John Dalbeth

Brief Life History of John

John Dalbeth was born about 1840, in Tollcross, Lanarkshire, Scotland, United Kingdom as the son of John Wilson. He married Harriett Lucinda Wyse on 10 May 1861, in St. Thomas, Dublin North, County Dublin, Ireland. They were the parents of at least 5 sons and 6 daughters. He died on 7 April 1926, at the age of 87, and was buried in Hamilton, Waikato, New Zealand.

Photos and Memories (1)

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Family Time Line

John Dalbeth
1840–1926
Harriett Lucinda Wyse
1841–1901
Marriage: 10 May 1861
Mary Dalbeth
1863–1865
Harriett Dalbeth
1864–1865
Frances Dalbeth
1866–1942
Colin Dalbeth
1868–1948
Harriett Lucinda Dalbeth
1871–1949
John Dalbeth
1873–1919
James George Dalbeth
1876–1939
William Pierce Dalbeth
1878–1962
Jessie Dalbeth
1880–1955
Charles Dalbeth
1884–1973
Sarah Jane Dalbeth
1887–1958

Sources (15)

  • John Dalbeth, "Ireland Marriages, 1619-1898"
  • John Dalbeth, "Find A Grave Index"
  • John Dalbeth, "New Zealand, Archives New Zealand, Probate Records, 1843-1998"

Parents and Siblings

World Events (8)

1840

The Maori sign the Treaty of Waitangi giving control to the British in exchange for protection and guaranteed Maori possession of their lands.

1843

Dickens A Christmas Carol was first published.

1863 · New Zealand Settlements Act

The New Zealand Settlements Act was passed to be able to seize any of the land from the Maori tribes who had been in rebellion against the Government since the beginning of the year. This confiscation law targeted Kingitanga Maori mainly because they were whom the government had waged war against in the attempt to restore British Law to the tribes. 

Name Meaning

Contracted form of Old French Jo(h)anne, from Latin Io(h)anna ( see Joanna ). In England this was the usual feminine form of John from the Middle English period onwards and was extremely popular, but in the 16th and 17th centuries it steadily lost ground to Jane . It was strongly revived in the first part of the 20th century, partly under the influence of George Bernard Shaw's play St Joan ( 1923 ), based on the life of Joan of Arc ( 1412–31 ). Claiming to be guided by the voices of the saints, she persuaded the French dauphin to defy the occupying English forces and have himself crowned, and she led the French army that raised the siege of Orleans in 1429 . The following year she was captured by the Burgundians and sold to the English, and a year later she was burned at the stake for witchcraft at the age of 18 or 19. Her story has captured the imagination of many writers, and she is variously portrayed as a national and political hero, a model of apolitical straightforwardness and honesty, and a religious heroine. She was canonized in 1920 . More recent influences have included the American film actress Joan Crawford ( 1908–77 , born Lucille le Sueur ), the British actress Joan Collins ( b. 1933 ), the American comedienne Joan Rivers ( b. 1933 ), and the West Indian pop singer Joan Armatrading ( b. 1950 ).

Dictionary of First Names © Patrick Hanks and Flavia Hodges 1990, 2003, 2006.

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