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301 actief bij de Blaricumse brandweer; brandmeldingen gingen lange tijd via zijn huis.
Hij was ook actief in het Blaricumse verenigingsleven. 
Ruijter, Gijsbertus Jacobus (Gijs) (I9135)
302 Ad de France, Aelis (Adela) (I7121)
303 Ad Verschoor meldt, dat deze Jan Jans op 25-01-1822 is overleden.
Volgens akte 5 Termunten is Jan Jans Deuling op 67 jarige leeftijd overleden op 25 jan. 1822. (dan zou hij dus geboren zijn in 1755. Ik hou het op de gegevens van Bernd Jansen) 
Döhling, Jan Jans (I47089)
304 Ad Verschoor schrijft via Geneanet:
Jan Jans is waarschijnlijk via Weener uit Heede gekomen. Gezien de familieverbanden en beroepen moeten alle personen met de achternaam Daling, Döling, Deuling, Deulingh, Deulinck, Dülling, Doling in Groningen en Drenthe van de dezelfde familie uit Heede afstammen. De afstammelingen zijn vooral smeden, bakkers en kleermakers. 
Döhling (Deuling), Johann Jans (Jan Jans) (I8490)
305 Adela of Flanders (c. 1064 ? April 1115), also known as Ailanda,[1] was Queen consort of Denmark as the wife of King Canute IV and Duchess consort of Apulia as the wife of Duke Roger Borsa, and then minor regent of Apulia from 1111 to 1115 as mother and guardian of Duke William II.

Adela was born the daughter of Robert I, Count of Flanders, and Gertrude of Saxony. In 1080 she married King Canute IV of Denmark with whom she had three children: a son, later Count Charles the Good, and twin daughters, Cecilia and Ingegerd (born ca. 1085/86). When Canute was assassinated in 1086, she fled with her son to Flanders, leaving her daughters behind in Denmark.[2]

She stayed in the court of her father and brother Robert II until 1092, when she left for Italy to marry Roger Borsa, Duke of Apulia. She bore her second husband three sons: Louis (who died in infancy in 1094), the future Duke William II (born ca. 1096/97) and Guiscard (who died in boyhood in 1108).[3] She acted as a regent for her son William II at the death of Roger Borsa from 1111 until he came of age in 1114. 
van Vlaanderen, Ailanda (Adelheid, Adele) Dronning af Danmark, ducessa di Puglia e Calabria (I7115)
306 Adelaide was born circa 1065 to Rudolf of Rheinfelden, duke of Swabia and German anti-king, and his second wife, Adelaide of Savoy.[1] Her maternal aunt was Bertha of Savoy, who was married to Henry IV of Germany.

Around 1077/8 Adelaide married Ladislaus I of Hungary, a member of the  
von Rheinfelden, Adelheid Magyar kir (I7348)
307 Adelheid von Turin (* zwischen 1047 und 1053; ? Anfang 1079 auf der Festung Hohentwiel) war eine Tochter des Grafen Otto von Savoyen und der Adelheid von Susa, sowie die Schwester der K von Turin, Adelheid (I7350)
308 Adelolf, Count of Boulogne (- 933) was a son of Baldwin II, Count of Flanders and of  Adelolf Comte de Boulogne (I7634)
309 Adolf auf der Siegesburg von dem Schlosshauptmann Hartwig Reventlow im Bett erschlagen. Der Mörder kam glimpflich davon: Er pilgerte zum Papst nach Avignon und erhielt Absolution. Angeblich hatte Adolf seine Tochter vergewaltigt und einen seiner Brüder erschlagen. Wahrscheinlicher ist, dass Graf Gerhard III. von Holstein-Rendsburg hinter den Todesfällen steckte von Schaumburg, Adolf (I14758)
310 Adres in overlijdensadvertentie schoondochter Tjitske - 1980 Spinder, Neeltje (I94)
311 After battle of Danvirke, escaped to Kiel, where he died of his battle wounds Erik "udvalgt Konge" Christoffersen Konge af Danmark (I14636)
312 After several fruitless applications and finally shortly after the revolution received royal permission with his half-sister's daughter  Gezin F8194
313 After the death of her husband, Hermann I, she managed the government for their minor son, and is always portrayed as Reigning Countess the many documents left over from her. She married Count Adalbert II von Bogen in 1123. Her oldest daughter, Beatrix von Windberg was Abbess of Quedlinburg and Neuenheerse (1138-60), also mother of a son who died as a child and another daughter in her first marriage. In her second marriage she was mother of three sons and one daughter; Heilwig, Abbess of Geisenfeld. She was daughter of Margrave Poppo III. von Assel-Woltingerode of Istrien and Richardis von Sponheim, and lived (ca. 1080-ca. 1162).  von Assel, Hedwig (I7270)
314 Agnes of Denmark (1249-after 1290) was the youngest daughter of Eric IV of Denmark and his wife Jutta of Saxony. She founded the Convent of St. Agneta in Roskilde, becoming Abbess there.

Agnes lost her father at the age of one, and after her mother left for remarriage in Germany, she and her sister Jutta remained to be raised at the court of her paternal uncle, the king of Denmark. The sisters had the right to large estates after their father, but were not able to enforce them against their uncle, who deposed their father. In 1264, a convent for women of the Dominican order was founded in Roskilde and named after her. The convent was founded by initiative of Countess Ingerd of Hvide, but the application was sent to the Pope in the name of Agnes, who was officially named as founder. Agnes was placed there as its first abbess, and the regent of Denmark was forced to swear that she had been placed there by her own free will. In 1266, also her sister Jutta was placed in the convent, and replaced her as abbess. Both sister greatly disliked the life as nuns, and the both left the convent in 1270. Agnes seem to have managed to gain control over at least parts of her father's estates. She lived the rest of her life managing her estates at Sj 
af Danmark, Agnes (I7803)
315 aksony (Hungarian pronunciation: [?t?k?o?]; before or around 931 ? early 970s) was the Grand Prince of the Hungarians after their catastrophic defeat in the 955 Battle of Lechfeld. In his youth he had participated in plundering raids in Western Europe, but during his reign the Hungarians only targeted the Byzantine Empire. The Gesta Hungarorum recounts that significant Muslim and Pecheneg groups settled in Hungary under Taksony. Taksony Magyar Nagyfejedelem (I7714)
316 Albert I (German: Albrecht I.) (c. 1175 ? 7 October 1260) was a Duke of Saxony, Angria, and Westphalia; Lord of Nordalbingia; Count of Anhalt; and Prince-elector and Archmarshal of the Holy Roman Empire. Even though his grandfather Albert the Bear had held the Saxon dukedom between 1138 and 1142, this Albert is counted as the first.[1]


A member of the House of Ascania, Albert was a younger son of Bernard III, Duke of Saxony, and Brigitte of Denmark, daughter of Canute V of Denmark. After his father's death in 1212, the surviving sons of the late duke divided his lands according to the laws of the House of Ascania: The elder Henry received Anhalt and the younger Albert the Saxon duchy. Albert supported Otto IV, Holy Roman Emperor, in his wars against the Hohenstaufen.

In 1218 Albert's maternal uncle Prince-Archbishop Valdemar of Denmark, who had been deposed from his Prince-Archbishopric of Bremen, found refuge in Saxony, before he joined the Loccum Abbey as monk.

On 22 July 1227 Albert I asserted as fellow victor in the Battle of Bornh 
Albrecht Herzog von Sachsen (I7335)
317 Albert was the only son of Otto, Count of Ballenstedt, and Eilika, daughter of Magnus Billung, Duke of Saxony. He inherited the valuable estates in northern Saxony of his father in 1123, and on his mother's death, in 1142, succeeded to one-half of the lands of the house of Billung. Albert was a loyal vassal of his relation, Lothar I, Duke of Saxony, from whom, about 1123, he received the Margraviate of Lusatia, to the east; after Lothar became King of the Germans, he accompanied him on a disastrous expedition to Bohemia in 1126, when he suffered a short imprisonment.

Albert's entanglements in Saxony stemmed from his desire to expand his inherited estates there. After the death of his brother-in-law, Henry II, margrave of a small area on the Elbe called the Saxon Northern March, in 1128, Albert, disappointed at not receiving this fief himself, attacked Udo, the heir, and was consequently deprived of Lusatia by Lothar. In spite of this, he went to Italy in 1132 in the train of the king, and his services there were rewarded in 1134 by the investiture of the Northern March, which was again without a ruler.

Once he was firmly established in the Northern March, Albert's covetous eye lay also on the thinly populated lands to the north and east. For three years he was occupied in campaigns against the Slavic Wends, who as pagans were considered fair game, and whose subjugation to Christianity was the aim of the Wendish Crusade of 1147 in which Albert took part. Diplomatic measures were more successful, and by an arrangement made with the last of the Wendish princes of Brandenburg, Pribislav of the Hevelli, Albert secured this district when the prince died in 1150. Taking the title "Margrave of Brandenburg", he pressed the "crusade" against the Wends, extended the area of his mark, encouraged German migration, established bishoprics under his protection, and so became the founder of the Margraviate of Brandenburg in 1157, which his heirs ? the House of Ascania ? held until the line died out in 1320.
The seal of Albert the Bear.

In 1137 Conrad III, the Hohenstaufen King of the Germans, deprived Albert's cousin and nemesis, Henry the Proud of his Saxon duchy, which was awarded to Albert if he could take it. After some initial success in his efforts to take possession, Albert was driven from Saxony, and also from his Northern march by Henry, and compelled to take refuge in south Germany. When peace was made with Henry in 1142, Albert renounced the Saxon duchy and received the counties of Weimar and Orlam 
Albrecht "der Bär" Markgraf von Brandenburg (I7267)
318 alex, dat is goed, ga je gang, hier met wat ik heb, de naam hans heinrich heb ik van de inmiddels overleden jongste broer (Eelke) van geertje alma de grootmoeder van henneke, ik stuur je hierbij wat ik van hun heb, dit heb ik van bruno zelf gekregen, groetjes johan Smook, Bruno Michiel Gerhard Lubbert (I47396)
319 alex, dat is goed, ga je gang, hier met wat ik heb, de naam hans heinrich heb ik van de inmiddels overleden jongste broer (Eelke) van geertje alma de grootmoeder van henneke, ik stuur je hierbij wat ik van hun heb, dit heb ik van bruno zelf gekregen, groetjes johan zwart Hans Heinrich (I1828)
320 Alexios I Komnenos, Latinized as Alexius I Comnenus (Greek: ??????? ?' ????????; 1056 ? 15 August 1118, though some sources list his date of birth as 1048),[3] was Byzantine emperor from 1081 to 1118. Although he was not the founder of the Komnenian dynasty, it was during his reign that the Komnenos family came to full power. Inheriting a collapsing empire and faced with constant warfare during his reign against both the Seljuq Turks in Asia Minor and the Normans in the western Balkans, Alexios was able to halt the Byzantine decline and begin the military, financial, and territorial recovery known as the Komnenian restoration. His appeals to Western Europe for help against the Turks were also the catalyst that likely contributed to the convoking of the Crusades. Komnenos, Alexios Autokratos tou Bizantiou (I7351)
321 Alexios II Komnenos or Alexius II Comnenus (Greek: ??????? ?? ????????, Alexios II Komn?nos) (10 September 1169 ? October 1183, Constantinople), Byzantine emperor (1180?1183), was the son of Emperor Manuel I Komnenos and Maria, daughter of Raymond, prince of Antioch.[1] He was the long-awaited male heir and was named Alexius as a fulfilment of the AIMA prophecy.

On Manuel's death in 1180, Maria, who became a nun under the name Xene, took the position of regent (according to some historians). She excluded her young son from power, entrusting it instead to Alexios the pr?tosebastos (a cousin of Alexios II), who was popularly believed to be her lover. Friends of the young Alexios II now tried to form a party against the empress mother and the pr?tosebastos; Alexios II's half-sister Maria, wife of Caesar John (Renier of Montferrat), stirred up riots in the streets of the capital.

Their party was defeated on 2 May 1182, but Andronikos Komnenos, a first cousin of Emperor Manuel, took advantage of the disorder to aim at the crown. He entered Constantinople, received with almost divine honours, and overthrew the government. His arrival was celebrated by a massacre of 80,000 Latins in Constantinople, especially the Venetian merchants, which he made no attempt to stop. He allowed Alexios II to be crowned but was responsible for the death of most of the young emperor's actual or potential defenders, including his mother, his half-sister, and the Caesar, and he refused to allow him any voice in public affairs.
The Empire in 1180, when Alexios II became Emperor.

The betrothal in 1180 of Alexios II to Agnes of France, daughter of Louis VII of France and his third wife Ad 
Komnenos, Alexios II Autokratos tou Bizantiou (I8242)
322 Als "weeskint van Harco Iwema" bezit Tiauckien in 1601 de rechten van de Cruisingastede ( gesitueerd ca.250 meter achter de huidige boerderijen Provincialeweg 32 en 34), de Betzma- of Bentsmastede ( nu Provincialeweg 30 ) en de Emastede. Deze gere chtigde heerden zijn gelegen in de Westerkluft van Doezum. Zij heeft niet al deze boerderijen in eigendom gehouden of gehad, want bij de verdeling van haar erfenis in 1643 is naast de andere bezittingen slechts sprake van  Iwema, Tiauckien (I47110)
323 Als zij 1764/1765 geboren is in Bergum,lijkt alleen Sybe Dirks in aanmerking te komen als vader Tryntje Sybes (I10528)
324 Although a distinguished figure in the late Komnenian period, it is impossible to establish his family origin or his ties to the 11th-century Doukas dynasty. He is first attested in documents dating to 1166, where he already bears the high court rank of pansebastos sebastos and is related to the ruling dynasty by marriage with a daughter of the sebastokrator Isaac Komnenos and niece of the emperor Manuel I Komnenos (r. 1143?1180). Makrodoukas next appears in 1170 and 1176, when he accompanied Emperor Manuel I in his campaigns against the Seljuk Turks.

Under Andronikos I Komnenos (r. 1183?1185), Makrodoukas initially enjoyed the emperor's favour, and rose to the rank of panhypersebastos. However, after the rebellion of Makrodoukas' nephew Isaac Komnenos, who declared himself emperor on Cyprus, he was arrested along with other relatives of the rebel, accused of treason and condemned on 30 May to death by stoning. After surviving the stoning, he was dragged to Mangana, where he was dismembered.

Constantine Makrodoukas married Anna Komnene, daughter of Isaac Komnenos by 1166. They had at least one daughter, Zoe Doukaina, who married John Doukas. 
Constantinos Doukas "Makrodoukas" panhypersebastos (I7341)
325 Tenminste nog één levende persoon is verbonden aan deze aantekening - detailgegevens worden niet weergegeven. van der Leij, . (I48264)
326 Ambtenaar sociale dienst Rotterdam Deuling, Hendrikus Aloysius (Henk) (I44246)
327 Amsterdamse bestuurder uit een voornaam (geadeld) regentengeslacht. Was in 1814 met 25 jaar en vier maanden het jongste lid van de Notabelenvergadering. Behoorde in de Tweede Kamer aanvankelijk tot de leden die kritisch waren over het financiële beleid van koning Willem I. In een tweede periode (1833-1849) had hij conservatievere neigingen. Vervulde in Amsterdam diverse bestuursambten en functies in het financiële en economische leven van de hoofdstad Jhr. Hooft, Mr. Daniel Jacobsz (I23403)
328 andere geboortedatum? Spinder, Tjitske Kornelis (I43283)
329 Anders Hvide Stigsen seal found on the document of 1318 with text: Andreas Styughsson, Miles. The seal shows White The syvtakkede star and the text: "S 'OTHER IN S .... EGSSVN". Source: Thiset and Petersen, no. 120 and Hadorfs copybook in Stockholm. -------------------- For Tygestrup, M Hvide til M, Ridder Anders Stigsen (I7248)
330 Andrieske is overleden, 92 jaar, op de boerderij van haar zoon Sytse in 'Het Leeg' in 1786. (bron: PBF: S. Nicolai Pzn.: Onze voorouders hun leven en tijd Deel II, blz. 3, 489.)
Andrieske Andries (I42912)
331 Angela trouwt met Lambert Nussman boer te Haseluhne (bauernhof zu Eickhof).
De boerderij Eickhof is in 2002 in gebruik als Ferienwohnung en geheel gerestaureerd 
Gezin F7479
332 Tenminste nog één levende persoon is verbonden aan deze aantekening - detailgegevens worden niet weergegeven. Kooij, A.J. (I50987)
333 Tenminste nog één levende persoon is verbonden aan deze aantekening - detailgegevens worden niet weergegeven. Spinder, A.R. (I47051)
334 Anna Dalassene (Greek: ???? ?????????, 1025?1102) was an important Byzantine noblewoman who played a significant role in the rise of the Komnenoi to power in the eleventh century. As Augusta, a title bestowed upon her rather than his empress-consort by her son, Alexios I Komnenos, she guided the empire during his many absences for long military campaigns against Turkish and other incursions into the Byzantine empire. As empress-mother, she exerted more influence and power than the empress-consort, Irene Doukaina, whom she hated because of past intrigues with the Doukas family. Dalassene, Anna augusta (I7358)
335 Anna gedwongen in te stemmen met een scheiding. Anna werd vervolgens krankzinnig verklaard. Haar kinderen werden haar afgenomen en de resterende tijd van haar leven bracht ze door in een kamer met dichtgemetselde ramen in het paleis van de Saksische keurvorst in Dresden. Ze stierf daar aan verwaarlozing en uitputting Gezin F8417
336 Anna gedwongen in te stemmen met een scheiding. Anna werd vervolgens krankzinnig verklaard. Haar kinderen werden haar afgenomen en de resterende tijd van haar leven bracht ze door in een kamer met dichtgemetselde ramen in het paleis van de Saksische keurvorst in Dresden. Ze stierf daar aan verwaarlozing en uitputting von Sachsen, Anna (I23696)
337 Anna Porphyrogeneta, daughter of Emperor Romanos II and Theophano, was the only princess of the Makedones to have been married to a foreigner. The Byzantine emperors regarded the Franks and Russians as barbarians, refusing Hugues Capet's proposals to marry Anna to his son Robert I, so the Baptism of Kievan Rus was a prerequisite for this marriage. Following the wedding, Vladimir is said to have divorced all his pagan wives, although this claim is disputed. Regarded by later Russians as a saint, Anna was interred with her husband in the Church of the Tithes....

There is also a case for Yaroslav's descent from Anna. According to this theory, Nestor the Chronicler deliberately represented Yaroslav as Rogneda's son, because he systematically removed all information concerning Kievan ties with Byzantium, spawning pro-Varangian bias (see Normanist theory for details). Proponents allege that Yaroslav's true age was falsified by Nestor, who attempted to represent him as 10 years older than he actually had been, in order to justify Yaroslav's seizure of the throne at the expense of his older brothers.

The Primary Chronicle, for instance, states that Yaroslav died at the age of 76 in 1054 (thus putting his birth at 978), while dating Vladimir's encounter and marriage to Yaroslav's purported mother, Rogneda, to 980. Elsewhere, speaking about Yaroslav's rule in Novgorod (1016), Nestor says that Yaroslav was 28, thus putting his birth at 988. The forensic analysis of Yaroslav's skeleton seems to have confirmed these suspicions, estimating Yaroslav's birth at ca. 988-990, after both the Baptism of Kievan Rus and Vladimir's divorce of Rogneda. Consequently, it is assumed that Yaroslav was either Vladimir's natural son born after the latter's baptism or his son by Anna.

Had Yaroslav an imperial Byzantine descent, he likely would not have stinted to advertise it. Some have seen the willingness of European kings to marry Yaroslav's daughters as an indication of this imperial descent. Subsequent Polish chroniclers and historians, in particular, were eager to view Yaroslav as Anna's son. Recent proponents invoke onomastic arguments, which have often proven decisive in the matters of medieval prosopography. It is curious that Yaroslav named his elder son Vladimir (after his own father) and his eldest daughter Anna (as if after his own mother). Also, there is a certain pattern in his sons having Slavic names (as Vladimir), and his daughters having Greek names only (as Anna). However, in the absence of better sources, Anna's maternity remains a pure speculation. 
Porphyrogeneta, Anna (I7875)
338 Anne of Kyiv (born Anna Yaroslavna, also called "Agnes" or "Anne of Rus'"; c. 1030 ? 1075) was the Ruthenian queen consort of Henry I of France from 1051 to 1060, and regent for her son, Philip I of France. Her parents were Yaroslav the Wise, Grand Prince of Kyiv and Novgorod, and Ingegerd Olofsdotter of Sweden, his second wife. Anne founded St. Vincent Abbey in Senlis.

Anne was born in Kyiv between 1024 and 1032.

After the death of his first wife, Matilda of Frisia, King Henry searched the courts of Europe for a suitable bride, but could not locate a princess who was not related to him within legal degrees of kinship. At last he sent an embassy to distant Kyiv, which returned with Anne (also called Agnes). Anne and Henry were married at the cathedral of Reims on May 19, 1051.
A diploma signed by Anne and her son Philip in 1063.

The new queen consort was not instantly attracted to her new realm. She wrote to her father that Francia was "a barbarous country where the houses are gloomy, the churches ugly and the customs revolting."[1] Anna complained that the French could not write and read, and did not wash themselves. Anna of Kyiv could write and read five languages, including Greek and Latin, while her husband and his entire court could not write and read, and signed themselves with a cross. At her wedding banquet, she was shocked to have only three dishes, while at her father's court in Rus', she had five dinner dishes every day. Anna could ride a horse, was knowledgeable in politics, and actively participated in governing France, especially after her husband died. Many French documents bear her signature, written in old Slavic language ("??? ?????", that is, "Anna Regina", "Anna the Queen"). Pope Nicholas II, who was greatly surprised with Anne's great political abilities, wrote her a letter: "Honorable lady, the fame of your virtues has reached our ears, and, with great joy, we hear that you are performing your royal duties at this very Christian state with commendable zeal and brilliant mind." Henry the First respected his wife Anna so much that his many decrees bear the inscription "With the consent of my wife Anna" and "In the presence of Queen Anna". French historians point out that there are no other cases in the French history, when Royal decrees bear such inscriptions.

Anne is often credited with introducing the name "Philip" to royal families of Western Europe, as she bestowed it on her first son; she might have imported this Greek name (Philippos, from philos and hippos, meaning "loves horses") from her Eastern Orthodox culture.[2]

For six years after Henry's death in 1060, she served as regent for Philip, who was only eight at the time. She was the first queen of France to serve as regent. Her co-regent was Count Baldwin V of Flanders. Anne was a literate woman, rare for the time, but there was some opposition to her as regent on the grounds that her mastery of French was less than fluent.

A year after the king's death, Anne, acting as regent, took a passionate fancy for Count Ralph III of Valois, a man whose political ambition encouraged him to repudiate his wife to marry Anne in 1062. Accused of adultery, Ralph's wife appealed to Pope Alexander II, who excommunicated the couple. The young king Philip forgave his mother, which was just as well, since he was to find himself in a very similar predicament in the 1090s. Ralph died in September 1074, at which time Anne returned to the French court. She died in 1075, was buried at Villiers Abbey, La Ferte-Alais, Essonne and her obits were celebrated on 5 September. All subsequent French kings were her progeny.

With Henry I of France:

Philip I of France (23 May 1052 ? 30 July 1108)
Robert (c. 1055 ? c. 1060)
Emma (1055 ? c. 1109)
Hugh I, Count of Vermandois (1057 ? 18 October 1102)
Anna (Agnes) Yaroslavna reine de France (I7929)
339 Annie is ongehuwd gebleven en woonde bij haar moeder en broer. Onwezen, Johanna Everarda (I3565)
340 Anno 1535 de 10 marti starf Siouck Tiarda va Starkenborch aet 31 huisfrau va Pibo de Meckmans hoveling te Collum start 1544 de 1 marti aet 34 te Brussel t S Goedekerke begrove nalatende 2 zonen Sippco en Feye Tjaerda van Starkenborgh, Sjouck Worps (I20464)
341 Anno 16.. den ... is in de heere godtsalichlyck ontslapen den eersamen ende s[eer] discreten Abelis Harmanus Attema out ontrent ... iaer en leit hier begraven
Attama, Abelis (I20845)
342 Anno 1615 de ... stierf die edele erentphesten
jonker Bartolt van Douma out 48 
van Douma, Bartholt (I20773)

Wapens: Rechts: Een uitgerukte boomtronk en een eikel, recht omhoog gaand uit de linker wortel, de tronk vergezeld van boven van twee klaverbladen. Links: een omgewende staande adelaar, met opgeheven vlucht en opgeheven poot, vergezeld van drie rozen. Helmteken: een staande adelaar met opgeheven vlucht en met opgeheven poot. 
Ottema, Sjoucke Jelles (I20423)
344 Anno 1636 den 28 septeber sterf den eersamen Harmanus Attema burger en chirurgyn binnen Dockum out in syn [37?] iaer en [leit] hier begraven Attema, Harmen Abele (I20842)
346 ANNO 1661 /
Gayckema (Saphya), Anne Egberts (I20410)
Huninga, Jonker Sebo Kerkvoogd in Beerta (I18102)
348 Anno 1665 den 18 iuny is in den heere deuchlijck ontslapen die eerbare Trijntie Pieters die eerste huisfrou van Harmannus Attema en daernae van de oude burgemr Harmen Gaatses ende leit alhier begraven Trijntie Pijters (I20843)
350 Anno 1669 den 9 february is in den heere ontslapen den eersamen ende seer diskreten Andreas Wendt in leeven mr chirurgy ende burger hopman binnen deeser stede out ontrent 50 iaer ende leit alhier begraven de Wendt, Andries Hanses (I20851)

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