CHILDREN OF EDGAR SEABORN SAVELL AND EMILY ADA NEWTH

1.  EDGAR SEABORN SAVELL was born 30 Dec 1884 in Foxton, and died 02 Jul 1954 in Foxton.  He married EMILY ADA NEWTH Abt. 1912, daughter of WILLIAM NEWTH and SARAH ANDREW.  She
was born Abt. 1889 in Foxton, and died 04 Nov 1976 in Palmerston North, buried in Foxton.

Children of EDGAR SAVELL and EMILY NEWTH are:

 i.        BRYAN EDGAR  SAVELL, b. 15 Aug 1913, Foxton; d. 07 Apr 1996, Wellington, m. ADA WINIFRED LAMBERT, 08 Dec 1945, Christchurch; b.07 Oct 1920, Ashburton; d. 06 Sep 1995, Lower Hutt.
ii.       IVAN SEABORN SAVELL, b. 31 Jan 1917, Foxton; d. 19 May 1979, Palmerston North; m. AUDREY DAWSON TOSTEVIN, 21 Jan 1942, Sanson, b. 21 Oct 1919, Sanson, d. 21 Mar 2007,               
Palmerston North.
iii.      OLGA ADA SAVELL, b. 15 Apr 1919, Foxton; d. 30 Sep 1986, Tauranga, buried in Foxton; m. WILLIAM SIMPSON HARDIE, 11 Jul 1942; d. 21 Sep 1999, Tauranga, buried in Foxton.
Counter
Edgar SAVELL
Emily NEWTH
GENEALOGY FILES - Seaborn/Seaborne/Seabourne
SEABORN, Henry b 1691 - descendants
Edgar SAVELL and Emily NEWTH
my Paternal  Grandparents
SAVELL HOME PAGE
Pilot Bay, Tauranga

ORIGIN OF THE SURNAME "SAVELL"


The surname "Savell" is of Norman, French, origin, introduced into England sometime during the 12th Century when there was a great deal of trade between the two
countries, and consequent immigration by both country's nationals. The Surname is locational, and derives from the place called "Sainville" in Eure-et-Loire, so called from
the Old French "Saisne", Saxon, as in the German tribe and Ville, settlement. The Savilles have held lands in Yorkshire since the time of King Henry 111 (1216 - 1272),
and Lord Saville was a strong supporter of the Parliamentary side in the English Civil War (1642-1651). The name development includes Stephende Savile (1277,
Yorkshire), Rosemunda Savell (1549, ibid.), Ann Sivill (1671, London), and John Sivell (1723, ibid.). Other variants of the modern surname include Saville, Savill, Savil,
Saveall, Seville and Saywell. John Payne and Fridiswith Saville were married in London in 1611. The first recorded spelling of the family name is shown to be that of John
de Sayvill, which was dated 1246, in the Yorkshire Fines Court Records, during the reign of King Henry 111, known as the Frenchman, 1216 - 1272. Surnames became
necessary when governments introduced personal taxation. In England this was known as Poll Tax. Throughout the centuries, surnames in every country have continued
to "develop" often leading to astonishing variants of the original spelling.

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