ii B. xi. FEB. e, 1915.] NOTES AND QUERIES.
THE HOUSE OF NORMANDY. The following table shows the descent of the House- of Normandy from Bagnvald, Earl of Mseren in Norway, ancestor of the Norman kings of England :
f (or Rollo), m. Popo.
William Longsword, m. Esprota. Richard the Fearless, m. Gunnora.
the Good, m. Judith of Brittany.
Ethelred the Unready =f Emma. =pCanute the Mighty. Haduisa.
Alfred. Edward the Confessor, G
second consin of William the Conqueror.
ard III. Arlette, d. of Fulbert,=pRobert the Magnificent,^ tanner of Falaise II Duke of Normandy, (who married again 1 died at Nicsea (Isnik Herlwin). in Asia Minor), 1035.
r Herlwin of Conte- ville.
Elea m. Bald Count of
BaldwinV d. of I of Fi
nor, win IV.,
.,m. Adela,. lobert I. ance.
Odo, Bishop of Bayeux.
Robert, Earl of
Adelaide. William the Conqueror, =pMatilda.
seventh Duke of Normandy.
Rol Curt Dul
ert Richard, hose,
am Fi fez-Robert or Clito led in bittle, 1128), t.p.
William Matilda,=i II. d. of Malcolm Canmore, King of Scot- land, and Margaret Atheling.
=Henry=j No if
=Adeliza Cecilie, of Abbess Lou vain, of d. of Caen. Geoffrey Duke of Brabant.
Constance, Adela, Gunred, m. m. m. Alan For- Stephen, William gaunt, Count Warenne Count of of Blois, first Brittany, father Earl of of King Surrey. Stephen.
Ela Margaret- (or (or Alice). Agatha),
Both died young: and unmarried.
William Emperor Henry V. =p (drowned 1120), of Germany. 1 t.p. No issi
Maud. =p Geoffrey (Plantagenet), Count of Anjou.
SMOKING IN THE ARMY. At the present time, when people at home, encouraged by the military authorities, are sending out tobacco by the hundredweight to our troops at the front, it is rather amusing to recall the Duke of Wellington's counterblast, which took the form of a General Order, in 1845 :
" G.O. No. 577. The Commander-in-Chief has been informed that the practice of smoking, by the use of pipes, cigars, and cheroots, has become prevalent among the Officers of the Army, which is not only in itself a species of intoxication occasioned by the fumes of tobacco, but, un- doubtedly, occasions drinking and tippling by
Henry II. (the first of the Angevin line).
those who acquire the habit ; and he intreatff- the Officers commanding Regiments to prevent smoking in the Mess Booms of their several Regi- ments, and in the adjoining apartments, and to- discourage the practice among the Officers of Junior Rank in their Regiments."
Punch, then in its fourth year of existence,, made merry over this, representing the dismay spread among officers by " the possibility of being thrown upon their* conversational resources, which must have* a most dreary effect."