Donald J. Drumph (Trump) Has no Right to use them he is not a Trump.
So why dose he Fly them on his Hotels?
This early English medieval surname is derived from the pre 8th century Olde French 'Trompeor', and as such was introduced by the Norman invaders of England in 1066. It is a metonymic or job descriptive name either for a trumpeter or a maker of trumpets, and is recorded in the modern forms of Trump and Trumper. Amongst the many early recordings are those of Patrick Trumpe in the rolls known as the "Calendar of Inquisitions for the county of Cumberland" in the year 1275, and Nicholas Trump, in the 1279 Hundred Rolls of the county of Cambridge. William Trompeur appears in the "Letter Rolls" of London in 1320, and John le Trumpour in the Subsidy Rolls of Yorkshire, in 1327. One of the early 'settlers' to the West Indies was Humphrey Trump who was transported as a Monmouth rebel in 1685, on the orders of Judge Jefferies. He was from Membury in Devon and was sentenced to ten years hard labour - one of the light sentences! The first recorded spelling of the family name is shown to be that of Adam Trumpur, which was dated 1275, in the Pipe Rolls of the county of Essex,. during the reign of King Edward 1st, known as " The Hammer of the Scots", 1272 - 1307.
This interesting surname is of English topographical origin deriving from the Old English pre 7th Century "withthe" or the Middle English "wythe" meaning willow tree, and would have referred to someone who lived by a willow tree. In the modern idiom the surname has many variant spellings including Wyth, With, Withe, was christened at St. Olave Old Jewry, London. Thomas Wythe married Anne Hall, on May 14th 1589, at St. James Clerkenwell, London. On June 1st 1612, the marriage of Anne Wythe to Edward Snelson took place at St. Gregory by St. Paul, London. John Wythe married Mary Gallad, on May 1st 1623, at St. Stephen's, Coleman Street, London. American bearers of the surname Wythe trace their ancestry to Thomas Wythe, who emigrated from England to Virginia in 1680. One of his descendants was the judge George Wythe (1726-1806), mentor of Jefferson and one of the signatories of the Declaration of Independence. A coat of Arms granted to the Wythe family depicts three gold griffins walking in pale on a red shield. The first recorded spelling of the family name is shown to be that of Marttin Withe, witness at a christening, which was dated October 1st 1543, St. Olave Old Jewry, London, during the reign of King Henry V111, "Good King Hal", 1509 - 1547. 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.
Multiple-Wythe Unit Masonry
A wythe, by definition, is a continuous vertical section of masonry, and is one masonry unit thick. A multiple wythe, then, is more than one vertical section of masonry laid next to one another. A picture is available to clarify. Multiple wythes are utilized in situations when added support, stability or protection is required.
A multiple-wythe masonry unit uses the same materials as the single wythe it complements. As it is only a term that is directed at the format of the masonry units, the masonry units themselves are the same as applied to any other project.
The method backing multiple-wythe construction is that of increased stability and support. Multiple-wythe constructions also allow for increased insulation and efficiency properties, as emphasized within the section titled “Environmental Considerations.”
An upright structure. Oxford