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A visitation of the seats and arms of the noblemen and gentlemen of Great Britain (Volume 2) online

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their Norwegian progenitors, the Earls of
More, is recorded by Torfceus, the great
Scandinavian historian. In ancient Scandina-
vian history a heroic race stands pre-eminent,
which boasted of a descent from the God
Thor ; while the sovereign family of Norway,
like most of the royal houses of the north,
traced its origin to Woden. As might na-
turally be expected, the descendants of Thor
were generally opposed to the ruling dynasty
of the sons of Woden ; and the historical
notices which we have of the struggles carried
on between them, are most probably the con-
tinuation of the prehistoric and heroic Sagas,
which record the contests of early races of
ancient Scandinavian mythology. The chief
of this great house, Rogenwald, Earl or Jarl

of More, in Norway, obtained from Harold,
the Norwegian sovereign, investiture of the
Earldom or Jarldom of the Orkney Isles,
over which he reigned, with sovereign power
under the supremacy of the Norwegian
crown. Of the sons of Earl Rogenwald, two
were pre-eminently illustrious, Rollo and
Sigurd. Rollo carried his conquests into
Neustria, which he permanently subdued,
and where he erected an independent duchy
for himself, under the name of Normandy.
From him descended a great line of Dukes
of Normandy, of whom the most celebrated,
William, conquered England, and was the
founder of the present royal line of Great

It is remarkable that the struggle between
the lines of Thor and Woden, which had
been carried on for ages, in the north, back
to the pre-historic heroic period, was con-
tinued in the conquest of England by the
Normans. William the Conqueror, Duke of
Normandy, in common with his kinsmen, the
Earls of Orkney, being sprung from Thor,
whereas all the monarchs of the Heptarchy,
together with the line of Egbert, and many
of the highest families of the Anglo-Saxons,
boasted of a descent from Woden.

Sigurd, the brother of Rollo, reigned in
the Orkneys, and extended his conquests in
the mainland of Scotland. Under Torfm,
the son of Sigurd, the Norwegian power in
Scotland appears to have attained its cul-
minating point, and extended over the whole
of the northern portion of the island, as far as
Aberdeen. The Norwegian Jarl allied himself
with the Scottish royal family by marrying
the daughter of King Malcolm I. And, at
one time, it seemed probable that the Seoto-
Pictish crown might permanently be worn
by the great Scandinavian sea-king. It would
appear that this great dynasty reigned in the
Orkneys, and ruled over the opposite main-
land for several hundred years from the be-
ginning of the tenth century, if not from an
earlier period ; and under their sway, the
northern isles enjoyed a prosperity which has
never since been their lot. The Norwegian
Jarls were beneficent and paternal sove-
reigns to their people, whom they enriched by
the gains of commerce and the spoils of war.
And their subjects of Orkney and Shetland
had reason to bless their memory, and lament
the extinction of their male line.

The last of these great Norwegian Jarls
married the heiress of the Earl of Caithness,
probably also of Scandinavian descent, and
by her had a daughter and heiress, who
married Malise, seventh Earl of Strathern,
one of the most powerful and high-born of
the nobles of Scotland. The only child of
this marriage was a daughter, who gave her
hand and carried her pretensions to a great
Norman noble, St. Clair, Lord of Rosslyn,



in Midlothian. The St. Clairs, or De Sancto
Claro, were a Norman race of illustrious
birth, who had held large possessions in
Scotland from the time of Malcolm Canmore,
and were distinguished by great alliances.

The next Lord of Rosslyn, son of the
heiress of Orkney — already powerful as one
of the greatest of the Scottish feudal nobles,
subjects of King Robert II. — was invested by
the King of Norway with his maternal Earl-
dom, and from henceforth for three genera-
tions, the St. Clairs held the double position
of great Scottish lords and Norwegian Earls,
with their allegiance divided between the
sovereigns of Scotland and Norway. The
second Earl of Orkney of the race of St.
Clair added Nithesdale to his other posses-
sions, by marrying the fair Egidia Douglas,
grand-daughter of King Robert II.

The third Earl married a daughter of the
Duke of Torraine, Earl of Douglas, and
grand- daughter of King Robert III., while
his daughter married the Duke of Albany,
son of King James II. The extent of his
possessions, his princely power in Orkney,
and the splendour of his alliances, made this
great Jarl too formidable a subject ; and it
was the most anxious wish of King James
III. to humble him. By his marriage with
Princess Margaret of Denmark, who had
the Orkney isles as her dower, the King
became Lord Paramount of all the Earl's
possessions. And he lost no time in
compelling him to exchange his fairest
lordships for inferior ones ; so that under
the name of an exchange, he may rather be
said to have been forced to a surrender.
Instead of the princely Earldom of Orkney
and the great territory of Nithesdale, he re-
ceived the subordinate Earldom of Caithness
and the estates of Dysart and Ravensheugh,
in the county of Fife.

The last Earl of Orkney had three sons —
William, whom he disinherited ; Oliver, to
whom he gave his lordship of Rosslyn ; and
William, to whom he gave his Earldom of
Caithness. The disinherited William was
acknowledged by his brothers as the head
of their house, and he received from them
the Fifeshire estates of Dysart and Ravens-
heugh. and his son was summoned as a Lord
to Parliament, with the title of Lord Sin-
clair. The Lords Sinclair continued to hold
a high rank among the Scottish nobles for
many generations, and as a proof of the
dignity of their alliances, it may be said that
in seven generations they matched five times
with the daughters of Earls. Hepburn, Earl
of Bothwell, the husband of Queen Mary,
was the son of a daughter of this family.
And it was in reference to his illustrious
maternal descent that he was created Duke
of Orkney.

John, seventh Lord Sinclair, by his wife,

a daughter of the Earl of Wemyss, had an
only child, Catherine, the heiress of his title
and estate, who married John St. Clair, of
Hermandston, a gentleman of very ancient
family, but in no way descended from the
house of Rosslyn. The only son of this
marriage, in right of his mother, was the
8th Lord Sinclair, who, without surrendering
his peerage to the crown, got a fresh patent
of the Sinclair peerage from King Charles II.,
in 1677, by which his heirs female were
excluded, and the heirs male of his father's
family (aliens to the ancient Sinclair blood)
were called in to the succession. It is in
virtue of this patent of 1677 that the present
Lord Sinclair claimed and obtained the title,
he being unconnected with the house of
Rosslyn and Orkney.

The eighth lord had two sons, who lived
to be distinguished men, and married, but
without issue. His eldest daughter, the Hon.
Grizel St. Clair, then became heir of line of
the Earls of Orkney ; and by her husband,
John Paterson, of Prestonhall, son of the
last Archbishop of Glasgow, she had a son,
Colonel Paterson St. Clair, the heir of all
Lord Sinclair's estates, and also of Rosslyn
Castle, which had been left to the elder branch
of the family.

As Colonel Paterson St. Clair had no
family, the representation of the Earls of
Orkney devolved on his only sister Margaret,
wife of John Thomson of Charleton, and
was carried by her daughter and heiress
Grizel Maria, into the family of Anstruther ;
she having married Colonel John Anstru-
ther, second son of Sir Philip Anstruther,
Bart., of Balcaskie. Her grandson John
Anstruther Thomson of Charleton, is heir of
line of the great Scandinavian dynasty of
Earls of Orkney, and of their successors, the
Earls of the house of St. Clair.

Failing, the family of Anstruther Thom-
son, the honour of representing these illus-
trious Earls would belong to the Earl of
Rosslyn (to whom the Dysart and Rosslyn
estates were destined by special entail), in
virtue of his descent from the Hon. Lady
Erskine of Alva, younger sister of the Hon.
Mrs. Paterson, of Preston Hall, and younger
daughter of the eighth Lord Sinclair.

Arms. 1st and 4th, az. an antique galley -with its
sails furled or. : 2nd and 3rd, az. a ship in full sail,
within a double tressure of fleur-de-lis, or. Over all on
on escutcheon arg. the engrailed cross sable of St.
Clair. A swan gorged with a dueal coronet, ppr.

Supporters. Two griffins, arg., winged or.

Motto. Fight.

To these armorial bearings Mr. Anstruther Thomson
is entitled as heir of line of the Earls of Orkney.

Savtll-Onley of Stisted Hall, co. Essex,
as borne by the present Onley Savill-On-
ley, Esq., of that place.



Arms. Quarterly, 1st and 4th, per pale -or. and gu.,
three piles meeting in the centre base point, counter-
changed ; on a canton arg. a mullet sable, pierced of the
third for On ley. 2nd, arg. on a bend sable, cottised
gu. three owls of the field for Savill. 3rd, erm. on a
chief indented gu. three crescents arg. for Harvey.

Crests. 1st, for Onley, on a crown vallery, or. flames
issuing therefrom, ppr. an eagle's head erased, in the
beak a sprig of olive also ppr. ; 2nd, for Savill, a mount
vert, thereon an owl, as in the arms, charged on the
body, with three mullets in bend gu. ; 3rd, for Harvey,
a dexter cubit arm erect, ppr. charged with a pile
issuing from the wrist, gu., a crescent reversed arg.

Motto. Alteri si tibi.

Cradock, of Knighton, near Leicester.
The Rev. Edward Hartopp Grove, M.A.,
Canon Residentiary of Worcester, and
Rector of Tidstone, Delamere, co. Hereford,
eldest son of Edward Grove, Esq., of Shen-
stone Park, co. Stafford, by Emilia, his
second wife, sister of the late Sir Edmund
Cradock Hartopp, Bart., assumed by Royal
Licence 8th May, 1849, the surname and
arms of Cradock, in compliance with the
testamentary injunction of his maternal
uncle, the said Sir E. C. Hartopp, Bart.

Arms. Per saltire gu. and arg. three boars' heads
couped, and semee of cross crosslets comiterchanged.

Fearnley. This family came out of
Cheshire, and were settled during the 17th,
18th, and early part of the 19th centuries at
Gomersall and Oakwell Hall, in the parish
of Birstall, Yorkshire. Thomas Fearnley, of
Oakwell Hall, Esq., married Susanna, one of
the coheiresses of Colonel John Beckwith,
of the county of York (who had married
Miss Fairfax, of the same county), and had
issue two sons and one daughter. The eld-
est son, Fairfax, a Barrister on the
Northern Circuit, died unmarried, and was
buried in Harewood Church, Yorkshire.
Benjamin, the second son, married Eliza-
beth, eldest daughter and coheir of John
Heron, Esq., of Sutton Hall, in the county
of Nottingham, and of Stubton, and Besca-
thorpe, in the county of Lincoln, eldest
brother of the late Sir Richard Heron, Bart.,
and uncle of the present baronet, and died in
1810, being buried in Oakwell choir, in Bur-
stall Church. He left three sons, Thomas,
Benjamin, and Robert. Thomas, a Barrister,
died unmarried in 1825, and is buried in
Clapham Church, in the county of Surrey.
Benjamin died unmarried in 1851, at Mat-
tersea, in the county of Nottingham, and is
buried in Sutton cum Lound Church. Ro-
bert married Eleanor Milner, eldest dau.
of the Rev. James Milner, M.A., of the
parish of Leeds, in the county of York, and
left one son and four daughters. He was
buried at Hunslet, Leeds. His son and
heir, Fairfax Fearnley, Esq., a Barrister-
at-Law, and a magistrate for the county of
Nottingham, has a considerable estate at
Hetton, in Northumberland, and at Sutton,
in Notts. He married Mary Ann, daughter

of the late Joseph Barton, of London, mer-
chant, and has issue three sons, Fairfax,
Charles Joseph, and John Milner, and two

Arms. Or. on a bend vert, three bucks' heads ca-
bossed arg., attired of the first, -quartering Beckwith
and Heron.

Crest. A talbot passant arg. through feme vert.,
collared and lined or.

Harries, of Priskilly, co. Pembroke, an
ancient family, a junior branch of the Har-
rieses of Tregwint, and resident from a re-
mote era in Pembrokeshire, where, as well
as in Carmarthenshire, they have long pos-
sessed considerable estates. The name was
originally Brown, and the founder of the
family, who settled in Pembrokeshire, was
an Anglo-Norman, a follower of Martin de
Tours hi his conquest of Kemmes, temp.
Henry II. The name of Brown con-
tinued from Fromond Brown, the first of
the family on record, who married Nest,
daughter and coheir of Adam Stanton, for
several generations, until Philip, son of
Perkin Brown, adopted, according to Welsh
custom, the Christian name of his father as
surname, and became Philip Perkin. His
great-grandson, Harry ap Thomas, was
father of Lewis ap Harry, or Harries, who
married Eleanor, daughter of Richard
Philips, of Woodstock, and since his time
the name became fixed as Harries.

The Priskilly branch derives from James
Harries, Esq. (2nd son of John Harries, Esq.,
of Tregwint), who married, in 1640, Ellen,
daughter and heiress of Eynon Griffith, Esq.,
of Tresissilt, and was father of John Harries,
Esq., who married Letitia, daughter of John
Owen, Esq., of Priskilly, and in her issue
heiress of her brother, Thomas Owen, Esq.,
Through this marriage, their son, George
Harris, Esq., acquired the estate of Pris-
killy, which has descended to his great-
grandson aud representative, the present
John Hill Harries, Esq., of Priskilly, a
magistrate and deputy-lieutenant for co.
Pembroke, late major of its militia, and
High Sheriff in 1806, eldest son and heir of
the late George Harries, Esq., of Priskilly,
and grandson of John Harries, Esq., of
Priskilly, and Harriot Mountjoy, his wife,
only child and heir of the Rev. Joseph Hill,
D.D., of Colebrook, co. Carmarthen, Pre-
centor of St. David's. (See Burke's
Landed Gentry.)

Arms. Sa. three mullets, arg., quartering Owen,
Symmons, Hill, and Jordan.
Crest. A mullet pierced or.
Motto. Integritas semper tutamen.

Mr. Harries is entitled to bear on an Es-
cutcheon of Pretence the arms of Jordan,
in right of his wife, Frances, fourth daughter
and coheir of the late Barret Bowen Jordan,



Esq., of Neeston, co. Pembroke, by Martha,
his wife, youngest daughter of John Adams,
Esq., of Whitland, co. Carmarthen, and his
wife, Elizabeth, eldest sister of the late Sir
Herbert Lloyd, Bart., of Peterwell, co.

Hornby : As borne by the Rev. William
Hornby, M.A., Vicar of St. Michael's,
on Wyre, co. Lancaster, only surviving son
— by Ann, his wife, dan. and coheir of Joseph
Starky, Esq., M.D., of Redvales — of the late
Rev. Hugh Hornby, M.A., Vicar of St.
Michael's, who was youngest brother of the
late Joseph Hornby, Esq., of Ribby Hall,
of the late Thomas Hornby, Esq., of Kirk-
ham (father of Hugh, of Sandown), and of the
late John Hornby, Esq., of Blackburn
and Raikes Hall; all of whom were sons
of Hugh Hornby, Esq., of Kirkham, by
Margaret, his wife, dan. and eventually sole
heiress of Joseph Hankinson, Esq., of Kirk-
ham, and descended from Richard Hornby,
Esq., of Newton, in the parish of Kirkham.
(See Burke's Landed Gentry, Supplement.)

Mr. Hornby, of St. Michael's, m. first,
Ellen, dau. of William Cross, of Redscar, and
by her, who d. in 1840, has a son surviving,
Starky. He to., secondly, in 1844, Susan
Charlotte, dau. of Admiral Phipps Hornby,
C.B., by Maria Sophia, his wife, dau. of
General Burgoyne, and by her also has issue.

Arms. Quarterly, 1st and 4th, arg. a chev. vert,? in
base a bugle horn stringed sable ; on a chief of the second
two bugle horns of the first, for Horm3t; 2nd and 3rd,
arg. a bend between six storks, sable, for Starky.

Crest. A bugle horn stringed sa., and passing through
the knot in fesse an arrow, point towards the sinister or.

Motto. Crede cornu.

Landon, of Cheshunt, Herts, and of Rich-
mond, Surrey : James Landon, of Cheshunt,
Esq., having in. Anna, dau. and heiress of
Philip Palmer, Esq., of Richmond, second
son" of Sir Charles Palmer, Bart., of Dorney
Court, Bucks, whose grandson, Sir Charles
Harcourt Palmer, Bart., d. without issue in
1838, when the baronetcy became extinct,
the Dorney branch of the ancient family of
Palmer, descended through the marriage of
Sir Thomas Palmer, of Wingham, Kent, the
first baronet, with Margaret, dau. of Sir John
Poley, from King Edward 111., is now re-
presented by the descendants of the said
Anna Landon.

Arms. Gyronny of eight or. and az. an inescutcheon
arg.; Quartering Palmer, of Dorney.
Crest. A lizard ppr.
Motto. Ma foice d'en haut.

Flamank: The Rev. William Piiil-
lipps-Flamank, B. A., Rector and Patron of
Lanivet, co. Cornwall, eldest and only sur-
viving son and heir of the Rev. Nicholas
Phillipps, LL.B., Rector and Patron of

Lanivet, by Dennis, his wife, only dau. of
William Flamank, late of Boscarne, co. Corn-
wall, and sister of the Rev. William Flamank,
of the same place, D.D., Rector of Glympton,
co. Oxford, and Prebendary of the church of
Endellion, co. Cornwall — had a Royal License
dated 17 Feb., 1848, to assume the surname
and arms of Flamank, in addition to and after
those of his patronymic Phillipps, in com-
pliance with the will of his maternal uncle,
the above-named Dr. WUliam Flamank.

Arms. Quarterly, 1st and 4th, arg. a 'cross between
four mullets gu., each charged with a bezant, for Fla-
mank; 2nd and 3rd, or. a lion rampt. within an orle
of saltires sa., for Phillipps.

Crests. A dexter arm ppr., holding an oak branch
aeorned or., for Flamank. A lion rampt. sa., semee of
saltires arg., and holding between the paws an escar-
buncle or., for Phillipps.

Motto. Virtus ad astra.

Grissell, as borne by Thomas Grissell,
Esq., of Norbury Park, Surrey, F.S. A.

Mr. Grissell's family in the male line are
descended from the Griswolds of AVarwiuk-
shire ; and in the female side have marriage
connections with the De la Gardes (of
whom was the late Countess of Pomfret),
Hartwells, and Sir David Scott.

Arms. Or. two barrulets dancette gu., between as many
greyhounds current sable.

Crest. A greyhound's head erased sable, around the
neck a double chain or. pendent, therefrom an escocheon
of the last, charged with a bugle stringed sable.

Chichester, of Hall, co. Devon : The
senior of the numerous branches of the
Chichesters of Raleigh Baronets, derived
from Richard Chichester (third son of Sir
Richard Chichester, Knt., of Raleigh, temp.
Henry VI,, by Margaret his wife, daughter
and heir of Nicholas Keynes, of Winkleigh
Keynes) who acquired the estate of Hall,
&c, by his marriage temp. Edward IV., with
Thomasyne, daughter and heir of Symon
Halle, of Halle, and now represented by
Robert Chichester, Esq., of Hall, a magis-
trate for the county, eldest surviving son and
heir of the late Charles Chichester, of Hall,
by Henrietta his wife, daughter of P. R.
Webber, Esq., of Buckland House, co.
Devon, and Mary his wife, daughter and co-
heir of John Incledon, Esq., of Buckland,
(see Burke's Landed Gentry.)

Arms. Quarterly, 1st, and 4th, cliequy, or. and gu.,
a chief vaire for Chichester; 2nd, and 3rd, a chevron,
erm. between three chaplets of roses, arg., for Hull.
Quartering also Raleigh, Wolton, Dymoke, Keynes,
Gough, Marwood, Carew, Harward, and Mason.

Crest. A heron rising, with an eel in its beak ppr.

Motto. Firme en foy.

Attye, as borne by Robert James
Attye, Esq., of Ingon Grange, Stratford-
on-Avon, co. Warwick, B.A. of St. John's
College, Cambridge, and a magistrate for
Warwickshire, eldest surviving son of the



late Robert Middleton Atty, Esq., of
Ingon Grange, JP. and D.L., and High
Sheriff in 1824, by Margaret Lucy, his wife,
youngest daughter of the Ven. William
Willes, Archdeacon of Wells, son of Edward
Willes, D.D., Bishop of Bath and Wells, who
was younger brother of Sir John Willes, Lord
Chief Justice of the Common Pleas.

The present Robert James Atty, Esq., is a
deputy lieutenant, as well as a justice of the
peace, for Warwickshire, and a lieutenant in
the 4th troop of Warwickshire Yeomanry

Arms. Az., a bend between two lions rampt. or.
Crest. An ermine passant ppr., on a ducal coronet.
Motto. Eanius quo ducit for tun a.

Cholmeley, of Brandsby, co. York, the
senior line of the ancient Yorkshire family,
derived from Sir Richard Cholmeley, of
Roxby, a distinguished soldier under the
Earl of Hertford, who was knighted in
1544, and now represented by Francis
Cholmeley, Esq., of Brandsby Hall, J. P.
and D.L., eldest son and heir of the late
Francis Cholmeley, Esq., of Brandsby, by
Teresa Ann, his wife, dau. of Sir Henry
Englefield, Bart., of White Knights, co.
Berks, and sister and heir of the late Sir
Henry Charles Englefield, Bart., who died
s.p. in 1822, and to whose estates his ne-
phew, Mr. Cholmeley, succeeded. (See
Burke's Landed Gentry.)

Arms. Quarterly, 1st and 4th : Gu , two helmets in
chief, ppr., garnished or., in base a garb of the last, for
Cholmeley. 2nd and 3rd, Barry of sis, gu. and arg.,
on a chief or. a lion passant az., for Englefield.

Crest. A demi-griffln segreant 6a., beaked or., hold-
ing a helmet, as in the Anns.

Motto. Cassis tutissima virtus.

Godman, as granted in 1579 to Thomas
Godman, Esq., of Leatherhead, co. Surrey,
and now borne by Joseph Godman, Esq.,
of Park Hatch, co. Surrey, and of Merston
Manor, co. Sussex, a Magistrate for the for-
mer shire, only son of Joseph Godman, Esq.,
and Mary Hasler, his wife, and grandson of
Richard Godman, Esq., by Elizabeth Free-
land, his wife. (See Burke's Landed Gentry).

Arms. Per pale erm. and ermines, on a chief or., a
lion passant vert.

Crest. On a mount vert, a black cock, wings displayed

Motto. Ccclum quid queerimus ultra.

Webster, of Penns, co. Warwick. From
John Webster, who lived at Bolsover, in
Derbyshire, in the reign of Henry VI., was
descended John Webster, to whom Henry
VIII. granted large estates in Essex, Cam-
bridgeshire, and Huntingdonshire. From
him descended Peter Webster, whose
younger son, Benjamin, was living at Nor-
manton on Court, co. Notts, in the year
1686. He (Benjamin) married Miss Gor-
don, an heiress, and had issue Captain Web-


ster, who married Elizabeth, daughter of
Sir Thomas Webster, first Baronet ; and
John, who settled in Birmingham, and be-
came the first possessor of Penns.

John Webster, Esq.,_Miss Ward, of Shrop-
the first who possessed shire.


John. Joseph WEB- = lst wife, Mar-_ 2nd wife, Ann,

ster, Esq., d.
in 1778.

tha, dau. of
Richard Dick-
inson, Esq., of

Ware, Herts.

dau. of John

Esq., of Wor-

Joseph _. Phoebe, Sarah, m. Thomas, Richard,


Esq-, of

Tenns, rf.

in 1738, in

quence of
a fall out

dau. of


Pai kes,

Esq., of


to her cou-
sin, John
Esq., an

Solicitor in

d. in

the West


d. in

Joseph = Maria Dbkinson, Martha, Mary
Webster, I Mary, eld- who rf. in m. to Ann, d.
Esq., of | est ciau. of 1800. John in 1836.
Penns, co. the late William
Warwick, Sir Peter Cromp-
J P., 6. in i Pavne, ton,
May, 1783, Bart., of Esq., of
m. in 1811. ! Blunham, Lincoln-
Beds. She shire.
rf. 14th

1. Joseph, in
Holy Orders,
eldest son, 6. 26th
May, 1812, m.,
22nd Jan., 1839,
Elizabeth, dau.
of Robert Find-
lay, Esq., of
Easterhill, co.

1. Joseph Mon-
tague. 2. Mary
Elizabeth. 3.


3. Montague, in
Holy Orders, 3rd

son, b. 22nd
Sept., 1819.

4. Peter Charles
Gillies, 4th son,

b. 20th May,

2. Baron Dick-
inson, 2nd son,
J. P., 6.3rd Jan.,

1st wife.
Anna Maria,
2nd dau. of Stan-
ley Pipe Wolfer-
stan, Esq, of

!-tatfold, co.

Stafford, m in

1844, rf. in


1. Maria Mary
Payne, m., 7th
January, 1834, to
James Johnstone,
M.D., of Birming-
ham. 2. Janet

3. Ann Elizabeth,
m.- in 1848, to the

Rev. Reginald

Pyndar Hill, of

Bromesberrow, co.


4. Frances Sharpe,

d. in 1843.

5. Mary Ann, m.,
in 1849, to John

Lewis Merivale,
Esq., Registrar's
Office, Ct. of Chan.

2nd wife.

Anna Maria, only
dau of Samuel
Ellis Bristowe,
Esq., of Bees-

thorpe, Notts, m.

in January, 1850.


1. Charles Frances Baron Dick- Godfrey Fox,

Online LibraryBernard BurkeA visitation of the seats and arms of the noblemen and gentlemen of Great Britain (Volume 2) → online text (page 66 of 73)