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LIBRARY
ONIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA

RIVERSIDE



SUSSEX IN THE GREAT CIVIL WAR

AND THE INTERREGNUM

1642-1660




JOHN ASHBURNHAM.



1(7

Sussex in the Great Civil War

and the Interregnum

1642-1660

BY

CHARLES THOMAS-STANFORD

M.A., F.S.A.



LONDON

PRINTED AT THE CHISWICK PRESS

TOOKS COURT, CHANCERY LANE

1910



PREFACE

THIS book is the outcome of a lecture delivered
at the Brighton Public Library in November
1909, under the auspices of the Sussex Archae-
ological Society. It was suggested at the time, in
view of the interest now taken in matters of local
history, that the lecture should be printed and issued
in pamphlet form. But a mere lecture on so large a
subject, hastily put together for a temporary purpose,
and lacking any due distinction between the essential
and the trivial, is perhaps not worthy to be clothed
in the permanence of print. I have endeavoured to
describe with more completeness and discrimination
the part played by Sussex and Sussex men in what
is perhaps the most momentous epoch of English
history. It happens that the part so played was an
important one. If the great campaigns of the Civil
War were fought out elsewhere, Sussex nevertheless
exerted a very special influence on the result of the
struggle; and no county can show a lengthier list of
men who had a leading share in it.

In addition to the ordinary authorities for the
events of the period, general and local, I have made
constant use of the fifty-two volumes of the Sussex



VI



PREFACE



Archaeological Society's "Collections." l Since 1846,
when the Society was founded, successive genera-
tions of antiquaries have laboriously gathered to-
gether a vast store of facts relating to the county.
In such a series there will of course be some writers
whose statements must be accepted with caution;
and if the earlier contributors enjoyed a virgin field,
they lacked the copious sources opened to us by the
Reports of the Historical Manuscripts Commission,
and other Government publications. For every
statement of local importance, it has been my aim to
quote my authority; and I hope these references
may be of use to any one who is tempted to inquire
further into any branch of the subject. Among
recent works, I am especially indebted to the valuable
articles by Miss Phyllis Wragge, Mr. L. F. Salz-
mann, and Mr. M. Oppenheim in the Victoria
County History.

I have not scrupled to quote at length such con-
temporary documents as Mr. Cawley's letter from
Portsmouth, Dr. Bruno Reeves' account of the
spoliation of Chichester Cathedral, Colonel Apsley's
description of an episode in the Royalist invasion
of 1643, Dr. Cheynell's Chillingworthi Novissima,
the Springate letters, and the Danny papers. These
present in their several ways a picture of the times
not to be approached by any second-hand narrative.
As a rule I have modernized the spelling and
punctuation of these documents, for the reasons

1 Quoted as S. A. C,



PREFACE vii

given by Carlyle in his Introduction to Cromwell's
Letters. In certain cases, such as Cheynell's invec-
tive, where the ancient form seemed to add a certain
force and interest to the language, I have preserved
it. If some proper names are not spelt with a slavish
uniformity, I have only followed the fashion of the
time. Ryves and Reeves, Springet and Springate,
Yalden and Yaldwyn, Gunter and Counter these
are examples of the variations which constantly
occur in contemporary records. 1

History is for reading, and even a local history
should not be a mere storehouse of facts; I have
therefore striven, with however little success, to
make this a readable narrative. It may be that in
the attempt to weave the disconnected and often
trivial details of county affairs into a coherent story,
I have sometimes been tempted to wander astray
into the general history of the time. To such lapses
I can only hope that my readers will be indulgent

I desire to express my thanks to Mr. J. Horace
Round, LL.D., Professor C. H. Firth, Mr. I. S.
Leadam, and Mr. L. F. Salzmann for valuable sug-
gestions; to Colonel Campion for permission to re-
produce some of the papers in his possession; and
to His Grace the Duke of Richmond and Gordon
for a similar permission as regards the portrait of Sir
William Waller which hangs at Goodwood House.
To Mr. H. D. Roberts, Director of the Public

i For Brighthelmstone I have found Bredhemson, Brightsemson,
Broadhemson, and Brathhampston.



viii PREFACE

Library, Museum, and Art Galleries at Brighton, I
am very grateful for much advice and assistance,
both literary and practical, continually and cheerfully
given.

C. T.-S.

PRESTON MANOR,

BRIGHTON,

September 1910.



CONTENTS

I. BEFORE THE WAR Page i

War and county boundaries, Sussex and neighbouring counties Conventional
ideas and modern methods Charles and Cromwell the Civil War not a war
of classes the division in Sussex the gentry the inhabitants generally
agriculture roads the iron industry destruction of timber shipbuilding
decay of ports Winch elsea the pier of Hastings continued importance of Rye
the passage Ship-money privateers and pirates general social conditions
great houses new families the Parliament of 1640 the politics of Sussex
the Protestation petition of 1642 Sussex men and the King Sir Thomas
Lunsford and the Tower his early career the five members the bravos of
Alsatia the King leaves London.

II. PURITAN SUSSEX Page 22

The Marian persecution heavy roll of Sussex victims " the blood of
martyrs ' ' a stimulus to Protestantism Early Puritans at Rye progress of opinion
evidence of Puritan names the Rev. John Frewen of Northiam his
opponents Chichester Cathedral in 1616 parochial neglect spread of Puri-
tanical ideas the Archdeaconry Court of Lewes and the Clergy the laity
trivial offences Laud and the visitation of 1635 Sir Nicholas Brent in Sussex
Chichester, Arundel, Lewes Rye and the Bishop Puritan magistrates the
country gentlemen.

III. PORTSMOUTH AND CHICHESTER . . Page 33

The raising of the Standard at Nottingham its significance little understood
the forces to be engaged the trained bands infantry cavalry local troops
of horse Ford and Morley Parliamentary weakness in cavalry harquebusiers
and dragoons artillery the county magazines precipitate action of George
Goring at Portsmouth his previous career and doubtful character the
position at Chichester William Cawley Surrender of Portsmouth Colonel
Morley's vigilance defence of East Sussex the Cinque Ports and the Continent
alarm at Chichester Sir Edward Ford seizes Chichester Cawley's letter to
Speaker Lenthall failure of relief from Portsmouth Ford advances on Lewes
impressment of countrymen defeat at Hayward's Heath.

ix



x CONTENTS

IV. THE SIEGE OF CHICHESTER . . . Page 50

Waller's advance into Sussex a preliminary skirmish Thomas, Earl of
Arundel daringattack on Arundel Castle itssuccess Waller before Chichester
a parley the trained bands a sortie assault commenced the sixth day
a trumpet from the city surrender on Waller's terms attitude of the towns-folk
the prisoners Sir E. Ford Sir William Morley Sir John Morley Bowyer,
May, Lewknor, Gounter the Cathedral clergy Bishop King the Dean, Dr.
Bruno Ryves his account of the spoliation of the Cathedral Sir Arthur
Haselrig the Cathedral records the library the ruin of the needle-makers
foreigners in Sussex Anthony Stapley governor of the city.

V. THE ROYALIST INVASION Page 64

Herbert Morley indifference of the common people refugees from Sussex
ports Rye and Dieppe Ford active again an approaching cloud "the
neuter" Waller appointed Major-General his base at Farnham Cawley's
letter to the Speaker Waller and the soldiers' pay confidence of the cavaliers
raid on Petworth fight at South Harting Hopton's invasion of Sussex the
plan of campaign Stanstead House rally of Parliamentarians Colonel Apsley
his account of his capture fall of Arundel a fight at Bramber the defence
of East Sussex the Rye troop Samuel Jeake Captain Carleton Thomas
Middleton of Hills Place Waller's preparations.

VI. THE SIEGE OF ARUNDEL . . . . Page 82

Waller at Alton rapid advance capture of Cowdray House its contents
the situation at Arundel Waller takes the town attempted assassination of
Waller the Rev. John Coulton and his friends the enlistment of prisoners
the Castle besieged large reinforcements a spy captured incidents of the
siege Hopton's attempt to raise it Irishmen and Cornishmen a flag of truce
a flippant application Waller faces Hopton Hopton's retreat Warblington
Castle heavy guns at Arundel ladies in Waller's Camp terms of surrender
Stanstead House captured difference between Stapley and Waller Sir E.
Ford his father's petition sufferings of all classes Ford's subsequent career.

VII. CHILLINGWORTH, CHEYNELL, AND

SPRINGATE Page 101

Chillingworth at Arundel his early career at the siege of Gloucester
engines of war in the Roman method a son of the Renaissance his enemy
Cheynell Chillingworth at Oxford Cheynell's history and book Chilling-
worth being sick is removed to Chichester Cheynell's arguments with him
the dying man continually harassed " preached to death by wild curates"
controversy over his burial unseemly scene at the grave " The Religion of
Protestants " buried with its author the arrogance of the bigot time's revenge
another victim of the siege William Springate and his wife her letters to



CONTENTS xi

her grandson Springate's up-bringing a Puritan gentleman Edgehill and
Newbury Arundel fatal sickness a brave woman's journey from London
Springate's death his character and accomplishments.

VIII. THE ROYALIST LANDLORDS . * . Page 119

Parliament and the delinquents effect of threatened confiscation the Seques-
trating Committee for Sussex John Caryll fined at Arundel the Committee for
Compounding the terms of Compounding the Earl of Arundel Sir Thomas
Bowyer May, Sir J. Morley, R. Williams the Earl of Thanet reasonable
reductions Sir E. Bishop a letter from the Colony of Virginia surrender on
Articles of War Colonel Counter and other Sussex men at Truro a riot at
Chichester the hard case of John Lewknor Lunsford, Alford, and others
augmentation of benefices from delinquents' fines Lord Montague and William
Yalden the Gages and other recusants Sir Charles Shelley and the Committee
for Advance of Money Peter Courthope and Danny.

IX. THE SUFFERINGS OF THE CLERGY . . Page 135

The Royalist clergy's case worse than the gentry's clerical delinquents the
Chichester Chapter the Committee of Plundered Ministers lecturers Mr.
Chatfield at Horsham local Committees Dr. Francis Cheynell the living of
Petworth the wives' fifth share sufferings of ejected clergy the case of Mr.
Apsley of Pulborough Mr. Oliver Whitby the Century of Malignant Priests
Mr. Peckham of Horsted Parva Mr. Taunton of Ardingley Mr. Goffe of
East Grinstead "inadequacy" Mr. Null's "scandalous curates" the im-
portant case of Mr. Large of Rotherfield his " bad life and good living" his
able defence a picture of religious life at the time hardships inevitable
Colonel Morley at Hastings Mr. Hinson and Mr. Car.

X. THE CLUBMEN Page 151

The St. James of Dunkirk ashore at Hene a valuable prize Waller baulked
inadequate salvage Sussex and wrecks a compromising picture the troubles
of Rye Arundel and Chichester Waller and the gentlemen of Sussex Cow-
dray House garrisoned Royalist activily Goring's design Algernon Sidney
at Chichester impatience of the country folk free-quarter an incident at
Nuthurst the Berkshire meeling a Royalisl opportunity the Sussex Clubmen
their dispersal refusal to pay taxes strong measures the New Model In-
dependency Fairfax the iron-foundries John Browne.

XI. STEPHEN GOFFE AND JOHN ASHBURN-

HAM ....... Page 179

The King and foreign intervention the three sons of the Rector of Stanmer
Dr. Stephen Goffe sent to Holland the letter of introduction a proposal of



xii CONTENTS

marriage Mazarin's project foreign troops to land at Hastings prolonged
scheming Dutch diplomacy an anti-English King a faithful servant the
andenne noblesse of Sussex Jack Ashburnham's career the flight from Oxford
surrender to Hammond a barque at Hastings Ormonde escapes thence
family divisions the Danny letters Morley and Campion Major Shilbourne
humane conduct of the war.

XII. HORSHAM AND HERSTMONCEUX . . Page 196

A new phase of the struggle Presbyterians and Independents "the
People " change of opinion in the south-eastern counties the Surrey petition
outbreak at Horsham prompt measures of repression a descriptive letter
the Earl of Pembroke a day's fighting Thomas Middleton Anthony Norton
at Rye design on Chichester Lord Norwich at Colchester an invincible army
Finance excise wages price of corn Lord Dacre and Herstmonceux
servants provisions guests sports posting a peaceful backwater the Rev.
Giles Moore of Horsted Keynes.

XIII. THE REVOLUTION Page 214

The Remonstrance of the Army an address from Rye to Fairfax public policy
and local grievances the King's trial and execution Parliament purged
the High Court Sussex men named judges JohnDownes and the King's appeal
the Sussex regicides Whitehall Bishop Juxon the King's speech Juxon's
career a model treasurer Bishops and sport Albourne and John Juxon the
revolution the godly and the ungodly the Engagement Rye Dacre and
Stapley Colonel Morley "the King's business" Free-quarter abolished
Rye and aliens Puritan severity the Book of Sports alehouses the ob-
servance of Sunday Cavaliers and horse-races.

XIV. SOME SUSSEX MEN .... Page 234

John Selden Thomas May Henry Parker Accepted Frewen Thomas
Comber Henry Gage Thomas Gage The Lunsfords the Gorings.

XV. WORCESTER AND BRIGHTHELMSTONE . Page 251

Charles II in Scotland invasion of England the Sussex Militia the battle
of Worcester Charles' flight and wanderings "William Jackson " Colonel
Counter of Rackton his narrative Wilmot at Rackton Mrs. Counter Mr.
Mansel, merchant, of Chichester Counter and Mansel at Brighthelmstone
Captain Tettersall's barque chartered Charles atHambledon Thomas Symons
Colonel Phelips the ride through Sussex Captain Morley at Arundel
danger at Bramber the " George " at Brighthelmstone Charles reaches
Fecamp Mansel and Pepys the legend of Ovingdean.



CONTENTS xiii

XVI. THE SUSSEX COAST AND THE DUTCH

WAR ........ Page 264

The influence of sea power on history the Parliament and the fleet the
Prince of Orange's views the trade of London therevolt of 1648 the
harbour of Rye trade with Dieppe John Evelyn at Rye and Winchelsea
Trade in iron and horses convoys for vessels with corn for London pirates at
Beachy Head William Key smuggling exportation of wool the North
Sea fishery the Dutch war of 1652 the Navigation Act English success
Dutch raids on Sussex the iron industry Thomas Newbery's journey to the
foundries Yalden of Blackdown the slighting of Arundel gunpowder ship-
building impressment of seamen privateers in the Spanish war the Cat pink
gallant Captain Pittock the defences of Rye.

XVII. MAJOR-GENERAL GOFFE AND JOHN

STAPLEY . . . . . . Page 282

Royalist plots reduction of the army a new militia the Major-Generals
William Goffe extensive powers fresh imposts on Royalists Commissioners
"for securing the peace" Goffe at Lewes John and Anthony Stapley
Colonel Morley's local activity civil marriages tobacco planting the militia
and its pay numbers reduced the Parliament of 1656 Morley's gout the
Quakers in Sussex visit of George Fox prisoners at Horsham Cromwell's
tolerance the " public ministry " augmentation of livings from sequestered
estates the plot of 1658 Dr. Hewitt and John Stapley Sussex conspirators
Stapley and Cromwell an abject recantation the trial.

XVIII. ANARCHY AND RESTORATION . . Page 304

Death and funeral of Cromwell his son's succession and failure Herbert
Morley returns to politics his activity in the House the Long Parliament re-
stored Royalist plots measures of repression Arundel, Chichester, Cowdray
Culpepper at Brighthelmstone Failure of the rising the grievances of Rye
Lambert and Morley Morley's victory the Restoration in sight Evelyn
and Morley Morley as hero the Restoration Rewards and punishments
Sussex Baronets created theOrder of the Royal Oak the fate of the regicides
trial of Temple and Downes flight of Cawley and Goffe Richard Cromwell
and Edward Ludlow escape from Lewes the curtain falls what the " Great
Rebellion " achieved.

APPENDIX A. LINKS WITH THE PAST . . Page 325
APPENDIX B. A FRACAS AT LEWES . . Page 326
INDEX Page 331



MAPS AND ILLUSTRATIONS

FACING
PAGE

JOHN ASHBURNHAM .... Frontispiece

From an engraving by R. Graves of the portrait by
Daniel Mytens; from John Ashburnham's Narrative and
Vindication. London, 1830.

MAP SHOWING THE REPRESENTATION OF SUSSEX
IN THE LONG PARLIAMENT . . . .16

GEORGE GORING 37

After the portrait by Van Dyck at Petworth ; from Lodge's
Portraits.

CHICHESTER IN THE SEVENTEENTH CENTURY . 52

From Speed's Atlas, 1610.

MAP OF WEST SUSSEX, ILLUSTRATING THE OPERA-
TIONS OF 1643 71

ARUNDEL 87

From the print by Hollar.

FACSIMILE OF RECEIPT FOR SIR WILLIAM CAM-
PION'S FINE 134

In the possession of Colonel Campion.

SIR WILLIAM WALLER 151

From the portrait by Lely at Goodwood House.

FACSIMILE OF LETTER OF COLONEL HERBERT
MORLEY TO SIR WILLIAM CAMPION . . .191

FACSIMILE OF LETTER OF COLONEL HERBERT
MORLEY TO SIR WILLIAM CAMPION . . .193

The originals of the above are in the possession of
Colonel Campion.



xvi MAPS AND ILLUSTRATIONS

FACING
PAGE

BISHOP JUXON 220

From the portrait in the National Portrait Gallery.

JOHN SELDEN 234

After the portrait by Daniel Mytens in the Bodleian
Library; from Lodge's Portraits.

SIR THOMAS LUNSFORD 244

From a print in the British Museum.

CHARLES II AT THE AGE OF NINETEEN . , . 257

From Tragicum Theatrum, 1649.



LIST OF SUBSCRIBERS

ALABONE, Arthur, Barclay's Bank, Preston, Brighton.
ALEXANDER, W. C., Aubrey House, Campden Hill, London, W.
ALLEN, E. Heron, F.L.S., Large Acres, Selsey.
ASHBURNHAM, The Right Hon. the Earl of, Ashburnham Place,

Battle.

ATLAY, J. B., F.S.A., 8, Adelphi Terrace, Strand, London, W.C.
ATTREE, C. J., n, East Street, Horsham.
ATTREE, Colonel F. W. T., F.S.A., late R.E., 53, Albert Bridge

Road, London, S.W.

BAGGALLAY, Rev. F., The Rectory, Pulborough.

BALLINGER, John, M.A., Librarian, National Library of Wales,

Aberystwyth.

BARBER, Charles H., 24, St. Ann Street, Manchester.
BARHAM, Sir George, Snape, Wadhurst.
BECK, John Lister, Duncan's Farm, Billingshurst.
BENETT-STANFORD, Captain John, Hatch House, Tisbury, Wilts.
BEVAN, R. A., Horsgate, Cuckfield.
BEVES, E. L., 117, Church Street, Brighton.
BIRD, W. B. M., Eartham, Chichester.
BIRKETT, Daniel M., Leigh Holme, Bexhill.
BLABER, William H., 34, Cromwell Road, Hove.
BLAKER, Ernest H., North Gate, Chichester.
BLAKER, Reginald, 6, Wallands Crescent, Lewes.
BORRADAILE, Charles, 3, Norfolk Terrace, Brighton.
BORRER, W., Pakyns Manor, Hurstpierpoint.
BOWEN, Rev. Canon, R.D., F.S.A., Monkton Priory, Pembroke.
BOWES, R. Kirksby, Littlehampton.
BREACH, W. Powell, Newham, Steyning.

BRIGHTON PUBLIC LIBRARY (Henry D. Roberts, Director). (Two.)
BURT, George, Castle Hill, Rotherfield.

b



xviii LIST OF SUBSCRIBERS

BUTT, Charles A., Wilbury, Beach Road, Littlehampton.
BUXTON, Mrs. Sydney, Newtimber Place, Hassocks.



CAMPBELL, Captain Arthur, 30, Clarges Street, London, W.

CAMPION, Colonel, C.B., Danny, Hassocks.

CARSON, The Right Hon. Sir E. H., K.C., M.P., Northgate,

Rottingdean.

CAVE, Charles J. P., Ditcham Park, Petersfield.
CHADWYCK-HEALEY, Sir Charles E. H., K.C.B., Wyphurst,

Cranleigh, Surrey.
CHAMPNEYS, Sir Francis, Bart., M.D., F.R.C.P., Littlemead,

Nutley.
CHARRINGTON, Harry Will., Saint Helen's, 23, Park Crescent,

Brighton.
CHICHESTER, The Very Rev. the Dean of, The Deanery,

Chichester.

CHRISTIE, G. R., The Camp, Steep, Petersfield.
CLARKE, C., Caxton House, Hayward's Heath.
CLARKE, Somers, F.S.A., 48, Albert Gate, Kensington Gore,

London, S.W.

CLAYTON, C. E., Holmbush, Henfield.
COKE-BURNELL, T., 1 8, Preston Park Avenue, Brighton.
COLVIN, Lt.-Colonel F. F., Morley, Henfield. (Two.)
COMBER, John, High Steep, Jarvis Brook.
COMBER, J. M., Shoreham-by-Sea.
COMBRIDGE, S., 56, Church Road, Hove.
COURTHOPE, F. G., Southover, Lewes.
COURTHOPE, George J., Whiligh.
COURTHOPE, W. J., C.B., The Lodge, Wadhurst.
CRAWFURD, Robert Payne, Baidland, Seaford, and East Grin-
stead.

CRIPPS, Albert Edward, Broomfields, Sutton Lane, Chiswick.
CRIPPS, W. G., Camden Park, Tunbridge Wells.
CRIPPS, W. T., 19, Lauriston Road, Preston, Brighton.
CUCKFIELD PUBLIC LIBRARY, Cuckfield.
CUNLIFFE, The Hon. Lady, River, Tillington, Petworth.
CURTIS, Jas., F.S.A., Glenburn, Worcester Road, Sutton, Surrey.
CURWEN, Mrs. Chaloner, Shorne Hill, Totton, Hants.
CURWEN, Eldred, Withdeane Court, Brighton.



LIST OF SUBSCRIBERS xix

DAVEY, Rev. Chancellor H. M., F.S. A., Cawley Priory, Chichester.

DAY, Alfred J., Fontwell, Arundel.

DEACON, J. L., F.R.Hist.S., F.S.Sc., Sladen House, Rye.

DEEDES, Rev. Prebendary C., 32, Little London, Chichester.

DOWNING, W. H., Aldine Cottage, Olton, Birmingham.

DOWNS, Mrs., Hamsey Cottage, Seaford.

DREWITT, C. J., Drayton House, Chichester.

EASTBOURNE PUBLIC LIBRARY (J. H. Hardcastle, Librarian).
EVERSHED, Henry G., Friarscourt, Shoreham-by-Sea.
EVERY, John H., The Croft, Lewes.

FARNCOMBE, Joseph, Saltwood, Spencer Road, Eastbourne.
FLETCHER, C. R. L, 22, Norham Gardens, Oxford. (Two.)
FLETCHER, W. H. B., Aldwick Manor, Bognor.
FRESHFIELD, Douglas W., Wych Cross Place, Forest Row.
FREWEN, Colonel, Brickwall, Northiam.
FREWEN, Miss, 44, Greycoat Gardens, Westminster, S.W.
FROST, Miss Marian, Public Library, Worthing. (Two.)
FULLER, Rev. A., 7, Sydenham Hill, London, S.E.

GAGE, The Right Hon. Viscount, Firle, Lewes.

GATES, Ferdinand Chasemore, Nyetimber, Shelley Road,

Worthing.

GEERE, Edward, Mayor of Brighton, Burmah Lodge, Preston.
GILBERT AND FIELD, LTD., 67, Moorgate Street, London, E.G.
GILKES, J. Harry, Wychcote, Dyke Road Avenue, Patcham.
GILLETT, W., 42, Market Street, Brighton.
GODFREE, G. S., 23, Goldsmid Road, Brighton. (Two.)
GoooLPHiN-OsBORNE, Lady D'Arcy, Churchill, Hemel Hemsted,

Herts.

GRANGE, Colonel E. L., M.A., LL.D., F.S.A., Great Grimsby.
GRANTHAM, The Hon. Sir William, Barcombe Place, Lewes.
GRAVES, A. F., 9, North Street Quadrant, Brighton.
GRAY, W. Anstruther, Kilmany, Fife, N.B.
GREENWOOD, J. A., Funtington House, Chichester.
GREG, Thomas, F.S.A., Coles, Buntingford, Herts.
GREGORY, H. E., Quintain House, Offham, Kent.
GUNTER, Richard, Old House, East Grinstead.
GWYNNE, J. E. A., F.S.A., Folkington Manor, Polegate.






xx LIST OF SUBSCRIBERS

HALL, A. J., 33, Vernon Terrace, Brighton.

HALL, D. B., M.P., Burton Park, Petworth.

HAMPTON, William, Home Farm, Withdeane, Brighton.

HANKEY, C. T. A., Templecrone, East Grinstead.

HAWES, Edward, Pallant House, Chichester.

HENDERSON, Mrs., Sedgwick Park, Horsham.

HENTY, Colonel Arthur, Chestham Park, Henfield.

HILL, Miss R. M., Huntsland, Crawley Down.

HOBBS, James, 13, Highdown Road, Dyke Road, Brighton.

HOLLIST, Anthony C., Highbuilding, Fernhurst, Haslemere.

HOLMES, Arthur, Arundel.

HOLMES, G. P., The Chalet, Felpham, Bognor. (Two.)

HOUNSOM, Wm. A., 41, New Church Road, Brighton. (Two.)

HOVE PUBLIC LIBRARY, J. W. Lister, Librarian.

HUDSON, Rev. W., F.S.A., 65, Ashley Gardens, Westminster,

London, S.W.

HURST, A. R., Horsham Park, Horsham. (Two.)
HUSEY-HUNT, J. H., Lewes.

HUTCHINSON, Rev. H., Tisbury Vicarage, Salisbury.
HUTH, Edward, Wykehurst Park, Hayward's Heath.
HUTH, Mrs. Philip, Riverhall, Wadhurst.

JACKSON, Major E. S., North Cheriton, Templecombe.
JAMES, William, C.V.O., West Dean Park, Chichester.
JENNINGS, A. O., LL.B., n, Adelaide Crescent, Hove.
JENNISON, Major H. G. W., 171, Preston Drove, Brighton.
JOHN RYLANDS LIBRARY, THE, Manchester (H. Guppy, M.A.,
Librarian).

KELLY, W. W., Aldingbourne, Chichester.
KEMP, Captain W., Lyminster House, Arundel.
KITCHIN, The Very Rev. G. W., D.D., Deanery, Durham.

LAMB, E., M.P., Borden Wood, Liphook, Hants (per Kenneth
Mackenzie, 9, Beaconsfield Terrace Road, West Kensington).
LANE, John, Vigo Street, London, W.
LANGLEY, J. N., Hedgerly Lodge, Cambridge.
LAYTON, John, Darvell Hall, Robertsbridge.
LEE, Augustus Charles, 56, Montpelier Road, Brighton.
LEES, H. Ernest, Northfield, Langton Green, Kent.



LIST OF SUBSCRIBERS xxi

LEWES, The Rt. Rev. the Bishop of, The Vicarage, Hove.
LEWIN, W. H., South Road, Preston, Brighton.
LISTER, Henry John, The Field House, Crowborough.



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