Henry F. (Henry Fitz-Gilbert) Waters.

Genealogical gleanings in England. [Parts I-xxiii,xxv] (Volume 2) online

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which I was fortunate enough to find some years ago when I went through the
then little known genealogical MSS. contained in what are called the Stowe
MSS. in the British Museum, to whose value and importance I called attention
last year (see foot note on p. 257, vol. 48, of Gen. Hey-, ante, p. 861). The vol-
umes have been re-numbered and re-paged since I examined them. The present
reference to the following pedigree is Stowe MS. vol. 670, fo. 230.]



GENEALOGICAL GLEANINGS IN ENGLAND.



1057



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1058






GENEALOGICAL GLEANINGS IN ENGLAND.



[This pedigree (which shows a tricking of the arms of the family on the
margin) was evidently furnished to the College of Arms, in the year 1700, by
Richard Gary of Loudon, whom I suppose to be the second son of Shershaw
Cary of Bristol by his first wife Mary Scrope. The names and ages of the
children of John, Richard and Thomas I have not taken off. Of the wills
which I have given, thor>e which directly bear on this pedigree are the wills of
Robert (1628) and Walter (1GS3), brothers of our James Cary of New England,
and of Henry Hobson (1636) and his great-granddaughter Alice Cary (1660),
referring to the Virginian line. The other wills, however, seem to me to re-
fer to the same stock, and from them I venture to construct the following
tentative pedigree :



William Cary=
of St. Xicholas
Parish, Bristol.
Will (1572) men-
tions kinswom-
anAnnesChiles.



Johan=Richard Cary (the= WilPm Cary=Elizabeth.



2d wife,

by

whom

six

chil-

dren.



elder) merchant in
St. Nicholas parish.
Will 1570. Has 12
chduren in 15">9.
A brother Robert
Holton or Halton.
Names also a son
Christopher.



1st wife.



of Loudon,

clothworker.

Will 1573.

Prob. obt.

s. p.



I I I

Richard Cary (dau.)

(the younger) wife 1st of



of St. Nicholas,

draper.

Will 1J69.



Eliz'th

had a sister
Mary Butler.



William,

not named by

grandfather.



Anne,
not named
by father.



.... Cowper,
2d of Thoma9
Dickenson.

Issue by

Cowper.

(dau.)

wife cf John
Lacy. 5
children.



I I

Richard. William Cary. Pro-
bably the father of
James Cary of New
England, and grand-
father of Miles Cary
of Virginia.



I



I



Lettice. Agnes. Frances. Mary. Elizabeth.
. . . Mellen.



I
Christopher Cary of=Lettice Young,
St. Stephen's parish,
Bristol, merchant.
(Probably a son of
Kichard the elder by
his 2d wife). Will
1615, proved 1026.



sister of
John and Thomas
Young.



Five other children



Wd



Christopher

Cary.

Living Jan.

1004-a.



William Cary=Susanna,



cit. and haber-
dasher of Lon-
don. Prob. mar.
twice. Will,
1664-5.



prob. a
dau . of
Richard
and Su-
sanna
Sherer.



Frances,

wife of

James Oliver.



Susanna,

w. 1st of

Francis

Bannister,

and 2d of

....Dale.



Bridget,
mar. 1st
. . . Shute, .

and 2d
. Stephens.



I I

Sybill,

mar. 1st

. Burnell,

and 2d

. .. -Miller.

Lettice,

mar.

. . Powell.



William Cary
of London,
silkman.



I
Richard Cary
died in Bar-
bados. Will 1085.



Samuel Cary
of London,
merchant.



Damaris=.
Susanna.



Berriff.



Besides the Cary pedigree from the Stowe MSS. already given, I found another
in the same volume (Stowe MS. 670, fo. 229), evidently relating to the same
stook and also of interest through their connection with Virginia. It was con-



structed the very same year (A.D. 1700) as the other,
important portion of it, as follows :



I transcribed the most



GENEALOGICAL GLEANINGS IN ENGLAND.



1059



John Cary of the city of Bristol=Elizabeth, dan. of Hereford.



JohnCary of H ack-
ney in Com. Midd.
eldest son, marr'd
and left issue. He
died ab't the year
1656.



Thomas Cary=Susanna, Philip Cary,

■J.l sun; bapt. dau. of 3d son of

87 Dec, 1813. Philip Lim- JohnCary

bery of and Eliz :

Dartmouth Hereford.
in ( 'om.
Devon.



Prudence Cary,
eldest daughter.



Elizabeth Cary,
2d daughter.



Jane, dau. ofc=John Cary of theCit\— Mary, dau. of Robert Timothy Cary, Mary Cary,

Cox of the City of Lon- 2d son, died un-

don, 2d wife. Married died beyond married,

30 April, 1672. Living sea, unmarried, aged about
anno 1700. 16 years.



Jolm Floud,
of Virginia,
gent. 1st
wife. Mar-
ried 15 June,
1665.



of London, merch't,
one of the directors
of the English Co.
trading to the East
Indies, and in the
Commission of the
Lieutenancy of the
Citvof London ; born
1 Feb. 1614; living
anno 1700.



Thomas Cary of=Esther, dau. of
London, merch't Wm Hudson of
eldest son, born London, gent.;
in Virginia 22 married 5 May
Feb. 1667, living. 1698.



Callow Cary John Cary



2d son,
b. 18 Jan'y,



living 1700.



3d son,
b. 3 Nov.

1677;
living 1700.



Richard Cary
4th son,
b. 13 Oct.

1681;
living 1700.



nil'



I I



Will'm Cary Robert Cary Mary Cary

5th son,

b. 6 Aug.

16S9;

living 1700.



1 u '



Dec. 1678
6th son, b.

3 Aug. 1093; Elizabeth, b. 20 Aug. 1680.
living 1700.



Peter Cary,

7th son,

b. 28 Sept.

1C94.



Anna, b. 20 Sept. 1686.



Jane, b. 31 March, 1690.



Susanna, b. — Aug. 1G'.>8.



" Anno 1700

I do Certifie this Account of My Descent to be true and desire itt may be
registered in the Colledge of Armes. Witness my hand 24 th day of August Anno
D'ni 1700. John Cary."

I have note of the will of his son Richard, made 7 June, and proved 18 June,
1707 (Poley 137). He calls himself son of John Cary late of London, mer-
chant, deceased, and names brothers Thomas, Callow, William, Robert and
Peter and all his sisters, of whom Elizabeth was now Lady Eyre, and Anna
was wife of Mr. Richard Mounteney. Callow Cary (executor) dying before
completing his trust, admon. de bonis non was granted to Mary Cary, widow,
mother of Callow, and adrax. of his goods. Elizabeth seems to have married
Sir Charles Eyre, and Jane was the Avife of John Higden.— H. F. Waters.]

"William Nicholson of Anne Arundle County (Maryland) merchant
25 September 1719, sworn to (in Maryland) 19 October 1719, certified by
Notary Public at Annapolis 23 November 1719, proved, at London, 5 Feb-
ruary 1719 by William Hunt, one of the executors (power reserved to
grant probate to Elianor Foster, Ann Nicholson and Elizabeth Nicholson,
the other executors). Another probate granted to Elianor Foster 8 July
172<). To my son William one thousand acres in Baltimore Co. called
Poplar Neck and two lots in London town Ann Arundell Co., which I pur-
chased from Thomas Holland and Mehittable Parepoint. To my son
Joseph three tracts of laud, viz 1 Batchellor's Delight (about two hundred and
ninety eight acres), Clark's Directions (about seven hundred and two acres),
both in Ann Arundell Co., and Lockwood's Adveuture (four hundred acres)
in Baltimore Co., as also one lot in London town (Ann Arundell Co.)
taken up by Capt Richard Jones deceased. I give my part of a tract of
land called Nicholson's manor, in Baltimore Co., containing about four
thousand two hundred acres, to my sons Benjamin, Saaauel and Edward



1060 GENEALOGICAL GLEANINGS IN ENGLAND.

(equally). Certain lands and stocks of negroes, cattle, &c. to be sold. Other
bequests to sons. My will and desire is that my sisters Mrs. Eliuor Fos-
ter, Mrs. Anne Nicholson and Mrs. Eliz a Nicholson take care and have the
tuition of my children until they respectively come to age. And in case
of death of any two of my said sisters my will is that Mr. William Hunt
(merchant in London) have the care and tuition of my said children. And
I so appoint my said sisters and Mr. William Hunt executors of my estate
in Great Britain and my friends Mr. James Monat, Mr. Stephen Warman,
James Nicholson and John Beale executors of my estate in Marylaud.

Shaller, 37.

John Lowe of" Hingum" near Boston in New England, mariner now
belonging to her Majesty's Ship Triton, July 1707, proved 12 November
1708. All goods &c, wages &c. to loving friend William Mason of How-
ton in the County of Durham, mariner.

Probate was granted, as above, to Adam Bird. Attorney lawfully deputed
by William Mason, the natural and lawful father and administrator of
William Mason deceased, while he lived executor named in the will of John
Lowe lately of the royal ship Triton, bachelor, deceased &c.

Barrett, 264.

[There was a Lowe family in Hingham, Mass., at an early date. The only
John in it, that could have been the testator, was John son of John and Eliza-
beth, born in Hingham, April 3, 1655. But he had a family at Hingham. He
died between 1694 and 1719. — Editor.]

Richard Bennett, merchant of the English Nation dwelling in Malaga,
16 February 1G61, proved 2 October 1662. I believe and confess the holy
mother the " Catholique Church of Roome," under which faith and belief I
promise to live and die. I desire that they inter my body in the church of
Sagraria in this city, in which parish I live, in the sepulchre next unto
Mrs. Frances Verney, my wife, which is buried in the same church, and
that they accompany my corpse with the orders of the said Church and ten
Religious of the Convent of St. Francis and the other ten of the Trinity,
my body clothed in the habit of St. Francis &c. Directions for two hun-
dred masses for my soul, for souls in Purgatory aud for my wife's soul also,
and five masses more for the said Mrs. Francis Verney. Reference to
wines laden in the Ship called the Hope, Robert Gardner M r .. consigned to
Robert Robelau for New England, viz 1 ., 32 Butts of Wine and 243 Roones
of Raisins. And I sent for England to my cousin William Pyne 18 Butts
of Wine and 363 Pieces of frailed Raisins and 4'J6 Roones of Raisins &c.
My sister Johan Bennett of Paignton in the Realm of England. My
brother Nicholas Bennett, living in London, scrivener. My nephew Richard
Churchward son of James Churchward and my sister Catherine Bennett.
The sous and daughters of Julian Bennett my sister. The daughter of
Anna Bennett my sister, whose name I know not. The children of William
Pyne of Exou, merchant. My brother Nicholas, my universal heir.

Laud, 123.

Samuel Thompson citizen and stationer of London. 25 August 1 668,
proved 9 November 1668. As to my estate I desire to own it as special
mercy that anything may be left for my poor children when I consider my
late losses in the firing of London, most humbly acknowledging the right-
eousness of God in that sore judgment and that my sins were very great
incentives of it and mightily 1 1< •] pi ■< 1 to draw, down that desolation on my



GENEALOGICAL GLEANINGS IN ENGLAND. 10G1

self, neighbors and the whole city. I give my plate &c. to all my three
children, equally to be divided. My desire is that my son John be main-
tained in the place where he now is in Oxford until he be Master of Arts
and enter on the Ministry. To ray son John all my lands and tenements
in Neene in the Co. of Salop and in Knighton in the Co. of Worcester
which will descend to him in right of his mother after his grandmother's
decease. I hope he will be helpful to his two sisters, my two daughters
Lydia and Mary. To my said son John all my right, title, interest and
term of years in a close or piece of meadow or pasture ground, commonly
called Overall Close, in the parish of Neene, which I desire him to accept
in full of what he shall or may claim by virtue of the Custom of the City
of London, in regard his estate will far exceed either of his sisters, he to
give a release of all such claim within twenty days after he shall attain the
full age of one and twenty years. To my said two daughters (evidently
minors). If all my three children die before their respective age or mar-
riage I give my children's portions to my nephew Thomas Thompson. I
give to my nephew Thomas Thompson twenty pounds to be paid at the
expiration of his indentures of Apprenticeship, or, if he be desirous to go
over to his mother to New England, then at such time as shall be thought
fit by my executor, to whose care and service I commit him for the remain-
der of the time of his indentures. To my niece Beatrice Thompson five
pounds. My faithful servant and friend Walter Kettleby. To my brother
in law Mr. Matthew Poole five pounds and to his sons Matthew and Frauds
fortv shillings apiece. The residue to my two daughters. My dear frieud
Mr. Samuel Gellibrand to be sole executor, to whom fifty pounds for his
pains. Hene, 146.

[The testator was, I suppose, a brother to Thomas Thompson, who was at
Farminj?ton, Connecticut. — H. F. Waters.

Thomas Thompson, of Farmington, " may be," says Savage in his Gen. Diet.,
iv., 288, "that youth of 18 years who embarked in the Abigail at Lond®n,
1 July. 1635, married 14- April, 1646. at Hartford, Ann, dau. ©f Gov. Thomas
Welles, had there : Beatrice, bap. 17 January, 1647; John, b. 1649 ; Thomas,
1651; .Mary, 7 June, 1653; and Esther, postlmm., bapt. 17 June, 1655; the last
four born at Farmington, where he died 25 April of that year. His widow m.
Anthony Hawkins; and Beatrice m. a Parker; Mary m. a Hawley, and Esther
m. Samuel Gridley." — Editor.]

Elianor Myles of London, widow, 5 November 1594, proved 13 No-
vember 1594. To be buried in the church of St. John's Wal broke, where
I am a parishioner, near the corpse of my late husband William Myles,
pewterer, deceased. I give and bequeath to my loying cousin Mr. Edward
Bulkley, Doctor of Divinity, twenty shillings in money to make him a ring,
and to my cousin Rowland Bulkley other twenty shillings in money to
make him a ring. The residue &c. I give and bequeath unto and amongst
my four children Rowland Myles, William Myles, Alice Leverton, the
wife of John Leverton, aud Jane Duffield, the wife of Thomas Duffield,
equally &c. I make, ordain and constitute my said son in law Thomas
Duffield and Jane his wife, my daughter, mine executors. And overseer
of the same I make and appoint my cousin Mr. Doctor Bulkley. (In a
later clause the name of the testatrix is written Milles.)

Arch, of Loudon, B. 5, L. 10.

Richard Madockes, clerk, of Woodhall (Odell) in the Co. of Bedford,
15 August 1606, proved 27 November 1006. Brother David Madockes.



1062 GENEALOGICAL GLEANINGS IN ENGLAND.

The bouse in Shrewsbury wherein he dwells. Another house there. Sis-
ter Anne Tipton. Her daughter Elinor Tipton, Cousii John Nicholls of
Shrewsbury, draper, to be her guardian. The poor of Woodhall ah Odell.
Mr. Doctor Bulkley. To Mistress Olive Bulkley an angel of gold. To
Mistress Elizabeth Bulkley, daughter of Mr. Doctor Bulkley and the said
Olive, an angel of gold. Mistress Orme of Bletsoe and T u\ John Orme
her husband. My cousin Daniel Price. Mr. Thomas P. yce his father.
Cousins Timothy and Sampson Pryce. My mother. Edward Bulkley,
Doctor of Divinity and pastor of the church in Woodhall to be sole execu-
tor. Stafford, 85.

[Dr. Bulkeley here mentioned is Rev. Edward Bulkeley, father of Rev. Peter
Bulkeley of Concord, Mass. Olive, his wife, was buried, according to the Odell
Parish Register, 10 March, 1614. For pedigree of the family see Register
1869, pp. 300-304, Omerod's Cheshire, vols. ii. and iii.— W. K. Watkins.]

John Newton, 1646, {ante p. 1040) : —

[May not Anthony Newton, one of the founders of the Milton Church, have
been the Anthony Newton mentioned in the will of John Newton above referred
to? I am a descendant of Anthony Newton of Milton. He must have been in
that town for many years, as he was voted land from the " new grant" not as
an original settler, but as one who had claims as an early townsman.

Newton Talbot.]

Susan Bell of All Hallows Barking, London, widow (and relict and
executrix of the last will and testament of Thomas Bell late of the same
parish, merchant, deceased) 10 May, 1G72, proved 1 March 1672. My
body to be buried in the said parish as near as may be to my deceased hus-
band. To my son in law John Bell and Susan his wife twenty pounds, to
buy them mourning, and likewise to John Wall my grandchild. More, I
give to my said daughter Susan my biggest silver tankard with a foot to it,
and to John Wall my grandchild my silver beer bowl. To my son in law
Simon Baxter and Sarah his wife thirty pounds for mourning for them-
selves and all their children. More, I give to the said Sarah Baxter my
large silver caudle cup and porringer that covers it and to her daughter
Sarah Baxter my silver sugar chest, to Susan Baxter my grand daughter
my pair of silver candlesticks, to my grandson Edward Baxter a silver
6ugar dish, to my grandson Simon Baxter my silver plate, to my grandson
Robert Baxter fifty pounds at one and twenty, and if he die before attaining
that age then to my grandson Simon Baxter, at same age, and if he die &c.
then to my executor. More, I give unto him four silver spoons. To my
son in law John Turpin and Mary his wife fifteen pounds for mourning
and to my said daughter Mary my silver server* and the silver pint cup
with a cover, because it was the desire of Mr. Richards, who gave it me,
that she should have it after my decease. I give to my daughter in law
Jane Bell my six trencher salts and my best diamond ring, with my great
looking glass. To my grandson Clement Bell one silver tankard. Other
silver plate to grandchildren Thomas Bell, Simon Bell and Susan Bell. To

* Let me take this occasion to remark that in a rather large experience, especially among
inventories in the Probate Registries chiefly of Essex, Middlesex and Suffolk counties^
Massachusetts, I have seen this word spelled, almost or quite invariably, either "server"
or " sarver." In fact, I am not sure that, down to the period of our Revolution, I have
ever seen the modern spelling " salver." I take it that the ordinary pronunciation of the
vowel in the first syllable was like the present English pronunciation of the same vowel in
" Derby." The sound of " r" becoming obscure the change of spelling from " server," or
rather " sarver," to " salver" would easily follow. If I am right, then, the next change
was in pronunciation, i. e. to " sal-ver." H. F. Waters.



GENEALOGICAL GLEANINGS IN ENGLAND. 1063

mv loving brother William Brydon five pounds per annum, for life, and to
his daughter Usher ten pounds. To my cousin Seale five pounds per
annum for life, towards the bringing up of her two children. To my cousin
Deborah Kerby ten pounds. To my cousin Hanuah Brydou, daughter of
my brother John Brydon, deceased, ten pounds. To John Collins, son of
Mr. John Collins of London, teu pounds. Deborah Royston, wife of Peter
Royston. Elizabeth the wife of Humphrey South. Mr. Thomas Brookes.
The poor (according to the advice of Mr. Brookes).

Item, I give to Mrs. Anne Elliot, the wife of John Elliott of Roxbury
in New England, my black cloth gown aud petticoat belonging to it. To
Mrs. Martha Sanderson twenty shillings per annum for life. To Mr. John
Knowls (a similar bequest). My cousin Mary Bell now living with me.
My poor kindred of St. Edmond's Bury, or thereabouts, in the Co. of Suf-
folk. My cousin Elizabeth Bell. My son Thomas Bell to be sole execu-
tor and my sons in law John Bell, Simon Baxter and John Turpin to be
overseers.

Isaac Dafforne one of the witnesses. Pye, 32.

[The will of her husband Thomas Bell appeared in these Gleanings (see Regis-
ter, Vol. 38, p. G2), ante, pp. 23-4.— H. F. W.]

Philip Blackaler late of New England, mariner, 26 August 1708,
proved -*3 February, 1708. I give and bequeath all my wages and pay now
due and payable unto me for my late service in H. M. S. Ruby unto my
dearly beloved wife Mary Blacklar of New England, after my just debts
aud funeral expences are first fully paid and satisfied. I do hereby nomi-
nate and appoint Margaret Allsell, wife of doshua Allsell of St. John Wap-
ping, Middlesex, mariner, my'sole executor. Lane, 24.

Sir John Scott of Enfield, Middlesex, knight, 28 August 1719, with
a codicil dated ID September 1719, proved 24 February 1719. To wife
Mary all plate, Jewells &c, coach and chariot, coach horses, harness &c,
the use of all the household goods and furniture in my mansion house at
Enfield, for life, only the same to be " soused " in and with my said man-
sion house and not otherwise. After her decease the same to belong to
such person or persons as (according to this will &c.) shall for the time
being be entituled to the freehold, reversion aud inheritance of my said man-
sion house, to the end and intent that the same shall go and be enjoyed
together with my said mansion house. To my brother Stephen Scott all
my books &c. To my nephew John Scott one hundred pounds to make
up the rent of the Wharf, which I purchased of Esq 1 '. Lake and lately set-
tled upon the marriage of my said nephew, eighty pounds per annum dur-
ing the present lease hereof, which is near expiring. I give also to my said
nephew twenty pounds for mourning for himself and wife. To my nephew
Thomas Scott five hundred pounds sterling and twenty pounds more for
mourning for himself aud wife. To my cousin Joshua Scott the elder twenty
pounds, to his son Caleb ten pounds aud to his youngest son twenty five
pounds.

Item, I give and bequeath unto my cousin Joseph Scott twenty pouuds
and to his sou Joseph Scott, now or late of New England, twenty pouuds,
the same to be paid him at his age of one and twenty years. Twenty
pounds apiece to my cousins Isham Baggs and Jane Towle (late Baggs;
and Elizabeth Baggs. To Johu and William Maud the two sons of my
cousin John Maud die elder ten pounds apiece. To Elizabeth Maud, his
daughter, two hundred pouuds and to Joyce Maud, another daughter, one



1064 GENEALOGICAL GLEANINGS IN ENGLAND.

hundred pounds. To the son of Richard Ryland which he had hy Eliza-
beth, his late wife, ten pounds. Various sums given for rnourniug to
mother in law Mrs Mary Berry, to Mr. White Wooley and his wife, to
cousin John Houlton and his wife, cousin Mary Houlton daughter of
Nathaniel Houlton, cousin Daniel Berry, distiller, and his wife, to sister in
law Mrs Katherine Newell, to Mr. John Towusend sen r ., to Mr. Thomas
Andrews and his wife, to Mr. William Townsend and his wife, to Mr John
Bradley of Enfield. Bequests to Mr. Thomas Gearing aud Mr. William
Hamond. John Moore, schoolmaster in Shoreditch. St. Thomas Hospital
in Southwark. The poor of the city or the new city workhouse. The poor



Online LibraryHenry F. (Henry Fitz-Gilbert) WatersGenealogical gleanings in England. [Parts I-xxiii,xxv] (Volume 2) → online text (page 33 of 137)