Henry F. (Henry Fitz-Gilbert) Waters.

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

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Online LibraryHenry F. (Henry Fitz-Gilbert) WatersGenealogical gleanings in England. [Parts I-xxiii,xxv] (Volume 2) → online text (page 36 of 137)
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Bordman of Cambridge, New England. H. F. Waters.

To the will of Andrew Bordman in Emmerton, and Waters's Gleanings, pp.
12-13, is appended this note : " The above testator was undoubtedly the father
of William Bordman of Cambridge in New England, who came over in the ship
John, of London, in 1G38, was steward of the'collcge, and died in Cambridge
in March, 1G85, aged seventy-three years. His son, Andrew Bordman, was
steward of the college, and died 15 July, 1GS7, aged forty-two years.

" Mrs. Rebecca Bordman, widow of the testator, took for a second husband,
Stephen Day, a locksmith of Cambridge, England, who, coming over to New
England with his wife and step-son William (as above), became the earliest
printer on this side of the ocean (sav* Savage), and died 22 December, 1668.
His wife had died 27 October, 1659."']


Humphrey Trafford of Trafford, Lancashire, Esq, but now residing
in the City of York, 5 June 1779, proved in the Prerogative Court of York
17 July 1779 and at London 27 July 1779. Wife Elizabeth. Real estate
at Salford, Lancashire, heretofore belonging to her or coming to me in her
right or under any conveyance made by her or her family. The picture of
her late brother Sir John Moseley. My estates at Trafford. My dwelling
house in York. Real estate in Cheshire. Cousin John Trafford of Cros-
ton, Lancashire, Esq. My two sisters Ann Barnes of Derby, widow, and
Elizabeth Yates, widow. My three nieces, the daughters of the said Eliza-
beth Yates, namely Ann Ashton, now the wife of Henry Nooth Esq., Major
in the 4th Reg* of Dragoon Guards, Mary, now the wife of John Aspinal
Esq., Sergeant at Law, and Catherine, now the wife of James Campbel
Esq., an Advocate in Scotland. My mansion at Spaldiugton. Pictures of
my grandfather and grandmother, Sir Ralph Ashton and his lady, now at
Trafford. I give to my relation Mr. Thomas Trafford of Cecil Street,
Strand, London, wine merchant, and to Elizabeth Trafford his sister one
thousand pounds apiece. My body to be iuterred in the family vault at
St. Nicholas Chapel adjoining Manchester Church. Warburton, 326.

Thomas Trafford of Cecil Street, Strand, Middlesex, gentleman, 13
December 1783, proved 10 January 1784. To Mrs. Elizabeth Trafford,
widow of Humphrey Trafford, late of Trafford, Lancashire Esq., one mourn-
ing diamond riug of ten guineas value. The rest of my personal estate to
be,sold and the produce invested in the purchase of Four per Cent Bank
Annuities or other Gov 1 Securities and held in trust, the interest to be paid
to my sister Ann Trafford during her life. After her decease I bequeath
the whole of the principal (and accrued interest) to the eldest surviving son
of my dear brother William Trafford, late residing at Livingston's Manor
in the Province of New York in North America, for his sole use and benefit;
but if there should be no son of my said brother surviving at the time of
my death then I give the same to the eldest son of any son of my said
brother William who should then be living; if no son then to eldest daugh-
ter &c. My sister Ann Trafford and Thomas Quale of Princes Court
Westminster, gen 1 , to be executrix and executor.

Proved by Ann Trafford, spinster, power reserved to grant probate to
Thomas Quayle Esq. Rockingham, 52.

Elizabeth Trafford of the City of York widow, 4 January 1785,
proved 23 November 178G. Lands &c. in Salford, Lancashire. My rela-
tion George Leycester of Toft in Cheshire Esq. Lands in Rollestou and
Annesley, Staffordshire. Oswald Mosley Esq. eldest son of Sir John Par-
ker Mosley of Ancoats, Lancashire, Bar'. My relation Saint Andrew
Warde of Ilooton Pagnell, Yorkshire, Esq. My relation Mrs. Ann Traf-
ford of Chelsea near London. Catherine Eleanora Campbell and Sarah
Campbell the two daughters of Robert Campbell of Askuish or Lochgarr
House, Argyleshire in North Britain, Esq. My relations Mrs Letitia
Thornhagh and Mrs. Sarah Thornhagh, both of York. My god daughter
Elizabeth Mosley, daughter of Sir John Parker Mosley. My relation the
Rev d Oswald Leycester, clerk, brother of the said George Leycester. My
relations Susannah and Elizabeth Watts, daughters of the late Mr. John
Watts of Leicestershire, gen 1 , deceased. John Trafford of Trafford Esq.,
Mrs. Trafford his wife (and others). My body to be buried near the
remains of my late dear husband Humphrey Trafford Esq. in the Family
Vault in St. Nicholas Chapel adjoining Manchester Church. The said S'
Andrew Warde to be sole executor. Norfolk, 591.


Ann Trafford of Beaufort Row Chelsea, Middlesex, spinster, 1 July
1784. proved 11 September 1788. My liouse in Green Street Grosvenor
Square. My executors Sir James Nicolson, Baronet, and Mr. Thomas
Quayle of Princes Court. My brother William Trafford, now or late resid-
ing at Ancram in Livingston's Manor near Albany in North America, and
his children. A legacy bequeathed to my late brother Thomas.

Calvert, 461.

[Tor the references to the foregoing Trafford wills I am indebted to Mr. TV.
H. B. Bird, who asks for any notes that may be furnished about the family. I
understood Mr. Bird to say that he could not place this line in the Trafford
pedigree. H. F. W.]

Thomas Snelling, clerk, vicar of Bridgerule, 30 May 1639, proved 11
August 1642. The poor of Bridgerule and the poor of Launcells. To-
wards the augmentation or enlarging of the Communion Cup of the parish
of Bridgerule I do give and bequeath forty shillings sterling. My daugh-
ters Elizabeth, Margaret and Joane Snelling. Lands called little Torrage
in Plimpton St. Mary's, Devon, which I hold by the demise and grant of
Sir Richard Strode knight. Margaret my wife. My brother Emanuell
Snelling. My sister Welthian Alley and her children by Francis Alley.
My sister Florence Lapp. I give unto my brother William Snelling one
of my best books such as he shall make choice of. My wife Margaret to
be sole executrix and my brother in law Francis Fortescue of Wood Esq.,
my cousin Christopher Martin of Plimton Earl gen 1 , Richard Galbert
(Gilbert?) of Bridgerule gen 1 and Richard Veale to be overseers.

Cambell, 105.

[See Foster's Alumni Oxonienses, Early Series, Vol. 4, p. 13S7.— W. K. W.]

Frances Snelling the younger of Chadlewood, Devon, spinster, 29
November 1653, proved 6 November 1655. My estate of inheritance by
descent as one of the cousins and coheirs of Francis Snelling Esq. deceased,
my nephew. My sister Jane Snelling and Christopher Martin Esq. her
intended husband. My mother Frances Snelling, widow. My sisters
Mary Perriman and Joue Treby. My nephews Arthur Perriman, John
Furse and James Perriman. My niece Frances Perriman. My aunts the
Lady Elizabeth Davies, Agnes Heale and Susan lzaacke. Tlie poor of
Plimpton St. Mary. Certain servants. Sister Jane Snelling to be sole
executrix. John Davie one of the witnesses. Aylett, 191.

[John 1 Snelling of Plympton, St. Mary, Devon, Eng., d. 8 May, 1529; his son
and heir was William 2 . His grandson Robert 3 of Chadlewood d. 12 March,
1570, and by wife Nichola Shinning had Emanuel, 4 William 4 and Robert. 4 Wil-
liam 4 of Chadlewood m. Jane, clau. of Edmond Specott of Thornborowe. Their
son Thomas, 6 bur. 11 Nov., 1644, at Plympton, St. Mary, mar. Joane Elford, and
had John, 6 Thomas, 6 Emanuel 6 , William, 6 Jane, 6 Wethian, 8 Mary, 6 Joane. 6 Doro-
thy, 6 Florence. 6 John 6 m. Frances, dan. of Walter Hcle of G >aton, and had,
anions; other daughters, Frances, 7 bapt. 10 March, 1610; bur. 7 Oct., 1055, at
Plympton, St. Mary. Her will is given above. Her uncle William 6 came to
Newbury and was a physician; on 13 Oct., 1654, he purchased a house, garden
and orchard in Boston. His Avifc was Margery, eldest dan. of Giles Stagg of
Southwark, whom he mar. 5 July, 1648. Their children were William, 7 b. 24
June. 1641); Ann, 7 b. 2 March, 1652, d. young; Ann, 7 b. 7 May, 1654. The wife
d. 18 June, 1C07, age 46, and is buried in Copps' Hill.

The will of William 6 is proved at Boston, 1674, and in it he states his relation-
ship to Thomas* as " the youngest sou of the late Thomas Snelling of Chaddle-
wood." The seal he used has" the arms of the Devon family — " A rg., three
griffins' heads erased Gu., a chief ermine" — with a mullet as a mark of cadency,
this denoting his being a descendant of a third -on (probably his grandfather),


as his brother John, 8 in his pedigree of the family in 1620 (Harl. MSS. 1163,
folio 109), calls him fourth son of Thomas.* This John, 6 father of Frances, 7
before mentioned, could not have been the settler in New England, as suggested
by Mr. Augustus T. Perkins, in the Heraldic Journal, vol. ii. p. 11 ; or the set-
tler at Saco, 1653, as given by Savage, as he was buried 28 Dec, 1639, at Plymp-
ton, St. Mary.

There has also been credited to Dr. William 6 a brother Joseph, who nowhere
appears in the English pedigree. Other wills of this family would show
beyond question whether the identity of the father of Dr. William* is as given

Ann, 7 dau. of Dr. William, m. Frances Daveuport, mariner, of Boston.
Their eldest dau. Margaret mar. James Gooding, jun., of Noddle's Island,
and they had Eichard Gooding, b. 18 Oct., 1700.

Ann Davenport m. Thomas Russell 5 Sept., 1700, and had William, b. 4 Mav,
1701; Ann, b. 15 Nov., 1702; Thomas, b. 1 Sept., 1705; Ann, b. 7 Oct., 1706;
Sarah, b. 7 July, 1709.

William 7 Snelling, son of Dr. William, 6 d. 1678, and doubtless practiced as a
physician, as Sewall mentions, under date 3 Sept., 1676, sending to Dr. Snelling
for professional advice.

By the marriage of Dr. William's daughters, and through their children, there
were doubtless descendants of Dr. William, though Savage states there were

Bridgman, in his Copps' Hill, gives John* as the father of a Thomas who emi-
grated to America (1640-1650), with an English pedigree.

(See Vivian's Visitations of Devon, p. 694; Tuckett's Devon Pedigrees, p. 21;
Earleian Society, vol. vi. p. 266.) — Walter K. Watkins.]

Makke Pierce of London 10 Februarj 7 1654, proved 3 June 1G56.
Forty pounds in hand of Master Robert Newman citizen and vintner of
London. Goods which I carry with me to Ireland. Certain goods which
are already in Ireland in the hands of one Master William Swann at Mas-
ter Ludlowe's house in Dublin. Certain goods in the hands of Master
Samuel Caffinch. Ten pounds in money in the hands of Elizabeth Higgiu-
son, widow, which I lent to her deceased husband Theophilus Higgiuson in
New England and ought to have been paid presently at our arrival in
England, as by a bill of his hand appeareth. All the said money (and the
goods being first sold and put into money) first I bequeath unto Master
Devenport pastor to the church in Newhaven in New England forty shillings
and to my beloved friend Master Robert Newman abovenamed twenty
shillings and to my beloved friend M r . William Viner twenty shillings, to
Rebecca and Anne Doue, the daughters of my brother in law Fromabove
Doue, each ten shillings. The rest of my estate I give to Samuel, Eliza-
beth and Dorothy Brooke, the children of my deceased sister Sarah Brooke,
and Libia Edyer, the daughter of my deceased sister Jane Ellis, and Samuel
Peirce, Marke Peirce, Deborah Peirs and Sarah Peirs, the children of my
brother Henry Peirce, to be equally divided amongst them by even portions.
Friends Master William Vyner, citizen and joiner of London, and Master
Robert Newman abovenamed to be my executors.

Then follows an interesting schedule of goods (carried to Ireland).

Berkley, 233.

[Mark Pierce in 1642 owned an estate at the N. E. corner of Holyoke and
Mt. Auburn streets, in Cambridge, Mass., the next year removing to New
Haven, at which place he was known as a public surveyor and teacher of a pri-
vate school. Previously, in 1639, he is found there on a list of those subscrib-
ing to a fundamental agreement. In 1643 he is on a rate list, and also fined one
shilling, with Theophilus Higgiuson and others, for being late at training. He
took the oath of fidelity 1 July, 1044; he was appointed to view meadows 16
June, 1645, and assigned a seat in the meeting-house 10 March, 1646-7.


Robert Newman was doubtless that one who came in the Mary and John, and
removed to New Haven, where he was a deacon of the church, and had two
daughters baptized (in 1642 and 1646) ; some years before the date of the above
will he returned to England.

Theophilus Higgiuson, son of Rev. Francis and Ann Higgiuson, lived in New
Haven, where he died at the age of 37 years, leaving one son, Samuel.— W. K.

William Bdrrell of Virginia, planter, 4 July 1648, proved 5 August
1648. My sister Anne Karrnihill (Carmicbael ?) her two youngest daugh-
ters. My* brother John Burrell. My brother in law Richard Kelly to be
sole executor. Essex, 126.

George Scott citizen and grocer of London, 8 May 1645, proved 22
February 1648. To be buried in the parish church of Seavenoke in the
Co. of Kent in a grave to be made jn the ground within a vault which I
lately caused to be made at the upper end of the South He of the Chancel
for the laying of the body of my late dear mother and such otbers of her
posterity as shall desire to be buried there. To the Company of Grocers
of the City of London, whereof I am a member, my greatest standing cup
and cover of silver, all gilt, containing about thirty and three ouuces, with
case thereunto belonging. By deed of 5 February, 10 th Charles, I bought
of Thomas Lock of Cranworth, Norfolk, clerk, and Mary his wife an
annuity or yearly rent charge of seaven pounds to be paid unto me, the said
George Scott, and Elizabeth my wife and to be issuing and going out of
all that large house or Inn called the Bull, sometimes two tenements &c,
in the parish of Sevenocke, now in the tenure of John Sole, innholder.
Provision for fifteen two penny loaves of wheateu or household bread of a
day old to be distributed amongst such poor of the village or precinct of
Rethered ah Riverhead frequenting divine service every Sunday morning
as shall be nominated by the tenant for the time being that shall dwell in
my manor house called Brook's Place at Riverhead als Rethered. My lov-
iag sister Mrs Ann Hay and my loving cousins Herbert Hay and Ann
Bryan. My loving niece Ann Brace. To my loving brother Edmond
Scott my great seal ring of gold. I give one hundred pounds, to be paid at
the end of two years after my decease unto my loving cousin Humphrey
Scott of Congerhurst in Kent Esq. towards the repair of his mansion house
called Congerhurst. In case my brother Edmond doth happen to die leav-
ing Mary his wife, George and Edward his sons and Grace his daughter
to survive him, I give to each of them ten pounds yearly. I have sub-
scribed and paid into the Chamber of London one hundred and twenty
five pounds towards the reducing of the Irish rebels according to the several
Acts of Parliament in that case made and provided. I give to George,
Edward and Grace Scott, the three children of my brother Edmond, all my
freehold or other lands, tenements, plantations, goods &c. in Martin's Hun-
dred or elsewhere in the kingdom or dominion of Virginia. Other goods
&c. to the children of my niece Anne Brace, daughter of my brother
Richard Scott deceased. My cousin Thomas Brace her husband to be sole
executor. (Among witnesses was Edward Phillips parish clerk of Mary
Woollchurch, London.) Fairfax, 23.

Barbara Cabot of the town and County of Southampton, widow, 17
April 1776, with a codicil dated 12 June 1776, another dated 29 August
1776, another dated 7 October 1776, another dated 1 November 1776 and


another dated 8 November 177G, proved 15 October 1777. To my brother
Robert Cooper of St Ann's Street in the City of New Sarum three thou-
sand pounds, together with my chariot and horses, in case he will be pleased
to accept them, and all my pictures and portraits in the fore parlour of my
present dwelling house. To my sister Ann Barnes three thousand pounds
subject to the payment thereout of one clear annuity of twenty pounds to
her daughter Ann Barnes during her natural life. To my sister Mary
Cooper of Milford Street in the said city of New Sarum three thousand
pounds (and certain silver and other goods). To Mr Stephen Higginson
of Salem in New England, a relation of my late husband Francis Cabot
deceased, the full sum of three thousand pounds, together with a pair of
silver candlesticks and snuffers marked ff. C. in a cypher, a silver handed
cup, a silver bowl and silver tankard and also the portraits of my late said
husband and myself; all which I desire may be paid and transmitted to
him with the soonest safety and convenience after my decease. And in
case of the death of the said Stephen Higginson in my life time then I
give and bequeath the said money and other articles to all and every of his
children then living or whereof his wife shall be " ensient." Also I give
to Susanna the wife of the said Stephen Higginson my diamond hoop ring
and to him the said Stephen my late husband's gold watch ; and in case of
his death then to his children. To Robert and George Cooper, sons of my
late nephew Robert Cooper, five hundred pounds apiece at twenty one. To
my nephew William Barnes three hundred pounds due me on mortgage
from Mr Thomas Moody. My niece Mary Barnes. Mr Eldniund Moody
of Southampton gen 1 . Mrs Rebecca Held of New Sarum widow. My
cousin Mr Richard Wythe of Warminster, Attorney at Law, and his brother
Mr John Wythe. Mrs Alice Gough, wife of Capt. Gough of New Sarum.
To my brother in law Mr William Barnes of Bristol and my brother in law
Mr Robert Cooper of Milford Street aforesaid and my sister in law Eliza-
beth the wife of my brother Robert Cooper fifty pounds apiece for mourn-
ing. Mrs Elizabeth Hewett wife of the Rev d . Mr Hewett of Wilton. My
niece Sarah the wife of the Rev d . Dr. Baker. Mrs Falkiugham the wife of
Admiral Falkingham, Mrs Hook the widow of Col. Hook, Mrs Le Gay the
widow of Mr Charles Le Gay, Mrs Frances and Dorothy Clutterbuck and
Mrs Webb wife of M r . Charles Webb, all of Southampton. A cabinet of
my own japanning. My honored father Robert Cooper to be residuary
legatee and sole executor.

In the third Codicil mention made of niece Mary Barnes, now the wife
of Raleigh Colbourne. Reference to brother Robert Cooper and brother
in law Robert Cooper. The said Mary Rashleigh (sic).

Proved by Robert Cooper Esq. sole executor. Collier, 412.

[Stephen Higginson, born 31 July, 1716; died 12 Oct. 1761; married 22 April
1743, Elizabeth, b. 8 March, 1710, daughter of John and Anna Orne Cabot, and
had: Stephen, b. 28 Nov. 1743; died in Boston 22 Nov. 1828; m, Susan, b.
1736, d. 1788, daughter of Aaron and Susanna (Porter) Cleveland. They had :
Barbara Cooper, b. 15 Jan. 1774, who m. Samuel Gardner Perkins of Boston,
and their daughter Barbara Perkins m. Walter Channing, M.D.

John, George and Francis Cabot came from the Island of Jersey.

Francis was a merchant in Salem, from which he disappears; he is probably
the husband of the testator. — Walter K. Watkins.]

William Lloyd of the parish of Redcliffe in the City of Bristol, mari-
ner, 22 November 1672, proved 26 February A. D. (Stylo Anglias) 1675.
I give, devise and bequeath my house, lands, tenements and hereditaments



&c. iu Newport and Rode-Islund in New England in America to my daugh-
ter Sarah Smiton to hold for life, remainder to her four children that she
now hath, forever, by equal shares and parts. My tenement and lands in
Almondisbury and Olveston which I purchased of John Baugh, white tawer,
for ninety nine years, if Alice, my wife, my son and daughter John Lloyd
and Mary Butler, or any of them, so long live, I do ratify and confirm such
grant and settlements as I have made of one third part thereof on my said
son, his marriage. My term and interest in the other two thirds I give to
my said daughter Mary Butler and my other daughter Joane Dapwell, my
wife enjoying the same so long as she shall live. The fore part of the
messuage wherein I live, in Redcliff Street I give to my daughter Mary
Butler ^the same which she now holds). My grand daughter Martha But-
ler, daughter of the said Mary. My wife, Mary Butler's mother. My son
Richard Lloyd and my grandson Richard Lloyd, his son. My daughter
Joyce Williams wife of Joseph Williams and my grandson Thomas Wil-
liams, their son. My eldest son William Lloyd and his five children.
Wife Alice to be executrix. Son John Lloyd's daughter Anne. Sons in
law Robert Dapwell and Joseph Williams to be overseers. Bence, 19.

[William Smiton was of Portsmouth, R. I., and died in 1671 ; his widow Sarah
died in 1709. Their children were Sarah, who married William Brownell, Ben-
jamin, married Elizabeth Bonham, and Benjamin's son Benjamin in 1728 was
of Bristol (R. I.) having been formerly of Barbados.— Walter K. Watkins.]

James Lloyd of Boston in New England, merchant, 10 April 1684,
proved 5 April 1696. I am the right and lawful owner of a certain tract
of land on Long Island, near the town of Osterbay, known by the name of
Horseneck, and also two thirds of a neck of meadow to the South side of
Long Island called Fort neck. One half of the same, with one half of its
produce and income, I give unto my dear wife Grizzell Lloyd, for the term
of her life, and after her decease to our children then living, equally to be
shared. They shall have liberty, when of age, to dispose of their parts,
each to other or to my brother Joseph Lloyd. The other half of Horse-
neck and meadow which I bought of Thomas Hart's attorneys I give, with
its produce and incomes, to our daughter Grizzell and son James and to
what other child and children it shall please God to give us. Wife Griz-
zele Lloyd and uncle Francis Brinley and Mr John Nelson to be my execu-
trix and executors. Bond, 66.

[James Lloyd, born in England about 1650, married, about 1670, Grizzell or
Grizelda, daughter of Nathaniel Sylvester of Shelter Island, aud died 21 August,
1693. His children, by first wife, were Henry, Joseph and Grizzcl. He mar-
ried, second, 3 Nov.. 1691, Rebecca, daughter of Gov. John Leverett and Sarah
Sedswick; they had a daughter Rebecca, who became the wife of James Oliver,
of Boston.

The will of James Lloyd is No. 2071 in Suffolk Probate Files, and with it are
petition and letter regarding support of infant daughter of James and Rebecca
Llovd. The letter isljy Francis Brinlev, of Newport, called uncle by the testa-
tor; he was son of Thomas Brinley, of Datchett, Buckinghamshire, England,
and his sister Grizzell married Nathaniel Sylvester, father of the first wife of
James Lloyd.

John Nelson of Boston, the other executor at the death of the testator, was a
prisoner in Quebec and later at the Chateau d'Angoulome in France and the
Bastile. Henry, son of James Lloyd, married his daughter Rebecca.

Walter K. Watkins.]

John Lewis of the Island of Nevis merchant, 21 December 1699,
proved 9 July 1701. To my sister Elizabeth Lewis and to her heirs one


three pint silver tankard marked ou the handle I: L:, six silver forks and
silver spoons and two silver porringers marked I: L :, as also five guineas
and one knobed gold ring. To my loving father Thomas Lewis forty
pounds sterling. Item I give and bequeath unto my kinswoman Grisell
Lloyd daughter of James Lloyd of New England ten pounds currant
money there to be paid her immediately after the news of my death by order
of my executor. Mary Gurney the daughter of John Gurney. To James
Taylor my silver hilted sword. My friends Arthur Plomer and William
Ling, both of the island of Nevis, merchants, to be my executors in trust to
take care of all my concerns in this island and remit my estate and effects
to my executor. Mr Henry Lloyd, merchant in Bristol, to be sole execu-
tor. Thomas Nowell one of the witnesses. Dyer, 99.

Elisha Bennett of Rumney Marsh 9 April 1726, proved 30 May 1727.
To wife Dorothy all my estate, real and personal, at Rumney Marsh and at
Boston, during her life; and after her decease to my sons and daughter
John Bennett, Elis Bennett and Sarah Viall, equally to be divided, and my
wife to be buried out of my estate. And my wife shall sell my wooden
house at Boston to defray charges. I give to my grandson John Bennett
at New York one hundred pounds, to my grandson Samuel Viall one hun-
dred pounds, at my wife's decease, quitting all Nathaniel Viall's debts due

Online LibraryHenry F. (Henry Fitz-Gilbert) WatersGenealogical gleanings in England. [Parts I-xxiii,xxv] (Volume 2) → online text (page 36 of 137)