Ireland, Hamilton Series, Brit. Museum, page 441).
In 1572, he was appointed Master of the Rolls, and in
1574 was sent on a special expedition through Kerry, his
report and diary of which, " Dingle of the Husseys," has been
published by M. A. Hickson.
He differentiated his coat of arms from the senior branch
by engrailing the chevron. He married his cousin, a daughter
of — Sherlock (see page 143), and had issue, viz. :
(a) Andrew, of Leixlip, who, in 1591, was called by the Lord
Deputy in his letter to Burleigh, "the special ringleader
of all Romish and Spanish factions," with a recommenda-
tion that as he was " now in England, it would be prudent
to detain him." He married Margaret Finglass, leaving
a son. Sir Nicholas Whyte, of Leixlip, who was knighted
at Loughrower in 1608, and married Ursula, dau. of
Garrett Moore, Viscount Drogheda. This Sir Nicholas
had (i) Frances, married Thomas, fourth Viscount Dillon ;
(2) Ellen, second wife to Thomas Prendergast, ancestor
of Viscount Gort ; and (3) Mary, married Theobald,
second Viscount Taaffe, first Earl Carlingford. Sir
Nicholas Whyte' s estate in the barony of Knocktopher
elseif (getClientWidth() > 430)
was forfeited shortly after his death (1656).
AND OTHER FAMILIES. 1 43
DOMINICK Whyte, of Limerick, served much abroad, and greatly distinguished
himself at the battles of Tourenne and Tournay. At the latter the Emperor
Maximilian I. created him " Baron D'Albi, both for himself and his descend-
ants," A.D. 1 5 13. The original patent is still at Brussels, and is attested
by letters from King Henry VIII. to the Emperor, setting forth the motives
which induced the granting of the patent, namely : " The origin of the
name, taken from Viti, a people of Germany, the bravery which that noble-
man displayed at the sieges of Tourenne and Tournay, the goodness of his
disposition, and, finally, the beauty of his person, a quality hereditary in
that family." (See Abbe McGeoghegan's "History of Ireland," chap xvii.,
p. 267). He married Margaret, dau. of — Sarsfield, armgr., and had, with
I. Dominick, of whom afterwards.
II. A daughter, who married — Sherlock, and their daughter married her
cousin, Sir Nicholas Whyte, of Leixlip, Master of the Rolls m Ireland,
see page 142.
Dominick Whyte was Bailiff or Sheriff of Limerick in 1535, and Mayor in
1 540. He had issue, viz. :
I. Stephen, of whom afterwards.
II. Nicholas, Bailiff of Limerick 1573, was father of
(i) David, who was Mayor of Limerick 1599 and 1609, in which latter
year "he was imprisoned and fined by Sir Richard Marrisco, and
he was continued longer for contempt." He had issue> viz. :
(a) Dominick, whose estate in the barony of Coolock, Co. Dublin,
was forfeited in 1656. He left a son, Nicholas, who is named
in the "Act of Settlement and Explanation," 166 1-5.
(b) James, Sheriff in 1638.
(c) David, Sheriff in 1639. He married Sarah, dau. of John
Bourke, Lord of Coshure, by Catherine Fitzgerald, dau. of
the Earl of Desmond, and had issue, viz. :
(a) Solomon, married Margaret, dau. of David Walsh, of Ballin-
tubber, and had a son, David, who married Margaret, dau.
of Anton Brien, of Commeragh.
(b) Pierce, or Piers, was Mayor of Waterford 1629.
(c) Thomas, (d) Robert, (e) John, died in France.
(t) James, married Elizabeth, dau. of John Butler, of Clare,
grandson to Lord Dunboyne, by Julian, dau. of O'Ouirk
of Muskerry, and had several children, of whom Stepehn
was adopted by his uncle Piers, and made his heir. This
Stephen married Catherine, dau. of Thomas Stritch.
144 HISTORY OF MAUNSELL, OR MANSEL,
Stephen Whyte, Bailiff or Sheriff of Limerick 1569, and Mayor 1576," when
a sword was granted, and borne before ye mair." He married and had
three sons, viz. :
I. Dominick, of whom afterwards.
II. Edmond, Bailiff of Limerick 1593.
III. James, Mayor of Limerick 1595.
Dominick Whyte amassed considerable property in Limerick, but being dis-
satisfied with the state of affairs then existing, he emigrated to Bordeaux in
the reign of King James I., having previbusly conveyed his estate to the use
of his son, Richard, with remainder in tail male to his other sons, Stephen,
Edward and Bartholomew.
I. Richard was Agent for Limerick in 1593
11. Stephen was Alderman of Limerick, and was father of James Whyte,
who was Bailiff of Limerick in 1597, whose son, James Whyte, also
Bailiff of Limerick in 1602, had two sons, viz., James, Mayor in 1637,
and Thomas, Sheriff in 1641.
III. Edward, was Clerk of the Council in Connaught. And the youngest
son, viz. :
Bartholomew Whyte, on i8th January, 1584, was examined before the
Commissioners respecting his report that "the navy prepared for De la
Roche and Ireland only stayed the return of James Eustace out of Rome."
He married Miss Arthur, of Limerick, and had issue, viz. :
I. Dominick, of whom afterwards.
II. William, who was father of Francis Whyte, Sheriff of Limerick 1688,
who had a son, William White, who settled in France, and to whom
King James II. gave a certificate of nobility at St. Germains en Laye in
1698, the letters patent being recognised by the French Parliament in
1 71 8. From this William White is descended Count Louis White, of
Le Chatellier, near Dinan, France, which branch of the family differ-
ences its arms for cadency by a Chevron Azure.
Dominick White, Was Sheriff uf Limenck 1628, and Mayor 163G. During
Sir, Knt. his mayoralty " The Lord Deputy Wentworth, afterwards
Earl of Strafford, paid a visit to tlie city on 19th August,
remaining nine days, during which time he was splendidly entertained by
the mayor. Fifty young men of good birth attended his Excellency as a
guard of honour, of whom John Meagh was captain, and John Sexton and
Pierce Creagh were subalterns." He was rcwed in great state to Bunratty
AND OTHER FAMILIES. I45
Castle, and sumptuously entertained at the Salmon Weir. At conclusion of
his visit he left by St. John's Gate, where he presented to the city a silver-
gilt cup, valued at £60, and knighted the Mayor. In August, 1658, the
Emperor Leopold created Sir Dominick White "Baron and Count D'Albi,
and that he and his children should be Counts and Countesses D'Albi." He
married, first, Christina, dau. of Thomas Bourke, Lord Castle Connell, and
secondly, about 1635-6, Joan, widow of Thomas Comyn, dau. of Dominick
Fanning, and granddau. of Dominick Arthur.
By his first wife only he left issue, viz. :
L Richard, or Don Ricardo White, knighted by the King of Spam for
his many services to that monarch. Between years 165 1-3 he embarked
7,000 men from ports of Waterford, Kinsale, Bantry, and Limerick, for
■ service in Spain. He died in London, without issue, 1698-9, for by his
will of that date, nroved at Canterbury i6gg, and re-sealed in Ireland, 1702,
after providing for Masses for repose of his soul, and a bequest to appren-
tice his nephew, Edmond Bourke, to a profession, he left his estate to the
son and daughters of his deceased brother, Ignatius White, Marquis
D'Albeville, Sir Charles Scarborough, and cousin, Daniel Arthur, ex-
ecutors. Probate granted to the latter
II. Ignatius, of whom afterwards.
III. Andrew, was naturahzed in France, and was created Comte d'Albi by
Louis XIV. Monsignor D'Adda, the Papal Nuncio, in a letter dated
27th September j^ 1 686, says : " His Majesty the King has thought to
appoint a successor to the Earl of Castlemaine, but with a totally different
character, and has proposed to his Cabinet Council the person of Count
D'Albi, an Irishman, and brother of the Marquis D'Albeville, who went
to the States General of Holland at the pressing invitation of the King."
He married Anastasia, dau. of Sir James Walsh, Bart., Co. Water-
ford, and had a dau., Christina Mary, one of the "English Ladies of
Pontoise," Abbess of the Convent at Ypres, which was endowed by
King James' Queen for the daughters of such as followed her husband's
fortunes in Ireland and France. She died there, 1693, aged 29 years.
See O'Callaghan's "Irish Brigades," p. 237, and "Herald and Gene-
alogist," Vol. III., p. 413. Sir Andrew died in London, and his remains
were interred at St. Margaret's, Westminster, 15th December, 1687.
IV. Francis, married in Flanders, and had a son, Ignatius Maximilian, died
Ignatius White, Or Vitus, was created a Baronet by King Charles II.,
Sir, Bart., 29th June, 1677. In the College of Anns, London, is
Marquis D'Albeville, an official copy, I. xxvi., fo. 100, of the Earl Marshal's
warrant, 30th October, 1686 (2 Jac. II.) to enter the
royal sign manuel of Charles II. (7th April, 1679), whereby he allowed " The
) HISTORY OF MAUNSELL, OR MANSEL,
Right Honourable Sir Ignatius White, ahas D'Alby, Knt. Baronet of Eng-
land, and Baron de Vigue, now Marquis D'Albeville and Knt. Baron, Count
and Marquis of the Empire, to receive honours from any King at amity with
his Majesty." Accordmgly, there is entered a grant from the Emperor
Leopold, dated August, 1658, to Dominick Vitus, alias White, Baron and
Count D'Albi, that he and his children should be Counts and Countesses
D'Albi. Also one from the same, 'dated 20th August, 1677, to Ignatius
Vitus, ahas White, that he and his children should be Marquis and Mar-
chioness D'Albeville. The Dutch Ambassador, Van Citters, in announcing
his appointment as Ambassador to the States in 1686 mentions him as
"formerly known by the name of Baron White, an Irishman, and a Roman
Catholic, of good understanding and good breeding, who conducted the
business of the English Monarchy for several years at Brussels and Madrid
in the lifetime of the late King Charles II." Whilst in Holland he gave a
magnificent entertainment, and had a medal struck, to celebrate the birth
of Prince James. In consequence of his persistent and effectual demands
that Bishop Burnett should be removed from the Council of the Prince of
Orange, he incurred that political prelate's unstinted animosity, insomuch that
the Marquis was subjected to much personal danger, and many insults from ■
Burnett's partizans. After the battle of the Boyne, by D'Albeville's advice
and that of the Duke of Powis, the two Chancellors and the Lord Chief
Baron, the trusted members of the Council, King James resolved to go to
France. D'Albeville accompanied the King, and was placed under attainder
1 69 1, and on nth May of that year he and Charles White, of Leixlip ;
Nicholas White, of Clonmel ; Rowland Wliite, of Newry ; Nicholas White,
of New Ross ; Robert and Richard and John Grace, of Courtown ; Robert
Grace, senior and junior, of Thomastown ; and Richard and Ohver Grace,
of Athlone, and several others, were proclaimed outlaws from the Tholsol
at Dublin. He died in France prior to 1698. He married, first the Hon.
Maria, dau. of Patrick FitzThomas, nineteenth Lord of Kerry. She died
in 1680, and administration to her estate was taken out November, 1684.
He married, secondly, at St. James's, Duke Place, London, 14th May, 1681,
Miss Mary Whorow, of St. Martin's. He had issue, viz. :
L James, of whom afterwards.
II. A daughter, married General Lacy, commanding the Regiment of
Ultonia, or Ulster, in Spain in 1732, and they had a son, afterwards
Captain- General of Artillery to His Most Catholic Majesty, and was
Knight of the order of Carlos Tecera ; and a daughter, who married
General Count Browne, Governor-General of Livonia, Russia; and
another daughter, who married the Marquis Canada, of the ancient
family of Terry.
III. Charlotte, Lady of Honour to the Queen of Spain, married Sieur
Antoine de Sartine.
AND OTHER FAMILIES. I47
James White was Lieutenant in Colonel Dongan's Limerick Regiment of Foot,
of which Patrick Sarsfield was Captain. After the siege of Limerick this
regiment went to France and was re-formed, and then named "The King of
England's Regiment of Dragoons," of which Patrick Sarsfield, Lord Kil-
mallock, was Colonel, and White was Captain. The Chevalier de Bellereve
— Marshal Vendome — in his report of the battle of Villa Viciosa, 1710, says :
"The Lieut.-Colonel of the regiment received a musket shot through the
body while charging the enemy, and the Marquis D'Albeville, one of his
brave captains, sabre in hand, all covered with wounds, lost his life, after
having won admiration by many brave and intrepid actions." He had, with
other issue, an eldest son, viz. :
John White, who being a strict adherent of the House of Stuart, accompanied
Prince Charles Edward to Scotland, and fought at Prestonpans and
Culloden. He was attended by his eldest son, Thomas, then only a youth,
who subsequently stated tliat the last time he saw his father alive was the
night before the battle of Culloden, when he and all the' other officers were
on bended knee drinking health and prosperity to the Prince. The following
day he fell mortally wounded amongst a heap of slain. This son, viz. :
Thomas White, soon after the battle, made his way to Ireland, where he
married Ellinor, dau. of W. Mathews, and had issue, viz. :
L John, of whom afterwards.
IL Richard, went to America.
III. George, died unmarried.
IV. Thomas, a monk, died 1835.
V. Sarah, a nun, said to have died 1858, aged 90.
VI. Charlotte, married in 1806, John Crampton.
VII. Mary, married Henry Butler, of Co. Carlow.
John White was called to the Irish Bar 1784, and was K.C. He was of Lower
Mount Street, Dublin ; of Balalley Park, Dundrum ; and Caherblonick, Co.
Clare. He married, in 1795, Isabella, dau. of Capt. Ebenezer Warren,
62nd Regiment, by Mary, dau. of Laurence Nowlan, and granddaughter ot
Edward Warren, of Lodge Park, Co. Kilkenny, by Isabella, daugther of
FolUott Shrigley, and had issue, viz. :
I. Thomas Warren, of whom afterwards.
148 HISTORY OF MAUNSELL, OR MANSEL,
II. John Edward, M.A., F.R.G.S., Capt. 90th Light Infantry, took holy
orders, and was Vicar of St. Paul's, Chatham, and Chaplain of the
Military Hospital, Chatham, till his death. He married Mary Arabella,
dau. of Capt. John Birch, 73rd Royal Highlanders, by Mary Arabella,
dau. of Dugald Forbes, of Melville Place, near Stirhng, great-great-
grandson of Sir Wm. Forbes, Bart., of Craigievar, and grandson of
George Campbell, of Craignish Castle, Argyleshire, and had issue, viz. :
(i) John Warren, died in infancy.
(2) Edwd. Forbes, married, but d. s. p.
(3) John Thomas Warren.
(4) Algernon Warren, married, and has issue.
(5) WiUiam Henry Forbes, married, and has issue.
(6) Isabella Ellen Egidia, died young |
(7) Mary Henrietta Emily J
III. Charlotte, married Edward Golding, of Rochester and Hampton Court
Middlesex, son of Jackson Golding, Comptroller of G.P.O., Dublin, by
Charlotte, dau. of Bryan Higgins, M.D., and grandson of Revd. Edward
Golding, M.A., Archdeacon of Derry, by Mary Jane, dau. of William
Jackson, of Coleraine, by Frances, dau. and heir of Geo. Eyre of Eyre-
court, (') and had issue.
IV. Mary, died unmarried.
V. Ellen, married James Williams, of Kilmacud, Co. Dublin, d. s. p.
VI. Isabella, died unmarried. VII. Elizabeth, died unmarried.
Thomas Warren White, Was called to the Irish Bar 1821, and was Crown
of Kingstown, and of Prosecutor for Co. Leitrim. He married, in
Caherblonick, Co. Clare. 1825, Elizabeth, sister of Maria Lady Clanmorris,
and dau. of Robert Persse, of Roxborough, Co.
Galway, by Maria, dau. of Samuel Wade of Fairfield, by Kat'Hcrine, dau.
of James Davies of Aughrim, Co. Galway, and had issue, viz. :
I. John Warren, of whom afterwards.
(i) Mr. George Eyre, of Eyrecourt, married Lady Barbara, one of the daughters, and co-
heiresses of Thomas, Earl of Conningsby, by Lady Frances, dau. of Richard Jones, Earl of
Ranelagh, by Elizabeth, dau. and eventual sole heir of Francis, fifth Lord Willoughby of Parkham,
second son of William, third Lord Willoughby, by Frances, dau. of John, fourth Earl of Rutland,
younger son of Henry, second Earl of Rutland and 14th Lord de Ros, by Margaret, dau. of Ralf,
second Baron Nevil.— See "Burke's Peerage"— "Abergavenny " and "De Ros."
AND OTHER FAMILIES. I49
II. Robert Persse, surgeon, married Rebecca, dau. of William Elias Hand-
cock, of Sally Park, Templeogue, by Margaret, dau. of John Phillips,
and had issue, viz. :
(i) Robert William Persse, Major (41st) Welsh Regiment.
(2) Mary Butler, married, as second wife, in 1900, John Godfrey Edward
Knox, and has issue.
III. Thomas Edward, Doctor, F.R. C.S.I. , married Eliza Whitfield, dau. of
John Henty, of Portland, Australia, and had issue, viz. :
(i) Thomas Edward, married his cousin, Dora, dau. of Francis Beggs,
of Eurembeen, Victoria, and has issue.
(2) Eliza Gertrude, married Wm. Langford, C.E.
IV. Maria Lucinda, married Francis Beggs of Eurembeen, and liad issue.
V. Isabella Catherine, died unmarried.
VI. Charlotte Elizabeth, married George Beggs, and had issue.
VII. Gertrude Margaret, married John J. Nunn, late Lieut. 7th Dragoon
Guards, and had issue.
VIII. Adelaide Letitia, married Major William Gibton, 3rd Lancashire Regt.,
and had issue.
IX. Dorothea Jane, married Robert George Maunsell, and had issue, for
which see page 73.
X. Frances Arabella, married Austin Martin Leslie.
John Warren White, of Cahirblonick, Co. Clare, and of Brisbane, Queens-
land, married, in Australia, Maria, dau. of Robert Nassau Gibton, of
Tallaght, Co. Dublin, by his wife, Louisa Brassington, and has issue, viz :
I. John Warren, Inspector of Police, Brisbane District, married Elizabeth
Matilda Rose Georgina, dau. of William Barker, of Nunnington, and
of Tamrookam, Logan River, and has issue, viz. :
(i) Godfrey William Warren.
(2) John Galliard Warren.
(3"! Thomas Warren.
II. Dudley Persse, Capt. Permanent Staff, Commonwealth Military
III. Cyril Brudenell Bingham, Lieut. Royal Australian Artillery.
IV. Eustace Robert Nassau, killed in 1898 by a fall from his horse.
t50 HISTORY OF MAUNSELL, OR MANSEL.
V. Maud Letitia, married, in 1884, Richard Boyd Echlin, Captain Queens-
land Mounted Infantry, South African Campaign i goo- 1-2, commanded
B. Squadron, 3rd Queensland Contingent — medal and four clasps, and
has issue, viz. :
(i) Richard Fleming Warren.
(2\ Gladys Ivy.
(3") Nancy Lynette.
VI. Katherine Gertrude.
VII. Mabel Elizabeth, married, in 1899, Lieut. -Col. Kenneth Hutchison,
V.D.H., I.M.E., Permanent Staff Commonwealth Military Forces.
Served in India 1893-4, being attached H.L.I. (74th Regt.) Recorded
a vote of thanks by the Queensland Parliament for military services
rendered during the Shearers' Strike, 1891 Served in South African
Campaign 1899-1900-1, Commanding 2nd Queensland Contingent
Mounted Infantry — medal and four clasps. He was accidentally killed
on the railway in Australia in 1902, and his remains were accorded a
military funeral with full honours. There is issue a posthumous
daughter, viz., Kennethe Hutchison.
Arms — Ar. chev. gu. between three roses of the same, seeded or. barbed vert.
Crest — ^A cubit arm naked holding in the hand a sprig of roses gu. ppr.
Motto — "Dans la rose je fleuris."
(On the shield the roses barbed. In the crest, three roseblooms on a leafless
WINTHROP FAMILY, CO. CORK.
The family of Wintlirop is said to take its name from a village near Newark, in
Nottinghamshire, entered in Domesday Book as Wymondthorpe, so called
from an adjacent stream, the Wymond, but at an early period contracted to
Winthrope. There is also a village of Winthrope on the coast of Lincoln-
shire. On the roll of County of York, in 1200, figures one "Robert de
Winetorp." Nearly two centuries and a half later, there died in Notting-
hamshire William Wynethorpe, of Wynethorpe, whose will, dated 13 th April,
1445, mentions his wife, Elizabeth, and his son, Robert. This Robert is
said to have settled in Suffolk, and been father of
Adam Winthrop, who lived at Lavenham, Suffolk, in 1498. He married Miss
Jane Burton, and had, with other issue, a son, viz. :
Adam Winthrop, bom gth October, 1498 (died at Groton, gth November,
1562). He acquired the Manor of Groton, near Lavenham, 1544, and was
inscribed Armiger by Edward VI. in 1548. The crest and coat of arms
confirmed to his descendants in 1592. He was twice married — first, to Alice
Henny and secondly, to Agnes Sharpe, the latter of whom survived him
and married, secondly, — Mildmay, father, by his first wife, of Sir Thomas
Mildmay. Adam Winthrop had thirteen children, several of whom died in
I. Alice, married her stepfather's son by his first wife, namely. Sir Thomas
Mildmay, and was mother of the distinguished soldier. Sir Henry
Mildmay, of Graces, Co. Essex.
II. Bridget, married Roger Alabaster, of Hadleigh, Suffolk, and was
mother of the poet and dramatist. Dr. William Alabaster.
III. Mary, married William Celie, of London, and afterwards, Abraham
Veysie, of Ipswich.
IV. Susan, married Dr. John Cotta, author of book on witchcraft.
V. William, only son by first marriage, of whom afterwards.
VI. John, first son by second marriage, eventually settled in South of Ireland.
Born 20th January, 1546, and succeeded, in 1562, to die larger part
of his father's Suffolk estate, including Groton Manor, where he chiefly
resided until about 1594, when he and his brother-in-law, Roger Ala-
baster, were led to mvest in Irish lands. Later, he joined Sir John
152 HISTORY OF MAUNSELL, OR MANSEL,
Skynner, Sir Thomas Crooke, and others, in promoting a plantation in
barony of Carbery Co. Cork. He acquired an estate at Aghadown, in
that county, at same time disposing of his Suffolk estate, much of which
into possession of his younger brother, Adam.
He died at Aghadown, 26th July, 161 3. He married, first, in
1566, Elizabeth, dau. of Robert Rysby, of Thorpe Morieux, Suffolk,
but from her he got divorced.
He married, secondly, Elizabeth, dau. of Thomas Poulton, of
Rathgogan, Co. Cork, and died at Aghadown, 1613, leaving issue, viz. :
(i) Elizabeth, who married Peregrine Banister, who was King's Com-
missioner for Co. Cork under commission dated i8th March, 1630.
See Caulfield's "Youghal."
(2) Anne, who married Henry Hoskins.
(3) John, who died intestate, 1634, On 20th of February of that year
administration was granted to his stepfather, Thomas Nott, of
Aghadown, who had married his father's widow. Thomas Nott
was also one of the promoters of the Carberry plantation, and a
son of Anthony Nott, of Surrey. By above marriage he had four
daughters, the eldest of whom married Henry Becher, of Aghadown,
who was a Commissioner of Revenue for Co. Cork, 8th October,
1651. See Caullield's "Youghal," and "Burke's Baronetage" —
VII. Adam, youngest son of Adam Winthrop, of Groton, by his second wife,
was a lawyer and county magistrate, first of Edwardston, Co. Suffolk,
subsequently of Groton Manor. Born in London, loth August, 1548;
died at Groton, 28th March, 1623. He married, first, Alice, sister of
Dr. John Still, Bishop of Bath and Wells ; and secondly, Anne, dau. of
Henry Brown, of Edwardston. His daughter, Lucy, married Emmanuel
Downing, and was mother of Sir George Downing, the diplomatist ;
and his son, John Winthrop, emigrated to New England in 1630 as
Governor of Massachusetts Bay Colony. Of this John King Charles I.
said : " It is a pity that such a worthy gentleman should not be better
accommodated than with the hardships of America." — See " Noble Traits
of Kingly Men." See also his life and letters, by Honourable Robert C.
Winthrop, and Muskett's "Suffolk Manorial Families."
William Winthrop, only son of Adam Winthrop by his first wife, Alice Henny,
succeeded to his father's London property, was an ardent supporter of the
Refomied Faith, and a friend and correspondent of Fox, the Martyrologist.
He died in London, 2nd March, 1581, aged 51 years, having married Eliza-
beth, dau. of — Norwood, of Kent, by whom he had issue viz. :
I. Joshua, of whom afterwards.
AND OTHER FAMILIES.
II. Adam, married, in 1599, Jane, dau. of William Hilles, of Holton Hall,
Suffolk, and niece of his uncle Adam's wife. He came to Ireland, and
settled at the Michells, near Bandon, and died in 1634, leaving a
III. Elizabeth, married Humphrj' Munnynge, Rector of Brettenham, Co.
IV. Sarah, married John Frost.
Joshua WinTHROP, the eldest son, as above, born 1559, married Anne, dau.
of Vincent Norrington, of London. He also settled at the Michells, near
Bandon, and dying in 1626, administration of his estate was granted to his
son, viz. :
Joshua WinTHROP, who married Miss Harrison, and had, with other issue, a
son, viz. :
Stephen WiNTHROP, who married Miss Mary , and had issue (besides four