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CITY OF SHEFFIELD.




CATALOGUE



OF THE



Charters, Deeds and
Manuscripts

IN

THE PUBLIC REFERENCE LIBRARY
AT SHEFFIELD.



PREPARED BY



T. WALTER HALL,

A CITIZEN MEMBER OF THE SHEFFIELD
PUBLIC LIBRARIES COMMITTEE.



SHEFFIELD :
PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY J. W. NORTHEND, NORFOLK ROW.

1912



1 1 GEORGE STREET,

SHEFFIELD.



WITH
T. WALTER HALL'S COMPLIMENTS.






>->










CITY OF SHEFFIELD.




CATALOGUE



OF THE



Charters, Deeds and
Manuscripts

IN

THE PUBLIC REFERENCE LIBRARY
AT SHEFFIELD.



PREPARED BY



T. WALTER HALL,

A CITIZEN MEMBER OK THE SHEFFIELD
PUBLIC LIBRARIES COMMITTEE.



SHEFFIELD :
PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY J. W. NORTHEND, NORFOLK ROW.

1912






$5



To the Chairman, Vice-Chairnfan, Members and Citizen

Members of
The Sheffield Public Libraries Committee.



I AM anxious to call your attention to the importance of
collecting for the Library, and arranging for convenient
public reference, all Charters, Deeds, Acts of Parliament,
Prints, Photographs, Manuscripts, and Records relating to the
social, topographical, genealogical and architectural history of
Sheffield ; and with that object I have arranged and catalogued
such part of the collection you have already acquired as relates
to Sheffield and thirty miles round, and I hope that you will
seize every opportunity of adding to this very interesting collection
of local records.

I am sure that many who own land in this neighbourhood
would willingly present to you old deeds, maps and papers, no
longer of any practical value as documents of title, but of great
local interest to the genealogist and historian, if they knew that
such records would be arranged and catalogued for the use of the
present and future generations, and I suggest that you should
not only invite such gifts, but also urge every Library Authority
throughout the country to adopt a similar scheme in its own sphere
of influence, and by a process of exchange between Libraries,
many valuable local records would get back to their place of
origin, where the genealogist and local historian would naturally
look for them, and where they would be of most use and interest.

I take this opportunity of expressing my thanks to Professor
G. C. Moore Smith, Litt.D., of the Sheffield University, for much
time and assistance in puzzling out with me the very curious
field-names and surnames contained in your fine collection of
Derbyshire Charters of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, and
also to your Chief Librarian, Mr. Samuel Smith, and his staff
for their very ready help and co-operation in my work at the
Library, which added greatly to the pleasure and instruction that
the preparation of this small Catalogue has given me. I also
am much indebted to Mr. R. E. Leader for very kindly writing
an introductory note, and to my sister and my articled clerk, Mr.
Cyril Wells, for much assistance.



921767



IV

It will be seen from Mr. Leader's Introductory Note that, while
these pages are in the press, he has presented to the City a very
interesting collection of local deeds and papers ; these I should like
to include in the Catalogue, but I find this cannot be done without
re-paging the whole, and disarranging the index and cross references.
I have therefore added at the end of the Catalogue, by way of
Appendix, a Schedule of the deeds, and they will be kept together
as the "Leader Collection," and numbered as in the Schedule, until
they can be included with, I hope, many others in a second volume
of the Catalogue.

In conclusion, I must point out that the Catalogue is only
intended to assist those who are in search of local information
to find what they want, and as I am well aware of many
imperfections in a class of work which is new to me, I ask them
to verify my readings and extracts by reference to the original
documents, which are now so arranged that any one of them
can be produced in your Reference Library at any time.

T. WALTER HALL.



30th June, 1912.



INTRODUCTORY NOTE.




'HE negligent indifference which too often leads to the destruc-
tion of old documents as mere lumber, and the dispersal of
collections made by men who appreciated their value, are
sources of constant and poignant regret to the antiquary. Locally,
in this respect, we have been most unfortunate. Mr. Hunter has
narrated his strenuous but unsuccessful efforts to save the MSS.
indefatigably gathered by Mr. John Wilson, of Broomhead Hall.
He has told of the boxes of papers once stored in a hay-loft at Norton
Hall, which, never adequately examined, disappeared irrecoverably ;
and, not to multiply instances, his own manuscripts and books were
indiscriminately sold by his executors. There are, too, gruesome
stories, unhappily too well authenticated, of the manner in which
Sheffield lawyers have ruthlessly consigned to the butter shop, or the
dust heap, or the pulp mill, or the flames, masses of papers and
parchments of invaluable importance to the history of the city.

All this is heart-breaking. Yet there is, occasionally, consolation
in mitigated degree. Long-lost documents come to light under cir-
cumstances wherein is an element of romance, and joy at their
recovery is proportioned to the grief with which they have been
mourned. After belated wanderings in booksellers' shops, in auction
rooms, in private hands (into whose methods of acquisition it were
well not too closely to inquire), they, like Little Bo-Peep's sheep,
have a tendency to find their way home sometimes, alas ! having
left their tails behind them. There are still Wilson papers at Broom-
head, of which Mr. J. G. Ronksley can tell us much. Some reflex
of these may be seen in this Catalogue ; but with all their wealth of
Surveys and rentals and Court Rolls, they are very far short of what
may be found in the Duke of Norfolk's Estate Office. And now the
whirligig of time has brought from the Phillipps Library, into which
they had drifted, certain of Mr. Hunter's collections here catalogued.
Others of his MSS. are accessible in the British Museum, and many
extracts from these have been published from time to time.

May we not hope that, with increased appreciation of the im-
portance of old records, this is the beginning of better things ? The
Public Reference Library collection should be a nucleus around
which, by the encouragement of the Committee, may accumulate
charters, deeds and manuscripts, affording a mine of wealth to the
investigator. And as to this end systematic arrangement and
scheduling is of the first importance, we cannot too highly appreciate



VI

the generous public spirit shown by Mr. Walter Hall in devoting his
time and knowledge to the laborious task of so assorting the docu-
ments as to make consultation of them convenient, and of cataloguing
their contents for easy reference. Such additions as are made will
henceforth fall into place almost automatically.

It would occupy too much space to attempt any detailed des-
cription, or even summary, of the material here placed at the disposal
of the genealogist, the topographer, the student of customs, tenures,
laws, and the condition of the people. The surnames, place-names,
and field-names stand out like old friends to any who have delved
in local annals. They occur amid surroundings which suggest most
interesting additions to facts already gathered from many a scattered
field. There is scarcely an entry which does not give the promise of
further light on some person after whom we have groped, some
family as to which we want to know more, some place that has
excited one's interest. And it does not require much experience in
such matters to see that much work will have to be done by many
investigators before all that this collection contains is duly collated.

With regard to the Deeds, it will be seen that the series is rich
in respect to the Peak district and Derbyshire ; lamentably poor so
far as concerns Sheffield. Yet there are thousands of documents in
lawyers' and other offices, scarcely more than a stone's-cast from
the Public Library, lying dusty, disregarded, and difficult of access.
Some are in grievous confusion in lumber rooms, an unappreciated
incubus to their owners ; others, admirably stored but undigested,
are awaiting a competent scheduler. By the much-appreciated
courtesy of many of my legal friends, I have often been favoured
with access to both classes, and with happy results. But even among
the best preserved, the inquirer is almost buried in the straw through
which he has to wade in search of grains of wheat. So I would
venture to add my voice to Mr. Walter Hall's appeal to his profes-
sional brethren to pour the contents of dusty garrets into the Public
Library, and so confer a benefit which is twice blessed blessing him
that gives and him that takes. And lest it be said that I am appealing
to others to do what I am not prepared to do myself, I have
asked the Library Committee to accept a small collection of deeds
in my possession, although they are neither dusty nor unread.

Beyond such records as we may fairly hope to see gathered into
a public institution, there are many unexplored sources of information,
and the newly-formed Archaeological Society need have no fear of
exhausting such mines for years to come. I have already hinted at
the Duke's office. The early deeds of the Church Burgesses of



Vll

which it is reported there are some eighty relating to the years
1304-1554, to say nothing of later documents would, on examination,
throw much light on the obscurity enshrouding a peculiarly interesting
and perhaps unique form of local government. And though I fear I
shall not live to see it accomplished, we very especially lack the
publication of the Parish Registers.

Still, with such patriotic enthusiasm as has been shown by Mr.
Walter Hall, Mr. Arthur Wightman, Mr. Freemantle, Mr. Edgar
Allen, Mr. Ronksley, and the founders of "The Hunter Archaeological
Society," there is no room for despair. We want labourers to work,
and money to publish.

R. E. LEADER.



June 19th, 1912.




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IS



CHARTERS AND DEEDS.



Number
in Library.

80 (1300) The Day of Pentecost, anno gracie one thousand three
hundred (29th May, 28 Edward I). Charter (in Latin) given
at Ashbourne (Co. Derby). Surnames: Leticia de Clifton,
Ralph son of Thomas de Peurewiche, Robert son of Hugh,
Henry de Mapelton. Witnesses : Andrew de Basingis,
John son of Hugh, William Cocaine, Jordan de Thorp, Richard
de Derleye, clerk. Place-Names : Ashbourne (spelt Esshe-
burn), Parwich (spelt Peurewiche), Mappleton, Thorpe, Darley
(spelt Derleye), all in Co. Derby. Vellum : one skin
8X2, the seal of green wax is in good preservation, and
does not appear to be armorial. Note : The name Leticia
occurs twice in the Charter and once in the endorsement,
which reads as follows : " Carta Letissie de Clifton." The
seal also bears what looks like another spelling of the same
word, namely " Lecetece." The impression is clear and the
letters large in proportion to the size of the seal. Peurewiche
(now Parwich) is mentioned in Domesday Book (see Bawden's
Translation, 1809, page 292), as are also Mapleton, Thorp, and
Derleye (now Darley) ; they and Clifton are all within a few
miles of Ashbourne. See also Derbyshire Charters (Bemrose),
page 228. A photograph of the Charter is reproduced at the
beginning of this Catalogue.

Genealogy deduced.

THOMAS DE PEUREWICHE = ....

RALPH
living 29
May 1300.



128 (1307-8) Wednesday next after the feast of St. Cedd the Bishop
(7th January) in the 1st year of Edward (II) son of King Edward.
Charter (in Latin) given at Castleton in the Peak (Co.
Derby) relating to a burgage, lands and tenements in the town
and fields of Castleton. Surnames : Marjory daughter of
William .... of Castleton, Robert Balgi son of Robert
Balgi, William son of Hugh Reyner. Witnesses : Clement
de la Ford, . . . . de Pecco, Thomas le Winners (?), Gervase
le Herder, John de (L)ayburne, Adam le Gardener, . . . Peniston,
Robert le Archer, clerk. Vellum : one skin 8X4. The
seal of red wax is entire but obscure. Note : This Charter is



4

Number
in Library.

(128) torn in many places, and words and parts of words are missing.
The first witness, Clement de la Ford, was Bailiff of the Peak
in 1307-8. See No. 82. See Mr. S. O. Addy's Article on
"Charles Batguy, M.D.," in "The Derbyshire Archaeological
Society's Journal," Vol. V, page 11.

Genealogy deduced.

(i) (ii) (iii)

WILLIAM .... ROBERT BALGI HUGH REYNER

I I

MARJORY ROBERT WILLIAM

living 7 Jan. living 7 living 7

1307-8. Jan. 1307-8. Jan. 1307-8.

82 (1307-8) The Monday next before the Feast of St. Cedd
(7th January) in the 1st year of Edward (II) son of King Edward.
Charter (in Latin) given at Castleton (Co. Derby). Sur-
names : William son of Hugh Reyner of Castleton, Robert
Balgi son of Robert Balgi. Witnesses : Clement de la Ford,
then Bailiff of the Peak (tune tempore ballo de pecco), Roger
le Ragget, Richard le Stodeherd, Gervaise Martin, Robert clerk.
Place-Names : Castleton, Ford, Peak. Vellum : one skin
84 x 4i, seal missing. Notes : The Bailiff of The Peak Forest
was the chief local authority and administrator responsible for
the Annual Accounts rendered to the Crown. See the Chapter
on "Forestry" in "A History of Derbyshire" (published by
Constable 1905) Vol. I, page 397.

Genealogies deduced.
(See No. 128.)

127 (1307-8) Wednesday .... St. Cedde the Bishop (7th January)
in the 1st year of Edward (II) son of King Edward. Charter
(in Latin) given at Castleton (Co. Derby). Surnames :
Robert .... Balgi son of Robert Balgi, William son of
Hugh Reyner, and probably others. Witnesses : Clement
de la Ford, then (tune tempore) Bailiff of the Peak ; Henry
Reyner. Place-Names: Castleton, Ford, Peak. Vellum:
one skin 8 x 3i, seal missing. Note : This Charter is only
a fragment, but the ink is good and the writing clear.
Genealogies deduced.
(See No. 128.)

135 (1308) Sunday next after the Feast of the Invention of the
Holy Cross (3rd May) in the year of our Lord one thousand
three hundred and eight, and in the 1st year of Edward (II) son
of King Edward. Copy Charter (in Latin with transcript and
translation annexed) given at Norton (Co. Derby) relating to



Number in
Library.

(135) land called The'Cliffe, within the Soke of Norton. Surnames :
Thomas de Chawurth Lord of Norton, Thomas son of Roger
de Gotham, widow Alice. Witnesses : John de Eyncourt,
William le Bret, Roger le Breton, Stephen le Eyr, Hugh de
Linacre, Walter de Upton, John de Stubbeleye. Place-Names:
Norton, The Cliffe. Vellum: one skin 13 X 1\. Note: This
appears to be a copy made in a hand of the 16th or 17th century.
(Presented by Dr. W. S. Porter, 1912.)
Genealogy deduced.
ROGER DE GOTHAM = ....

!

THOMAS
living 3
May 1303

81 No date, but probably about 1307-8. See note. Charter
(in Latin) relating to an unfenced strip of land in the fields
of Castleton (Co. Derby) in the place called the Spitilfeld.
Surnames : William called .... Frannceys de Castleton,
Robert Balgy de le Castleton. Witnesses : Gervase de
Castleton, William de Yale (or Gale), Richard le Stodeherde,
John de Layburne, John le Foryerynne, Robert le Saylur,
Germain le Herder. Place-Name : Castleton. Field-Names :
The Spitilfeld, The Spitilbrugge, The Middil Furlong.
Vellum : one skin 8 X 2i, seal missing. Note : From the
Charters numbered 82, 113, 119, 128 and 134 it would appear
that the date of this Charter was about 1307-8.

83 No date, but probably about 1307-8. See note. Charter (in
Latin) relating to a messuage, an ox-gang, and all the wood
of Trayok in the town and territories of Castleton (Co. Derby).
Surnames : William de Trayok, John son of Robert Balgy.
Witnesses: William Hally, Peter de Schatton, Robert le Heyr
(Eyre), Gervase Martin, Roger le Raggets, Robert le Taylyor,
Robert clerk. Place-Names : Castleton, Trayok, Shatton.
Vellum : one skin (stained in two places), 7\ X 4, seal missing.
Note : This Charter is probably in the same handwriting as the
Charter of 1307-8 (No. 82), and the names of three of the
witnesses are the same in both Charters. The Peak Forest
was divided into three parts, viz. : Campana, Langdenedale,
and Hopedale, and the Wood of Trayok was in Hopedale. See
an Article in the Derbyshire Archaeological Society's Journal
for January, 1893, Vol. XV, page 72, where it says, quoting
from a report to the Justices in 1285,' "The Wood of Trayok,



Number in
Library.

(83) where there is no cover of oaks, has been damaged by the
villagers of Castleton to the amount of 5/-, and this belongs to
Campana." The present name for Trayok is Treak Cliff, as
appears from the Ordnance Survey, 1870-79 (one inch) ; and it
is close to the Blue John Mine, about a mile West of Castleton;
it is also known as Tray Cliff. In a little Guide to Buxton and
Castleton, published by Henry Moore, 1820, further notes on
Tray cliff will be found, with an engraving at page 109.

A William Trayhot held lands in Le Castilton prior to
1336. See Derbyshire Charters (Bemrose), page 72.
Genealogy deduced.

ROBERT BALGY= ....
probably of
Castleton.

JOHN

living

1307-8

84 No date. Charter (in Latin) relating to land in Ashbourne
(Co. Derby). Surnames : Elyas son of Robert Sotemon (?)
of Ashbourne, Hugh Carpenter of Ashbourne. Witnesses :
Thomas de Mapilton, Laurence clerk, Thomas Hervy, Richard
Gamil of Ashbourne, Robert de Tydeswell. Place- Name :
Ashbourne (spelt Esseburn). Vellum : one skin 7 X 4j, seal
missing. One small hole in the skin. Note : The writing
appears to be the same as that in Nos. 82 and 83. The name
endorsed, in a hand of later date, on the back of this Charter
appears to confirm the spelling of the surname Sotemon.

134 Undated, but see note. Charter (in Latin) relating to land
in the fields of Castleton (Co. Derby). Surnames : William
Frannceys of Castleton, Robert Balgy junior, John de Lay-
borne. Witnesses : Clem then Bailiff, John . . . . ,

William de Saler, Richard le Stodhurd, John de Layborne,
Adam le Place-Name: Castleton. Field-Names: prob-

ably several. Vellum: one skin 8X3. Seal missing. Note:
The vellum is torn and part is gone. There appears to have
been no date, but compare the names with those in the Charters
Nos. 82, 127, and 128, for Clement de la Ford, which would
give the date of this Charter about 1307-8.

113 (1309-10) The day of the Purification of the Blessed Mary (2nd
February) in the 3rd year of Edward (II) son of King Edward.
Charter (in Latin) given at Castleton (Co. Derby). Surnames :
William son of William Frannces of Castelton, Robert Balgi of



Number in
Library.

(113) Castelton. Witnesses : Walter Galtsess (?) now Bailiff of the
High Peak, Richard le Goodhyrd (?), Henry Rayne, German le
Herdor, Robert Oisscel, William clerk. Place-Names: Castle-
ton, High Peak. Field-Names : The Fields of Castleton, Le
Werdikes, Rondery dikfeld, Getekerhyrst, Hohleye, Arkelker,
Ryecroft. Vellum : one skin 6f x 4|, torn and repaired, seal
missing. Note : Walter Galtsess is clearly described as then
Bailiff of the High Peak, but his name does not appear in the
lists of Bailiffs mentioned by the principal writers on the Peak
Forest. See No. 81 for William Frannces.
Genealogy deduced.

WILLIAM FRANNCES= ....
of Castleton. |

WILLIAM
living 2 Feb.
1309-10.

119 (1323) Sunday next after the Feast of St. Edmund King (22nd
November) in the 17th year of Edward (II) son of King Edward.
Charter (in Latin) given at Castleton (Co. Derby), relating to
half a burgage in Castleton. Surnames : William son of
Hauvise Prymme of Castleton, Walter vicar of the Church of
Castleton. Witnesses : Gervase Martyn, John de Aula, Adam
le Gardiner, Robert son of Coolie (?), John de Leyburne,
William clerk. Place-Name : Castleton. Vellum : one skin
6i X 3j, seal missing.

Genealogy deduced.

HAUVISE PRYMME = ....
of Castleton. |

WILLIAM
living 22
Nov. 1323

124 (1323-4) The Sunday next before the Feast of the Conversion
of St. Paul (25th January) in the 17th year of Edward (II) son
of King Edward. Charter (in Latin) given at Castleton
(Co. Derby). Surnames : W. . . Yeaman (?) vicar of Castle-
ton, Leticia Hurporey (?). Witnesses : Gervase Martyn, John
his son, William .... Peter Storys, Adam le Gardyner,
Gervase le Gardyner, William . . . . , clerk. Place-Name :
Castleton. Vellum : one skin 7x4, seal missing. Note : the
ink is very faint, and many of the names cannot be read with

any certainty.

Genealogy deduced.

GERVASE MARTYN = ....
living 25
Jan. 1323-4.

JOHN living

25 Jan. 1323-4.



8

Number in
Library.

88 (1326) The Monday next after the Feast of St. Michael the
Archangel (29th September), anno domini one thousand three
hundred and twenty six. Charter (in Latin) given at Kalale
(Co. Derby) creating an estate tail in a messuage lands and
tenements at Kalale near Chesterfield. Surnames : Richard de
Bauquell perpetual vicar of the Church of Chesterfield, Robert
de Bauquell clerk, and brother of the same Richard, Robert
son of Robert de Kalale (Calale) and Katerine his granddaughter,
Roger de Ryggeway. Witnesses : William de Uston (?), John
le Savvage, Roger de Dokemonton, Peter de Brimyngton, Roger
de Lynacre, William son of Hugh de Kalale, John, clerk.
Place - Names : Chesterfield Bauquell, Kalale, Ridgeway,
Uston (?), Duckmanton, Lynacre, Brimington. Vellum : one
skin 10i X 4i, one seal missing, the other is well preserved and
probably the official seal of the Chaplain. Note : the Memoran-
dum endorsed reads "Cart de ferr jacent in feodo de Kalale
vicar de Chesterfeld Derb." In the Lay Subsidy Roll of
Derbyshire, 1327-8 (see Journal of the Derbyshire Archaeological
Society, Vol. XXX, page 60) Bakewell is spelt "Bauquell."
Kalale is near Chesterfield and is now known as Calow. See
Derbyshire Charters (Bemrose), page 71.

Genealogies deduced or suggested.



_ _

I "I

RICHARD DE BAUQUELL. ROBERT DE BAUQUELL.
vicar of Chesterfield, clerk, living

living 29 Sep. 1326. 29 Sep. 1326.

(ii) (iii)

ROBERT DE KALALE = HUGH DE KALALE = . .

I I

ROBERT= WILLIAM

living 29 | living 29



Sep. 1326



Sep. 1326.



KATERINE
living 29
Sep. 1326

115 (1332-3) Thursday next before the Feast of St. George the Martyr
(23rd April) in the 7th year of Edward III. Deed Indented
(in Latin) given at Ashbourne (Co. Derby). Surnames :
Margery "who was" wife of Hugh son of Robert de Assheburn
(salutem, &c.), Oliver le Taylor of Assheburn, John le Channdeler,
Thomas son of Thomas son of Adam. Witnesses : William


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Online LibrarySheffield City LibrariesCatalogue of the charters, deeds and manuscripts in the Public Reference Library at Sheffield → online text (page 1 of 9)