Copyright
Bernard Burke.

A visitation of the seats and arms of the noblemen and gentlemen of Great Britain (Volume 1) online

. (page 62 of 79)
Online LibraryBernard BurkeA visitation of the seats and arms of the noblemen and gentlemen of Great Britain (Volume 1) → online text (page 62 of 79)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook


Governors of the colonies, such as Lord
Baltimore, of Maryland, Lord Stirling, of
Nova Scotia, &c.

Sir Edmund Plowden, having fulfilled the
conditions required of him, received two
years afterwards, in the tenth year of the
reign of Charles the First, dated, 21st June,
1634, a grant of the said Province, which
grant is still enrolled in the Public Record
Office, in the City of Dublin. And on the
strength of that grant, certain leases, &c.
were granted to certain colonizers by Sir
Edmund Plowden, as were recorded in the
same Record Office.

And it appears, also, by Sir Edmund
Plowden's will, dated 1659, signed "Albion"
with his Earl's seals attached, which are to
be seen in the Prerogative Court of Canter-
bury, London, tliat Sir William Mason was
in trust lor Sir Edmund's second son and
heir, Thomas Plowden, and also for tlie
New Albion Colony ; and that certain parties
therein named had covenanted, indentured,
and subscribed, and undertaken to trans-
plant 540 planters ; and mention is like-
wise made of other parties, then living in
Virginia, who had also covenanted for the
plantation of the colony ; and that Sir Ed-
mund resided in New Albion, in America, as
Governor thereof, six years ; and that during
his absence there, his eldest son, Fi-ancis,
gave out that his father was dead, to enable
him to sell his English estates ; this, on Sir
Edmund's return, involved him in lawsuits to
recover his estates, in which he eventually
succeeded, though he sunk in litigation
about £15,000. Francis Plowden likewise,
on some base charge, had his father mipri-
soned in the Fleet, from which lie was liberated
by order of the Peers' Committee ; in conse-
quence of which unnatural and illegal con-
duct, he disinherited his son Francis, and
made his second son, Thomas, his heir.

Sir Edmund, in the fifteenth year of the
reign of Charles the First, 1st June, 1640,
obtained licence from the Crown to alienate
the manors of Wanstead, Southwick, and
several others in the county of Southampton,
as is enrolled in the Rolls Chapel ; and
the " will " further proceeds, *' and I think it
fit that my English Lands and Estates shall
be settled and united to my Honour County
Palatine and Province of New Albion, for
the maintenance of the same, and again,



that all my Lease Lands in England to be
sold (sowled) with all convenient speed by
my Executors and Overseer herein namecl,
and with the money arising therefrom to
buy good free land, to be settled and en-
tailed as the rest of my lands are settled,
and the Estate of Eglington, in the said
Forest, on my second son, Tliomas Plov;den,
aud the heirs male of his body, lawfully
begotten, or to he begotten, also, my Pro-
vince and County Palatine of New Albion
and Peerage as a peer of Ireland, as afore-
said unto Thomas Plowden, my son, during
his natural life, and after liis decease to the
heirs male of my said sonne Thomas, begotten
or to be begotten, aud again I doe enter and
will that my sonne, Tliomas Plowden, and
after his decease Ms eldest lielre in male, and
if he be under age, then his guardian with
all speed after my decease doe employ by
consent of Sir William Mason, of Grey's Inn,
Knight, whom I make a Trustee for this my
plantation of New Albion,'' and concludes,
" shall by fail, defence, loose, agree, give,
or alien any part of my estate, lands, or rents
in England to Francis, my son, or his issue,
then my son shall forfeit andlose to his eldest
son all lands, and estates, and rents in
England herein settled, entailed or given
him, and to be forfeited during his life."

Subsequently to the decease of Sir Edmund
Plowden, his grandson Francis Plowden went
to America as Governor of New Albion, and
was killed, together, with his wife and
children, in a massacre by the Indians.

The present head of this branch of the
Plowdens is Major James Chiciteley Plow-
den, E.I.C.S., who is seventh in descent from
Sir Edmund the Earl Palatine of New Albion.

Arms. Az. a fesse dancettee, tlietwo upper points tcr-
imnatmg in flours de lis, or.
Crest. On a mount, vert., a buck passant sa. attend, or.
Mo tto. Quod tibi hoc alteri.



Walford : Lowndes Square, co. Middle-
sex. The family of Walford was originally
from a village of the same name near Ross in
Hertfordshire. In 1 Henry IV., 1399, Hugh
de Walford witnessed a grant of John de
Monmouth, of lands given by him to the
Benedictine Priory at Monmouth. The elder
branch of the family afterwards settled at
Salwarpe, in the adjoining county of Wor-
cestei*, where they possessed considerable
property; from thence the younger branches
emigrated into Warwickshire and Essex.
Arthur Walford, Esq., one of her
Majesty's Commissioners of Lieutenancy
of the City of London, bears on his own
coat, an escutcheon of pretence for Carr, in
respect of his wife Eleanor, only dau., and
eventually — by the death in 1840 of her bro-
ther, John Carr, Esq., of Beccles, in the
county of Suftblk — heiress of her father,



8



VISITATION OF ARMS.



John Can-, Esq. of Enfield, in tlie comity of
Middlesex.

Arms. Per pale arg. and gii. a fesse between a lion
passant in chief, and a cmquefoil in base, all counter-
changed ; Au ESCUTCHEON OF riiETENCE, Sable, on a chevron
between three mullets of six points or. as manj' like mul-
lets of the field.

Crest. A demi-Uon holding in the dexter paw a cross
crosslet fltehee, gu. and semee of cinquefoils arg.

Motto. Paratus et Fidelis.



O'Brien, of the co. Kerry. — This family
derives in direct descent from the old Earls
of Thomond, the senior line -whence the pre-
sent Marquess springs. The late Bryan
O'Brien, of the comity of Kerry, who was
fourth in descent from iMurrough en Caslia
O'Brien, the first settler in Kerrj^, married
in 1797, Ellen, dau. of Justin JMac Carthy,
Esq., of the old and eminent House of that
name, by Johan Conway, his wife, and left
issue,

1. Eichard.

2. Lucius.

3. Turlogh Henry, author of the " Ivound
ToAvers of Ireland," " Turlogh, the Mi-
lesian," &c., died unmarried.

4. Edward, A.M., iu Holy Orders, Vicar
of Thornton Curtis, co. Lincoln.

5. John, A.M., in Holy Orders, married
Elizabeth, daughter of I. Hunt, Esq.,
and has issue.

6. James, A.M., in Holy Orders, Chap-
lain to Lord Chancellor Cottenham.

The youngest of these sons.

The Rev. James O'Brien, A.M., of Ca-
dogan Place, Cliaplain to Lord Chancellor
Cottenham, impales, with his hereditary
arms, those of Hopkinson, in right of his
wife, Octavla, second daughter of the late
Charles Hopkinson, Esq., of Wotton Court,
CO. Gloucester, and of Cadogan Place, Lon-
don.

Murrough en Casha O'Brien,
descended from the old Eai'ls of
Thomond, migrated to Kerry
in the middle of the 17th Cen-
tury. „



I

Murrough Oge O'Biien ^ A daughter of O'Rourke.
fought for King James,
under his cousin, Daniel
O'Brien, SrdViscount Clare,
at the Boyne.



Bryan O'Brien, called ^ Ellen Moriarty, heiress of
Bawn. I tlie Farren Estate.



TeigRuadh O'Brien, of the _ Johanna, sister of Rear-
co. of Kerry I Acbniral Moriarty.



Bryan O'Brien, of the co. ^ Ellen, daughter of Justin
of Kerry, I JlacCartliy, Esq.

I i \ \ i i

Richard. Lucius. Turlogh Edward, John, James,
Henry. A.il. A.M. A.M.



Aims. Gu. three lions passant guardant in pale, per
Ijale or. and arg.

iMPAEiNG. Vert., a horse's head couped arg. between
three pillows erm.

Crest. An arm embowed, brandishing a sword arg.,
15ommel and hUt or.

Motto. Lamb laidir an nachtar. Anglice, The
strongest hand uppermost.



Surman; John Surman Surman, Esq.,
of Swindon Hall, and Lay Court, co. Glou-
cester, acquired of the Estate of Swindon
ILall, through his mother, Elizabeth, daughter
of ^Villiam Surman, Esq., and heiress at
law of her uncle John Surman, Esq., of Swin-
don, and in pursuance of that gentleman's will
assumed the surname of Surman in lieu of his
patroiij-mic Goodlake, and likewise the arms
of that family. He is eldest son by the
aforesaid Elizabeth Surman, of John
Hughes Goodlake, Esq., of Bromley, co. Mid-
dlesex, second son of Thomas Goodlake, Escp,
of Letcomb Regis, co. Berks, by Catharine,
his wife, daughter of the Rev. R. Price, of
Farnborough, and sister of Sir Charles Price
first Baronet (see Goodlake of "Wadley
House, Biudce's Landed Gentry). The estate
of Swindon was purchased by a cadet of the
Surmansof Tredington Court, co. Gloucester,
who died in March 1730. His third son and
eventual successor Thomas Packer Surman,
Esq., of Swindon, married 10th i'lay, 1737,
Mary daughter and coheiress of John ILale,
Esq., of Stoke Orchard, co. Gloucester, ancl
died in 1705, leaving besides two daughteis
Avho died unmarried, two sons, John the
older, succeeded to the estate but died un-
married, and William Surman who married
fir.st 3Iary, daugliter of Jolili Jenner, E.sq.,
of London, which lady died s.p., and
secondly Elizabeth Clarke by whom he had
an only surviving daughter (sole heiress to her
uncle), Elizabeth who married John Hughes
Goodlake, Escp, and was mother with other
issue, of tlie present John Surman Surman,
Esq., of Swindon Hall.

Aims. Or. a lion ramp. sa. armed and langued gu.
between three holly leaves slipped p.pr.
Crest. A lion's head erased sa.
Motto. Yet in my fle.sh shall I see God.



Dw ARRIS, Sir Fortunatus, Knt., F.R.S.,
<§;c., of Golden Grove, JMetcalfe, in the
Island of Jamaica, and ILam Common, co.
Surrey, a Bencher of tlie Hon. Society of
the Middle Temple, and Recorder of New-
castle-under-Lyme, born in 1786, received
the honour of Knightliood in ]\]ay 1837, for
Civil Services as Colonial Law Commis-
sioner. He is son of the late William
L)warris, Esq., who had succeeded to the
estates of his Great Uncle, Fortunatus
Dwarris, Esq., M.D. in 1790. Sir Fortunatus
married hi 1811, Miss Alicia Brereton of



VISITATION OF ARMS.



9



the ancient family of that name, of Brereton
Hall, Cheshire, and has issue three sons and
two daughters. The family is of German
extraction and came to England temp.
Henry VHI.

Arms. Arg-. on a fesse gii. between throe eagles' heads
erased sa. as many roses or.

Crest. A denulion ramp., holding in the dexter paw
a battle-axe ppr.

Motto. Fortitudine.



Bourne of Hackinsall, CO. Lancaster: (a
branch of Bourne of Bourne End,) now re-
presented by James Bourne, Esq., of Heath-
held House, near Liverpool, D.L. and J. P.
for Lancashire.

Cornelius Bourne, Esq., of _ Anne, dau. of Thos. Rjnner,
Stalmiiie Hall, co. Laucas- \ and wiuow of Edmund

ter, descended from Glover.

Bourne, of Bourne End in

the Fyld, a.d. IGIO.



Peter Bourne, Esq., of Hae- _ Margaret, only daughter of
kiusall, youngest son, d. James Driukwater, Esq.

1846.



James Bourne, Esq., of _ Sarah Harriet, dau. of
HackuisaU, eldest son, b. Thos. Fournis Dyson, Esq.,
8 Oct., 1812; a Deputy of Willow Hall.

Lieut, and Magistrate for
Lancashire.



James Dyson, h. 29 Jul.y, 1842.
Harriet Anne Dvson, b. 15 Feb., IS46.
Helen Dyson, 6. 28 April, 1843.

Arms. Arg. a chev. sa. guttfe d'eau, between in chief
two Uons rampant, and in base an heraldic tiger also
rampant gu. Impaling— in right of his wife, Sarah-
Harriet, dau. of Thomas Fournis Dyson, Esq., of Willow
HaU, CO. York — the anus of Dyson and Edwaeds — viz.
1st and 4th, \icr pale or. and az. the sim also per pale sa.
and gold ; 2nd and 3rd, per bend sinister erm. and
ermines, a Hon rampant or.

Crest. An henildic tiger sejant or. gutte de sang, rest-
ing the dexter paw on a cross pattee ga.

Motto. Semper vigOans.

Freshfield, of Moor Place, Bctchworth,
Surrey. James AVilliam Freshfield, E.sq.,
F.B.S., of Moor Place, Surre}'-, and of
Devonshire Place, London, High Sheriff of
Surrey in 1850, and M.F. for Penryn in
1830 and 1831, for Penryn and Falmouth
in 1837, and for Boston in 1847, is a de-
scendant of the ancient and ennobled family
of Frescheville or Freshfield, of Stavelej^
CO. Derby, and has had the arms of the
Lord Frescheville confirmed to him with
distinctions to mark his



some



slight



particular branch. Sir Ralph Frescheville,
Knt., was summoned to parliament as
a baron, 29 Edward I., in requital of
his gallant services in the Scottisli wars,
and his lineal descendant, temp. Charles
IL, John Frescheville, Esq., of Staveley,
established his pedigree and claimed the
ancient barony, but failed to prove tliat
his ancestor sat under the summons. In
consequence, he was, himself, created Baron
Frescheville of Stavelej', by patent, dated



16 March, 1G64, a title that became ex-
tinct at his decease in 1682.

Arms. Per bend nebuly or. and az. two bendlets be-
tween six escallops all countercliangcd.

Crest. A dcmi angel ppr. winged or. vested arg., the
arms in chain mail holding a lance in bend, point down-
wards also ppr. charged on the breast with a cross botonj',
and on the head a like cross gu.

Motto. Nobilitatis virtus non steuima character.



Blair, of Baltliayock, co. Perth : Neil
James Fergusson Blair, Esq., of Bal-
tliayock, bears the arms of Blair as son and
heir of the late Adam Fergusson, Esq., by
Jemima Johnston, his Avife, daughter and heir
of IMajor Johnston and Margaret Blair, his
wife, eldest dau. of John Blair, of Baltliayock,
representative of that ancient house.

Arms. Arg. a chev. sa. between three torteaux gu.
Creif. A dove, wings expanded, ppr.
Motto. Yirtute tutus.



Oswald, of Auchencruive, co. Ayr :
Alexander Oswald, Esq., M.P., of Au-
chencruive, bears for

Arms. Azure a savage wreathed about the head and
middle with bay lca^•t's, having a quiver of arrows
by Ills side, bearing a bow in his left hand, all
proper, and pointing with his right to a comet or blazing
star in the dexter chief pumt, within a bordm-e ingrailed
or.

Crest. .\. dexter hand issuing out of a cloud and point-
ing to a star ppr.

Motto. Scquamur.



Sneyd Ky^nnersley, of Loxley Park,
Staffordshire.

Arms. 1. Quarterly, 1st and 4th az. scmec of crosses
crosslet arg. a lion rampant of the second for Kynners-

LEY.

2nd and 3rd. Arg. a scythe and Sneyd sa., with a fleur
de lis in the centre, of the second for Sneyd.

2. Downes ; 3. Ledsham ; 4. Barrow ; 5. Barrow ; 6.
Humphrey ap David Lloyd ; 7. Caradoc A''rachfras ; 8.
ElycUr ap Rces Sais; 9. Justin ap Gwrgant ; 10. lor-
werth ap Griffith ; U. Brochwell Ysgrithrog ; 12.
Llowarth ap Bran; 13. Edwin of Englefield ; 14. Wet-
tenhall ; 15. Bowyer ; 16. Knj'pei-sley ; 17. Yenables ;
18. Dod; 19. Ferrers of Loxley ; 20. Peveril, E. of Not-
tingham ; 21. de Meschines, E. ofChestfer; 22. Leofrie,
E. of Leicester; 23. Dethicke ; 24. Salwey ; 25. Petit;
26. Walker; 27. London; 28 Clarke; 29. Mill ward; 30.
Gierke; 31. Wheeler; 32. Kynncrsle}'.



Allan of Blackwell Grange and Black-
well Hall, CO. Durham.

Arms. Quarterlj' of eighteen : — l. Sable a cross potent
quarter pierced or chaiged with four guttes de sang, in
chief two lions' heads erased of the second, aU \\'ithiii a
bordure engrailed erminois, for All.vn ; 2. .\rgent, a
chevTon ermine inter tluee griffins' heads couped sable,
for Pe.mberton ; 3. Gules, in a marsh, a hind lodged pro-
per, for HiNDM.VRsn ; 4. Gules, a lion rampant within a
bordure engrailed argent ; a mullet for difference, for
Grey ; 5. Or. three garbs, gules, for Comi-h ; 6. Vert, a
lion rampant within a bordure engrailed argent, for He-
ton ; 7. Barry of six argent and azuie, on a bend gules a
bezant, for Grey of Horton ; 8. Gules, a bend raguly
argent, inter three garbs, or.bandcd vert for Ku.linghall ;
9. Sable, a chevron or. inter three kelyngs or codfish ar-
gent, for KiLLiNGUALL ANCIENT; 10. Or. amaiinch sable,
between three martlets gules, for Herdew yice ; 11. Azure,
a che\Ton, between three talbot dogs passant argent, for
GowER ; 13. Argent, on a chief sable three griffins' beads
erased of the first, for Lin LEY- ; 14. Sable, a fess between
three lambs passant argent, a trefoil gules on the fess for
difference, for Lameton ; 15. Quarterly, or. and vert, on
a fess sable, three estoiles or. for Barnes ; 16. Azure, a
bend argent charged witli a bear passant sable, on a chief

C



10



VISITATION OF AiniS.



of the second three i-oses gules, iiradiatcd with rays of
the sun \)\iv., for Sanderson ; 17. Argent, a chevron sable
charged with three bezants between three bugle-hox-us
stringed of the second, for Uodswortii ; 18. As the first.

Ci csf. On a ■wreath, a denii lion rampant argent du-
cally crowned gules, holding in the dexter paw a cross
potent or. and supportmg with the sinister paw a rudder
also gides.

Motto Fortiter gerit crucem.

Raikes, of Trebeifycld, co. Brecon : Kobeet
Raikes, Esq., of tliat place, son and heir of
Thomas Raikes, f^sq., of W'elton, by Eliza-
beth, his lirst wife, daughter and heir of
Thomas Arm.?trong, Esq., of Ca.stle Arm-
strong, and gi-andson of Robert Raikes, Esq ,
a Magistrate and Deputy Lieutenant of
Essex, and High Sheritf in 1802, by Ann,
his wife, only daughter of Thomas A"\'illiam-
son, Esq., of Welton House, bears a quartered
shield, Raikes and Armstrokg.

Arms. Quarterly, 1st and 4th, argent a clle^Ton en-
grailed pean, between three griffins' heads eiascd sable,
beaked ppr., the neck charged with an ermine s)iot
argent, for Raikes ; 2nd and :Jrd, quarterly 1st and 4th,
argent issuing from tl\e sinister side a dexter arm,
habited pules, the hand grasiiing the trunk of an oak
tree eradicated and broken at the top, ppr., 2nd and 3ul,
argent, three pallets azure for .'Vrmstrong.

C7CSI. A griffin's head as in the arms.

Motto. lionestimi praferre utili.

Mr. Raikes impales for his wife, Frances,
dau. of the late Sir William Elias T;iunton,
Knt., Judge of the Court of King's Bench,
the shield of Taunton, viz,, argent on a
chevron sa. between three Cornish choughs,
as many lozenges or.

The family of Raikes was settled at Hull
and other places in Yorkshire at a very
remote period. Thomas Raikes was thiee
times mayor of Hidl — in 1633, 1G4-2, and
1643— and of this family was Robert Raikes,
the well known philanthropist and founder
of Sunday Schools, who lived and died at
Gloucester.



RuTSON, of Newby Wiske, and Numting-
ton, CO. York, as borne by William Rutson,
Esq., a Magistrate and Deputy Lieutenant of
the North Riding, wlio served as High Sheritf
of Yorkshire in 1850. The family of Rutson
was resident at Kendal, co. Westmoreland, dur-
ing the 17th century, of which town, Robert
Rutson, son of Wiiliam Hutson and Agnes
Osliti', his wife, served as Mayor in 1752.

Arms. Per fesse indented or. and sa., three bulls'
heads couptd counterchanged, the two in chief charged
with a bezant, and that in base -nith a pellet.

Ciisl. A giiffin's head, couped per bind, sa. and or.,
entwined by a serpent ppr.

Motto. Spcctemiu- agendo.

HopwooD : as borne by Robert Hop-
wood, E.sq., of Blackburn, co. Lancaster —

Artn.t. Paly nehidy of six, or and vert, on a canton
saUe, a milhind in pule of tiic hist.

C(CsV. A dexter hand fessewisc eou])ed at llic wrist
pioper, holding an escallop, or.

Motto. Gradatim.



Harrison, of Snelstone Hall, co. Derliy :
John Harrison, Esq., of Snelstone Hall,
a Magistrate and Deputy-lieutenant for
the county of Derby, and at one time its
High Slieriff, bears on his paternal shield
an escut(;heon of pretence ; quarterly
Evans, Coles, Bowyer, and Stubbing, in
right of his wife Elizabeth, only surviving
daughter and heiress of Edmund Evans,
Esq., late of Yeldersley House, co.
Derby, by Dorothy liis wife, only child of
Francis Coles, Esq., of Birniingliam, and
Ellen, his wife, daughter of William Bowyer,
Esq.

Ai ms, Az. three demi-lions or. a canton arg.

Crest. A demi-lion or. supporting a chaplet of roses,
vert.



Richmond : Legh Richmond, .son of the
celebrated Legh Richmond, A.M., late
Chaplain to H. R. H. the Duke of Kent,
Rector of Turvc}', [Bedfordshire.

The name of Richmond is Norman and
of great antiquity. The eailiest known re-
cord of the family in this country is in
the " Roll of Battle Abbey," Avhere the name
of " Richemound, or Richmond," an ances-
tor, appears as one of the Knights Avho
came in the train of William the Conqueror,
and fought at the battle of Hastings, a.d.
lOGG. The crest, according to tradition, was
won by Sir Philip Richmond by a feat of
arms done in single combat with a Saracen
Prince, during the Crusades, before Jerusa-
lem, in the presence of Richard 1. The
Richmonds settled, and for a long period held
possession of estates in Wiltshire, but sidj-
sequcntly resided in Cheshire, with some of
tlic principal families in which county they
formed connections and intermarried. In
the 1 5th century, William Richmond married
an heiress of large property, named Alice
Webb, and he then assumed that name, and
for a co]isiderable period his descendants
continued it as an addition to or in lieu of
the original one of Richmond ; the name is
found entered as "Richmond, otherwise
Webb," in the Visitations of the Heralds
of that period ; but, subsequently, Webb
was dropped, and Richmond only was
adopted.

Of this family was Lieut.-General John
Richmond, otherwise AVebb, who so higldy
distingttished himself in the wars against the
F'rench, in the reign of Queen Anne, and
who was subsequently made Governor and
Captain General of the Isle of Wiglit, and
appointed Commander-in-Chief of all the
forces of Great Britain, A. d. 1712. Richard
Richmond, D.D., Bishop of the Isle of Man,
was also a member of tliia family. By the inter
marriage of his ancestor, Sylvester Richmond,
witlt Fiancosca Elizabctha, d.tughter of Sir



VISITATION OP AllJIS.



1]



Richard Brooke, Baronet, Legll Richmond, sLx lozenges or. each charged with an cscalloi) sa. 3rcl, or.

Esq., stands 16th in descent from Edward 1. ?i^^rXmbcls"fi^a ppi?""'''^ °^' '"'"'^''' '''" "'''''"'

(See Bm-ke's " Royal Families of England." ) ^ , ,,.t^ ,o

^ •' o / Crcsls. 1st, A Ducal Coronet, or. enhhng a lance broken

Arms. Arg. a cross patonce, azure, between four estoilcs "\""''^° l''V ^''■°"'' I'^vt erect, headed or.

gu. pierced of the field, quartermg 1st, or. abend engraded „o,^"'At or ° (^m^^y^A, issuing outof a ducal

gu., charged with three cross crosslets fitchee or. 2nd, '

azure, a bend or. charged with five escallops sa. between Motto. Resolve well. Persevere.



PEDIGREE.
William Richmond of Yorkshire, a.d. 1390.



William Richmond, afterwards Webb, of Draycott,
WUts.



William Richmond, or Webb, Draycott Folliott, Wilts ^ Joan, daughter of John Ewen, Draycott, Wilts.



William Richmond, or Webb, of Stewkley Grange,
Bucks.



= Dorothea, daughter of John Lymhig, Notts.



Thomas Richmond, or Webb ^ Anne, daughter and heiress of Anthony PoUeyne, of

Rodburne, Wilts.



Edmund Richmond, or Webb, Rodburne, Wilts ^ Katharine, dau. of Nicholas St. John, of Lidyavd

Trejoz, Wilts.



John Richmond, or Webb



Edm und Richmond, or AVebb, (heir to his Uncle,
Oliver Richmond) .



Oliver Richmond, of Ashton Xejmes, Wilts, —



Sylvester Richmond



Henry Richmond, Bath _



Legh Riclimond, Rector of Turvey, Beds ^



Alice, daughter and heiress of Thomas A\'ebb, of
Draycott, Wilts.



Elizabeth, daughter of Richard Nicholas.



Bridget dau. of






dau. of



o ^ [



Eliiiabeth, daughter of Bannistre Tarlton, of
Lancashire.



c o .

B< '.

• > o c

tr. , 2 .

O o P.*
Egbui



tb.



Sylvester Richmond, of Acton Grange, Cheshire = Francesca Elizabctha, daughter of .Sir Richard Brooke,

Baronet, of Norton Priory, Cheshire.



Legh Richmond, Rector of Stockport ^ jMary, daughter of Henry Legh, of High Legh, Cheshire.



Catherine, daughter of John Atherton, of Walton Hall,
Lancashire.



Mary, daughter and eventual heiiess of James Cham-
bers, Bath.



Rev. 11. S3-lTester Rich- Legh Richmond, Rivers- ^ Georgiaua, daughter of Rev. T. Shutflcwortli Grimshaive,
mond, Stoke Goldington vale, Lancashire. A.M., Rector of Burton Latimer, Northamptonshire, and

Rectory, Bucks. Vicar of Biddenham, Bedfordshire.



12



VISITATIOX OF AKMS.



BURNES : THE LATE SiR ALEXANDER

BuRNES. A crest of aagmentation has
recently been granted to the family of this
distinguished officer, and the Campbell bear-
ing wliich rested on mistaken information,
has also been removed Tlieir arms are now
as follows, according to the blazon in tlie
Lord Lyon's Office, Edinburgh, and Heralds'
College, London: —

Arm!,. Ermine, on a bentl azure an escocheon or.
charged with a lioUybvish surmounted by a crook and
bug-le liorn, saltircways all proper, —being- the device
of the Poet Bums,— and on a chief gules the \vhite



Online LibraryBernard BurkeA visitation of the seats and arms of the noblemen and gentlemen of Great Britain (Volume 1) → online text (page 62 of 79)