John Burke.

A genealogical and heraldic history of the commoners of Great Britain and Ireland, enjoying territorial possessions or high official rank; but univested with heritable honours (Volume 1) online

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Mary, m. Oliver Carminow, esq.
Mr. Coryton was s. by his eldest son,

Richard Coryton, esq. of Coryton and
Newton-Ferrars,who espoused Anne, daugh-
ter of Richard Code, esq. of Morval, and
had issue,

Peter, his successor.



The eldest son,

Peter Coryton, esq. of Coryton and
Newton-Ferrars, m. Joan, daughter of John
Wreye, esq. of Militon, in Cornwall, by
Blanche, daughter and co-heiress of Henry
Killegrewe, esq. and had issue,

William, his successor.


Mary, m. to Thomas Trefusis, esq. of
The elder son,

William Coryton, esq. of Coryton and
Newton-Ferrars, was vice-warden of the
stannaries of Cornwall from 1603 to 1630,
one of the representatives for the county of
Cornwall, 21st James I. and member for
several other places at subsequent periods.
This gentleman, the friend and partisan of
Hampden, Pym, and Eliot, zealously co-
operated with these eminent persons in
resisting forced loans and arbitrary power.
He likewise distinguished himself as a stre-
nuous advocate for the petition of Right,
and was one of those who were imprisoned
for having forcibly detained the speaker
(Finch) in the chair. This staunch patriot
espoused Elizabeth, daughter of Sir John
Chichester, of Raleigh, in the county of
Devon, and had a son and successor,

John Coryton, esq. of Coryton and New-
ton-Ferrars, who having represented for
several years the county of Cornwall in
parliament, was created a baronet 27th
February, 1661. He m. Ann, only daugh-
ter and heiress of John Mills, esq. of Cole-
brooke, Devon, and had issue,

1. John (Sir), who s. his father as se-
cond baronet, but dying without issue,
the title devolved upon his brother.

2. William (Sir), who became third
baronet. This gentleman was M.P.
for Callington in the reigns of Ch a rles
II. James II. William III. and Queen
Anne. He m. Susanna, daughter of
Sir Edward Littleton, bart. of Pella-
ton Hall, Staffordshire, and had issue,

John (Sir), who inherited as third

baronet, but d. s. p.
Susanna, d. unmarried.

3. Elizabeth, of whom hereafter.

4. Anne, m. in 1685, to John Peter,
esq. of Harlyn, in the county of Corn-
wall, and the great great grandson of
this marriage is the present

William Peter, esq. of Harlyn
and Chiverton.
Sir John Coryton's elder daughter,

Elizabeth Coryton, upon the demise,
issueless, of her nephew, the last baronet,
inherited, as co-heir with her sister Anne,
wife of John Peter, esq. the representation



of the ancient family of Coryton. She es-
poused William Goodall, esq. of Fowey, and
had a son and successor,

John Goodall, esq. whose son and heir,
Peter Goodall, esq. assumed the sur-
name and arms of Coryton. He was suc-
ceeded at his decease, in 1756, by his son,

John Coryton, esq. who wedded Mary-
Jemima, only daughter and heiress of James

Tillie, esq. of Pentillie Castle, and was *.
by his son,

John Tillie Coryton, esq. present re-
presentative of the family.
Arms — Arg. a sal tire sa.
Crest — A lion passant gu.
Estates — Chiefly in Cornwall and Devon,
possessed since the reign of Henry II.
Seat — Pentillie Castle, Cornwall.


POCHIN, WILLIAM, esq. of Barkby Hall, in the county of Leicester, b. 10th
January, 1820, s. to the estates upon the demise of his father, 29th December,


This ancient and influential family is of
long standing in the county of Leicester.

Walter Power, of Barkby, left a daugh-
ter and heiress Anne Power, who m. Peter
Lincoln, and had a daughter and heiress,

Anne Lincoln, who to. William Wil-
loughby, and was s. by her only daughter
and heiress,

Alice Willoughby, who to. Richard Po-
chin, and their grandson,

Thomas Pochin of Barkby, espoused Eli-
zabeth, eldest daughter of Ralph Shirley,
esq. and was s. by his eldest son,

George Pochin, esq. of Barkby, who
to. Katherine, daughter of — Skeffington,
esq. of Skeffington, in the county of Lei-
cester, and dying in 1597, was s. by his eldest
surviving son,

Matthew Pochin, esq. of Barkby, who
m. Katherine, daughter of — Blewitt, esq.
and left at his decease in 1639, with several
other children, a son and successor,

George Pochin, esq. of Barkby, b. in
1592, who to. first, Elizabeth, daughter of

the Right Rev. Thomas Dove, D.D. Lord
Bishop of Peterborough, and secondly,
Hester, daughter of — Arthington, esq. of
Arthington, in the county of York : by the
latter of these ladies he had, inter alios, a
son and successor,

Thomas Pochin, esq. of Barkby, b. in
1618, who served the office of sheriff for
Leicestershire, in 1647. He to. first, Ber-
tliia, daughter and co-heir of John Wineope,
esq. of Morton, (by whom, whorf. 20th May,
1650, and lies buried at Barkby,) he had

1. George, of Sileby, in the county of
Leicester, who to. Mary, daughter of
Sir Christopher Packe, of Cotes,
Lord Mayor of London, but d. s. p.
in 1707.

2. Thomas, of whom presently

3. John, d. young.

4. Joseph.

5. Elizabeth, to. to William Smith, esq.
of London, merchant.

6. Leventhorpe, to. to William Trol-
lope, esq. of Thurlby.

7. Abegail.

8. Catharine.

Thomas Pochin to. secondly, Barbara,
daughter of Sir Walstan, Dixie, bart. of
Market Bosworth, and relict of Richard
Peot, esq. the second son by his first wife,

Thomas Pochin, esq. of Barkby, sheriff
for Leicestershire in 1681, to. Mary, daugh-
ter and at length sole heir of Sir Charles
Hussey, bart. of Caythorpe, by whom, (who
d. in 1697, and is interred at Watton,) he
had (with seven daughters,)
i. Thomas, his successor.
ii. George, of Hammersmith, in the
commission of the peace for Leices-
tershire, who d. at Loughborough, in
1756, leaving by his wife Frances,



dau. and heiress of William Hodg-
kins, esq. of Seale, three sons, viz.

1. Thomas, M.D., who compiled
a history of Loughborough. He
m. in 1741, Prudence, daughter
of the Rev. Paul Jenkinson, rec-
tor of Weston, by whom he left
issue at his decease, in 1781,
(with a daughter, to. to Thomas
Clarke, esq.) a son,

Thomas, who to. Elizabeth,
daughter of — Bird, esq. of
West Leke, and left at his
demise, in 1789, two sons
and a daughter, viz.

1 . Ch \ rles, of whom here-
after, as inheritor of the
estates and representa-
tion of the family.

2. George, successor to
his brother.

3. Frances.

2. George, in holy orders, rector
of Morcote, in Rutlandshire, and
of Caythorpe, in Leicestershire,
who m. Sarah, dau. of Thomas
Pochin, esq. of Barby, but d. s.
p. in 1788.

3. William, attorney-at-law, who
d. in 1794, leaving issue,

William, M.A. in holy orders,
rector of Morcote, m. and
had issue.
Frances, to. to the Rev. John
Askew, D.D. rector of North
Cadbury, and had issue.
Elizabeth, to. to John Thorpe,
esq. of Loughborough, and
had issue.
in. Charles, d. young.
The eldest son,

Thomas Pochin, esq. of Barkby, was
high sheriff for Leicestershire in 1711. He
espoused, first, Charlotte, eldest daughter of
Sir Edward Hussey, bart. of Welbourne, by
whom (who d. of the small pox in 1726) he
had issue,

Thomas, who d. of the small pox the
same day as his mother, and was
buried with her at Barkby.
Sarah, m. in 1751, to the Rev. George

Pochin, of Morcole, but d. s. p.
Charlotte, wno eventually inherited the
estates of her grandfather, Sir Ed-
ward Hussey, bart. to. in 1750, Charles
James Packe, esq. of Prestwold Hall,
in the county of Leicester, and had

Charles- James Packe, esq., of

Prestwold (see that family).

Charlotte, m. to William Hanbury,
esq. of Kelmarsh, and had issue.

Mr. Pochin espoused, secondly, Mary, only
daughter and heiress of Thomas Trollope,
esq. of Bourne, in the county of Lincoln, by
Mary, sister to Lord Craven, and had fur-
ther children,

William, his heir.

George, of Bourne, in the county of
Lincoln, who to. Eleanor-Frances,
daughter of Sir Wolstans Dixie, and
dying s. p. 13th May, 1798, devised
the whole of his estates (after the
death of his brother, William) to his
cousin, George Pochin, esq. father
of the present possessor.

Mary, who had the life use of the
Barkby estates.

Mr. Pochin was s. at his decease by his
eldest surviving son,

William Pochin, esq. of Barkby, who
was sheriff for the county of Leicester in
1756, and knight of that shire in four par-
liaments, from 1780 until his demise 10th
September, 1798. Dying unmarried, the
representation of the family devolved upon
his relative,

Charles Pochin, esq. of Barkby, (refer
to issue of George, second son of Thomas
Pochin, esq. of Barkby, sheriff for Leices-
tershire in 1681). This gentleman inherited
the family estates upon the demise of his
cousin, Miss Mary Pochin, and dying s. p.
in 1817, was s. by his brother,

George Pochin, esq. of Barkby, who
served the office of sheriff of Leicestershire
in 1828. This gentleman to. in 1811, Miss
— Norman, second daughter of Richard
Norman, esq. high sheriff of Leicestershire,
and left at his decease, 29th December,
1831, surviving issue,

William, now representative of the

John-Mathew, b. 1st March, 1824.
Charles -Norman, b. 20th December,

Edward - Norman, b. 15th February,

Ralph-George, b. 8th July, 1829.

Arms — Or, a chev. gu. between three
horses' shoes sa.

Crest — A harpy, with wings ppr. full
faced, and tail twisted round the leg

Quarterings :


Lincoln, Hussey,

Palmer, 8cc. &c. &c.


Estates — In Leicestershire and Lincoln-

Seat — Barkby Hall, Leicester.



HOMFRAY, SIR JEREMIAH, kt. of Landaff House, in the county of Glamorgan,

b. 16th February, 1759, m. Mary, daughter of John
Sys^JJjT^ Richards, esq. of Cardiff, and sister to Lady Blosse, by

whom (who d. in March, 1830), he has had issue,

" Jeremiah, b. 1st September, 1790.

John, b. 10th September, 1793, m. 1st November, 1819,
Anna-Maria, only daughter and heiress of John
Richards, esq. of the Corner House, in Glamorgan-
shire, and has issue,

1. John-Richards, b. 9th October, 1824.

2. Mary-Jane-Richards.
f 1 K 3. Ann-Maria.
^-r j* Francis, who d. in 1813.

George, who d. in 1815.
Jeston, b. 22nd July, 1797.

, Anthonio, M.D. b. 4th October, 1799, m. in 1831, a
daughter of Rear Admiral Donnelly, and sister to
Lady Audley.
Robert-Shedden, J.'22nd January, 1804.
Marianne, m. in 1806, to Thomas Montford Newte, esq. and d. 27th January,

1819, s.p.
Charlotte, m. to James Lewis, esq.
Catherine-Diana, m. to Jacob-iEmelius Irving, esq. of the 14th dragoons, and

has issue.
Harriet Newte.

This gentleman received the honor of knighthood in November, 1809, while serving
the office of high sheriff, for the county of Glamorgan.


The name of Homfray is derived from the
French words " Homme vrai," and the se-
veral families of Humfrey, various as the
spelling may be, claim a common proge-
nitor. The branch, of which we are now
about to treat, is the only one, however,
which has preserved the correct ortho-

The Homfrays were distinguished amongst
the soldiers of the Cross, and they were
eminent in the early wars of the Plantage-
net Kings. The portrait of John Homfray,
living in 1390, and a gallant warrior of that
day, is still preserved in the British Mu-

William Homfray, who resided at Wales,
near Rotherham, in Yorkshire, in 1590, was
lineal ancestor of

Francis Homfray, whose son,

Francis Homfray, b. in 1674, wedded
first, Sarah Baker, by whom he had issue,
the male line of which is now extinct. He
m. secondly, Mary, daughter of — Jeston,
esq. of the Heath, in the county of Worces-
ter, by whom (who d. in 1758) he left at his

decease in 1736 (with five daughters), four
sons, viz.

1. Jeston, who m. Mary, daughter of
Thomas Cotton, esq. of the Comber-
mere family, and left a son,

Francis, in holy orders, rector of
Lanvayer, in the county of Mon-
mouth, who in. Harriet, daughter
of Jeston Homfray, esq. and d.
in 1831, leaving a son, Kenyon
Homfray, and a daughter, Ma-

2. Thomas.

3. Francis, of whom presently.

4. John, who m. Mary, daughter of the
Rev. Jeremiah Addenbrooke, M.A.
and thereupon assumed that surname.

The third son,

Francis Homfray, esq. of Wollaston
Hall, in the county of Worcester, m. first,
Mary, daughter of — Popkins, esq. of Coy-
Traheyne, in the county of Glamorgan, and
left one son and a daughter, viz.

Jeston, of Broadwaters, in Worcester-
shire, who m. Sarah, daughter of —



Pidcock, esq. of the Platts, and d.
20th March, 1810, leaving issue.

Mary, m. to Thomas Barker, esq.
He to. secondly, Catherine, daughter and
co-heiress of Jeremiah Caswell, esq. of the
Hyde, in the county of Stafford, and had
further issue,

Francis, of the Hyde, who m. Mary,
daughter of — Pidcock, esq. of the
Platts, and d. in 1809, leaving issue.

Jeremiah (Sir), of Landaft' House.

Thomas, of the Hill, in Worcestershire,
who wedded Miss Elizabeth Stephens,
and d. in 1815, leaving, with other
issue, a son, John, who has assumed
the name of Stephens.

Samuel, M.P. for Stafford, sheriff of
Monmouthshire in 1814, who to. Jane,
daughter of Sir Charles Gould Mor-
gan, bart. of Tredegar, and d. 20th
May, 1822, leaving issue,

1. Samuel, b. 7th December, 1795,
to. 14th December, 1824, Miss
Charlotte Stable, and has issue.

2. Watkin, b. 30th December,

1796, to. in September, 1822,
Miss Eliza-Lee Thomson, and
has issue.

3. Jane,»i. in 1818, to J.K.Picard,

4. Amelia, to. in 1817, to William
Thomson, esq. M.P. for London,
and has issue.

5. Maria, to. to George Darby,
esq. and has issue.

Catherine, to. to Thomas Wilson, esq.
and d. 24th March, 1801, leaving a
son, Melville Wilson, who to. Miss
Stevenson, daughter of Sir B. Ste-
venson, and has issue.
Arms — Quarterly, first and fourth: gu.
a cross bottony ermine ; second sa. four
pales ermine ; " third arg. three bars ge-
melles sa.

Crest — An otter ppr. wounded in the

Motto — L'homme vrai aime son pays.
Seat— Landaff House, in Glamorgan-


CLAVERING, EDWARD, esq. of Callaly Castle, in the county of Northumber-
land, to. 10th October, 1803, Mary, daughter of J. O. Byrne, esq. and has two sons,

Edward-John, a magistrate of Northumberland.

Mr. Clavering-, who is in the commission of the peace, for the county of Northumber-
land, s. to the estates upon the demise of his half brother, in 1826.


This family, from which sprang the Vescis,
Lords of Alnwick — the Lacis, Earls of Lin-
coln—the Eures, Lords Eure, in the male

line ; and the Alton's, and many other
eminent houses in the female, reside at
Callaly Castle,* in Northumberland. Fol-
lowing the example of many of their il-
lustrious countrymen, they entered England
under the banner of the Conqueror, and
the gift of numerous estates marked the
services which they subsequently rendered
to his cause. The family is a scion of the
great house of De Burgh, and it originally
bore that surname ; but from the time of

* This castle was the abode of William de
Callaly in the beginning of Henry the Third's
time, and of his son, Gilbert, in the same reign,
who granted it, with the manor of Yetlington, to
Robert Fitz Roger, baron of Warkworth and
Clavering, who assumed the surname of Cla-
vi ring; and that grant being confirmed by the
crown, Callaly has remained ever since in the
possession of the family.



Henry I. until that of Edward I. when
commanded to take the designation of Cla-
vering, from an estate in Essex, the head
of the family assumed for surname the
Christian name of his father, with the addi-
tion of Fitz.

Eustace de Burgh, Baron of Tonsburgh,
in Normandy, younger brother of Har-
lowen de Burgh, the ancestor of the Lords
Clanricarde, and the numerous families of
de Burgh, Burke, and Bourke, had two
sons, who both held rank in the conquering
army, namely,

John, surnamed Monoculus, from having
but one eye.
The elder son,

Serlo de Burgh, erected the castle of
Knaresborough, which passed at his de-
cease, without issue, to his brother,
John Monoculus, who had three sons,
Paganus, "I These brothers were wit-
Eustace, > nesses to the royal foun-
Wilham, J dation of the abbey of
Cirencester, in Gloucestershire, in
The elder son, Paganus, dying without
issue, was succeeded by his brother,

Eustace Fitz John, who became one of the
most potent amongst the northern barons in
the reign of Henry I. and a great favourite
with that monarch. He espoused, first,
Agnes, eldest daughter of William Fitz
Nigel, Baron of Alton, constable of Chester,
and Viscount Constantine. By this lady he
acquired the barony of Halton, and had an
only son,

Richard Fitz Eustace.
He wedded, secondly, Beatrice, only daugh-
ter and heiress of Yvo de Vesci, Lord of
Alnwick, in Northumberland, and of Mal-
ton, in Yorkshire, by whom he had issue,
William, progenitor of the great baro-
nial house of Vesci.
Eustace Fitz John, who founded the abbeys
of Alnwick, in Northumberland, and of
Walton and Malton, in Yorkshire, fell in
the Welsh wars, anno 1154. His eldest son,
Richard Fitz Eustace, inheriting the
honors of his mother, became Baron of Hal-
ton, and constable of Chester. He m. Al-
breda, daughter and heir of Robert de Li-
zures, and half sister of Robert de Lacy,
and had three sons, viz.

John, who assumed the surname of
Lacy, and inherited the barony of
Halton, with the office of Constable
of Chester. He d. 25th Henry II.
and from him the great feudal family
of Lacy derived.
Robert, the Hospitaller — that is, of the
Hospital of St. John of Jerusalem, in

The youngest son,

Roger Fitz Richard, became by gift of
Henry II. Lord of the manor of Wark-
worth, in the county of Northumberland,
and was s. by his son,

Robert Fitz Roger, second Baron of
Warkworth, and founder of the monastery
of Langley, in Norfolk, who wedded Mar-
garet, only child and heiress of William de
Cheney, and widow of Hugo de Cressey,*
by whom he had an only son,

John Fitz Robert.
This Robert Fitz Roger obtained a confir-
mation, upon the accession of King John,
of the castle and manor of Warkworth, in
Northumberland, of the barony of Claver-
ing, in Essex, and of the manor of Eure, in
Buckinghamshire ; and he served the office
of sheriff for Northumberland, Norfolk, and
Suffolk, for each county thrice, in that mo-
narch's reign. In the baronial war, he first
sided with the insurrectionary barons, but
afterwards returned to his allegiance. He
d. in 1240, and was s. by his son,

John Fitz Robert, third lord of Wark-
worth, and first Lord of Clavering, in Es-
sex, who espoused Ada, daughter and heir
of Hugh de Baliol, and grand-aunt of Ba-
liol King of Scotland, by whom he had
three sons, viz.

Roger Fitz John, his successor.

Hugh, surnamed " de Eure," from whom
the Lords Eure descended.

Robert, ancestor of the Eures, of Ax-
holm, in Lincolnshire.

He was s. by his eldest son,

Roger Fitz John, fourth Baron of Wark-
worth, and second Baron of Clavering, who
d. in 1249, and was s. by his son,

Robert Fitz Roger, then in infancy, and
placed under the guardianship of William
de Valence, the king's brother, although
Ada, the child's grandmother, offered two
thousand two hundred marks for the ward-
ship. This feudal lord became so eminent
in the Scottish wars of King Edward I.
particularly at the battle of Falkirk, that he
was summoned to parliament, as a Baron,
on the 2nd November, 1295. He was after-
wards, with his son John, at the siege of
Karlaverok. His lordship espoused Mar-
garet de la Zouch, and had five other sons,
who d. s. p. m.

John, to whom King Edward I. gave
the surname of Clavering, successor
to Warkworth and Clavering (see
Burke's Extinct and Dormant Peer-

* By Hugo de Cressey, she had an only son,
Roger de Cressey, who m. Isabella de Rie, and
had four sons, all of whom dying issueless, the
Barony of Horford, Margaret's inheritance,
came eventually to her heirs by Robert Fitz



Tlie youngest son,

Sir Alan de Clavering, obtained from
his father the estate of Callaly. He at,
Isabella, (laughter of Sir William Riddel,
and was father of

William de Clavering, who was s. by
his son,

Sir Robert de Clavering, to whom
succeeded his eldest son,

Sir John de Clavering, who received
the honour of knighthood in the field. He
tn. Joanna, daughter of Thomas de Heton,
and dying in the 4th of Henry VI. left a

Robert de Clavering, father of

Robert de Clavering,* who died in
the time of Edward IV. and was s. by his
eldest son,

John de Clavering, whose son,

Robert de Clavering, wedded Joan,
daughter of — Reims, of Shortflat, in Nor-
thumberland, and had a son, his successor
at his decease, 10th Henry VIII.

John Clavering, of Callaly, who m.
Elizabeth Fenwick, of Fenwick Tower, in
Northumberland, and was s. in 1536, by his

Robert Clavering, of Callaly. This
gentleman espoused Anne, daughter and
cu-heiress of Sir Thomas Grey, of Horton,
in Northumberland, and had four sous,

Robert, his successor.

James, of Axwell Park, who m. Grace,

daughter and co-heir of Roger Ni-

chilson, of Newcastle-upon-Tyne,

merchant, and had a son,

John Clavering, esq. of Axwell,

in the county of Durham, who

m. Anne, daughter of Robert

Shaftoe, esq. and had with other


James Clavering, esq. of Ax-
well, who was created a
Baronet in 1661, which
dignity is now enjoyed by
his descendant,
Sir Thomas John Cla-
vering. (See Burke's
Peerage and Baronet-
William, slain at the battle of Claver-
ing's Cross.
The eldest son,

Robert Clavering, esq. of Callaly, m.

Mary, daughter of Sir Cuthbert Colling-

wood, of Eslington, in Northumberland, and

vras s. by his eldest son,

Sir John Clavering, knt. who wedded

* Besides John, his successor, he had Robert,
ancestor of the Claverings, of Learchild, sup-
posed to be now extinct, and also of the Claver-
ings, of Tilmouth.

Anne, daughter of Sir Thomas Riddell, and
had with several other children,

Robert, (Sir) a zealous cavalier, who
held the rank of colonel in the Royal
Army, and was made a knight ban-
neret. He raised at his own expense,
a regiment of horse, a regiment of
foot, and some extra troops of dra-
goons. He died unmarried, in the
lifetime of his father.
Ralph, who succeeded his father.
William, from whom descend the Cla-
verings of Berrington.
Sir John Clavering died a prisoner, in Lon-
don, for his loyalty to King Charles I.
His eldest surviving son and heir,

Ralph Clavering, esq. having likewise
espoused zealously the Royal cause, suffered
imprisonment, and was eventually obliged
to go beyond the seas. He returned with
A///<7 Charles II. and having m. Mary,
daughter of William Middleton, esq. of
Stokeld, in Yorkshire, left at his decease,
a daughter, Mary, m. to Gerrard Salvin,
esq. of Croxdale, in Durham, and a son, his

John Clavering, esq. of Callaly, b.
in 1659, who wedded Anne, daughter of
William, Lord Widdrington, (by his wife,
Elizabeth Bertie, daughter of Sir Peregrine
Bertie, and niece of the Earl of Lindsey,)
and had (with several other children who
all d. unmarried) a daughter Anne, m. to
F. Maire, esq. of Hardwick, and a son, his

Ralph Clavering, esq. Callaly, b. in
1695, espoused in 1723, Mary, daughter of
Nicholas Stapleton, esq. of Ponteland, and
Carleton, in Yorkshire, by whom he had a
large family, of which two sons married,
namely : — Francis, one of the younger, who
wedded Eleanor, daughter of — Lambton,
esq. of the county of Durham, and the
eldest son and heir,

Ralph Clavering, esq. of Callaly, b. 27th
June, 1727, who fit. first Eliza, daughter of
James Egan, esq. but had no issue. He
wedded secondly, Frances, daughter of John
Lynch, esq. and had a son,

John Aloysius, his successor.
He espoused thirdly, in 1767, Mary, daugh-
ter of Edward Walsh, esq. and had issue,
Edward, successor to his brother.
Lucy, m. first to John Stapleton, esq.
of Clintz, in Yorkshire ; and secondly
to J. Paston, esq. of Norfolk.
Frances, m. to Henry Robinson, esq.
Mr. Clavering was s. at his decease, in
1788, by his eldest son,

John Aloysius CLA\ERiNG,esq.ofCallaly,
b. in 1765, who m. first. Christina, daughter
of Sir Edward Swynburne, bart. and si'-

Online LibraryJohn BurkeA genealogical and heraldic history of the commoners of Great Britain and Ireland, enjoying territorial possessions or high official rank; but univested with heritable honours (Volume 1) → online text (page 38 of 112)