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

. (page 47 of 112)
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 47 of 112)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook

sheriff in 1821.

The affluence which Mr. Marshall has
attained, has been chiefly acquired by his
successful introduction of mechanical im-

provements into a branch of the linen manu-
factory, the spinning of flax, in which he
has formed extensive establishments, at
Leeds and at Shrewsbury.

Amis — Arg. three bars sa.

Crest — A man in armour, ppr.

Town Residence— Hill Street, Berkeley


-Hallsteads, near Penrith, Cum-
Headingley, near Leeds, York-



MARGESSON, WILLIAM, esq. of Offington, in the county of Sussex, and of

Ockley, in Surrey, b. 12th November, 1757, espoused
7th May, 1790, Mary, daughter of Hughes, esq. by
whom (who d. 21st July, 1826), he has issue,

William, b. 7th February, 1792, m. 8th June, 1818,
Mary-Frances, daughter of Bryan Cooke, esq. of
Owston, (of the family of Sir William Cooke, bart.)
and has five sons and five daughters, viz.

William-George, b. 6th June, 1821.

Henry, b. 1st September, 1822.

John-James, b. 31st August, 1825.

Philip, b. 20th September, 1826.

Reginald, b. 5th December, 1827.


Mary- Anne-Harriet.




John, b. in 1794.

Mr. Margesson was high sheriff of the county of Sussex in 1805.
the estates at the decease of his father, 19th May, 1785.


He succeeded to


The surname of Margesson is presumed
to be of Norman French origin ; accord-
ing to tradition, it was, in early times,
" Argenson," a name of some distinction
still in France. In a pedigree in the He-
rald's College, the mode of spelling it varies.
It seems to have been written, indifferently,
Margesson, Margetson, and Margeston ;
and we find it so varied in some MS.
writings in the British Museum. Whit-
taker, in his History of Richmondshire,
calls the Archbishop of Armagh (of this
family) Margerison, while in Thoresby's
Diary, he is styled Margaretson. The fa-

mily held lands in the county of York,
towards the close of the reign of Richard II.
or in the beginning of Henry IV. before
the year 1400.

John Margetson, or Margesson, of
Wakefield, living in 1400, was father of

Richard Margetson, of Rotherham,
living in 1430, who had two sons, viz.

1. Thomas, whose great-great-grandson,
James, having taken holy orders,
became eventually Archbishop
of Armagh, and Primate of all
Ireland. He was born in 1600,
at Drighlington, in Yorkshire, and



educated at St. Peter's College,
Cambridge. His first preferment
was the living of Watlass, in his
native county ; but he soon after-
wards became chaplain of the cele-
brated Earl of Strafford, and
went over to Ireland with that
nobleman, then constituted lord
lieutenant, when he was made
Dean of Christ Church, Dublin.
Dr. Margesson lived in seclusion
during the usurpation. He was
consecrated Archbishop of Dublin
in 1660, and translated to Armagh
in 1663. His grace founded a free-
school at his native place ; and
dying in 1678, was buried in
Christ Church, Dublin. He left
several children.
2. Richard.
The second son,

Richard Margetson, of Rotherham, m.
about the year 1480, a daughter of William
Newdigate, with whom, acquiring consi-
derable estates in Surrey, he settled in that
county. The family of Newdigate pos-
sessed the greater part of Leith Hill, with
the manor of Wootton ; and a large pro-
portion of the lands upon this hill belonged,
within these few years, to the Margessons.
The manor has passed to another pro-
prietor, but some part of the landed pro-
perty still remains in the adjoining manor
of Ockley. The great-great grandson of
this Richard,

John Margetson, espoused, 7th Sep-
tember, 1636, Katharine, daughter of —
Parker, and had, with other issue,
William, b. in 1655.
Anne, m. to — Wycker, esq. of Knep,
and Horsham Park, Sussex, and was
mother of
John Wycker, esq. of Knep, and
Horsham Park, M.P. for Shore-
ham, inl706,who was*, by his son,
John Wycker, who left an
only child and heiress,
Mary Wycker, who be-
came first wife of the
Reverend Sir Thomas
Broughton, bart.

The above

William Margetson, esq. m. at Lewis-
ham, in Kent, Anne, daughter of — Wyatt,
and was s. by his son,

William Margesson, esq. who espoused,
in 1712, Mary, sister and heir of William
Whitebread, esq. of Oflington, in Sussex,
by whom he acquired extensive estates in
that county, and had, with two younger sons
and three daughters, none of whom appeal
to have married, his successor at his de-
cease, in 1763,

John Margesson, esq. of Oflington, in
the county of Sussex, b. 31st March, 1716,
espoused Miss Mary Pinfold, by whom
(who d. in 1787) he had issue,
William, present proprietor.
Mary, m. 16th April, 1779, to William
Richardson, esq. of Finden Place,
and d. 10th April, 1828.
Frances, m. 26th March, 1787, Thomas
Richardson, esq. of Warminghurst
Park, by whom (who d. 29th August,
1797) she left at her decease, in

William Westbrooke Richardson,
of Finden Place, b. at Warm-
inghurst Park, 8th August, 1788.
John Richardson, b. 10th March,

1790, d. 20th July, 1825.
Thomas Richardson, b. 7th De-
cember, 1791, captain in the 20th
Light Dragoons, deputy lieu-
tenant of the county of Sussex.
Mr. Margesson, who served the office of
sheriff for the county of Sussex, in 1759, d.
at Oflington, 19th May, 1785, and was s. by
his son, the present William Margesson,

Arms — Sa. a lion, passant, arg. a chief
indented, or.

Crest — On a ducal coronet, or, a lion,
passant, gardant, sable, gorged with a ducal
coronet, or.

Motto— Loyal te me lie.
Quartering the arms of Whitebread,
arg. a chevron, sa. between three hinds'
heads, erased gules.

Estates — In Sussex and Surrey.
Seats — Oflington, in the county of Sussex,
and Ockley, in Surrey.



DOD, JOHN-WHITEHALL, esq. of Cloverley, or Calverhall, in the county of
Salop, b. in 1797, to. in 1822, Elizabeth, daughter of the Reverend George Allanson,
of Yorkshire, and has an only son,

Whitehall, b. in 1823.

Mr. Dod inherited the estates at the decease of his father in 1805.



This family was founded about the time

Cadwgan Dod, whose son,

Hova Dod, to. the daughter and heiress
of the Lord of Edge, in the county of Ches-
ter, and settled there. The son and heir of
this marriage,

Kenric Dod, of Edge, had two sons,

1. Cadwgan, his successor.

2. Stephen, ancestor of the Dods of
Bronton, whose line terminated in an
heiress, the wife of Edward Tannat.

The eldest son,

Cadwgan Dod, of Edge, was lineal ances-
tor of,

Roger Dod, of Edge, living in the time
of Edward III. who to. Mabel, daughter of
David Mere, and had issue,

1. Thomas, whose grandson,
Sir Anthony Dod, received the
honor of knighthood from King
Henry, on the glorious field of
Azincourt. He d. in returning
homewards. This chief branch
" of Edge" continued through a
long line to hold a prominent sta-
tion in the palatinate, and to inter-
marry with the most eminent houses
there. It terminated at length in
co-heiresses, four daughters of the
last proprietor, who d. lHth May,
1827, viz.

Charlotte, ? residing at Edge
Anne, S Hall.

Frances-Rosamond, to. to the

Rev. P. Parker.
Soby-Rebecca, to. to Henry-
Ralph Sneyd, esq.
2. John, of whose line we are about to
The younger son,

John Dod was living in the reign of
Richard II. He to. Johanna, daughter
and heiress of John Warren, of Ightfield,
in the county of Salop, and was s. by his

Hugo Dod, who espoused Agnes, daugh-
ter and co-heiress of Roger de Cloverley.
This Hugo was living in the 14th of Henry
IV. and was s. at his decease by his son,

William Dod, of Calverhall, living in the
33rd of Henry VI. and father of,

John Dod, of Calverhall, who to. Ma-
tilda, daughter of Ludovico Eyton, of Eyton,
in Shropshire, and was s. by his son,

John Dod, esq. of Calverhall, living in
the 15th of Henry VII. who to. first Alicia,
daughter of Robert Aston, esq. of Tixhall,
in the county of Stafford, and had an only
son, John, his successor. He espoused se-
condly Elizabeth Egerton, by whom he had
seven daughters, viz.

1. Jane, to. to Hugh Sandford, of Sand-

2. Margaret, to. to Jacob Harleston, of
the county of Chester.

3. Eleanor, to. to Richard Steventon,
of Dothil, in Shropshire.

4. Amicia, to. to Griffin Hinton, of Hin-
ton, Salop.

5. Agnes, to. to George Colclough.

6. Margaret, to. to Robert Corbet, of
the county of Chester.

7. Alicia, to. to John Hill, of Buntings.
Mr. Dod was s. at his decease by his son,

John Dod, esq. of Calverhall, who es-
poused Margaret, daughter of John Main-
waring, esq. of Ightfield, and was father of
Richard, who to. first Elizabeth, daugh-
ter of Thomas Aston, esq. of Aston,
in the county of Chester, and second-
ly, Margaret, daughter of J. Gibbons,



and relict of R. Kynaston, but d. s. p.

in 1610.

Robert, who in. Catherine, daughter

of John Norwich, of Brampton, in

the county of Northampton, and had,

Richard, who d. unmarried.

Charles, who eventually carried

on the line of the family.

Norwich, m. to Francis Mansfield,

esq. of the county of Nottingham.

Anne, m. to Martin Wadcock, esq.

of Sheldon, in the county of


Margaret, m. to Richard Ball, esq.

of Pipe, in Staffordshire.
Susanna, m. to — Walker, esq.
Jane, m. to J. Cotton Atkinton, esq. of
Mr. Dod, d. in the 21st of Elizabeth, and
the representation of the family devolved
eventually upon, the son of his second son,
his grandson,

Charles Dod, esq. of Calverhall. This

gentleman m. Catherine, daughter of Robert

Lee, esq. of Brinfield,in the county of Berks,

and had a numerous family, of whom,

Robert, inherited the estates.

Charles, living in Ireland in 1687, m.

Elizabeth, daughter of John King,

esq. son of John, Bishop of Elphin,

and had two sons and a daughter, viz.

1. James, who m. in Ireland, and
left a son,

John Dod, of whom hereafter
as inheritor of the estates
from his kinswoman Cathe-
rine Kerr

2. John, who also m. in Ireland,
and left a son and daughter,

Charles Dod.

Judeth Dod, who m. her cousin
John Dod, the eventual re-
presentative of the family.
John, m. Elizabeth, daughter of Rodulph
Allen, esq. of the county of Chester,
and d. in 1680.
George, m. Margaret, daughter of Sir
William Dugdale, knt. Garter king
of arms, the celebrated genealogist.
William, m. Elizabeth, daughter of J.

Coppinger, esq.
Philip, m. Anna, dau. of — Bowen, esq
Jocosa, m. J. Taylor, esq. of Fletcham-

stead, in the county of Warwick.
Arden, m. Rowland Brograve, esq. of
Wapenham, in the county of North-
Bridget, m. Robert Bignett, esq. of

Euston, in the county of Oxford.
Maria, m. William Bonel, esq. of the

county of Warwick.
Elizabeth, m. L. Brockhurst of Shel-
don, in Warwickshire.
Charles Dod, was s. at his decease in 1658,
by his eldest son,

Robert Dod, esq. ol Calverhall. who
wedded Lucy, daughter of Humphrey Frod-
sham, esq. and relict of Thomas Greaves,
esq. and had issue,

John, who d. s. p.


Catherine, m. to the Hon. William

Mary, m. to Admiral Sir David Mitchel.
Mr. Dod, died in May 1686, and his estates
passed eventually to his eldest surviving

Catherine, wife of the Hon. William
Kerr, at whose decease they devolved upon
her kinsman,

John Dod, esq. (grandson of Charles
Dod, who settled in Ireland, and his wife
Elizabeth King.) This gentleman became
thus " of Calverhall," and representative of
the family. He m. his cousin Judeth, daugh-
ter of his uncle, John Dod, and had two sons,

1. Robert, his heir.

2. John, m. to daughter of Charles

Sandford, esq. and had issue.

He d. in 1776, and was s. by the elder,

Robert Dod, esq. of Calverhall, b. in
1724, m. Mary, daughter of Broughton
Whitehall, esq. of Broughton, in the county
of Flint, and had issue,
John, his heir.
Elizabeth, m. the Rev. D. Jenks,

and d. in 1800.

Anne, d. in 1812.

Mariana, m. to the Rev. William Kent.
Jane, m. to John Clay, esq.
He d. in 1801, and was s. by his elder son,

John Dod, esq. of Calverhall, b. in 1753.
This gentleman espoused first, Anne, daugh-
ter of Thomas Pares, esq. of Leicester, and
had a daughter Mary-Anne, who m. Samuel
Miles, esq. of Narborough, in the county of
Leicester. He m. secondly, Eleanor, daugh-
ter and co-heir of John Woodycare, esq. of
Crookhill, in the county of York, and had

John-Whitehall, his heir.
Charles, who d. in 1825.
Mr. Dod d. in 1805, and was s. by his elder
son, the present John-Whitehall Dod,
esq. of Calverhall.

Arms — Arg. a fesse gu. between two
cotices wavy, sa.

Crest — A serpent vert, issuing from and
piercing a garb.
Quarterings :
Cloverlev. Woodycare.

Warren. Allanson.

Estates — In the parishes of Prees and
Hodnett, in the county of Salop, and in the
parish of Malpas, Cheshire.

Seat — Cloverlev, or Calverhall.



ROGERS, THE REVEREND JOHN, of Penrose, in the county of Cornwall,
Canon Residentiary of Exeter Cathedral, and Rector of Mawnan, b. in July, 1778,
to. 14th June, 1814, Mary, only daughter of the Reverend John Jope, Vicar of St.
Clere, and has issue,

John, b. 16th February, 1816.
William, b. 13th June, 1817.
Reginald, b. 31st January, 1819.

Saltren, b. 8th April, 1823.
Henry, b. 24th December, 1824.

Mr. Rogers, s. to the estates upon the demise of his father in February, 1832.


This family is presumed to be a younger
branch of a house of the same name, for-
merly resident at Lank, in the parish of St.

John Rogers, esq. of Treassowe, in Corn-
wall, died about the close of the seventeenth
century, leaving issue, by Florence, his
wife, a son,

John Rogers, esq. who m. Thomasine,
daughter of Hugh Bawden, esq. of Guddern,
and had, inter alios, a son,

John Rogers, esq. who espoused his
cousin Aurelia, daughter of Hugh Bawden,
esq. of Guddern, and left by her a son,

Hugh Rogers, esq. who by his wife
Anne, daughter of James Bishop, of St.
Columb, had issue,

John Rogers, esq. who married Mar-
garet, daughter of Francis Basset, esq. and
sister of the Right Hon. Lord de Dunstan-
ville, by whom he left a numerous family.

Mr. Rogers represented the boroughs of
Penryn and Helston, in several parliaments.
He d. in 1832, and was s. by his eldest son
the Rev. John Rogers, of Penrose, the
present representative of the family.

Arms — Arg. between three stags trippant,
a chevron sa.

Crest — A stag, as in the arms.

Estates — Manors of Penrose,* Helston,
Carminow, and Winnianton, besides vari-
ous other estates in divers parishes, in the
county of Cornwall.

Town Residence. — Cathedral Close, Ex-

Seat — Mawnan, near Falmouth ; Penrose,
near Helston ; and Treassowe, near Pen-

* This manor was purchased from the heiress
of Penrose. The ancient family of that name is
now represented by Sir William dimming Gor-
don, bart. of Gordonston ; whose grandmother was
the heiress of Penrose



TURNOR, CHRISTOPHER, esq. of Stoke Rochford, and of Panton House, both
in the county of Lincoln, inherited the estates at the decease of his father, 19th
March, 1829.


Christopher Turnor, esq. living temp.
Henry VIII. a member of the family of
Tumour, of Haverhill, now represented by
the Earl of Winterton, married Isabel, dau.
and heiress of Sir Walter Erneys, of Mil-
ton Erneys, in the county of Bedford, and
was s. at his decease by his son,

Edmund Turnor, esq. of Milton Erneys,
who espoused Alice Estwick of Milton
Grange, and s. by his son,

Christopher Turnor, esq. of Milton
Erneys. This gentleman wedded Ellen,
daughter of Thomas Samm, esq. of Pirton,
by whom he left at his decease in 1619,
three sons and two daughters, viz.

i, Christopher (Sir), one of the barons
of the exchequer, in 1660, who m.
Joice, sister of Sir Philip Warwick,
by whom (who d. in 1707, at the ad-
vanced age of one hundred,) he left
at his decease in 1675,

1. Edmund, who m. Lucy, dau.
of — Byron, esq. and relict of
J. Crewe, esq. of Crewe. He
d. in 1679, leaving an only son,
Edmund, Capt. in the Guards,
who espoused his cousin
Dorothy, daughter of John
Turner, esq. of Stoke Roch-
ford, and had a son,

Edmund, who d. s. p. at
Grantham, in 1764.

2. Joyce, m. to James Master, esq.
and from this marriage descend
maternally, the families of Byng
and Pocock.

n. Thomas.

in. Edmund (Sir), of whom presently.

iv. Ellen.

v. Cecilia.
The youngest son,

Sir Edmund Turnor, was b. on the 14th
May, 1619. This gentleman, a staunch and
devoted royalist, remained ever most faith-
fully attached to the cause he had espoused.
When Bristol fell into the hands of Prince
Rupert, he was constituted treasurer and
paymaster to the garrison there, but was
made prisoner in 1641, at the fatal battle of
Worcester. In recompence of these emi-
nent services, he was named one of the
knights of the Royal Oak, but that order
never taking place, he received the honor
of knighthood in 1663: at which time he
was a commissioner of the alienation office,
surveyor-general of the Outports, and
one of the chief farmers of the Customs.
Sir Edmund Turner's benevolence and
public spirit were exemplary, and several
acts of munificence remain lasting monu-
ments of his character. He endowed the
vicarage of Milton Erneys (the place of his
birth,) with the impropriate tithes of the
parish, while at the same time he rebuilt
the vicarage house and offices. And as
Bishop Kennet expresses himself, " that
his piety to the church might the better be
consecrated by his charity to the poor," he
erected an hospital for six poor persons, and
endowed it with lands to the value of twenty
pounds per annum. At Stoke Rochford he
built the alms house, and at Wragley, in Lin-
colnshire, an hospital for twelve poor per-
sons, whereof six were to be the widows of
clergymen, and the remainder poor men
and women of that town. After perform-
ing various other acts of munificence,
this eminent and excellent person d. in
1707, leaving by his wife, Margaret, daugh-
ter of Sir John Harrison,* knt. of Stoke

* Sir John Harrison gave the whole of the
mannor of Stoke Rochford as a marriage portion,
with his daughter Margaret, to Sir Edmund



Rochford, a daughter Elizabeth, m. to Sir
Justinian Isham, bart. and a son, his suc-

John Turnor, esq. of Stoke Rochford,
who wedded Diana, only child of the Hon.
Algernon Cecil, son of William, Earl of
Salisbury, and had with other issue, who d.

Edmund, his successor.

Dorothy, to. to her cousin, captain

Edmund Tumor, of the Guards.
Diana, to. first, to Robert Feme, esq.
and secondly, to Thomas Branston,
Mr. Tumor d. at Bath, in 1719, and was *.
by his son,

Edmund Turnor, esq. of Stoke Rochford,
who espoused Elizabeth, daughter of Henry
Feme, esq. and co-heir of her brother, by
whom he had,

Edmund, his heir.

John, captain in the Dragoon Guards.

Diana, to. to Bennet Langton, esq. of

Isabella, to. to Lieutenant -General

Alexander Drewry.
Elizabeth, to. to Edward Andrews, esq.
He d. in 1769, and was *. by his eldest son,
Edmund Turnor, esq. of Stoke Rochford,
and of Panton House, who to. Mary, daugh-
ter of John Disney, esq. of Lincoln, and
had issue,

Edmund, his successor.

Turnor. His other children were, by his first

Anne, m. to Sir Richard Fanshawe, ambas-
sador to the court of Spain. This gentle-
man, a scholar and a poet, represented the
University of Oxford in parliament.
By his second wife,

Richard, who m. Audrey, daughter of George,
Lo'd Grantham, and had, inter alios, a son
and successor,

Edward, governor of Fort St. George,
and joint post-master general, whose
only daughter and heiress,

Audrey, m. in 1723, Charles, third
Viscount Townshend.
Mary, m. to Sir William Lytton.

George, to. to Miss Eleanor Hanmer,

and has issue.
Elizabeth-Frances, to. to Samuel Smith,

esq. of Woodhall Park, Herts.
Mary, to. to Sir William Foulis, bart.
Diana, to. to Sir Thomas Whichcote,

Mr. Turnor died in 1805, and was s. by his
eldest son,

Edmund Turnor, esq. of Stoke Rochford,
and of Panton House, F.R.S., F.A.S., and
member of parliament for Midhurst. This
gentleman espoused first, Elizabeth, daugh-
ter of Philip-Bowes Broke, esq. by whom
(who d. in 1801,) he had an only daughter,
Elizabeth-Edmunda, to. to Frederick
Manning, esq.
He to. secondly, Dorothea, daughter of
Lieutenant-Colonel Tucker, and had,
Christopher, his heir.
Mr. Turnor, an eminent antiquary, and the
author of a History of Grantham, d. 19th
March, 1829, aged seventy-four, and was
s. by his eldest son, the present Chris-
topher Turnor, esq. of Stoke Rochford.

Arms — Ermines on a cross quarter,
pierced arg. four fer-de-moulins, sa.

Crest — A lion passant, arg. crowned ot.
with a fer de moulin in his paw.
Erneys, Cecil, Nevile, Ferne, and
Estates — Stoke Rochford, purchased from
the Rochfords, by Sir John Harrison, in
1637, and given with his dau. Margaret, in
marriage, to Sir Edmund Turnor, who made
Stoke his residence, and purchased other
estates in the county of Lincoln.

Seats — Stoke Rochford and Panton
House, both in the county of Lincoln.


GOSSELIN, THOMAS LE MARCHANT, esq. of Bengeo Hall, in the county of
Hertford, vice admiral of the blue, b. 7th May, 1765, to. 18th March, 1809, Sarah,
daughter of Jeremiah Rayment Hadsley, esq. of Ware Priory, in the same county, and
has issue,






The family of Gosselin, of Norman origin,
has long been domiciled in the island of
Jersey, but the date of its first settlement
there cannot now be accurately ascertained.
Robert Gosselin, a distinguished soldier,
did eminent service to King Edward III at
the rescue of Mont Orgueil, from the French,
and was in consequence appointed governor
of that castle, having had at the same time
a grant of the armorial ensigns, since borne
by the family. From this Robert, we pass
to his descendant,

Thomas Gosselin, a jurat of the royal
court of Jersey in 1521, whose son,

Hellier Gosselin, removing into Guern-
sey, m. first, Perotine, daughter of Francis
Henry, of that island, and had issue,
Nicholas, his successor.
Collette, m. first, to Thomas le Mar-
chant, esq. and secondly, to Peter
Pelley, esq. This lady d. in 1621.
Hellier Gosselin wedded two other wives,
but had no other children. He was sworn
in September, 1546, King's Procureur for
Guernsey, was bailiff of the island during
the reigns of Henry VIII. Edward VI.
Mary and Elizabeth, and was elected in
1564, a jurat of the royal court. He d. in
1579, and was s. by his son,

Nicholas Gosselin, esq. one of the clerks
of the council to Queen Elizabeth, and
sworn in 1565, a jurat of the royal court of
Guernsey. He m. Peronelle, daughter of
Louis Lempriere, bailiff of Jersey, and had

Hellier, his successor.
John, king's comptroller, and procu-
reur, sworn a jurat in 1622, d. un-
married in 1626.
Susannah, m. to John de Quetteville,
and had with other issue.

John de Quetteville, bailiff of
Esther, m. to Nicholas Guillemotte, and
had issue.
The elder son,

Hellier Gosselin, esq. was sworn in
1588 king's comptroller, or solicitor general
for Guernsey, and in three years afterwards,
procureur or attorney general for the same
island. He wedded first, Laurence, daugh-
ter of Nicholas Etur, and had, with several
daughters, four sons,

I. Peter, b. in 1584, sworn greffier of
the royal court, in 1610, and jurat in
1627. He m. in 1613, Jane, daugh-
ter of William de Beauvoir, bailiff
of Guernsey, and had issue,

1. Peter, b. in 1622, greffier and
advocate of the royal court, m.
Bertranne, daughter of Michael
de Saumarez, a jurat, and had
several children.

2. Nicholas, d. in 1666.

3. Jane, m. to Peter de Beauvoir,
son of Peter de Beauvoir, of
the Bosq.

4. Elizabeth, m. to the Rev. Ni-
cholas Noe.

5. Susannah.
Mary, m. first, to — Chandler,

esq. and secondly, to Samuel
White, esq.

Esther, in. to Benjamin Guil-
9. Anne.
II. Nicholas, of whose line we are

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 47 of 112)