Cecil Papers
July 1572

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Institute of Historical Research

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1888

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20-21

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'Cecil Papers: July 1572', Calendar of the Cecil Papers in Hatfield House, Volume 2: 1572-1582. (1888), pp. 20-21. URL: http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=109814 Date accessed: 25 October 2014.


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Contents

July 1572

66. The Privy Council.
1572, July 5.Order in the suit between Maryon Pickering and her husband, Anne Bate and her husband, plaintiffs, against Monnes and wife, Lambert and wife, and Stevenson, defendants; concerning copyhold land holden of Lord Wentworth as of his manor of Stebynhethe in Middlesex. Referred, by consent, to Mr. Wilbraham, Attorney of the Court of Wards, and Mr. Fleetwood, Recorder of London.
And as to the freehold land between Pickering and the others, plaintiffs, against Metcalfe and the others, defendants, the same by refusal of Metcalfe is left to the common law.—The 5th of July.
Endorsed by Burghley :—v. Junii (sic) 1572.
1 p.
67. Andreas de Loo to Lord Burghley.
1572, July 6.Has been in prison for nearly five months. Desires that his cause may be heard soon, and, in the meanwhile, that he may be allowed to leave the prison for a few days on account of his health, giving the warden ample security for his return.—The Fleet, 6 July 1572.
Endorsed :—“Andreas de Loos to my Lord, from the Fleet, where he is by the Commissioners for refusing to be examined upon his oath.”
Latin. 1 p.
68. Marine Affairs.
1572, July 7.Declaration by Benjamin Gonson, Treasurer of Marine Causes, of monies spent in the ships commanded to the sea at the Spanish Queen's passing into Spain, &c.—7 July 1572.
1 p.
69. De Croc to Lord Burghley.
1572, July 9.Sent a despatch to M. la Mothe on the 5th inst., and doubts not that it has come to Burghley's hands—as it was addressed to him—and that he has ordered it to be delivered to La Mothe. In like manner desires that this may be delivered to him. The Queen's ambassador and himself are getting on well together. He praises the ambassador in all his letters, and it appears to him (De Croc) that the ambassador acts so plainly in everything he does that he thinks that he has the same opinion of the writer. Both of them are intent on the quiet of this realm, which must come from their Majesties, as among themselves they cannot agree, and neither would come to any settlement. Trusts that the peace may soon be effected.—Leith [Petit Liet], 9 July 1572.
French. 1 p.
70. Examination of Henry Goodyere, Sir Henry Percy, and the Earl of Southampton.
1572, July 9.Examined with reference to the following articles :—(1.) What prisoners they used to talk with, out of their prison, since their committal? (2.) What speech the Earl of Southampton used touching the Duke of Norfolk's death? (3.) What the Earl said of the Duke's children? (4.) What he said of the Earl of Leicester, or of any other, and whether he said that the Earl of Leicester was the cause of the Duke's death, and that he trusted that the said Earl should come to suffer in the same place where the Duke died.
Examinations signed.
pp. [Murdin, pp. 222–224. In extenso.]