Henry VIII
June 1545, 26-30

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James Gairdner and R. H. Brodie (editors)

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1905

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'Henry VIII: June 1545, 26-30', Letters and Papers, Foreign and Domestic, Henry VIII, Volume 20 Part 1: January-July 1545 (1905), pp. 500-532. URL: http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=80402 Date accessed: 20 September 2014.


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June 1545, 26-30

26 June.1040. The Privy Council noms des principaux .
Dasent's
A. P. C, 202.
Meeting at Dartford, 26 June. Present: Master of the Horse, Wingfield, Paget. Business :—Letter directed to the earl of Hertford, lieutenant general in the North, to receive and place one Forbows, Scottishman, as long as he should behave honestly.
26 June.1041. Robert Holdych to Norfolk.
R. O.Received the enclosed letters this Friday at the time of high mass by a lad of Robert Folkard, the post at Thetford, who received them from the post of Newmerkett "unclosed as they now be ; to the witness whereof he called iij. of his honest neighbours, and the same post of Newmerkett made answer that he received them likewise." From your house at Kenynghale, Friday, at noon, 26 June ao 37o
Hol, p. 1. Add.
26 June.1042. Hertford, Tunstall and Sadler to Henry VIII.
R. O.Learn this morning from Sir Robert Bowes, warden of the Middle Marches, the death of Sir Cuthbert Ratclif, who was constable of Alnewike castle and learned steward of all the King's lands in Northumberland which were the late Earl of Northumberland's. The constableship includes the leading of the men of the lordship and was ever thought convenient for the Warden of the Middle Marches; and so was given to Sir Cuthbert when he was warden. Sir Robert Bowes, having no patrimony in that country, desires the said offices, so as to be more able to serve in the office of wardenry; and the writers think that thus "the same should be well employed." Dernton, 26 June 1545. Signed.
P. 1. Add. Endd.
26 June.1043. Thomas Lord Poynings to Henry VIII.
R. O.Yesternight "Hipolito Marine came hither out of France and hath opened such matter unto me as I have thought good to send him unto your Highness for the declaration of the same." He has always shown desire to serve. Boulloigne, 26 June 1545. Signed.
P. 1. Add. Endd.
26 June.1044. Thirlby and Others to Paget.
R. O.Wrote to the King of their doings yesterday and have talked of the same matters today. Beg him to signify to the King that today communication was first of a mariner of these parts, who, being hired to carry malt to Bulloyn, sold a portion of it in Zeland, and then of Mr. Forman and Marten Calley, whose case had now lasted seven or eight years; and the writers set forth the delay of the King's subjects, both here and in Spain, and the clamour for quick despatch of matters of the Emperor's subjects in England, and the ill usage of the King's subjects in Spain. All this they did very gently, by way of complaint, not forgetting these letters of reprisal in Spain, &c. Chapuis said that, upon yesterday's talk, he had written to the Emperor of those letters, which he would not call reprisals, and signified his opinion against granting such process without a previous request of justice; he thought that the Prince of Spain had been moved to grant them because Renegar was not punished and still retained the goods, who was known before to be but a poor man, and the Emperor's subjects were so handled upon the seas that they dare not continue their traffic. The writers answered that by this reprisal one man was troubled for another's act, contrary to the treaty; Renegar was treated in England like any other merchantman, having used no guile nor fraud in his doings. "Well," said Chapuis, "I warrant you, let those things be restored again, and all your things in Spayn shall be released; and I have also written yesterday to the Emperor that I thought the cause that we went no further forwards in those private causes was because the King s Majesty and his Council was much busied in matters of war at home." Replied that they took the matter of Burgos as answered, in that of Jasper Duch answer was expected, and as for the jewels sentence was given in England. The Emperor's people said that that sentence was "too ill to be called a sentence," and talked much of the necessity of the old amity and redress of occasions to the contrary; and the writers reminded them that there must be equality of redress and a friendly understanding, so that one man's lewd act should not be set forth as a thing done by the King's commandment. They suggested that men's goods should be delivered "upon caution" when taken; and Chapuys asked that the writings herewith might be sent to the lord Privy Seal, who knew of the matter, and that Mr. Mylles of Hampton might be examined therein. They promised that Mr. Forman's matter should be ended without delay; mary, it may not be called to the Diet because depending in the court of Brabant, "from whence the Emperor can call no matter, as they say. We told them that if the Brabantiers would not answer here for any matter, we thought by the same reason no Englishman should answer any of their complaints here." Burbarough, 26 June. Signed: Tho. Westm: Will'm Petre: Edward Carne: T. Chambrelain.
In Petre's hand, pp. 5. Add. Endd.: 1545.
26 June.1045. Vaughan to Thirlby and Petre.
R. O.Has nothing to write, as the world is so still. Lately saw letters written to Jasper Dowche from Lyons in which certain merchants of Florence desired a finance for the French king of 400,000 cr. They offered 5 per cent, for the mart, which is for the year 20 per cent., and to bind Paris, Lyons and another French town for the payment, but are not likely to be sped. Hears of miserable want of victuals throughout Picardy, Normandy and Brytayn, besides the country that the Emperor wasted. The foreign soldiers are weary and the French King's own subjects in despair. Thinks it likely that the Scots, losing hope of aid from France, will yield. The High Dutch swear "by Godtz maght and craght that zer ist geyn ander conynk dan der coenynk van Enghelland." Hopes that God will subdue the King's enemies "by other means than we look for." Frenchmen everywhere are "violently drawn to enter either by land or sea against us, so much they fear to meet with us." Andwerp, 26 June.
Here is a foolish muttering that the Emperor has written to his ambassador in England that unless the Spaniards are satisfied our merchants shall be arrested again. Pray commend me to Mr. Caern and Mr. Chamberlayn.
Hoi., p.l. Add.: To, etc., "my lorde of Westm., and Sr. Wm. Peter, knyght, commyssarys for the K's mate for the Dyet of Calles and Burborughe." Endd.: 1545.
26 June.1046. Wotton to Paget.
R. O.
St. P., x. 487.
Since the departure of Nicholas the Courier, has written twice by the ordinary "staffette" who goes weekly to Andwerpe, and, now last, by a merchant Spaniard who left the day after Paget's last letter came. The Emperor, who at first was earnest to induce the Protestants to his requests, does not now press them; and Count Palatine Frederic has undertaken to mediate between him and the Catholics and the Evangelics, who seven or eight days ago presented their mind in writing. Cannot yet learn whether the Count meddles therein of himself, or at the request of the Protestants or the Emperor, to whom this would give a pretext to await truce with the Turk, an answer from Rome, the "success of our affairs with our enemies" or whatever else it is that he looks for. The bps. of Mentz and Tryer, whom the Catholics will doubtless follow, have said that they have already submitted to the Emperor and General Council of Trent, and it would not be convenient that any inferior should meddle therein; so that it is not apparent what good the Palatine can do. The Protestants must have referred to their masters before delivering this writing to the Palatine; and therefore the Protestants' commissaries here must have known of this mediation a good while ago, and yet they seem not to have made Mr. Bucler and Mr. Monte privy to it; "yea, and bear men in hand that they are expressly commanded that they shall show nobody what they have put up to the Palatine." Received Paget's letter by Ludovicus Montius, who will address his to Antonio Bruschetto and send them to Giovanne Thomaso Crivello, who ever follows this Court (and is factor to John Carle who was with Paget in Andwarpe), with a request that they may be given to Wotton to forward. Montius departed on Monday, 22nd inst., and delivered the letters to Bruschetto sent herewith. He said, at his departure, that John Baptista Castaldo told him that El Secco, who (as Wotton wrote) goes by Hungary to the Turk, had of the Emperor 10,000 ducats and left Vienna on the 8th inst. with four wagons covered with silk. "These Italians" learn from Venice and Rome that one of Polyn's men has brought to Venice the Turk's safeconduct for the ambassadors of the Emperor and French king to come to him, and that the Turk, Sultana and Porta are returned to Constantinople and their army dismissed, save 25 galleys, galleots and foists that go to Rhodes or Argiere. Both about the Turk and at Venice it is taken as certain that the truce will be made. One letter stated that the Turk would agree to it only if the Emperor will deliver Milan to the French king; other letters said that he agreed the more easily thereto because, intending to make a son of his (by his second wife) king of Hungary, he would fortify that which he has already taken there. Here are some captains commanded to attend the Emperor and king of Romans. Some say that the Emperor will have 3,000 men to attend upon him, others that he sends an army to Argiers. Men begin to say that he will go hence to Metz; if so, it may be to see to affairs of Lorayne. On Midsummer Day the Nuncio was in strait council with the Emperor, and, albeit the Cardinal of Austburgh and others from the bishop of Rome were present, the Emperor and Nuncio twice or thrice went into an inner chamber to consult apart. The Frenchmen have made a new victory of the old skirmish at Murehowse, and show a bill (herewith) of the names of many lords, knights and captains killed. This court and town are full of this news, as of a thing done very lately; but Wotton declares how it was done and trusts that this French vainglory will be ridiculed. Was perplexed until he saw the bill; but, seeing there the names of Sir Ralph Ewers, Sir Brian Lay ton and lord Ogell, perceived that God had raised them from death again to show that He is still able to work a miracle, and that they, seeking revenge for their handling by the Scots at Murehowse, were again slain. If it please God "to revive Le Grant Londrois (fn. 1) again, I warrant you he will not be so mad to go any more to such pastimes pour son plaisir." It is bruited that great part of the French navy coming from Marseilles is drowned in a tempest, and amongst others Petro Strozza. It is pity that his fellow Polyn did not keep him company. "I pray God that these may be the best news that the bishop of Rome shall hear any day these three years; for longer I trust he will not live." The Duke of Lorayne has made the Emperor tutor of his children. But for his vain hope for Mylan and thirst to recover Boleyn, the French king might attempt somewhat upon Barre and Lorayne. The Prince of Piedmont is fallen sick by the way. Landenbergh's men laid wait for me the morrow after Ascension Day, betwixt Metz and Oppenham, and still have an eye upon me, so that I dare not ride out of the gate. Any of the King's ministers or subjects that can pay money will be in danger here; and if one be taken neither Emperor, King nor Princes can help the matter until his takers have that they demand. Mons. de la Roche, the president of Rone and another have arrived as ambassadors, out of France. Knows not whether they come from the French king or the King of Navarre; but one of them is the King of Navarre's secretary. Wormes, 26 June 1545. Signed.
Pp. 5. Add. Endd.
R. O.2. "Se sont les noms des principaux des Angloys qui ont este thuez par les Escoussois a la journee dautremer qui sont venuz despuys a cognoissance."
"Messire Raulf Evirys, lieuten. du Roy Dangleterre. Messr. Hary d'Eviris, cappitaine de Beruitz. Messr. Thomas Veddrinton, chevalier. Messr. Thomas Delawal, chlr. de Galles. My lord Ogill. Messr. Robert Fenitz, chlr., sr. de Varlenton. Messr. Briant Lauton, cappne de Moran. Le filz aysne du cappne de Verty. Maistre Bassard, cappitaine d'une bande. Le Grand Londroys avec sa bande, qui estoit venu pour son plaisir pour voir la guerre d'Escosse." Maistre Awane, Maistre Constable, my lord de Triuloc, Maistre Morton, Maistre Sorbo, Maistre Rotibo, my lord Trarpheton, Maistre Foster, George Fenitz, my lord Roddrunne, captains. "My lord Wennyris et la Deffallaw et leurs garnisons. Robert Horste, cappno dune bande. My lorde Cornowal et sa bande. Maistre Tempest et tout sa bande d'Yrlandoys. Maistre Selby et sa bande. Maistre Cognestable de Marmeduc et sa garnison. Tous les susditz ont este thuez a ladite journee.
"L'artillerie gaignee audit lieu.
"Une collourine basterde. Une collourine moyenne. Troys cens arquebutes acrocq. Et quelques charetes chargees d'arquebuttes et aultres bastons de guerre. Une charrette chargee de flesches.
"Les Escossoys mortz a ladite journee.
"James Legan, bailiff du Peter Lict (du Petit Lit, i.e. of Leith). Thomas Legan de Lilleburg. Et une paige.
"Les seigneurs d'Escossois qui se trouvarent a la deffaicte desdits Angloys avec le Sr. Gouverneur.
"Le Conte d'Angoux. My lorde Somyrwal. My lorde Borthie. My lorde Ceten. My lorde Zestyrn."
In the handwriting of Wotton's clerk, pp. 2.
26 June.1047. Bucler and Mont to Henry VIII.
R. O.
St. P.. x 485.
Continually solicit the ambassadors of the Protestants for their masters' answer touching the matters in treaty. This day the said ambassadors certify that they look shortly to have answer to certain articles sent to their masters' chief confederates. The Landyrave sent his resolute mind and commission a fortnight past to go through, and labours the chief states of that confederacy (as his ambassador affirms) to further that purpose. His commissaries here showed a letter of his, of the 15th inst., to learn whether the men gathered by Peter of Gelders about the river of Albis were for Henry; that, if so, he and the duke of Lunenburgh might be instructed thereof, for otherwise they would not suffer men of war to be levied or conducted that way, lest they should be employed against themselves. Mentioned this in last letters, and also that they had caused Lnnenburgh's ambassadors to write to his master that they were for Henry.
Dr. Viglius, of the Emperor's Council, is sent to entreat the duke of Baviere to take Ferdinando's second daughter for his son, instead of the eldest, as promised, in order that Orleans may have the eldest. Another French ambassador arrrived four days past, and also an ambassador from the king of Polonia, to the States of the Empire. What end this Diet will take is still uncertain. Wormbs, 26 June. Signed.
Partly in cipher (with contemporary deciphering interlined), pp. 2. Add. Endd.: 1545.
26 June.1048. Bucler and Mont to Paget.
R. O.Have, as they write to the King, done all they can for the expedition of the matter mentioned in Paget's last letters, and trust to have resolute answer shortly. Bucler has been troubled with ague but is somewhat amended. "We be continuallie cryed appon of the Landgrave that he might have knowlege, when, and what, men be made in any dominion of his or his frendes," and by his chancellor required this day to mention it in our next letters, that they may be despatched from such impediments as without his master's help they are likely to have. Wormbs, 26 June. Signed.
P 1. Some words in cipher. Add. Endd.: 1545.
26 June.1049. Privy Council of Scotland.
Regist., 6
[abstract]
Acts of Parlt.
of Sc, ii.594.
Meeting at Stirling, 26 June 1545. Present: Queen, Governor, Cardinal, bps. of Dunblane and Orkney, earls of Huntly, Argyle, Bothuell, Cassillis, Glencairn, Rothes, Montrose, and Menteith, abbots of Paisley, Dumfermling, Lundoris, Glenluce, Dundrynane, and Culross, lords Flemyng, Ruthven, Ross, Setoun, Yestir, Hume, Lindesay of Byris, Glammys, Somervel, Methven and Simple, masters of Eglintoun, Rothes, Simple and Montrose, Sir George Douglas, Sir John Campbell, the sheriff of Aire, [the lairds of] Garolis, Lochinver, Blarquhan, Bargany, J . . . . ., Ninian Crechtoun, Coldounknowis, Cesfurd and Sauchty. Business:— Upon the announcement of Mons. Lorge, sent from France with men of war, both horse and foot, that all under him are ready at command; declaration that since the King of France has shown such friendship all are ready to do their utmost either to defend the realm or to invade England. Signed (fifty-four signatures). Angus, Huntley, Argyle, Bothwell, Rothes and Glencarn chosen to sit with the Queen, Governor and Cardinal to conclude upon the conduct of the war.
27 June.1050. Wool Packing.
Soc. of Ant.
Procl., ii. 153.
Mandate to the sheriff of Lincoln to make proclamation that no person shall undertake to wind or fold wool within the county of Lincoln without first taking oath before two justices of the peace (one of whom shall be of the quorum) or else before the mayor of the Staple of Westminster to wind or fold truly, "without leaving or putting within any fleece or fleeces any manner of clockettes, lockes, handershankes, tailes, pessellys, washlockes, stones, sand, dust or any wool of worse nature or growing than the same fleece is" or any other filth which may impair the fleece or make it weightier; upon pain of ten days' imprisonment and then to be set on the pillory in the next market town "with a fleece of wool hanging about his neck." And no grower, breeder, brogger or gatherer of wool shall employ winders not authorised as above.
The preamble states that the Act of 27 Edw. III. ordaining that all wool packers and winders should take oath before the mayor and constables of the staple of Westminster has of late been set at nought by tailors, weavers, cordwainers, barbers, husbandmen and other artificers taking upon themselves to wind wool, and, by procurement of owners and breeders, putting in "sand, stone, dust, pitch, tar, clay, iron, lead, double marks, shurlockes, dung, lambswool and other 'deceavable' things." Westm., 27 June 37 Hen. VIII.
Modem copy, pp. 2.
27 June.1051. Norfolk to Paget.
R. O.Thanks for the news in your letters which I received, this night past, opened, as appears by my steward's letter herewith. "Some of the posts have played the false knave by the way. Letters sealed without a label through them is easy to be opened." Since coming from my house on Monday last I have ridden all along the sea coasts of Norfolk and Suffolk and ordered the beacons according to my instructions. All men are well minded to resist a landing in these parts saying "My lord, if they come, for God's sake bring us between the sea and them, that we may fight with them ere they get their ships again." The men of the coasts are all mariners and either gone to sea to serve the King or else into Iselond; but I see no danger of an army royal landing except at Yarmouthe, the only safe harbour for their ships. At my other being there I devised bulwarks and platforms for ordnance and ramparts; in making which the inhabitants have been wonderfully diligent, and their rampart within the town is now half a mile long, as high in places as the vamewre and so broad that carts go upon it. If the enemies give them a month or six weeks more the town will not be lost before I shall be with them. Begs that the bailiffs and inhabitants may have some letter of thanks for what they have done. So much work done at Calice, Guysnes, Boleyne, Barwyck or Carlisle would have cost the King above 1,000 mks. Trusts that, notwithstanding the late coming of the commissions for the anticipation, the money will be levied soon after the appointed day. Has now perused all the coasts, and on Monday night will be at Norwich to meet the gentlemen of Norfolk. Today a good number of Suffolk will be with him at his castle of Framlingham. "From a servant's house of mine called Jhon Sone near unto Orforde Nasse," 27 June. Signed.
Pp.2. Add. Endd.: 1545.
27 June.1052. Hertford, Tunstall and Sadler to Henry VIII.
R. O.
St. P., v. 463.
Send letters from Wharton to Hertford, and others from Maxwell to the King. Albeit little fruit is likely to ensue of Maxwell's doings, his remaining at Carlisle may serve to increase the suspicion between the parties of the Governor and Cardinal and of Anguishe and also may some what stay his friends; who, if he returned into the South, would lose all hope of his relief, and then the factions of the Governor and Anguishe might unite. After this convention now held at Sterling, if no effect follows of his proceedings, Hertford will send him up, and begs to know where to send him if the King and Council are not then about London. Dernton, 27 June 1545. Signed.
P. 1. Add. Endd.
27 June.1053. Thirlby and Petrb to Wotton.
Galba B. x.,
225.
B. M.
Schanz,
Englische
Handels-
politik,
ii. 350.
He will think these letters, which they are commanded to write, scarcely worth thanks; but they are glad to have a messenger by whom to thank him for his letters and news. Have received at their Diet as much meat as he at his, with "good householde wardes before dinner to quicken our appetites." On either side have been given in articles general and particular, the one containing injuries pretended to be done to all merchants, the other touching particular persons. Cannot yet write the answers made, but mean to send him a copy of all. The other side "wreste and glose the treaties as they list;" and, although the agreement at Bruxelles was general, they say (by command of the Emperor and Regent) that it is limited from the time of the arrest in Flanders, or at the most from the last treaty, and so refuse to hear matters done earlier when, during the wars between the Emperor and France, our merchants suffered much and seldom got justice, especially in Spain, many of them being undone in following their suits, whereas Spaniards must be heard forthwith and that by the Privy Council and cry out as though all treaties were broken. They complain much of four matters:—1. That of Jasper Duche, in which we can scarce yet get them to declare what portion of the goods belonged to Jasper. 2. The matter of Burg[is], wherein it seems plain that the goods claimed for the men of Burgis belonged to the French king's subjects; and, at the suit of those who laded them, all our merchants (about 60) were arrested in France, and their goods to the value of above 12,000l. taken for satisfaction of the said persons, as we prove by depositions and the copy of a process then made in France, when they were called the French king's subjects (as indeed they have been used during the wars, and two of them still dwell, married, at Rowan). 3. The matter of certain jewels confiscated by judgment in the Exchequer; for although they will not call to this Diet things depending in their courts, they would not be denied this which was settled in England almost four years past. 4. A matter concerning Antinorie and Carolo, Italians now in Antwarpe, for wares taken from Frenchmen who had previously taken them from the said Italians, whom they would account the Emperor's subjects because dwelling in Antwerp, although Spaniards dwelling in France may in no wise be called French subjects. This last matter was only lately proponed and has not yet been much spoken of.
It seems not amiss, on the Emperor's speaking of our being here, that you should open some of these things to him, which may be otherwise reported. We send copy of our letters lately sent to the King. "And these serve you for one course. I would we might course so as all things might be well ended. We have heard in times past that the diet once taken hath cured great diseases, and now we think that two diets be well taken if they bring not in more diseases than were before." Commendations to Mr. Buckler and Mr. Mounte, "and by the next we will be our own messengers.' Burborough, 27 June.
Copy, pp. 3.
Lansd. MS.2 Later conv of the above
171 f. 75.
B.M.
Pp. 3.
27 June.1054. Privy Council of Scotland.
Regist., 6.Meeting, 27 June. Present: Queen, Governor, Cardinal, earls of Angus, Huntly, Argyle, Bothwell, Rothes, Glencarne. Business: As no macers come to wait upon their office, they are discharged until they obtain a new dispensation from the Governor and assurance is taken for peace between George Douglas and the young laird of Drummelyair on the one part and Earl Bothwell and Lord Flemyng on the other. The Governor's secret council being fixed by Act, previous acts touching the same are discharged. Disputes between Argyle and Robt. Douglas of Lochleven, and between Cassillis and the abbey of Glenluse.
27 & 281055. The Privy Council.
June.
Dasent's
A.P.C., 203.
Meeting at Greenwich, 27 June. Present: Chancellor, Suffolk, Essex, St. John, Gage, Browne, Wingfield, Paget, Baker. No business recorded.
Meeting at Greenwich, 28 June. Present: the above except Essex and Baker. Business: Edw. Legent, master of the Jesus of Calais, complaining that the mayor of Rye demanded 5s. head money for every prisoner brought thither, had letters to the mayor to take no such exaction unless it had been customary. Roger Wentworth and John Wybarde, having provided victuals, had warrant to Tuke for 30l. l6s. 5d. surplusage of their account. Lord St. John had warrant to Sir John Williams for 200l., for the mayor of Pole, for fortifications there. John Mueller and Nicolas Taphorne had passport to return beyond sea; "and Deryk Bourne had letters placcardes not to be interrupted for the debts of his brother here in England," who repaired hither from beyond sea for the King's affairs.
28 June.1056. Thirlby and Petre to Paget.
R. O.By their letters to the King he will see what talk they have had with Chapuys and "may gather what the fox meaneth." He said that the Emperor lost much by this peace with France and might have had as good conditions if he had been prisoner, for he gave up Burgundie and Myllan, but would rather do so than continue the wars, to the undoing of Christendom, especially as he obtained his object, the breaking of the league with the Turk; and why should not the King, likewise, for the unity of Christendom, forego Bolloyn now that he had the honor and victory both by land and sea? Replied that the French king "would make often confederacies with the Turk if for the leaving thereof he may be so hired," and it was vain to talk of leaving Bolloyn. Answer is come from Roan touching the matter of Burgos, but the writers know not yet what it is. As to the jewels Chapuys said that, if in England, he would sue to the King "for some licence for a relief of the infants." Had a long and friendly talk, in which Chapuys protested his desire to serve the King. He again moved that the Spaniards might have their goods under caution. Beg to know the King's pleasure touching Jasper Duche and the jewels, and whether the King would grant any licence; also what to answer in the matter of John Carlo and Antinory. Have not spoken of going to Cales; for Chapuys would at once say (as he did at Graveling) "that it is done because he shall not be there". It will be thought to be done for delay and to seek occasion of breaking up; and now upon the rumored approach of the French and sending of soldiers thither it will never be assented to. As the King remits it to their discretion, the writers think best to stay therein till further instructions. Burbarough, 28 June. Signed.
In Petre's hand, pp. 3. Add. Endd.: 1545.
28 June.1057. Wotton to Paget.
R. O.Bearer, Gregorio Mambilla, is a Genoese gentleman going into England to proffer the King his service. He is recommended to Wotton as experienced in wars by land and sea and has with him an "ingiegnier" cunning in fortification and expugnation. Showed him that the King was already provided with such men; but could not honestly refuse him this letter; and desires Paget to assist him. Wormes, 28 June 1645. Signed.
P. 1. Add. Endd.
28 June.1058. Edmond Harvel to Henry VIII.
R. O.
St. P., A. 491.
By his last, of the 7th inst., signified the arrival of the Emperor's secretary Girardo, who departed with Moluco, the French orator, the 23rd inst., as ambassadors to the Turk. Truce between the said Princes and the Turk is thought to be concluded already for five years. These proceedings are greatly to be suspected by other Christian princes and the more considering how earnestly the Emperor takes "the Bishop's" part. Cardinal Fernesye returned to Rome well satisfied, and declared in Consistory that the Emperor gave the Bishop liberty to do as he pleased concerning the Council, promising to take arms against such Protestants as refused to come to Trent. A post was thereupon despatched to the three legates in Trent to begin the Council without delay; which post goes on to the Emperor with the Bishop's promise to spend all the goods of himself and the whole clergy in this cause. The above is written from Rome, but many give it no credit, thinking that affairs between the Emperor and Bishop pass secretly and that the Bishop labours to give Parma and Plaisance to his nephew Signor Octavio by the Emperor's consent, for the chief care of this ambitious bishop is to make his house great. Instead of 4,000 men against England the Bishop will give 16,000 cr. a month to the French king, who refuses the service of Italians, lest they should pass over to England. Is continually visited by captains of reputation offering service, as lately by the Signor Hercule Visconte, of Milan, who served the French king about 15 years and sends a letter (herewith) to Sir John Wallop, his old acquaintance. The Marquis of Guasto is gone to the Emperor with 300 horse, and Don Ferrante Gonzaga shall depart to the Emperor shortly. The Bishop lately made hot practices to this Signory to remove Ludovico de Larme as a dangerous man and servant of the king of England; but the Signory answered that their city was open to all and the King in good amity with them. These jealous people are not pleased to see bands of captains in their city, as lately in Vincentia the rectors commanded Philipo Pini to depart with all his men; who, at Harvel's suit, was revoked and lay at Padua, but the rectors there will have none of his captains tarry with him. The Bishop has got knowledge of the practices of Signor Lois Gonzaga, and fears that the King will procure him displeasure in Italy. Venice, 28 June 1545.
Hoi, pp. 3. Add. Endd.
28 June.1059. Privy Council of Scotland.
Regist. 8
[abstract].
Acts of
Parlt. of Sc.
ii. 595.
Meeting 28 June 1545. Present: Queen, Governor, Cardinal, bps. of Dunblane and Orkney, earls of Angus, Huntly, Argyle, Bothwell, Rothes, Glencarn, Cassillis, Montrose and Menteith, abbots of Paisley, Dumfermling, Cupar, Culross and Lundores, lords Fleming, Ruthven, Lindesay, Setoun, Somervell, Drummond, Simple, Hay of Yester, Crechtoun, Methven, Drummond, Simple and Elphinston, lord Stewart of Uchiltre, and lord Hume. Business:—It is ordained, in pursuance of the order already taken upon the proposition of Mons. Lorge, that a great and universal army shall be raised of the whole realm, and proclamation made that all men between 60 and 16 come forward to Rosling Moor by 28 July next, victualled for one month, to pass forward with the Governor: Signed by the Queen, Governor, Cardinal, Angus, Huntly, Argyle, Bothwell and Rothes.
29 June.1060. Bishopric of Llandaff.
See Grants in June, No. 55.
29 June.1061. The Privy Council.
Dasent's
A. P. C, 204.
Meeting at Greenwich, 29 June. Present: Chancellor, Suffolk, St. John, Gage, Browne, Wingfield, Paget. Business:—Wm. Harvy had warrant to Sir John Williams for 5,000l. to be conveyed to the treasurer of Boulogne, and 20l. for his costs; Hugh Concel warrant for 2,000l. for Calais and 5,000l. for Boulogne, and 20l. for his costs; Wm. Brakenburye warrant to Sir Edm. Peckham for 20,000l. for the North and 100l. for his costs; and ——(blank) warrant for 6,000l. for Portsmouth. Letters to the customer of Pole to deliver to Wm. Newman certain canvas and money derived from sale of goods taken by Freman, of Calais, and Peere, which proved to be Spaniards' goods. Warrant addressed to Williams for 800l. for fortifications about Quinborough, and 100l. for repair of fortresses beside Gravesend and at Tylborough whereof Erley, Burston and Crane are captains.
29 June.1062. Paget to Gaspar Duchy.
R. O.Received his letters of — —(blank) June describing his business with the Foulkers touching the matter of jewels, and has informed the King. Writes fully to Mr. Stephen Vaughan, with charge to communicate the whole to him. Grenewich, 29 June.
French. Draft in Paget's hand, p. 1. Endd.: Mr. Secr. Mr. Paget, xxixo Junii, to Jaspar Douchy.
29 June.1063. Privy Council of Scotland.
Regist., 8
[abstract].
Acts of Parlt.
of Sc, ii. 596.
Meeting at Stirling, 29 June 1545. Present: the Queen and Governor. All the lords, barons and gentlemen presently convened declared the act above written (entered under 28 June for the muster of an army) was well devised and should be executed. These lords chosen to remain with the Governor, at least four or five of them for two months as shall hereafter be devised, to counsel him (and the Queen mother to be present at all matters between realm and realm), viz., Cardinal, abp. of Glasgow, bps. of Galloway, Dunblane and Orkney, abbots of Dumfermling, Paisley and Cupar, earls of Angus, Huntly, Argyle, Bothwel, Merschell, Glencarn, Rothes and Montrose, lords Fleming and Ruthven, the knight of Caldor, the Secretary, Comptroller, Clerk of Register and Advocate. It is ordained that the Cardinal, bp. of Dunblane, abbot of Dumfermling and earl of Rothes shall keep the two months from 1 July next, and thereafter every four to keep their two months as shall be devised by the Governor and secret council. It is ordained that no gifts shall pass without the subscription of three of the following, whereof the Cardinal shall always be one, viz.:—The Cardinal, bp. of Orkney, abbot of Dumfermling, earl of Rothes, Secretary and Clerk of Register.
Regist., 8.Same day. Alienation by Wm. earl of Glencarne of lands to his son Hew.
29 June.1064. Thirlby and Petre to Henry VIII.
R. O.
St. P., x. 493.
As instructed by the Council, have talked again with Chapuys touching the things whereof they wrote on the 18th inst.; but could get no further explanation why he asked "what hurt were it if your Majesty did subscribe to the treaty with France?" When the writers said that they had never seen that treaty, he said that if he had it they should see it; and he hinted that two French cardinals had moved the Emperor for a straiter amity with France, because Henry, although named as a principal contrahent in his late agreement with France, had not allowed it. The subscription would, he said, stop such objections and also take away suspicions arising by the taking of the Emperor's subjects and forbearing of English traffic into Spain and these countries. Reminded him that they had already stated reasons which discouraged the English from resorting to these countries; and set forth their ill handling in Spain, where shameful "exceptions" touching the King's dignity were admitted in public processes, and where there was a new arrest of his subjects. Chapuys said that he liked not the general stay and grant of reprisals in Spain, and had written and would write again to the Emperor therein; and he also seemed offended at "those exceptions." Spoke roundly of the strangeness of taking every light complaint for truth and every man's private act for a breach of the treaty. Chapuys said little, but wished that all occasions of pique were taken away; only three of the matters here were great, but there should be a stay made in the others also, for Judas non dormit; he had written to the Emperor not to credit every Spaniard's complaint and why fewer English merchants came hither, and he would do his best to conserve the amity in which he was a minister. Finally, as they were departing he called them again, and said that if they knew anything that the King would have the Emperor do, or any means to restore a good peace he would do his best therein. In his talk of a peace he said that the Emperor had written to him to devise therein, and he wished that the Emperor had some good occasion to travail therein. Told him that Henry entered the wars for God's sake, the benefit of Christendom and love to the Emperor, and would always listen to honorable conditions of peace. He said that in such weighty matters the Emperor's meddling might be resented, the one side would keep Boulloyn and the other would have it; and the Dolphin would be more earnest to have it than his father, for his wife descends from the earls of Bulloyn and gives their arms. Answered that though the wars should last these 20 years Bulloyn would not be given up. Took occasion, in communing of the Emperor and of the Diet, to declare the cause of Mr. Mownt's being there. Chapuys only said that it was well to have intelligence from all places, and commended the man, whom he knew to be witty. Burborough, 29 June 1545. Signed.
Pp. 6. Add. Endd.
29 June.1065. Petre to Paget.
R. O.We have written to Mr. Wotton, by Francisco, a short remembrance of our doings here, and sent him copies of three of our letters to the King; and are now making copies for him of the whole articles and answers of both sides. The letter herewith has just been delivered to my lord of Westminster from Mr. Vaughan. Thanks for writing to my wife, though she seems scarcely to credit your report touching my coming home. As for my suit, Mr. Chancellor of the Augmentations writes to me that the master of the Horse has spoken to him in favour of Lord Laware. If you help me not it will be to my rebuke,—this journey in Hampshire will give you occasion to speak with Lord Laware. I have written to Mr. Chancellor that, rather than fail, I would give him 100l. If you will remind my lord Chancellor also of it, doubtless, "through your good means the thing may be well ended." Burbarough, 29 June.
Hol.,p.1. Add. Endd.: 1545.
29 June.1066. Chapuys to Charles. V.
Spanish
Calendar,
viii. No. 81.
Today Westminster and Petre came to visit him and he reminded them how necessary it was to redress the injuries of the Emperor's subjects. They showed two letters stating that wine belonging to merchants of Lille had been restored. A ship belonging to Quintana de Done, merchant of Burgos, is also restored, against security, and he hopes to recover his principal ship on similar conditions. There seems, therefore, a chance of remedy without resorting to the counter arrest. The difficulty lies with the Burgos ships seized before the war, in which matter the English got the merchants themselves to testify that they had been indemnified out of English goods seized at Rouen; but authentic documents now obtained from Rouen disprove this.
Westminster and Petre said that Paget wrote that the King was pleased with Chapuys' recent conversation with them, and surprised that the Emperor's ambassador had not spoken of peace or truce. Replied that probably the Emperor awaited a favourable opportunity, without which his intervention would only result in a slight to his own dignity, and doubtless his ministers in France lost no chance of influencing the King of France; now was the opportunity, could they suggest anything, or was it too late? They answered that their wit did not reach so far as to understand the means, and Chapuys knew their master's temper as well as they. Replied that before leaving England he had suggested to the Chancellor and Suffolk the keeping of Boulogne by a third party; but they only asked who the third party could be and he did not think proper to mention the Emperor. No answer was given, and Petre changed the conversation, saying that Paget did not understand why Chapuys stated that the King ought to ratify the Emperor's peace with France. Replied that, admitting that it was made with the King's consent, such ratification was necessary that the King might avail himself of the reservation in his favour therein stipulated, and also of the reference of his claims to the Emperor's arbitration, besides stopping the French from urging that as the King failed to confirm it the Emperor was nowise bound to him. Reverting to the main point, they said that their master, although likely to prevail against the French, would not refuse an honorable peace, but he would not have the restitution of Boulogne even mentioned. Reminded them that ever since the King's predecessors conquered Calais they had had their hands full in holding it; no doubt Boulogne would be a great advantage to England if it could be held peaceably, but it was to be feared that the French would make it only a costly burden. Made it clear that this and other conversation was unofficial and that he wished neither to persuade nor dissuade them about Boulogne; and he gathered from their words and demeanour that the King might surrender Boulogne for reasonable compensation, if the request came from the Emperor and his vanity was flattered by his being represented as condescending to peace for the sake of Christendom. To bring in the subject of the King's resources, mentioned that the French hoped that the King was short of money since he raised a loan at Antwerp at so high interest at the beginning of the war, and before leaving London compelled the citizens to buy revenues of his which exceeded not 100,000 ducats; but he (Chapuys) thought that the King had as good an excuse for borrowing as the French had when at the time of the Emperor's election they borrowed vast sums, of Florentines and other merchants at Lyons, and of the Swiss, to keep the money, as they alleged, from the Fucars and other German companies and attach the Swiss to their interest. Westminster and Petre, however, would not be drawn, but changed the conversation by begging Chapuys to use his influence that the ambassador in England might resume the talk about peace or truce. They repeated their complaint that the English in Spain were excluded from the tribunals as heretics, and even their King vilified by that title. As De Roeulx had sent information of Madame d'Etampes secretary being at Boulogne and the Cardinal of Medon expected there, Chapuys said that he had hoped they brought news upon which he might congratulate them that a personage had come from France to Boulogne to treat for peace. They protested that they had heard nothing about it. Bourbourg, 29 June 1545.
Endd. as received at Worms the 8th of the same month (sic).
29 June.1067. Vaughan to the Council.
R. O.A man of these countries who serves the King's merchants here in "ploying and folding of linen cloths called Gentishe cloths" told Vaughan that, having received an oath of the merchants, and having his living by them, he felt bound to discover a practise against the King, and said that certain captains whom he knew not gathered men in Andwerp and other towns hereabouts to go against Hams beside Guysnes which, by treason of a drum who has wages there, should be yielded to the Frenchmen. He could not tell the drum's name. Certain of the companions taken up for this journey had moved him to accompany them, and said that within four hours of their coming the castle should be theirs. The drum writes letters out of the castle of Hams. The "ployer" was not drunken and seemed to mean good faith. Wrote before of a Spaniard, a man of war, who, seeking some reward, showed that the French king practised with the Italians and Spaniards serving in Bulleyn, Guysnes, Calles and Hams to betray them, saying that he knew this of a Frenchman who lay here as a spy, to "proll out knowledges of the King's Majesty's merchants here." Has signified this ployer's report to the lord Deputy of Calles, that lord Graye may be warned; for the enterprise is to be within these four or five days.
P.S.—Has received a letter from Paget signifying that the Council wished to hear more of Bragamont, the Spaniard above mentioned, mistrusting him to be a false practiser. Had a like opinion of him, who returned yesterday and asked whether Vaughan had heard more of the matter he discovered, swearing that it was true and that the Lorener acquainted himself with English merchants to learn what was done in England, and practised with merchants and other English men to know the state of Bulleyn, Guysnes, Hams, Calles and the English Pale. The world is so full of practices that his signifying them may be imputed lightness; but he had rather be blamed as a light person than a negligent. Andwerp, 29 June.
P.S.—Another man tells him that certain soldiers taken up in this town to serve the King's Majesty should go to Hams castle, which "should be betrayed by an Englishman at their coming thither."
P.S. (on a detached slip).—I have received your letter by Francis the post, partly answering my letter to you by my servant, and will do all things accordingly. Andwerp, 29 June.
Hol.,pp.3. Add. Endd.: 1545.
29 June.1068. Vaughan to Paget.
R. O.Here goes a bruit that the Albanois, Italians and Spaniards who served in the North are gone into Scotland to serve the French king. Is informed that the French king has spies here who enquire of the English merchants what order and what number of ships and other provisions there is in England, and seek to corrupt strangers coming to the King's service. In short, he leaves nothing undone to hinder the King's enterprises and corrupt strangers in Bulleyn, Guysnes and other places. "I cannot certainly learn that he hath any great navy in France, although he hath put forth a bruit of a wonderful thing. If he may bring anything to pass by treason he will never work greatly further." Andwerp, 29 June.
Hol., p. 1. Add. Endd.: 1545.
29 June.1069. St. Mauris to Covos.
Spanish
Calendar.
viii., No. 82.
Since he wrote on the 15th from Argentan, thirty Flemish hulks sailing from Rochelle towards Normandy with the French fleet joined that fleet upon the approach of a great English fleet, which thereupon retired. The King says that these hulks saved his fleet, and has thanked the Emperor for their attitude. Of three French galleys sent from Boulogne to Etaples two were driven by weather into Dunkirk and the third foundered off Boulogne together with a ship which went to help her. Mixed with copper and other metal, 10,000 cr. have been here forged into 150,000 cr. and delivered to Captain de L'Orge to pay his men at arms in Scotland, whither he has started by the Irish route, the English waiting for him in the straits of Calais. French mariners are ordered to treat the Emperor's subjects at sea as friends. The King's final determination is to hold the sea and prevent victualling of Calais and Boulogne, attack England from Scotland, build two forts on the shore at Boulogne and sink six vessels laden with stone in the harbour mouth there. Encloses a design of the forts. The French revictualled Ardres without resistance from the English, most of whom had gone to England. Captain Dampierre, governor of Ardres, has lost many men in a skirmish near Guisnes. Paulin, by the King's orders, dispersed a number of Lutherans about Avignon and burnt some; but the sect grows daily, most of them being women. In deference to the King, the Emperor has consented to Scots trading in the Netherlands under safeconduct, but he refused to include them in the treaty of peace. The King also tried hard to get the Count of Mirandola included, but the Emperor insisted that the Count must surrender to justice. Count William is to be free within Paris, and shall be safely escorted out of the realm when the Emperor places at ransom the Prince of Roche sur Yonne, for whom Don Francisco is being asked to take 15,000 cr. The King sends 6,000 lansquenets to join 6,000 French infantry and 4,000 horse in the siege of Boulogne under the Dauphin. The Council of Trent. Tithes in France. M. Hannebault, Admiral and Marshal of France, commands the fleet against the English. Peter Strozzi, coming from Marseilles, captured three English ships which were becalmed. The Parliament of Paris has disallowed Strozzi's claim for 56,000 cr. spent on the King's service in Italy. Cardinal Ferrara is arrived, through whose efforts the Venetians and Genoese lent the King several vessels. After viewing the embarcation of his troops the King will go to Abbeville with the arrière ban, which serves without pay; for the gendarmerie are fifteen months behind in their wages. Mons. de Grignan at Worms. Hesdin. Decrees are published that all English property and all ships wholly or partially laden with English goods, with all the persons and goods therein, shall be confiscated to the King's use. The Emperor refuses to allow this, as contrary to the treaty of peace, and the Flemings complain that it stops their trade with England. The letters of marque against Portugal. The succession to the principality of Orange. The Prince of Piedmont's arrival with the Emperor. Don Diego Calvaja, coming hither, heard that the Scots had seized three Spanish ships in Bordeaux harbour. Nothing was known of this here, but promise is made that M. L'Orge and M. Bury shall be written to therein. M. d'Albret. The Duke of Savoy. The Duke of Alburquerque's claim for recovery of his property. The ambassadors of the Emperor and King of France going to the Turk for a truce. The French troops embark at Havre de Grace, 4 July, for the enterprise against England; intending to land in England and join the Scots' forces, while the King goes to construct the aforesaid two forts and reduce Boulogne by famine. Another force of 15,000 men will keep the sea. Gragnan (Grignan?) has declared to the States that the King desires the Council. The Protestants. Caen, 29 June 1545.
*** A modern transcript is in B.M., Add. MS. 28, 594, f . 150. Fr. pp.10.
June 29.1070. Verallo and Mignanelli to Cardinal Farnese.
R. O.Death of the Duke of Lorraine. News of the Diet (in which the Protestants have boasted that they have England, Denmark, Sweden, Norway and most of Germany with them, &c.) and of Germany.
In the duchy of Luneburg are 4,000 picked footmen; some say they are for England and some for the duke of Brunswick. They do not live like saints. * * *
The Scots have had a victory over the English wherein died many men of note (list herewith). Perhaps you will have had it before us, but it is said to have been lately. Wormes, 29 June 1545.
Italian. Modern transcript from Rome. pp.5.
June 30.1071. The Privy Council.
Dasent's
A. P. C., 204.
Meeting at Greenwich, 30 June. Present: Chancellor, Suffolk, Gage, Browne, Wingefield, Paget. Business:—Warrant to Tuke for 40l. reward to Nic. Taphorne, sent beyond sea. Letters written to Deputy and Council of Calais to take musters of Barth. de Keyres band. Letters written to the Lord Chamberlain, who wrote that two ships of the Stilliard refused to carry beer and biscuit to Portsmouth, to devise with the officers of the Admiralty for "sparing of them if they may possibly." The matter between Parson Levet and Mr. Colyer, about Colyer's taking possession of the parsonage of Bucksted, was declared in writing, and the collector was dismissed with a reprimand. Letters addressed to the Duke of Norfolk to send to Tylberye for 150 Spaniards and bestow them in Essex; the other 150 brought over to be bestowed by Sir Thos. Seymour about Dover.
June 30.1072. Hertford, Tunstall and Sadler to Paget.
R. O.Sends news out of Scotland and, better or worse, will send all that comes. This was brought to Carlisle by a servant of Lenoux, as appears by Wharton's letters to Lenoux herewith. Send also letters from the Middle Marches and pray him to declare their effect to the King. Herewith send a declaration of money paid in June and what remains. Now begins a new pay, for July, of all the garrisons, both Englishmen and strangers, and they pray him to help to their speedy relief with money, for they would be loth, for the King's honor, that the strangers should be long unpaid. Dernton, 30 June 1545. Signed.
P. 1. Add. Endd.
June 30.1073. Deputy and Council of Ireland to the Council.
R. O.
St. P., iii. 524.
Merchants of this realm, of Waterford, Galway and elsewhere, complain that their ships and goods are arrested in Andolozia and other places of Spain; and desire licence to arrest ships of the Emperor's subjects of Spain and Flanders and a merchant of Jenewey here. Think this reasonable, but defer to do it without command and have despatched bearer in post for this cause. "For lack of advertisements of occurrents out of England we be many times to seek in such affairs as occurreth here." Last Thursday (fn. 2) 70 ships, divers of them great ships, arrived on this coast and "hoved" here two days. To some whose small boats they took they said that they had left their men in Scotland. Only one of them came nigh the shore, near the Head of Huthe, and she was shot through the sail with a piece of the King's ordnance there. They departed southward along this coast. Dublin, 30 June 1545.
P.S.—Tidings have come that 60 sail are now on the coast of Drougheda following the rest. Galway men learn from their factors in Andolozia "as well the coming about of the French king's galleys as that the bishop of Rome with certain galleys and the Geneweyes with some great carracks should aid the French king." Signed by St. Leger, Alen, Ormond, Dublin, Aylmer, Bathe, Cusake, Houth and Travers.
Pp.2. Add. Endd.: 1545.
June 30.1074. Vaughan to Paget.
R. O.Finds "still more and more to be feared" the matter of which he wrote to the Council yesterday by Mr. Wotton's servant touching the French king's practise to betray a fortress on this side, but cannot learn which. Is therefore compelled to give the more credit to Bragamont's overture (although Paget holds him for a false knave) and now writes to the Council what he has done therein. Received from Burborow the letter Paget sent by Francis the post, and perceives thereby that his servant was arrived. It is answered in his said letter to the Council. "Men here mutter much lest this Diet holden at Burborow will not end well. It were hard to think or find the contrary where Chepuys leadeth the dance." By a letter now sent herewith to the Council, writes the answer of Martin Lopez and Fernando de Aza touching their alum. Peter Stroche is reported to have been round about the coast of England in a small galley to view the ports and havens. "The Dyvell was in it that no man happened to take him upon the seas." Andwerp, 30 June.
Hol., p.1. Add. Endd.: 1545.
June 30.1075. Privy Council of Scotland.
Regist., 9.Meeting, 30 June. Present: Queen, Governor, Cardinal, bps. of Dumblane and Orkney, earls of Huntly, Bothwell, Glencairn, Cassillis and Montrose, abbots of Dumfermling, Cupar and——(blank), lords Flemyng, Ruthven, Elphinston, lord Stewart of Uchiltre, Methven. Business: Bond of Robert master of Maxwell, James Douglas of Drumlanrik, James Gordoun of Lochinvar, Alex. Stewart of Garelis, John Johnstoun of that ilk, John Greorsoun of the Lag, Thomas Kirkpatrick of Closburn and —— Kirkpatrick of Ross to keep the houses of Carlaverok, Lochmaben and the Treve from the English until Robert lord Maxwell appear and make purgation of the suspicion against him of dealing with England and is "admitted to his own place" (and then until an army of England comes against them and they have notified the Governor and Council thereof), and to have no intelligence with England; in return, the said master of Maxwell to be given power and artillery to keep the said houses. Claim of the laird of Caldwell to lands of the relict of John Muir of Caldwell, now spouse to Thos. Kirkpatrick of Closburne. Double ducats of Spain and Portugal to be current in Scotland.
30 June.1076. King Ferdinand to Henry VIII.
R. O.
St. P., x. 497
Has set his agent, Thomas de Lapi, to buy lead in England for use in his silver mines in the valley of St. Joachim, and begs favour for him. Wormes, 30 June 1545 r.n. Rom. 15, aliorum vero 19. Signed. Countersigned J. Jonas, D., vicecancellarius: Ad. Carolus.
Lat. Large paper, p. 1. Add. Endd.
June.1077. The Border Fortresses.
R. O."The state of the fortresses upon the Borders: Junii 1545."
Carlisle:—There is appointed to the castle 300 men, and in the citadel 200; with wheat and malt for a month, and sufficient gunners, ordnance and munition.
Warke:—There is placed Lawson, with 100 hagbutiers; flour and "Hamborowe bere" for them and 100 more to be taken if necessary of the labourers there; sufficient ordnance, gunners and munitions. Brigerden is appointed captain of the 200 pioneers working there, "and order taken that when they work not he shall fashion them for the pike." "Item, to declare the state of the town and castle," and what fortifications are in hand.
Berwick castle:—Mr. Sturley and Audeley are placed there with victuals for 200 men for a month and sufficient gunners, &c. As the rampart to the townward takes a great part of the room of the castle, my lord (fn. 3) has made another floor to the chapel "which shall be always a sufficient storehouse to keep the victuals and provisions for the said house."
Berwick town:—Is sufficiently furnished with munitions and lacks only men and victuals. My lord (fn. 3) has men ready to be put into it upon warning; but wheat and malt must be sent from the South, for here is none to be had. My lord has made a "mount" upon a "groyn," so that it flanks the outsides of the walls on the one side, and has appointed a "cazzamata" to be made without Our Lady Gate, which will scour the dikes both ways, and, that finished, the town will be guarded by 1,000 fewer men, the cost being not past 30l. The tower of the gate "shall be taken lower." Item, the order taken for soldiers and officers and for keeping watch at the gate. Item, to require of the King statutes for this and the other fortresses in these North parts, "and to bring the same with me, for there are none already."
The bulwark and castle of Holy Islande:—Is furnished with men and munition.
Pp. 2. Endd. as above.
1078. To Resist Invasion.
R. O.Paper endorsed "The descripcion of the three armies." viz.:— " My lor[d of Suffolk?]": Kent 6,[487?], Suss. 26[00], Surr. 1,000, Hants 6,552, Wilts, 1,654, Berks 2,580, Oxon. 1,580, Midd. 1,951, Bucks 2,490, London 2,000, Wore. 2,000, Heref. 1,500. Total men 32,394, harness 6,880.
"My lord of Norff.": Essex 5,103, Suff. 3,073, Norf. 5,000, Herts 800, Camb. 1,54[8], Hunts 780, [Line] 3,848, [Rutl.] 235, [Warw.] 2,000, Northt. 3,471, Leic. 2,534, Beds 1,869. Total men 30,261, harness 6,587.
"My lord Privy Seal": Dors. 2,957, Soms. 7,825, Devon 4,000, Cornw. 1,117, Glouc. 3,577, Wales 8,000. Total men 27,476, harness 4,137.
A separate list of the counties of Essex, Kent, Midd., Suff., Surr., Suss., Berks and Wilts, with a number after each, as made up of those serving (?), respectively, on land and sea and remaining at home (?) e.g., Wilts 400, inde land 200, sea nil, r. 200.
"Sent to Boloyn ": London 1,000, Beds 500, Hunts 300, Camb. 400, Herts 300, Norf. 1,500, Northt. 500, Leic. 500.
Pp.3. Slightly mutilated. Endd.
1079. Reiffenberg.
R. O.Henry VIII.'s letters of retainer to Frederick de Reyffenberg with 1,500 men of arms, specifying in articles the composition, pay and conditions of service.
ii. Further articles specifying the conditions upon which Reyffenbergh promises to bring with him 20 ensigns of footmen.
French. Draft, pp. 8.
R. O.2. Estimate, upon a paper attached to the above, that "Riffenburg must have with him "6,500 mks, and that 11,086l. must " be carried to the musters."
P.1.
R. O.3. Estimate in florins of the monthly cost of Frederick van Reyffenbergh's 1,500 horsemen and 8,000 footmen, Ydellwolf's 500 horsemen and Buckold s 500 horsemen, and the cost of standards for them. The cost of the item "8 pieces d'artyllerie avecques la monicion " is not filled in.
French, pp.2.Headed by Paget: "Every floryns is worth xxvty styvers, wch by gesse makyth forty pens sterling."
1080. Juan Ortiz de la Rea.
SpanishHis examination in the Royal Prison at Valladolid.
Calendar,
viii. No. 179.
Details how, going to Flanders last July to join the Emperor's army, he went to the Duke of Alburquerque before Boulogne; and, through a gentleman of the King of England's chamber named Henry Knyvett, who acted as interpreter between the King and the Duke, was appointed man at arms with 20 ducats a month, and afterwards accompanied the Duke and Knyvett into England. The Duke advised him not to enter the King's household, as Spaniards were not well treated in England and if he died there was no one to confess him, but rather to ask for a pension, to serve the King in Spain or elsewhere abroad. Knyvett suggested that he might get this on condition that he should assist any English ambassador who might come to Spain, and meanwhile should write regularly of occurrents in the court there; but the King did not approve the suggestion, and only gave him a present of 60 ducats for what he had done. He had already received 40, so that he was not really paid for the full time of his service. He then obtained passport and came to Flanders, but could not speak with the Emperor, who was ill with gout. Then, going homewards through France, he stayed 15 days at Fontainebleau with Don Pedro Guzman, whom some call Don Pedro de Noche, who, through the Admiral and Duke of Orleans, obtained him promise of a captain's commission to raise infantry; but through the King's illness the matter dragged, and eventually he came on homewards. Describes his further proceedings in Spain both before and after his arrest, to prove that he made no attempt to raise soldiers for France.
*** A modern transcript is in B.M., Add. MS. 28, 594 f. 207. Sp., pp.21.
1081. Grants in June 1545.
1. Griffiyn Hygons and Saga Lewes alias Hygons his wife, of Kermerden parish. Lease (by advice of Daunce, Southwell, and Moyle. General Surveyors), of lands in New and Old Kermerden, a corn mill called Key Mille in Llangayne, rent of tenements in Saintclere, three tenements in Llanstephan, and land called Kaye Maddocke, late in tenure of Hoskyn ap Jevan ap Meredith in Llanllean in the commote of Iskennon, parcel of the. lands of the late Res ap Gr., attainted; also a tenement in Widigada called "terr' lepros.," and a tenement in the commote of Kethenok late of David Goz ap Glyn and forfeited by his felonious killing of Jankyn ap Jeven Gwyn, parcel of the principality of South Wales in co. Kermerden; from Mich, next, for 21 years; at stated rents payable to the General Receivers, and also to the King's bailiffs of Lanstephan, of Clynton (as parcel of the duchy of Bedford in Pembroke), and of Tranemerche (parcel of the lands of Res Griffith). Westm., 22 May 37 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 1 June.— P.S. Pat. p. 2, m. 12.
2. Thos. Wortham, yeoman of the Guard. To be bailiff of the hundred of Whitley and manors of Weston, Middelsowy, Otherey, Ereington (sic), Shapwik, Asshecotte, Walton and Strete, Soms., which belonged to Glastonbury mon. Grenewich 30 May 37 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 1 June.—P.S. Pat. p.2, m.19.
3. Sir John Daunce, one of the General Surveyors. Grant, in fee, for his services and for 36l. 13s. 4d., of the reversion of the park of Rysbourgh Principis, Bucks, and of the enclosed ground called Rysbourgh Parke in the parish of Risbourghe Principis, and of the herbage and pannage and other profits; also the rent of 26s. 8d. payable by Sir Edw. Donne and him, the said park called Risbourghe Park, the house called le Lodge in Risbourghe Principis, and the watermill in tenure of Ric. Newe in the parish of Risbourghe Principis. The preamble states that, by pat. 8 Aug. 12 Hen. VIII., Sir Edw. Donne and Sir John Daunce were given the custody of the park of Rysbourghe Principis in survivorship, with the herbage and pannage therein, at 26s. 8d. rent; also, by pat. 4 May 32 Hen. VIII., to Sir Edw. Donne was granted the said park by the name of a certain enclosure of land in the parish of Risbourgh Principis called Risbourgh Park, then disparked, together with the herbage and pannage, for life; and also, by pat. 16 May 35 Hen. VIII., Benedict Kyllygrue, one of the pages of the Chamber, and Anne, daughter of Sir Thos. Jones, whom he was about to marry were granted the reversion of the said enclosed ground, etc., (which is parcel of the honor of Ewelme), in survivorship; which Benedict Kyllygrue is dead. Del. Westm., 1 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (siqned by Suffolk, Russell, Baker, North, Sir Ric. Southwell, Hendle, Bacon, and Duke) Pat. p. 7, m. 3.
4. Maurice Walshe. Grant, in fee, for 5191. 12s. 8d., of the reversion of the lordship and manor of Sodberye and of the borough and park of Sodberye, Gloue., which, by pat. 25 Feb. 35 Hen. VIII., were granted to the Queen Consort, Katharine, for life. Also grant of the said lordship and manor, and borough of Sodburye alias Sodberye, and all lands in Sodburye lately in tenure of Nic. Wykes and now of the said Maurice, and the park of Old Sodburye, the first vesture of 3 ac. of meadow in Sodberye, in Gymeade, adjoining the south side of the said park, in tenure of Nic. Wykes, reserved for pasture of the deer, and the wood oiled Lyegrove (18 ac.) in Sodburye; which premises were parcel of Warwyckes Landes. Del. Wesm., 1 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (signed by Suffolk, Russell, Baker, Sir Ric. Southwell, Sir Robt. Southwell, Chydley, and Duke). Pat. p. 9, m. 8.
5. Sir John Dudley, K.G., viscount Lisle and Great Admiral. Grant, in fee, for his services and for 160l. 16s. Sd., of EverleyWood and EverleyWood Common (400 ac), Asshewood and Asshewood Common (300 ac.) and Chaspell Wood and Chaspell Wood Common (600 ac.) Staff., parcel of the lands of the late duke of Clarence. Del. Westm., 1 June 37 Hen. VII —S.B. (signed by Suffolk, Russell, Sir Ric. Southwell, Baker North. Staunford, and Chydley). Pat. p. 9, m. 2.
6. John Benson, clothier. Grant, in fee, for 183l. 20d., of the manor of Bayesbroune in Grysmyre parish, Westmld., two messuages and lands in Grysmyre leased to Wm. and Thos. Jackson and other lands specified there in tenure of Roland Satherthayte, Thos. Benson, Edw. Pertrigge, Edw. Benson, the relict of Wm. Benson, Edm. Dyconson, Edm. Satherthayte, Chr. Satherthayte, the relict of Edward Satherthayte, the relict of John Satherthayte, and the relict of Edmund Satherthayte,—Conyshedd priory. Del. Westm., 1 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (signed by Suffolk, Russell, Baker, North, Sir Ric. Southwell, Caryll and Chydley). Pat. p. 10, m. 9.
7. William Giymston. To be bailiff of all the King's lands within the lordship of Cotyngham, Yorks., which be'onged to Richard duke of York, and bailiff of all the King's lands within the said lordship, from the death of Sir John Gostwyk, dec. late treasurer and receiver general of First Fruits and Tenths. Westm., 18 May 37 Hen. VIII. Del. 1 June (place not noted).—P.S. Pat. p. 14, m, 24.
8. Gregory lord Crumwell. To be ranger of the forest of Lighfelde alias the forest of Rutlande, vice John Smyth alias Harrys, dec. Grenewiche, 28 May 37 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 1 June 37 Hen. VIII.—P.S. Pat. p. 14, m. 25.
9. Thos. Wauller. Lease (by advice of Daunce, Southwell and Moyle, general surveyors) of the corn mills of Pembroke with the water course thereto pertaining, parcel of the lands of Jasper, duke of Bedford; from Mich, next, for 21 years. Grenewich, 23 May 37 Henry VIII. Del. Westm., 1 June.—P.S. Pat. p. 14, m. 25.
10. Dennis Toppes and Stephen Holford. [The grant calendared in Vol. XIX, Part i, No. 812 (5), from the enrolment in the 36th year]. Del. Westm., 1 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (Signed by Suffolk, Russell, Paget. Sir. Ric. Southwell, North, Caryll and Bacon).
11. Hugh Davye, a yeoman of the Crown, and George Walle, of London. Grant (for Davye's services and for 1,146l. 19sd., in fee to the said George, of the manor of Salwarp, Wore, the watermill called Salwarp mill, the meadow called Parkemedowe and the park called Salwarp Park within the said manor, late in tenure of John Ketylby, also vessels called the Shreves Vesselles alias Shreves Hales and eight leads of salt water in Wiche, Wore., in tenure of the said Hugh; also the advowson of Salwarp rectory, a wood called Heyres Hill (4 ac), a woody place of 5 ac. on the east side of Salwarp Park, and a wood called Lady Wood in Salwarp; all which premises are parcel of the possessions of Richard late earl of Warwick called Warwikeslandes and Spencerslandes. Grenewiche, 28 May 37 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 2 June.—P.S. Pat. p. 2, m. 6.
12. Wm. Thorneburghe. Grant, in fee, for 1972. 15s., of the manor and chief messuage called Haverbreke Hall, with its lands in Bethom parish, Westmld., in tenure of Leonard Mounte, a messuage, etc., in Bethom parish, in tenure of Ric: Hudson, a moiety of the watermill of Haverbreke in tenure of Edw. Wycton alias Irton, messuages, etc., there in tenure of John Dyconson, Robt. Hudson, Ric. and Thos. Holme (Anyhouse) and Boland Hudson, a messuage, &c., in Lupton in the parish of Kyrkbye Landesdale, Westmld.. in tenure of John Burrowe, lands in Patton within the parish of Kyrkbye Kendale, Westmld., in tenure of the said Wm. Thorneburgh, a burgage in Eyrkbye in Eendale in tenure of the relict of Chr. Foxe, messuages in the town of Kyrkbye Kendalle in tenure of Wm. Beke and Hen. Beke,—Conyshedd priory, Lane.; and a messuage, &c, in Wynfell, Westmld., in tenure of Lancelot Benyson,— St. Mary's York; and all appurtenances of the premises in cos. Westmld. and York. Del. Westm., 2 June 37 Hen. VIII.— S.B. (signed by Suffolk, Russell, Baker, North, Sir Ric. Southwell, Caryll and Chydley). Pat. p. 11, m. 83.
13. Sir Thomas Johnis of Haroldston, co. Pemb., the Kings servant. Grant, in fee, for 737l. 9s. 10d., of the lordship and manor of Llansadourne, co. Carm.,—Rese ap Griffith, attainted; the advowson of the vicarage of Llansadourne,—Talley mon.; the chief messuage called Abermerles and lands leased with it in Llansadourne parish, rents in Llansadourne called Westna and Kylzmarghe, two mills called Mellyn Warne and Maries Myll in Llansadourne, the park called Abermerles Park, the wood called Forest Issa (5 ac.) in Llansadourne, all the lands in Maynordelo in the parish of Llandelovawre, co. Carm., in tenure of Jevan ap Morgan ap Jevan Gwyn, Wm. Walter, David ap Morgan, and 48 others named, the mill called Mellyne Cicoyda, in Maynordeylo in tenure of David ap Res, and all possessions of Res ap Griffith in Maynordeylo,—Res ap Griffith, attainted. Del Westm., 3 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (signed by Suffolk, Russell, North, Sir Ric. Southwell, Sir Robt. Southwell, Bacon, and Chydley). Pat. p. 11, m. 32.
14. Sir John Genyns. Grant, in fee, for 236l. 7s. 6d., of the manor of Perton, with appurtenances in Perton and Churseden, co. city of Glouc, and all other possessions of St. Oswald's priory in these places,—St. Qswald's, Gloucester. Except advowsons. Del. Westm., 4 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (signed by Suffolk, Russell, Paget, Sir Ric. Southwell, Sir Robt. Southwell, North, Duke, and Chydley). Pat. p. 4, m. 11.
15. Cuthbert Oxley, S.T.B. Presentation to the canonry and prebend in Winchester cathedral void by the death of Hen Milles. Westm., 12 May 37 Hen. VIII. Del. Grenewiche, 5 June.— P.S. Pat. p. 14, m. 24.
16. Thomas Woodhous of Waxham, Norf. The grant of Bromeholme. &c, enrolled in 37 Hen. VIII. (Pat. p. 15, m. 32; is of the year 1546, 38 Hen. VIII.
17. George Sutton, of Louthe, Line. Grant, in fee, for 60l., of the lands in tenure of Robt. Bracebrige in Marchechappell, Line, and those (specified) lately in tenure of Thos. Sheffelde and now of Thos. Woode in Warholme alias Warwholme, Line,—Nonneormesby priory. Except advowsons. Del. Westm., 6 June 37 Henry VIII.—S.B. (signed by Suffolk, Russell, Paget, Petre, St. John, North, Sir Ric. Southwell, Hendle, and Chydley). Pat. p. 9, m 5.
18. John Hall of Rypple, Wore, and Hen. Shelden. of Abberton, Wore Grant in fee, for 372l. 18s. 4d. paid by Hall, of the lordship and manor of Stoke Archer, Gloue, and the chief messuage and farm called Hulcourte in the parish of Grafton Fleford, Wore, in tenure of Ric. Crossewell, — Warwykeslandes and Spencers landex. Except advowsons.
Also the rent of 3l. 16s. reserved upon the grant in tail male, by pat. 16 June 33 Hen. VIII., to Edw. Fenes lord Clynton and Saye and lady Ursula, his wife, of the manor, rectory and advowson of the vicarage of Aslabye, Line, the wood called Aslabye Wood (20 ac), and lands and woods (specified and tenants named) in Laghton, Lobthorpe. and North-wytham, which belonged to St. John's of Jerusalem, and the late priory or cell of Briggend in Horblyn parish, Line, with its lands (specified, and tenants named) in Briggend, Horblyn, Belyngborowe, Quadryng Edicke, and Ledenham, which belonged to Sempryngham priory, and also lands (specified, and tenants named) in Keysby, Estlawton, and Westlawton, the rectory of Sympryngham and chapel of Poynton. with the advowson of the vicarages of the said rectory and chapel, which belonged to Semprynqham. Westm., 6 June. Pat. 37 Hen. VIII. p. 15, m. 25.
19. Sir Ric. Gressham, alderman of London, and Ric. Billingforde. Grant, in fee to the said Gressham, for 1.576l. 183/8d. paid by him, of a messuage, &c, in tenure of Sir Nic. Fairfax in St. Helen's parish, York,—Bridlington; a messuage, &c, in tenure of Thos. Ownsted in the parish St. Stephen in Colman Strete, London,—Rewley mon., Oxon; a messuage, &c, in tenure of John Trippe, Joan, his wife, and John and Mary their children, in Honnyngton, Devon (between the lands of Kath. Carewe on the west and those of the heirs of Sir Wm. Courtney on the east),—Dunkeswell; the manor of Batisforde. Suff., woods called Batisforde Wood alias Bisshoppes Wood, Lampyttes and Stubbing Coppes (40 ac.) in Batisforde,—Ric. bp. of Norwich; the house and site of the late priory of St. Michael of Walknole in Newcastle upon Tyne, in tenure of Wm. Brakenburye, with the ground in Newcastle formerly in tenure of Jas. Stele and now of the said Brakenburye, and 37 messuages, etc.. in Newcastle in the several tenures of Ric. Lawson, Ralph Lawson, John Taylour, Robt. Leighton, Geo. Keching, John Blakeston, the relict of David Arnold, Thos. Bettys, Matth. Baxter, Wm. Gibson, Edw. Dais ton, John Jackeson, Alex. Burrell, Andrew Bewike, Robt. Dowson, Ant. Byrde, Edw. Brenketon, Brian Jackeley, Thos. Rate, Thos. Shalforth, John Stele, Wm. Diconson, Ralph Small, Edw. Dalthon, Ric. Fyle, chaplain, John Sowlby, Thos. Smythe, Mary Longe, John Yowse, Ric. Aunderson, Edw. Pierson, Ric. Kirkehouse, Marg. Taylour, Wm. Mylner, Robt.Wynyerd, Chr. Smyth, Gerard Fenwyke, Geo. Waller, Wm. Wilkinson, Thos. Frosell and Wm. Whitefelde; lands in Shelefielde within the liberties of Newcastle in tenure of Gerard Fenwike and a close called Colerigges and four lez rigges of land in Shelefielde in tenure of Matth. Baxter, —Walknole; the site and garden of the late Friars Carmelites in Newcastle, in tenure of Jas. Lawson; 21 messuages, &c, in Newcastle, in the several tenures of John Slater, Wm. Taylour, Chr. Carre, Wm. Carre, Wm. Dareman, Thos. Rede, the relict of John Chaumber. Agnes Robson, Cuthb. Fresell, Wm. Resshe, John Stephenson, Thos. Langtcn, chaplain, John Wiggomen, John Forster, John Barthram, Agnes Jobson, Wm. Bates, Matth. Stephenson, Robt. Wilkinson Peter Ledell, and John Libbourne, —Tynmouth mon.; four burgages in Newcastle, in the several tenures of Widow Esple, "Widow Bode, Widow Barker, John Watson and Widow Brigham, —Alneicike mon.; three cottages in tenure of John Bell in Newcastle, — Halistone priory; eight tenements in Newcastle, in the several tenures of John Eussell's widow, John Mooll, the late Friars Preachers, Chr. Mitforth, Andrew Bewike, Widow Swynbourne, Wm. Kirkehouse and Thos. Baxter, —Newmynxter; a burgage in Newcastle in tenure of Wm. Farewell, —Blaunchelonde; a messuage in Newcastle in tenure of Barth. Bee, —Holme Cultrame, Cumb.; and all other possessions in Newcastle of the said priory of St. Nicholas of Walknole, Friars Carmelites, Tynmouth, Alnewike, Haliston. Newmynster, Blaunchelonde and Holme Cultrame.
Also eight messuages in the parish of St. Peter the Little in York, in the several tenures of Marg. Brax, widow, Thos. Slater, Thos. Pounderson, Marg. Wood, Agnes Blacket, John Dower, Agnes Atkinson, John Kerkeby and Ellen Smyth,— Durham priory; the following rents and services which belonged to Holy Trinity priory, York, viz., 2s. 6d. for a tenement and lands called Darrelles Landes in the parish of St. Nicholas in Mykilgate, York, which belonged to the late Friars Minors of York. 2s. out of lands of the master of the guild of Corpus Christi in York beside the chapel of Thomas Becket in the parish of St. Nicholas in Mykilgate, 4d. for a barn in the same parish belonging to the churchwardens of St. Gregory's, York, 3s. 4d. out of a tenement there belonging to the chantry of the chapel of St. Saviour founded in St. Saviour's Church, York., 4d. from two tenements in the parish of St. Mary of Olde Busshoppes Hill, York, belonging to the chamberlain of York, 12d. from two tenements in the street called Skelgate in the said parish of St. Mary belonging to the rector of that parish, 12d. from two tenements in Mykilgate in St. Martin's parish, York, belonging to the master of the guild of St. John Baptist. 12d. from a tenement in the street called Mykylgate in the parish of St. Nicholas in Mylcylgate belonging to the vicars of York Cathedral, 30s. from tenements in Loplan in the parish of St. Michael de Belfray belonging to the master of the fabric of the Cathedral of St. Peter, York, 2s. from a tenement in Petergate in the parish of St. Michael de Belfray belonging to the said master of the fabric, 3s. 4d. from a tenement of George Gale, alderman, in the street called Goodromgate in Holy Trinity parish, York. 12d. from a garden of Leonard Permuleye in Walmegate in the parish of St. Dionysius, York — Holy Trinity priory; the following rents and services lately belonging to Clementhorpe priory, viz., 6s. from a tenement in St. Maurice parish belonging to the vicars choral of the metropolitan church of York, 4s. from lands in the city of York belonging to clerk of the works of the church of St. Peter. York, 3s. from a tenement in Sainct Savyours Gate in the parish of St. Saviour. belonging to the chaplain of the chantry of St. Saviour, 2s. from lands in York belonging to the master of the market there, 4s. from lands there belonging to the master and keeper of the bridge of Use. 2s. from tenements in St. Mary's parish belonging to the chaplain of the chantry of St. Mary in Castelgate, York, 2s. from tenements in York belonging to the master or keeper of the guild of St. Christopher and St. George, York, 12d. from lands in York belonging to the master of the Tailors of York, 2s. from lands there of John Beylby, 2s. from lands there of Thos. Ledes, 12s. from a tenement in tenure of John Wilkinson in the parish of St. Martin in Mykylgate which belonged to the late priory of Augustinian Friars of York, 5s. 10d. from a tenement of Wm. Barker in the parish of St. John Baptist at the Bridge of Use, 6s. 8d. from a tenement in Fossegate in the parish of Holy Cross which belonged to the late mon. of Meux,—Clementhorpe; the following rents and services lately belonging to Synnyngthway te priory, viz.. 3s. 4d. from a tenement beside Gudrongate, York, belonging to Wm. Sadler. 3s. 4d. from a tenement of Wm. Taylour beside the gate of the late Friars Carmelites of York.– Synnyngthwayte rent of 4d. and service from a tenement or waste lately built upon, of George Gale, at the corner of Hornepittelane in the parish of Holy Trinity in Petergate, York,—Marton priory; the following rents and services lately belonging to St. Andrew's priory, York, viz., 33s. 4d. from three tenements in Jopgate, York, belonging to the dean and chapter of York Cathedral, 13s. 4d. from lands in the parish of St. Nicholas in Mykylgate belonging to the keeper of the hospital of Corpus Christi, York, 4s. from a tenement in Conystrete in St. Michael's parish belonging to Ric. Wright, 12d. from a tenement in Owsegate in the parish of St. Michael in Owsegate belonging to —— (blank) Berthram, 5s. from a tenement in Cargate in the parish of St. Michael in Owsegate belonging to the churchwardens of that parish, 12d. from a house in Walmgate within the parish of St. Peter in le Willowes, York, belonging to Percival Metcalf, 2s. 8d. from a tenement in Walmgate belonging to John Angland, 12d. from a little garden in Denyse Lane within the parish of St. Denis belonging to Wm. Holme, 12d. from a house of the churchwardens of Christchurch, York, in Petergate in Christchurch parish,—St. Andrew's; the following lately belonging to St. Mary's mon. beside the walls of York, viz., 2s. 6d. from a tenement in Owsegate in St. Michael's parish belonging to the chantry of St. Michael there, 10s. from three cottages of Master Langdall in the parish of St. Michael in Owsegate, 16d. from a tenement of the wife of —— (blank) Holme in Hosier Lane within Holy Cross parish. York, 16d. from a tenement of Ralph Elwike in that parish, 2s. from a lane called Waterlane in the parish of St. Mary in Castlegate belonging to the vicars choral of York cathedral, 2s. from a tenement called The Three Kings in the parish of St. Martin in Mykylgate belonging to John Ellys 2s. from a tenement called the Horne in the parish of St. John at the Bridge of Use or Owse belonging to the churchwardens of All Hallows in Northstrete. 2s. from a tenement in Thursdaie Market in St. Sampson's parish belonging to the church-wardens of St John's at the Bridge upon Owse. 3s. from cottages formerly of —— (blank) Browes and now of John Watson in the parish of All Hallows in Northstrete, 2s. from a garden of Wm. Cluston there, 12d. from a tenement pertaining to the community of the city of York in the parish of St. John at the Bridge of Use, 11s. from a close in Fishergate in the parish of All Hallows in Fishergate belonging to Peter Esshe, 8d. from lands in York which belonged to Clementhorpe mon., 12d. from lands in York which belonged to Draxe mon., 16d. from a cottage in York of John Drawswerde. 20d. from two selions of land in Fishergate in All Hallows parish belonging to Peter Esshe,—St. Mary's; rent of 12d. and service from lands in Northstrete within the parish of All Hallows,—St. Leonard's hospital, York.
Also 57 tenements, etc., in the parishes of St. Nicholas alias Trinity in Mykylgate, St. Mary of Bishoppehill the younger, All Hallows, St. Helen, and St. Peter the Little in the several tenures of John Mason, John Ploughman, Wm. Ploughman, John Eldon, Widow Jhonson, Alice Smyth, widow, Thos. Crokbane's widow, John Donnyngton, Widow Moyse alias Mosse, John Scayf, John Atkinson, Alex. Rooper alias Good, John Scayf, John Richardson's widow, Reg. Beasley, John Cowper, Thos. Warde, John Teysdale, Hen. Fisher, Rio. Gibson, Thos. Craven, Widow Fletcher, Robt. Hayton, Robt. Taylour, Wm. Hudson and Katharine his wife, Alice Bowlles, widow, Agnes Jackson, Agnes Fayer, Agnes Thomson, Jovet Abbot, Ric. Spyghte. clk., John Hill, Alex. Mason, Chr. Pettye, chaplain, Kath. Teashe, Wm. Lightfotte, chaplain, Ric. Mylner, John Marshar, Widow Hutton, John Smyth, Marg. Thomson, Janet Glenthorpe, Widow Beamon, Wm. Foxe, Simon Herryson, Agnes Collyn, — Stevenson, Widow Sawley, Wm. Longe, Thos. Landesdalle, Ric. Benson, Ant. Sandwithe alias Sandwiche, John Yates, Brian Redman, — Halywell, Joan Jhonson, — Quarton, Widow Moyser, and John Scayf, and all possessions of Holy Trinity priory in the city and suburbs of York.—Holy Trinity; 17 messuages, &c., in the parishes of St. John at the Bridge of Use, St. Mary de Bishoppehill the younger, St. Nicholas alias Trinity, All Hallows in Fishergate. St. Maurice, St. Helen in Stanegate, St. Laurence, and St. Olave. York., in tenure of Thos. Ward, Hen. Fisher. John Ellys, John Bekwith, Wm. Pulley, John Adnett, John Howborne, — Longe, Agnes Warde, Wm. Wright, Hen. Crewe, Ric. Bryce, John Wayte, Kath. Jackson, Hen. Egle, Sir Geo. Lawson and John Uvedale, lands called Thre Londes alias Leez, lying beside the church of Andrew in Fishergate in All Hallows parish, in tenure of John Smyth, and all other possessions of Clementhorpe priory in York,—Clementhorpe; a messuage in the street called Mykylgate in the parish of St. Nicholas alias Trinity in tenure of Ric. Hayton —Helaunh priory; three messuages, &c.. in the parishes of St. Mary of Bishoppehill, St. Nicholas alias Trinity and St. Margaret, York in tenure of Hen. Dawson, John Colbeck, Hen. Berwike, and Wm. Sigeswike,—Synnyngthwayte; orchards in the parish of St. Helen in Fishergate in tenure of Ric. and Robt Draper, messuages, &c., in Blackestrete in St. Wilfred's parish, York, in tenure of John Wright, and Robt. Menell, and a parcel of garden in tenure of Robt. Chaloner in St. Wilfred's parish,—Draxe; two messuages, &c.. in St. Andrew's parish in tenure of Robt. Staynborne and Wm. Chamber, an orchard, &c., in tenure of Thos. Thorneton in Holy Cross parish (between the house of Thos. Thorneton, grocer, upon the Pavement on the one side and Heymonger lane on the other), a little close of land called a garthe in Holy Cross parish, with the said orchard, in tenure of Thos. Thorneton,—Marton; two little cottages in tenure of Geo. Gale in the parishes of St. Michael in Copergate and St. Nicholas alias Trinity, York — Thickehede priory; a messuage in the street called Walmegate in the parish of St. Peter le Wyllowes in tenure of Edw. Tugman,—Wilberfosse priory; a messuage in Fossegatt in Holy Cross parish, York, in tenure of Thos. Yattes,—Yeddingham priory; a cottage in Grapelane in St. Sampson's parish. York, in tenure of Chr. Conyers,—Newburghe mon.; a messuage called le Mansion Place at Bushoppehill in the parish of St. Mary of Old Byshoppe-hill. in tenure of John Aske,—Bolton mon.; a messuage called le Aungiell in the street called Bothom and an orchard in Clifton in St. Olave's parish, York, in tenure of the late wife of Wm. Turner,—Byland; all lands in the parishes of St. Mary without Lathorpe, St. John, All Hallows in Fishergate and St. Mary of Old Bisboppehill, York, and in the parish of Akester, co. city of York, and elsewhere in city and suburbs of York, in tenure of Wm. Pulley,—Ryevalles; 16 messuages, &c., in the parishes of St. Peter in le Willowes, St. Margaret in Walmegate. St. Laurence, St. Denis in Walmegate, Holy Cross and St. John in Hungate, York, in tenure of Steph. Hunclyff. Chr. Fysher, — Cookeman alias Gowkeman, Alice Horneby, Wm. Sykysworth alias Sykyswike, John Sheller, John Stodberd, Eliz. Cholmeley, John Thomson, John Haxewell, Widow Dixson, Wm. Collome, — Barker, Robt. Tesmond, Jas. Proctor, John Newstede and Thos. Thorneton,—Kirkham mon.; 5 messuages, &c., in the parishes of St. Mary de Busshoppehille the Old, St. John at the Bridge of Use, St. Helen in Fyshergate, St. John in Hungate, St. Laurence and All Hallows in Northstrete, York, in tenure of the late abbot and convent of Selby and of John Greneheppe, Ric. Daye, Thos. Thorneton, John Shadloke, Thos. Ploughman and Widow Hall,—St. Andrew's priory; and all possessions in York of the late priories of Helaugh, Synnyngtwayte, Draxe, Marton, Thikhede, and Wilberfosse, and monasteries of Newburghe, Bolton, Byland, Ryevalles and Kirkham, and priory of St. Andrew. Also four messuages in the parishes of St. Michael de Belfray and St. Clement. York, in tenure of Roger Bellingham, John Waswike Ric. Robardes, and John Bean,—St. Oswald's mon., Yorks; two messuages, &c., in the street called Mykylgate in the parish of St. Nicholas alias Trinity, York, in tenure of Robt. Eldon,—Kirkstall mon.; a messuage called The Pecock at the end of the bridge of Fosse in Holy Cross parish, York, formerly in tenure of John Todde, and now of John Saughell,—Meux; four messuages, &c., in Holy Cross parish in tenure of John Smyth, John Henryson, Ric. Ratcliff, and Wm. Cooke alias Thorneton,—Friars Carmelites of York; and all possessions in York of Kirkstall, Meux and the said Carmelites. Also two cottages in the parishes of St. Gregory and St. Nicholas alias Trinity in tenure of Ralph Benks, the late wife of ——(blank) Julyan and John Scayf,—Friars Minors of York; 12 messuages in the parishes of St. Wilfrid, St. Martin in Conystrete, St. Helen in Stanegate, St. Mary in Castelgate, St. Margaret in Walmegate, and St. Martin in Mykylgate, York, in tenure of Sir George Lawson, Thos. Hudchenson, Thos. Robynson, Brian Teasmond, Hen. Eden, John Harpe, John Wilson, Kath. Wright, Laur. Berwike, Robt. Whight, Wm. Blunte, Wm. Hunter, Widow Bollyng, Mich. Bynkes, Robt. Proctor and John Wilkinson,—Augustinian Friars of York; 3 messuages in the parishes of St. Laurence and St. Denis, York, in tenure of Thos. Gowkeman and John Beckwith, and pasture in St. Laurence parish, in tenure of John North,—Swynepriory; a messuage called le Crowne in the street called Fossegate in Holy Cross parish, in tenure of Ric. Thorneton,—Gromonte priory; 7 messuages in the parishes of St. Martin in Mykylgate, St. Denis, St. Mary de Busshoppehill the Old, and St. Mary de Castlegate, York, in tenure of John Huntyngton, Thos. Fewler, Janet Calverley, widow, Matth. Wright, Thos. Bakar, Widow Crambleton and Wm. Harryson.—Nonneappleton; and all possessions in York of the said Augustinian Friars and priories of Swyne, Gromonte. and Nonneappleton.
Also 91 messuages, etc., in the parishes of St. Denis, St. Margaret in Walmegate, St. Laurence, Holy Cross, St. Olave. St. Michael de Belfray and St. Maurice, York, in tenure of Wm. Clerke, Chr. Dawson, Thos. Mylner, Ant. Benson, Wm. Clerke, Widow Shawe, Ric. Jackson, Widow Whitehouse, John Longe, Widow Cooke, Wm. Colman, Agnes Sotherwood, John Hundley, Roland Wanhoppe, Widow Aunderson, Rol. Hamshawe, Wm. Place, Robt. Huntercliff, Widow Robynson, Robt. Bell, John Brown, John Akborough, Ric. Farthing, Thos. Horneby, Wm. Herryson, WidowWalles, Thos. Warcooppe, Wm. Thomson, Wm. Beste, Thos. Daie, Patrick——, Ant. Slater, Wm. Brigman, Widow Diatson, Ant. Wynzett, Wm. Thomson alias Smyth. John Mowborne, ——Farley, Wm. Marlyng, John Brown, Alice Typclyn, Wm. Losthouse, Kath. Tesshe, Ric. Danald, Gregory Emersame, John Archare, John Vuydale, Widow Slater, John Thomson, John Bacon, Laur. Curteys, Wm. Sparling, Robt. Lowes, Thos. Hood, John Grene, Widow Thomson, Robt. Bell, Wm. Wiseman, Nic. Hynde, Ric. Wilkinson, —— Browne, clk., Ralph Dalton, Robt. Gregges, Wm. Yate, Wm. Malleham, John Bean, Jas. Swynborne, Nic. Bean, clk., Widow Robynson, Jas. Taylour, Nic. Crosseby, John Hanson, Widow Pyke, Wm. Breer, Thos. Whyclif, Thos. Bowley, Alex. Melyson, Wm. Wroo, Thos. Garford, Widow Makerell, Widow Heslingfeld, Ric. Farley, —— Burneston, Robt. Foreston, Wm. Forest, Eliz. Knolles, Ric. Jackson, Brian Teasmond, John Nicholson, John Todde, Nic. Colman and Ric. Foxe,—St. Mary's beside the Walls of York; and all other possessions in York of St. Mary's num.. except two cottages, &c., in the street called Bowthome, in tenure of Sir George Lawson, and two messuages in Bowthome in the parish of St. Olave in tenure of Wm. Hill and John Akebarowe, and the annual rent of 26s. 8d. from lands in Bothome belonging to the chanter of the chantry founded in the church of St. John at the Bridge of Use. Also 195 messuages, &c. (tenants not named), in the parishes of St. Nicholas alias Trinity in Mykilgate, St. Martin there, St. John Baptist at the Bridge of Use, St. Mary the Virgin of Bushophill the Old, St. Edward, St. Peter in le Willowes, St. George in Nowtegale, St. Denis, St. Margaret, All Hallows in Fishergate, St. Helen there, St. Peter in le Willowes in Walmegate, St. Mary in Castelgate, St. Peter the Little, St. Michael in Owsegate, Holy Cross. All Hallows upon the Pavement, St. Andrew, St. Saviour, St. Cuthbert, St. Helen beside the Walls within York, St. Maurice without Monkebarre, Holy Trinity in Goodromgate, St. Michael de Belfray, Christ alias Trinity in the Kings Court called Conygarth, St. Sampson, St. Helen within the city, St. Wilfrid, St. Helen in Stanegate, St. Martin in Conystrete, St. Michael in Conystrete, St. Olave, St. Giles in the Euburbs of York, and St. Clement of York, which belonged to St. Leonard's hospital; and all possessions of the said hospital in York except a messuage in Feysgaylle in St. Sampson's parish in tenure of John Halle, a cottage in the street called Bowthome in the parish of St. Michael in le Belfray in tenure of the wife of —— (blank Jenkenson, and rent of 14s. from ruined tenements and waste land in St. Denis parish in the street called Walmegate. Also 11 messuages, etc., in the parishes of St. Maurice at St. John at Pyke, in tenure of the lord Robert Holgate alias Halgate bp. of Llandaff now abp. of York, John Swalldall and others named, —Malton mon.; it messuage in the street called Saynt Savyours Gate, in St. Saviour's parish, York, in tenure of Ric. Cholmeley,—Whitby mon.; two messuages, &c., in the parishes of St. Maurice and St. Saviour, York, in tenure of Hen. Brown, Miles Cooke, and John Cliff alias Olyff—Mountgrace mon.; 9 messuages, &c. in the parish of St. Helen beside and within the walls of York in tenure of John Water, Wm. Foster, Isabella Langthorne, Marg. Clarke, John Buck, Ric. Stage, Thos. Baton and the "vicar, bedern." of York Cathedral,—Gisbourne mon.; and all other possessions of Malton, Whitby, Mountgrace and Gisbourne in the city and suburbs of York.
Also messuages, etc., in Arneclyff, Yorks., in tenure of Thos. Parker. Ant. Sygiswyke, Peter Perrott, Hen. Tophand alias Topham. John Buck and Chr. Redman, and all other possessions of Fountaunce mon. in Arneclyff.—Fountaunce. Del. Westm., 7 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S B. (signed by Suffolk, Russell, Baker, North, Sir Robt. Southwell, Bacon, and Duke). Pat. p. 11, m. 17.
20. Sir Thomas Borough lord Borough. Lease (by advice of Daunce, Southwell, and Moyle, General Surveyors) of the watermills and windmills within the lordship of Kyrton in Lyndesey, tolls of markets and fairs within the town of Kyrton, and fisheries of the water of Bykersdyke in Myssen, parcel of the soke of Kyrton, and of the water of Idell there, for 21 years. Westm., 7 June. Pat. 37 Hen. VIII. p. 14, m. 39.
21. John Uvedale, one of the King's Councillors in the North. Grant, in fee. for 364l. 6d., of the house, site, etc.. of Marryck nunnery, Yorks., certain closes (names and extents given) which formed the demesne lands of the nunnery, the lands infra villas et campos de Marrycke, lying among lands of Sir Ralph Bulmer and Lady Anne his wife, which were in the prioress's hands at the dissolution of the said nunnery, lands called Ullandes in the territory of Marrycke aforesaid, a meadow of 5 ac. and common of pature in Downham, Yorks., woods called Tybbott Starus and Breerbanche (8 ac.) Dynnysshagge, Gowneley Sprynge and Cowhouse Hagge (15 ac.), Colt Parke Copp (3 ac.) Barkster Copp alias Sykebancke (2 ac.) Shepebanck Copp (5 ac.) and 10 ac. of wood in Feding Close and Oxclose in Marrycke the rectory of Marrycke which was in the prioress's own hands at the dissolution, tithes of Asskeugh, Yorks., and a barn and tithes in Carken, Yorks., and the advowson of the vicarage of Marrycke. All which premises belonged to Marrycke and are in tenure of the said John Uvedale. Except a certain hospital called the Spitellhouse of Stanemore in Stanemer, Westmld. Del. Westm., 8 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (signed by Suffolk, Russell, Baker, North, Sir Ric. Southwell, Chydley, and Staunford). Pat. p. 11, m. 30.
22. Sir Edward Fennes lord Clinton and Saye and Lady Ursula his wife. Grant to them and the heirs male of their bodies (for the manors of Ashelabye and Laughton, the rectory of Ashelabye, the grange called Twinge Grange and the site of the late priory of Bridgend and other lands sold to the Crown by a certain indenture, and for 32l. 13s. 4d.) of the reversion of lands leased by the Crown, by indenture 16 Oct. 32 Hen. VIII., for 21 years, at 39l. 17s. 2d. rent, to Ric. Berde, viz.. a meadow called Welvermede, the site of Powycke manor, Wore., and the rectory of Powyke,—Major Malverne mon. Also grant of the site and demesnes of the said manor of Powyke in tenure of Wm. Staple, son of Gilbert and Joan Staple of Powyke, the pasture called Wolvermede alias Wolverholme, the rectory of Powyke aforesaid and Woodfeld and the chapel of Woodfylde, the rent of 39l. 17s. 2d. reserved in the said indenture. Also grant of the whole lordship and manor of Powyke and the advowson of the vicarage, the meadow called le Newe Medowe in Powyke, in tenure of John Russhell, and other lands there (specified) in tenure of Anne, Pychar, widow, and Joan Pychar, and all appurtenances of the said manor,—Major Malverne.
Also grant to the said lord Clinton, in fee-simple, of the site and precinct of the late priory of Wormesley, Heref., two mills called Overshott Mylles and certain lands (names and extents given) in Wormesley in tenure (with the said site) of Nic. Fytten, the rectory and advowson of the vicarage of Wormesley, tithes npon the demesne lands of Wormesley leased to the said Nic. Fytten, and all appurtenances of the said rectory,—Wormesley; except lead, bells and buildings within the site not assigned to the farmer. Pat. 37 Hen. VIII., p. 15, m.6.
23. Thos. Lemman. Fiat for livery of lands in co. Norf., as brother and heir of John Lemmnn, dec., who held of the King in capite 6 ac. of land in Southbyrlyngham. Norf. Dated 3 May 37 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 8 June.—S.B. (signed by Hynde, Sewster and Beamount.
24. Lord Chancellor Wriotnesley. Grant, in fee (for the rectories and impropriate churches of Tychefelde and Hursley, Hants, and Southmymmys, Midd., and the advowsons of the vicarages of Tychefelde and Southmymmys, a pasture called Shorlynges in Hursley, the advowsons of the rectories of Shitlyngton, Beds., and Bowdon Magna, Leic., and the advowson of the prebend of Masham in York Cathedral, and in consideration that he has at his own cost procured the said rectories of Shitlyngton, Bowdon Magna and Masham, and the rectories of Myewood, Poole and Gyllesfelde within the dioc. of St. Assaph by resignations of the incumbents so that the King might impropriate them as he intends, and for other considerations shown in a certain warrant signed by the King and preserved in the Court of Augmentations, and also for 1,486l. 3s. 9d.), of the reversion of lands granted to him for life by pat. 12 July 36 Hen. VIII., viz., the manor and rectory of Leyton, Essex, and three crofts called Cristmasbreche (20 ac.) in Leyton, in tenure of John More of London, stock-fishmonger,—Stratford Langthorne mon.; the following demesne lands in Shortdyche, Hackney and Halywell, Midd., viz., two closes near the stone wall on the north side of Halywell priory, the one (called Fayrefelde) lying between the common way of Shordyche and the parish church of Shordyche, and the other lying between Fynnesbury Feilde on the south and the well called Dame Annes Clere westward, the way called Hoxdon Waye on the north and the said Fayrefeilde on the east; two other closes called Starre Close and Hoxdon Close, 3 ac. of land in Saynte Nicholas Feilde, 4 ac. in Mylfeld at le High Helmes, 11 ac. in Hackney field, 1 ac. in a close opposite the sign called le Starre in Shordyche, a close there enclosed with a stone wall on the south side of the mansion of the earl of Rutland, in tenure of Thos. Leigh, LL.D.,—Hallywell priory; a messuage called Blumsburye in the parish of St. Giles in the Field, Midd., a great field called Otefelde next Totenhall Courte. a croft called Colverhouse Crofte and a great field called le Hundreth Acres, a garden pertaining to the said messuage, another garden on the north side of the said messuage, a croft called Vyne Crofte, three crofts of meadow called Fygges Meadowes, a close of land next Totenhall Courte. and five cartloads of hay (or 30s. as the price of it) yearly from the farm of Blumsbury in tenure of John Hyde and John Buller (or Butler), —London Charterhouse; and the manors or lordships of Dytton, Syfflyngton, and Brampton, Kent, and all lands in Dytton, Syfflyngton, Estmallyng. Maydesdon and Brampton, Kent, obtained by the King from John Leigh (or Lee).
Also grant of all the said lands which belonged to Stratford Langthorne, Halywell, the Charterhouse, and John Leigh.
Also the lordship and manor of Westmeon alias the manor of Westmeon Combe and Halparke and Pryvat. Hants, the watermill in Westmeon, and the manor of Haddyngton. Hants, and stock therein,—Winchester Cathedral; the manor of Westburhunt, Hants, closes called Vycaries Close and Vycaries Garden in Westburhunt, the rectory of Westburhunt, certain lands (named) in Crofton, Hants, enclosed lands called Strodes in Stubbyngton and meadows called Charkemede alias Cachersmedowe in Westburhunt in tenure of Robt. Jurde, a watermill in Westburhunt, land called Lockesgrene at Lockes Brydge, Hants, in tenure of Edw. Rode, two closes called Purselandes in Rowner, Hants, in tenure of Ric. Mathewe, a messuage in Crofton in tenure of John Warner, a croft of 3 ac. in Fareham, Hants, in tenure of Ric. Naylour, and tithes pertaining to the rectory in Westburhunt parish.—Southwyke mon.; the manor of Broughton, Hants, and pastures (named) in Westudderley, Hants, in tenure of John Tyler,—hospital of St. Nicholas in Portesmouth; the lordship and manor of Pewsey, Wilts, —Hyde mon, Hants; the manor of Wallopp, Hants, and the 400 "arietos" and tithes of wool leased with the site of the said manor and the King's two turns in Wallopp Superior and Wallop Inferior,— Ambresbury mon., Wilts; the manor of Charleton, Wilts, pastures (named) in Charleton, the wood there called Charleton Thornes, and other lands (specified) in Charleton, in tenure of Alice Wythypoll, Sir Edw. Baynton, and Robt., John, and Fras. Wye, tithes in Charleton in tenure of Robt. Atwater, and tithes there which belonged to Malmesbury mon. by the gift of John Lee, other tithes there in tenure of Robt. Larder, John Larder, John Runyon alias Larder, bastard, and Wm. son of Walter Larder, and of Wm. Foscote,—Malmesbury mon.; the manors of Lynkynholte, and Lytleton, Hants,—Gloucester cathedral; the manor of Olufton, Warw., and lands (specified) in Olufton, in tenure of Thos. Lowe, Edw. Knyves (late of Thos. Aylesworth), Thos. Lowe, and Joan his wife, and Ric. and Agnes, their children, Thos. Heycoke, Robt. Robson, — Coventry cathedral priory; three fields (named) enclosed in one in Iseldon, Midd., (between the highway on the east and west, and towards the hermitage which stands at the end of the town of Iseldon on the north and the great field of the late nunnery of Clerkenwell on the south) in tenure of John Yerdeley,—St. John's of Jerusalem; and the manor of Faryngdon, Hants,—bpric. of Exeter. Note of delivery illegible.—S.B. (very mutilated; filed with undated bills of 37 Hen. VIII.) Pat. 37 Hen. VIII., p. l, m. 31 (dated Westm., 9 June).
25. Robert bishop of Oxford. Authority to exercise the jurisdiction pertaining to his bpric. within his diocese of Oxford, proceeding to the deliverance of convict persons committed to his ward, and the consecration of churches and churchyards as hitherto. The preamble states that, whereas, in the late surrender of the cathedral church of Oxford, made by him and the dean and chapter at the King's command (to be translated to a more convenient place within the city of Oxford), the bp., among other things, surrendered his jurisdiction, the King does not mean to abolish or abridge the said jurisdiction. Del. Westm., 9 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (subscribed by Sir Edw. North). Pat p. 2, m. l. Rymer, XV, 75. Dugdale Mon. II, p. 174. In English.
26. Nich. Mynne, the King's servant. To be auditor of the accounts of all the King's officers of Myddelham, Richemond Barnardes Castell, Sherefhoton, Wakefeld, Sandall, Connesborgh, Haytefelde, Thorne, Cotyngham, Penrithe, Sourebye, and Dancaster, and of the lands of Edmund de Langley, late duke of York, lately parcel of the duchy of York and earldom of Warwick and Salisbury beyond Trent which were appointed by Parliament for the pay of the garrison of Berwick; and also auditor of the accounts of the treasurer of Berwick. These offices are in the King's hands by the death of Sir John Gostwyke. To hold from the Annunciation of St. Mary last with all profits as enjoyed by John Luthyngton, John Clerke, Wm. Mystelbroke, John Toly and Sir John Gostwyke. Grenewyche, 29 May 37 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 9 Jume.—P.S. Pat. p. 14, m. 12.
27. Thomas Denton, the King's servant, and Margaret, his wife. Grant, in fee to the said Thomas, for his services and for 117l. 13s. 4d., of the lordship and manor of Sandford alias Sandeford, Berks, with appurtenances there in the several tenures of Thos. Moyle alias Broughton, and David Broughton, Thos. Baseley, sen., John Bradstocke, Wm. Bonde, Thos. Orpewood, John Badcok, jun., and Thos. Lambald, and all possessions of Abendon mon. in Sandford,—Abendon. Except advowsons. Del. Westm., 10 June 37 Hen. VIII. — S.B. (signed by Essex, Browne, Baker, North, Sir Ric. Southwell, Bacon and Duke). Pat. p. 1, m. 9.
28. Wm. Romesden of Longley, Yorks., and Edw. Hoppey of Halifax, Yorks. Grant, in fee, for 1,066l. 4s. l½d., of three cottages called Bentley House, Frankehouse and lez Garners, in tenure of Elizabeth, widow of Robt. Fentyman, in the street called Kyrkegate in Ledes, Yorks., and many other cottages and lands in Ledes, in the several tenures of Wm. Lupton, Thos. Key, Ric. Cowper, Wm. Arthyngton, Thos. Kyrke. Wm. Cowper, Wm. Marshall, Robt. Rauden, Eliz. Fentyman, Thos. Wise, Ric. Selyman. Wm. Franke, Robt. Cowedre, Jas. Sykes. Edw. Coldebeche, Wm. Cowper, Brian Lytster, Nic. Harryson, John Spenser, Wm. Atkynson, Hen. Ferrour, John Marshall, in Bramley, Yorks., in tenure of Robt. Pagnam, and in Leeds in tenures of Jas. Thomson, Robt. Cowdre, Thos. Hill, Wm. Cowper, Ric. Horner Wm. Franke, and Joan Towneley, widow of Laurence Towneley, which the King purchased of Sir Arthur Darcy and which formerly had belonged to Holy Trinity priory, York; also a meadow, close and tenement (specified, and tenants named) in Ledes, a messuage called Stonehill in Burley, Yorks., and the lands leased with it to Ric. Sergeantson, and four messuages, &c., in Heddyngley, Yorks., in tenure of Wm. Culpyn, Hen. Walker, Wm. Bodeley and John Smyth,—Kyrkestall mon.; a messuage and three little cottages in tenure of John Bean in Skeldergate within the city of York,—Pontefract mon.; two cottages in tenure of Sir George Lawson in the street called Bothom outside Bothom Barre, York.,—St. Mary's, York.; a, messuage, &c., in tenure of Wm. Roodehouse, three messuages, &c.. in tenure of Thos. Avyson, and half a bovate of land in tenure of John Harryson, in Crofton, Yorks.,—St. Oswald's mon., Yorks.; messuages, etc., specified, in Dunsley, Yorks., in tenure of Nic. Waddye, Wm. Pierson, Hen. Dowthwayte, Robt. Wilson, John Harwood, John Buckyll (Newham mill), Matth. Watson, Robt. Carlill, John Dobson, John Harwood, John Barker, and Wm. Lam, and cottages in the several tenures of John Webster, Wm. Smyth, Wm. Henryson, John Jeffreyson, Chr. Webster, Thos. Petche, and Andrew Webster, in Newrawe, Yorks, and all other lands of Whitby mon. in Dunsley,—Whitby mon.; a messuage, etc.. in Fawdyngton, Yorks., in tenure of Margaret Bell of Fawdyngton, widow, and Guy Bell her son, two messuages there in tenure of Thos. and Ric. Bell of Fawdyngton, and all other lands of Byland mon. in Fawdyngton,—Byland; eight messuages in tenure of Ric. Hollyns, Thos. Snowden's widow, Wm. Hill, Chr. Marshall, Ellen widow of Robt. Wharter, Wm. Ilcok, Thos. Hardwike and Mary, widow of Thos. Rastrick in Yeddon, Yorks., and six cottages there in tenure of Wm. Smyth, Ralph Swaynson, Wm. Swayn, Wm. Broke, Robt. Cowper and Matth. Alderson,—Essholte priory; a messuage, &c., in Yeddon, in tenure of Wm. Hollyns,—Kyrkestall; certain small closes, etc., named, in tenure of Anne Hawkesworthe, widow, in Hawkesworthe, Yorks.,—Essholte; a house and lands in the town of Bennyngbrugh, Yorks, in tenure of Wm. Hall,—St. Leonard's hospital, York; a cottage, &c., in Clifton, Yorks., in tenure of John Thomson,—St. Mary's, York; a water-fulling mill in Burley, Yorks., in tenure of Ric. Boothe and Hen. Wade,—Kyrkestall; a messuage and lands in tenure of John Hodgeson in Traynemore, Yorks., — Nonneappleton priory; a corn mill called Hykelde Myll alias Holbek Myll, in tenure of Roland Blyton, clk., beside Welbourne in Kyrdale parish,—Ryvalx mon.; a messuage, etc., in tenure of Wm. Schagh, senr., Alice his wife, and Wm. Schagh, jun., at Barregraunge in Heddyngley, Yorks.,—Kyrkestall; a water mill in tenure of John Wylkyns in Cowley in Frowcettour parish Glouc.,—St. Peter's mon., Gloucester; two shops in tenure of Robt. Ledbetter upon the head of lez Flesh Shambles in Ledes, —Kyrkestall; a watermill in Giseley, Yorks., in tenure of Anne Hawkesworth, —Essholte. Del. Westm., 11 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (slightly injured, signed by Suffolk, Russell, Baker, North, Sir Ric. Southwell, Staunford and Duke). Pat. p. 12, m. 7.
29. James Tutt and Nic. Hame. Grant, in fee, for 1,395l. 15s. 1d., of the lordship and manor of Escotfce, Wilts, woods called Westham Wood, Mershefeld, Mersheclif, and Escott Comen (12 ac.), and Magott Wood (4 ac) in Escott,—Edington mon.; the manor of Sutton Parva, Wilts, the advowson of the rectory of Veny Sutton, Wilts, and woods called Southeley and Elye (120 ac.) in Sutton Parva,—Lord Hungerford; the advowson of Bechingstoke rectory, Wilts,—Shafton mon., Dors.; the lordship and manor of Idmyston, Wilts,—Glastonbury; the lordship and manor and the advowson of the rectory of Kyngwardeston alias Kyngweston, Soms,—Barmondsey mon., Surr.; and a messuage, &c., in Poreton, Wilts, in tenure of Robt. Rutter, and all other lands in Poreton which belonged to the priory of Christchurch Twynham, Hants,—Christchurch Twynham. Del. Westm., 12 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (signed by Suffolk, Russell, Baker, Sir Ric. Southwell, North, Chydley and Ric. Goodrick). Pat. p. 1, m. 5.
30. Fulk Wodehull. Grant, in fee, for 97l. 7s. 6d., of the manor and chief messuage of Molington, Warw., with all appurtenances in Molington, Warw. and Oxon, in tenure of Ric. Grenewodde, Joan his wife and Eliz. his daughter, and a windmill in Molington, Warw., also in their tenure,—Kenelworth. Del. Westm., 12 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (signed by Suffolk, Russell, Baker, North, Sir Ric. Southwell, Whorwood and Sewster). Pat. p. 9, m. 4.
31. Cornw.—Commission to Sir Wm. Godolghan, Sir Hugh Trevanyon, John Ruggewey, John Greynfeld and John Charells to make inq. p. m. on lands and heir of Wm. Pentyer. Westm., 13 June. Pat. 37 Hen. VIII, p, 12, m. 1d.
32. Sir Thomas Arundell, the King's servant, John Alye and Hen. Saunders. Grant, in fee to Sir Thomas, for 1.097l. 17s. paid by him, of the manor of Barton, Dors., lands known as Kymers Rents in Barton, and in the parishes of St. Peter and St. Rumbald, Shaftesbury, a watermill called Frenshe Mylle, in Arundell's tenure, in the said parish of St. Rumbald, and a wood called Love Goppes (4 ac.) in Barton,—Shaftesbury mon.; and the lordship and manor of Byrdeshurste alias Byrdesore, Wilts, lately parcel of the possessions of Thomas duke of Norfolk. With all appurtenances of the said manors in Barton, the parishes of St. Peter, St. Laurence and St. Rumbald, Shaftesbury, Dors., and in Byrdeshurst and Tysbury, Wilts. Also the advowson of the rectory of St. Rumbald alias Rumwold, Shaftesbury,—Shaftesbury mon. Del. Westm., 13 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (signed by Suffolk, Russell, Baker, Sir Ric. Southwell, North, Duke and Chydley). Pat. p. 14, m. 10.
33. Commissions of array, and captaincy against the French, to endure until Michaelmas next, viz.:—
Essex, Suff., Norf., Hertf., Camb., Hunts, Line., Rutl., Warw., Ntht., Leic., and Beds.,—Thomas duke of Norfolk. Grenewyche, 14 June 37 Hen. VIII.
Kent, Suss., Surr., Hants, Wilts, Berks, Oxon, Midd., Bucks, Wore, and Heref.,—Charles duke of Suffolk, great master and steward of the Household. Ut supra.
Dors., Soms., Devon, Cornw., Glouc. and Wales,—John lord Russell, keeper of the Privy Seal. Ut supra. S.B. (no note of delivery). Pat. 37 Hen. VIII, p. 2, m.16 (dated Grenewyche, 14 June). Rymer, xv. 75.
34. John Waterhouse of Halyfax, Yorks., and Robert his son. Grant, in fee, for 150l. 5s. 10d., of the reversion of (1) a lease by Robert late prior and the convent of Lewes, Suss., 3 June 26 Hen. VIII. to Robert Waterhouse of Halyfax, father of the said John, of all the lands of the priory in Halyfax, Heptonstall, Conysborough, Braywell, Sandall, Hertill, Donyngton, and Trowneflete, Yorks., together with rents of 4s. in Eylonde, 6d. in Heperom, 6d. in Shelf, 6d. in Northowrom, 6d. in Ovyngden, and an annual rent of 21l. 6s. called le dyme denere due from the lordship of Wakefelde, for 99 years at 38l. rent payable in the prior of Lewes's house called le Priour of Lewes Inne alias le Walnuttree, in Southwark, Surr., and (2) a life grant by pat. 20 Jan. 32 Hen. VIII. to Lady Anne of Cleves of the manor of Halyfax, Yorks. Except the said annuity of 21l. 6s. called le dyme denere now extinct. Also grant of 16l. 14s. yearly parcel of the said rent of 38l., the lordship and manor of Halyfax, Yorks, which belonged to Thos. Crumwell earl of Essex, attainted, the aforesaid rents of 4s. in Eylonde, etc., which belonged to Lewes, and all appurtenances of Halyfax manor in Halyfax, Heptonstall, Conysborough, Braywell, Sandall, Harthill, Donyngton. Trowneflete, Eylonde, Heperom, Northowrom and Ovyngden, which belonged to the said earl of Essex, and all the said lands which belonged to Lewes. Except the rectories of Halyfax, Conysborough and Braythwell and the advowsons of the vicarages of Halyfax, Conysborough and Braythwell and of the rectories of Sandall, Harthill and Donyngton. Del. Westm., 14 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (signed by Suffolk, Paget, St. John, North, Sir Ric. Southwell, Duke and Chydley). Pat. p. 10, m. 15.
35. John Carye, the King's servant. Annuity of 20l. out of the manor of Sandoverhall, Essex, in the King's hands by the minority of John Tomworth, son and heir of Thos. Tomworth, dec.; with wardship and marriage of the heir. Grenewich, 14 June 37 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 16 June.—P.S. Pat. p. 2, m. 19.
36. John Doilye and John Scudamore. Grant, in fee, for 739l. 3s. 4d., of the manor of Hydecourt in Milton within Fayreford parish, Glouc, lands in Dodington, Glouc., in tenure of Nic. Wyckes, and all possessions of Bradenstocke mon. in Dodington,—Bradenstocke, Wilts; the manor and late priory of Langwia in the lordship of Gresmond, Marches of Wales, and all other possessions of Shene priory in Langwia and the lordship of Gresmond,—Shene, Surr.; a messuage called Wadlockes and other messuages and lands specified in tenure of Ric. Bradhouse in Fylde parish, Oxon, four messuages there in tenure of Ric. Homborne, Thos. Doge. Ric. Tumour and John Hachyne, and all lands of Brewerne mon in Fylde,—Brewerne; a close, &c., in Brese Norton, Oxon, in tenure of Wm. Colmere, the rectory or chapel of St. Giles beside Oxford, in tenure of George Owen, and all other lands of Godstowe mon. in Bresenorton,—Godstow; the house and rectory of Easton, Bucks, and 30 ac. of land there in tenure of Thos. Hull of Easton, six acres of which lie in Bosyat field, also 8 ac. of land in Wotton, Bucks, in tenure of Ric Smyth,—Lavenden mon.; two closes called Blackmans closes lying on either side of Blackmans Lane in Asshwell and Wappenham, Ntht., in tenure of Thos. Lovett, and lands (specified) in Syresham, in tenure of Wm. Claydon, Wm. Swynglust, Edw. Myller, John Mores, Wm. and Robt. Paken, Ric. Warde, Wm. Mankyn, and Wm. Dome alias Thome; also a close of pasture called Westernhilles in Syresham, in tenure of George Brown of Falcot and Peter Frenche, and all other possessions of Bytlesdon mon. in Syresham,—Bytlesdon; all messuages, &c., in Carleton, Melsonby. Walborn, Studoo and Bellerby, within the archdeaconry of Richmond in tenure of Robt, Manfeld, Wm. Syngleton, Ric. Sygeswike ———— (blank space forabout three other names), and all other possessions of Ellerton priory in these places, —Ellerton; a tenement, &c., in tenure of Ralph Rokeby in Bellerby, lands in Walborn in tenure of Ric. Sygeswike, and all other possessions of Coverhammon. in Bellerby and Walborn,—Coverham; the house, &c., of the late Friars of Hartilpole, Dham., and two closes lying beside the said house in tenure of Ric. Threkelde,—Friars of Hartilpole; messuages, &c., in tenure of Robt. Hildrath and Chr. Manfeld in Lartyngton within the archdeaconry of Richmond and all other lands of Egleston mon. there,—Egleston; a messuage, &c., in Chardesley, Bucks, formerly in tenure of Thos. Hynton, and now of Thos. Beverley and Joan Hynton, widow, another messuage there in tenure of Thos. Beverley, rents and services (specified) for lands in Chardesley in tenure of the said Beverley. a messuage in tenure of Wm. Felowe in the parish of Thame, Bucks, between tenements of Wm. Yong on the east and Hen. Butler on the west, and all other possessions of Notley priory in Chardesley,—Notley. Del. Westm., 16 June 37 Hen VIII.—S.B. (signed by Suffolk, Russell, Paget, Petre, North, Sir Robt. Southwell, Sir Ric. Southwell, Chydley and Duke). Pat. p. 4, m. 42.
37. Sir Humph. Browne and Elizabeth his wife. Grant (for the messuage called Saxes alias Dalaunce in Waltham, Essex, by them and George Brown, son and heir apparent of the said Sir Humphrey, sold to the Crown, and for 111l. 15s. 6d.) of the lordship and manor of Drifelde, Glouc.,—Cirencester mon. Also grant to Sir Humph. Browne of the rectory and the advowson of the vicarage of Manewden. Essex,—Barking. To hold the said manor of Drifelde in survivorship, with remainder to the said George for 99 years if he shall live so long, with remainder, after that term or after the said George's death, to Thomas Browne, son and heir apparent of the said George, and the heirs of his body or, in default of such heir, to the heirs of the body of the said George, and, in default, to the right heirs of the said Sir Humphrey; and to hold the said rectory and advowson to the said Sir Humphrey for life with remainder to the said George and Mary his wife in survivorship, with remainder to the said Thomas and the heirs of his body, and in default to the heirs of the body of the said George, and in default to the right heirs of Sir Humphrey. Del. Westm., 17 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (signed by Suffolk, Russell, Paget. Petre, North. Hendle, Bacon and Duke). Pat. p. 9, m. 6.
38. Gregory Richardson. To be auditor of accounts of wood sales within the King's forests, chaces, parks and warrens within the survey of the General Surveyors, with profits as enjoyed by Wm Berners and Robt. Hennege This on surrender of pat. 20 July 15 Hen. VIII. granting the office to Wm. Berners and Robt. Hennege. Grenewich, 2 June 37 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm. 18 June.—P.S. Pat. p. 2, m. 23.
39. Thomas Whitened. Grant, in fee, for 161l. 2s. Id., of the house and site of the late cell of Wermouth, Dham, and certain lands (specified) now in his tenure,—Wermouth; a messuage formerly in tenure of Ric. Alyenson, and now of Chr. Hogge and Agnes his wife, late wife of the said Ric, in Darlyngton alias Darneton, upon le Well Rowe within the borough of Darlyngton, Dham,—Mountgrace priory, Yorks. Del. Westm., 18 June 37 Hen VIII.—S.B. (signed by Suffolk, Paget, Baker, St. John, North, Duke and Chydley). Pat. p. 9, m. 3 (dated 8 June.
40. John Fletewoode of Caldewyche, Staff. Grant, in fee. for 146l., of the lordship and manor of Elaston, Staff., and lands (specified, and tenants named) in Elaston pertaining to the said manor,—Croxden man., Staff. Del. Westm, 18 June 37 Hen. VIII—S.B. (signed by Suffolk. Russell, Baker, Sir Ric. Southwell, North, Duke and Chydley). Pat. p. 13, m. 15.
41. Henry Bradshawe. To be attorney general. Del. Westm., 18 June 37 Hen. VIII—S.B. (subscribed by Chancellor Wriothesley). Pat. p. 13, m. 21; also p. 14, m. 22.
42. John Haydon of Otery St. Mary, Devon. To be under-steward or clerk of the courts of the lands of Henry marquis of Exeter, attainted, in Cornwall, Devon and Somerset, as amply as John Alford held that office. Grenewiche, 6 June 37 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 18 June.—P.S. Pat. p. 14, m. 12.
43. Edward Gryffyn. To be solicitor general, with profit s as enjoyed by Hen. Bradshawe. Del. Westm., 18 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (subscribed by Chancellor Wriothesley). Pat. p. 14, m. 22.
44. Thomas, abp. of Canterbury, primate and metropolitan of all England. Licence to take to farm lands to the value of 40l. yearly. Westm., 14 May 37 Henry VIII Del. Westm., 19 June.—P.S. Pat. p. 14, m. 27.
45. Thomas, abp. of Canterbury, primate and metropolitan of all England. Licence to give annually 20 liveries of cloth or under to persons not his manual servants or officers. Westm., 14 May 37 Henry VIII. Del. Westm., 19 June. —P.S. Pat. p. 2, m. 18. Rymer, XV. 76.
46. John Yorke, the King's servant. To be under-treasurer of the exchange, coinage and mint in Southwerke, Surr.; to exercise the office in accordance with a certain indenture made with him; with fees of 100 mks a year. Del. Westm., 19 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. Pat. p. 14, m. 24.
47. Thomas Marowe. Grant, in fee, for 400l. 17s. 6d., of the lordship and manor of Wrydefen alias Rudfyn, Warw., woods called Ashmore Coppes (4 ac.), Alrydge Coppes (5 ac.) [Stonymoore and Stockynges] (fn. 4) Coppes (40 ac.), Byrcheholte Coppys (14 ac.), [Long Medowe Coppes (9 ac.)], Symondes Hill Coppes (9 ac.), Blakwell Wooclde and [Lyndehurst (80 ac.)] Mydd[le Close] Coppes (16 ac.), Lobberhurst Coppes (17 ac.) [Rughe Close Coppes] (15 ac., Bromefelde Coppes (3 ac.), and [a copse in Rudfyn Park] (3 ac.), in Rudfyn.—Kenelworth, mon. Also the rectory and the advowson of the vicarage of Marton, Warw.,—Nonneton; the rectories and chapels, with advowsons of the vicarages, of Overwheteacre, Netherwheteacre and Lee, Warw.,—Markeyate Priory, Beds. Del. Westm., 20 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (much injured. signed by Suffolk, Russell, St. John, Baker, North, Duke and Chydley).
48. Ric. Heydon, of London, one of the sons of Sir John Heydon. Grant, in fee, for 399l. 10s. 11½d., of the reversion and rent reserved upon a Crown lease, 5 July 29 Hen. VIII. to John Gresham, son and heir apparent of Sir Ric. Gresham, of the house and site of Wabourne priory, the manor of Wabourne, the rectories of Wabourne and Esthekham, and pensions of 6s. 8d. from the rectors of Kyllyng and Sheryngham, all which belonged to Wabourne priory, for 21 years, at 26l. 0s. 2d. rent. Also grant of the site, &c. of the said priory of Waborn alias Wayborn, Norf.. the said manor of Waborne alias Waybourne, the rectories of Wayborne and Estbekham alias Estbeckeham, woods called Priours Wood, le Lytle Grasse Yarde, le Greatt Grasse Yarde, Crakenhyll and Burtonhyll in Waborne, the pension of 6s. 8d. from the rector of Kellyng alias Kyllyng, the pension of 6s. 8d. from the rector of Sheryngham, the advowsons of the vicarages of Estbekham and Waborne, and all possessions of Waborne priory in Waborne, Estbekham, Kellyng, Sheryngham, Bodham, Salthous and Glamford. Norf,—Waborne. Also the rectory and the advowson of the vicarage of Gartherpp alias Garthorpe, Leic.—priory of Kyrkby Bellers alias Belvers. Marked: T.R. Westm., 20 June 37 Hen. VIII—S B. (signed by Suffolk, Paget, Baker. St. John, North, Sewster and Staunford). Pat. p. 10, m. 11.
49. Thomas Badger, of Bydforde, Warw., Thomas Fowler, of Stretton super le Fosse, Warw., and Robert Dyson, of Inkeborough, Wore. Grant, in fee, for 1.600l. 3s. 4d., of the lordship and manor of Holwey, Worc., two pastures called Bulmakers Lease, in tenure of Wm. Morgan, and numerous other lands specified, and tenants named) in Holwey and Hanbury in Feckenham Forest, Worc., the grange and chief messuage of Holwey with its lands (named) in Hanbury, and two crofts in Bracleley parish, Worc., in tenure of John Hunte, lands (specified) beside Balsall Wood in Hanbury in tenure of John and Wm. Hunte of Grafton Fleforde. lands (named) in tenure of Hen. Dyson in Holwey and Hanbury, and woods called Hanbury Coppes alias Balsall Coppes (16 ac.) in Holwey and Hanbury; also rent of 12d. and service from lands of John Halyngton in Ownall, Warw., and lands (specified), in tenure of John Norton, Baldwin Redyng, and Thos. Knyght, in Ownall. the lordship and manor of Bydforde, Warw., in tenure of John Barnes, and tofts, etc. (specified), in Bydforde, in tenure of Wm. Bryton, Wm. Bannaster, Thos. Bolton, Ric. Evyettes, Humph. Tracy, Thos. Lye. and Edm. Penne; Bydforde Grange in tenure of Thos. Badger, a messuage, &c., called Drapers, in Bydforde in tenure of Wm. Blundon, three mills called Graunge Mylles in Bydforde in tenure of John Penne and the tithes of Bydforde Grange in tenure of Thos. Badger; also the lordship and manor and the grange of Stretton super le Fosse in tenure of Ric. Bate, lands there (specified), in tenure of Barth. Hynde, Thos. Fowler and Wm. Taylour; all which premises belonged to Bordesley mon.. Wore. Also a piece of land in tenure of John Courte in Clunbury and Clunne, Salop, lands in Clunbury called Leyfeldes. formerly in tenure of Matilda Clune and now of Margaret Clune, a cottage and lands called Kempwat, in tenure of Thos. Mason and Matilda his wife, in Clunbury, and lands in tenure of Howell Bede and Joan . his wife, in Clune, — Wenlok priory, lands lately in tenure of Guy Poys and now of John Wygston in Whatcotte, Warw., and all other lands of Pynley priory in Whatcotte,—Pynley; lands in tenure of John Berell, in Lapworth, Warw.,—Caldewell priory, Beds., two messuages, &c., in tenure of George Skynner alias Mylner in the parish of St. Mary in Wigforde, Line., five messuages, etc., in Lincoln in tenure of Win. Palfreman, mercer.— Barlynges mon. Del. Westm., 21 June 37 Hen. VIII—S.B. (signed by Suffolk, Russell, Paget, Baker, North, Sir Ric. Southwell, Duke and Chyclley). Pat. p. 4, m. 39 (dated 1 June).
50. Sale of Crown lands. Commission (as the King, because of affairs and other considerations, cannot attend to the signing of bills with his own hand) to Suffolk, Essex, Russell, Gardiner. Browne, Paget and Petre to subscribe their names to all bills, sales, warrants, and grants subscribed by St. John, Riche. Baker, Sir Robt. Southwell, North, and Sir Ric. Southwell and by the attorney general, etc., under the commission dated 3 Dec. 36 Hen. VIII.; and, further, to subscribe bills, warrants and indentures concerning mere exchange or exchange mixed with sale of lands whereto the Chancellor and two others of the Council of the Augmentations shall subscribe their names; the bills so signed to be sufficient warrants to the Lord Chancellor and clerks of Chancery and to the chancellor and clerks of the Duchy of Lancaster for passing them. And whereas divers bills and warrants made by virtue of the commissions dated 22 June 36 Hen. VIII.. to Sir John Baker etc., and 26 June 36 Hen. VIII., to Wriothesley, Cranmer, Hertford, Thirlby, Petre and North (which commissions are hereby annulled), are not yet passed under the Great Seal, viz. (1) a bill for Wm. Graye for purchase of Bulmershe manor, Berks and Oxon, &c.. at 246l. 16s. 8d., (2) John Etheryge of Carswell. Devon, and Joan, his wife, for the cell of Carsewell, etc., at 322l. 20d., (3) Francis earl of Shrewsbury for lands in Priours Lee, Salop, &c., at 236l. 2s. 6d., (4) Ric. Duke, of London, for Henxstriche manor, Soms., etc., at 930l., 5) Wm. Standishe for Gaulden manor. Soms.. etc., at 212l. 15s. 10d., (6) John Pope, of London, for lands in Monkes beside Holme in Spaldyngmore, Yorks., etc., at 1,575l. 13s. 4d., (7) John Eyer for lands in the town of Lynne, Norf., etc., at 761l. 12s. 8d., (8) Sir Wm. Butte for Edgefeld manor, Norf., etc.. at 747l. 12s. 8d., (9) Ric. Gunter, of Oxford, for lands in the parish of Cleve Episcopi, Glouc., etc., at 112l. 16s. 8d., (10) Ambrose Barker, for Chyngenhall manor, Essex, at 201l. 14s. 7d., these bills are hereby ordered to be passed. Del. Westm., 22 June 37 Hen. VIII.—S.B. Pot. p. 5, m. 15. In English.
51. Suff.,— Commission to Thos. Seckford, Nic. Culter, Simon Samson and Fras. Barnard to make inq. p.m. on lands and heir of Fras. Framlyngham. Westm., 25 June. Pat. 37 Hen. VIII.. p. 12, m. 1d.
52. Francis Englefeilde of Englefeilde, Berks. Grant, in fee, for 1,676l. 2s. 10½d. of the manor of Tylehurste, Berks, with appurtenances in Tylehurste, Northcote, Churchend, Calcott, Shudwycke, Theale, Norstrete, Westewoodderowe, Southecote, and Colley. Berks., a water or fishery called Kenet in tenure of Wm. Kent in Tylehurste parish from the western end of a meadow called Langney alias Langley Mede to a meadow called Asneymede, a water or fishery called Granetors Broke in tenure of the said Kent in Tylehurste parish from the place where the water enters into the stream called Inlades to another stream called Lewell Brooke, 10 ac. of arable land in Tylehurste, in tenure of the said Kent, in a field called Hollamfeld, a fishery called Granetors Brooke in Tylehurste parish between Calcott Mill and Southecott extending from Prydayes diche to War-mescomsmede, the parcels of demesne land in Tilehurste parish between Harlokkes Lane on the west and the demesne lands in tenure of Chr. Butler on the east, tithes in Northcote, Calcott and Southcote and Langneymede in Shudwyke and in two meadows in Colley in tenure of John Blakeman, a water mill called Calcott Mille, &c. in Tilehurste and Calcott in tenure of John Drewe, 5 ac. of meadow in Langney alias Langley Mede in tenure of Sir Wm. Penyson, tithes of Motehall, and a barn there in Tilehurste lately in tenure of Walter Hopton, tithes in tenure of John Blakeman of Blandes in Westewooderowe, Berks, the rectories of Tylehurst, St. Mary's and St. Giles's in Bedyng in tenure of Ric. Tomyowe (except tithes of lands called Yelde in tenure of Ric. Sewarde and lands called Matoxf ere in tenure of John Downer in the parish of St. Giles, and lands in tenure of Robt. Beddatt, Wm. Dean, Thos. Netherclyff and Thos. More in that parish, and the tithes in the parishes of Tilehurste, St. Mary and St. Giles granted to Steph Cawood) and woods called Kent Wood (60 ac.), Kentwoodhill (9 ac.) and woody ground beside Kent Wood (16 ac ) and in Tylehurste heath (36 ac.) in small parcels (named),—Redyng mon. Del. Westm., 27 June 37 Hen.VIII.—S.B. (signed by Suffolk, Russell, St. John, North, Sir Ric. Southwell, Hendle, and Chydley). Pat. p. 4, m. 37.
53. Sir Francis Lovell and Elizabeth his wife. Grant in survivorship, and to the heirs and assigns of the said Sir Francis, for 409Z. 13s. 8d., of the manor and the advowson of the rectory of Conston, Suff.,—Bitry St. Edmunds mon. Except other advowsons. Del. Westm., 27 June 37 Hen. VIII.–S B. (signed by Suffolk, Russell, Baker, North, Sir Ric. Southwell, Staunford and Chydley). Pat. p. 6, m. 4.
54. Sir Wm. Woodhouse, the King's servant. Licence to import from France 200 tuns of Gascoigne and French wines and 100 tons of canvas, pol lavys, prunes, rosin or any other kind of French wares. Dartford 23 June 37 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 27 June.—P.S. French Roll 37 Hen. VIII., m. 3. In English.
55. Anthony bp. of Llandaff. Grant of the issues of the temporalities of the bpric. of Llandaff which came to the Crown by the translation of Robert late bp. of Llandaff to the abpric. of York or otherwise since 6 Jan. 36 Hen. VIII. Grenewich, 29 May 37 Hen. VIII. Del. Grenewiche, 29 June.—P.S. Pat. p. 14, m. 24.
56. Wm. Corffe, the King's servant. To be keeper of the park of Grove, Warw., with profits as enjoyed by Sir Wm. Compton or Thos. Grey, and the herbage and pannage. Dartford, 25 June 37 Hen. VIII. Del. Grenewiche, 29 June, P.S. Pat. v. 14. m. 24.
57. Sir Percival Harte, the King's servant. To be bailiff, receiver and woodward of the lands of the late Queen Jane in Kent, Surrey and Sussex, which offices were held by Sir Edw. Nevell, attainted by grant of the said Queen; as amply as the said Nevell or Fras. Sydney enjoyed them. Grenewich, 10 June 37 Hen. VIII.—P.S. Pat, p. 14, m. 12 (dated 29 June). In English.
58. Licences to alienate:— (fn. 5)
Sir Robt. Tyrwhytt. jun., and Thos. Kyddall to Miles Foreste, of Morburne, Hunts. Messuage called le George in Stylton, Hunts, in tenure of Humph. Bucke,—Busshemeade priory, Beds. (1st.) p.8, m. 11.
Sir Robt. Tyrwhytt, jun., and Thos. Kyddall to John Browne of Skynnand, Line. Manor of Kyrkeby Grene, Line., and lands (specified) in Thorpe, Scop-wyke, and Merton, in tenure of Ric. Smythe. 1st. P. 8. m. 34.
Sir Robt. Tyrwhytt, jun., and Thos. Kyddall to Thos. Everard of Canffeld Magna, Essex. Walcott grange in Wal-cott parish. Line, and pasture leased with it to Wm. Laughton,—Semperyng-ham mon. 1st.) P 8. m. 35.
Thos. Lawley, of Shrewsbury, merchant of the staple of Calais and Thos. Colffox of Meriden, Salop, to John Brome and Eliz. his wife, in fee to the said John. Six messuages in Adcote within Bas-churche or Byschurche parish in tenure of the said John and two in tenure of Wm. Gyttens,—Haughmond mon. (1st.) P. 17, m. 20.
Thos. Badger, Thos. Fowler, and Robt. Dyson to Wm. Freman of Barcheston. Site of the manor of Stretton upon le Fosse, Warw, and grange of Stretton upon le Fosse, in tenure of Ric Bate,—Bordestly mon., Wore. (2nd.) P. 17, m 20.
Wm. lord St. John and Eliz. his wife to John Loremer and Agnes, his wife. Manors of Presshawe and Lomer, Hants and woods called Ashley Coppis, Wood Coppis, Wapull Coppis, Greneham Coppis, Levy Grove Coppys, Parke Coppis and Hayborowe Coppys (40ac.) in Presshawe.—Hyde- mon. (2nd.) P. 5. m. 35.
Dennis Tappes and Steph. Holford to John Sybyll of Lygh, Kent. Lands called Monkyn Landes in the parishes of Sutton Atthone, Farmyngham and Horton Kyrby, Kent, in tenure of John Palmer,—Bar-mondesey mon., Sure. (3rd.) P. 8, m. 21.
Lord Chancellor Wriothesley to Win. Staunford. Manor of Olufton, Warw, and lands (specified, and tenants named in Olufton—Coventry cathedral priory; three fields (named Wodemansfelde, Shepecrofte and Lambertcrofte), now enclosed in one in Iseldon, boundaries specified, and the advowson of South-mymes vicarage, Midd. (10th.) P, 8, in. 43
Lord Chancellor Wriothesley to Sir Ralph Warren. Manor and lordship and rectory of Leyton, Essex.—Stratford Langthorne mon.; also the advowson of Leyton vicarage, three crofts called Crys-temas Breche (20 ac.) in Leyton parish and the woods pertaining to the said manor,—Stratford Langthorne. (10th) p.8 m 43
Sir Francis Leke to Sir Peter Frecnevyle and Eliz. his wife, in fee to the said Sir Peter. Manor of Staveley and lands (extents given) in Staveley, Netherthorp, and Barley, and a moiety of Staveley refitorv. Derb. (18th.) P. 8. M. 17.
Wm. Cowper or Westminster and Cecilia his wife to Thos. Goldynge. Great messuage or farm called Muswell Ferme and the chapel called Muswell Cbapell in Clerkenwell parish, Midd, in tenure of Hen. Lodysman and John Averey,—Clerkenwell priory. (18th.) P. 8. m. 17.
Wm. Romesden of Longley, Yorks. and Edw. Hoppey of Halyfax, Yorks, clothier, to Sir NIC. Fayrefaxe. Messuages and lands (specified and tenants named) in Dunsleye and certain woods there (29 ac.), —Whitby mon.; and messuages and lands specified and tenants named; in Fawdyng-ton, Yorks,—Byland mon. (19th.; P. 8,m 31.
George Owen to John Ruynyon and Francis Ruynyon his son. Manor of Hasyll within Chuton parish. Soms,—Hospital or house of St. John the Baptist without Ratclijf Gate in Bristol. (24th.) P 8, m. 9.
John Braddyll, of Whalley, Lane, to Ralph Grenacar. Ryston grange in Bollande and Craven, Yorks, in tenure of Ric. Banaster. and messuages and lands (specified, and tenants named), granted to Braddyll by pat. 23 May 37 Hen. VIII. (28th.) P. 8, m. 42.

Footnotes

1 See § 2.
2 June 25th.
3 Lord Evers.
4 These portions, lost by mutilation of the signed Bill, are supplied from the "Particulars for Grants."
5 All are dated at Westminster. In this abstract the day of the month appears in parentheses before the reference to part and membrane of the Patent Roll of 37 Hen. VIII.