Cecil Papers: July 1576

Calendar of the Cecil Papers in Hatfield House: Volume 2, 1572-1582. Originally published by Her Majesty's Stationery Office, London, 1888.

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Citation:

'Cecil Papers: July 1576', Calendar of the Cecil Papers in Hatfield House: Volume 2, 1572-1582, (London, 1888), pp. 135-136. British History Online https://www.british-history.ac.uk/cal-cecil-papers/vol2/pp135-136 [accessed 25 June 2024].

. "Cecil Papers: July 1576", in Calendar of the Cecil Papers in Hatfield House: Volume 2, 1572-1582, (London, 1888) 135-136. British History Online, accessed June 25, 2024, https://www.british-history.ac.uk/cal-cecil-papers/vol2/pp135-136.

. "Cecil Papers: July 1576", Calendar of the Cecil Papers in Hatfield House: Volume 2, 1572-1582, (London, 1888). 135-136. British History Online. Web. 25 June 2024, https://www.british-history.ac.uk/cal-cecil-papers/vol2/pp135-136.

July 1576

388. Reynold Turner.
1576, July 12. Petition of Eeynold Turner, Sergeant of the Queen's Bakehouse, and Walter Freman, Yeoman of the Queen's Kitchen, praying for a lease in reversion for 21 years, without fine, of lands, &c., in the county of Flint now held by them.—12 July 1576.
[Note at foot by F. Knollys recommending petitioners, also Note by Thomas Wilson that the Queen grants the petition.]
Endorsed :—June 1576.
¾ p.
389. The Privy Council to Lord Burghley.
1576, July 8. The restraint heretofore imposed by them on the licence granted by her Majesty to Henry Midlemore for the importation of bowstaves and other forbidden wares has been removed.—Greenwich, 8 July 1576.
1 p.
390. Woodstock Park.
1576, July 9. Warrant to the Lord Treasurer for the payment of the sum of 309l. for building a wall enclosing certain additions to Woodstock park.—At Greenwich, 9 July 1576.
1 p.
391. The Earl of Oxford to Lord Burghley.
1576, July 13. Yesterday at his Lordship's earnest request, and being often moved thereto by her Majesty, he gave his consent that his Lordship might bring his daughter to Court on condition that she should not come when he was present, nor at any time have speech with him, and further that his Lordship should not urge farther in her cause. He now understands that his Lordship means this day to bring her to the Court and afterwards to prosecute her cause with further hope. Declares that if his Lordship does so he will take more in hand than he can promise, and begs to have some honorable assurance by letter or word that his lordship will comply with the stipulated condition.
Endorsed :—“13 July 1576. The Erle of Oxford. Recd at St James'.”
1 p.
392. Lord Burghley to Messrs. Carre, Thorold, and Hall.
1576, July 15. Has received their letter addressed jointly to himself and to the Lord Admiral, and, in the absence of the latter, having opened it was very sorry to find that the late controversy between his (Lord Burghley's) son and Lord Clynton has not been ended.
Begs them, as friends to all parties, to assay to bring this quarrel to a peaceable end, and to reduce them to their former friendship. For his part will charge his son on pain of forfeiting his blessing and favours, to stoop in all reasonable matters to his lordship to obtain his goodwill.—St. James, 15th July 1576.
Minute. 1¼ pp.
393. Lord Burghley to the Earl of Lincoln.
1576, July 16. Perceives that the offence which Lord Clynton, his Lordship's son, has conceived (as he hopes without any just desert), against his son Thomas Cecill continues notwithstanding the approaches and offers of goodwill made by the latter. Sends a letter written to his Lordship and himself by Mr. Carr, Mr. Thorold, and Mr. Hall, and entreats him to use his influence to bring about a reconciliation.—St. James, 16 July 1576.
2 pp.