Calendar of State Papers, Ireland, 1608-1610. Originally published by Longman and Co, London, 1874.
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Ulster, see also Chichester, Londoners, Plantation, Undertakers.
—, 68, 69, 85, 93, 94, 95, 103, 104, 113, 193, 194, 195, 196, 202, 204, 207, 208, 211, 212, 236, 241, 245, 251.
—, King of Arms, 226.
—, province of, the chief subject of the State Papers in this volume, vii.
—, chief events in, ib.
—, preface for the most part devoted exclusively to, vii, viii.
—, account of, at end of 16th century, viii-xiv.
—, counties of, old and new, viii.
—, causes of its chargeableness to the King, xiv.
—, intended court of presidency for, xiv, and foll.
—, population of, obeyed only Irish law, xv.
—, the province had no cities or walled towns, ib.
—, a presidency like that of Munster impossible in Ulster, ib.
—, English law and usage unknown in Ulster down to accession of James I., xix.
—, Sir John Davys on, ib.
—, government of, under James I., xx, and foll.
—, presidency of, re-proposed under James I., xx.
—, but on purely English principles, xxi.
—, the better sort in, refuse commission of the peace, unless Tyrone consent, xx.
—, presidency, no actual steps taken to establish, under James I., xxi.
—, considered to be necessary, ib.
—, rumours of, ib.
—, desired by Chichester, xxii.
—, report of his appoinmentt, ib.
—, King declares he had no thought of establishing the office, xxiii.
—, Cecil wished to keep the government in his own hands, ib.
—, no suitor for presidency encouraged, ib.
—, chiefs of, urged their claims by the number of men they could raise, xxxi.
—, state of government of, in 1607, xxiii.
—, purely military, ib.
—, Chichester's paper on, ib.
—, divided into 10 districts, ib.
—, the survey of escheated lands in, is Chichester's second principal care, 9.
—, —, will be promptly carried out, ib.
—, plantations on the coast of, 17.
—, rebellion extinguished, 20.
—, nothing but good heard from, ib.
—, caution necessary in disposing lands in, ib.
—, survey of, to be despatched, 26.
—, grants of escheated lands to be postponed, 34.
—, wards of, 40.
—, instructions for plantation of, 54.
—, outlaws of, shall only save their heads by bringing in each as good as his own, 94.
—, —, their treachery to one another, ib.
—, —, seems strange to men of faith and civility, ib.
—, wards in, 95.
—, the heads or corpses of late rebels in, are often brought in to Chichester from sundry countries, 113, 114.
—, not above three or four of any note left alive, 114.
—, only corn crops grown in, and barley and oats, 144.
—, suitors for lands in, eager to go to England to press their claims, ib.
—, —, Chichester endeavours to restrain them, ib.
—, judges sent on circuit into, 161.
—, rumours of Tyrone's return have cooled men's affections to the Ulster plantation, 193.
—, Sir Robt. Jacob's report after the assizes held there in Feb. 1609, ib.
—, all quiet in Down, but false (like the rest of Ulster) in their hearts, ib.
—, not a rebel out in Ulster (A.D. 1609), but Oghy O'Hanlon, 196.
—, now that Bryan-ne-Savagh. M'Mahon is slain and Bryan M'Art's bastard son is fled into Munster, ib.
—, only six rebels of account left in Ulster, ib.
—, whereof only Oghy O'Hanlon is in action (A.D. 1609), ib.
—, but all would run out and rebel, if Tyrone returned, ib.
—, all discontented at the projected plantation, ib.
—, not so much for the manner of it, as that they fear to be supplanted or mastered thereby by the English, ib.
—, the numbers of swordmen in Armagh, 6,000; Tyrone, 5,000; Coleraine, 4,000; Tyrconnell, 3,000; elsewhere, 4,000, 196, 197.
—, 20,000 swordmen still (1609) in Ulster, 197.
—, —, require a president, some great man, to keep them in order, ib.
—, account of the Lent assizes held (in 1609) in county of Down, 193.
—, —, in Coleraine, 194.
—, —, in Derry, ib.
—, — in Dungannon, for county of Tyrone, 195.
—, — in Armagh, ib.
—, the commodities of Ulster, 208.
—, what it may send yearly to London, ib.
—, besides cattle and horses, has red deers, foxes, martens, squirrels, ib.
—, if the empty veins of Ulster were once filled with good British blood, the whole body politic would soon recover perfect health, 214.
—, after plantation to prove a pattern for the rest of the kingdom, 245.
—, De Courcy's first conquest of, 256.
—, new maps of, 280.
—, old maps defective, ib.
—, Mr. Barkeley appointed to draw one, was beheaded by the inhabitants, ib.
—, escheated lands of, King's title to, 389.
—, church lands in, ib.
—, Erenagh and Termon lands, ib.
—, demesne and mensal lands, ib.
—, lands of, are settled in the Crown, 452.
—, the people discontented, 472.
—, so declared by Sir Toby Caulfeild, ib.
—, will only be removed by force, ib.
—, Chichester provides a small army to accompany the commissioners of plantation, ib.
—, no houses in Ulster for the commissioners, 473.
—, nor shelter, unless the tents they bring with them, ib.
—, Irish of Ulster complain of the injustice of the plantation when all is peace and they were promised by the King protection, ib.
—, if done in war would not have been surprised, ib.
—, say it is the greatest cruelty that was ever inflicted on any people, ib.
—, there is not a more discontented people in Christendom, ib.
—, petition to the governors of Ulster, 479.
—, —, by Ninian Watson, ib.
—, the word of removing and transplanting is as welcome to the Ulster Irish as the sentence of death, ib.
—, begins with Cavan, because people more pliable than in the remoter parts, 480.
—, Sir T. Ridgeway (Treasurer) and Sir Anthony St. Leger (Master of Rolls), the only commissioners to accompany him, ib.
—, but takes some of the Council, ib.
—, proclamation of 20th Aug. 1610 from Lifford, with conditions of plantation for natives, 490.
—, proclamation or warrant as to comynes, 491.
—, comynes, customary gifts, by which the lord attached his followers, ib.
—, now that they are detached the gifts to be returned, ib.
—, instructions to commissioners of comynes, 491.
—, Lord Audley's grant, 494.
—, to have reversion of 2,000 acres after death of Art M'Baron, ib.
—, and 500 acres in Orier, ib.
—, fear of the Ulster men of being transported to Sweden, 496.
—, of 600 sent thither in two ships under Capt. Richard Bingley (Sept. 1610), 200 were from Ulster, ib.
—, 400 from Munster and Connaught, pirates and desperadoes, who sought that mode of escape, ib.
—, fear of transportation sends all the able and idle to the woods, ib.
—, Ulster inhabitants never made orchards or buildings through the miseries of tenure in gavelkind, 498.
—, plantation of, see Chichester.
—, —, early attempts at plantation in, lxxii.
—, —, defects of Leinster and Munster plantations designed to be remedied by plantation of James I., lxxv.
—, —, intermixed habitation forbidden, lxxvii.
—, —, thus avoiding the fault of the Leinster plantation, ib.
—, —, natives not shut out but assigned to dwell under servitors, ib.
—, —, thus avoiding the error of the Munster plantation, ib.
—, —, principal men to be gratified by grants of land, ib.
—, —, swordmen to be removed, some to Sweden, ib.
—, —, some to be transplanted to Munster to dwell under Earls of Ormond, ib.
—, —, and Clanricarde, ib.
—, —, the three commissions for effecting the plantation, ib.
—, —, proceedings under the commission of 1608, lxxix.
—, —, commissioners for forming a project of plantation, their names, lxxxiv, note.
—, —, Chichester's objection to, lxxxv.
—, —, disapproves of the lottery, ib.
—, —, it is copied from the Jewish project for the plantation of Canaan, ib.
—, —, but in Canaan there were cities to occupy, ready built, ib.
—, —, none in Ulster, ib.
—, —, proceedings under the commission of 1609, lxxxvi.
—, —, how long employed, lxxxviii.
—, —, what work they did, ib.
—, —, Sir J. Davys's account of maps of the escheated counties, lxxxviii, lxxxix.
—, —, commission of 1610, xci.
—, —, to give the undertakers possession, ib.
—, —, defence the inhabitants would have made if allowed to speak, xcii, xciii.
—, —, the opportunity looked upon by Chichester as "providential," xciv.
—, —, the undertakers being English and Scotch, and made justices and jurymen, would prosecute priests and Jesuits, ib.
—, —, whom the Irish would not convict for merely discharging their church duties, ib.
—, —, Chichester's first views of, 68.
—, —, as to size of grants, ib.
—, —, as to gratifying the natives, ib.
—, —, where to place them, ib.
—, —, cannot be begun till next summer (1609), 69.
—, —, if the Scottish planters are to bring over the islanders or their neighbours, thinks the lands had better have been left with the Irish, 85.
—, —, distressed to hear that the King has promised 100l. a year lands to one and 200l. a year lands to another, ib.
—, —, this will overthrow the plantation, ib.
—, —, outlaws of, 93.
—, —, Chichester will not pardon any, unless such as save their heads by delivering up others equally good, 94.
—, —, the parts they act to one another are strange to men of faith and civility, ib.
—, —, wards must be placed in M'Swyne-na-Banna's country to support the plantation, 95.
—, —, and in O'Boyle's country, ib.
—, —, Sir W. Whorwood, of Sandwell, willing to undertake to plant 1,000 or 2,000 acres with inhabitants, 103.
—, —, the delay in commencing the plantation prejudicial to the King's rents, 104, 114.
—, —, when once the country becomes waste, Chichester fears the undertakers will be unable to stock it, 114.
—, —, it was so in the Munster plantation, which was a better country and nearer to the sun, ib.
—, —, lottery scheme for undertakers' proportions in, 116.
—, —, English and Scottish undertakers to be interwoven, ib.
—, —, English and Scottish to be next to rivers, ib.
—, —, Irish in plains, ib.
—, —, the captains and servitors near the Irish, ib.
—, —, project for the plantation of Tyrone, 117.
—, —, report of committee of plantation for plantation of Tyrone, ib.
—, —, Sir John Davys's objections to a lottery of Ulster lands, ib.
—, —, Chichester is to send a list of servitors to be set down in Tyrone, 128.
—, —, rumours of Tyrone's return have cooled men's affections towards the Ulster plantation, 193.
—, —, yet Salisbury undertakes for a double portion in, ib.
—, —, the store of waste land to be had in Connaught prejudices the demand for Ulster lots, ib.
—, —, all Ulster discontented at, 196.
—, —, because they fear, in Sir Robt. Jacob's opinion, to be supplanted and mastered thereby by the English, ib.
—, —, for though the English consider all the lands to be now the King's, ib.
—, —, the Irish claim it as their own, ib.
—, —, allege that they have been ever freeholders of it, and that their lords had only a chiefry out of it, ib.
—, —, their priests persuade them to be ready to fight for it, ib.
—, —, Sir J. Fitzpiers Fitzgerald recommended as undertaker for a large proportion, 198.
—, —, project, the printed, 201.
—, —, commissioners' powers enlarged beyond, by articles to their commission, 201.
—, —, commission to hear suits concerning, 202.
—, —, the servitors object that they are not to choose their seats, 205.
—, —, Alexander Spicer offers to be an undertaker in, 210.
—, —, reasons for deferring, till next spring, 211.
—, —, monastery and termon lands must be defined, and will take time, ib.
—, —, surveys of six counties tedious, ib.
—, —, and undertakers if they come this spring or summer, and have to wait till Michaelmas, will be ruined, ib.
—, —, plantation of English and servitors must go on together, 212.
—, —, for servitors must defend the borders and fastnesses, ib.
—, —, discouragement of, by the rumour of the return of Tyrone or his sons, ib.
—, —, a motive (among others) for deferring plantation till next year, ib.
— —, alterations of the scheme made, but not yet sufficiently published, ib.
—, —, Sir Thomas Williams wishes to undertake, 213.
—, —, remembrances for preparation for, ib.
—, —, undertakers are of two classes, Britons and servitors, ib.
—, —, Sir J. Davys says if the empty veins of Ulster were once filled with good British blood the whole body politic would soon recover perfect health, 214.
—, —, postponed till 1610, 236.
—, —, intermediate preparations, ib.
—, —, commission of survey and escheat to be prepared, 16.
—, —, articles of instruction annexed to, 237.
—, —, new mode of distributing by lot, ib.
—, —, marking bounds of proportions, ib.
—, —, glebes in, ib.
—, —, lands for Trinity College, Dublin, ib.
—, —, lands in, for mother of the late Earl of Tyrconnell, 238.
—, —, lands in, for mother of Maguire, ib.
—, —, for Katharine Butler, widow of Mulmurry O'Reilly, ib.
—, —, advices for removing native swordmen of, 238.
—, —, new churches in, 245.
—, —, church lands to be preserved for the church, 246.
—, —, any passed by patent to be revoked, ib.
—, —, lands that owed any refections for services to the bishops to be passed to them, ib.
—, —, the King's grant of spiritual lands to the church to be enrolled in proof everlasting of his gracious pleasure, ib.
—, —, transcript to be sent over to England by the Bishop of Derry, ib.
—, —, Sir Thomas Phillips suggests a plan for cost of survey of Londoners plantation, 248.
—, —, Capt. Rd. Bingley to transport men to Sweden, 251.
—, —, 300 or 400 now ready, ib.
—, —, hereafter Irish commanders (not English) to be employed, ib.
—, —, commissioners will go out about 31 July, 253.
—, —, the intrigues of the Bishop of Derry, ib.
—, —, his anger at Chichester and the cause of it, ib.
—, —, has compassed his own ends to the damage of the plantation, 253, 255.
—, —, Chichester goes to Drogheda towards Ulster, 254.
—, —, has made all the Bishops of Ulster commissioners, ib.
—, —, who else he takes with him, ib.
—, —, commission for survey of, 255.
—, —, the Termon lands gained for the church by Bishop of Derry, 256.
—, —, Lord Audeley and his son, undertakers, ib.
—, —, the swordmen in transporting to Sweden mutiny on board ship in Carlingford Lough, 334.
—, —, seize it, ib.
—, —, Hugh Boy O'Neil, son of Sir Turlogh M'Henry, their leader, ib.
—, —, Capt. Lichfield has since brought his ship to Newcastle in Northumberland, ib.
—, —, Capt. T. Maunsell, Capt. W. Fisher, Nich. Isaac, and T. Pinder would undertake the whole county of Donegal, 346.
—, —, first conference with Londoners, 347.
—, —, second conference with same, ib.
—, —, certain considerations touching the plantation of the escheated lands in Ulster, 355.
—, —, King's title to be cleared, ib.
—, —, men of quality should be chief undertakers, ib.
—, —, few will undertake unless associated with such men, ib.
—, —, lesser men will consume the substance of the land, and undo themselves, ib.
—, —, knows men willing to undertake a whole barony, ib., 355, 363.
—, — unless this, or planting on a common purse, be the manner of undertaking, has no good hope of the plantation, 355.
—, —, the chief undertaker should be bound to dwell in places of command, or in straights, 356.
—, —, his tenants not to straggle to edges of woods or glens, ib.
—, —, as in the Munster plantation, ib.
—, —, but to dwell near the principal undertaker, ib.
—, —, does not think the projected castles and bawns can be built in less than four years, ib.
—, —, considering the want of tools, &c., ib.
—, —, and the many works on hand at once, ib.
—, —, tenants should be enjoined to enclose with ditches and quickset a limited quantity, after the manner of England, ib.
—, —, to tie men of quality to such long residence would rather destroy than further the plantation, ib.
—, —, no wise man would bind himself, ib.
—, —, besides he might do it better by friends and substitutes, ib.
—, —, undertakers should be rent free for three years, and next three years at half rent, ib.
—, —, Munster undertakers had this benefit, ib.
—, —, yet all too little, though so near to England, and land better, and so many castles ready built there to their hands, ib.
—, —, besides the supplies and suitors they had from the walled towns, ib.
—, —, all which is wanting in Ulster, ib.
—, —, under-tenants not to be liable for arrears of the King's head rent, ib.
—, —, many seigniories rendered waste by this means in Munster, 357.
—, —, and private men there ruined, ib.
—, —, instead of tenures in capite or by knight's service, the undertakers should hold by common soccage, but be bound to make their tenants' leases not less than three lives or 21 years, ib.
—, they should not intermarry or foster with the Irish, ib.
—, —, the descendants of the undertakers will thus be linked by marriage and kinsmanship, ib.
—, —, in the Munster plantation the Irish were allowed to dwell intermixed in hopes of civilizing them, ib.
—, —, instead of imitating the English planters, they scorned them, ib.
—, —, envied them, and alleged forged titles to gain the lands the planters had built on and enclosed, ib.
—, —, plotted against their lives and robbed them, ib.
—, —, the Irish in Ulster should be forced to dwell apart in the plains or environed by strongholds, ib.
—, —, or intermixed with English in town-reeds, ib.
—, —, till the greater number being quieter, may outweigh the fewer high men discontented, 358.
—, —, to preserve the English language neat and pure, there must be separation of English and Irish, ib.
—, —, no intermarrying or fostering, ib.
—, —, it was by outnumbering the natives that the English language has been preserved to this day in the Pale, ib.
—, —, and in Wexford, ib.
—, —, and in parts of South Wales, ib.
—, —, the bishops should have the Termon lands, ib.
—, discharged of claims and estates of the Corbs and Erenaghs, ib.
—, —, does not deem them worthy, ib.
—, —, unless as other tenants to be taken by the Bishops, ib.
—, —, Bishops should give glebes of 60 or 100 acres to the parsons, ib.
—, —, should be compelled both to build a strong house and to dwell in his diocese, 359.
—, —, and to bring over tenants from England, ib.
—, —, should not have all the benefices, but some should be for the college near Dublin, ib.
—, —, and some for the Lord Deputy to prefer his chaplains to, ib.
—, —, lands should be laid out for towns corporate, free schools, forts, hospitals, ib.
—, —, if any English of Ireland will undertake a barony, they should be accepted, 363.
—, —, they would draw friends out of England and Scotland, and would be likeliest to perform the conditions, ib.
—, —, Sir Oliver St. John, Sir James Parrott, Sir Thomas Williams, to have Lower Orier, ib.
—, —, list of servitors fit to be undertakers, and where to be placed, 365.
—, —, list of the Council willing, ib.
—, —, list of the Council who may be induced, ib.
—, —, list of captains of companies already dwelling in Ulster, ib.
—, —, list of captains of companies who have no residence there, but are in garrison there, ib.
—, —, list of constables of castles and captains of boats there, 366.
—, —, list of other knights and pensioners in pay who will undertake, 367.
—, —, list of servitors not in pay, but would undertake, ib.
—, —, list of servitors who cannot build castles, but would undertake as associates of greater undertakers, 368.
—, —, list of all the lieutenants, ensigns, and serjeants in the northern counties, ib.
—, —, list of some of other parts now or formerly in pay, ib.
—, —, Chichester wishes the division by proportions (single, middle, or double,) given up, and to be by baronies instead, ib.
—, —, the other will create jealousies and difficulties, ib.
—, —, Lord Audley undertakes as a servitor, 467.
—, —, Murtagh O'Doughan of Fegot, in Donegal, prays to be continued in his ancient inheritance of 1,000 acres, 468.
—, —, the people of Ulster declared to be discontented, by Sir Toby Caulfeild, 472.
—, —, Chichester is persuaded they will not be removed, even to better land, without force, ib.
—, —, has accordingly prepared a small army to accompany the commissioners of plantation, ib.
—, —, they think that Tyrone, if ever he can, will come next spring, before his dearest friends are destroyed and extirpated by the projected plantation, ib.
—, —, Richard Waldron prays five years' dispensation from residence on his proportion, 477.
—, —, offers as his deputies, George Sharpe and Clement Cotteril, ib.
—, —, Chichester hopes to begin the journey of the commission for putting the undertakers into possession at Cavan, on St. James's Day, 479.
—, —, the day of that Blessed Saint in Heaven, and great monarch on earth, ib.
—, —, the word of removing and transplanting is to the Ulster Irish as welcome as the sentence of death, ib.
—, —, advices set down by the commissioners of Irish causes touching the plantation, 482.
—, —, Lysagh O'Connor asks to undertake in Cavan, 483.
—, —, John Cottle recommended for clerk and keeper of the books of the plantation, 484.
—, —, was for some years clerk to the commissioners of arrears and surrenders, ib.
—, —, governor and assistants of the plantation of Ulster, 487.
—, —, their names, 488.
—, —, lands omitted to be passed to the undertaker in whose proportion they lie, ib.
—, —, fit places for towns to be chosen, ib.
—, —, when the houses amount to 40, they may be incorporated and send burgesses to Parliament, ib.
—, —, the enclosed land near towns to be for commonage, 488.
—, —, as Sir Turlagh M'Henry O'Neil is willing to be removed from the Fews, a fit place to be appointed him in Cavan, 489.
—, —, proclamation of 20 Aug. 1610, from Lifford, with conditions of plantation, 490.
—, —, form of warrant of possession of, 492.
—, —, form of warrant for timber, ib.
—, —, form of warrant of deputation, ib.
—, —, of 600, sent in two ships under Capt. Richard Bingley to Sweden (Sept. 1610), 200 were from Ulster, 496.
—, —, whom they got, having taken bonds of them for appearance, ib.
—, —, the rest were from Munster and Connaught, pirates and other desperadoes, ib.
—, —, fear of transportation discontents the people of Ulster no less than the late distribution of lands, ib.
—, —, Sir John Davys's account of the proceedings of the commissioners (July and August 1610), in putting the undertakers into possession, 497, 501.
—, —, they assigned their portions to British servitors and natives respectively, 497.
—, —, made proclamation of what baronies were assigned to English and Scottish, and what to servitors, ib.
—, —, and warned the natives to withdraw to the servitors' baronies, ib.
—, —, yet allowed them to stay till 1 May 1611, as there would otherwise be a famine, ib.
—, —, as the undertakers had made no preparations, ib.
—, —, his account of the opening scene of the commission at Cavan, 498.
—, —, the natives make protest against their removal, ib.
—, —, employ a lawyer of the Pale, ib.
—, —, Sir J. Davys's speech to show that the King was bound in law, conscience, and honour to remove them, 499.
—, —, the proceedings in Fermanagh and Donegal, ib.
—, —, in Tyrone and Armagh, ib.
—, —, discontent of the O'Quins and O'Hagans, Tyrone's horsemen, 500.
—, —, rather than take such small freeholds, would live as tenants at will under the servitors, ib.
—, —, would thus escape serving at assizes and sessions on juries, and spending the yearly value of their freeholds, ib.
—, —, suggestion of Sir John Davys that they be placed under the bishops, and they will grow fond of them as young pheasants brought up under the wings of a home-hen, ib.
—, —, Lord Audley was the only servitor to undertake last year, ib.
—, —, now there are so many, that there is not land enough, ib.
—, —, the unprovided for are soothed by hopes of being placed under the Londoners, bishops, or in the glins of Tyrone, ib.
—, —, Chichester's account of, after the commission for putting undertakers into possession, 501–504.
—, —, the undertakers that had come over were not of the quality he expected, ib.
—, —, those of the best judgment now conceive the difficulty of planting nearly five whole counties in that remote and barren part, ib.
—, —, the undertakers will now press for license to take the natives as tenants, ib.
—, —, if yielded to, the main work of plantation is overthrown, ib.
—, —, the Scotch are already in hand, promising the natives they will get leave to keep them, ib.
—, —, it will be against the promise to the servitors, who were to have the natives, ib.
—, —, the natives of Armagh, Tyrone, and Coleraine discontented at the small portions left them, ib.
—, —, they had already put on English apparel, and promised to live in townreeds, and quit their "creaghting," ib.
—, —, now they have not land given them, and cannot be taken as tenants under any, ib.
—, —, it is very grievous to them, ib.
—, —, he thinks it hard that the servitors and natives should be thrust into one barony of Tyrone, 503.
—, —, the commissioners were remiss, or had an ill design in this, ib.
—, —, they have ill-feeling to him, ib.
—, —, he prays he may receive no directions from them, ib.
—, —, they do not know Ireland and Ulster in especial as he does, ib.
—, —, the Ulster people will rather die than quit their habitations, or will seek a new dwelling in other countries, ib.
—, —, they have sent to Tyrone to come or to send his son Henry, ib.
—, —, or arms and ammunition to arm themselves with, against this plantation, ib.
—, —, the priests preach that they are a despised people, ib.
—, —, worse treated than any nation ever heard or read of, ib.
—, —, thrust out of their habitations, after being pardoned and promised protection, ib.
—, —, has himself given up his 3,000 acres in Armagh to enlarge the lands of the servitors and natives, 504.
—, —, has not 3,000 acres so good in all Enishowen, ib.
—, —, has disappointed his own kinsmen, ib.
—, —, Art M'Baron and wife to have 2,000 acres in Orier for their lives, 529.
—, —, given to them to induce others to remove, ib.
—, —, his promise to remove willingly at May next to his new habitation, has worked wonders, 530.
—, —, Chichester now thinks it will be found easier to remove the natives than to bring in undertakers to replace them, ib.
—, —, when the natives are gone, sees not how the Britons will be supplied, ib.
—, —, it will weary out the undertakers to fetch provisions from 20 miles distant, ib.
—, —, thinks the natives will remove at the time limited, with a purpose to destroy the plantation, ib.
—, —, knows no remedy, for to stay them were contrary to the end of the plantation and the proclamation, 531.
—, —, to suffer them to depart were the ruin of the undertakers, ib.
—, —, distribution of land in, project for, 580.
—, —, instructions for, ib.
—, —, commissioners for, ib.
—, —, the servitors and natives of a whole county thrust into one barony, 503.
—, —, they will rather die than be removed to the small proportions assigned them, ib.
—, —, or seek a living in foreign countries, ib.
—, —, have sent a priest to Tyrone to urge him to come or send his son Henry, 509.
—, —, or arms and munition, wherewith to oppose the plantation, ib.
—, —, Chichester, remarking the hearts' grief of all the natives of Ulster at the plantation, doubled the garrisons of Coleraine, Mountjoy, and Charlemont, 505.
—, —, Chichester knows not how the undertakers will live if the natives (as he now fears) should, out of spite, remove at the time limited by proclamation, 530, 531.
—, —, they now accept those little portions of land they so scorned, having learned of Tyrone's blindness and the death of his son Henry, ib.
—, —, list of names of servitors and undertakers in Ulster, 547.
—, —, list of those offering to be principal undertakers in Ulster, with the names of their consorts, and their abilities and estates, as themselves allege, 548.
Ultan, Father Maurice, intercepted letter to, 442.
Ultough, Morris, Dr., one of the Pope's high commissioners, 463.
—, —, —, goes to Meath to misgovern and do little good, ib.
Undertakers, of Munster, names of the chief, lxxvi.
— of the plantation of Ulster, the best and fittest will be the captains and officers who have served in the wars, 63.
—, portions to be assigned by lot, 64.
—, will have to abide storms, 176.
—, English undertakers, note of, 180.
—, no English or Scottish, in Fermanagh, 181.
—, six English proportions for, in Cavan; ib.
—, conditions to be observed by, 183.
—, Alexander Spicer offers to be one, 211.
—, would be ruined if they came and had to wait till the surveys were finished, 211.
—, many petition to be undertakers, 212.
—, plantations of English and servitors must begin together, ib.
—, the servitors must defend the borders and fastnesses, ib.
—, for the new undertakers will not know the country, nor the wars, nor the qualities of the Irishry, ib.
—, Sir Thomas Williams wishes to be one, 213.
—, are of two sorts, servitors and Britons, ib.
—, Captain Steward, leader of a company of men out of Scotland, prays to undertake, 218, 236.
—, Lord Audley and his son become, 256.
—, many Scotch proposed for, 262.
—, great numbers from Scotland have found sureties, ib.
— decline to undertake less than 2,000 acres, ib.
—, one has undertaken for a roll of names, in all 75,000 acres, ib.
—, Scotch, new roll of, "men of greater stuff and ability," 268.
—, note of the several proportions of their lands in the several escheated counties, 339.
—, W. Angell, would be undertaker, 341.
—, Captain Thomas Maunsell, Captain W. Fisher, Nicholas Isaac, and Thomas Pinder, merchants, would "undertake" the whole county of Donegal, 346.
—, Chichester's view of the kind of men required as, 355.
—, what they should be bound to, 356.
—, any English of Ireland, offering to undertake a barony to be accepted, 363.
—, Sir Oliver St. John, Sir James Parrott, and Sir Thomas Williams, to have Lower Orier, ib.
—, Sir Garrett Moore, Upper Orier or O'Neilan, ib.
—, Sir Ralph Bingley, the barony of Kilmacrenan, ib.
—, list of those of the Council of Ireland who would undertake, and where to be placed, 365.
—, list of those who might be induced, 366.
—, list of captains of companies who have already houses in Ulster, ib.
—, list of captains of companies who have no houses, ib.
—, list of other knights and pensioners in pay, 367.
—, list of other knights and pensioners not in pay, but willing, ib.
—, list of servitors not in pay, but willing, ib.
—, list of servitors in pay, willing, 368.
—, Chichester after naming some lieutenants for, suggests all lieutenants, ensigns, and Serjeants in the northern counties, 368.
—, —, others in other parts now or formerly in pay, ib.
—, Chichester wishes the division by proportions (single, middle, and double,) given up, and baronies chosen instead, ib.
—, Lord Salisbury intends to be an, 391.
—, commission for passing lands to, 460.
—, distribution of precincts among, 404.
—, captains propose to become, 407.
—, impolicy of this measure, ib.
—, eight principal English, to be named by the King, 411.
—, also eight Scottish, ib.
—, inferior, to hold directly of the King, ib.
—, Lord Audley formerly asked a large grant, but is now content to rank as an ordinary undertaker, 467.
—, Richard Waldrom, 477.
—, —, prays dispensation from residence, ib.
—, —, offers G. Sharpe and Clement Cotterill as his deputies, ib.
—, Lysagh O'Connor asks to undertake in Cavan, 483.
— Stephen Butler, at Belturbet, 489.
—, proclamation of 20th August, from Lifford, with conditions of plantation for undertakers, 490.
—, James Clapham (Clephane), an undertaker, an old servant of the King's, is to have Newton in Tyrone, 491.
—, Edward Johnson, undertaker, ib.
—, Lord Audley, his grant in Orier, 494.
—, Sir Thomas Phillips, ib.
—, —, to have Toome castle, ib.
—, Lord Audley the first servitor to undertake in Ulster, 500.
—, many British, had come over (August 1610), and were put in possession of their lots, 498.
—, and were given warrants for timber for building, ib.
—, those that appeared in 1610 to receive their allotments, were not of a quality to please Chichester, 502.
—, those of them of the best judgment perceived the difficulty of planting five whole counties in so barren and remote a country, ib.
—, and would press for leave to take the natives as tenants, ib.
—, the Scotch undertakers were already in hand with them, promising them to get leave, ib.
—, this would be to overthrow the main work of the plantation, ib.
—, Scottish, have come better attended than the British, 526.
—, their dealing with the natives, ib.
—, are hated by them, ib.
—, British, manner of proceeding, 525.
—, —, give little promise of success, ib.
—, —, some have sold their portions outright, 526.
—, list of names of, 547.
—, for plantation of Ulster, number of, 581.
United Provinces, the King's league with, gives offence to Spain, 17.
Usher, Sir William, to succeed Sir G. Fenton, 162.
—, —, 367, 508, 546.
Usquebagh, suit regarding, 414.
—, Lady Arabella Stuart's patent for license of sales of, ib.