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H.S. LE STRANGE,
SEVERAL LETTERS FROM BISHOPS.
4-34 Edw. I. (fourteen). Lras, ESQ.
1-10 Edw. II. (twenty-one).
10 Edw. II.-1 Edw. III. (twenty-five).
1-11 Edw. III. (forty-eight).
11-15 Edw. III. (thirty). Sodor and Man.
15–19 Edw. III. (twenty-four). 1687.—Thomas (Cartwright), Bishop of Chester (1).
19-23 Edw. III. (five).
23 Edw. III. to 1. Ric. II. (thirty).
And a regular series to 1665.
The roll for 40 & 41 Hen. III., has on the dorse
On this roll is an entry of a plea between John Bagge
Brenpeneg. The jurors (named) say that the said John H. S. LE THE MANUSCRIPTS OF HAMON STYLEMAN LE STRANGE, Esq., or his ancestors never gave or were used to give the STRANGE,
OF HUNSTANTON HALL, Co. NORFOLK. Esq.
said moneys. And John gave 58. for the inquest. These are well preserved in a good muniment room,
Richard Olger gave to the Lord 26. for having an and are easily referred to by means of a catalogue made inquest touching the moneys for Inlagere. And all by the late Mr. Harrod.
who were on the inquest of John Bagge say that neither The rolls, deeds, and letters are numerous, and a few
Richard Olger nor his ancestors ever gave moneys for
Presentments for brewing and selling by short
Wager of law (three-handed).
Alan Cloch that he said that they sold the Lord's straw Mr. Daniel Gurney, and is printed in the 25th volume
for ale. Amerciaments for sheep not lying in the Lord's of the Archæologia. Some of the letters and papers
fold. Amerciaments for not doing suit at the mill. have been printed in the fifth volume of the Norfolk
The Court present that Hamo Faber is a leper, and Archæology, and in Blyth's History of King's Lynn
also two others (named); so four men are ordered to (8vo, Lynn, 1863).
that they get lodging elsewhere.
Henry Malpas sold 4 acres of land to William Hulur,
and the mother of the said Henry holds ten acres in
dower, and the wife of Henry holds 5 acres, and Mary 15 & 16 Edw. III. Hamon le Strange.
the sister of Henry holds five which the said Henry 16 & 17, 18-19, 18, 19 Edw. III.
assigned to her when he took journey to Jerusalem. 21 & 22 Edw. III. John de Camois, &c.
Four years have passed and it is thought that he is 22 & 23 Edw. III. Hamon le Strange.
dead; so Emma (Henry's wife?] married Hugh the 23 & 24, 24, 26, 43 & 44 Edw. III.
merchant of Tirstone. All the above are on rolls of vellum. The reference Alice daughter of William Carpenter married Hugh in the catalogue is N. H. 1–12.
the Miller without license, and has two sons and two The following are in paper
daughters. She paid to the Lord 28. for the marrying
without license. 1518 to 1526. Sir Thomas le Strange.
A rental of Lucham, with the amounts of the rents, 1519-1533, 1530–1537, 1540, 1548–1550. Sir Nicolas paid at the 4 terms, and the names of the tenants (84). le Strange. 1530. Sir Thomas le Strange. (N. H. 13).
Many a name has " et soc” added intimating that he
had co-tenants. (Total 61. 188. 64d.) 1531, 5, 6, 9, 1540, 4, 9. Sir Hugh le Hastings re
Names of the counties of England. ceipts and payments. (N. H. unbound).
An entry of 218. 9d. from the goods of Richard 1578. Sir Nicolas le Strange. 18 pages. Receipts Cumpanion of Lucham, who was hung, and payments. (Not in Catalogue).
On the roll of the 50 Hon. III., I noticed the follow-
ing entries :-
ordained (priest] without the Lord's license.
two times; nearly all were women. At the foot of one All the above, except 1530, are under the references
list is the note “ All have broken the assise." P. 1-12.*
Under the heading Huckstere are the names of five 1700 to 1713. Sir Nicolas le Strange. P. 13.
women, and the note “All have sold by false measure.” 1763 to 1781. Nicolas le Strange. P. 14.
Names of all the tailors. In the rolls the purchases are entered daily, and The Assise of Ale was one lagena for id.; and it was what was taken from the store. At the end is the sum
ordered by the whole community of the vill that no of the money spent and what was taken from the store.
brewer should sell hukesters ale before all the men of N. H. 13 is of 23 leaves of paper. The receipts of the vill had bought, under a penalty of 28. money are at the beginning, and the expenditures There are many bailiff's accounts for Hunstanton, follow.
from the reign of Edw. III. downwards. Court rolls and rolls of bailiff'8 accounts and receiver's A 4to volume, vellum, 15th century, 71 leaves ; accounts.
contains Extracts from the Red book of the Exchequer ; These are very numerous.
and (earlier in the century) Knights' fees for Norfolk; Hen. III. Court rolls and bailiffs accounts for the 10 b. Humyherd. Johannes Peverell tenet in Meltone manor of Heacham,
Magna di. feod. mil. de honore de Hattefeld panell viz. 4 & 6 Edw. I. Court rolls for the same manor (a long de dño rege in capite. Idem Johannes, &c. (P. 16.) series). 24 Edw. I.-Henry VIII. Bailiff's accounts for the
Folio, vellum, 15th century, 33 pages. same manor (about seventy).
Particulars of the account of Edmund Oldhall, late 1270-80.-Hen. VIII. Receivers rolls for the same
Sheriff of Norfolk. John Gurnay, late Escheator of the
King in the same county, and John Whele and Simon
Baret, collectors of a certain aid of 20s. as well of every reigns. Terriers for the same manor.
knight's fee as of every 20 pounds of land held of the Mustrell.-Deeds and court rolls for this manor,
King in socage, 1 Dec., 3 H. IV., for the marriage of tempp. Edw. III. & Edw. IV.
his eldest daughter Blanche, then aged 14. (The words Snettisham manor, 47 Edw. III.
the marriage have been erased.) P. 18. Little Ringstead Terrier, Edw. II.
A folio volume of Churchwarden's Accounts for Hunstanton Court rolls. 40 & 41 Hen. III., a long roll of 6 membranes.
Snettisham, 1474–1538. 50 & 51 Hen. III., two rolls, together about 6 feet long.
Another folio volume of the same, 1588-1666.
At the end of the second volume is a Collection of
“ remarkable particulars formerly incident to the office * In 1611, claret was 28. per gallon; sugar, 18d. and 19d. per lb. Four grains of musk, ls. Two pair of coarse stockings, 12s. In 1631, two
“ of Churchwardens of the Parish,” by Charles Cremer. pair of stockings, 6s. Seven yards and a quarter of green satin damask, at 128., for a petticoate, 41.78. Three ounces of silver lace to bind it, 168. 8d. Four yards of yellow say to line it, 8s. 3d. Two yards of riband
Ancient customs of Heacham (2 pp.) at the beginning to bind it, 18. In 1643 ; gunpowder, 2 lb., 25. 10d.
of a large folio volume, intituled Extenta of the late
H. S. LE STRANGE,
Duke of Norfolk, afterwards of Philip, Earl of Arundel, he toke a boat & escaped, & his ship driven upon H. S. L: made temp. Miles Corbet, farmer of the manor, 8 Eliz. the sands. Also the King has restored the Countess of STRANGI (Q. 33).
Warwick to all her inheritance, and she has granted
it unto my Lord of Gloster with whom she is; and of
as soon as any shall come, I shall send, with God's
mouth, from "your own priest perpetual frere Peris of
1549, Oct. 4. E. Somerset (at Hampton Court) to Sir
was not good for the country.) Date gone.
for Norfolk.-Has renewed commissions for receiving
Coronation. Has appointed Sir Hamon le Strange, fo. 10 a ... ...et si aliqua dicta sint penes te ligata Kt., collector of the moneys to be levied in that county. rescribas et solvam ligamenta cum auxilio unius dei in 1633, March 10. John Hassall, and five others, to trinitate et trinitatis in unitate. Valete. Finit littera their tenants.
About aid for repairing the spire of
fo. 10 a. Questiones inter Kalid regem et Morienum 1640, July 15. The Earl of Holland, Hamon le
Strange, and others, to Capt. James Calthorpe, lieut.-
ceived letters to muster the train bands; direct him to
fo. 13 b. Totam nostram scientiam quam ex libros on Monday the 12th of August.
fo. 17 b. . . sufficienter ubique karissime fili sophisti- die in the service, the wardship of the heir shall be
given to the mother, or next of kin; and that if the
heir be of full age, he shall have livery of his lands 50 a. ends dixi tibi Alexir, si intelligas. Explicit. without any payment.
Then follows a table thus headed :-De tractatu Rogeri 1640, Nov. 13. Mordaunt to his brother James CalBacun contenta in tribus libris in quo latet sapientia thorp.-Every day brings us rare news of my Lord mundi. The last leaf being much decayed, the whole Lieut. of Ireland, accused for high treason by the of the table is not legible ; but enough remains to show Lower House. Sir G. Ratcliff, his favorite, sent for that the work by Bacon is concerning alchymy and over out of Ireland, as particeps criminis. My Lord astrology
desires that what he has done by His Majesty's com.
mand, His Highness would be pleased to justifie him Letters.
in, and what he has done by the advice of others, that
I made notes of such passages as were interesting. has done of his own head, he desires to stand and fall as
1644. Copies (4 leaves) of letters containing notices
of movements of troops.
22. The Duke of Norfolk (autograph signature) 1651, June 11. The reply by Cook.
for rating. (And other letters by him on the same
Robert Osborn to Maister Calthorp. (Cotemporary Strange.--About his strangury.
grete hindrance & discomfort & many wise being de- (No date.) The same to Lady le Strange.
Complains of the conduct of her sister, and asks Plot.)
1684, Feb. 2, 4 o'clock. Middleton to the Duke of
The well-known physician, and author of the "Religio Medici," and
8. LB RANGE,
Note by the Duke of Norfolk, that he had been with that we ought not to be so nice in our public devotions H.S. LE the King, who was better, and thought out of danger. at this time, so as to provoke and exasperate the Go. STRANGE,
vernment; to that end they admit some forms in the 1883, Feb. 7. Francis Negus to Announcing public offices, and make use of the word Sovereign the King's death and proclamation of James II.
when it is proper and inoffensive. This was practised 1685, Feb. 7. Middleton to the Duke of Norfolk. in the late rebellion, and more particularly by Dr. SanAnnouncing the death of Charles II., and enclosing derson, as appears from his own works. The Queen is proclamation of James II.
truly zealous for the Church of England, and though 1687, Aug. 30. Francis Negus (secretary to Duke of there may be some about her that are not so, yet it's Norfolk?) to The Duke has dispensed with mus• hoped there are many great ministers in her interest ters before harvest; and consents that they should be that may.in due time assist her in giving ease to those of half regiments.
that suffer for conscience sake, and for the true interest 1687, Feb. Edward le Strange to Sir Nicolas le of the Royal family and the right of hereditary moStrange.—Norfolk politics. . . I was with my Lord narchy. Hopes his letter will not be copied or comBishop yesterday, who has not received any orders from municated. the Archbishop to exhort his clergy to recommend the 1709, April 15, Copy of letter from the Rev. Mr. · repealing of the test and penal laws, though such a Lamb, of Southwark, about a Roman urn found at thing is much talked of, and we have an account that the Repton, near Southwell, ... beads, glass, bridle enazealous Bishop of Durham is gone into his diocese to melled, bit, chain and bosses, very small; 20 coins of promote that good work; but the Bishop of Oxford is silver. He gives the inscriptions. prevented, being dangerously ill, being occasioned as Out of the 2nd volume of letters (N. V. 1) the folsome think by some late papers of Dr. Burnet which lowing extracts are noteworthy:have much roiled his humours. He sends a list of 1714, June 1. Thomas le Strange to Sir Nicolas le names of justices of the peace on the new commission. Strange.- This day Stone received bis sentence for print
1688, June 10. Copy letter, announcing the birth of ing and publishing the “Seasonable Queries,” which son of James II. (with autographs of various persons in were twice published here before, and once in Scot. Norfolk who received it and sent it on, R. Walpole, land; he was prosecuted before Mr. Bedford,* and was Sir Nicolas le Strange, Thomas Hare, Henry Beding- last week sent to the same prison. He is to stand in feld).
the pillory Tuesday and Wednesday, to be imprisoned Sept. 21, London. Thomas Saunders to It is six months, and fined 20 marks. He is not worth a reported that Bowne is taken by storm, and all in arms groat, and has a wife and four children. Mr. Bedford put to the sword. Duke Schomberg (tis sayd) is ad- was removed to the prison the other day by the jusvanced within 15 miles of Dublin, of which we expect a tices' order, upon the complaint of Fuller, as is prespeedy account.
tended, who thought it hard that he should be impri(1691), Nov. 2. The most considerable news is the soned for speaking against the Pretender, and others vote of the House this day. We resolved into a com. that act for him at liberty. mittee of the whole house to consider the state of the 1714, June 9. The same to the same.-More about warre for the year ensuing (Mr. Hambden being chair- Stone. ... One Farringdon, the chief officer, that should man); it was agreed, nem. con., that this committee have protected him, gave it out that he was a rogue, having taken into consideration the motion for supply and deserved to be knocked on the head with brickto reduce Ireland, and join this ensuing year with their batts; but the mob were so favoarable to him that at Majesties' allies abroad, for vigorous prosecution of the Charing Cross all the Whig houses were threatened war with France with sea and land; . . . opinion of and blocked up; and at the Exchange, though there committee;. : .. a sum not exceeding two millions appeared above 40 scamen with clubbs, yet he was added to public revenue.
again so well protected that he had not so much as a 1691, Nov. 23. We had an intimation in the House spot upon his cloathes, but was hollawed when he left to-day that several of our men on board at Plymouth the stage, which provoked a villanous wig (Whig) to were poisoned with bear (beer), being prodigiously swear aloud that the Pretender would be here soon; swelled. We have ordered four or five into custody he too has been supported; but I could tell the deluded who were concerned in the horrid act. The Danes barbarous faction, only by a bookseller's prentice, who were very much dispersed with bad weather ; but it is is almost ruined, 'tis true, but so brave a youth that he believed it was the roguery of the pilots, and that they would have own'd himself concerned, but for regard to are now in irons. So soon as the Danes are refreshed his relations, who are of a different opinion. 'Tis but a the King has ordered them to march.
few days that we have heard this, yet I can scarce be1691, Dec. 3. I heare, from two credible hands, that lieve justice blind in the case, unless it be with them as we have lost out of an army in Ireland at least 8,000 men, Fleetwood complained, that God has spit in their faces; by sickness, and many hundred yet sick, beside the great and I think we have experience every day that Quos mortality on board occasioned by bad meate and drink. perdere vult deus dementat.
1691, May 10. The King, it is believed, goes to Ire- 1714, July 13. The same to the same.-We have got land about the 25th instant.
some hopes to see Mr. B. at liberty, although the seal 1690, June 3. Your friend, Capt. Calthorp, who will not be open after Friday, and the favour will be so lately lived at Barham, was drowned about a fortnight expensive, it will not be worth the purchase. Tis a since. Being on board, Sir C. Shovel, he and a friend strange paradox that he that hath no enemies should of his, and Sir Cloudesley's lieutenant, and about 12 not be delivered from the greatest oppression by those seamen, going off in the pinnace to see some curiosity, that want neither power nor inclination to serve him. fell into the sands and were drowned.
1718, Nov. 19. Part of a long letter from Thomas 1691, April 30. The King goes hence to Ireland to- Rogerson to On some alteration projected in the morrow. My Lord Preston dyes next Monday; the Sacrament. III. The prayer for the descent of warrant for execution being signed. Parliament is the Holy Ghost upon the sacramental elements is the adjourned for a month.
third of these alterations. My propositions concern. 1679, March 9. John Fisher (Westminster) to ing 'em are these . .
IV. The oblatory prayer The King, and Duke, and several lords invited them- is the fourth of these alterations. My propositions conselves last night to sup with the Lord Mayor before cerning it are these (2) pp. of argument in all.) they should leave town; when they were most magni- 1719, Nov. (received on the 28th). John Cotton to ficently entertained. They returned late, or rather Sir Nicolas le Strange.-Gives an account of the murder early this morning, having first made Mr. Gulston a (at Angiers) of Walden by Forbes, a Scotch gentleman. knight, who is my Lord Mayor's partner (Mr. Miner) They quarrelled at wine; the company parted them his kinsman. To-morrow morning, very early, their and took their swords, and, as they thought, of all the Majesties aud his Royal Highness go for Newmarket; company. But one was asleep, and Forbes, when he but the Duchess stays behind in expectation of her thought he was not observed, took the sword and mother's coming next week. This day His Majesty has stabbed Walden with five wounds, and fled. taken leave of his Council for three weeks at least (though they will sit in his absence), and have put out From a packet of letters I made the following extracts. a proclamation for giving 101. to any man that shall No date (164–). W. D. to Madam has debring in a highwayman or robber, to be paid by the parted from Durham, which is so thronged, that if they sheriff 15 days after execution.
only sleep 10 in a room 'tis that they have tricked the 1692, April 2. Copy of summons by James II., at harbinger. I lay last night unhoused upon a tailor's St. Germain, to the labour of his Queen.
stall. Part of our armies have taken Newcastle with1702, June 29. William (Bishop of) Norwich to Sir C. Calthorp. Regrets the oath of abjuration, but
Imprisoned as the supposed author of "The Hereditary right of the counsels submission. Our brethren here are agreed Crown of England asserted."
H.S. LE STRANGE,
out effusion of blood, and quartered about it, where we confessor, who may give absolution once in the hour of
Temp. Hen. VIII. Petition to Wolsey by Francis
Temp. Hen. VII. Letter addressed to “ Maister Francis
Chief Justice of the Common Place, I also; soo ys
“ sowles God assoyle."
Gernon, gent., to John Chorley, gent., and Edward Broke,
and Theydon Bois.
10 James I., May 18. Will of John Godfrey, of Staple-
ALFRED J. HORWOOD.
THE MANUSCRIPTS OF Richard ORLEBAR, Esq., OF
HINWICK HOUSE, Co. BEDFORD.
tween a parson and the church wardens, temp. James I.;
several official letters in 1642 and 1643, which show what (No date). Copy of a deed whereby Gilbert, son of
trouble the Parliamentarians had to make some parishes Gilbert de They done, gives to Sir William Gernon, Kt., the
patriotically rebellious; Notices in 1788 of scenes at the manor of Gregories. One of the witnesses is Saer de trial of Warren Hastings, of Gainsborough the painter, of Mount.
Mrs. Billington, and Madame Mara. 4 Edw. II., Feast of St. Peter and St. Paul. Sir William
From the books, letters, and papers at Hinwick House I de Deen releases to Sir William Gernon and Isabella his
made the following notes of all that is of general interest :-
Ashby Canons, 1-15; Adston, 16-25 and 31 ; Mardford,
8 Hen. IV., Sunday next after the feast of St. George, 80; Warwick, 81; Hanwell (co. Oxford), 81-83; Lycche-
ham, 107-112; Culworth, 113-122; Cotes-in-Culworth,
138; Ecton, 139; Bayfield, 141, 142; Sulgrave, 144, 145; 33 Hen. VI. and afterwards. Many papers in a suit of Compton (co. Warwick), 147; Pytchley, 148; Dodford, John Prince v. Thomas Morstede, and a suit of John 149; Edgcote, 150; Stamford (co. Leicester), 151; HelmPrince v. Thomas A .... Thomas Withall, and others, den, 153-158; Epwell or Ipwell (co. Oxford), 161-163, and a suit of Sir Thomas Cobham and Elizabeth his wife and 191, 192; Preston Capes, 165-167; Terrier of lands, 0. John Prince about the manor of Theydon Gernons. 168–170; Bolnhurst (co. Bedford), 171, 172, and 205-207;
Copy of letter by the King to the Duke of Gloucester Witham (co. Essex), 173; Eydon, 174-177. Fines.about the suit, and of a letter by the King to Sir Robert Blakesley, Bolnhurst, Morton, Ailworth, Toucaster, HelmChamberlain.
don, Litchborough, 178–180; Sewell, 189, 190, North-
ampton, 182; Leya, 183; Hinwick, 186-188; Woodford,
1617.-Survey of the Manor of Sharnebrooke, Co. Bed.
provision for the expenses of Her Majesty's House, as by
* Her maiden name was Prynce; she was descended from the
ment made by William Lord Berkeley in 3 Hen. VII; on failure of the
King's issue by the death of Edw. VI., the castle reverted to Henry • The deed is in Latin. The scribe has written Georgii instead of Berkeley (heir
male of Maurice the brother of William the settlor), to
whom the seisin of the castle and hereditaments forming the barony
This seems to place the letter under the year 1502, when Wood died.
Earl of Kent, John, Lord St. John of Bletsoe, and Sir of my lord's pasters (pastures) at Werryngton and to all,
R. REBRAR Lewis Dyve, Kt., and others of the same shire, dated the my lord's servants. -- Regarding an Order made in Court OBERBAR,
3rd June 1588. 30 oxen, 200 muttons, 40 veales, 300 about the tithe of milk.
this are mentioned salt sellers; trene vesseles; 3 oxen and
1616.-Presentments in the Commissaries Court.
the Podington.-Apud Ampthill, 22nd Oct. 1606, J. Barnes, several townes of Willy Hundred, by the Earl of Kent and and J. Stratton, wardens, present Thomas Whytbie, clerk, Lord Wentworth, for martial service money, conducting vicar, for not catechising and instructing the youth and and furnishing of soldiers to Plymouth this year.-(About ignorant persons of the parish according to law, being 367.)
thereunto required by J. Barnes, one of the Churchwardens,
Justices of the Peace, 19 James J., 11 James I., 16 And they present the said Whytbye for not wearing a
typpett, hoode and square cappe at tyme of divine service,
and then was taken breaking and robbing an orchard.
Apud Bromham, 16th Nov. 1616.-Jo. Barnes and
present them. He sayes that the youths and servants are
virtue of a warrant from Sir Thomas Alston, Kt. and
Bart., Sir John Burgoyne, Kt. and Bart., and Thomas
warrant from Sir Thomas Alston, Sir Beauchamp St.
John, Sir Oliver Luke, and Thomas Rolt, we require you cases."
to warn the trained soldiers in your parish to appear at
Bedford, in arms compleat, on Saturday next, at 9 o'clock,
Present 32 persons
1642, Nov. 1.--The same to the same. By command named, and some others. (12) pp.)
from the Deputy Lieutenant of the County, we require you 1671.-Another Perambulation, May 1. (pp. 14-30.) to charge the trained soldiers within your parish, which did Folio, paper, 17th century, contains :
not appear on the last warning, to appear at Bedford on 1. Orders by the Judges for the better regulation of the Thursday next, in arms, to go to a rendezvous under the Court of King's Bench.
command of Capt. Boteler, and then and there show one
horse for a dragoon.
4. Rules for the giving out the liveries in the Court of letter from Sir Samuel Luke, wherein you are desired to
give notice to some of your chief inhabitants of your
parish that they in writing do bring the numbers and names lease of the lands.
of all who are to serve as dragoons and foot soldiers for This has cases in Hilary Term, 2 James I. ; Michaelmas
defence of His Majesty's person, the Parliament, and Term, 16 James I., and i Charles I.; Easter Term,
kingdom ; and the same to deliver to William (Haslon ?) 2 Charles I.; and Hilary Term, 6 Charles I.
at the Red Lion, Bedford, on Tuesday next. 6. Chancery orders by Thomas Lord Coventry, Lord 1643, last of April.
to the same. By virtue of Keeper, with the advice, &c. of Sir Julius Cæsar, M.R.
an Ordinance of Parliament, warn four of the ablest Michaelmas Term, 11 Charles I. (31 orders), dated 17th
inhabitants of your parish to appear at the Swan at Nov. 1635. (1-14.)
Bedford on Tuesday, to be assessed at sums to be weekly
charged on your parish; and bring in your levy for the
1643, May 22.—The same to the same. We are required
A folio volume.-Puddington poor rates, and the appli- parish, with their names, horses, arms, and a month's pay
for every one of them, with a return of all who refuse to
pay their taxes for the same.-If you neglect, you will be
taxed for malignitie, and be proceeded against accordingly. 31 Henry 8, June 8.--William Antony of Byfold, late 1643, June 2.—The same to the same.
The malice of Chanon of the Monastery of Canons Ashby, in the Enemies is to the ruin of us, and of all well affected. ParCounty of Northampton, now suppressed and destroyed, liament has decreed a general rising. By virtue of a testifies that the lease made unto Sir Thomas Leson, and warrant from Sir Samuel Luke and R. Edwards, Esq., we one John Blount, of the parsonage of Podyngton, with the require you to summon all from 13 to 60 to appear at appurtenances, Co. Bedford, late belonging to the said Layton to-morrow at 9 o'clock.- Bring a true list of all fit Monastery, was made and was sealed with the Convent to serve, and of all that are malignant and refractory. Seal, &c.
--The soldiers under you are to be provided with one 1557, May 16.-Raffe Farrowe to Thomas Taylor, Keeper month's pay.