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m. Jane, daughter of William Saville, esq. and died in 1683, leaving an only daughter and heir, Jane, who d. the following year, unmarried. Mellicent, b. in 1664, m. to Thomas Powell, esq. of Parke, in Salop, who survived her, and sold the Flagg estate to Thomas Bagshaw, esq. of Ridge. They had three daughters. 3. Anne, m. to Sir William Bowyer, bart. of Knipersley, in Staffordshire. iii. Thomas. The third son, Thomas DAle, esq. of Parwich, in the county of Derby, b. in 1603, married Mary, daughter of Thomas Platts, of Flagg, and had two sons and two daughters, namely, Ro BERt, his heir. George, of Parwich, d. there unm. before 1710. Sythe, m. to John Cresswell, of Tideswell, in Derbyshire. Anne, d. unm. before 1710. The elder son, Robert DALE, esq. of Parwich, married first, Alice, daughter of German Buxton, of Brassington, in Derbyshire; and secondly, Anne, daughter of George Melward, of Alsop in the dale, in the same county. By the former he had two sons and as many daughters, namely, Thurst AN, his heir. Robert, aged forty in 1710, being then unmarried. Margaret, m. to the Rev. Luke Flint, M. A. minister of Somersall, in Staffordshire. Mary, living unmarried in 1710. Robert Dale, who was sixty-eight years of age in 1710, was s. by his elder son, THURSTAN DALE, of Bakewell and Ashborne, in the county of Derby, b. in 1668, who m. first, Dorothy, daughter of John Hayne, gent. of Ashborne, and heiress of her mother, Dorothy, dau. and heiress of James Bullock, of Brampton, and had three sons, Robert, his heir ; John, buried at Bakewell in 1752; Thurstan b. in 1697. He m. secondly, Troth, daughter of — Sleigh,
of Ashborne, and widow of Charles Grammer, of the same place, but by her had no issue. His eldest son, Robert DAle, esq. of Ashborne, in the commission of the peace for Derbyshire, b. in 1693, married Tryphena, daughter of Charles Grammer, of the same place, and had two sons, THURSTAN, his heir; and Robert, d. unm. 20th May, 1795. Mr. Dale d. 20th September, 1765, and was s. by his son, THURSTAN DALE, esq. of Ashborne, who m. Elizabeth, daughter of Isaac Borrow, esq. of Castlefields, in the county of Derby, and by her, who was buried 15th March, 1781, left at his decease in July, 1761, a son and Successor, Robert DALE, esq. of Ashborne, who served the office of high sheriff for the county of Derby in 1786, and was commandant of the late corps of Ashborne Volunteer Infantry. He m. 2nd May, 1773, Katharine, daughter of Richard Dyott, esq. of Freeford, in the county of Stafford, and by her, who died 6th July, 1831, had issue, Robert, lieutenant colonel of the 93rd Highlanders, killed in action at New Orleans in 1814. He m. Harriet, eldest daughter of Lieutenant Colonel Bainbridge, but died without issue. THURSTAN, heir to his father. Richard, a lieutenant of the 9th Foot, was on active service during the whole of the Peninsular war, died in camp, near Paris, September, 1815. Katharine, m. to Joseph Dalby, esq. of Leicester. Elizabeth. Amna, d. young. Mary-Frances. Mr. Dale d. 3rd January, 1835, and was succeeded by his eldest surviving son, the present THURSTAN DALE, esq. of Ashborne.
Arms–Paly of six gu. and arg. a bend erm. on a chief az. three garbs or. Crest—A mount vert, thereon three Danish battle-axes, one in pale and two in saltire, ppr. the staves az. encompassed by a chaplet of roses alternately gu. and arg. banded by a ribband, or. Motto—Non arbitrio popularis aurae. Estates—In Derbyshire: Hough Grange purchased from Rowland Eyre, esq. of Hassop in 1701, and Carsington, purchased principally in 1730. Seat—Ashborne, Derbyshire.
HANKEY, OF FETCHAM.
HANKEY, JOHN-BARNARD, esq. of Fetcham Park, in the county of Surrey, b. 31st March, 1784, m. 9th June, 1807, the Hon. Elizabeth
De Blaquiere, youngest daughter of John, first Lord De
The family of HAN KEY was originally seated in the county palatine of Chester. In the 14th of Elizabeth the right of bearing arms was conceded and granted to Henry Hankey, esq. mayor of the city of Chester.
SiR HENRY HANkey, an eminent citizen and alderman of London, m. 26th December, 1694, Anne, daughter of Joseph Chaplin, esq. of East Bergholt, high-sheriff of Suffolk, by Anne, his wife, daughter of Rice Price, of London, and had two sons, viz. 1. Joseph (Sir), knt. and alderman, b. 25th September, 1696, m. Elizabeth, daughter of Henry Johnson; of the Hermitage, Wapping, and died 28th June, 1769, leaving issue, 1. Joseph-Chaplix, of East Bergholt, who m. Catherine Gale, and had issue, Joseph Chaplix, d. unm. 7th March, 1803. Henry, . } both d. s. p. Harry, rector of North Wingfield, d. s. p. Richard (Sir), d.s.p. in 1817.
Elizabeth, m. to Samuel Dobree. Katherine, d. in 1832. Mary. Frances, m. to John Sweeting. Dorothy. Anne. Jane-Isabella, m. to Sir Edward Hyde East, bart. 2. Harry, rector of East Bergholt. 3. Henry. 4 Joseph, of Poplar, m. Anne, daughter of John Perry.
1. Elizabeth-Ellen, m. to Joseph Tyndall. 2. Mary, m. to James Clark. 3. Sarah, twins." 4. R.; 5. Martha. 6. Anne, m. to George Paul. . 11. Thomas (Sir), of whose descendants we have to treat. Sir Henry Hankey d. in February, 1736-7, and was buried at St. Dionis. His second Son, Sir Thom As HAN KEY, knt. alderman of London, m. in June, 1733, Sarah, eldest daughter of the celebrated Sir John Barnard, member in six successive parliaments, for the city of London, and had issue, 1. Thomas, his heir. ii. Robert, m. Miss Penton, and left one son, Augustus-Robert, who d. unm., and two daughters, Matilda, m. to — Hartsinck, esq., and Henrietta, to — Hirst, esq. 111. John, who m. the daughter of Andrew Thomson, esq. of Roehampton, and had three sons, namely, 1. John-PETER, who m. Isabella, sister of Sir William Alexander, late chief baron of the Exchequer, and left three sons and one daughter, viz. John - Alexander, m. Ellen, daughter of William Blake, esq. of Danesbury. Henry, major 8th Hussars. William, captain 9th Lancers.
Julia, m. 6th October, 1829, to the Hon. Thomas-Seymour Bathurst, third son of the
late Earl Bathurst, and survives his widow with one son and one daughter. 2. Thomson, whom. Miss Harrison, daughter of Benjamin Harrison, and had a numerous family, viz. Thomson, m. Appollene-Agatha Alexander, half-sister of Sir William Alexander, the chief baron. George. Beaumont.
Louisa, m. to her cousin, Thomas Hankey, esq. banker, of Fenchurch-street.
Elizabeth, m. to the Rev. Richard Harvey, rector of Hornsey.
Albinia, m. to Dr. James Somerville.
Isabella. Emma, m. to the Rev. W. Waguilir. Martha. Caroline. 3. Frederick (Sir), knt. grand cross of St. Michael and St. George, secretary to government at Malta, had a grant of supporters to his arms, in approval of his long services, m. first, his first cousin, Charlotte, daughter of Thomas Hankey, esq. of Fetcham Park, Surrey, and by her, who d. in 1816, had two daughters, Emma. Frederica. Sir Frederick wedded, secondly, a native of Corfu, and by that lady, who d. in 1835, had one son and one daughter, viz. Frederick. Thomasine-Ionia.
ley, and the younger to an Italian nobleman. 11. Susannah, m. in 1767, to Beaumont, second Lord Hotham. By his lordship she left issue, Beaumont Hotham, who m. in 1790, Philadelphia, eldest dau. of Sir John Dixon Dyke, bart. and dying vità patris, left, with other issue, Beaumont, present Lord Hotham. Frederick Hotham, in holy orders, prebendary of Rochester, m. in 1802, Anne - Elizabeth, eldest dau. of Thomas Hallet Hodges, esq. of Hempsted Place, Kent, and has issue. Henry Hotham (Sir), K.C.B. viceadmiral in the navy, m. in 1816, Lady Frances - Anne - Juliana Rous, eldest daughter of John, first Earl of Stradbroke, and d. at Malta, while in command of the Mediterranean Fleet, in 1833, leaving issue.
NORTHEY-HOPKINS, OF OVING HOUSE.
HOPKINS-NORTHEY, RICHARD, esq. of Oving House, in the county of Bucks, a lieutenant-general in the army, b. in 1756, m. in 1777, Frances, daughter of John Wray, esq. of Monaghan, and by that lady, now deceased, has issue, William-Richard, of Suffolk Lawn, Cheltenham, a
deputy-lieutenant for Buckinghamshire, formerly
General Northey married a second time, and has children likewise by that marriage. He assumed, by sign manual, 8th May, 1799, the surname and arms of Hopkins upon inheriting the estates of his maternal ancestors.
This family, through both lines, Northey and Hopkins,” establishes antiquity and eminence—through both, it has enjoyed for a long series of years parliamentary rank— through both it has served a succession of monarchs—through both acquired civic and military distinction. In the sanguinary wars of York and Lancaster, which for thirty years at least devastated the fair fields of England, and with ruthless impartiality swept away the chief adherents of both houses, the family of Hopkyns is traditionally stated to have taken a prominent part, and to have experienced the inevitable consequences—incarceration, decapitation, and confiscation: to pass, however, from rumour to record, we find soon after the pacification of the kingdom, (22 and 23 Edward IV.) one of its members, William Hopkins, chosen by the men of Coventry to preside over their city, then a place of consideration. This William was the father of three sons, Willi AM, his heir. Richard, sheriff of Coventry in 1554. Nicholas, sheriff of Coventry in 1561.
• The name was originally written Hopkyns— it was so spelt by John Hopkyns, who filled a civic office in the city of Coventry in 1567.
William Hopky Ns, sheriff of Coventry in 1557, and mayor in 1564, had been persecuted for heresy in 1554. He wedded Agnes, daughter of Thomas Riley, mayor of Coventry, and had a son and successor,
Rich ARD Hopky Ns, who had two sons, SAMPson, his heir, and William, proprietor of the lordship of Shortley, 21 JAMEs I. The elder,
SAMPson Hopkyns, mayor of Coventry in 1609, represented that city in parliament in the 12 and 18 JAMEs I. He d. in 1622, leaving by Jane, his wise, three sons and one daughter, viz.
1. Richard (Sir), his heir.
ii. William (Sir).
iii. Sampson, mayor of Coventry in 1640.
i. Anne, m. to M. Babington, esq. of Rothley Temple, in the county of Leicester, and d. in 1648, aged thirty- . three.
The eldest son,
and co-heir of John Button,” esq. of Buckland in Hampshire, by Mary, his wife, daughter of William Jesson, esq. mayor of Coventry in 1631, and had issue, It ic is ARD, his heir. Thomas, secretary to Lord Sunderland, steward of Coventry, and commissioner of salt duties. Sarah, who m. Sir John Goodricke, bart. of Ribston, in the county of York, and had a numerous family. The eldest son, SiR HENRY Good Ricke, bart. b. in 1677, m. in 1704, Mary, only child of Tobias Jenkyns, esq. of Grimston, by the lady Mary Paulet, his wife, daughter of the first Duke of Bolton, and had issue, John (the Right Hon. Sir), whose great-great-grandson, the late Sir Harry James Goodricke, d. unmarried in 1833, and bequeathing a considerable estate to Francis-Lyttleton Holyoake, esq. that gentleman assumed the surname and arms of GoodRicke, and being created a baronet, is now SIR FRANCis-LYttlero N. HolyoAKEGood Rick E. Henry. Thomas-Francis-Henry, lieutenant-colonel 25th regiment, m. Elizabeth, daughter of James Button, esq. and dying in 1803, left a son, the present St R ThoMAs Good Ricke, bart. of Ribston. HARRY, prebendary of York, d. s. p.
Sarah, m. to T. Clough, esq. of Otley. Jane, m. to the Rev. Francis Wanley, D. D. Sir Richard, who was a faithful servant of King CHARLEs I. and enjoyed the confidence of that unrhappy prince in an eminent degree, as a series of letters addressed to him by the king in his majesty's extremity, still extant, and in the possession of the family, fully attests, d. at Lymington, in Hampshire, and was buried there in 1682. He was s. by his elder son, Rich ARD Hoski Ns, esq. who sat in parliament for the city of Coventry in 1660, 1669, 1678, 1689, 1696, and 1698. He m. Mary, dau, of Mr. Alderman Johnson, and sister of Lady Hale, by whom he had a son, Edward, his heir, and a daughter, Mary. Mr. Hopkins was a person of considerable importance in the time of JAMEs II. and from the following facts mentioned by his son, the Right Hon. Edward Hopkins, was an active opponent of the court, and promoter of the revolution. “In the year 1607,” says Edward Hopkins, “whilst the queen was at Bath (the occasion of which jorney thither the year following, gave such a suspicion of indirect practices to the nation, by the birth of the pretender) King JAMEs made a progress through a part of the kingdom, and lay at my father's house, where, the morning after his arrival, public mass was said in the great dining room, where I was present at the late celebration of it, my age screening from any observation in my behaviour by those who attended the service. The next act of devotion was touching for the king's evil, by his majesty, in our great church ; the king was very gracious to my father, though he had been some time before (during Monmouth's rebelliont) distinguished as a malig
* The family of Button, whose progenitor, Sin WALTER DE Buiton, received the honour of knighthood from HENRY III. flourished for a long succession of generations in the county of Hants, maintaining a leading influence among the landed proprietors of that shire, and intermarrying with many distinguished houses. John Burros, esq. of Buckland, in Lymington, representative of the family about the middle of the seventeenth century, and uncle of Sir William Putton, bart. of Alton, m. Eleanor, daughter of Sir 1.ernard Drake, knt. of Ash, and was grandfather of Jon N BUTTON, esq. of Buckland, who d. in 1679, leaving by Mary, his wife, daughter of Willian Jesson, esq. of Coventry, four daughters, his co-heirs, viz. Eliza BFTii, m. to John Burrard, esq. MARY or SARAH, m. to Sir Richard Hopkins, knt. of Coventry. ANNE, m. to Paul Burrard, esq. ancestor of the present Sir Harry Burrard Neale, bart. FLEAxor, m. to Thomas Dore, esq.
# The report from the municipal authorities of Coventry, shows the great interest which Mr. Hopkins took in the affairs of the Duke of Monmouth. Coventry, 9th September, 1682. My Lord, The Duke of Monmouth's coming here gives us this occasion to present your lordship with this account following, of the manner of his reception, and what past thereupon ; and first we must crave leave to begin at Saturday, the 2nd instant, which morning, at the post house in this citty, was the Lord Colchester, who then bespoake fourteen post horses for his grace his use, to be ready on Fryday morning, the 8th of this instant September. In order to his grace his reception, a feast was prepared, and was on Thursday last at the Starre Inn, in this citty, where most or all of the most considerable dissenters dined, and stayed his grace his coming, being introduced by Mr. Hopkins our late burgess, who went to 1)aventry to meet him, and brought him to toune about nine at night, the bells then ringing and some bonfires lighted in his way. He alighted at