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John Callander, b. in 1653, a near kinsman of James, fourth Earl of Callander, who inherited upon the demise of his uncle, George, third earl of Linlithgow, that title, and thus the two earldoms were united in his person. Enrolling himself, however, under the banner of the Chevalier in 1715, his lordship was attainted, and his lands and honours fell under the forfeiture. John Callander m. Janet, eldest daughter of John Buchanan, esq. and was father of

Alexander Callander, b. in 1710, who To. in 1734, Margaret, youngest daughter of David Ramsay, esq. and had issue,


Alexander, d. s. p.

David, d. unm.

Euphemia, d. unm. in 1708.

Janet, m. to John Higgins. The eldest son,

i. Sir John Callander, of Westertown,in Stirlingshire, a colonel in the army, and M.P. for Berwick upon Tweed, b. in September, 1739, was created a Baronet 1st August, 1798. He m. 2nd February, 1786, Margaret, daughter of John Romer, esq. of Cherwick, in Northumberland, and relict of Bridges Kearney, esq. but dying s. p. 2nd April, 1812, the title became Extinct.

Arms Sa. a bend chequy or and gu. between six billets of the second.

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John Scott, who m. Larderina, second daughter i Alphonsus Gospatrick, Lord of Calverley. and serai! other manors, and a person of great importance- He son, another

John Scott, lord of the manor of Calverley, in the county of York, in right of his mother, was steward* the house to the Empress Maud, and bore sometime a lion rampant count'irchanged, and sometimes a La rampant, droit; inclosed in an ortogon, as affixed ;-y his seal affixed to deeds in his time. He was livincis 1st Stephen, anno 1136, and m. the daughter of ^ John Luttrell, knt. of Hooton Pannel, and had amral sons, of whom the eldest,

William Scott, gave the vicarage of Calverley ta the chapel of the Blessed Virgin Mary at York, fotuuU by Roger, the archbishop, (whose right surname wu Scott, in King Henry the Second's reign. He a Joan, daughter of Sir John Swillington, and hid issue,

William, his heir.

Roger (Sir), a person of great eminence.

Henry, who held lands in Pudsey, which be pre

to the Knights Templars. Thomas, from whom the Scotts of Newton descended; of which family was William Scon. who, in 1453, gave the vicarage house at Lee-is, &c. by deed, dated that year, and sealed with u owl. Barnard, d. unm.

Mary, m. Jeffrey, son of Peter de Arthinztos. with which lady her brother, Sir Roger Scott, gave lands in Calverley. The eldest son and heir,

William Scott, living in 1217, m. Mabel, daoghtrr of Sir Nicholas Staplcton, knt. and was father of

Walter Scott, living in 1273, m. the daughter of Sir John Normanville, and had several sons, from ose of the younger of whom descended the Calverley* of Hayton, Clarebrough, Lound,&c. in Nottinghamshire. The eldest son and heir,

William Scott, m. the daughter of Sir John Golds brough, knt. of Goldsbrougb, and had issue. This gentleman, who was living in 1355, was the last of the family who bore the name of Scott, his eldest aoa and heir being styled

John De Calverley. This John, whose wife's ehrii tian name was Margaret, had two sons and a daughter, viz.

John (Sir).

Elizabeth, the wife of Thomas Paitfyn, of Heding ley, who bequeathed her body to be buried at the priory of Esholt. This lady, by deed executed in her widowhood, 15th Edward II. granted the manor of Hedingley to her brother, John Calverley; and the said John appears w have made a gift of the manor, in 1324, to the abbot and convent of Kirkstall. His son and heir.

Sir John Db Calverley, who bore for arms si*or eight owls, m. Joanna, daughter or niece of Sir Sii&.-n Ward, and had issue, John, Walter, and Richard, and a daughter, Isabel, who was prioress of Esholt. H< was s. by his eldest son,

John Di Calverley, who was sheriff of the county of Rutlaud, and one of the squires to the Qneea io King Richard the Second's time, and being ia tU wars on the King's part, was made prisoner by the enemy and beheaded. He left no issue, and was ».» his estate by his brother,

Walter De Calverley, who m. first, a daughter t4 — Nevile, without issue, and secondly, Marge1?' daughter of John de Dineley, and had issue,

William (Sir), m. Eleanor, daughter of Sir Jobs Thornhill, knt. and d. s. p. in his father's lifetime. Walter (Sir), heir to his father. John. The second son,

811 Wilter Db Calteklxtj, knt, s. to the estate in consequence of the decease issueless of his elder brother. He wedded, temp. Richard II. Joanna, daughter of Sir John Bygot, knt. of Scttrington, and had t«o sons, John and Walter. In the time of Sir Walter, Calverley church was rebuilt, and his arms, nx owls, cat or plated in the wood-work there. His elder Bod.

Sis John Dt Calverley, was knighted and killed it the battle of Shrewsbury, fighting for King Henry IV. against Hotspur. His brother and heir,

Wilth Calterley, living in 1429, m. Elizabeth, ikuzhter of Sir Thomas Mackingfield, and had issue, William, his heir.

Thomas, of Park House, in Byrill, had that and other lands settled upon him. He tn. Agnes, daughter and heir of — Skargill, and acquired thereby a considerable estate. From him descended the Calverleya of Morley, and those of Cumberland. Rebert. who had lands at Baseford and Broxton, in Nottinghamshire.

Alice, m. to Gilbert, son and heir of Gilbert del

Leigh, esq. of Middleton. Isabel, m. to John, son and heir of William

Slingsby, esq. of Scriven. Margaret, m. to Thomas, son and heir of Thomas

Clapham, esq. of Beams]ey. Beatrice, m. to Tristram, son and heir of Robert

Bollyng, esq. Amice, m. to Robert, son and heir of Nicholas

Baildon. Anne, m. to John Wentworth, esq. of Elmsall.

, sn. to William Scott, of Scott Hall, in


, Sb. to Gilbert Tipcliffe.

Elizabeth, a nun at Esholt. IV eldest son ,

William Calterley, esq. tn. in the 20th Henry * 1 Agnes, daughter of Sir John Tempest, and had Mttoi Bods and daughters, viz. J- William. (Sir), his heir, ~\ ». John,

"i. Richard, > all Hying in 1488.

n. Robert, I

Tl Nicholas, a priest, vicar of Battley, in 1490. L Margaret, at. to Mr. Popelay. n. Joan, as. to Christopher Lister, of Pontefract. Hi. Anne, as. to Mr. Ellis, of Kiddall. it. Isabel, at. to Mr. Mearing, of Wherdale. ». Eleanor, ss. to Mr. Leventhorpe, of Leventhorpe. Tl Alice, a nan, at Esholt, in 1488. H* was s. by his eldest son,

Sn William Calterley, who was knighted on the wld by the Earl of Surrey, nth Henry VIII. in the "srditinn to Scotland. He m. Alice, daughter of Sir Iota Sarile, of Thornhill, and had issue, Walts* (Sir), his successor.

H^J"' 1 "Ting in the 21st Hknrt VIII. and
Thomas. J IWh E"**"TM-
Agnes, Ml to John Varasour, esq. of Weston.

The eldest son and heir,

Sir Walter Calverley, knt. m. first, temp. Henrt VIII., Isabel, daughter and heir of John Drax, esq. and had

William (Sir), his heir.




Alice, tn. to Robert Wareop, esq. of Warcop.
Margery, tn. to Henry Radclitfe, esq.
Ellen, m. to Miles Hodson, esq. of Newcastle.
Isabel, m. to Gilbert Legh, esq.

Margaret, m. to Mr. Bollinge, of London.
Sir Walter wedded, secondly, Anne, daughter of John
Vavasor, esq. bnt had no other issue. He was s. by
his eldest son,

Sir William Calvkrley, who was knighted about the 3rd Edward VI., and the next year was sheriff of Yorkshire. He m. first, Elizabeth, daughter of Sir William Middleton, knt. of Stockeld, and had a numerous progeny, viz. Walter, his heir.

Thomas, m. Isabel, daughter of Mr. Anderson, of
Newcastle, and was progenitor of the Calverleys
of Ayreholm, in Durham.
William, m. Anne, daughter and heiress of Walter
Calverley, of Park, and acquired thereby estates
in Morley, Carllnghow, Seacroft, Bolton, &c.

John, who m. the daughter of Mr. Leys, of Lin-

Isabel, m. to Francis Passelew, esq. of Riddlcsdeu.
Elizabeth, m. to Robert Beeston, esq. of Beeston.
Anne, tn. to Thomas Ellis, esq. of Kiddall.
m. to William Wentworth, esq. of Kilns-
Dorothy, m. to Walter Furnes, of Mirfeild.

m. to John Cooper, alderman of Chester.

Sir William wedded, secondly, Elizabeth, daughter of Richard Sneyd, esq. and had three other daughters, Beatrice, tn. to Robert Hide, esq. of Norbury, in

Cheshire. Jane, m. to Mr. Anby. Elizabeth, m. to Mr. Hallie. He d. about the 13thof Elizabeth, and was s. by his eldest son,

Walter Calverley, esq. of Calverley, who wedded Anne, daughter of Sir Christopher Danby, knt. and had, with one daughter, three sons, viz. William, his heir. Christopher, living in 1563.

Edmund, whose grandson, Edmund Calverley, of the Broad, in Sussex, was ancestor of the present Thomas Calverlbt, esq. of the Broad, and of Ewell Castle. He was s. by the eldest son,

William Calverley, esq. of Calverley, who tn. Catherine,* daughter of Sir John Thornholm, knt. of Haystrope, and was s. by his eldest son,

Walter Calverlky, esq. of Calverley, who wedded Philippa, sister of John Broke, Lord Cobham, and by that lady, (who m. secondly, Sir Thomas Burton, knt.) bad a son and successor,

Henry Calverley, esq. of Calverley. This gentle

• Tats lady, who was a jealous Catholic, suffered much for recusancy, the estate being sequestered, and some

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roan m. first, Elisabeth, daughter of Alexander More, esq. of Grantham, but by that lady had no surviving issue. He wedded, secondly, Joyce, daughter of Sir Walter Pye, knt. of the Mynde, in Herefordshire, attorney-general to the court of wards and liveries, and had, Walter, his successor, and John, of Gray's inn, barrister-at-law. He was s. by the elder son,

Walter Calverley, esq. of Calverley, who espousing the cause of the king, suffered in person and estate during the civil wars. He m. Frances, daughter of Henry Thompson, esq. of Esholt and Bromfield, and had, with two daughters, Anne, wife of Benjamin Wade, esq. of New Grange, near Leeds; and Bridget, wife successively of John Ramsden, esq. and Walter Nevile, esq.; a son and successor,

i. Walter Calverley, esq. of Calverley, who was created a Baronet by Queen Anne, 11th Dec. 1711. Sir Walter m. in January, 1700, Julia, eldest daughter of Sir William Blackett, of Newcastle-upon-Tyne, bart. and left at his decease in 1740, a daughter, Julia, m. to Sir George Trevelyan, bart. and an only son,

II. Sir Walter Calverley, of Calverley, who wedded Elizabeth, daughter and heir of Sir William Blackett, bart. and thereupon assumed the surname and arms of Blackett. (Sec Blackett baronetcy.)

Arms—Sa. an inescutcheon arg. with an orle of eight horned owls of the second.

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Sir Thomas Cambell, who was lord mayor of London in 1609, d. 13th February, 1613, aged seventyeight, leaving by Alice, his wife, daughter of Edward Bugle, merchant, a son,

Sir Robert Cambell, alderman of London, who m. Alice, daughter of William Wellington, and had two sons, James, of Woodford, and Thomas, of Clay Hall, who were both created Baronets. The younger,

i. Sir Thomas Cambell, of Clay Hall,in Essex,was so created in 1664. He m. first, a daughter of Nicholas CorselHa, merchant of London, and secondly, Mary, daughter of Thomas, Viscount Fanshawe. Sir Thomas d. in 1665, (his widow wedded, secondly, Robert Sheffield, esq.) and was s. by his son,

ii. Sir Thomas Cambell, at whose decease, unm. in 1668, the title passed to his brother,

in. Sir Harry Cambkll, who m. first, Katherine, daughter of Sir Anthony Chester, bart. of Chichley, in Buckinghamshire, and secondly, Katherine, daughter of Sir William Whorwood, of Sturton Castle, in Staffordshire, and relict of Captain Anthony Markhatn. Dying, however, without male issue, in 1699, the Baronetcy Expired, but his property devolved on

his only daughter, Anne, ». to Thomas Price, esq. of Westbury, Bucks.

Anns--Sa. on a fess erm. three pellets betven three tigers* heads erased or.


Created 9th April, 1661.—Extinct Hay, 166).


i. Sir John Cambell, of Woodford, Essex, elder brother of the first baronet, of Clay Hall, was himself created a Baronet in 1662, but dying s.p. the felkrr ing year, the title became Extinct.

Arms— As Cambell, of Clay Hall.

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William Cann, esq. who was mayor of the city of
Bristol in 1648, and bore for arms, " Azure, frerty.
argent, a fesse, gules," m. Margaret, sister of Robert
Yeamans, esq.t und had issue,
Robert (Sir), his heir.

Richard, who m. Eleanor, daughter of Hu^s
Grove, esq. of Chiselhurg, in the county *
Wilts, and had a daughter,
Anne, m. to Thomas Wilkins, esq. of Uanbli
tbian, in Glamorganshire, prothonotary for
the counties of Glamorgan, Brecon, »^
Radnor, and had a son,
Cann Wilkins, esq. grandfather of the

Cann Wilkins, esq. of Clifton. {>«
Bcrke's Commoners, vol.iii.p.*91 *J

i Rorert Yeamans was one of the sheriffs of Bristol in 1642, and the next year (30th May, 1643.) was executed, with George Bouchier, by the command of Col. Fiennes, the new governor, opposite the Nagg's Head

tavern, in Wine Street, in that city, for being coocenwd together in projecting a scheme,for letting Prince Rnptrt into the said city, and turning the governor and rebels col

Margaret, m. to Alderman Richard Stremert, of

Martha, m. to John Lane, merchant, of Bristol.
Hester, m. to Sir Thomas Langton, knt. of Bristol.
The eldest son,

l. Sir Rorert Cann, who was mayor of Bristol (1662 and 16*5), and its representative in 1078, received the honour of knighthood from King Charles II. 22nd April, 1662, and was advanced to a Baronetcy on the 13th September, in the same year. In 1604, he had an addition to his arms from Sir Edward Walker, garter king of arms, viz. - on a fess, three leopards' faces, or." Sir Robert m. first, Cecily, daughter of Mr. Alderman Humphry Hooke, of Bristol, and by that lady had

William, his successor.

Anne, m. first, to Sir Robert Gunning, knt. of Cold Ashton, in the county of Somerset, and secondly, to Sir Dudley North, knt. brother of Charles, Lord North and Grey, to Sir Francis North, the lord-keeper, and to Lord Guildford. By the latter husband, she had a son, Dudley North, of Glembaui, in Suffolk, who m. Catherine, daughter of Eliha Yale, esq. a governor in the East Indies, and had a son, Dudley North, of Glemham, who m. Lady Barbara Herbert, He wedded, secondly, Anne, daughter of W. Popley, «q. and had another son, (with a daughter, m. to Col. Joseph Earle, M.P. for Bristol,) another son, Thomas (Sir), knighted by King Jambs II. in the second year of whose reign he was high sheriff of the county of Gloucester. He m. Miss Earle, daughter of Sir Thomas Earle, knt. and dying in the lifetime of his father, left Robert, who inherited as fourth baronet. William, town-clerk of Bristol, who s. his brother as 5th baronet. Sir Robert d. in November, 1085, and was s. by his eldest son,

n. Sir William Cann, of Compton Green, in the county of Gloucester, who m. Elizabeth, daughter of Sir Thomas Langton, knt- of Bristol, and dying 16th July, 1697, was 5. by his son,

in- Sir William Cann. This gentleman wedded Euwbeth, sister of Thomas Chester, M.P. for Gloucestershire, but dying *. p. 27th April, 1726, in his thirty-second year, was J. by his cousin,

I*. Sir Robert Cann, high sheriff for GloucesterAire tn 1720, who d. unm. in 1748, and was *. by his srother, '. Sir William Cann, who left an only son, 'i Sir Hubert Cann, who m. Anne, daughter of H>cry Churchman, esq. of Aust, in Gloucestershire, bat dying without issue 20th July, 1765, the Baro"ntr became Extinct, while the estates devolved on *it Robert's only sister and heiress,

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This was a younger branch of the Carews of Haccombe, in the county of Devon, founded by

Alexander* of East Anthony, in Cornwall, who M. Isabel, daughter of John Hatch, esq. of Woodleigh, in Devon, (by the heir of Dyrwin) and dying in the 11th Henry VIII. was s. by his son,

John Carew, esq. of Anthony, who m. Thomasine, daughter and co-heir of Roger Holland, esq. and had four sons, viz.

Wymond (Sir), his successor. John, of Poole, who left two daughters, his coheirs. Thomas, m. Eleanor, daughter of Sir Giles Strangeways, knt. and from him sprang the Carkws of Hamworth, in the county of Dorset. Roger, master of one of the colleges in Oxford. Mr. Carew, who was sheriff of Cornwall in the 6th of Hknry VIII. was *. at his decease by his eldest son,

Sir Wymond Carew, knt. of Anthony, who was treasurer to Queen Catherine, in the time of Henry VIII. and was knighted at the coronation of King Edward, being one of the forty knights made instead of so many knights of the hath, the time not being sufficient to perform the ceremonies necessary to the latter creations. He m. Martha, daughter of Edward Denny, esq. king's remembrancer,temp. Henry VII., and had issue,

Thomas, his heir.

Roger, who left issue.

George (Sir),* LL.D. left issue.

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Crowcombe. (See Burke's Commoner*, vol. i. p. 200. The eldest son having disobliged his mother, that lady settled seventeen mnnors npon her younger sous, entailing the lauds upon them and the issue of their bodies, substituting for want thereof, the one to be the heir of the other, and " in witness whereof (she says in her conveyance) to each of these deeds live times indented, I have set my seal; and because my seal is to many unknown, have procured the seal of the mayor of the city of Exeter to be also adjoyned."

+ Carew, in his survey of Cornwall, calls this gentleman "Dr. Carew, one of the ancientest masters in chancery, in which calling, after his younger years, spent John, "J


Anthony, > ii. issueless.

Harvey, J The eldest son,

Thomas Carew, esq. of Anthony, was MP. for Saltash, in the 5th of Elizabeth. He m. Elizabeth, daughter of Sir Richard Edgecombe, knt. of Mount Edgecombe, in the county of Devon, and was s. by his son,

Richard C*rew, esq. the celebrated antiquary, and surveyor of Cornwall, sheriff of that county in the 24th F.i Ixa Iikth, and M.P. for Saltash in the 27th of the same reign. Of this learned person, Anthony Wood, iu his quaint style, gives the following account: "He was born at East Anthony, of an ancient and genteel family, 1555, became a gent. com. of Christ Church very young, about the time that his kinsman, George Carew, (afterwards Earl of Totness,) and William Camden, studied there; at fourteen years of age, he disputed extempore with the matchless Sir William Sidney, in the presence of the Earls of Leicester, Warwick, and other nobility, at what time they were lodged in Christ Church to receive entertainment from the muses; after he had spent three years in Oxon, he retired to the Middle Temple, where he spent three years more, and then was sent with his uncle, (Sir George Carew, as it seems,) in his embassage unto the King of Poland, whom, when he came to Dantzick, he found that he had been newly gone from thence into Sweden, whither also he went after him. After bis return, and a short stay made in England, he was sent by his father into France, with Sir Henry Nevill, who was then ambassador leiger unto King Henry IV. He was high sheriff of Cornwall, 1536. In 15K0, he was elected a member of the college of antiquaries, and about that time he made an historical survey of his native county, which was afterwards printed, he being then accounted a religious, ingenious man, learned, eloquent, liberal, stout, honest, and well skilled in several languages, and the most excellent manager of bees in Cornwall. He was intimate with the most noted scholars iu his time, particularly with Sir Hen. Spelman, who in an epistle, (in his treatise, De non temerandis Ecclesi*,) to him, doth not a little cxtoll him, for his ingenuity, virtue, and learning." Camden characterizes him, as a person no less eminent for his honourable ancestors, than his own virtue and learning, who hath described and drawn this county, (Cornwall,) not in little, but at large, and whom I cannot but acknowledge to have

been my chief guide through it." And again, speak ing of Anthony, in Cornwall, he says, " Ricbari Carew, lord of it, 1607, who not only lived up to d* dignity of his ancestors, but excelled them all in the ornaments of virtue." This eminent person M. Julian, daughter of John Arundel, esq. of Trerice, (and one of the heirs of her mother, Catharine Cosewartk,) try which lady be had several children. He d. 6th Not. 1620, and was buried with his ancestors in the coord of East Anthony, and there was shortly after i splendid monument erected to his memory. His eldest son and heir,+

i. Richard Carew, esq. of Anthony, was created a Baronet by King Charles I., 9th August, 1641. He m. first, in his father's lifetime, Bridget, daughter of John Ashton, in the county of DeT», and by that lady had issue,

Alexander, his successor.

Elizabeth, m. to — Kendall.

Martha, m. to Pendarves of Pendarves.

Mary, d. turn.

Gertrude. He m. secondly, Miss Rolle, of Heanton, and by her had two other sons, namely,

John, M.P. for Tregony, in 1041.

Thomas (Sir), of Barley, in the county of Dera, m. Elizabeth, daughter of John Cooper, esq. of Bowell, in the same county, and had several children* Sir Richard was s. at his decease by his eldest Sod,

Ii. Sir Alexander Carew, M.P. for Cornwall in 1641. This gentleman having espoused the cause of the parliament, was accused of treason, and tried it Guildhall, in 1644, " for adhering to the king, and betraying his trust,"! convicted, and sentenced to death. On the Sunday ensuing, his lady presented a petition to the House of Commons, setting forth, that her husband was in a kind of distracted condition, and unfit to die, and therefore prayed he might be reprieved: whereupon a committee was sent to risit him, and report his condition, who declared him not to be distracted; that he might have time, hoverer, to settle his estate and prepare himself for death, execution was respited for above a month, viz. until Monday, December 23, 1644, when he was brought by the lieutenant and his officers to a scaffold erected on Tower Hill, and there decapitated. He had ss, Jane, daughter of Robert Hollo, esq. of Heanton, in the county of Devon, and sister of Six Robert Rolle, kmand had issue,

abroad to his benefit, he hath reposed himself.'' He again mentions him thus:—" Master George Carew, (afterwards Sir George) in his younger yeres, gathered such fruit at the universitie, the inncs of court, and furray ne travel could yeeld him: upon his returne, be was first called to the bar, then supplyed the place of secretarie to the Lord Chancellour nation; ami after his decease, performed the like office to his two successors, by special recommendation from her Majcstie, who also gave him the proihonotaryship of the chancery, and in Anno 15;w, sent liini ambassador to the King of Poland, and other northern potentates, where through unexpected accidents, he underwent extraordinary perils, but God freed him from them, and he performed his duty in acceptable maner, and at this present the commonwealth useth his service as a master of the chancery."

+ His younger son, John Carew, was a gallant soldier, and served with distinction in the Low Countries, and other parts. Having lost his rieht hand by a cannon ball at the siege of Ostcnd, in 1601, he was known amongst his friends as " one-handed Carew." He m. Alice, daughter of Jolin Hilinan, esq. of Furlong, and left issue- This branch is now extinct in the male line, but is still continued in the female by the families of Hoblyn, Peter, and Tremayne.

X Lord Clarendon relates, that, at the breaking oott* the civil war, Plymouth was esteemed one of tbc rowt considerable towns in the west of England; that then was in ha strong castle towards the sea, with good pu"t forms and ordnance; and, about a musket-shot from the town, there was an island with a fort in it, much stronset than the castle; and that the mayor and corporation ** Plymouth seized both the castle and island, and kep* them for the parliament: that, as a reward for the service thus rendered, the parliament committed the governracui thereof to the major, who was well enough instructed, what respect to pay to their committee, which was »p pointed to reside there for his assistance, and to Cohosh the affairs in those parts. His lordship continues, "0i that committee, Sir Alexander Carew was one, a gentleman of good fortune in Cornwal, who served in parlumeat as knight for that county, and had, from the bet>D ning of the parliament, concurred in all conclusions *uh the most violent, with as full a testimony of that Zealand fury, to which their confidence was applied, as any nan. To him theenstody and government of that fort and island. which was looked upon as the security of the town,»»» committed, and a sufficient garrison put into it. The man* commanded the castle and the town, about which a list was cast up of earth, weak and irregular. After the batde»t Stratton, and the king's forces prevailing so far overtbt

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