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Dorothy, daughter of Peter Anderton, esq. of Anderton, and had (with five daughters, of whom Elizabeth married Thomas Tildesley, and Ann, Roger Brad* shaw, of Haigh) three sons, viz.

l. James, who weut abroad, and entered into orders of the church of Rome. He was a learned writer and eloquent preacher, ii. Christopher, successor to his father, in. Roger, of Birchley, a recusant, who m. Ann, daughter of Edward Stafford, esq. and died in 1640. Christopher Andcrton died in 1503, and was 5. by his son,

Christopher A.nderton, esq. of Lostock, who m. Ann, daughter of \V. Scarisbrick, esq. of Scarisbrick., and had one son and two daughters, viz. Christopher, his heir.

Dorothy, m. to Anthony Munson, esq. of Carleton, in Lincolnshire. Margaret, m. to Henry Turrile, esq. of Aston Flamvile, but had no issue. The son and successor,

Christopher Andfrton, esq. of Lostock., succeeded his father in 1643. He m. first, a daughter of John Preston, esq. of the Manor in Furness, by whom he had an only child, Margaret, who died unmarried; and, secondly, Alathea, daughter of Sir Francis Smith, of Wolston Waven, in Warwickshire, by whom he had, with several other children, Francis (Sir), his heir. Mary, m. to William Jones, esq. of Trevon, in

MonmouthshireAnn, m. to John Tuberville, esq. of Penclin Castle, Glamorganshire. He died about the year 1650, and was *. by his son,

I- Sib Frincis A.nderton, of Lostock, who was rreatrd a Baronet by Charles II. He m. Elizabeth, <isughter of Sir Charles Somerset, second son of Ed nard, Earl of Worcester, lord privy seal, and dying at Paris 0th February, 1678, was interred in the church of the English Benedictine Monks, where an inscription is engraven to his memory. Sir Francis was jr. by his eldest son,

ii. Sir Charles Axderton, of Lostock, who m. a daughter of Ireland, of Lidiate, in Lancashire, and \ui four sons, successive baronets. The eldest,

in. Sir Charles Anderton, of Lostock, died young, as did his next brother,

It. Sir James Andekton, of Lostock, to whom succeeded bis brother,

». Sir Lawrence Anderton, of Lostock, a monk, who died in London J. p. 30th September, 1744, and the title devolved on his brother,

n. Sir Francis A.nderton, of Lostock, who m. Margaret, daughter of Sir Henry Bedingfeld, bart. of Ox burgh, but by that lady be left no issue. Sir Francis had his estate sequestered for his participation in the rebellion at Preston, and dying issueless in 1760, the Baronetcy became Extinct.

irsu—Sa. three ahackbolts arg.


Created 4th March, 1781.—Extinct Ilth Nov. 1804.


Major John Andre, (descended from a French refugee family, settled at Southampton, in the county *( Hants,) adopted the military profession, and was appointed adjutant-general of the British army in

America, under Sir Henry Clinton. There he became highly distinguished, and gave promise of one day taking a leading place among the military heroes of his country, but the hopes which the brightness of his early and brief career held out were destined to prove delusive. The gallant soldier—the idol of bis comrades, the admiration of his superiors—fell a victim to one of those acts for which the excitement of war was the only and feeble excuse. In Sept. 1780, he was intrusted with the management of the negotiation with General Arnold, previously to that officer's joining the royal army; and being taken,within the American lines, in disguise, his case was referred by General Washington to a board of officers, who adjudged him to be a spy, and he suffered death on the 2nd October following. The melancholy event excited general grief on its announcement in England, and the exquisite lines of a poetic friend of the deceased, the gifted Miss Seward, consecrated the memory of the ill-fated soldier in a mournful and beautiful eulogium. Major Andre died unmarried, but in honour of his memory, King George III. conferred the dignity of a Baronet upon his brother,

i. Sir William-lewis Andre, at whose decease without issue, 11th November, 1804, the title became Extinct.

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i. Sir William Andrews, of Denton,lineal descendant of Thomas Andrews, esq. a younger son of the family of Andrews, of Winwick, in Northamptonshire, who acquired by marriage the estate of Denton, was created a Baronet in 1641. He m. the daughter of Mr. Paris, of Linton, in the county of Cambridge, and had five sons, three of whom fell at the battle of Worcester, fighting under the royal banner. Sir William was buried at St. Edmund's Bury, and succeeded by his son,

Ii. Sir John Andrews, of Denton, who left at his decease an only daughter, who died unmarried. Ho was succeeded by bis brother,

in. Sir William Andrews, of Denton, who wedded Helen, daughter and huir of Edward Attslow, esq. of Downham Hall, Essex, and had, with several other children,

Francis, his heir.

Catherine, m. to Joseph Pctre, esq. of Fidlcrs, in Essex, and had a sou, John Petre, esq. of Fidlers, whose daughter and eventual heir, Mary, m. Francis Canning, esq. of Foxcote, in Warwickshire. Sir William died 15th August, 1684, and was buried in the chancel at Downham. His son and successor, iv. Sir Francis Andrews, of Denton, having obtained an act of parliament for the purpose in 1693, sold the estate of Downham, which he inherited from his maternal ancestors, to Francis Piatt, esq. of the Victualling Office, from whose sisters and coheirs it

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&in cage.

i. Sir Henry Andrews, of Lathbury, in Buckinghamshire, was created a Baronet in 1661, but leaving no issue by either of his wives; the first, a daughter of the Kentish family of Browne, the second, Elizabeth, relict of John Drew, esq. of Devizes: the title expired with him in 1606. The manor of Lathbury, purchased by his ancestor about the year 1500, was eventually disposed of by the baronet's representatives to the mother of Mrs. Jane Symes, who bequeathed it to Mansel Dawkins Mansel, esq. and Mrs. Margaret Dalway, in equal portions. The old mansion house of Lathbury, on the site of which the present has been built, was erected in the reign of J Mats I. by Sir William Andrewes, knt.

Arms— Arg. on a bend cottised sq. three mullets of the field.

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forces serving in Scotland in 1715, who m. in 1725, Elizabeth, daughter of Samuel Beard, esq. of Newcastle-under-Lyne, and had by her a son,

Joseph, of whom presently. He wedded, secondly, in 1736, Elizabeth, daughter of John Pettit, Esq. of St. Botolph, Aldgate, by whom be had

James-pettit, police magistrate at Queen Square, distinguished in the literary world as author of several admired publications; amongst others, of " Anecdotes, ancient and modern, with observations," and of " A History of Great Britain, connected with the Chronology of Europe, containing anecdotes of the Times, Lives of the Learned, with specimens of their Works, on the plan of the President Henault,'* &c Mr. James Pettit Andrews m. Anne, daughter of the Rev. Mr. Penrose, rector of Newbury, and by her, who d. 1st September, 1785, had issue, Joseph, who succeeded his uncle as second


Charles-Grey, R.N. d. in 1791, unm.

Elizabeth-Anne, m. to Charles Henry Lind en, of Goldreoth, in Worcestershire. Mr. Andrews, who purchased in 1709, from the representatives of the Duke of Chandos, the manor of Shaw, in Berks, </. in April 1753, aged sixty-two, and was s. by his son,

i. Joseph Andrews, esq- of Shaw, major of the Berkshire Militia, who was created a Baronet in 1766, with remainder to his half brother and his issue male. He m. in 1762, Elizabeth, daughter of Richard Phillips, esq. of Tarrington, in Herts, but dying issueless, 29th December, 1800, was s. by his nephew,

Ii. Sir Joseph Andrews, of the Foot Guards, 6. 22nd September, 1768, at whose decease s. p. in 1622, the title became Extinct.

Arms—Gu. a salt ire arg. surmounted by another ax. charged in the centre with a bezant.

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The Apyltons or Appletons, as the name was afterwards spelt, are supposed to be descended from a family long seated at Wadinglield Magna, in Norfolk. In the time of Henry VII.

Thomas Appleton, of the county of Suffolk, married Joice, daughter of Sir Robert Terrill, of Herons, in Essex, and that acquired the estate of South Bern fled, in that shire. He was succeeded by his son,

Sir Roger Appleton, of Bemflet, who held at the period of his decease 26th February, 1557, considerable lands of the queen, of the dean and chapter of Westminster, and of the Earl of Sussex. He m. Anne, daughter of John Sul yard, esq. and had issue, Henry, his heir.

Jane, m. first, to Sir John Wentworth, of North
Elmsal, and, secondly, to Sir Thomas Gargrave.

of Nostal. By her first husband she had three

sons and as many daughters, viz.

Thomas Went worth, of Howley and Ashby,

«. Elisabeth, daughter of Sir C. Danby, of

Thorpe, and had several children. The

eldest daughter, Elizabeth, m. William El

lerker, of EUerker.

Christopher Went worth, of Sheffield; will

dated 25th November, 1561. Hector Wentworth, living in 1561 and 1579. Elizabeth Wentworth, m. to Francis Hal

denby, of Haldenby. Frances Wentworth, m. to Thomas Wombwell. Bridget Wentworth, m. to Nicholas Hague. By her second husband she had no issue. Sir Roger's son and successor,

Henry Appleton, esq. of Bemflet, married Margaret, daughter of John Roper, esq. of Eltham, attorneygeneral to Henry VIII. by Jane, his wife, daughter of Sir John Fineaux, chief justice of England, and left, with a daughter, Margaret, the wife of John Lfflet, a son,

Roger Appleton, esq. of Bemflet, afterwards knighted, who wedded Agnes, sister and heir of Walter Clarke, esq. of Hadley, in Suffolk, and had i. Henry, his heir. Ii. W illiam, of Kettlebaston, in Suffolk, ancestor

of the family settled at that place.
in. Roger,
iv. John.
Y. Edward.

i. Mary, m. to Richard Ward.
ii. Alice, m. to Henry Barney.
in. Anne.
iv. Agnes.

v. Margaret, m. to Peter Loone. Roger Appleton died 27th February, 4 Philip and Miry, and was *. by his eldest son,

Henry Appleton, esq. who held the manor of South Bemfleet, with all its services and appurtenances, and a capital messuage or mansion-house, called Northmayesor Jarvis Hill, besides other estates. He J». Faith, daughter of William Cardinal, gent, of Great Bromley, in Essex, and had two sons, Roger and Edward, and a daughter, Edith. He d. 2nd Nov. 4 Jakes I. and was s. by his son,

i. Sir Roger Appleton, knt. of South Bemfleet, who was created a Baronet in 1611. He wedded Anne, daughter of Sir Thomas Mildmay, knt. of Moulsham, in Essex, and by her (who married, secondly, John Paschall, of Badow,) left at his decease, loth January, 1614 (with two daughters, Frances, the wife of Francis Goldsmith, of Dartford, and Mary, of Thomas Hanley, esq.) a son, his successor,

Ii. Sir Henry Appleton, bart. of South Bemfleet, who m. Joan, daughter of Edward Sheldon, esq. of Beoley, by Elizabeth, his wife, daughter of Thomas Markbam, esq. of OUerton, Notts, standard-bearer to the band of gentlemen pensioners, temp. Elizabeth, and left a son and successor,

in. Sir Henry Appleton, of South Bemfleet, who ■>. first, Sarah, daughter of Sir Thomas Oldfield, of Spalding, in Lincolnshire, and, secondly, Mary, relict of Sir Thomas Wiseman, bart. of Rivenhall, Essex. He d. about the year 1670, and was succeeded by his son (by the first marriage),

iv. Sir Henry Appleton, of South Bemfleet, who Sb. Mary, daughter of John Rivet, merchant of London, but dying without male issue about 1680, the baronetcy devolved on his uncle (the son of the second baronet j,

v. Sir William Appleton, of South Bemfleet, who m. Dorothy, daughter of Mr. Hatt, a solicitor in

London, and by her, who died 16th December, 1710, aged eighty-four, had issue,

William, who predeceased his father 28th April,

1685, aged twenty-eight. Henry, heir.

John, who d. v. p. 25th July, 1689, in his nineteenth year. Elizabeth, m. to Richard Vaughan, esq. of Shenfeild Place, Essex. Sir William d. 15th November, 1705, aged seventyseven, and was J. by his only surviving son,

vi. Sir Henry Appleton, of South Bemfleet, who died s. p. in 1700-10, when the title became Extinct, but the large estates of the family passed to Sir Henry's sister, Elizabeth, the wife of Richard Vaughan, esq.

Arms— Arg. a fess engrailed (originally plain) sa. between three apples leafed and slipped ppr. The Norfolk family bore three apples gu. the leaves and stalks vert; and the Appletons of the West of England, "Or, a fess between three apples vert."

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The family of Akhytage, of which there is still an existing branch enjoying the rank of baronet, is of considerable antiquity, being descended, according to a pedigree, attested by Sir Henry St. George, Norroy King of Arms, 2nd February, 1637, from

John Akmytage, of Wrigbowls, living in the 10th of King Stephen, which seat and his coat armour he is said to have had conferred upon him by Roger Omfynes, steward to Remigius, Bishop of Dorchester, and founder of Elsam Abbey, in Lincolnshire. Sixth in descent from this John was William Akmytaoe, father of John Aruytagr, whose son and heir, William Armytage, living in the time of Edward VI. was of Kirklees, in the West Riding of the county of York. He m. Catherine, daughter of Henry Beaumont, esq. of Crossland, and left a son and heir,

John Armytage, of Kirklees, who wedded Elizabeth, daughter of John Kaye, esq. of Lockwood, and was x. by his son,

John Armytage, esq. in the commission of the peace for the West Riding, and treasurer in the 41st and 42nd of Elizabeth, with Sir Robert Swift, for lame soldiers. This gentleman m. first, Jane, daughter of Mr. George Gregory, of Kingston-upon-Hull ; and, secondly, Margery, daughter of Richard Beaumont, esq. By the former he had three sons and a daughter, viz. i. John, his heir.

n. Gregory, of Netherton, in Yorkshire, living in 1050, m. Elizabeth, daughter and coheir of John Savile, esq. of Netherton, and left, with a daughter, Elizabeth, m. to Sir Thomas Beaumont, knt. of Whitley, an only son, William, of Netherton, whom, in 1634, Grace, daughter of Robert Rocklcy, esq. of Rockley, and by her (who wedded, secondly, Thomas Metcalfe, esq.) left at his decease, in 1652, with other issue, a son and successor, Robert, of Netherton, m. in 1600, Anne, daughter of Francis Stringer, esq. of Whiston, and was father of John, of Netherton, whose only daughter and heir, Elizabeth, m. first, Sir William Thornton, knt. of Cottle; and, secondly, John Perkins, esq. of Fishlake. in. Edward, of Kerresforth-hill, in the county of York, m. first, Elizabeth, daughter and heiress of Edward Hanson, esq. of Little Royd; and, secondly, Jane, daughter of John Popeley, of Moorehouse. By the former he was father of John, of Kerresforth-hill, 6. in 1610, whose fifth son,


George, b. in 1661, was father of Samuel, of Barnsley, who eventually succeeded to the Kirklees estates upon the demise of Sir John in 1732, and was created a Baronet. His great grandson is the present Sir John AnHYTAOB, bart. of Kirklees. I. Anne, m. to Sir Hugh Worrall, knt. of Loversall, in Yorkshire. He Whs s. by his eldest son,

John Armytaoe, esq. of Kirklees, sheriff of Yorkshire in the 13th of Jamrs I. He m. Winifred, daughter of Henry Knight, esq. of Knighthill, and had surviving issue,

John, his heir.

Francis, successor to bis brother. Elizabeth, m. to Sir John Savile, knt. of Lnpset, near Wakefield. He was s. at his decease by his elder son,

John Armytace, esq. who m. Dorothy, daughter of Cyrill Arthington, esq. of Arthington, but dying without issue, in 1624, was s. by his brother,

i. Francis Armytace, esq. of Kirklees, who was created a Baronet by King Charles I. 15th December, 1641. Sir Francis m. Catharine, daughter of Christopher Danby, esq. of Farnley, near Leeds, and had three sons and five daughters, viz. John, his heir.

Francis, who m. Mary, daughter of Robert Trapps, esq. of Nidd, near Knaresborough, and had an only surviving son, Thomas, who succeeded as sixth baronet. William, of Killinghall, living in 1660, m. Catherine Trapps, sister of his brother Francis's wife. Catherine, d. unm. Anne, m. to Mr. Smith, of London. Prudence, ~[ Elizabeth, J Winifred, m. to Thomas Lacy, esq. Sir Francis if. in 1646, and wns .*. by his eldest son,

Ii. Sir John Armytaoe, of Kirklees, justice of the peace, deputy lieutenant and captain of a troop of Volunteer Horse. This gentleman m. Margaret, second daughter of Thomas Thornhill, esq. of Fixby, and had issue,

Thomas, his successor.
John, heir to his brother.
Michael, 1
Francis, >rf. unm.
William, J

Christopher, of Hartshead Hall, b. in 1658; in.
Rebecca, daughter of Thomas Moore, esq. of
Austrope, and had a son,

John, of Hartshead, who d. x. p. in 1732.
George, who succeeded his brother John.

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Charles, d. unm.

Margaret, m. to Francis Nevile, esq. of Chevet,

and had issue. Catharine, m. to Christopher Tancred, esq. of Westley, in the county of York, and had issue. The baronet was *. by his eldest son,

in. Sir Thomas Akmytagk, of Kirklees, 6. in 1652, who rf. .*. p. in 1693, and was s. by his next brother.

iv. Sir John Armytaoe, of Kirklees, who died a bachelor, at an advanced age, nth December, 1732, and was s. by his only surviving brother,

v. Sir George Armytage, of Kirklees. This gentleman dying like his brothers unmarried, the BaroNetct devolved on his cousin,

VI. Sir Thomas Armytaoe, of Kirklees, at whose decease unm. in 1737, the title became Extinct, while the estates passed under the will of Sir John, the fourth baronet, to his cousin ("refer to Edward Ar Mytage, of Kerresforth-hill, third son of John ArmyTace, of Kirklees, treasurer for lame soldiers ttxp. Elizabeth, and his wife Margery Beaumont)

Samuxx Armytace, who then became " of Kirk
lues." He was grandfather of
Sir George Armytaoe, who m. first, Mary,
eldest daughter of Sir Harbord Harbord, bart.
by whom he had several children, all of
whom d. unniar. He m. secondly, Mary,
daughter of O. Bowles, esq. and left, inter
alios, a son and successor, the present
Sir John Armytage, bart. of Kirklees.

Xmf-Gu. a lion's head erased between three cros* crosslets arg.


Created 16th April, 1761.—Extinct in 1823


Charles Asgill, esq. on eminent merchant of Lon don, was father of

i. Sir Charles Asgill, knt. who was also bred to trade, and amassed a considerable fortune by commercial pursuits. He was an alderman of the city of London, served the office of sheriff in 1752, when he received the honour of knighthood, and filled the civic chair in 1757. Sir Charles was created a Barunlt by King George III. 16th April, 1761. He m. first, a daughter of Henry Yanderstegcn, a merchant in London, which lady d. 6th February, 1754, s. p. He wedded, secondly, Miss Pratviel, daughter of Daniel Pratviel, esq. secretary to Sir Benjamin Harris, ambassador at the court of Madrid, and had Charles, his successor. A daughter, m. to Robert Colville, esq. of Hem

mington Hall, Suffolk. A daughter, m. to Richard Legge, esq. Sir Charles d. in 1778, and was s. by his son,

ii. Sir Charles Asgill, a general officer in the army, and colonel of the 11th regiment of foot, who m. Jemima-Sophia, daughter of Admiral Sir Charles Ogle, but died issueless in 1823, when the Baronetcy became Extinct.

Sir Charles entered the service on the 27th of February, 1778, as an ensign in the 1st foot guards, and obtained a lieutenancy, with the rank of captain, iu that regiment, on the 3rd of February, 1781. He went to America in the same year, joined the army under the command of the Marquis Cornwallis, served the whole of the campaigns, was taken prisoner with the army in October, at the siege of York Town, in Virginia, and sent up the country, where he remained

till May, 1782, at which period all the captains of the irmy were ordered by General Washington to assemble and draw lots, that one might be selected to suffer death, by way of retaliation for the death of an American officr, Captain Hardy, whom our government refused to deliver up, for political reasons, although General Washington demanded it. The lot fell on Sir Charles Asgill, and he was, in consequence, conveyed under a strong e*cort, to the place intended for his execution, in the Jerseys, where he remained in prison enduring peculiar hardships for the space of sis. months, expecting daily that his execution would take place- Sir Charles was unexpectedly released from his confinement by an act of Conpreas passed at the intercession of the Queen of France, who, deeply affected by a most eloquent and pathetic appeal from his mother Ludy Asgill, humanely interfered and obtained his release. He returned to EnglanJ on parole, and shortly after went to Paris to make bis acknowledgments to the Queen of France.

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Sis Robert Ashby, knt. of Breakspears, in Harefield, Middlesex, great-great great grandson of George Aihby.of Breakspears, clerk of the signet to Margaret of Anjou, Queen of Hkmh VI. tn. Dorothy, youngest diagbter of FrancU Haydon, esq. of the Grove, Watford, Herts, and had issue, Fiiftcis, his heir.

Edward, bapt. 17th Nov. 1506, died in 1042, leav-
ing issue.
Robert of Breakspears, after the death of his bro-
ther, Sir Francis, bapt lith April, 1598, died in
1674-5, leaving with other issue, a son and heir,
Francis, of Breakspears, bapt. at Harefield,
i'Jth Nor. IGO0, tn. Judith, only daughter of
Mr. William Turner, of Ickenham, Middle-
sex, and dying loth April, 1743, left issue,
William, of Breakspears, who tn. first,
Anne, daughter of John Aleyu, esq. and
secondly, Anne, daughter of Whitlock
Bulstrode, esq. of Hounslow. By the
former he had three children, who died
infants, and by the latter, he left, at his
decease Ibth April, 1700, three daugh-
ters, of whom the youngest, Charlotte,
tn. the Rev. William Williams, M.A.
Kublht, of Breakspears, bapt. 30th Nov.
IGD0, tn. Mary, sister of Rear-Admiral
Peter Tom, and died 2nd June, 1700,
leaving an only daughter and heir,
Elizabeth, who m. in 1770, Joseph
Partridge, esq. of St. James's, and
died in 1817, leaving with a daugh-
ter, Elizabeth, a son,
JosEru Ash By Partridge, esq. of
Breakspears, Middlesex, and of
Cranfield, Bucks.
Judith, died unm-

Sarah, m. in 1711, to Edward Blackstone,
citizen of London, and had a son, John
Blackstone, of Fleet Street, whose only
child, Sophia, tn. in 1780, Hector Davies,
esq. and was mother of the Rev. Hector
Davies Morgan, A.M. of Castle Hediug-
hani, Essex.

\3 i- 'a f who both had issue.
Ferdinando, J

Sir Robert died in 1017-18, and was *. by his eldest son,

i. Sir Francis Ashby, knt. of Breakspears, who

was created a Baronet 18th June, 1022. By Joane,

his wife, who was buried at Harefield, 17th March,

1034-5, he had au only daughter,

Alick, bapt. at Harefield, 8th Nov. 1020, m. to

Alexander Lynde, esq. of Rickmansworth, 11 rrts.

Sir Francis died 23rd December, 1023, aged thirty one,

and was buried at Harefield 22nd February following.

The Baronetcy Expired with him.

Arms—Ax. a cher. or, between three double headtd eagles, with wings displayed, arg.

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*' The ancient and eminent family of, Ashe, or D'essecoirt, which came over with William the Conqueror, appears by certified extracts under the seal of Ulster King of Arms, by the authority of the College of Arms, and from the pages of our old historians, to have held large estates in the county of Devon, so early as the eleventh century."

Sir Oliver D'esse or Ashe, a person of rank and influence in the beginning of the fourteenth century, was father of

Henry Esse or Ashe, who wedded iu the time of
Edward II. the daughter and htircss of Richard For-
nyson, and acquired thereby, with other lauds, the
manor of Sowton, otherwise Clyst Fornyson, in Devon.
Of this marriage there was a son and heir,
Richard Esse or Ashe, of Clyst Fornyson, father of
Baldwin Ashe, of Clyst Foniyscu, whose son,
John Ashe, of Clyst Fornyson, tn. and left a son,
William Ashe,of ClystFomyson.towhom s. hissou,
John Ashe, of Clyst Foruysou, father of
Nicholas Ashe, of Clyst Fornyson, who wedded
Johanna, daughter of Anthony Pollard, of Hurwood,
in Devon, and had three sons, viz.

i. Richard, who inherited Clyst Fornyson, and
whose male line ceased with his graudson,
Richard, who had three daughters,
ii. Thomas, tn, the daughter and heiress of Nicholas
Bailey, esq. of the Abbty of St. John, in the
county of Mcath, and settling in Ireland,
founded many of the numerous and highly
respectable branches of the family fixed in
that part of the luited Kingdom, the princi-
pal of which—Ashe, of A she field—is now re-
presented by Capt. Wellesley Ashe. (For
details refer to Blake's HLstory of the Com-
moners, vol. ii. p. 577).

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