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T. Edward.

i. Isabel, m. to William Atkyns, esq. of Thyd

myngton, in Worcestershire. Ii. Margaret. The eldest son,

Thomas Harby, esq. of Adston, or Aveston, in Northamptonshire, married, first, Alice, daughter of John Fox, gent, of Bearford, in Oxfordshire; secondly, Margaret Malyn, of London, widow of John Marsh, gent, of London, and thirdly, Katharine, daughter of Clement Throckmorton, esq. of Hasely, in Warwickshire, third son of Sir George Throckmorton, knt. of Coughton. By his last wife, Thomas Harby had issue,

Francis, of Adston, who m. Elizabeth, daughter of John D'Oyley, esq. of Gbiselhampton. and died in July, 1607.

Clement, of London, in. first, Sarah, daughter and co-heir of Ferdinando Poyntz, esq.; and secondly, a daughter of Robert Barker, printer to the king, and had issue.

Job, of whom presently.

Emma, m. to Robert Charlton, merchant, of London, and d. a-tth June, 10*22.

Katharine, in. to Daniel Oxenbridge, M.D.

Anne, m. to Jeremiah Dole, of Over Dunaboroe, in Gloucestershire

Mary, m. to John Sherborow, of London.

Susan. The third son,

i. Sir Job Harby, knt. of London, merchant, one of the commissioners of the customs, purchased the manor and estate of Aldenham, in Hertfordshire, from Lucius Cary^, Viscount Falkland, in 1642, and was created a Baronet in 1660. He m. Elizabeth, daughter of Sir Richard Wiche, of London, and had issue,

Erasmus, his heir.

Elizabeth, m. in 163S, to Sir Edmund Hoskins, of
East Grinsted, in Surrey, serge ant- at-law.

Anne, d. 1669.


Susan, m. to Roger Pocock, of London, merchant. Sir Job died in 1663, and was s. by his son,

ii. Sir Erasmus Harby, of Aldenham, who m. Lady Frances Fane, daughter of Mildmay, second Earl of Westmoreland, but left no issue at his decease in 1674,when the title became Extinct. The manor and estate of Aldenham Sir Erasmus sold to Denzil Holies, Lord Holies, of I field.

Arms—Gu. a fesse dancettee erm. between ten billets arg.

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"The manor of Hardres, in Kent (saith Phttpot, had long had owners of its own name. We read &f them in Doomsday Book, where 'tis said Robertas d« H ardres held half a plow land in Liminge, M WiL I. He was ancestor of Philip de Hardres, who iras vat. of the Recognitores Magna? Assisas, in King Jobs'* reign ; his son, of the same name, was a man of gmt eminency under King Henry III., and married Gra«, daughter and heir of Stephen de Herengod, who «t tied on him the manor of Elmstede, and other link" Dart, in his Antiquities of Canterbury, speaking ef the same family, says, " They have been of ancient continuance in this county ever since the Conquest, at which time Robert de H ardres held lands at hxrim: a descendant was a great benefactor to the convent £ Canterbury. Philip de Hardres was a person of aw in King John's reign. William de Ardres was amber of parliament for Canterbury I, 2, and 7 Edwue II., as was his father under Henry III. Ednaal and Thomas Hardres are in the list of gentry of tin* county, temp. Henry VI."

Sir Robert Hardres, knt. (son and heir of Phifc?. who lived in the time of Henry III.), vu hrisj; temp. Edward I. He m. Margaret, dau. of Sir Rkfe ard EstangroTe, knt. of Kent, and was s. by bis son. Sir Robert Hardres, knt. who m. Jane, dingfcw of Thomas Houghton, esq. of Kent, and left a son «^ heir,

Henry Hardres, whose son and heir, by Sana, daughter of John Stephens, esq.

Philip Hardres, esq. m. Grace, daughter and coheir of Stephen Heringwood, esq. and was t- by bi» son,

Georoe Hardres, esq. living in 1485, who a. ti* danghter and coheir of William Lucy, esq. and tail i son and heir.

Jambs Hardres, esq. This gentleman «. Aikt. daughter of Robert Hill, and relict of James Aaebfls esq. and dying in 1480, was J. by his son,

Christopher Hardres, esq. who «. Dorothy, daughter of Sir John Paston, knt and was #.« b* decease, in 1536, by his son,

Thomas Hardres, esq. who died in 1556, tearing by Mary, daughter of Edward Oxenden, esq. a son tsi heir,

Richard Hardres, esq. high sheriff of Kent ur 30th Elizabeth, who espoused Mary, daughter of Sr Thomas Wroth, knt. of Durance, in Middlesex. ^ was s. by his son,

Sir Thomas Hardres, knt. who m. Eleanor, daub ter and sole heir of HenryThoresby.csq.ofThoresbT. in the county of York, one of the masters in chancers. and had issue,

Richard (Sir), his heir. Thoresby, who left issue. Peter, D.D. who had the canonry of the tenth frr bend, in the cathedral of Canterbury, and «* deprived in the great rebellion, but restored* the restoration. Thomas (Sir), of Gray's Inn, serjeant-at-hr*, a thor of a volume of reports of cares adjed^ is the Exchequer from the year 1055 to Jl Cbikud II. He left issue by his wife PlifladelpHi*His descendant, John Hardres, esq. of St. George's, Caaw bury, was M. P. for that city tmf* A**1 and George I. Anne. In Hardres church is a fair monument to SirTfc*12* Hardres, and Eleanor his wife, who brought a great estate into the family. He was s. by his eldest ss<

I. Sir Richard Hardres, knt. of Hardres,who*" created a Baronet by King Charles I. 3rd J"*' 1042. He m. Anne, daughter of Thomas Godfrey, en of Lydd, in Kent, and was *. at his decease by his eldest ton,

ii. Sir Peter Hardres, bart. who m. Phoebe, daughter of Edward Barry, esq. of Lydd, and dying about 1675, was s. by his son,

in. Sir Thomas Hardres, bart. who m. Ursula, daughter of Sir William Rooke, knt. and dying, aged twenty-eight, 23rd February, 1688, was s. by his son,

ir. Sir William Hardres, bart This gentleman wai elected knight of the ehire for Kent in 1710. He sat for Dover in 1714, and for the city of Canterbury in the first parliament of George II. He m. Elizabeth, daughter of Richard Thomas, esq. of Lumberburst, in Kent, and widow of William Disher, of London, merchant, by whom he had issue,

William, his successor.

Elizabeth, m. to the Rev. David Jones. Sir William died at Hardres Court, of the gout in his stomach, 8th July, 1736. He was interred with his ancestors in the parish church of Upper Hardres, and i. by his son,

T. Sir William Hardrrs, bart. who m. Frances, daughter and coheir of John Corbet, esq. of Bourn Place, but dying issueless, aged forty-six, 31st August, 176», when the Baronetcy became Extinct. He devised the manor of Hardres, &c. to his widow, in fee, at whose demise intestate, in 1783, it became vested in her heirs, who were the Rev. Charles BkceenHar, A.M. (son of her sister Katherine); Elizabeth, ber sister, widow of the Rev. Thomas Denward; Ignatius Geoghegan, esq. (son of her sister Antonia), and William Hougham.jun. esq. (an only son of her sixter Hannah.)

Arms— Gules, a lion rampant, ermine, debruised, with a cheveron or, (denoting the tenure of the manor of Hardres, by knight's service, of the castle of Tunbridge, in Kent, the ancient seigniory of Gloucester, who bore three such cheverons on the same field.)

AW#—At the seat of the family, Hardres Court, in the parish of Great Hardres, in Kent, were, according tn tradition, the gates of Bullogne, which were given by HE«y VIII. to a member of the family who had Attended the king at the siege.

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Sir John Hare, knt. m. Elizabeth, daughter of Sir John de Ashton, and left a son and heir,

William Hare, esq. who m. Anne, daughter of Sir Thomas Mydelton, km. of Mydelton Hall, in Lancashire, and was t. by his son,

John Hare, esq. who m. Agnes, daughter of Sir John Shirley, knt. of Whiston, in Sussex, and left a son and heir,

Sir Thomas Hare, knt. who tn. Julian Huasey, of Lincolnshire, and was s. by his son,

Nicholas Hare, esq. father, by Elizabeth, daughter of Sir Thomas de Walingbam, knt. of

Richard Hare, esq. who m. Elizabeth, daughter of John Seckford, esq. of Suffolk, and left a son and heir,

John Hare, esq. who m. Jane Neville, and was s. by his son,

Thomas Hare, esq. This gentleman m. Joyce, daughter of John Hyde, esq. of Norbory, and was father of

John Hare, esq. who m. Catherine, daughter of Richard de Aunderson, and was s. by his son,

Nicholas Hare, esq. father of

John Hare, esq. who m. Elizabeth, daughter of — Fortescue, esq. and had two sons, namely,

I. Nicholas (Sir), of Brusyard, in Suffolk, as.
Catherine, daughter and co-heir of Sir John
Bassingbourn, knt. of Woodhall, in Hertford-
shire, and had issue,

1. Michael, m. first, Elizabeth, daughter of

Henry Hobart, esq. of Hales Hall, in
Norfolk, and secondly, Mary, fourth
daughter of Sir Thomas Brudenell, of
Dean, in the county of Northampton.

2. Robert, clerk of the Pells,! ,

3. William, fd.s.p.

1. Anne, tn. to Thomas Rous, esq. of Hen

ham, in Suffolk.

2. Audrey, m. to Thomas Tytnperley, esq.

of Hintlesham, in the same county.

3. Thomasine, d. unm.

Sir Nicholas Hare was twice chosen speaker of the House of Commons, in the reign of Henry VIII. and was master of requests and chief justice of Chester. He was sworn of the privy council, master of the rolls, and afterwards lord keeper of the great seal, temp. Mary. The estates of Sir Nicholas, his sons dying without issue, devolved upon his brother.* Ii. John. The second son,

John Hare, esq. having eventually inherited the estates of his brother. Sir Nicholas, became " of StowBardolph." The name of this gentleman's wife is not mentioned, but it appears he was father of ten children, viz.

i. Nicholas, a bencher of the Inner Temple. This gentleman rebuilt, in 1580, the mansion house at Stow Bardolph, at an outlay of £40,000. He also built a very spacious dormitory adjoining to the chancel of Stow-Bardolph church, for depositing the remains of himself and family. He d. in 1501, s.p. leaving his estate to his next brother

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it. Ralph, also a bencher of the Inner Temple, d. without iuue in 1601, and was *. by his next brother, in. Richard, of whom presently, iv. Rowland, d. $. p. v. Edmond, d..». p.

vi. Hugh, a bencher of the Inner Temple, and master of the court of Wards, died without issue, and left by his will, dated 25th December, 1619, above £99,400, to be equally divided between his two nephews, John Hare, grandson of his brother Richard, and Hugh Hare, son of his brother John : he left beside several legacies to his other relations and friends. vn. Thomas, d. issueless.

Vlll. John,# 7/i. first, Lucia, daughter of — Barlow, esq. by whom he had no issue; secondly, Margaret, daughter of John Crouch, esq. of Corn bury, in Hertfordshire, and by that lady (who after his decease became the third Countess of Henry, first Earl of Manchester), had two sons, Nicholas, who d.s. p. and Hugh Hark, created Lord Coleraine, 3rd August, 1623, m. Lucia, daughter of Henry, first Earl of Manchester, i. Elizabeth. Ii. Margaret.

The third son,

Richard Hare, esq. inherited the estates on the demise of his elder brothers, and became of StowBardolph. He in. Elizabeth, daughter of Richard Barnes, esq. and by her (who m. secondly, George Rotheram, esq. and thirdly, Sir George Perient, knt. and died '2nd December, 1655), had two sons, Ralph (Sir), and Richard. The elder,

Sir Ralph Hark, was created a knight of the Bath at the coronation of King James I. 1603. He m. first, Mary, daughter of Sir Edward Holmden, knt. and by her had one son,

John, his heir. Sir Ralph m. secondly, Anne, daughter of John Crouch, esq. of Cornbury, by whom (who w». secondly, Edward, Lord Montagu of Boughton) he had no issue. Sir Ralph was very remarkable for his extensive charity to the poor. In 1603 he erected a row of six houses at Stow-Bardolph, for the reception of six poor persons, who were born in the parish, or had resided constantly there, for ten years at least, and endowed the said houses with lands to a considerable value, to be a maintenance for the poor inhabitants thereof for ever. He gave in his lifetime by deed, bearing date 30th April, 1623, to St. John's College, Cambridge, the glebe, tithes, &c. of the impropriate rectory of Marham, in Norfolk, with the advowsons of the vicarage, which his grandfather, John Hare, had purchased from Henry VIII. at the dissolution of the monasteries, to be employed in erecting a spacious library, and afterwards in maintaining thirty poor scholars in that college for ever. He died in August, 1623, and was J. by his only son,

Sir John Hare, knt. who was distinguished in the lifetime of his father, having had the honour of knighthood conferred upon him at Newmarket, 4th December, 1617. He m. Elizabeth, only daughter of Thomas, Lord Coventry, lord keeper of the great seal, temp. Charles I. and bad issue,

i. Ralph, his heir.
II. John, of Bromsthorp, in Norfolk, m. Susan,

daughter and co-heir of John Walpole, esq- of
Bromsthorp, and leit
John Hare, Richmond herald, who d. in

Elisabeth Hare, Jb. to Philip Bedingfeld,t*4.

of Bromsthorp. Anne Hare, d. in 1724. in. Hugh, d. unm.

iv. Nicholas, nu Catherine, daughter of Wuhan Gery, esq. of Bushmead, in the county of Bedford, and had a son, Ralph Hare, of Harpham, as. Anne, daarhterof Sir John Willis, hart, of Fen Ditwi. in Cambridgeshire, and dying in September, 1728,left

1. Thomas, of Harpham, who d. is

1736, leaving by Mary, daughter tf Joseph Sharpe, esq- a son, HugU, and a daughter, Anne.

2. Ralph, of Bennet College, Cambridge.

3. John, LL. B. rector of Harphim aai


1. Mary, w. to Thomas Lobb, esq. of

Great Creasing ham.

2. Anne, 1 , .„_
_ „ > o. unm.

3. Susan, J

4. Elizabeth, m. to John Dethick, esa,

of Wareham, in Norfolk, v. Thomas, d. unm.

i. Elizabeth, m. first, to Woolley Leigh, esq. of Addington, in Surrey, and, secondly, to Sir John LowtheT, of Ack worth, in Yorkshire Ii. Anne, m. to Sir John Sydenham, bart cf

Brimpton, in the county of Somerset, in. Mary, m. to Thomas Savage, esq. of Ehnlfj

Castle, in Worcestershire. It. Susan, «. to Thomas Barrow, esq. v. Sarah, m. to John Earle, esq. of Heydoo.ia

Norfolk. vi. Margaret, m. to John Corrance, esq. of Rea dlesham, in Sussex. (See Bueee's Cma» ers, vol. iii. p. 371.) Sir John was x. by his eldest son,

i. Ralph Hare, esq. of Stow Bardorph, in t!« county of Norfolk, who was created a Barosit &t King Charles I. 23rd July, 1641. Sir Ralph m. first, Mary, daughter and co-heir of Sir Robert Crane, tart. of Chilton, in Suffolk, by whom he had seven children, of whom Thomas, his successor, alone sum»td infancy. He m. secondly, Vere, daughter of &x Roger Townshend, bart.t of Raynham, in XorfeJl. but by her had no issue. He espoused, thirdly, Elizabeth, daughter of — Chapman, esq. of Suffolk, a»d by that lady left a posthumous son, John, who dirt in infancy. Sir Ralph, who represented the count? of Norfolk in parliament, d. in February, 1671, ssi was s. by his son,

H. Sir Thomas Hare, hart, who m. Elisabeth, sister of Sir Robert Dashwood, bart. of Northbrook, in ts* county of Oxford, and had issue, i. Ralph, his successor. Ii. Thomas, successor to his brother, in. George, major of Dragoons, succeeded as *&

baronet, iv. Richard, d. in infancy. i. Elizabeth, m. to Sir Thomas Robinson, bart d

Worlingham, in Suffolk. Ii. MARY,i«.toThomaBLeigh,ofLoBdon,aTarity

merchant, and had a son,

• From this John Hare descended the Hares of Docking Hall, Norfolk, an estate now powessed by HritrBiiT John Harb, esq. t By Mary, second daughter and co-heir of Horatio, Lord Vere of Tilbury.

Thomas Leigh, eeq. of Ivor, in the county of Bucks, whose son and heir, Thomas Leigh, esq. assumed the name of Hark, and was created a Baronet in 1818. ill. Susan.

iv. Margaret, rf. untn. v. Sarah. Sir Thomas soon after he came of age, was elected knight of the shire for the county uf Norfolk, aud dying lit January, 1693, was buried in the dormitory, Adjoining to the chancel, in Stow Bardolph Church, with this inscription on a noble monument, with his effigies in a cum bent posture:

In Memory of Sr. Thos. Hare, Bart, who departed this Life the 1st day <>t January, 1693, aged Jj years, and left a lady and 4 Sons ami 5 Daughters. Tbe Glorious Sun which sets at Night, Appears Next Morn as clear and bright; Tbe Gaudy Deckings of the Earth, Do every Spring receive new Birth; Bat Life when fled has no return. In Vain we sisb, in Vain we Mourn; Yet does the Turtle justly grieve her fate. When she is left behind without her Mate, Not le«s does she who raised this Tomb, And wishes here to have a Room; With that dear He who underneath does lye, Who was the Treasure of her Heart and pleasure of her Eye. He was $. by his eldest son,

in. Sir Ralph Hare,bart. whom. Susan, daughter and co-heir of Walter Norborne, esq. of Calne, in Wiltshire, but dying 22nd September, 1732, aged fifty-one, without issue, was s. by his brother,

it. Sib Thomas Hare, bart. who wedded Rosamond, daughter of Charles Newby, esq. of Hooton, in the county of York, and had two daughters, Elizabeth and Mary. He d. 2Lst February, 1700, aged seventyfour, and was *. by his brother,

v. Sir Georgr Hare, bart. who died unm. aged KTenty-three, 18th March, 1764, when the Baronetcy became Axtikct, and his sisters became his coheirs. Of these, Mart, the second, married, as stated above, Thomas Leigh, esq. of Loudon, and had a son,

Thomas Leigh, esq. of Iver, in the county of

Bucks, who m. Anne, daughter of Dr. Robert

Clavering, Bishop of Peterborough, and had

(with two daughters, Anne, the wife of Robert

Williams, esq. and Mary, of Thomas Trewern,

esq.) a son and heir,

Thomas Leigh, esq. of Stow Hall, in Norfolk,

who assumed the surname of Hare, and

was created a Baronet, 14th December,

1818. Sir Thomas was father of the present

Sir Thomas Hare, bart. of Stow Hall.

irau—Gules, two bars and a chief indented or.

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of London, son of William Hoar, esq. (who inherited an estate in the county of Middlesex,) married, 1st January, 1750, Frances, daughter of William Sleigh, esq. of Stockton<upou-Tees, and had issue,

William, barrister-at law, who assumed the sur-
name of Ha it Land, and died in December, 1834.
His only son and heir is the present
William Charles Harland, esq. of Sutton
Hall, in the county of York. (See Burke's
Commonirs, vol. iii. p. 194.)
George, of Twyford Lodge, Hants.
Charles, of whom presently.
Thomas, admiral royal navy, who ///. in 1788,
Katherine Dorothy, daughter of Peregrine
Bertie, esq. of Low Layton, Essex, and assumed
the surname of Bertie.
Mary, m. to Richard Mark Dickens, esq. colonel

of the 34th regiment.
The third son,

1. Charles Hoar, esq. marrying at Easingwold, in 1802, Anne, only daughter and heiress of Philip Harland, esq. of Sutton Hall, in Yorkshire, and widow of the Rev. Henry Goodricke, assumed the surname and arms of Harland. He was created a Baronet in 1808, but left no issue at his decease in 1810, when the Baronetcy Expired. His widow, the heiress of Sutton Hall, survived until the 24th June, 1820, when she was succeeded by the nephew of her husband, the present William Cihhi.i.s Harland, esq. of Sutton Hall, M.P. for Durham.

Arms— Arg. on a bend between two cottises three stags' heads cabossed az.

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John Harries, esq. of Cruckton, in Shropshire, descended from John Harries, of Cruckton, who was living in 1463, married, and had four sons, namely, Thomas, of whom presently. Rowland, of Ludlow.

Arthur, of Prescot, near Baschurch, whose grandson, Thomas Harries, esq. of Weston Lizard, succeeded to Cruckton, and served as sheriff of Shropshire in 1730. His descendant, Thomas Harries, esq. of Cruckton, sheriff of Shropshire in 1802, married Barbara Mary Anne, daughter and co-heir of John Smitbeman, esq. of Little Wenlock. Richard, of Cruckton, which, as youngest son, he inherited, according to the custom of the manor of Pontesbury; his descendants became extinct in the third generation. The eldest son,

i. Sir Thomas Harries, knt. an eminent lawyer, made serjeant-at law, 1580, purchased Tong Castle, iu Shropshire* from Sir Edward Stanley, and was created a Baronet in 1623. Sir Thomas m. Eleanor, daughter of Roger Giflbrd, M. D. of London, physician to Queen Elizabeth, and had a daughter and eventual heiress,

Elizabeth, who married William Pierrepoint, of Thoresby, second son of Robert, first Earl of Kingston, and was grandmother of Evelyn, first Duke Of Kingston, whose son, Evelyn, last Duke of Kingston, sold the estate and castle of Tong to George Durant, esq. As Sir Thomas Harries left no male issue, the title Expired at his decease.

Arms— Barry of eight erm. and ax. over all three annulets or.

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t. Thomas Harris, esq. of Boreatton, in Shropshire, roaster in Chancery, son of Roger Harris, draper, of Shrewsbury, and grandson of William Harris, yeoman, of Wheathill, in the parish of Condover, was created a Baronet in 1622: an elevation which rather shocked the feelings of the age, for, at its first institution the baronetcy was confined to men of descent, and Captain Simon Leeke impleaded Sir Thomas Harris in the court of Chivalry, as unworthy of the distinction. Nevertheless he transmitted the honour to his son and heir,

Ii. Sir Paul Harris, of Boreatton, who succeeded his father in 1620, and served the office of sheriff of Shropshire in 1637. At the breaking out of the civil war, he remained firm in his allegiance, and was an active commissioner of array. "He sent out warrants," says Gough, "requiring and commanding all roen, both householders with their sons and servants, and sojourners and others, within the hundred of Pimhill, that were between the age of sixteen and sixty, to appear, on a certain day, upon Myddle Hill. I was then about eight or nine years old, and went to see this great show; and there 1 saw a multitude of roen; and upon the highest bank of the hill I saw one Robert More standing, with a paper in his hand, and three or four soldiers' pikes stuck upright in the ground by him, and there he made proclamation, that if any person would serve the king as a soldier in the wars, he should have fourteen groats a week for his pay. Sir Paul was a person," adds our rustic historian, '* not well beloved by the ancient gentry of the county, for, being as they termed him, but a buck of the second head; yet being a baronet, and a proud, imperious person, he took place of those of ancient knight's degree: neither was he beloved by the common people." He died in 1644, and was s. by his son,

in. Sir Thomas Harris, of Boreatton, who also devoted himself to the royal cause, and compounded for his estate in the sum of £1542. In the year 1655

he was implicated in the general rising then concerted against the government of Cromwell: the seuun- of Shrewsbury was that branch of the enterprise fir which he undertook, but it was frustrated by Uh indiscretion of one of those engaged, Ralph Kynutta, of Maesbrook. « This gentleman," says Blatewiy, "publickly enlisted troopers on the 7th March, lfiii, and the forces were to have been mustered in Boreatton Park, on the Oth at night: however, on the morning of that day, the governor of ShrersbarF, Humphrey Muck worth, receiving intelligence of tfc design, instantly impressed the beet horses, in the town, marched to Boreatton, and seized the insurgents, with their ammunition, which consisted in pari if bullets made from tbe lead on the roof of that mission. It is difficult to say how Sir Thomas escaped with his life, but he survived to the Restoration." Sir Thomas nt. Mary, daughter of Thomas Hrttoc, esq. of Halston, in Shropshire, but dying s.f. was t by his brother,

■v. Sir Georgr Harris, who c*. issueless, and* s. by his brother,

v. Sir Paul Harris, who also left no child, wd was s. by his uncle,

vi. Sir Roger Harris, who died in 1685, when the Baronetcy became Extinct. The estate of Boreutss was purchased after the Restoration by Thomas Hcbt, esq. of Shrewsbury.

Arms—Or, three hedgehogs two and one as.

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John Harris, a younger son of the Harrises of Rad ford, was father (by his wife, the heiress of Stout, a Stone) of

William Harris, who wedded Tboroasine. daughter and heiress of Walter Hayne, of Hayne, and vai i. by his son,

John Harris, esq. of Stone, a lawyer of high repctation, who was chosen in 1535, autumnal readers' Lincoln's Inn, and called in 1540, to the degree of serjeant-at-law. He was subsequently a King's serjeant and recorder of the city of Exeter. "The emeneacT,'' says Prince, in his Worthies of Devon," of thi* rxeti lawyer in his profession, we may infer from that considerable estate he acquired, and left to his fanuhFor to his own fair inheritance he added, the ban> dred, manor, and advowson of Lifton, near adjoinia: to Hayne, which he purchased from the Lord Ne*i Earl of Westmoreland." Serjeant Harris, »• the daughter of Michael Kelly, esq. of Ratcliffe, in Dene shire, and had issue,

William, his heir.





Alice, m. to John Wise, esq. of Sydenham.

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