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heir of Sir John de Baaings,* acquired a fair inheritance in that county, but principally the towns and manors of Norraanton, Empingham, and Hardwick, which first place, thence forward, became the seat of the family. This Thomas was *. by his son,

II Km; v Mackworth, of Normanton, who was sheriff of Rutland 18 Edward IV. and had two sons,

John,his heir, who predeceased him, leaving a son,

George, who inherited. Thomas, ancestor of the Macltworths of Betton, now represented by Sis Dig By Mack Worth,bart. and of the Mack worths who took the name of Praed. He was j. by his grandson,

George Mackworth, sheriff of Rutland 12 Henry VII. and 14, 22, and 26 Hrnry VIII. He m. Anne, daughter of Geffrey Sherard, esq. of Stapleford, and had a son, his successor in 1530,

Francis Mackworth, esq. of Normanton, who m. Ellen, one of the eight daughters of Humphry Hercy, esq. of Grove, in Nottinghamshire,* and co-heir of her brother Sir John Hercy, knt. (who d. s. p. 12 ElizaBeth). This Francis was sheriff of Rutlandshire in the 30th and 35th of Henry VIII. and 3rd of Queen Mary. He d. in 1657, and was s. by his son,

George Mackworth, esq. who was thrice sheriff of Rutland temp. Elizabeth. He m. first, Grace, daughter of Ralph Rokeby, esq. serjeant-at-law; and secondly, Anne, daughter of Edmund Hall, esq. of Gretford; and was s. by his son,

i. Thomas Mackworth, esq. of Normanton, in the county of Rutland, sheriff in the 41 Elizabeth and 7 James 1. who was created a Baronet 4th June, 1610. Sir Thomas m. Elizabeth, daughter and heir of Henry Hall, esq. of Gretford, in Lincolnshire, and sole heir of her mother, one of the daughters and co-heirs of Francis Neale, esq. of Tugby, in the same county, and had four sons, viz. Henry, his heir; Francis (Sir), d. unm.; Peregrine, m. the widow of Alexander Moor, esq. of Grantham, barrister-at-law, but had no issue; Neale, d. unm. Sir Thomas d. in March, 1625-6, and was s. by his eldest son,

it. Sir Henry Mackworth, who rebuilt the manor house at Normanton, and having married Mary,daughter of Robert Hopton, esq. of Withaui, and sister and co-heir of Ralph, Lord Hopton,; had issue, i. Thomas, his successor.

u. Robert, m. first in 1625, Elizabeth, daughter of
John Hatcher, esq. of Empingham, and had,
Robert, of Huntingdon, m. Mary, daughter
of William Dowse, of the same place, mer-
chant, and dying in 1733, left
Thomas, who inherited as fifth baronet.
Elizabeth, in. to Lewis Smith, esq. of
Great Gedding.
He (Robert sen.) ///. secondly, Margaret, eldest
daughter of Edward Corbet, esq. and had
by her, a son who d. young, and a daughter
Mary, the wife of Piercy Butler, esq.
in. Henry, m. Dorothy Hall, of Gretford, in Lincoln-
shire, and had two sons, viz.

1. Henry, m. Katherine Roberts, of Empto*

ham, and had Henry, sixth baronet

2. Thomas, killed in a duel. iv. Edward, a merchant, d. jr. t*.

v. Gustavus, m. Dorothy, widow of Thorn**, Lord
Grey.of Groby, mother of Thomas, second Earl
of Stamford, and daughter and co-heir of To-
ward Bourchier, fourth Earl Bath, by «h«B
he had issue.
i. Margaret, m. to Philip Young, esq. of Keniwe,

in Shropshire. ii. Jane, m. to Hugh Underwood, esq. of Wittleaea, in the Isle of Wight. Sir Henry d. in Aug. 1640, and was J. by his eldest «on. in. Sia Thomas Mackworth, M.P. for the count) of Rutland, from the 31st of Charles II. to the tinw of his death. He m. first, Dorothy, daughter of Captain George Darell, of Cale Hill, in Kent, and by her bd issue,

Thomas, who died in his father's lifetime. Dorothy, m. to John ofTickenc*?. in the county of Rutland, (refer to Btui'i Commoners, vol. ii. p. 476.) Utrechia, d. unm. Sir Thomas wedded, secondly, Anne, daughter of Hum phrey Mackworth, esq. of Betton, in Salop, and by brr had to survive,

Thomas, successor to his father. Jane, m. to Abraham Rys, gent, of Uncolnsbirr, 'and survived his widow, issueless. He d. in November, 1694, and was *. by bis son,

iv. Sir Thomas Mackworth, M.P. for the countr of Rutland, in the room of his father, and re-ehxtri ;a the 1st and 4th of Queen Anne, and two last parte rnentsof George I. He d. unm. in March, 1745, w^* his grandnephew (the grandson of his half sister- Dorothy) the Rev. John Wingfield, ofTrickencote.beci"' his heir in blood, and the Baronetcy devolved a?* his cousin and heir-at-law (refer to Robert, second » of the second baronet),

v. Sir Thomas Mackworth, an apothecary at Has* ingdon, and alderman of that borough. He m. £"'Elizabeth, daughter of John Maule, esq- and has" r? her four daughters,

Mary, m. to the Rev. Charles Nailoor, of V"

Ross, in Ireland, and had issue.

Elizabeth, m. to James Robinson, of Ely

Sally, m. to Leonard Fausett, of Lincoln.

Sukky, m. to John Wilkinson, of Wisbeacb.

Sir Thomas m. secondly, Mary, relict of the Re* *f

Waller, of Great Stoughton, in Huntingdonshire, «»

daughter of the Rev. Leonard Rereaby, of Thnber

in the county of York, but by her had no issue. i!

rf. 17th October, 1769, and was *. by his cousin. r\'.

to Henry, third son of the second baronet.)

vi. Sir Henry Mackworth, who m. ElixaVfl

daughter of the Rev. Edward Lamb, rector of Ad*.

Norfolk, and dying 1-lth Jan. 1774, was s. by his sor

Vii. Sir Henry Mackworth, one of the alms*

upon the poor knights' charity, in the Charter H

* Sir John de Basing*., son of John, son of Thomas, by Margaret, in- wife, daughter and heir of Thomas de NormanvUlc, Bou of Ralph, son of Thomas de Normanvilli-, who died temp. Henry III., whose ancestors, *<xm after the Conquest, were Lords of Normanton, and were also sealed at Kcnerton, in the hnndred of Til.ukbornc, in Kent, until their male issue failing, both that estate and this in Rutland, went with an heiress to the Basings, a family of great note and antiquity, descended from Adam de Basing, lord mayor of London in 1251, whose habitation in the city, occupied the place where Blackwellhall was erected; from him the street and ward adjoining were denominated Baking's-hall Street, and BasingVhall Ward.

t By Elizabeth, daughter of Sir John Dtghy, kti Ketteley.

j Sir Ralph Hopton, K.B. was created in IM3, consequence of a victory be had then achieved ©w parliamentarians, at Strattoo, in Cornwall, Lose* H Ton, of Stratton, with remainder, default <*f mak t»* upon his uncle, Sir Arthur Hopton, knt. who tumor P deceased bis lordship, the barony expired, and biseju devolved upon his sisters, as co-heirs, vis. i. Rachel, m. lo — Morgan, esq. Ii. Mary, m. first to — Hartop, and secondly

Henry Mackworth. Hi. Catherine, m. to John Windham, e*qiv. Margaret, nt. to Sir Baynham Thro?mwrtest. a Blhke's Extinet Pennye.

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Hut rage.

i. John Macfhcrson, esq. younger son of Dr. John Ucphewon, D.D. an eminent Scottish divine, by a dughter of Macleod, of Bemire, having been appointed member of the supreme council of Bengal, in 1780, nd povenor-general on the return of Warren Hastings > England, in 1784, received, eventually, the unaniio«> thanks of the court of directors, for his conduct i India, and was created a Baron&t 27th January, rse. Sir John returned to Britain in 1787, and sate i parliament afterwards for the horoagh of Horsham. le •' anm. 12th January, 1821, when the Baronetcy •rame BITIXCT.

Hit rider and only brother, The Rev. Martin Macphersox, m. Miss Mary Mackinnon, of Corrychatican. This gentleman is mentioned thus by Dr. Johnson, in his Tour to the Hebrides: "The house was filled with company, among whom Mr. Macpherson and his Bister,* distinguished themselves by their politeness and accomplishments. By him we were invited to Osteg." Arms— Party per fesse or and azure, a lymphad or alley, ber sails furled, her oars in action, of the first. D the dexter chief point a hand couped, grasping a agger, point upwards, gules; and in the sinister bief point, a erooa crosslet fitch ee of the last.

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Hi n cage.

Ranitlphus, a noble Norman in the train of WilLiam the Conquerorj one of the soldiers of fortune, who acquired as their share of the spoil, the county of Chester, had, for his immediate division, fifteen lordships there, amongst which was Peure (afterwards Over-Peover). His son and heir,

Richard Db Masnilwaren, was father of

Roger De Masnilwaring, who gave Plumley, to the Abbey, of St. Werburge, in Chester, when he made his son, Wido, a monk there ; his other sons, William and Randle, being witnesses, which grant, with many others, Richard, Earl of Chester confirmed in 1110, 19 Henry I. His great-grandson, (the descendant of his son William),

Sir Ralph Dr Masnilwarinc, knt. justice of Chester, temp. Richard I. m. Amicia, daughters of Hugh Keveliok, Earl Op Chester, and left a son and heir,

Roger Manwaring, of Warmincham, in Cheshire, who conferred by deed upon his younger son, William, temp. Henry III. the estate of Over Peover, which

William Manwaring, fixed in consequence, his habitation there. He had several children, and was *. by his eldest son,

William Manwaring, of Over Peover, living in 1280.

William Manwaring, of Over Peover, (son of Roger Manwaring and Christian de Birtles,) living in 19 Edward II. m. Mary, daughter of Henry Daven* port, and was .*. by hiB elder son,

William Manwaring, of Over Peover, who m. first Joan, daughter and heir of William Praers, of Baddiley, near Nantwich, and had a son, William, his heir- He wedded, secondly, Elizabeth, daughter of Nicholas Leycester, and sister of John Leycester, of Nether Tabley, by whom he had

iOHM' \ both Lords of Over Peover.
Handle, J

Thomas, ^|

Alan, > living in the 38th of Edward III.

Richard, J

Emma, m. to Richard Winnington, son and heir

of Sir Richard Winnington.

'Intel Macpherson.

• DienAle considers this lady to be a legitimate daugh"'*tbe. Earl of Chester, but Sir Peter Leicester, in his Latiqaities, totally denies the fact. "I cannot but misA* (he says) the boldness and ignorance of thai herald, »V> save to Mainwaring (late of Peover) the elder, ihe .■wrUfing of ihe Earl of Chester's arms; for if he ought ■< ''gat to quarter that coat, then must he he descended nsi a co-heir to the Earl of Chester, but be was not;

for the co-heirs of Earl Hugh married four of the greatest peers in the kingdom." Upon this question of legitimacy, a paper was ensued between Sir Peter Leicester and Sir Thomas Mainwaring, and the matter was finally referred to the judges, of whose decision Wood thus records :— "At an assize held at Chester in 1075, Ihe controversy was decided by the justices Itinerant, who, as I have heard, adjudged the right to Maiuwariug."

Ellen, 7/1. to Ralph, grandson of Richard Vernon,

of Sbibrook in (.'In—hire.
Joan, m. to William Legh, of Baggiley.

This William, who was styled, '• William Manwnring the elder," 33 Edward III.* died in 13C4, (Elizabeth, his widow, was living in 1405,) and was s. by his eldest son,

William Manwaring,of OverPeover, who wedded, first, (in 1360,) Catherine, daughter of John Belgrave, of Belgrave, in Cheshire, and secondly, Cletnentia Cotton, but had no issue. In the 17th of Richard II. his seal bore the arms of the family without distinction, viz. " arg. two barrs gu." inscribed about A'. IV'Uliclmi Maynwaring. For at that period, the elder house of Warmincham was extinct, and devolved to a daughter. He made his will in 1394, wherein, amongst other matters, he bequeaths his body to be buried in Aghton Church, and his picture in alabaster to cover his tomb in the said church; giving to the said church, a part of Christ's cross, which the wife of Randle Man waring, his half-brother, had in her custody, shut up in wax: to the chapel of Over Peover, he gave Unam togam de btueto it( fiat inde vestimentum ibidem. He left also a competent salary for a chaplain to celebrate masses for his soul in the chapel of St. Mary, in Aghton Church, for seven years. He d. in 13!K>, and was ,v. by his half-brother,

John Mamwariho, of Over Peover, who «t. about 13 Richard II. Margaret, daughter and heir of Sir John Stafford, of Wigham, and widow of Sir John Warren, of Pointon, in Cheshire, but had no issue by her.f Th".' king granted to this John, all the lands and goods of Sir Hugh firowe, which the said Hugh had forfeited by his rebellion, dated 13 Augusti, 4 Henry IV. He (John) waited on the prince, afterwards Henry V. and he was made sheriff of Cheshire {quamdiu nobis placnerit) 18th September, 4 Henry IV. and continued in office 5th and <>th of the same king, in which writ, the Earl of Chester calls him, armigerum suum. H e had also an annual pension from Hkxry IV. of twenty marks, and was constituted, with Matthew Del Mere, and Thomas Meyshawe, judges of the gaol delivery at Cluster, fide lice, nono die Apritis, 5 Henry IV. He d. in 1410, and was s. by his brother,

Randle Manwaring, esq. of Over Peover, who m. Margery, widow of Richard Buckley, of Cbedill, in

Cheshire, and daughter of Hngb Venables, Baron of
Kinderton, and had issue,
John (Sir), his heir.
William, from whom descended the Manwiriani

of lgbtfeild, in Shropshire.;
Ralph, from whom the Manwarings of Kermis
cham, in Cheshire. Their representative it ti»
close of the seventeenth century,

Roger Manwaring, esq. of Kermincham, bijtized in 1673; m. first, Elizabeth, danrfcirf of Joshua Ratcliffe, esq. of Todmordeo, is* had by her a son and heir,

i. James, who d. v. p. leaving by Mar-
garet, his wife, daughter of SvetGrir
bam, esq. of Swettenhaoo, a son,
Roger, who d. s. p.
He m. secondly, Prances, daughter of -
Potts, of Moston, and dying in WW, left h

n. John, of Kermincham, whose rcJ-
child, Elizabeth, m. John Panunl.
esq. of Sandbach.
in. Frances, m. to John Uniacke,e*$- *
Cottage, in Youghall, in the coaan
of Cork, and had issue,

1. John - Manwaring I Such

who m. Mary, daughteroftfc* Rev. Dixie Blundell.D.D.isd had issue.

2. Catherine Iniacke, s*. ia I">.

John-Robert Parker. esa d Green Park, in the coootr « Cork, and their third ss, Roger Man waring Parker,* sumed, in 1800. the surma* and arms of Manwaruu b? desire of his great-aunt. Jtrs, Jones.

3. Francis Uniacke, m. to Hesn

Turner, esq. of Kensiafjs

Place, Bath.

iv. Mary, m. to Richard Jones, esq. o2

d. J. p. in 1808.

v. Catherine, m. first, in 1761, to DiEsi

Herring, esq. of Bath; and sreasi 1776,to Thomas LowneU.ssj

also of Bath.

* " He sealed with hie coat of arms, most usually, three bars, with a Hun passant, in chief, inscribed abont the seal, Siyill. WHUelmi De Maynwarinye; which coat of arms he gave in distinction from Manwaring, of Warmincham, out ">1 which family his ancestor branched. For Roi;cr Manwaring, of Warmincham, in the reign of Henry HI. sealed with six barrulets; whose son and heir, Sir Thomas Manwaring, of Warmincham, used only two barrs in his seal; as I (Sir Peter Leicester) have seen on their seals. And after the mate line of Manwaring, of Warmincham, failed, then did the heir of Manwarins, of Over Peover, assume the two barrs only, in the reign of Richard II. as next heir male, leaving off his coat of three barrs, w ith n lion in chief."

+ He had a bastard son, by Margery Winnington, called Peter Manwaring.

X " A descendant of this branch was (though a younger son) Dr. Roger Manwaring, who was born at St ret ton, in Shropshire, and educated in the university of Oxford. He was some time vicar of St. Giles's in the Fields, and chaplain to K. Charles 1st, before whom, preaching three sermons, entitled Religion and Allegiance, he was called in question for it by parliament, charged with endeavouring to destroy the king and kingdom by his divinity, and sentenced to be imprisoned, was fined £1000, and ordered to make his submission, and was disabled to ha.e or enjoy any preferment, or office. However, the king soon after pardoned him, and gave him the rich

living of Stanford Rivers, in Essex, in 1633, made Mi dean of Worcester, and two years after nominated L;a to the bishopric of St. David's; in 1640 his tnjcbtn »e» revived in parliament, and tho' the old grudge lay rttH t the bottom of the prosecution, yet the new criif.- I popish innovations, conversing with papists, and feew sociable and jovial, were trumped up against him, s^ which he was (as Lloyd, in bis memoirs exprrno n apprehended suddenly, confined severely, fined bea*^1 plundered violently, and persecuted from place t» plat continually, insomuch, that for the two last years ef k life, not a week passed over his head without a Dh«i;: or an injury; which he desired God not to remrasa against his adversaries, and adjured all his friend* forget. Under these his troubles he had nothing left h a small temporal estate to support him, and died at Ci marthen, July 16, (A. Wood says, July 1) 1053. He ■ of a pious life and conversation, and very charitable; appears particularly, by one of the three great deaaj which he had in pursuit, namely, the redeeming of a tives; and though he laboured under a very severed racter, with the Pnritans, (and not wit boat reason, tf I accusation against him was true, of straining the am gative in the matter of raising money without thr i'uia of parliament;) yet by the Royalists, he was rtteeaa worthy of the great function which he bore, beta* a f son of great zeal for the Church of England."

Walker's Suffering* ef tht Ctert Elizabeth, m. to Ralph Egerton, esq. of Wryne

Hill, in Staffordshire. Cicily, m. to Thomas Powleshurst, esq. of Grew, in

Cheshire. Joan, in. in 1411, to John, son and heir of Ralph

Davenport, esq. of Davenport, in Cheshire. Ellen, m. to Thomas Fitton, esq. of Gawse worth,

in the same county. Agnes, affianced to William Bromley, esq. of Badington, in Cheshire, son of Sir John Bromley, bat died before marriage. Margaret, «. first in 142(5, to William Bromley, the affianced husband of her deceased sister. She outlived him, and «i. secondly, Sir John Needham, of Crannach, Justiciarius de banco, and judge of Chester, 1 Edward IV. lis Randle, commonly called Honkyn Manwaring, the language of those times, died in 1540, and was by his eldest son.*

Sis John Manwaring, lent, of Over Peover, who m. it in 1411, Margaret, daughter of John DeWes, sen. q. of Dodington, in Cheshire, and had a son and two agbtera, viz. William, his heir, m. in 1443, Ellen, daughter of Sir John Butler, knt. of Bewsey,in Lancashire, aud dying in his father's lifetime, left a son, John, successor to his grandfather. Elisabeth, m. in 1436, to Piers Warburton, son and heir of Sir Geoffrey de Warburton, of Arley. Margaret, m. to Haninet, son and heir of John Ashley, esq. of Ashley. r John had a second wife, called Joan. He d. about

* end of Edward IV.'s reign, and was s. by his "aadson,

J'jhx Maxwarino, esq. of Over Peover, who m. aud, danghter of Robert Legh, esq. of Adlington, and ■ issue, John (Sir), his heir. Robert. Maud, si. in 1400, to Thomas Starkey, esq. of

Wrenbury, in Cheshire. Joan, si. in 1512, to Sir Thomas Ashton, of Ashton super Mersey, in the same county.

* 4. -itj July, 1495, and was s. by his elder son,

Sit John Manwaring, of Over Peover, knighted in ranee in 1513. He m. Catherine Honford, sister of riUiam Honford, esq. of Honford, in Cheshire, and ici i*sue,

Kasdli (Sir), hi* heir.

Edmund, "1

John, > d. s. p.

Hers, J

Phiup, successor to his eldest brother.

Edward, from whom descend the Mainwarings of
Whitmore, in Staffordshire; of Bromborougb,
in Cheshire; and of Oteley, in Shropshire. (See
Burke's Commoners, vols- iii. and iv.)

Robert, ancestor of the Manwaring* of Merton
Sands, in Cheshire. About the middle of the
seventeenth century, Charles Manwaring, esq.
sold Merton Sands to Thomas Fleetwood, esq.
and from the Fleetwoods the estate passed to the
Cholmondeleys of Vale Royal.





Catherine, m. in 1521, to William, son of Humphrey Newton, esq. of Pownall.

Sir John was sheriff of Flintshire in 1514, and died the next year, at the age of forty-five. He was s. by his eldest son,

Sir Randle Manwaring, knt. of Over Peover. This gentleman, m. Elizabeth, daughter of Sir Randle Brereton, of Malpas, and widow of Richard Cholmondeley, esq. of Cbolmondeley, in Cheshire, and had three daughters, viz.

i. Margarkt, in. to Sir Arthur Manwaring, knt.

of Ightfeild.t in Shropshire, n. Elizabeth, m. first, to Peter Shakerley, esq. of Houlm, in Allostock, Cheshire; and secondly, in 1501, to Christopher Holford, esq. of Holford. in. ('.inn Ium.hi. to John Davenport, esq. of Henbury, in Cheshire. Sir Randle m. secondly, in 1551, Elizabeth, daughter of Sir Ralph Leyceater, of Toft, but by that lady, who wedded, secondly. Sir Edmund Trafford, of Trafford, had no other issue. He d. Oth September, 1557, and in default of male issue, was s. by his brother,

Philip Manwaring, esq. of Over Peover, who m. Anne, danghter of Sir Ralph Lcycester, of Toft, and had issue,

Randle (Sir), his heir.

Edmund, of Ranmore, near Nantwich.

Elizabeth, d. s. p.

He d. 11th April, 1573, and was s. by his elder son.

Sir Ran [h.k Manwaring, knt. of Over Peover, who m. first, Margaret, daughter of Sir Edward Fitton, of Gawsewortb, in Cheshire, sometime treasurer of Ireland in the time of Elizabeth, and had issue,

Randle (Sir), his heir.

Edmund, LL.D. chancellor of Chester, 1042, father

of Sir William Mainwaring, killed at the siege

of Chester.

* Bttidc his legitimate children, he had a bastard son 'Eimni Pirrington, called Hugh Manwaring, from hm ihe Maowaringi of Croxton, near Middlewich; » Thomas Manwaring of North Road, another bastard

*; and Raodle, another, with three bastard daughters. s* Ian male heir of the Croxton branch, James Mainiat>e, erq. left three danghter*, the eldest of whom arried Michael Oldfield, esq. and their son, Mainwisf Oldbeld, esq. sold the manor of Croxton to Roger ^hfMham, e*q. of Dorfold.

* Her grandson, Arthur Maynwaring, esq. born at ifctttld in 160*, wa* a person of considerable note im■dtiidy before and after the revolution. At first be foewd Ihe cause of James, and wrote in favour of it, it i» introduction to the Dnke of Somerset, and the ■*d of Dorset, and Buckingham, wrought a complete t*»tf in his political views. He studied the law until ■wwy-Rveor t«enty-iix years of age, about which time h father died, and left him a good estate, but very much ■fwshered. Upon the conclusion of the peace of Rys**. he went to Paris, and on his return was nude one

of the commissioners of the Customs, he was admitted a member of the Kit-Cat Club, and was looked upon as one of the chief ornaments and supports of it by his pleasantry and wit. In the beginning of (Juren Anne's reign, the Lord Treasurer Godolphin, engaged Mr. Scone to retire from the auditorship ot the imposts, his lordship paying several thousand pounds as an equivalent, and bestowed the oflice upon Mr. Maynwaring. In the parliament of 1705, he was burgess for Preston, in Lancashire. He had a considerable share in the publication called the Medley, and was author of several other pieces. He sold lehtfield to Lord Kilmorey, and died at St. Albans 13th November, 1712, having some time before his death made his will, in which he left Mrs. Oldfield, the celebrated actress, his executrix, by whom he had a son, Arthur Maynwaring, and divided his estate pretty equally between him, and Mrs. Oldfield, and his sister; he was buried at Chertsey, in Surrey, where his father and grandfather lay, and where they had formerly an estate and seat. Sir Richard Steele dedicated to him the first volume of the Taller.

Thomas, D.D. parson of VVeldon, Northampton-
shire, living in 1034.
Philip (Sir), secretary of Ireland, under thelieute-
nantcy of the Earl of Strafford, died unm. 2nd
August, 1061, at London.
Anne, in. at Great Budworth, 3lst August, 1591,
to Lawrence, Hon and heir of Sir Thomas Smith,
of Hough, in Cheshire.
Catherine, m. to Sir Edward Stanley, of Bicker-

stafl", in Xaueashire.
Elizabeth, tn. in 1011, to Peter Leycester, esq. of

Nether Tabley. Eleanor, </'.. unm. Sir Randle tn. secondly, Catherine, widow of William Brereton, esq. of Honford, in Cheshire, and daughter of Roger Hurleston, of Chester. This gentleman rebuilt the hall, at Over Poorer in 1586. He was sheriff of Cheshire in 1005, and dying 27th May, 1012, was s. by his eldest son,

Sir Randle Manwaring, (the younger) knt. who was sheriff of Limerick, in Ireland, in 1605, the year his father served the office for Cheshire, for which county he was himself sheriff in 1619, and mayor of Chester at the same time. He tn. Jane, daughter of Sir Thomas Smith, of Hough, and had issue, Philip, his heir.

George, of Marthall, living in 1666, m. Elizabeth, daughter of Robert Tatton, esq. of Withenshaw, and relict of John Lathom, esq. of Winslow, in Cheshire. Elizabeth, tn. first, to Robert Ravenscroft, esq. of Bretton, and had issue. She m. secondly, Sir Francis Gamul, knt. of Chester, but by him had no children, she survived both her husbands, and died at Chester, 13th August, 1661. Anne, m. to Robert Brierwood, esq. of Chester, barrister-at-law, afterwards Sir Robert Brierwood, knt. judge of three shires in Wales. Margaret, m. to Henry, son and heir of Henry Birkenhead, of Backford, prothonotary of Chester, but had no surviving issue. She died at Chester, 25th July. 1G61. Sir Randle d. 12th January, 1632, and was s. by his elder son,

Philip Manwariku, esq. of Over Peover, captain

of the light horse of Chester, and sheriff of Cheshire,

in 1639. He tn. in 1622, Ellen, daughter of Edward of Stoke, near Nantwich, and had issue,

Randle, who d. s. p. before his father.

Thomas, his heir.

Edward, living in 1666, m. Frances, daughter of Peter Holbrooke, esq. of Newbrook, in Cheshire. He (l. 10th December, 1647. Ellen, his widow, built in 1648, a neat chapel of stone, on the north side of the chancel of Over Peover Church, with two fine monuments for herself and her husband, and "a fair vault under the said chapel for burial." The elder surviving son and heir,

i. Thomas Mainwaring, esq. of Over Peover, high sheriff of Cheshire in 1657, and one of the knights of the shire, with Sir George Booth, (afterwards Lord Delaracre,) in the restoration parliament, was created a Baronet by KingCharles II. 22nd November, 1660. Sir Thomas tn. 26th May, 1642, Mary, daughter of Sir Henry Delves, bart. of Doddington, and had six sons and six daughters, who all died unmarried, except John, his heir.

Elizabeth, m. to Peter, son and heir of Sir Geffery
Shakerley, knt. of Shakerley and Hulnie, but
d. $. p.
Anne m. to Robert Alport, esq. of Overton, and a daughter,
Jane Alport, in. to John Lacon, esq. of West
Copies, in Shropshire.

Sir Thomas d. 26th June, 1689, and wu i. by bu son, ii. Sir John Mainwaring, b. 8th May, IIHC; vfci m."toth September, 1676, Elizabeth, eldest daughter4 Roger Whitley, esq. of Peel, in Cheshire, and had ite other issue,

Thomas, his heir.

Roger, tn. Elizabeth, dauehter and heir of Mii
dleton, of Shipton, in Yorkshire, bat d.t pa
Henry, ft. 3rd August, 1686; w. Sfith Jmb/,im
Diana, only daughter of William Blacktn, t%
deceased, eldest son of Sir Edward BlwUu
bart. of Newby, but died before his bretf*
Thomas, leaving his wife enriente, who afirrtiif
death of her brother-in-law, Sir Thomas Mn?
waring, gave birth to a son,

Hbnhy, who inherited the baronetcy.
Mrs. Henry Mainwaring, wedded, secondly.^
Rev. Thomas Wetenhal, rector of Walthinafc*.
in Essex, and by him had a son,
Thomas Wetenhal, ft. 21st December, ir>

Sir John who was for many years membeTfor Cbesbiff. deputy lieutenant and captain of light horse, dW J4 November, 1702, and was s. by his son,

in. Sir Thomas Mainwaring, born at Peel,** August, 1681, m. 20th March, 1724 5, Martha, f^ daughter and co-heir of William Lloyd,esq-°f Hairt ton, in Flintshire, but by her (who n. secondly, Uward Mainwaring, esq. of Whitmore.) he b*l » issue. He d. 20th September, 1726. and was $. by h» nephew,

iv. Sir Henry Mainwarino, who wast*rnarUT»

net, and the thirtieth male representative of bis fai«!y

He received the earlier part of his education, nn4'r

the celebrated Mr. Dongworth, at Durham Scbflel.

whence, in February, 1743-4, he was admitted <rf La

coin College, Oxford, where he obtained the d^ree <■

M.A. In 1750, he went abroad and madetlwtesref

Italy, and on his return served as captain rata? roysl

Cheshire, and was afterwards (1764) promoted » *f

majority of the same regiment. He d. unm. ftb Aprl

1797, when the Baronetcy Expired, but the wr*~

Sir Henry bequeathed to his uterine brother,

Thomas Wetenhal, esq. who assumed in c

quence the surname and arms of Maiswih***

He tn. in 1781, Catherine, youngest duchterrf

William Watkins, esq. of Nantwich, and bid

with other issue, his son and heir,

Henry Mainwarinc, esq. who wascmt^

Baronet in 1804, and is now (WW.) S»

Henry Mainwahixc, of Over Peo«r.

Arms—Argent, two bars, gules.

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