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Henry Columbell

circa 1450 - after 1503

Father Henry Columbell
Mother unknown
Wife Beatrix Bradburne
Children Roger, Elizabeth


Henry was probably born around 1450 (1) in Darley, the son of Henry (2)(3)(7).

Practically nothing is known about his life, other than he married Beatrix Bradburne (2)(3)(4)(7), and they had at least one son Roger & at least one daughter Elizabeth (2)(3)(7).

He must have been a friend of Roger Vernon of Wirksworth (son of Sir William Vernon of Haddon Hall), as in February 1502, following Roger's adbuction of the wealthy widow Margaret Kebell, he took her to Henry's house where he rested/hid before continuing his escape (5). Its not clear what, if any, further part Henry played in this abduction/kidnap/rape/forced marriage, but the following year he was pardoned, along with a very long list of others, for aiding and abetting Roger Vernon (6).

Nothing more is known of him.


Brief details of his children:



Sources:

  1. This is a very rough estimate based on his father's estimated birth, sometime before 1424, and his daughter Elizabeth's in the 1470s
  2. Pedigree of the Columbell family of Darley in the visitations of Derbyshire 1569 and 1611 (as published in "The Genealogist (New Series)" Volumes 7 & 8).
  3. Pedigree of the Columbell family of Darley published in Familae Minorium Gemtium, Volume 1 page 237, taken from a variety of sources.
  4. "Notes on the Churches of Derbyshire", by J Charles Cox, 1875, Volume 2, pages 412-413, within the chapter on Hulland church, contains the following:
    The following indenture, dated 1st of April, 1480, that is seventeen years after the foundation of the Bradbourne chantry at Hulland, contains so many particulars relative to it, that we make no excuse for reproducing it in extenso :-
    "Indenture between John Bradburne of Hoghe, Co. Derby, Esq. and Ann, his wife of the one part, and Sir Nicholas Longford, Knt., Henry Vernon, Esq., Nicholas Montgomery, Esq., John Cokayn, Esq., Richard Knyveton, Esq., John Fitzherbert, son and heir apparent of Rauff Fitz Herbert of Norbury, Rauff Okeover, son and heir apparent of Philip Okeover, John Kniveton of Underwoode, Humphrey Okeover, son and heir apparent of the said Rauff Okeover, Robert Bradshawe of Wyndeley, Sir Henry Prynce, parson of the Church of Norbury, and John Northampton, vicar of the Church of Assheburne, feoffees in certain lands &c. to the use of said John and Anne-Witnesseth that John and Anne at the desire &c. of Anne have caused Sir Nicholas &c. to be enfeoffed of a messuage,and 8 oxgangs of land in Lytteel Bradburne and of all other lands &c. which were some time of John de Pole of Hertynton, in the town &c. of Lytteel Bradburne and of [another messuage] and 2 oxgangs of land in Lytteel Bradburne and of certain lands in Kirk Ireton Newbigging and Boylston, Co. Derb. and of a tenement and close in Bigging and of a [messuage], and a croft there, And had surrendered to the feoffees in the King's, Courts of Duffield and Wirksworth Copyhold estates in Kirk Ireton and Belper to the uses after mentioned said John and Anne charge the feoffees that conable preest be kept and had to Pay divine service in the Chapel of our lady edified in the Manor of Hoghe in Co. Derb. abovesaid to pray for the good estate of said John and Anne while living, and for their souls when dead, and also for the souls of Henry Bradburne and Margery his wife,* father and mother of said John, And also for the souls of Sir Richard Vernon, Knt. and Dame Bennet his wife, father and mother of Sd Anne, and for the soul of Roger Vernon, brother of said Ann to whom she was executrix, and by whose goods part of said lands were purchased, And for the good estate of Humphrey Bradburne, son and hr of said John and Anne, and of Margaret, wife of said Humphrey daughter to Sir Nicholas Longford and sister to Sir Nicholas Longford, Knt. that now is and for their souls when dead, and for the good estate of Rauff Okeover, son and heir apparent of Philip Oheover, and of Ann wife, of said Rauff eldest daughter of said John Bradburne and Anne, and of Isabell Bradburne second daughter of said John and Anne, and for her husband as God will provide +, and of John Fitzherbert son and heir apparent of Rauff Fitzherbert of Norbury, and of Bennet his wife 3rd daughter of said John Bradburne and Ann, and for their souls when dead, and for the souls of all the children of said John Bradburne and Sir Richard Vernon and for all the souls of the feoffees when dead and for their good estate while living. And the said John Bradburn and Ann willed that the priest should have all the profits of said lands, and the priest was not to be otherwise attendant on the inheritor of the Hoghe for the time being, but only in divine service, and that he be resident as a Vicar in his vicarage in a tenement in Holland, late in the holding of Henry Harper, and after of Tho. Key, and he was to perform daily service according to the ordinale so that he say his mass in said chapel at Hoghe, and to say on every week placibo dirigo et connendacion of Reqem, and on the friday maps of Ihu and sometime of the Cross, And daily at his mass, or (ere) he go to his lavatory after the gospel, to say in open voice for the souls of John Bradburne and Anne his wife founders of the mass and all Xten souls De profundis with the Collect Incline &c. ut animas famulor' tuor' fundator'; and the Chapel was to be repaired at the charge of the heirs of the inheritance of Hoghe, and the prieste was to do no injury to the parish church of Assheburne in Offerings or otherwise, And after the decease of John and Anne the heir of the house of Hoghe and the Vicar of Assheburne together should have the nomination of the Chaplain, but if they disagreed the Abbot of Darley was to have the appointment and the priest was to make an Obit at his own Cost in the church of Ashburne on the day of the death of said John B. the said obit to be done by the Vicar of Ashburne, the said priest and the priests and clerks of Ashburne, &c.#"
    * Margery was the daughter of Sir John Bagot of Blithefield, Staffordshire
    + Isabel, the second daughter, subsequently married Hugh Willoughby, of Risley. Some pedigrees make out that another daughter, variously termed Isabel and Agnes, married John Okeover; if so he must have been the brother of Ralph Okeover, but we believe that is a confusion with the match of the eldest daughter Anne. There was, undoubtedly, a fourth daughter, Beatrice, not mentioned in this document, who married Henry Columbell, of Darley. See Harl MSS 1537 f4; Add MSS 28113; Pegge's Collections vol vi f114 etc
    # Add. MSS, 6,671, f.68
  5. "Select Cases before the King's Council in the Star Chamber, commonly called the Court of Star Chamber", Volume 1 - AD 1477-1509, entry on pages 130-134 reads (note that I have only reproduced the initial charge here, as the rest doesn't mention Henry Columbell, see the book for more):
    KEBELL v. VERNON.1
    1502
    To prove Wyllyam Vernon brodur to sir Henry Vernon knyght2 gylty off felous3 takyng & Rauishement of margaret Kebell 4 Wedow & off the felous reseyuyng by the seyd Wyllyam Vernon off Roger Vernon5 & dyuers odur partiez previe to the rauishement.
    First, the seyd margaret seyth that she was broght by Roger Vernon & dyuers odur Contrarie to her mynd & good wyll from blore in the Countee off derby6 to Henry columbell ys place in the same Countee7 & on Candylmas day last past8 sche was broght by the seyd Roger & dyuers odur to a manor place off sir Henry Vernon callyd Sheyll in the Countee off leycester 9 where in duellyth on Wyllyam Vernon brodur to the seyd sir Henry & the seyd Wyllyam Vernon10 with owt the dore resceyuyd the seyd Roger Vernon margaret Kebell & odur dyuers partiez preve to the felous takyng a wey off the seyd margaret & Wyllyam Vernon & Roger toke the seyd margaret by the armez & broght her to a chamber where in was a feyr fyre redy made a fore the Cummyng off the seyd margarett & by cause the fyre brend11 not clere the seyd wyllyam Vernon was very angry.
    Item the seyd margaret seyth that when the seyd Roger Vernon & Wyllyam had broght the seyd margaret to her chamber they departyd & walkyd down in gret Counsell. Whydur they walkyd the seyd margaret can not tell and immediatly aftur ther departyng Came the Wyff off the seyd Wyllyam Vernon to the seyd margaret & askyd off the seyd margaret what thyng shuld cause the seyd margaret to be so sad & hevy and furthermore sche askyd off the seyd margaret whedur Roger Vernon had takyn her Contrarie to her mynd & good wyll & the seyd margaret seyth that sche seyd that Roger Vernon had takyn the seyd margaret contrarie to here mynd & wyll & that he schuld repent yff euer the seyd margaret Cam to her libertee furthermore the seyd margaret seyth that the Wyff off Wyllyam Vernon desyryd the seyd margaret to haue pite and Compassion on the seyd Roger & not to vndo hym for euer.
    Item the seyd margaret seyth that the Wyff of Wyllyam Vernon departyd from the seyd margaret & went to the seyd Eoger Vernon & Wyllyam & seyd to them that hyt was pitee that the seyd Roger Vernon levyd by cause that the seyd Roger toke a wey any good Gentylwoman as the seyd margaret ys contrarie to her mynd & wyll.
    Item the seyd margaret seyth that the Wyff off Wyllyam Vernon Came to her & schewyd what sche had seyd to Roger Vernon & Wyllyam her husbond and inmediatly aftur Cam the seyd Roger Vernon in to the chamber to the seyd margaret & seyd Alas mastres Wyl hyt be no bettur yit I mervell gretly that ye wyll schew yowr mynd to suche a strong strumpett & a hore as sche ys for sche Can kepe no Councell & al that ye doo ys to vndoo me for euer & with that the seyd margarett seyth that the seyd Roger wept very fast and the seyd margaret seyth that sche seyd sche wold do so en eny place where so euer sche Came & wold not let for no man.
    Item the seyd margaret seyth that on the moroo next aftur Candylmas dey last past12 yerly 13 in the mornyng the seyd Roger Vernon & Wyllyam causyd a preest to syng masse in the chamber a fore the seyd margaret & the seyd Roger Vernon and Wyllyam Came in to the chamber where as the seyd margaret was knelyng & wept & made gret lamentacion & sorow & that the seyd Roger Vernon & Wyllyam see & hard the wepyng and lamentacion made & there they hard masse & when masse was endyd the seyd Roger Vernon & Wyllyam went to gedur to a wyndow & there they talkyd to gedur the space off an owr in gret Concell what hyt was the seyd margaret Can not tell but as sche supposyth hyt was for her takyng a wey for inmediatly the seyd Roger Vernon and Wyllyam send vppe to london on Jhon Alsoppe14 to dyuers off15 the fryndys off the seyd Roger Vernon for to labur for hym in the mater & the seyd margaret seyth at that tyme the seyd Wyllyam Vernon was redy to ryde & the seyd Roger Vernon shewyd to the seyd margaret that the seyd Wyllyam Vernon schuld goo to Haddon to hys16 fadur & then the sayd Roger Vernon & Wyllyam toke the seyd margaret by the armez & broght her to her hors the whyche be causez sufficient to prove the seyd Wyllyam gylty off the premissez. And the seyd margaret besekyth yowr good lordschyppes that the seyd Wyllyam may be put to Answere to the premissez & that the seyd sir Henry Vernon bryng in the seyd Wyllyam Vernon for he ys continualy with the seyd sir Henry Vernon and he aydyth Confortyth & resceuyth the seyd Wyllyam the whych ys felonye in hyt selff17.
       
    Indorsed This bill my lord Chaunceller deliuered to me W. Stodham18 in the sterre chambre vpon Wednysday the xvijth day of Juyn Termino Trinitatis Anno regni regis xvij19 Margareta Keble vidua contra Henricum Vernon & alios.
    1 S.C.P. Hen. 8, Bundle 19, No. 71. Sorted by mistake into the bundles of proceedings temp. Hen. 8.
    2 Sir Henry Vernon was the eldest of seven sons of Sir William Vernon by Margaret Pype of Spernore (' Dict. Nat. Biog.', Vernon, Sir Richard, Treasurer of Calais and Constable of England, d. 1467). See Nichols, ' Hist. Leic' III. ii. 985. The family were perhaps originally Lancastrian in politics, for on Dec. 3, 1461, Sir William obtained a pardon of all offences committed by him before November 4 (Pat. B. Ed. 4, p. 81). He and his son Henry were summoned in 1463 by writ of Privy Seal to answer a complaint that they, at the head of a party of men, had broken open the closes and houses of John Skelley and Kichard Bawekewell, assaulted them, and carried off their goods, rents, corn, beasts and chattels (ib. p. 304). As they failed to obey the Privy Seal, a commission was issued to inquire into the complaint (ib.). Henry Vernon presumably made his peace with the King, for on October 18, 1470, he was nominated on a commission of oyer and terminer for the county of Derby (ib. p. 248) and on a commission of array for the same county on March 7, 1472 (ib. p. 349). He was nominated a commissioner to inquire into certain 'farms for lands granted & divers other sums of money & yearly profits' in Derbyshire on April 18, 1473 (ib. 408), and from 1469 to 1476 he was constantly upon the commission of the peace for the county (ib. 611). He was returned to Parliament as Knight of the Shire for Derby on January 8, 1478 (Members of Parliament, Parl. Pap. 1878, lxii. i. 363). He probably rallied to Henry 7, for, though his name does not appear at Bosworth, he was one of the leaders of the royal army which defeated John de la Pole, Earl of Lincoln, at Stoke on June 6, 1487 ('Henricus Vernonus ex Pek,' Polydore Vergil, xxvi. p. 728, ed. Leyden, 1651). On December 23, 1488, he was nominated a commissioner of musters for the expedition to Brittany (Campbell, 'Mat.' ii. 386). In 1489 he was dubbed a Knight of the Bath (W. C. Metcalfe, 'Book of Knights,' p. 21) on the occasion of the creation of Prince Arthur Prince of Wales. Thenceforth he was attached to the Prince and was a member of the Council of Wales. He was a commissioner to raise a benevolence towards the expenses of the war with France in 1491 (July 7) (Bym. ę Foed.' xii. 446). Polydore Vergil (lib. xxvi. p. 766) mentions him as among the knights who marched under Edward Stafford, Duke of Buckingham, against Perkin Warbeck's army at Taunton in September 1497. He was a signatory of the marriage articles between Prince Arthur and Katharine of Aragon in 1500, and high sheriff of Derbyshire in 1504 (S. Bayner, 'Haddon Hall' [1836], pp. 28, 29). On June 25, 21 Hen. 7 (1505), he was summoned before the Court of Exchequer for forcible entry into the lands of Ralph Pole in Spondon and Chadderden, Derbyshire, the issue of which process does not appear (MS. B. 0., Exch. K. B. Mem. Boll, T. T. 21 Hen. 7, m. xxiii). He was one of the trustees of Henry 7's will (Bot. Pari. vi. 522 a). He died April 3, 1515, and was buried at Tong, the castle of which he rebuilt in brick (J. Leland, 'Bin.' vii. 31, W. Camden, 'Britannia' [ed. B. Gough, 1806], iii. 29). He married the Lady Ann Talbot, daughter of John Talbot, second earl of Shrewsbury. She died May 17, 1494 (Nichols, 'Hist, of Leicestershire,' III. ii. 986*). The pedigree in B. Gough's 'Sepulchral Monuments,' ii. 264, makes Sir Henry Vernon an only son of William Vernon by Margaret daughter of Lord Ferrers, and grandson of Sir William Vernon and Margaret Pype. This the present case shows to be incorrect, and though the writer of the article in the 'Dict. Nat. Biog.' specifies Gough's as one of 'the most correct pedigrees,' it is certainly untrustworthy, for no 'Roger' Vernon occurs in it, and it is to be observed that in his account of the family the writer of the article does not follow it (vide supra). See J. Nichols, 'Hist, of Leicestershire,' III. ii. 985*.
    3 For 'felonous,' a form of felonious. It was felony by 3 Hen. 7, c. 2 (1487), 'An Acte agaynst taking awaye of women agaynst their willes.'
    4 Widow, as appears later, of Thomas Kebell, serjeant at law, who died in 1500. A brief abstract of his will is given in H. Nicolas, 'Testamenta Vetusta,' p. 440, from which it appears that he was twice married. He is described in the Registry of the Prerogative Court of Canterbury as of Humberston, Leicester. The name is there spelt 'Kebell,' but in Nicolas ' Kebill.' He was the son of Walter Kebell, whom W. Burton ('Description of Leicestershire' [1622], p. 139) calls 'that famous sergeant at law in the raigne of King Henry the Seauenth.' His name is first found in the Commission of the Peace for Leicestershire on October 24, 1474 (Pat. Rolls Ed. 4, p. 618), an office which from this time throughout the reigns of Edward 4 and Richard 3 he continuously held (Pat. Rolls, 1476-85, p. 563). A person of his name sat in Parliament for the borough of Lostwithiel in 1478 (Members of Parliament, p. 363). He appears to have been a Yorkist in politics, for on Dec. 10, 1483, after the abortive insurrection organised by Buckingham, he was nominated a commissioner to inquire into 'treasons, insurrections & rebellions' in Leicestershire (Pat. Rolls, Richard 3, p. 393). He was also a commissioner of subsidy for the county in the same year (ib. 396), and a commissioner of array for the county on May 1, 1484 (ib. 400), and on December 8 following, in anticipation of the invasion of Henry Tudor, earl of Richmond. He was put upon a commission to try coinage offences in the western and midland counties, among them Leicestershire, on May 25, 1485 (ib. p. 544). According to Burton, who was a member of the Inner Temple, Thomas Kebell 'was called serjeant on Nov. 20, 1486, and became king's serjeant in 1499 ' (see J. Nichols, 'Hist, of Leicestershire' [1800], III. i. 270). Foss ('Lives of the Judges,' v. 15) gives 1494 as the date of his call as serjeant. None of these dates can be correct, for on Jan. 30, 1487, in the grant of the custody of the lands in Leicestershire of the late John Kebeel during the minority of his son George, he is styled Thomas Kebeel, gentleman (Campbell, 'Mat.' ii. 113), while on Dec. 15, 1487, he is styled Thomas Kebeell, serjeant at law (ib. p. 214). The date of his call as serjeant may therefore have been Nov. 20, 1487. Further, on Nov. 10, 1488, he is styled 'one of the king's Serjeants at law,' being nominated to inquire into certain complaints of the king's officers and tenants of Tutbury, in the duchy of Lancaster, against the abbot of Burton (ib. p. 361). His appointment as King's Serjeant so soon after the accession of Henry 7 suggests that he was among those Yorkists who abandoned the cause of Richard 3. In 1489 he was put upon the commission of the peace by the new king (Campbell, 'Mat.' ii. 480). He was nominated by Henry 7 in 1496, in company with a number of personages of the highest distinction, a feoffee of certain lands to the use of the king's will (Rot. Pari. vi. 510 b). His wives' Christian names, as his will shews, were Ann and Margery. Nichols, who only knows their surnames, gives Bathorp as that of his first, Eyton of his second wife ('Leicestershire,' III. i. 273). He appears to have acquired a large fortune at the bar. Nichols (p. 270) enumerates his lands in Leicestershire, including six manors, from an inventory in the archiepiscopal registry. His widow was, therefore, a wealthy woman.
    5 A son of Sir Henry Vernon, as appears presently, not mentioned in the pedigrees. See n. 2, supra.
    6 Now in N.E. Staffordshire, less than a mile from the borders of Derbyshire. At this time the manor appears to have been held by the family of Bassett or Basset. S. Erdeswick, 'Survey of Staffordshire' (ed. T. Harwood, 1844), p. 486; cf. W. C. Metcalfe, 'Book of Knights,' p. 61, * Sir (? William) Basset of Blowre ' knighted 1529.
    7 Lord of the manor of Darley, about five miles S.E. of Bakewell, Derbyshire, and about twelve miles N.N.E. of Blore. D. and S. Lysons, 'Derbyshire' (1817), pp. cxxiii, 98 ; Harl. Soc. xv. 183; 'Genealogist' (1882), vi. 143.
    8 February 2, 1502.
    9 Sheyll. In 'Domesday' Scella; in 'Testa de Nevill' (1240) Scheles and Scheyl, but in other contemporary documents Sheyle and Seile. Now Seale. The manor of Church Sheyle or Nether Seile was held by the family of Pipe, until it passed into the Vernon family by the marriage of Sir William Vernon, of Haddon, with Margaret Pipe. But the Vernons had held land in the manor of Over Seale since the time of John, and acquired that manor in 1427. In 21 Ed. 4, and again in 2 Richard 3, Henry Vernon acquired other lands in Sheyle (Nichols, 'Leicestershire,' III. ii. 986*). Sir Henry's eldest son, Richard, succeeded to his lands in Sheyle (ib.).
    10 W. V. may be inferred to have been living here as early as 21 Ed. 4, when Henry Vernon, esquire, made him his attorney to take seisin from Thomas Bradshaw of Tyddeswall of lands infra dominicum de Sheyle and Sheyle Hide. Nichols, III. ii. 986*.
    11 Burnt.
    12 I.e. Feb. 3, Festival of St. Blasius.
    13 Early.
    14 Probably the second son of John Alsopp of Alsopp in the Dale, W. Derbyshire, about ten miles S.W. of Haddon. See the pedigree in S. Glover, 'Hist, of Derby' (edited by T. Noble, 1829), ii. 21.
    15 'hys fryndys' struck through.
    16 I.e. Roger's.
    17 This is true. The Act 3 Hen. 7, c. 2, lays down 'that such takyng procuryng and abettyng to the same, and also receyvyng wetyngly the same Woman so taken ayenst her Will and knowyng the same, be felonye, and that such mysdoers takers andprocuratourstothe same, and receytours knowyng the said offence, in forme aforseid be hensforth reputed and juged as principall felons.'
    18 See p. 125, n. 16, and p. 137, n. 13.
    19 1502.
  6. Calendar of the Patent Rolls, Henry VII, Vol II, 1494-1509, page 336-337 states:
    Dec. 9 1503, Westminster
    Pardon to Roger Vernon of Wyrkesworth, co Derby, gentilman, of all trespasses, congregations, burglaries and misdeeds for the taking, abduction or rape of Margaret Kebull, alias Kebell, alias Kebill, and also to his aiders and abettors in the same, to wit, John Alsop of Alsop, co Derby, gentilman, Humphrey Alsop of Eyton, co Derby, gentilman, Laurence Horsekeper, alias Laurence Richardson, of Wyrkesworth, co Derby, laborer, Thomas Smyth of the vykarege of Wyrkesworth, laborer, Ralph Forman of Assheburne, co Derby, taillour, John Elton of the same, yoman, John Moseley of the same, mercer, William Stroke of Wyrkesworth, orgenmaker, Nicholas Stroke of Wyrkesworth, orgenmaker, Christopher Rayneshawe of Wyrkesworth, smyth, Robert Glossop of Wyrkesworth, mercer, William Prynce of Wyrkesworth, yoman, Richard Prynce of Wyrkesworth, laborer, John Seele of Wyrkesworth, barker, William Hervy of Wyrkesworth, walker, William Glossop of Wyrkesworth, laborer, alias William Glossop the younger, William Ragge of Wyrkesworth, yoman, John Smyth of Wyrkesworth, taillour, Thomas Nooton, alias Nawton, of Wyrkesworth, taillour, Thomas Smyth of Wyrkesworth, husbondman, Ralph Buttyng, alias Robert Buttyng, Thomas Glossop of Wyrkesworth, barker, William Roose of Wyrkesworth, mynour, alias mynner, Thomas Turnour of Wyrkesworth, yoman, Stephen Marshall of Werkerworth, yoman, John Wode of Wyrkesworth, draper, John Ferne of Wyrkesworth, pursemaker, alias purser, Richard Beghton of Wyrkesworth, bocher, Richard Nycholas of Matlock, co Derby, yoman, Robert Jakson of the same, mynour, alias mynner, John Hadfeld of Prathall, co Derby, mason, William Foreste of Callowe, co Derby, yoman, William Roolande of Callowe, co Derby, yoman, Henry Meyr, alias Meyre, of Chirchyreton, alias Ireton, co Derby, yoman, Thomas Scortrede of Chirchyreton, alias Ireton, yoman, Henry Roper of Turnedyche, co Derby, yoman, Richard Halgh of Turnedyche, husbondman, Henry Gyte of Shottyl parke, co Derby, parker, Robert Wode of Hylclyff, co Derby, yoman, John Smyth of Belpar, co Derby, walker, William Wode of Belpar, parker, Robert Alsop of Alderwasley, co Derby, yoman, Robert Dawkyn of Byggyng, co Derby, yoman, John Hall of Byggyng, yoman, Richard Benet or Bennett of Byggyng, yoman, Richard Gudhyne of Hordelowe, co Derby, laborer, Thomas Toples of Trusley, alias Trusseley, co Derby, laborer, John Bergh of Hertyngton, co Derby, yoman, Robert Bateman of Hertyngton, yoman, John Bateman of Hertyngton, yoman, Ranulph Wheledon, alias Weldon, of Dowall, co Derby, yoman, Thomas harryson, alias Herryson, of Glotton Howses, co Derby, yoman, Nicholas Hethcote of Harley, co Derby, yoman, Thomas Wordyll, alias Wardyll, of Yarlesboth, alias Erlesbooth, co Derby, yoman, Roger Wordyll, alias Wardyll, of Yarlesboth, alias Erlesboth, yoman, Roger Bonsall of Hartyngton, co Derby, yoman, Thomas Hyll of Wensseley, alias of Wynster, co Derby, husbondman, William Wodwards of Wolscote, alias Wollescote, co Derby, yoman, John Bargh of Wolscote, yoman, Edmund Bonsall of Hethcote, co Derby, laborer, Richard Briddon of Gretton, co Derby, yoman, Robert Bonsall of Hethcote, laborer, Thomas Mylner of Bentley, co Derby, taillour, John Wheledon, alias Weldon, of Sternedale, co Derby, yoman, Richard Prynce of Wyrkesworth, co Derby, laborer, John Bennet of Byggyng, co Derby, yoman, Robert Garrett, alias Gerrard, of Monyasche, co Derby, yoman, Christopher Ele, alias Ely, of Monyasche, yoman, Thomas odewyn, alias Gudehyne, alias Gudewyn, of Monyasche, yoman, Henry Harreson, of Monyasche, yoman, Nicholas Maddur, of Monyasche, yoman, Thomas Buxstones, alias Buxton, of Chelmerton, alias Chelmerdon, co Derby, yoman, John Dawkyn of Chelmerton, yoman, Thomas Dawkyn of Chelmerton, yoman, John Robynson of Chelmerton, yoman, Robert Robynson of Chelmerton, yoman, William Mylewyn, alias Walwyn, of Monyasche, yoman, Henry Ascheley, alias Asshley of Monyasche, yoman, Richard Crychlowe of Monyasche, co Derby, yoman, Richard Ele, alias Ely, of Oneaschegraunge in the parish of Monyasche, yoman, Thomas Pearson, alias Pereson, of Monyasche, yoman, Roger Sheperd of Monyasche, yoman, John Homulton of Hethcote, co Derby, yoman, Christopher Netam, alias Neteham, of Buxstones, co Derby, yoman, Ralph Marler, alias Marlar, of Buxstones Grene, co Derby, husbondman, William Ryly of Ludwall, co Derby, yoman, William Shawe of Hertyngton, co Derby, yoman, Thomas Swanne of Fayrfeld alias Feyrfeld, co Derby, yoman, Robert Wode of Alton, alias of Alveton, co Derby, yoman, James Fleccer of Howseclogh, alias Holleclogh, co Stafford, yoman, Henry Harley of Hartyngton, co Derby, yoman, Robert Batemon of Hartyngton, yoman, William Gudhyne, alias Gudewyne, of Monyasche, yoman, Ralp Ele, alias Ely, of Monyaschegraunge, alias Oneaschegraunge, in the parish of Monyasche, yoman, William Vernon of Netherscheyll, co Leicester, gentilman, Henry Columbell of Darley, co Derby, gentilman, Richard Delaber, of Cleangre, co Hereford, knight, Thomas Storer of Workysworth, co Derby yoman, Humphrey Ele, alias Ely, of Calengelowe, co Derby, laborer, Henry Baleden of Bonsall, co Derby, yoman, Henry Duffeld of Wyrkesworth, co Derby, laborer, Geoffrey Lowe of Monyasche, co Derby, laborer, Richard Bawme of Monyasche, laborer, Henry Crichlowe of Monyasche, laborer, William Deyne of Monyasche, laborer, William Netam and Robert Netam of Grene, co Derby, yomen, William Harryson of Glotton houses, co Derby, laborer, William Dawkyn of Chelmerton, co Derby, yoman, and John Grene of Cowdale, alias of Bakewell, co Derby, yoman. Paying in the hanaoper for the fee of the seal, 20s 4d.
  7. Pedigree of the Columbell family of Darley in the Visitation of Lincolnshire 1592 (as published in "The Genealogist" Volume 6).



Notes:


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