« PreviousContinue »
which William de Warenna had, are affirmed to the use of the King in demesne.
Six carucates of land in Berneborc (Barnbrough), which belong to Coningesborc (Conisbrough), are affirmed to the use of William de Warene.
To the use of the same William, are affirmed fifteen acres of land in Wiseleuuinc (Wilsick). This belongs to Barneburg (Barnbrough), and all that belongs to it.
They say that Nigel Fossard ought to have in Sandale (Kirk (?) Sandall) seven bovates of land of the land (sic) of Aluuin, of which the soke belongs to Coningesburg (Conisbrough); and, in the same vill, one church (of Sotecol's-superscribed), of which the soke belongs to Coningesburg (Conisbrough).
They say that the same Nigel ought to have three bovates of the land of Ulchel, and the soke is in Coningesburg (Conisbrough); and in Branuuode (Bramwith), one bovate of the land of Ulchil, [of which] the soke is likewise in Coningesburg (Conisbrough).
In Tudeforde (Tudworth) and Steinforde (Stainforth), Nigel has one bovate of land and three tofts of the land of Ulchel, [of which] the soke belongs to Coningesburg (Conisbrough); and in Fiscelac (Fishlake), the land of Norman, one toft and the fourth part of one bovate. The soke [belongs] to Cuningesburg (Conisbrough).
Fulk de Lusoriis has in Loureshale (Loversall) two bovates of the land of Ulfmer, the soke [of which] belongs to Hestorp (Hexthorpe), the land of Nigel, and in Scirestorp (Streetthorpe), one carucate of the land of Suen, the soke [of which] belongs to Cuningesburg (Conisbrough).
Roger de Busli [has] one carucate of land in Cathalai (Catcliffe ?) of the land of Alsi.
Goisfrid Alselin [has] in Loureshale (Loversall) four bovates of the land of Tochi. The soke belongs to Estorp (Hexthorpe).
Two marshals seized the land of Norman, and held [it]. The men of the wapentake know not in what manner, nor for whose use, but they have seen them holding [it].
Nigel Fossard [has] in Wadeuurde (Wadworth—one manor— fourteen bovates of land of the land (sic) of Siuuard. In Steineshale (Stancil)-one manor-one carucate of the land of Siuuard.
Goisfrid Alselin [has] in Wadeuorde (Wadworth) ten carucates and a half of the land of Tochi.
But Roger de Busli holds this land; they know not by what means. In Haltune (Great Houghton)-one manor-the King has six bovates of land, of the land (sic) of Godise.
Concerning the claims of Nigel in Estorp (Hexthorpe), it is said to have been in King Edward's days as it is now.
[Concerning] the land of Suen in Hadeuuic (Adwick-le-Street), Archbishop Aldred is said to have bought [it] after the death of King Edward, and to have held it quit [of geld].
Concerning the church of St. Mary, which is in the wood of Morelege (Morley), the King has a moiety of the alms of the three feasts of St. Mary, because it belongs to Wachefeld (Wakefield). All the other Ilbert has, and the priest who serves the church. [This is] the verdict of the men of Morelege (Morley) wapentake.
The men of Anestig (Ainsty) wapentake affirm to the use of William Malet-one manor-in Stiuetune (Steeton) and Coletune (Colton) and Cadretune (Catterton) three carucates and five bovates of land of the land (sic) of Archel the son of Ulstan. Osbern de Arcis holds these.
In 78 Hagendebi (Hagenby, near Esedike. Depopulated), they affirm William Malet to have had three carucates of land of the land (sic) of Archel son of Ulf, which William de Perci holds. One of these carucates belongs to the soke in Helage (Healaugh).
In like manner, are affirmed to the use of the same William four carucates and a half of the land of Norman, son of Malcolumbe, which Osbern de Arcis holds; and in Coletune (Colton) and Stiuetune (Steeton) thirteen bovates of the land of Goduin, son of Edric, which the same Osbern holds, are affirmed to the use of William Malet.
And in Ascha' (Askham Richard), one carucate of land which was Ulf's the deacon, which Osbern de Arcis holds, they say [that] William Malet ought to have [it].
And in Coletune (Colton), the same Osbern holds seven bovates of the land of Ulstan the priest; and they say that William Malet ought to have [them].
In Torp (Pallethorpe), one carucate of land, and in Mulehale ), half a carucate of the land of Norman, which Landric holds, they affirm ought to belong to William Malet.
In Horninctune (Hornington), ten bovates of land of the land (sic) of Aldene, and, in the same vill, five bovates of the land of Ode and Aluuine. William de Perci holds these, but the men of the wapentake say that Malet ought to have them.
In Scachertorp (Scagglethorpe), one manor and in two Popletunis (Upper and Nether Poppleton)-one manor-six carucates and a half of land, of the land (sic) of Ernuin Catenase, which Osbern de Arcis holds, are affirmed to the use of Malet, and they say that Ernuin the priest ought to have [them] of Robert Malet.
So they affirm that they have seen William Malet seized [of them], and holding [them], and the men rendered service to him for the land, and were his men; but they know not how he had it.
In Bodeltune (Bolton Percy), William de Perci has five carucates of the land of Ligulf. The soke belongs to Hailaga (Healaugh), the land of Goisfrid Alselin.
Of twelve bovates of land in Waletune (Walton), of the land of Goduin, the soke belongs to Hailage (Healaugh), the land of G. Alselin.
William de Perci summons his peers in testimony that [when] William Malet was living, and held the shrievalty of York, he himself was seized of Bodetone (Bolton Percy), and held it.
Osbern de Arcis confirms that Gulbert, his predecessor, had Apeltone (Appleton Roebuck) and all the other lauds quit [from geld].
Ulchil suabrodre [had] in Stiuetone (Steeton) two carucates, in Hornintone (Hornington) half a carucate, in Oxetone (Oxton) one carucate, in Torp (Pallethorpe) six bovates, in Coletone (Colton) seven bovates.
78 Orig., fo. 374, col. 1.-Facsimile Edit., page lxxix.
Count Robert [of Mortain] has [them]. Nigel Fossard holds [them]
[This land belongs to Hailaga (Healaugh)-in Bodeltone (Bolton Percy) five carucates of land, in Hagedebi (Hagenby. Lost) one carucate, Acastre (Acaster one bovate, in Wlsintone (Ouston) two carucates and a half inland and four bovates soke. William de Perci holds these.
In Waletone (Walton), twelve bovates of land, in Ruforde (Rufforth) one carucate. Osbern de Arcis holds these.
In Ascham (Askham Bryan), one carucate of land. Earl Alan holds this.] N.B.-The portion of the text within brackets occurs at the foot of col. 2.
The men of Borchescire (Claro) wapentake testify to the use of Ralph Pagenel four bovates of land in Monechetone (Nun Monkton), of the land of Merlesuen, which Osbern de Arcis holds.
All the land which Drogo [de Beuere] claims of St. John [of Beverley] is affirmed to the use of the same St. John by the men of the Treding (Riding), and by the gift of King William, which he gave to St. John in the time of Archbishop Ældred. Concerning this, the canons have
the seal of King Edward and King William.
The 7 men of Heldernesse (Holderness), who have sworn, affirm to the use of William Malet the lands noted below, so that they have seen them seized in the hands of the same William, and have seen him having and holding [them] until the Danes took him; but concerning this, they have not seen the King's writ, or his seal.
Four manors. In Branzbortune (Bransburton), eleven carucates of land which had been Aldeuuif's and Ulf's and his brother's and Ulchel's.
Manor. In Luuetotholm (
which had been Luuetote's.
Manor. In Chenuthesholm ( land which had been Cnut's.
), one carucate of land
), one carucate of
Manor. In Catefos (Catfoss), six carucates of land which had been Cnut's.
Manor. In Risun (Rise), seven carucates and a half of land which had been Cnut's.
Berewick. In Catinuuic (Catwick), four carucates of land which had been Aldeuuif's.
Manor. In Aluuerdebi (Ellerby), four carucates of land which had been Frane's, the son of Tor.
Manor. In La'betorp (Langthorpe), one carucate of land which had been Echefrid's.
Manor. In Sprotelie (Sproatley), six carucates of land which had
Manor. In Chaingeha' (Keyingham), eight carucates of land which had been Turuert's.
Seven manors. In Prestune (Preston), sixteen carucates of land which had been Frane's and his brother's. Manor. In Andrebi (
had been Rauenchil's.
), two carucates of land which
79 Orig., fo. 374, col. 2.-Facsimile Edit., page lxxixb.
Manor. In Waxham (Waxholme), five carucates of land which had been Brandulf's.
Manor. In Redmære (Redmere Field), one carucate of land which had been Rauenchil's.
Six manors. In Holmetune (Holmpton), eight carucates of land which had been Ode's the priest, Adestan's and Siuuard's.
Manor. In Utrisun (Rysome Garth), two carucates of land which had been Turgood's.
Manor. In Torp (
had been Grinchel's.
), three carucates of land which
Manor. In Sotecotes (Southcoates), one carucate of land which
had been Ode's the deacon.
This land Drogo [de Beuere] has.
WRAGBY REGISTERS, BOOK No. III.
By the REV. EDWARD H. SANKEY, M.A.
THE third book of the Wragby Registers embraces that striking period of our national history comprised between the years 1631 and 1704, and its contents are consequently of much more general interest than those of the previous volumes commented on in this Journal. The book is of parchment throughout, consists of forty-seven leaves, and measures fifteen, by six and a half inches. It is, generally speaking, well and clearly written, and is in excellent preservation.
The entries are carried through the period of the Civil War without a break, although the facts that the marriages are for a year or two attested by the civil Registrar, that entries of Births are for a short period substituted for entries of Baptisms, and that among the Burials those of several soldiers are recorded, shew that even at Wragby, the owners of which were devoted loyalists, some of the results of the great social upheaval of the revolutionary period made themselves felt.
The book begins with the following heading :
Registrum ecclesiæ parochialis de Wragbie continens Baptismata Nuptias et obitus omnium hominum infra eandem parochiam Incipiens ffesto Annunciacōnis beatæ virginis Mariæ Anno Domini nostri Salu: 1631 Anno regni regis nostri Caroli dei gratiæ Angliæ Scocia Ffranciæ et Hibern regis fidei defensoris etc. Sexto Johanne Atkinsono Vicario et Ludimagistro.
Here Mr. Atkinson, who appears to have been appointed at least as early as 1617, calls himself both Vicar and schoolmaster. A school has existed at Wragby from a very early period. King Edward VI.'s Commissioners in 1548 reported as follows: "That a Grammar scole hath been heretofore continually kept in the Parish of Wragbye in the said county of Yorke. And that the Scolemaster there had for his wages yearly 6li. 16s. 4d. which scole is very mete