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Records of the Norfolk Archaeological Trust

  • SO 300
  • Fondo
  • 1905-2023

Minutes, correspondence, management plans for Caistor St Edmund Roman Town and other property files, including the Greenland Fishery, King's Lynn.

Norfolk Archaeological Trust; 1923-; Norfolk

The papers of Miss [Doris] Mary Daplyn as gathered by the executor of her will

  • MC 2612
  • Fondo
  • 1875-2008

Records relate to the Bushell, Baldwin, Aungier and Daplyn families of Thursford, Great Snoring, and Little Snoring, and include: Funeral cards and obituaries; Pensthorpe Parish minutes; records relating to Joseph Bushell, Thursford farmer; Farm day books of Green Farm, Thursford; Thursford Threshing Contractor's accounts ledger; Sale bill for two dwellings at The Loke, Great Snoring; Ration books; Papers requisitioning land for aerodrome at Little Snoring; Copy of order concerning boundary alteration to form new Parish of Thursford; newspaper article concerning an act of fraud committed against Miss [Doris] Mary Daplyn; and a family tree of the Bushell, Baldwin, Aungier, and Daplyn families.

Deposition of William Gylberde in benefice dilapidation cause against John Smythe

Abstract: 9 June 1551. Witnesses produced etc. on the part of John Smythe of Norton Subcourse. Has known Smythe for 20 years, Sir John Baker rector of Thurlton for a year, Thomas Hastings and William Harman for 30 years, John Mykelburgh, Richard Asheton and Sir Simon Morrell for 20 years. he was born in Thurlton and lived there for 30 years, in which time, Sir Robert Treswell [a chaplain and one-time steward for the Hospital of St Giles, Norwich] was instituted and inducted parson there, but that there was no mansion house to, 'keep hospitalities in'. There was an old barn, a longhouse and stable with a solar over it, all of which belonged to the parsonage there.

Deposition of William Athowgh in tithe cause against Henry Smyth

Abstract: 27 May 1550. Witnesses produced etc. on the part of Sir Robert Denton, rector of Barningham. Has known Denton for 9 years and Henry Smyth for 20 years. That Heckham Heath occupies 30a in Little Barningham. Includes detailed testimony re acreages of crops grown, their values and market prices.

Deposition of Robert Grygges in marriage cause against Robert Grygges

Abstract: Responses on the part of Helen Grygges. They contracted matrimony together 45 years ago, it being solemnized in Colby church, and they remained together for 14 years and had children. That about 33 or 34 years ago, Helen went away with John Welles, a 'furrer', and kept with him for half a year in North Walsham, Snettisham and elsewhere, during which time, they were living incontinently as the common voice was. At the request of Helen's friends, he (Robert) took her home again, but that a quarter year later, she sought his death, laying a long knife between the 'tramsompe' and the 'donge', ready to slay him. He would have been unsuspecting had not one, John, living in the parish of St Julian, Norwich, given him warning, and in whose house, Helen and John Welles had stayed for a fortnight. Robert searched and found the knife and repaired to the sheriffs of Norwich, asking them to arrest Welles and Helen and take them to prison, which they did, the two laying there for a year. Robert has forsaken Helen's company ever since. Two months ago, Helen came and offered herself to him, but he bade her go and would never take her again.

Deposition of Rose Thunder in testamentary cause against Sir Robert Browne

Abstract: She was one of John Browne's 'keepers' while he lay on his deathbed. John asked Sir Robert B. to fulfill Sparhawkes will, which the testator had taken charge to do. When the son, Robert Browne pressed his father about the shop in Buckenham, JB said that, 'it will be as thy uncle wills'. The belchildren were his brother, Sir Robert's children and also Margaret Cocke's children.

Deposition of Margaret Cocke in testamentary cause against Sir Robert Browne

Abstract: Daughter to the testator. She stayed with her father from the Monday after Ss Simon and Jude for three weeks and heard the will read out several times, including when it was read out in the presence of Sir Robert, the parish priest of Pulham, and the other witnesses. Sir Robert asked his brother, the testator, what if either Robert Browne's or Margaret's children be discontented with their lot? John Browne answered, 'give them right nowt'. And her brother asked the testator for the shop in Buckenham, but his father said, 'No, for thou never dedest love any occupacion.' Then RB asked to buy the the house in Saxlingham, but JB said that he wasn't able to buy it, but said that he could have it at 40s less than would be paid by another, and a clause was inserted to the testament to that effect.

Deposition of Sir Robert Williamson in testamentary cause against Sir Robert Browne

Abstract: 13 May 1551. Witnesses sworn etc. on the part of Robert Brown, clerk, executor of the testament of John Brown of Pulham. That between Michaelmas and Hallowmas in 1548, Robert, son to John Browne came to this deponent and said that his father lay sick and desired to speak with him. He went to where John Browne was lying in bed in the hall of his house and was asked to hear and bear witness to Browne's testament, which had been written by Sir Robert Browne, brother to the testator. The will exhibited in court agreed in every way with the testament he witnessed except in the following points: That Browne willed his household stuff, brass and pewter to be divided between Robert Browne's children and those of Robert Cocke, the testator's 'belchildren'. And whereas he gave 20s to the reparation of Pulham church, now it is only 6s,8d, and that he gave to the relief of poor people in Pulham 5 marks annually until the whole payment of an obligation wherein one Kidd of Pulham St Mary stood bound for £3,6s,8d, to be given in bread, beer and herrings in Lent time (as the testator did in his lifetime for the soul of Thomas Sperhauke), and the testator gave 3s,4d to the poor box in Pulham Magdalene for three years after his death, and willed his shop in Buckenham to be sold by his brother, Sir Robert, and that his son should have the proceeds. Also present were Robert Keryson, John Kerison, John Moore, Mother Thunder, Margaret Colton, Robert Cock, Margaret Cocke and this deponent.

Deposition of Thomas Buxton in tithe cause against Thomas Buxton

Abstract: Responses. The parson of Banham never claimed nor received any wool from sheep pastured on Banham Common. In 1548 Thomas had 40 sheep, and 60 in 1549 and in 1550, five score and ten (110) feeding on the commons of Banham and Tibenham. He has paid the vicar of Tibenham his tithe wool for the years, 1548-1550.

Deposition of John Buxton in tithe cause against John Buxton

Abstract: Responses. The custom of Tibenham is for parishioners to pay their whole tithes to the vicar rather than to the pasrson of Tibenham. In 1549, Buxton had five score sheep feeding on both Banham Common and Tibenham Common from Hallowmas til Christmas, then on his own pastures in Tibenham until they ewed three weeks after Easter. After that, the sheep were moved back to the two commons again until shacktime. He never paid tithes to the parson of Banham.

Deposition of William Gostlyn in tithe cause

Abstract: Witnesses produced etc. on the part of Sir John Rudde, vicar of Bedingham. That John Rudde has been vicar ther for 20 years past and possesses the tithes from the Crown manor of Owdalles in Bedingham, Hedenham, Topcroft and Woodton. The custom of Bedingham is that the vicar also has tithes from all the lands of the Manor of Castells in Bedingham, Hedenham and Woodton, and all tithes from lands holden of the Honour of Eye. This deponent has for the past 30 years, been farmer of the Manor of Owdalles and to the patronage of Bedingham and has peacably received the tithes from the two manors and the Honour of Eye. Before that, about 50 years ago, Gostlyn was servant to Sir Nicholas Thacker, then farmer to the Manor of Owdalles. The vicars before Rudde were Sir William Brett, then Sir John Graves. This deponent married the sister of Roger Stannow.

Deposition of Godfrey Spilman in marriage cause against Godfrey Spilman

Abstract: Responses, that he had contracted with Kateryn Crome for marriage and that at Whitsuntide last year, he and Crome were in her father's yard at Heydon and he promised to marry her, as long as her father would bear the costs of the bridal day, nobody else then being present. He asked Crome's father about the money, but he would not grant it, so Godfrey left without proceeding further. He had left with Kateryn an angel, a royal and a silver ring, but did not do so in token of marriage, but to keep. She gave him a handkerchief (which he did not receive in the way of marriage).

Deposition of Sir Christopher Danbye/Daubye in tithe cause against Sir Christopher Daubye

Abstract: Responses to libel on the part of Robert Ladde, farmer of the corn tithes of Hemsby. That 16a arable glebe land of the vicarage of Hemsby is exempt from tithes on crops growing on it. That Roger Annot has sown barley on 9a of the glebe land in 1550 and that Sir Christopher Daubye and Annot sowed 4a with wheat and 3a with peas.

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