Middlesex Sessions Rolls
1646

Sponsor

Centre for Metropolitan History

Publication

Author

John Cordy Jeaffreson (editor)

Year published

1888

Pages

96-98

Citation Show another format:

'Middlesex Sessions Rolls: 1646', Middlesex county records: Volume 3: 1625-67 (1888), pp. 96-98. URL: http://british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=66038 Date accessed: 02 October 2014.


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1646

6 February, 21 Charles I.—True Bill that, at St. Clement's Danes co. Midd. on the said day, John Calvert late of the said parish gentleman assaulted Thomas Middleton gentleman, and with a sword gave him in the right side of his breast a mortal wound, of which wound the said Thomas Middleton died in the said parish on the 16th of March next, following the affray. G. D. R., . . . ., 22 Charles I.

6 April, 22 Charles I.—Recognizances, taken before Thomas Hubbert esq. J.P., of William Hampe of Noble Street London glazier and Richard Pawmer of More Lane in St. Giles's-without-Cripplegate carrier, in the sum of twenty pounds each; For the appearance of Richard Moore at the next Session of Peace for Middlesex, held at Hicks Hall in St. John Street, "To answer for being taken in the company of a lewd suspitious woman and a common feild-walker, and for assaultinge a child about eight yeares of age, whose parents are unknown." S. P. R., 13 May, 22 Charles I.

24 April, 22 Charles I.—Recognizances, taken before Josias Berners esq. J.P., of Samuel Richardson of Drury Lane, gentleman, in the sum of thirty pounds, and of Francis Warren of St. Andrew's Holborne co. Midd. draper and Tobias Richardson of St. George's-inSouthwark co. Surrey gentleman, in the sum of fifteen pounds each; For the said Samuel Richardson's appearance at the next Session of the Peace for Middlesex, "to answere for affronting Lieutenant Peter Linsey and the reste of the Courte of Guarde, calling them a pack of rogues, they being upon the service, and struck George Fanner one of the Guard with his whipp." S. P. R., 13 May, 22 Charles I.

11 May, 22 Charles I.—Recognizances, taken before Thomas Hubbert esq. J.P., of Valentine Line of Fleet Street citizen and barbersurgeon of London, and William Griffin of Beech Lane cook, in the sum of twenty pounds each; For the appearance of Alice Dawson at the next Gaol Delivery for Middlesex, "To answer for receiving of and from Ann Rose one crimson velvett carpett about three yardes long, and 3 quarters broad, printed with an acron flower all over with other particuler notes and markes exprest in a note affixed to the said carpett, to the end to sell it for her, being stolen from the Right Honourable the Earle of Pembroke." G. D. R., . . . ., 22 Charles I.

21 July, 22 Charles I.—Recognizance, taken before Thomas Swalowe esq. J.P., of John Paiton of Whitechappell co. Midd. blacksmith, in the sum of one hundred pounds; For the appearance of the said John Paiton at the next Session of the Peace for Middlesex, to prefer an indictment against "Ansell Powlten for speaking dishonorable words against the King and Parliament, saying that the Kinge was runne away from his parliament, and that hee was noe kinge, neither had hee a foote of land but what hee must winne by the sword, and being asked of one why the State did impresse in the Kinge and Parliamentes name, for answearing, that they did that to cousen the subject." S. P. R., 4 Aug., 22 Charles I.

2 August, 22 Charles I.—True Bill that, at le-Trinitie-Minorites co. Midd. on the said day, George Yates gentleman, Peter Yates gentleman and George Picher laborer, all three late of the said parish, stole and carried away a carcanett of gold sett with diamonds worth twenty pounds, and a fanne-handle of gold sett with diamonds worth twenty pounds, and a bodkin of gold worth ten shillings, of the goods and chattels of Anne Lady Peniston widow. All three culprits were at large. G. D. R., . . . ., 22 Charles I.

14 December, 22 Charles I.—Recognizances, taken before Josias Berners esq. J.P., of Thomas King of Shoe-lane London cooper, in the sum of thirty pounds, and of Robert How of the said lane carman and Thomas Capien of Chauncery Lane tayler, in the sum of fifteen pounds each; For the said Thomas King's appearance at the next Session of the Peace for Middlesex, he being charged "for endeavoring to steale a silver cupp out of the Rose Taverne at Temple-barr." S. P. R., 24 Jan., 22 Charles I.