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Mag. Genealagy os Lumley-Saiinderson, Earl as Scarborough, 629 ces, which, if properly compounded, prompt the ingenious to communi03° Gmtaltgy os Lumley-Saundersbn, Earl of Scarborough. British natural daughter to king Edward IV. ving issue, the new-created barony
and laid on hot after the manner of paint, would prevent many accidents by fire; and as the lives, Sec. of all ranks are always subject to become the prey of that terrible enemy, surely, in this improving age, such an interefling object is worth attending to ; even self love might
cate hints for public good by the fame vehicle that conveys this, and (being read by so many of every de* gree) it would be full as valuable as the political disquisitions so much at present hunted after; it would be shewing benevolence at no expence.
Genealogical Account ^lumley-sa
THIS noble and ancient family (which derive their surname from Lumley, a castle with a paik round it, situate on the bank os the river Were in the bilhoprick of Durham) deduce their origin from Osbert de Lumley, whose son Liulph was a nobleman of great reputation in the reign of Edward the Confessor. He married Algitha, daughter to Aldred, earl of Northumberland, whose mother was the youngest daughter of king Ethelred II.
Marmaduke de Lumley, another of the ancestors of this noble earl, was prior of Sr. John of Jerusalem; and Sir Ralph his son was made governor of Berwick upon Tweed, in the tenth year of the reign of Richard II. Two years after he obtained leave of thai king to fortify his manor-house of Lumley, and was knighted. He fat in parliament as lord Lumley, from the eighth year of Richard II. to the first year of Henry IV. inclusive, when he and his eldest son Thomas were both attainted of high treason, but the same was reversed by act of parliament in the first year of the reign of Edward IV. He died in 1399, leaving issue by Eleanor, daughter to John lord Nevil, the first earl of Westmoreland, four sons, Thomas, John, William, and Marmaduke, and three daughters.
Inderson, Earl cf Scarborough,
Thomas the eldest son, died May 31, 1404, and was succeeded by
Sir John, his next brother, who being restored in blood by act of pa-liament in the thirteenth year of the reign of Henry IV. was knighted for his service in Scotland; but in 1421 lost his life at the battle of Baugy in France. He married Felicia, daughter to Sir Matthew Redman, gf virnor of Berwick, by whom he had Thomas his heir, Edmund, and a daughter named Msud.
Sir Thomas, who succeeded, in 1453 was made governor of Scarborough Castle for life ; upon whose petition the attainder of his grandfather and uncle was reversed. He married Margaret, daughter to Sir James Harrington, knt. and by her had Sir George his heir, and three daughters.
Sir George succeeded his father, and was several times nominated sheriff of Northumberland, and knight of the (hire in 1466; and on the 2zd of August, 1480, was made a banneret in Towton-field, for his valour against the Scots. He married Elizabeth, daughter and coheir to Roger de Thornton, Esq; and dying in 1508, left issue three sons, Thomas, Roger, and Ralph.
Thomas the eldest died in his father's life-tim?, 1488, and left issue by Elizabeth Plantagenet his wife, 4 M natural sour sons, Richard, John, George, and Roger, and three daughters.
Richard, who succeeded his grandfather, was summoned to parliament in the beginning of the reign of Henry Vin. and marrying Anne daughter to William lord Conyers, of Hornby in Yorkshire, had two sons, John bis heir, and Anthony, of whom we shall speak hereafter.
John served in two parliaments in the reign of Henry VIII. He married Joan, daughter to Henry lord Scroop of Bolton, by whom he had an only son,
George, who being concerned in an insurrection with the lord Darcy and others, was commifed to the Tower of London; and in 1538 being arraigned at Westminster, was found guilty of high treason, and suffered death in the life-time of his father. He married Jane, second daughter and cohesr to Sir Richard Knightley of Fawsley in Northamptonlhire, knt. and by her left a son, J^hn, and two daughters.'
John, who succeeded his grandfather, was restored in blood by act of parliament in the first year of the reign of Edward VI. and a new barony of Lumley created and limited by express words to the said John lord Lumlfy, in tail male, the ancient barony being merged in the crown, in consequence of the attainder of George his father. Queen Mary created him a knight of the Bath; and he executed several important commissions under queen Elizabeth. His lordship was twice matried. His first wife was Jane, daughter and coheir to Edward FitzAlan, Earl of Arundel, by whom he left no issue: his second wise was Elizabeth, daughter to John lord Darcy of Chich ; but dying on the 10th of April 1609, without survi
of Lumley expired with him. We now return to
Anthony, the second son of Richard lord Lumley. He married a daughter of Richard Gray of Northumberland, Esq; by whom he had Roger his heir, who married Anne
daughter to Kurtwich, Esq;
and by her had several sons and daughters.
Richard, the eldest son, being the chief heir male of the fam ly, after the decease of the abov;mentioned John lord Lumley, inherited the castle of Lumley, and the greatest part of the estate of his ancestors, by deed of settlement, and the last will and testament of the said lord Lumley. He was knighted by king James I. and in him the honour of lord Lumley was again revived; for on the 12th of July 1628, he was created viscount Lumley of Waterford in Ireland. In the time of the rebellion, he espoused the cause of the king, and was ore of those loyal peers who subscribed a memorable declaration just before the meeting of that parliament which restored Charles II. He married Frances, daughter to Henry Shelley of Warminghurst, Esq; by whom he bad a son John, and a daughter named Julia.
John, her brother, dying before his father, left issue by Mary, daughter to Sir Henry Compton, knight of the Bath, two sons, Richard and Henry, and three daughters.
(ist E.) Richard th? eldest, who succeeded his grandfather in his Irish honour, was on the 1 ith of Sept. 1680, made master of the horse to queen Catharine, consort to Charles II. and on the 31st of May 1681, he was created baron Lumley of Lumley-castle, in the bifhoprick of Durham. On the insurrection of
the the duke of Monmouth in the west, he had the command of a regiment of horse, and had a principal share in gaining the victory at Sedgmore: the duke, with the German count who accompanied him, and the lord Grey, were by his vigilancy discovered, and surrendered themselves prisoners to his lordship. Nevertheless, when he observed king James's design was to introduce popery, &c. he forsook the court, appeared on the behalf of the seven bishops; and upon the landing of the prince of Orange, he secured the town of Newcastle, which declared for the prince. He was likewise no less instrumental by his interest 3nd arguments in the house of peers, in gaining the vote that the throne was vacant, as also that the prince and princess of Orange should be declared king and queen of England; for which signal services he was afterwards sworn one of the privy-council, made gentleman of his majesty's bedchamber, created viscount Lumley, and earl of Scarborough; and made captain and colonel of the first troop of horscguards. In 1690, he attended king William at the battle of the Boyne; and the fame year waited on him at the great congress of princes at the Hague, was afterwards declared lieutenant-general of his majesty's forces, and attended him in several -campaigns in Flanders till the peace cf Ryswick. He was likewise, in the same reign, constituted 1 rdlieutenant and ctistos rotulorum of .the counties of Durham and Northumberland, and vice-admiral of those coasts, as he was in the rei^n of queen Anne, to w hom he was one cf the privy-council, and one of her commissioners to treat of the union. Ou the accession of George 1. he
was one of the lords justices; after which he was made chancellor of the duchy of Lancaster, and vice-treasurer, receiver-general, and paymaster-general of his majesty's revenues in Ireland; and died on the 17th of December 1721." His lordship manied Frances, only daughter and heir to Sir Henry Jones of Aston in Oxfordshire, knt. and by her had seven sons and four daughters. Henry viscount Lumley, the eldest sen, dying of the small-pox, July 25, 1710,
(2d E.) Richard, the second son, surceeded his father in his honours, as well as lord-lieutenant and custos rotulorum of Northumberland. In 1722, he was appointed colonel of the 2d regiment of foot-guards, called, The Coldstream; and on July 9, I724, being elected a knight of the Garter, was installed the 28th of the fame month. On June 15, 1727, he was appointed master of the horse to his late majesty, and sworn one of his privy-council, and one of the governors of the Charter-house. In December 1733, he .was preferred to the rank of a major general. In February 1733-4, he resigned his post of master of the horse. He died in February 1739-40, unmarried, and was succeeded in his titles and estate by
(3d E.) Sir Thomas Satinderfon, his next brother, who had changed his name (by act of parliament) to Satinderfon, in order to inherit an estate left him by James Saunderson. earl Castleton, « ho d'n d without issue May 25. 1723. Preiious to his succeeding his brother, he had been appointed, in 1721, his majesty's envoy extraordinary to the king of Portugal j had been elected cn Mjy 27, 1725, a knight of the Bath; and been a member of parliament both in the reign of Gcor«e I. and 4 M 2 G;orge