16928. Nicholas CRUNDALL was born about 1562 in
Tewkesbury, , Glouchester Co., England. CRONDALL/CRANDALL OF GLOUCESTERSHIRE
by Paul M. Gifford, Flint, MI
Please note: The format of this paper is as in the original,
including the pagination.
This was done to ensure that the footnotes would be in
The historical distribution of the surname Crundall and its variants appears
to be in
three areas of England: Kent, Hampshire, and Worcestershire and surrounding
counties. The Kent family probably takes its name from Crondale, Kent, and that
Hampshire probably from Crondal, Hampshire. The distribution of the family in
Worcestershire seems to have been in an area north and west of the town of
The will of Edmunde Crondall, of Awlfyrwych (Alfrick), in the parish of Suckley,
proved in 1550; the administration of the estate of Roger Crundall, of Lee (Leigh)
granted in 1565; the will of Philip Crondell, tailor, of Ombersley, was proved
Thomas Crondall, gentleman, of Abberley, married in 1568; Margery Crondall, of
Shellesley Kings, married in 1575.1 The will of John Crandole, husbandman, of
Tanworth, Warwickshire, was proved in 1632.2 Humphrey Crundall of Dodenhill
(?Dodderhill, Worcestershire) was given a bequest by Humfrey Hardman, of Neene
Sollors, Shropshire, yeoman, in 1658, and Thomas and Humphrey Crundall, gentlemen,
were bequeathed a tenement in Ludlow, called "The Bull," by Richard
Tottenham, in 1658.3
A glance at the map shows that these people lived in a general area northwest
city of Worcester, taking in neighboring Shropshire and Warwickshire. Since the
apparent founder of the Gloucestershire family first appears in Tewkesbury, only
fifteen miles south of Worcester, we can feel confident in assuming that he was
this area. In support of this, we find that the name is absent from a 1522 list
inhabitants of Gloucestershire.4
The geographical distribution of the name in Worcestershire in the 16th century
1Worcester Wills 1451-1600, Index Library, v. 31 (for the British Record Society,
), pp. .
2Worcester Wills, v. 2.
3PCC Wootton, f. 324; PCC, in:" William Brigg, Genealogical Abstracts of
Wills proved in the Prerogative Court of Canterbury : Register "Wooton"
1658, vol. 6 (n.p., 1913), p. 50; vol. 7 (n.p. 1914), p. 23.
4R. W. Hoyle, The Military Survey of Gloucestershire, 1522,
Gloucestershire Record Series, v. 6 ([Gloucester]: for the
Bristol and Gloucestershire Archaeological Society, 1993).
suggest a single origin for this family. Near Bewdley, Worcestershire, are two
Upper and Lower Crundles, both on rising ground.5 Bewdley is in the same area
concentration of the surname, and it is therefore not unlikely that a medieval
took his name from these Crundles. There was also a Crundall End in the parish
The first person in our family to appear was Edward Crondall, who was one of
residents of Tewkesbury, Gloucestershire, including the curate and the stipendiary
priest, to appear in a Bishop's visitation in 1548.7 Tewkesbury lies on the border
Worcestershire, and he may have come to that town from that county. On 20 October
1564, the name Edward Crondall appears as curate of Tewkesbury in a legal case.8
Perhaps the second Edward was a son of the first. Nicholas, perhaps another son,
Nicholas Crondall (Crundall), born, say, around 1530, perhaps in Tewkesbury,
Gloucestershire, died between 12 October and 6 November 1589 at Winterbourne,
Gloucestershire. On 16 November 1564, already a clergyman, he and John Louthe
appeared as magistrates in the parish acts of Tewkesbury.9 In 1565 he was the
incumbent of Tewkesbury, Gloucestershire,10 as he was in 1566 and 1567.11 On
1567, there was a case against him.12 On 29 November 1572, Nicholas Crondall
made the incumbent of Winterbourne, with the patronage of Mergerie, widow of
Bradstone.13 On 3 April 1577, he was sworn and collated by the Bishop of Gloucester
the rectory and parish church of Iron Acton, Gloucestershire.14
5E. A. Fuller, "Cirencester Castle," Transactions of the Bristol and
Gloucestershire Archaeological Society for 1890-91, p. 115n.
6Worcestershire County Records: Calendar of the Quarter
Sessions Papers, vol. 1, 1591-1643, by J. W. Willis-Bund
(Worcester: Ebenr. Baylis & Son, 1900), p. 13, in a petition of 1598.
7MF 1294 (GDR 4), p. 127, Gloucestershire Record Office.
8MF 1310 (GDR 21), p. 168, Gloucestershire Record Office.
9MF 1310 (GDR 21), p. 177, Gloucestershire Record Office.
10Ralph Bigland, Historical, Monumental and Genealogical
Collections Relative to the County of Gloucester. Part 3:
Naunton-Twining, ed. by Brian Frith (for the Bristol and Gloucestershire Archaeological
Society, 1992), p. 1289.
11MF 1310 (GDR 22), pp. 3, 7; MF 1311 (GDR 24), p. 89, Gloucestershire Record
12MF 1311 (GDR 24), p. 89.
13Registrum Matthei Parker, vol. 3: Diocesis Cantuarensis, A.D. 1559-1575, Canterbury
and York Society, v. 39 (London: Oxford University Press, 1933), pp. 977, 1050f.
14Hockaday Manuscripts, abstract, citing GDR 27a, p. 97;
Name index in Gloucestershire Record Office refers to an action concerning Nicholas
at Iron Acton on GDR 16, p. 32. However, his name does not appear on that page.
In 1583, a storm ruined the the Winterbourne church's stone steeple and damaged
church, which developed into discord between "old Mr. parson Crondall"
By his will, dated 12 October, proved 6 November 1589, he gave son Edward Crundall,
stlg*10; daughter Joane (under age), stlg30, to be delivered to William Llen
who shall oversee; daughter Elizabeth, stlg10; son Nicholas Crundall, stlg20,
and best gown; kinswoman Lettice, 40s.; son James Crundall, remainder of estate
advowson of the parsonage; James to be executor; William Llen to be overseer.16
The name of his wife is not known.
Children of Nicholas Crondall:
i. James Crondall, his executor. As he was bequeathed the advowson of the church
Winterbourne, he must have been the eldest son of Nicholas. On 10 April 1590,
Crondall, of Wynterbourne, yeoman, and John Hart, of there, clothier, were sureties
payments to Nicholas Crundall, clerk, for 1590, 1591, and 1592.17 James Gondell
now "gentleman," was named as patron in a memorandum, dated at Winterbourne,
November 1600, for payments to Robert Bridges, successor to his brother Nicholas
the incumbent.18 Perhaps James lived at Penterry, since William Crandall below
bequeathed money to the poor of that parish, which, if he followed custom, would
been his parish of birth. The advowson of Winterbourne by 1632 had passed to
Buck, gentleman, lord of the Manor of Winterbourne,19 who received a bequest
William, below. John and William were brothers and, because of their Winterbourne
associations and residence, must have belonged to this family. Although no evidence
has been found which would prove that they
15Angela Green, "An Almondsbury Parish Register," Transactions of the
Bristol and Gloucestershire Archaeological Society for 1959, vol. 78 (Gloucester:
for the Society by John Bellows, Ltd., 1960), p. 178.
16Will, Prerogative Court of Canterbury, 1589, 90 Leicester.
17Hockaday Manuscripts, Gloucestershire Library, Winterbourne abstract, citing
PRO Comp Books, vol. 2, f. 90.
18Hockaday Manuscripts, Winterbourne abstract, citing PRO Comp Books, vol. 12,
19Edward Alexander Fry, Abstracts of Gloucestershire Inquisitions Post Mortem:
Charles I (Index Library, 21) (London: British Record Society, 1899), p. 5. *stlg
is no doubt an abbreviation for £ sterling. [EPC]
were children of James, he, rather than Nicholas, was more likely the father
a. John Crandall, married 9 February 1606/7, at Henbury,
Gloucestershire, Margaret Pickett.20
He was of Winterbourne when in 1609 the administration of his
estate, worth stlg 33,6s.,8d. was granted to his brother William.21
Perhaps his wife was the sister Margaret mentioned by William in his
b. William Crandall, died at sea in 1616. He served as quarter gunner
on the East India Company ship New Year's Gift, commanded by
Martin Pring, which on 17 January 1613/4 was preparing for a voyage.
It returned to England in June 1616,22 but he must have fell ill and
wrote his will on 20 May 1616. He gave to his daughter Elizabeth
(under age), stlg20; to sister Margaret Crandall, his "shath";
Pringe, commander of the ship, he to be his daughter's guardian; to
Mrs. Pringe, two China girdles, and four pairs of garters to his
children; to Edward Graunte, steward, his cloak; to Anthonie
Goodson, a doublet cloth of white damask and a fine shirt; to Martin
Cheshire, gunner, two drinking cups; to Thomas Lambert one fine
shirt; to John Cole, twenty pounds of pepper, all the rest of his
apparel, linen and woolen, his bedding, and a jar of sugar; to John
Standright of Bristol, forty shillings; to the poor of Pentry,
Monmouthshire, twenty shillings; to Thomas Crowther, his gown; to
Mathewe Buck of Winterbourne, Gloucestershire,23 a piece of striped
taffeta and an ostrich egg shell; to his unnamed wife he gave 139
pounds of pepper, three pieces of silk, stlg3 in money, and all his
china dishes, and she was appointed executrix.24 Child:
1. Elizabeth Crandall. Perhaps
she married, on 18 May 1639, at
20W. P. W. Phillimore, Gloucestershire Parish Registers:
Marriages, vol. 16 (London: Phillimore, 1912), p. 15.
21Administration, Prerogative Court of Canterbury.
22Dictionary of National Biography, s.v. "Pring, Martin."
23Edward Alexander Fury, Abstracts of Gloucestershire Inquisitiones Post Mortem:
Charles I, Index Library 21 (London: for the British Record Soc., 1899), p. 5.
He died 17 September 1631, holding the manor of Winterbourne and the advowson
of the church.
24Will, Prerogative Court of Canterbury, 1616, 121 Cope.
Minchinhampton, Glocs., --?--
Clarke.25 Although this marriage
appears in the IGI, it does not
appear in the published
Minchinhampton parish register
and, until the marriage can be
verified, the identification must
remain very tentative.
ii. William Crondall, apprenticed 10 June 1573 to Ralph and Joan Dole, soapmaker
Bristol, but died without issue before the date of his father's will.26
iii. Edward Crondall, baptized 12 September 1560 at Tewkesbury.27 In 1589, he
wife were charged by the Tewkesbury church for a room in seat with Robert Younge
and his wife.28
a. Edward Crondall, bp. 16 Oct. 1583. He married,
1608 at Ashton under Hill, Glocs., Mary Willies. In
1610, he was made a freeman of Tewkesbury.30
Edward "Crondale" was charged for a pew in
Tewkesbury in 1615.31
b. Nicholas Crondall, bp. 13 Feb. 1585/6. Perhaps
he was the Nicholas Crandall whose daughter,
Margery, was baptized 18 February 1614 at St.
Peter, Droitwich, Worcestershire.
c. Kellam Crondall, bp. 7 Jan. 1588/9.
d. John Crondall, bp. 25 (or 28) Nov. 1591.
iv. Elizabeth Crundall.
v. Nicholas Crundall, who succeeded his father as incumbent of Winterbourne and
presumably living in 1605 (if the record of the following burial is correct when
"wife"). He married Elizabeth ----, who, as "wife of Nicholas
Crondall clericus," was
25This is in the IGI, but there is no record in the Minchinhampton parish register.
26Bristol Apprentice Books, 1557-1593, Bristol Record Office.
27Tewkesbury parish register, Gloucestershire Record Office.
28C. J. Litzenberger, Tewkesbury Churchwardens' Accounts, 1563-1624 (for the
Bristol and Gloucestershire Archaeological Society, 1994), p. 64.
29Tewkesbury parish register.
30"Tewkesburian," They Used to Live in Tewkesbury.
31C. J. Litzenberger, Tewkesbury Churchwardens' Accounts,1563-1624, p. 111.
at Winterbourne 20 June 1605.32 In 1593 another storm damaged the
steeple of the church, causing an even "greater varyance"
him and his parish that what had happened to his father ten years
previously.33 On the 8th day of Holy Trinity, 36 Eliz. [3 June 1594],
Nicholas Crundall, clerk, and William Veale sued Elizabeth
Bradstone, defendant, of the Manor of Winterbourne, with
appurtenances and twenty messuages, etc., and forty shillings rent
in Winterbourne, and of the advowson of the church of Winterbourne.
Warranty was given to William and Nicholas and the heirs of Nicholas
against all men, and for this, William and Nicholas gave to Elizabeth
stlg 600.34 On 3 December 1597, Nicholas Crundall and William
Robinson, vicar of St. Nicholas, witnessed the will of Thomas
Mowrey, tailor, of St. Nicholas, Bristol.35 On 7 July 1599, the
Archbishop issued a license to two as yet unnamed priests to serve
the parish of Winterbourne, Nicholas Crundall being suspended from
the exercise of his function by the authority of the royal
commissions for ecclesiastical causes.36 His subsequent life has not
been determined. The James Crandall who lived in Westerleigh,
which borders the parish of Winterbourne, between 1617 and 1621
was most likely to have belonged to the Winterbourne family, since
he was clearly not part of the Thornbury family, the only other
Crandall or Crundall family in Gloucestershire. The administration
below unfortunately does not give the residences of either the older
James nor his nephew James, but the names fit well to belong to
this family, as well as the fact that John died overseas. Possible
children of Nicholas:
a. John Crundall, probably born about 1585 or a bit later, died
overseas, and the administration of his estate was granted in 1608
his paternal uncle
32Winterbourne parish register.
33Angela Green, "An Almondsbury Parish Register," p. 178.
34Sir John Maclean, "Pedes Finium or Excerpts from the Feet of Fines, in
the County of Gloucester, from the 30th Elizabeth to 20th James I," Transactions
of the Bristol and
Gloucestershire Archaeological Society for 1892-93 (Bristol: for the Society
by J. W. Arrowsmith, n.d.), p. 154.
35Sheila Lang and Margaret McGregor, ed., Tudor Wills Proved in Bristol, 1546-1603,
Bristol Record Society's Pubs. 44 (for the Bristol Record Society, 1993), p.
36Hockaday Manuscripts, Winterbourne abstracts, citing Lamb Reg Whitgift III,
James Crundall, during the minority of James
Crundall, his brother, and Elizabeth, Deborah, Ann,
and Margaret, his sisters.37 Although the original
record gives no indication of the English residence
of his heirs, the fact that he died overseas at that
date could indicate Gloucestershire, as it was a
maritime county. A survey of Crundall records in
the International Genealogical Index (which is far
from complete, but still has relatively good
coverage for Worcestershire and Gloucestershire)
shows no other Jameses in the 16th and 17th
centuries except James Crandall of London, who
had children baptized between 1596 and 1603.
b. James Crandall, under age in 1608 (if correctly identified as
above), was living in 1621 at Westerleigh, Gloucestershire. He
married, as his first wife, Eleanor --?--, who was buried 8 June 1618
Westerleigh. The name of his second wife is not known. Children of
James Crandall, the first by Eleanor, the second by an unknown
1. John Crandall, baptized 15 February 1617/8
at Westerleigh, Glocs., presumably the Baptist
elder who settled in Rhode Island by 1643, and
who died at Newport in 1676. The chief reasons for
the identification are not only that his name was
rare and he seems to disappear from
Gloucestershire records, but that he was one of
the founders of the town of Westerly, Rhode
Island. In addition, Seventh Day Baptists were
present in Gloucester by 1620, when three of the
principal burgesses of Tewkesbury who observed
Saturday as the Sabbath were warned that they
would be removed from office if they would not
acknowledge the Fourth
Commandment.39 Some of the early Rhode Island Sabbatarians came from Gloucestershire.
Stephen Mumford (c.1639- 1707), one of the organizers of the Newport church,
was a member of the Natton Seventh Day Baptists at Ashchurch and
37Administrations, Prerogative Court of Canterbury, 1608, p.118.
38Westerleigh parish register, Gloucestershire Record Office.
39A History of the County of Gloucester, ed. C. R. Elrington, vol. 8 (Victoria
Histories of the Counties of England) (Oxford:
for the Institute of Historical Research by the Oxford University Press, 1968),
fled from Tewkesbury.40 Arnold Collins (d. 1735), a Newport merchant and leading
of the church there, was probably the son of Arnold Collins, a Bristol grocer
who went to Virginia by 1665. In addition to this evidence of certain Rhode Island
Baptists coming from Gloucestershire, we should mention the tradition that John
Crandall was from Monmouthshire. Monmouthshire is next to Gloucestershire, and,
as noted above, William Crandall bequeathed money to the poor of "Pentry"
2. Ann Crandall, baptized 30 December 1621.
c. Elizabeth Crundall.
d. Deborah Crundall.
e. Ann Crundall.
f. Margaret Crundall.
vi. Joan Crundall, under age in 1589, so probably born about 1575.
The Thornbury Crandalls (Crendalls) were another family and it is not known whether
was related to that of Nicholas. A William Crondall or Crundale lived in St.
Gloucester, in 1551, and Stroud in 1556.42 Elizabeth Crondall, perhaps his widow,
in Stroud in 1570 and 1571.43
40Jackie Perry, "Natton Seventh Day Baptist Church, Ashchurch," Transactions
of the Bristol and Gloucestershire Archaeological Society 114 (1996): 105. The
and John Strange, who settled in Portsmouth, Rhode Island, were apparently from
Ashchurch, Lot being baptized there 3 June 1623.
41Unfortunately the parish registers of the Penterry area start at a much later
time. The Gwent Record Office apparently has no records which would document
the early 17th century, nor do any Crandalls appear as testators in the Archdeaconry
of Llandaff. There are no testators in the Prerogative Court of Canterbury from
Penterry in this period.
42Gloucestershire Record Office name index, citing GDR 7, p. 27/29, GDR 11, p.
43Ibid., citing GDR 9, pp. 49, 125.
William Crandell was buried at Thornbury 29 December 1591.44 He married, as his
wife, in 1575, Catherine Ady. He married, as his second wife, on 27 May 1589,
Thornbury, Glocs., Catherine Flide. Presumed children, the Thornbury register
naming the parents of the children baptized:
i. William Crendall, bp. 22 October 1587 at Thornbury. He married, on 18 January
1607[?/8], at Cromhall, Gloucestershire, Margaret Wall.45 In 1608, he lived at
Rangeworthy, Gloucestershire.46 Children:
a. William Crandall (Crendall), bp. 5 September 1613 at Thornbury. William Crandall
Thornbury" married, on 17 August 1637, at St. Peter's, Dyrham, Glocs., Jane
Cambourne. Perhaps his widow was Mary Crendall, widow, who married, on
4 Feb. 1669/70, at Oldbury upon Severn, Glocs., John Willcocks.47 There was a
John Crendall, vintner of Bristol, who died in 1695,48 and who may have been
John Crendall married, on 5 Nov. 1682, at St. Augustine the Less, Bristol, Elizabeth
b. Joan (Johane) Crandall, bp. 17 December 1615 at Thornbury.
ii. Margery Crandall, bp. 4 July 1589, bur. 23 July 1589 at Thornbury.
iii. Thomas Crandall, bp. 21 November 1591 at Thornbury.
44Thornbury parish register is the source for all the Thornbury dates; searched
45IGI. The register needs to be searched.
46John Smyth, Men & Armour for Gloucestershire in 1608 (Gloucester: A. Sutton,
1980), p. 226.
47Phillimore, Gloucestershire Parish Registers.
48Inventory, Bristol Deanery.
GLOUCESTERSHIRE RECORD OFFICE
MF 1294 (GDR 4), f. 127
PechaTewkysbury Dns Robartus Cryton curat
Dns Thomas Francklyn stipendarij
Robartus [uncertain] jura ephb
MF 1310 (GDR 21), f. 168
Oct. 20 1564
Officia Diupunct [unc.] Comp[er]uit dcno Richards et Faletyr erieniij sod allegat
Georgium [name illegible] se als puniti finisse p[er] officiariis D[omi]no Regnie
de Tewkesburie het ad certificand de commiss[ioni]s sub pena inas intro in causa
[unc.] ducto certificatorio Edward Crondall [unc.] curatis de incontinuencie
commiss Tewkesbury, Henrie Wood, Peter Gustocke, Michael in socosa Lawrence &
p[ar]ochium ibiis Ju[unc.] demisit dcn Richards ab ulteriori impetrice officicis
in hac p[aroc]he
MF 1310 (GDR 21), f. 177 Nov. 16 1564
Acta habibi et facta in aclia parochiali de Tewkesburie die Jovrio viz xvi die
mensis Nouembris Anno die 1564 coram Dno Nicho crondall cluo Surrogat venerabilis
vir Mri Johannis louthe in legibz [unc.]
MF 1310 (GDR 21), f. 275
Officium diu quo citat comp[er]uit et supplex vernia petit a dco duo Nicholij
Crondall Bpo pre do qd mistravit in duobz
cur de Tewkesbury Anni et vltra
MF 1310 (GDR 22), f. 3
Jun. 1566 Tewexbury Nicholas Crodall Curat ex luas ordine
MF 1310 (GDR 22), f. 7
Tewkesbury Nicholas Crondall Curat
MF 1311 (GDR 24), f. 89
Jul. 18, 1567
[case against Nicholas Crundall, curate of Tewkesbury]
....comperuit Dns crundall clicus ....
John Crandell & Margaret Pickett were wedded the ixth February with a dispensation
from the Ordinary notwithstanding ye bans being thrice asked - 9 Feb 1606/7
1560 Sep 12 Edward Crondall, ye sonne of Nicholas Crondall
1583 Oct. 16 Edward ye son of Edward Crondall
1585 Feb. 13 Nicholas ye son of Edward Crondall
1588 Jan. 7 Kellam, son of Edward Crundall
1591 Nov. 25/28? John ye son of Edward Crondall
Thornbury, 1586-1595, 1610-1620
1587 William Crandall baptized the xxii of October John Ma[unc.] Joane [unc.]
& [unc.] Edwards witnes
1589 Margery Crandall buried the xxiij day of July
1589 William Krandell & Caterine fflide maried the xxvij day of may
1589 Margery Crandall baptized the iiijth day of July Willm Pruden godfather
Jone Varrand & Cicely Prake godmothers
1591 Thomas Crandall baptized the same day [21 November] Edward W[unc.] Richard
fflide godfather & Elen Earle godmother
1591 William Crandall buried the xxixth day of December
1613 September. The 5th day was baptised William Crendall witness William Tanner
William ffowler & Elizabeth Grimson
1615 Johane Crendall was baptised the same day [17 December] witnesses John Whitfield
Joane Jobbines Johane Tanner
1620 June. Elizabeth Crindall was buryed the same day (25 June)
1605 June 20 Elizabeth wife of Nicholas Crondall clericus [buried]
1617[/8] John ye son of James Crandell was baptised ye 15 February
1618 Elnor ye wife of James Crandall was buried 8 day of June
1621 Ann ye daughter of James Crendall was baptised ye 30 September
(Note: the registers of Cambourne (marriages, 1600-1641);
Mangotsfield, and Frampton Cotterell for the early 17th century were searched
without finding Crandalls.)
Will of Nicholas Crundall
(Prerogative Court of Canterbury, 1589, 90 Leicester)
IN THE NAME OF GOD: AMEN this twelfe daye of october in the one and thirtie yeare
the raigne of our soueraigne Ladye Elizabethe by the grace of god queene of England,
ffraunce and Ireland defender of the faiethe Anno Dei a thousand five hundred
nyne I Nicholas Crundall person of winterborne in the Countie of Glouc clerke
sick in bodye but god be thancked of good and perfect memorie doe ordeyne and
my last will and testament in manner and forme following that is to saye ffirst
I giue and
bequeathe my sowle to almightie god my maker and only saviour and redeemer And
my body to be buried in the parishe churche of Winterborne aforesayd Item I giue
bequeathe vnto Edward Crundall my sonne tenne poundes Item I giue and bequeathe
vnto Joane Crundall my daughter thirtie poundes to be deliuered vnto William
gent to be by him imployed to her vse And him I doe ordeyne to haue the bringinge
vpp of my sayde daughter vntill she come to lawfull age Item I giue and bequeathe
vnto Elizabethe my dawghter tenn poundes and thre yardes of white clothe Item
and bequeathe vnto
Nicholas Crundall my sonne twentie poundes all my bookes and my best gowne Item
giue and bequeathe vnto Lettice my kinswoman fortie shillings The residue of
goodes and cattells as well moveable as vnmoveable and also the advowson of my
personage of winterborne I giue and bequeathe vnto James my sonne whom I ordeyne
and make the wholl and sole executor of this my last will and testament I doe
ordeyen and make William Llen gent the overseer of this my last will and testament
And to him I giue in token of frendshipp and good will five shillings desyring
him to see
all theis my Legacies and guifts performed accordinge to the tenor and trew meaninge
hereof. Theis witnesses William Llen gent Richard Taylor and John Midleton.
Nicholas CRUNDALL and Elizabeth were married about 1583 in , , Gloucester Co.,
16929. Elizabeth was born about
1562 in Tewkesbury, , Glouchester Co., England. She died on Jun 20,
1605 in Tewksbury, , Glouchester Co., England. Children were: