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This gentleman had two sons, Gyles Heysham and John Heysham. Gyles had several children, amongst whome were Robert and William, who both went to London in their youth, and became eminent merchants there [see the Merchants of Lancaster page] . Some of these, following the commercial instinct of the family, emigrated to America, and there realised fortune and position. Heysham, Lonsdale's subject], maintained the family name at home." - from "The Life of John Heysham, M. Henry Lonsdale This genealogy is, unfortunately, impossible to maintain because it does not have enough generations. half of the said messuage; reciting (i) lease of 24 Apr. (c1300) (10) David de Hesham (c1320) (11) Thomas de Hesham (c1350) (12) William Hesam (c1400) (13) Nicholas Hesham (c1450) (14) William Heysham (c1520) (15) Gyles Highsame (c1540) (16) William Highsame (c1570) (17) Giles Heysham (1603/4) (18) John Heysham (1638) (19) Edward Heesham (c1665) John Heysham, the son of Edward heysham, was christened on 8 [6] October 1691 in Saint Mary, Lancaster - International Genealogical Index. of Edwd Heysam of Lancaster" was buried on 13 February 1692.

As far as I can tell, all the true Heysham's, so spelled, in England today are descended from John. 1706 (RCHY 2/2/13); (iii) assignment of lease (RCHY 2/2/15); (iv) assignment of lease 17 Jan. I suppose it would make sense that if you had all that meat you would open a restaurant as well. Ahnoming [all morning] in the house ; affter non [noon] went to my gard** [garden]; in the eivening spent 7d. Our William would have been only twenty years old at this time. The following must be for a different William, or Williams. He was a carpenter, living in Liverpool, Lancashire, the son of William Heysham.

All the lines of descent from John's brother, Giles, ended in female heirs. 1716/17 (RCHY 2/2/17) Consideration: 300" - from the papers of the Hornby Catholic Mission of St Mary's Church, Lancaster He may, for a second wife, have married Alice Topham on 8 July 1716. The diary is of Thomas Tyldesley, of Lancashire, a Catholic country gentleman and Jacobite. Also mentioned was Edward's cousin, William Heysham, merchant and member of Parliament. att Ned Heysham's, with John Turton, cloths- [cloth salesman? Went early to meet Brors [brothers] Dalton and ffrost att Cockshutt's; after killing a hare, without sporte, wee went to Gaugath, Josua Tounson with us, who lent mee his bald mare; we spent 1s. Went to dine with the commission pro Quarmore sut [suit], att Ned Heyshame's, viz. A Will Heysham married Agnes Hudson of Holm Lyc [Lancashire? He is too old to be the son of William Heysham and Dorothy Postelthwaite, below, and I have no other place to put him.

(1) Ralph de Gernet (c1050) (2) Vivian Gernet of Halton (c1080) (3) Brian Gernet de Hesham (c1110) (4) Adam Gernet de Hesham (c1140) (5) Thomas Gernet de Hesham (c1180) (6) Robert de Hesham (c1200) (7) Adam de Hesham (c1230) (8) John de Hesham (c1270) (9) John de Hesham Jr. 1681" 17 December 1715 - "(1) Elizabeth Wilson of Caton, widow (2) Anthony Helme of Lancaster, yeoman Lease for 7 years of a messuage in Bulk called Bulks Bottome late in the occupation of Richard Dickson and now Edward Heysham and Peers Patchett containing 53a., excepting all the property (details) specified in the assignment of lease to Thomas Jackson 4 Dec. 0d., but Tyldesley had no funds and gave in lieu a bill of 15 on Richard Kellet.

(c1300) (10) David de Hesham (c1320) (11) Thomas de Hesham (c1350) (12) William Hesam (c1400) (13) Nicholas Hesham (c1450) (14) William Heysham (c1520) (15) Gyles Highsame (c1540) (16) William Highsame (c1570) (17) Giles Heysham (1603/4) A son of Giles Heysham, gentleman and mayor of Lancaster, and, perhaps, Jane Baillie [Bailey]. 1706 (RCHY 2/2/13) Rent: 20" 17 January 1717 - "(1) Elizabeth Wilson of Caton; widow (2) Edward Heysham of Lancaster, butcher Assignment of lease of 24 Apr. The overall impression of the diary is one of acute shortage of cash; what appears to be the ample revenue of the Tyldesley estates is in fact being drained off in many ways and no effort seems to have been evolved to remedy the black state of affairs." - from " The Tyldesleys of Lancashire: The Rise and Fall of a Great Patrician Family" by John Lunn "By indentures of lease and release, bearing date 2d February 1726, between Bryan Yeates, of the first part; Edward Heysham, and Margaret Smith, widow, of the second part; and Anthony Hehne, of the third part; reciting, a mortgage, by demise, for 500 years, from the said Bryan Yeates to the said Edward Heysham and Margaret Smith, and that the said Anthony Helme had agreed for the purchase of the premises, thereinafter mentioned, called Orange Wood and Langridge, for 78l.; the said premises were conveyed to the said Anthony Helme and his heirs, . ." - from "Parliamentary Papers" of 1903 Langridge may be west of Lancaster, towards Morecombe, just north of Oxcliffe road. 1747." - from "Lancashire Wills in the Archdeaconry of Richmond." Another version of this record has "Will, Edward Heysham, Innkeeper, of Lancaster, ." That was probably the date his will was probated. Her will: "Alice Heysham, Widow, Item ." - from Probate Records, Archdeaconry of Richmond Wills, Inventories, Administration and Tuition Bonds.

The 17th century saw the rapid rise in wealth and social status of the merchant class as trade goods and a nascent industrial revolution overtook in value the lands that had previously determined prestige and power. Since Matthew's marriage bondsman was an innkeeper, perhaps that's the side of the family we should look into.

It must have seemed a topsy-turvy world to the landed aristocracy as their land values and incomes fell, while wages steadily rose, making their stately homes and manors more of a burden than an asset. The Rawlinson Family I haven't come to any conclusions about Matthew and his place in the Rawlinson family.

Mary's in 1693 - from "Remains, Historical and Literary, Connected with the Palatine Counties of . ." Angela Heysham notes a will proved for John Heysham in 1687, though, as above, I think he lived until 1717, or about the age of 79. He became a barrister-at-law of Grays Inn and was Justice of the Peace for Lancashire and Chester.

I do have a John Heisham who was buried on 4 June 1687 in Halton, Lancashire. He was the nephew and heir of Robert Curwen of Carke in Cartmell, also an attorney.

This was an exciting period for the Heysham family and their fortunes rose to a peak in wealth and social position in these generations. For now I will leave these scattered references until I can make sense of them.

There was a John Heysham who was the church warden of St. William Rawlinson (c1580) He married Margaret Curwen on 24 April 1610. (1610) He was born on 11 December 1610 and resided at Carke Hall.

However, they assumed the Heysham spelling in the mid-19th century for unknown reasons. "Thomas Heysham married Ann Statter on 11 June 1747 in St.

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