The St. John Genealogy

Origin and Ancestry DNA Database & Electronic Archive

Master Thomas St. John, Gentleman

Master Thomas St. John, Gentleman

Male Abt 1564 - 1625  (~ 61 years)  Submit Photo / DocumentSubmit Photo / Document    Has more than 100 ancestors and more than 100 descendants in this family tree.


Personal Information    |    Media    |    Sources    |    All

  • Relationshipwith Mathias St. John
    Born abt. 1564  Uchel-olau (High-light), Gwenfo, Glamorganshire, Wales, Great Britain Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Gender Male 
    Also Known As Tho St John  [1, 2
    Also Known As Thos St John  [3
    Education 8 May 1577  Gray's Inn, London, England Find all individuals with events at this location  [4
    Folio 657: Thomas St. John (May 8, 1577); (Note: The son of Henry St. John and Jane Neale, Thomas St. John, was likely born at this time, so not likely the one mentioned in this record.) 
    • The Occupation of Thomas St. John, Esquire is unclear. He was called Master Thomas St. John on board the ship, The Richard.


      In the legal proceedings in London, Thomas1 is listed as ?gentleman? that would fit the son of a feudal landlord social class.


      Since we know Thomas1 attended Gray?s Inn, it seems likely he was a lawyer; but his elder brother William was also a Knight. These brothers resided near each other in Westminster during this same time, so Thomas1 could have equally been in training to become a Knight. The last known record for him probated in 1627, suggests he was a man of wealth and of the gentry social class in the later years of his life.



      In a marriage record for Anne St. John, her father is listed as Thomas St. John, Esq. This appears to be a de Port-St. John family.
    Name 5 Apr 1584  St. Andrew?s Holborn, Camden, London, England Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Tho Sinison; see baptism of daughter Katheren 
    Name 13 Apr 1590  St. Andrew?s Holborn, Camden, London, England Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Thomas Shonson; see baptism of son Mathew 
    Name 16 Jan 1596  St. Andrew?s Holborn, Camden, London, England Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Thomas Sinson; see baptism of son Raphe 
    Name 19 Mar 1596  St. Andrew?s Holborn, Camden, London, England Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Thomas Sainson; see burial of son Raphe 
    Fact 4 Feb 1597 
    Living: Entered into indenture contract with his father regarding his son, Christopher. Thomas is not mentioned to inherit in his father's 1616 will which is bypassed for his son, Christopher. In 1616, Thomas was involved in legal issues regarding accusations of theft. It isn't clear if he was found guilty but he was not dead in 1616. Based on the marriage contract between Robert Mathew and Christopher St. John 1 the grandson, Christopher was the heir of Thomas St. John and Jane Mathew. This will was doing two things for the grandson, Christopher. Ending the indenture bond placed on him and identifying him as the next legal heir - especially important if his father's assets were seized. 
    Name 28 Oct 1599  St. Andrew?s Holborn, Camden, London, England Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Thomas Sainson; see baptism of daughter, Anne 
    Name 23 Jan 1604  St. Andrew?s Holborn, Camden, London, England Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Tho: Sanon; see baptism of son, Edward 
    Also Known As 29 Dec 1605  Saint Margaret, Westminster, London, England Find all individuals with events at this location  [5
    Thomas Sayntiones; see baptism of son, Stephen St. John 
    Fact 4 Feb 1606 
    Nevill Davis to Sir John Popham. Lord Chief Justice.
    1606–7, Jan. 25/Feb. 4. Occasion being offered I am emboldened to send these few lines to signify the misery of divers poor men here prisoners that were taken in a small ship of Plymouth called the Richard, whereof was captain Henry Challines, and as it appears [they] were set forth by Sir Ferdinando Gorges and other gentlemen. They report your Honour to be one of the chiefest adventurers in this their pretended voyage, being for a new discovery in the norwest parts, under the latitude of 41 and 42 degrees. They were surprised by seven merchant ships which came from St. Domingo, meeting them some 150 leagues to the norward of Porto Rico in the height of 27 degrees or thereabouts. Here are 18 of them and two "salvages" [savages] of the country they went into. The captain and one Mr. Thomas St. John we have released under sureties. The relation of their proceedings from the time they departed from Plymouth I refer to their writings and report of some that have escaped. All their examinations are taken and sent to the Court last week; by their confessions it appears they have committed no offence against any of this King's subjects, only to do good to a Spanish friar and preserving his life was cause they fell into these troubles. I will assist them in what I may, being sorry their pretence should so unfortunately be overthrown. I have advertised my Lord Ambassador hereof, who I hope will seek their enlargement. The Spaniards here seem nothing pleased with this attempt and I think they will endeavour to prevent us from going into those parts, if by any means they can: wherefore in the attempting it again those which are to manage it must deal very circumspectly for being intercepted. I hope God will open those remote and unknown places to us, whereby in time our country may find a more profitabler trade than we have done here since the peace; for I assure your lordship what through the sundry molestations by divers officers here and the excessive impositions which we pay inward and outward upon our goods, we are and shall be consumed by this trade, as I refer me to the general report of those which do adventure hither and feel the loss. I am sure if a true calculation were taken it would be found his Majesty's subjects have lost near 80,000l. by the trade of Spain. Our woollen commodities for the most part are in no estimation here, as before the wars, and daily will be less and less by reason of the great store of cloth made here, and for this hot country far better than ours. Wherefore it is requisite we seek other places for the venting of our cloth.—Sivel [Seville], 4 Feb., 1607, stilo novo.
    Holograph. Endorsed: "Nevil Davis to my Lord Chief Justice. Concerning the men that went to Virginia." 1 p. (120. 53.)

    https:/​/​www​.british-history​.ac​.uk/​cal-cecil-papers/​vol19/​pp11-33 
    Immigration 12 Aug 1606  Popham Colony, Maine, USA Find all individuals with events at this location 
    The Plymouth Company set sail on the Richard for the Popham Colony, Maine, USA. Thomas St. John was captured by the Spanish off the coast of Florida and after his release he returned to England. 
    Fact 10 Nov 1606  Popham Colony Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Thomas St. John taken prisoner aboard the Richard and sailed to Spain. 
    Fact 1 Jan 1607  Spain Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Thomas St. John cast into a Spanish Prison. 
    Also Known As 14 Feb 1607  Saint Margaret, Westminster, London, England Find all individuals with events at this location  [6
    Thomas Sen Jones; see baptism of son, John St. John 
    Fact 3 23 Oct 1607  Spain Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Thomas St. John escapes a Spanish Prison and flees to England 
    Fact 4 24 Nov 1607  Cornwall, England Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Thomas St. John arrives back in England 
    Fact May 1608 
    Nevill Davis to the Earl of Salisbury
    1608, May 21/31. In my last of February 20th I certified of preparations here making, being the Terra Ferma fleet; and the 10 galleons which is to bring home the treasure, the one departed from Cadiz the 7th March, the other about Easter. Since then they have been preparing their Nova Spania fleet, which will be ready to set sail about the 15th of the next. It will be as great a fleet as ever went to the Indias, being at the least 60 sail small and great that go for the "meanie" and the islands. After this fleet are gone here will be very few ships.
    By a letter from his Lordship [Cornwallis] I heard of the Consulta taken against Captain Challines and his poor company after so long imprisonment, they being sentenced to the galleys, notwithstanding his Lordship laboured to have the same revoked, or at least to know the cause of their proceeding so severely against them, being taken upon the ocean seas, and having neither traded in their Indias nor committed piracy, but through extremity of weather were forced to some of the islands "unhabited" by the Spaniards. They were the 15th hereof sent to the galleys, saving 4 boys and the "salvaia" [?savage or slave] whom I procured to send home. The captain and others that went upon sureties got away, otherwise they had been sent to the galleys. None that were sureties have been so hardly dealt withal as myself. They have not only kept me almost three months in prison, but have forced me to pay above 600 ducats, and yet I cannot be cleared. My Lord has promised to do his endeavour for remedying thereof. I proffered to buy two slaves to serve in the galleys for Thomas St John, for whom I was surety, but they would not accept thereof, notwithstanding themselves were the cause that urged him to go away. I hope Captain Challines has been a suitor to you for the relief of his poor company, who pass great misery in the galleys. There was sent with them two Hollanders taken at St Domingo.
    This last week there came into St Lucar a ship from Amsterdam laden with clapboards. He brought Marquis Spindola's pass. They are well received. The Duke of Medina told them if they had come without pass they should have been welcome. This causes the Spaniard to hope of a speedy peace, which they so greatly desire. The peacemaking Friar is still at the Court to work the same. Some Spaniards have written from thence to others their friends here, that the peace before this had been concluded if the Council of England had not sought to disturb the same, and nominating your Lordship. They say you to be the principalest hinderer thereof.
    The King has lately caused an edict to be made, which is put in execution, forbidding all strangers, though they be here married and settled in the country, to keep any lodging or entertain strangers, although they be of their own nation; but such as be goers and comers shall lodge at Spaniards' houses. What security this will be both for our lives and goods I refer to your consideration. It cannot [be] but that a Jesuit had a hand in this.
    I hope before this you have heard how one Thomas Ferrys is put into the Inquisition House, and all his goods seized on. It is supposed an English friar to be his accuser, more for malice than upon any just cause.
    It is said that one Don Pedro de Toledo goes Ambassador into France to treat of a marriage betwixt the Dolfine and the Infanta of Spain.
    By these last ships we understand of the sudden death of our last Lord Treasurer, for which we are sorry; and that his Majesty has besstowed that honourable charge upon you.
    Sir John Feirn and others have here to sell near upon 60 pieces of great iron ordnance from 30 to 36 cwt apiece. I think they came out of Wales. They offer for them but 28 reals the quintal, which price will not benefit them so much as the hurt they do to our country. They might take warning by a late loss they received in the bay of Cadez.—Sivel, 31 May 1608, stillo novo.
    Holograph. 2 pp. (195 10.)

    https:/​/​www​.british-history​.ac​.uk/​cal-cecil-papers/​vol20/​pp151-177 
    Also Known As 31 Dec 1609  Saint Margaret, Westminster, London, England Find all individuals with events at this location  [7
    Thomas Senson; see baptism of son, Thomas St. John 
    Also Known As 6 Jan 1615  Saint Margaret, Westminster, London, England Find all individuals with events at this location  [8
    Thomas Sayntiohn; see baptism of daughter, Jane St. John 
    Also Known As 2 Feb 1621  London, England Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Thomas St John, Esq.; see marriage of daughter, Anne St. John 
    Generation 18 
    Residence Uchel-olau (High-light), Gwenfo, Glamorganshire, Wales, Great Britain Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Title 3 Feb 1621  London, England Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Distinction: Esquire - Admitted to Gray's Inn 8 May 1577. 
    Died 24 May 1625  St. Margaret's, Westminster, London Find all individuals with events at this location  [9
    • The Death and Burial of Thomas St. John1, Esquire
      Thomas1 was buried ?Thomas St. John? May 24, 1625, St. Margaret, Westminster, London, England. In the records there was not a cross or ?ch? to indicate this burial record belonged to a child, like the other St. John burial records at this parish. The burial recorded ended with D and this likely meant that Thomas held a higher status and incurred double fees. Double fees meant the burial was either in a better place in the church or a more elaborate funeral. This burial record most likely fits Thomas St. John1, the elder but a will has not yet been located to confirm it.
      Jane (Mathew) St. John likely died after December 1609 and before September 1610 in Westminster, England or Glamorgan, Wales.
    Record Status 29 Aug 2014 
    Record Complete
    Unless a Will or other documentation is found!  
    Age ~ 61 years 
    Siblings 7 siblings 
    Headstones Submit Headstone Photo Submit Headstone Photo 
    Notes 
    • Sessions of the Peace and Gaol Delivery, on 14 and 16 July, 15 James I [A.D. 1617].

      Merrick Griffin of St. Martin's-in-the-Fields, tailor, and Ralph Powell of St. Clement Danes, gentleman, for Morgan Mathewe of St. Andrew, co. Glamorgan, gentleman, to appear for a rescue; and for Thomas St. John of London, gentleman, to appear, suspected for a robbery.
      Memorandum that Thomas Carpenter of St. Clement Danes was likewise bound to give evidence against the said Morgan, and Jeremiah Sparkes of the same, tailor, was bound to give evidence against the said Thomas St. John.
      George Mathew of London, gentleman, bound over for a rescue, and Ewin Martin of St. Clement Danes, scrivener, came to give evidence.
      Sess. Roll 559/128, 129.
      G.D.R. 2/126.

      https:/​/​www​.british-history​.ac​.uk/​middx-sessions/​vol4/​pp172-209

    Person ID SSH0001  St. John Origin and Ancestry DNA Database
    Last Modified 20 Feb 2019 

    DNA Tests  48 DNA tests are associated with Master Thomas St. John, Gentleman 

    Father Ancestors Christopher St. John, Esquire
              b. 23 Sep 1547, Uchel-olau (High-light), Gwenfo, Glamorganshire, Wales, Great Britain Find all individuals with events at this location
              d. 22 Apr 1616, Uchel-olau (High-light), Gwenfo, Glamorganshire, Wales, Great Britain Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 68 years) 
    Relationship Birth 
    Mother Ancestors Elizabeth Bawdrep
              b. abt. 1550, of, Odyn's Fee, Pen-marc, Glamorganshire, Wales Find all individuals with events at this location
              d. aft. 1617  (Age ~ 68 years) 
    Relationship Birth 
    Married abt. 1564  Uchel-olau (High-light), Gwenfo, Glamorganshire, Wales, Great Britain Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Children 8 children 
    Family ID F4329  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

    Wife 1 Ancestors Jane Mathew
              b. abt. 1566, Llandaff, Glamorgan, Wales Find all individuals with events at this location
              d. abt. 1609, Westminster, London, England Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age ~ 43 years) 
    Married abt. 1580 
    • AGE OF MAJORITY:
      WALES had a much different set of laws and customs pertaining to marriage. Even after Wales was part of England, they still followed local courts and customs and some even carry into today. The age of Majority was 21 for both men and women. This was purely for legal papers and had nothing to do with age of consent. The age of Maturity was often seen as 30 or 35 and this was an age when a person was thought worthy of being able to make judgements. These ages only applied to legal matters. A girl could marry at 12 and a boy at 14 but neither could directly inherit assets, hence they might be wards to a mature guardian. Children younger than 12 could be promised in marriage and in some cases such couples were brought up together in the same household. A girl usually needs to weigh about 98lbs to be able to conceive and that was the average weight for a non-working twelve year old.
      Some say a boy had to be age 17. There is no clear-cut rule. It seems to depend on the family dynamics for each individual situation.
    • MARRIAGE CONTRACT ? of Thomas St. John & Jane Mathew
      Robert Mathew held numerous lands in Glamorgan, Wales but until 1590 he had only daughters. In order to keep the lands from being shared among his daughters or returned to the crown, Robert Mathew likely entered into a business arrangement with Christopher St. John 1 to have his second son, Thomas marry his eldest daughter, Jane. Upon the creation of a male heir, Robert Mathew could leave his land holdings to this male in his will. Thomas St. John and Jane Mathew, likely a young couple, were married and produced the said offspring, Christopher St. John 2. However, in 1590 Thomas Mathew was born and following his birth another four sons were born. This resulted in Christopher St. John 2 no longer being the male heir to Robert Mathew. In Robert Mathew's will, he left Christopher St. John 2, 20 pounds but left nothing to Christopher's siblings. This was like a contingency payout to meet the terms of the contract between Christopher 1 and Robert Mathew. This is further evidenced by the fact that Robert Mathew had been making annual payments to Jane Mathew St. John that he lumped into a final payment in his will. These annual payments were likely part of the marriage contract upon the creation of Robert Mathew's male heir to support the said child and family.
      Since Christopher 2 now didn't stand much of a chance of inheriting St. John or Mathew estates, he was likely sent into a guild trade in 1594 as part of the indenture contracted created between Christopher St. John 1 and Thomas St. John from 1594 - 1616.
    • Will of Robert Mathew (Transcription)
      1 September 1608
      Probate Section:
      219. (On) the Fourth day of the month of December (in) the Year
      220. of (our) Lord the one thousandth six hundredth (&) eleventh, has issued a Commission (to) Thomas St John, gentleman,
      221. Husband of Jane Mathewe, the natural and legitimate daughter of Robert Mathewe, late of Cardiff, of Llandaff
      222. Diocese, deceased, having, etc., For administering the goods, rights, and credits of the said deceased, according to the tenor
      223. and effect of the testament and Codicil of the same deceased, During the minority of Thomas Mathewe,
      224. (on) the Thirteenth day of the month of February (in) the Year of (our) Lord, according to the course and computation of the Anglican church, the one thousandth six hundredth
      225. (&) eleventh, has issued a commission (to) Joan Mathewe[3], Relict of Robert Mathewe, late while he lived of Cardiff (in) the county of Glamorgan,
      226. deceased, having, etc., for administering the goods, rights, and credits of the same, according to the tenor and effect of the testament of the same deceased, during the minority of Thomas
      227. Mathewe, son of the said deceased, and the executor, etc., with regard to well, etc., sworn, (by) Letters of administration of the goods of the said deceased, with the testament annexed, otherwise (on) the 4th day of the month
      228. of December (in) the Year of (our) Lord 1611[/12][4], (to) the which Thomas St John, during the minority of the afore-mentioned executor, (by) the authority of this Court
      229. committed and granted today, in the Register of this Court introduced and voided.

      NOTE: Thomas Mathew likely turned age of majority , or21, on December 4, 1611/12 making his birthdate most likely December 4, 1590/1 and at this time, Thomas St. John relinquished his administration of Robert Mathew?s affairs over to Thomas Mathew and the court agreed he was to be paid for such service.
    Theory Welsh Theory by Suzanne St. John places Christopher as son of Thomas St. John, Esq. and Jane Mathew of Uchel-olau, Wales 
    • Christopher St. John (2) is listed as the son of Thomas St. John and Jane Mathew in the wills of Christopher St. John (1) d. 1616 and Robert Mathew d. 1608, their fathers respectively and Christopher 2's grandfathers.
    Children 9 children  [10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18
    Documents
    Marriage of Thomas St. John & Jane Mathew
    Marriage of Thomas St. John & Jane Mathew
    Last Modified 3 Mar 2015 
    Family ID F4328  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

    Wife 2 Agnes Clarke
              b. abt. 1590
              d. 30 Aug 1679  (Age ~ 89 years) 
    Married 25 Sep 1610  St. Olave, Silver Street Parish, London, England Find all individuals with events at this location  [19
    Children 3 children 
    Documents
    Marriage: Thomas St. John to Agnes Clark
    Marriage: Thomas St. John to Agnes Clark
    Last Modified 3 Mar 2015 
    Family ID F351  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

  • Documents 20 Documents

    St. John Probate
    Christopher St. John 1 1616-17 Will
    Christopher St. John 1 1616-17 Will
    LL/1617/5 . W [ ]

    1. In the name of god Amen : the xxijth (22nd) daie of Aprill, in Anno D[omi]ni 1616: I Christopher S[ain]t Joh[n]
    2. of Highlightt (Highlight), al[ia]s Ychelole (Uchelola) in the Com[itatus] (County) of Glam[organ] Gent[leman], and dioc[e]s[e] of Llandaff, sicke in bodie, but wh[ole]
    3. in minde, and in good and p[er]fect Remembrance (thanks be given unto th’Almightie god) Consideringe w[ith] my
    4. self the frailtie of nature, that it is requisite and necessarie for ev[er]y Christian to be in a Continuall
    5. readines for death, whensoev[er] the good will of god shalbe to Call him, doe hereby make ordeine, and
    6. declare this p[re]sent testamente, Conteyninge herein my last will in man[ner] and forme followinge: that is to
    7. saie, first I Com[m]ende my soule willinglie into the hands of th’almightie god, and my bodie unto the earth
    8. whereof it came; there to be buried in Christian Buriall. Item I doe give, devise and dispose, al[l] my
    9. whole man[nor] of Ychelole aforesaid, in possession and rev[er]c[i]on, and all Rents suits, And servic[e]s thereunto d[ ]
    10. and app[er]teyninge, togither w[i]th sixe acres of meadowe lands, and one Mill, sett, lienge, and beinge w[i]thin th[e]
    11. p[ar]ish of Wenvoe, unto my welbeloved son Sir William St John knighte, and to his heires males for e[ver]
    12. and in defaulte of such heires, unto Christopher St John, the son of Thomas St John, for terme of
    13. his naturall lif, and to his heires males for ev[er]: and in defaulte of such heires, unto William St John,
    14. the son of Oliv[er] St John, for terme of his naturall lif, and to his heires males for ev[er]: and in defaulte of such
    15. heires to the rightefull heires of mee the said Christopher St John for ev[er]. Allso my will is, that such form[er]
    16. Grannts, bargaines and Leases by mee heretofore made, upon any of my lands arrable, meadowe, and
    17. pasture, unto any of my tenannts be allowed and p[er]mitted, to be fullie, and whollie expired, and ended,
    18. w[i]thout any im[m]peachmente, vexac[i]on, or molestac[i]on of any p[er]son or p[er]sons whatsoev[er]: all w[hi]ch form[er] grannts
    19. and Demises, the w[hi]ch I have given, demised, and disposed for terme of lif or fee taile, I my self may
    20. lawfullie approve and Justifie (as it may) more evidentlie appeare by one Indenture bearinge date
    21. the iiijth (4th) daie of Februaryie, in the xxxixth (39th) yeere of the Reigne of o[u]r sov[er]reigne Ladie Elizabeth (of
    22. famous memorie) of England, Frannce, and Irelande Queene &c (4th February 1596/7): made betwine Christopher St John
    23. of Ychelole, al[ia]s highlighte, in the Com[itatus] of Glam[organ] gent[leman], of th’on[e] p[ar]tie, And Thomas St John, one of the
    24. son[n]es of Christopher St John aforesaid gent[leman], of th’other p[ar]tie, as there more at large sufficiantlie
    25. Doth and may appeere. And I doe make, ordeine, and appointe Elizabeth St John my wif, sole
    26. Executrix, of this my p[re]sent last will and testament. Allso I doe utterlie revoke, and disannull all
    27. and singular ev[er]y other form[er] testaments, wills, Legacyes, bequests, Executor or Executors, by mee in
    28. any wise before this tyme, made, named, ordeined, or appointed. In witnes whereof unto
    29. this my p[re]sent will and testamente made, I have heere putte my hande and seale, even the daie,
    30. M[o]nthe, and Yeere first above written.

    {Seal} {Seal}
    31. Christopher Saint ioh[n]


    32. p[ro]bat[um] apud Llandaff
    33. 28 May 1617 Coram
    34. M__ Mag[i]stro(?) Joh___
    35. ____

    36. Sealed, signed, and deliv[er]ed in the p[re]sence of us:
    37. William Spencer of Penmarke
    38. John Rich John Rich[a]rd of Walters farme
    39. Thomas Johnes of the same
    40. John Davyes Clerk w[i]th others

    Medieval Homesteads 5 Medieval Homesteads

    Heraldry At least one living or private individual is linked to this item - Details withheld.
  • Reference  Your Name Here. "Master Thomas St. John, Gentleman". The St. John Genealogy. https://stjohngenealogy.com/getperson.php?personID=SSH0001&tree=OSA0001 (accessed May 22, 2019).

  • Sources 
    1. [S37] The Golden Grove books of pedigrees (filmed 1970), (Manuscript, National Library of Wales manuscript number Castell Gorfod 7. Filmed by the Genealogical Society of Utah, 1950), FHL microfilms 104,349-104,351., book 4 p. C548; book 5 p. C639..

    2. [S38] MS. 8 - Glamorgan Pedigrees (MFU #12434), (Microfilm of mss. in the National Library of Wales, Aberystwyth. NLW MSS. 11964, 6611, 6544, 8, 6548, 3757, 6549, 3753. Salt Lake City, Utah: Filmed by the Genealogical Society of Utah, 1950.), FHL microfilm 104312., p. 166 (b)..

    3. [S39] MS. 11964 - Glamorgan Pedigrees, (Microfilm of mss. in the National Library of Wales, Aberystwyth. NLW MSS. 11964, 6611, 6544, 8, 6548, 3757, 6549, 3753. Salt Lake City, Utah: Filmed by the Genealogical Society of Utah, 1950.), FHL microfilm 104312 item 1., pedigree: Mathews..

    4. [S5] Gray's Inn Admission Register: 1521-1887. Folio 657.

    5. [S27] "England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975," index, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/JMRM-VJV : accessed 18 Oct 2013), Steven Sayntiones, Dec 1605..

    6. [S28] "England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975,"Index, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/JMRM-CYM : accessed 18 Oct 2013), John Sen Jones, Feb 1608..

    7. [S29] "England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975," index, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/J791-Z97 : accessed 18 Oct 2013), Thomas Senson in entry for Thomas Senson, 31 Dec 1609..

    8. [S30] "England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975," index, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/N5WN-WHN : accessed 18 Oct 2013), Jane Sayntiohn, 06 Jan 1615..

    9. [S4] Memorials of St. Margaret's church, Westminister, comprising the parish registers, 1539-1660, and other churchwardens' accounts, 1460-1603 - Westminister, Eng. St. Margaret's parish. 534.

    10. [S10] The National Archives: Reference: PROB 11/118/477 Description: Will of Robert Mathew, Gentleman of Cardiff, Glamorganshire Date: 04 December 1611 Held by: The National Archives, Kew Legal status: Public Record..

    11. [S3] LL/1617/5 Will of Christopher St. John 1.

    12. [S25] Sessions of the Peace and Gaol Delivery, on 14 and 16 July, 15 James 1 [A.D. 1617].

    13. [S31] "England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975," index, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/N5WF-4PR : accessed 16 Oct 2013), Margery St. John, Feb 1619..

    14. [S32] "England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975," index, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/J791-NYH : accessed 16 Oct 2013), Samuel St. John, 18 Jul 1623..

    15. [S33] Memorials of St. Margaret’s church, Westminster, comprising the parish registers, 1539-1660, and other churchwardens’ accounts, 1460-1603 ([1914-). Page 534A free e-book version can be found at: https://archive.org/details/memorialsofstmar00westrich.

    16. [S34] The Golden Grove books of pedigrees (filmed 1970), (Manuscript, National Library of Wales manuscript number Castell Gorfod 7. Filmed by the Genealogical Society of Utah, 1950), FHL microfilms 104,349-104,351., book 4 p. C548; book 5 p. C639*..

    17. [S35] MS. 11964 - Glamorgan Pedigrees, (Microfilm of mss. in the National Library of Wales, Aberystwyth. NLW MSS. 11964, 6611, 6544, 8, 6548, 3757, 6549, 3753. Salt Lake City, Utah: Filmed by the Genealogical Society of Utah, 1950.), FHL microfilm 104312 item 1., pedigree: Mathews..

    18. [S36] MS. 8 - Glamorgan Pedigrees (MFU #12434), (Microfilm of mss. in the National Library of Wales, Aberystwyth. NLW MSS. 11964, 6611, 6544, 8, 6548, 3757, 6549, 3753. Salt Lake City, Utah: Filmed by the Genealogical Society of Utah, 1950.), FHL microfilm 104312., p. 166 (b)*..

    19. [S40] London Metropolitan Archives, St Olave Silver Street, Composite register of baptisms 1562-1770, marriages 1562-1680, burials 1561-1770, P69/OLA3/A/001/MS06534..


  • This site powered by The Next Generation of Genealogy Sitebuilding v. 12.1, written by Darrin Lythgoe © 2001-2019.

    Maintained by The St. John Genealogy. | Data Protection Policy.

    This site is for the preservation of the St. John families. Material on this site is intended to educate those interested in St. John Family History.