O'NEYLE and PHELIM ROO. MS 603, p. 42a 18 May 1542
MS 603, p. 42a
Calendar of the Carew Manuscripts preserved in the Archiepiscopal Library at Lambeth, ed. J. S. Brewer & W. Bullen (6 vols., 1867-73), vol. I, document 166.
Orders taken by the Lord Deputy and Council between O'Neyle and Phelim Roo.
(1.) As to the first article it is ordained that McDonell shall put in his pledge, and "shall remain in place indifferent appointed by the said Lord Deputy and Council, and neither be with Felim Roo, Hugh O'Neyle, or any other man against O'Neyle, until further order be taken.
(2.) As concerning the article for the prey made upon O'Neyle by his son Bryan, it is ordered that as the said prey was brought into Felym Roo's country and there consumed, Felym shall make "restitution of so much of the said prey as can be tried by four indifferent persons" chosen by O'Neyle and Felym, that is to say the Lord of Lowthe, Sir John Plunckett, Sir George Dowdall, late Prior of Ardy, and Sir James Gernon.
(3.) The article for the prey made upon Patrick Oge, as O'Neyle alleges, by Felym Roo, who denies the same, is remitted to the four persons aforesaid.
(4.) O'Neyle is contented to forgive Felym all the hurts and damages perpetrated by Felym against him before the day of O'Neyle's last submission; and in case Felym restore such hurts and damages, and make such end with him as shall be awarded by the said four persons, for such things as O'Neyle, in a schedule hereto annexed, lays to Felym's charge, committed since the said last submission, O'Neyle has promised to give to Felym "all such lands as his father had at the time when he was made O'Neyle, paying only but such lordship as hath been used to be paid to the chief ruler and captain of the country, as long as the said O'Neyle serveth the King's Majesty as appertaineth.
Dundalk, 18 May 34 Henry VIII.
Felym has forgiven O'Neyle all hurts and damages before O'Neyle's last submission.