Inquisition before the sheriff of Berwick, on Monday next before St Andrews Day, 1300 [28 Nov. 1300], by John of Pencaitland, Thomas of Heton, Roger Pepinking, William the miller, Thomas of East Nisbet, Alexander Carpenter, John of Bely, Gamelin of Folden, Patrick of Langton, Robert of Hoton, Adam Whithead of Hoton, and Simon of Mordington, jurors, who found that the late William Murray held no lands in capite there, but he held a villa called Kellawe in the county of Berwick of the earl of March, doing suit at his court thrice yearly; which contains 5 ploughgates of land and meadow; the villa lies waste and the land fallow. They are worth yearly if restored and the land cultivated 10 marks. He also held another villa called Wedderburn of the earl by the same service, containing 6 ploughgates of land and meadow, from which the Domus Dei of Berwick has 20 marks yearly. It is worth 40s. beyond that sum. Andrew Murray, slain at Stirling against the king, son of the late Sir Andrew Murray, has a lawful son named Andrew, who dwells in Moray among the king’s enemies as they believe, who is the next heir and was two years of age at Pentecost last. They append their seals place and date ut supra.