Roger De Hoveden
The Annals vol.2., From A.D. 1180 To A.D. 1201.
did homage to John, king of England, as of his own right, and swore fealty to him, upon the cross of Hubert, archbishop of Canterbury, for life and limb, and his worldly honor against all men, and for preserving the peace toward him and his realm, saving always his own rights, the following being witnesses thereto : Hubert, archbishop of Canterbury, John, archbishop of Dublin, Bernard, archbishop of Ragusa, PhiBp, bishop of Durham, WilBam, bishop of London, GBbert, bishop of Rochester, Eustace, bishop of Ely, Savaric, bishop of Bath, Herbert, bishop of Salisbury, Godfrey, bishop of Winchester, GiBes, bishop of Hereford, John, bishop of Norwich, Roger, bishop of Saint Andrew's, in Scotland, Henry, bishop of Llandaff, and Roger, bishop of Bangor; Geoffrey Fitz-Peter, justiciary of England, earl of Essex, Roger Bigot, earl of Norfolk, Hamelin, earl of Warenne, Baldwin de Bethune, earl of Aumarle, WU-Bam, earl of Salisbury, Henry de Bohun, earl of Hereford, the earl of Clare, the earl of Perrers, David, brother of William, king of the Scots, earl of Huntingdon, Roland, son of TJctred, son of Pergus, prince of the men of GaBoway, Patrick, earl of Lothian, Griffin, son of Bees, king of South Wales, and many besides, from the kingdom of Scotland ; and in presence of the foBowing barons of England and Normandy; Roger, constable of Chester, Eustace de Vesci, Robert de Ros, William de StuteviBe, Ralph Chamberlain of Tankerville, Warine Fitzgerald, Stephen de Turnham, and Robert, his brother, GBbert Basset, and Thomas and Alan, his brothers, Roger de Huntingfield, Saier de Quincy, WilBam de Hastings, Jolan de NevBle, Simon de Chancy, Gerard de CamviBe, and many others of the barons of England and Normandy.
Accordingly, after doing homage, WiBiam, king of Scotland, demanded of John, king of England, his lord, the whole of Northumberland, Cumberland, and Westmoreland, as his right and inheritance ; and after this had been discussed between them at considerable length, and they could not come to an agreement, the king of England demanded of the king of Scotland a truce, for the purpose of deliberating until Pentecost next ensuing. This being granted, on the day after, that is to say, on the ninth day of the calends of December, being the fifth day of the week, early in the morning, WiBiam, king of the Scots, set out on his return to his own kingdom, under the safe conduct of the persons before named, who had escorted him to the king of England.