House of Commons Journal Volume 4
10 October 1645

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History of Parliament Trust

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1802

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'House of Commons Journal Volume 4: 10 October 1645', Journal of the House of Commons: volume 4: 1644-1646 (1802), pp. 303. URL: http://british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=23515 Date accessed: 28 August 2014.


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Die Veneris, Octobris 10 , 1645.

Prayers.

ACcording to an Order Yesterday made, the Grand Committee of the whole House sat, to take into Consideration divers Papers from the Scotts Commissioners, and divers Letters from the Committees at Yorke, and from Sir John Gell, from Derby.

Mr. Pury in the Chair.

Mr. Speaker resumed the Chair.

An Ordinance for the Payment of One thousand Pounds to the Soldiers Wives and Widows, appointed to receive Monies by Ordinance of 9 Decembris 1644; and for Payment of One hundred Pounds to Major Backhouse his Widow, out of the first Fines that shall be made at Haberdashers-Hall upon such Delinquents as shall come in by Mr. Speaker's Warrant; was this Day read; and, upon the Question, passed; and ordered to be sent to the Lords for their Concurrence.

Resolved, &c. That the Words "real and personal" shall be added, after the Word "Estates," in the Order of this House, of 10 Septembris 1645, for the Payment of Five hundred Pounds apiece to the Daughters of Captain Turpin.

Mr. Tate reports the Amendments to the Ordinance concerning the Discipline and Government of the Church: Which were twice read; and, upon the Question, assented unto.

The Question was propounded, Whether these Words, "and not otherwise, until it be otherwise declared by both Houses of Parliament," should be added to this Ordinance.

And the Question being put, Whether this Question should be now put;

The House was divided.

The Noes went forth.

Mr. Rous, Tellers for the Noe: 40.
Mr. Lisle, With the Noe,
Mr. Maynard, Tellers for the Yea: 43.
Mr. Jeptson, With the Yea,

The Question being put, Whether these Words, "and not otherwise, until it be otherwise declared by both Houses of Parliament," should be added;

The House was divided.

The Yeas went forth.

Sir Philip Stapleton, Tellers for the Noe: 40.
Sir Henry Vane junior, With the Noe,
Sir Edward Partheriche, Tellers for the Yea: 48.
Mr. Pury, With the Yea,

So that the Question passed with the Affirmative.

And then the Ordinance, so amended, upon the Question, ordered to be ingrossed.

The humble Petition of Sir Matthew Brend Knight was this Day read; and was, concerning the Election of Mr. George Evelyn to be Burgess for Rigate in the County of Surrey: And

It is Ordered, That it be referred to the Committee of Privileges.

Ordered, That the Petition of James Ashurste, Vicar of Arlesey in the County of Beddford, together with the Resolution of the Committee of plundered Ministers concerning the same, is referred to the Committee of Lords and Commons for Sequestrations; to do therein as they shall think fit.

A Message from the Lords, by Sir Edward Leech and Mr. Page;

The Lords have commanded us to deliver unto you a Paper, which was reported from the Committee of both Kingdoms: It came from the Committee of the Militia of London: The Lords have thought fit to send it unto you. Likewise this Order for the Taking off of a former Restraint of both Houses, for the Election of a Master of Trinity-Hall in Cambridge; wherein they desire your Concurrence. Likewise the Lords have thought fit to grant a Pass for Mrs. Bridget Wray to come to London from Rycott in Oxfordshire, with a Coach with Six Horses, and Eight Servants, to perform her last Duty to her Mother the Lady Elizabeth Wray, lately deceased, whose sole Daughter and Heir she is; and it is upon the Desire of her Father Mr. Edward Wray, in this Letter to the Earl of Pembroke: Wherein they desire your Concurrence.

Ordered, &c. That the Ordinance concerning Cambridge, and the Ordinance, this Day sent from the Lords, concerning Trinity-Hall in the said University, be taken into Consideration on Wednesday next.

Resolved, &c. That this House doth agree with the Lords for a Pass for Mrs. Bridget Wray to come from Rycott in Oxfordshire to London, with a Coach and Six Horses, and Eight Servants, to perform her last Duty to her Mother the Lady Norris, lately deceased.

Answer returned by the same Messengers;

The House hath considered your Message: And, as to the Pass for Mrs. Wraye, they do agree: And, for the rest, they will send Answer by Messengers of their own.