House of Commons Journal Volume 4
26 June 1646

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1802

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'House of Commons Journal Volume 4: 26 June 1646', Journal of the House of Commons: volume 4: 1644-1646 (1802), pp. 588-589. URL: http://british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=23729 Date accessed: 23 November 2014.


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Die Veneris, 26 Junii, 1646.

Prayers.

MR. Holles reports, from the Committee for absent Members, the State of the Case concerning Sir John Fenwick.

The Question being propounded, Whether the Order of this House of 22 Januarii 1643, for Disabling of Sir John Fenwick to sit any longer a Member of this House, during this Parliament, as to the said Sir John Fenwick, should be vacated;

The Question was put, Whether this Question should be now put, or not: And

It passed with the Affirmative.

And then the Question itself being put;

The House was divided.

The Yeas went forth.

Tellers for the Noe, Mr. Ellys, With the Noe, 73.
Mr. Reynolds:
Tellers for the Yea, Mr. Holles, With the Yea, 124.
Sir Philip Stapilton:

So as the Question passed with the Affirmative.

Resolved, &c. That the Order of this House, of the Two-and-twentieth of January 1643, for Disabling of Sir John Fenwick to sit any longer a Member of this House during this Parliament, as to the said Sir John Fenwick, be vacated.

Mr. Nicolls carried to the Lords, for their Concurrence, the Ordinance for granting a Pardon unto Mr. Thomas Tregonnell, for his Delinquency; the Order for One hundred Pounds, out of Haberdashers-Hall, for Mr. Hartlibb; the Order for Colonel Mitton to be Governor of the Castle and Town of Bewmaris, and of the Island of Anglesey; and the Order for Ten Pounds apiece to Two Messengers out of Haberdashers-Hall.

Ordered, That the Business concerning Elections in the County of Cornewall, and elsewhere, be taken into Consideration on Wednesday Morning next, the first Business, according to the former Order.

Ordered, That the Business concerning Ireland be taken into Consideration, the first Business, on Tuesday Morning next.

The Question being propounded, That this House doth declare, That the Two Princes, Rupert and Maurice, and their Servants, by their coming to Oatlands, have broken the Articles agreed upon concerning them, upon the Surrender of Oxford;

The Question was put, Whether this Question should be now put or not: And

It passed with the Affirmative.

And the Question itself being put;

It is Resolved, &c. That this House doth declare, That the Two Princes, Rupert and Maurice, and their Servants, by their coming to Oatlands, have broken the Articles agreed upon concerning them, upon the Surrender of Oxford.

The Question being propounded, That a Command be given unto the Two Princes, Rupert and Maurice, and their Servants, from this House, to repair within Ten Days to the Sea-Side; and forthwith to depart the Kingdom;

The Question was put, Whether this Question should be now put, or not.

The House was divided.

The Noes went forth.

Tellers for the Noe, Sir Arthur Hesilrige, With the Noe, 62.
Sir Mich. Livesay:
Tellers for the Yea, Mr. Holles, With the Yea, 75.
The Lord Gray:

So as the Question passed with the Affirmative.

And then the Question itself being put;

It is Resolved, &c. That a Command be given from this House to the Two Princes, Rupert and Maurice, and their Servants, to repair to the Sea-Side, within Ten Days; and forthwith to depart the Kingdom.

Resolved, &c. That the Serjeant at Arms attending on this House do, by one of his Deputies, forthwith send the Declaration made by this House to the Two Princes, Rupert and Maurice, concerning their Breach of the Articles agreed upon concerning them, upon the Surrender of Oxford; and likewise the Vote for their going to the Sea-Side, within Ten Days; and their present Departure out of the Kingdom.

Resolved, &c. That this House doth declare, That the Persons comprised within the Articles agreed upon for the Surrender of Oxford, who are excepted for Life in the Propositions of both Houses, shall not be admitted unto any Composition.

Ordered, That the Lord Grey, a Member of this House, shall have Leave to go into the Country.

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

The Lords have commanded us to bring you these Five Papers: They were Yesterday read at the Conference by the Marquis of Argyle, and the Lord Lawderdaile: And they have thought fit to communicate them unto you.

Ordered, That these Five Papers be read, and taken into Consideration, the first Business, To-morrow Morning.

Ordered, That it be referred to the Committee of Examinations, to examine the Breach of any Articles made with the Enemy by Sir Thomas Fairfax, General, for the Surrender of Exeter, or any other Garison, by reason of any Arrests or Actions had, or to be had or commenced against any Person or Persons comprised within any of the said Articles; and to report the several Cases to the House; to the end the Pleasure of the House may be known therein; and such further Course taken as they shall think fit.