Index

Sponsor

History of Parliament Trust

Publication

Author

John Rushworth

Year published

1721

Pages

779-786

Citation Show another format:

'Index', Historical Collections of Private Passages of State: Volume 8: 1640-41 (1721), pp. 779-786. URL: http://british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=84245 Date accessed: 30 October 2014.


Highlight

(Min 3 characters)

The Table.A.C.D.E.F.G.H.I.K.L.M.N.O.P.Q.R.Strafford.T.U.W.

The Table.

A.

Abstract of the Earl's Answer to the XXVIII Articles, page. 22 to 30

Account Introductive of several Passages previous to the Tryal of Thomas Earl of Strafford, page 1

Accusation of High-Treason, of Thomas Earl of Sttafford, p. 3

Accusation of Sir George Ratcliffe, p. 4

Act of Attainder at large, 756

Mr. St. John's Argument of Law, concerning the same, 675 to 705

It is read a second time, 47

Lord Digby's Speech to that Bill, 50

Exceptions taken thereat by some Memb. 55

Act of Attainder, as also the Act for Continuance of this present Parliament, pass'd the Lords, 755

A Message to the Lords, to send to His Majesty, for his Consent to the bill of Attainder, and the Continuance of this present Parliament, 755

Act of Reversal of this Bill of Attainder, 778

Adjournment of the Commons, upon the King's Speech, May Ist, 735

Answer of the Earl read, containing two hundred Sheets of Paper, 22

Army in Ireland new levied, to be disbanded, 18 and 42

Eight Articles against the Earl, in maintenance of his Accusation, 8, 9

Articles of High-Treason voted against Sir George Ratcliffe, 17

XXVIII Articles against the Earl, sent up to the Lords, 20

They are at large inserted, 61

Article II. read, Charging the Earl with Words, Saying, The King's Little-Finger should be heavier than the Loins of the Law, &c. 149

Names of Witnesses. their Evidence, Exceptions taken. Interlocutory psasages, Defence and Reply as to that Article, 149 to 155

Article III. read, Charging him with Words, saying, That Ireland was a conquered Nation, that the King might do with it as he pleased, 155

Names of Witnesses, their Evidence, Exceptions taken, Interlocutory passages, Defence and Reply as to that Article, page 156 to 172

Article IV. read, Charging him with Words, That he would make all Ireland know, that any Act of State there made, should be as binding as an Act of Parliament, 173

Names of Witnesses, their Evidence, Exceptions taken, Interlocutory passages, Defence and Reply as to that Article, 174 to 185

Article V. read, Charging him, that he did procure to be given against the Ld. Mountnorris Sentence of Death, in a Council of War, 186,

And the Sentence read, 187

Names of Witnesses, their Evidence, Exceptions taken, Interlocutory passages, Defence and Reply as to that Article, 188 to 204

Article VI. read, Charging him with putting the Ld. Mountnorris out of possession of his Freehold, upon a Paper-Petition, 205

Names of Witnesses, their Evidence, Exceptions taken, Interlocutory passages, Defence and Reply as to that Article, 205 to 213

Article VIII. read, Charging him with causing the Lord Loftus, Lord Chancellor of Ireland, to be close Prisoner, 221

Names of Witnesses, their Evidence, Exceptions taken, Interlocutory passages, Defence and Reply as to that Article, 222 to 235

Article IX. read, Charging him with assuming a Power above Law, to give a general Warrant to the Bishops Officers to Arrest the Body of such as do not obey Ecclesiastical Decrees, Sentences, &c.
-, and to Commit them, and a Copy produced, 236, 237

Passages Interlocutory, Defence and Reply, 238 to 240

Article X. read, Wherein he is charged with procuring the Customs to be farmed to his own use;
-, and did procure the Native Commodities of Ireland to be rated in the Book of Rates for the Customs, p. 241

The Case stated by Mr. Maynard, 242

Names of Witnesses, their Evidence, Exceptions taken, Interlocutory passages, Defence and Reply as to that Article, 243 to 250

Article XI. Agreed for the present to be laid aside, 252

Article XII. read, Charging him with making a Monopoly of Tobacco, getting the whole Trade into his hands, 401

Names of Witnesses, their Evidence, Exceptions taken, Interlocutory passages, Defence and Reply as to that Article, 402 to 412

Article XIII. read, Charging him with geting great quantities of flax into his hands, enjoyning the working thereof into yarn and Thread, &c. 416

Names of Witnesses, their Evidence, Exceptions taken, Interlocutory passages, Defence and Reply as to that Article, 416 to 428

Article XIV. Laid aside for the present, 425

Article XV. read, Charging the Earl with imposing great Sums of Money upon People, without warrant or colour of law, and causing the same to be levied by Troops of Soldiers, 426

The Charge opened by Mr. Geoff Palmer, 427

Names of Witnesses, their Evidence, Exceptions taken, Interlocutory passages, Defence and Reply as to that Article, 427 to 454, &c.

Article XVI. read, Charging him with putting forth a Proclamation, com manding the Nobility, &c.
-, not to depart that Kingdom without his Licence, 460

The Article opened by Mr. Palmer, who proceeded to manage the Evidence, 461

Names of Witnesses, their Evidence, Exceptions taken, Interlocutory passages Defence and Reply as to that Article, 462 to 481

Interlocutory passages after the Reply 484 to 487

Article XIX. read, Charging him, that he did with his own Authority, contrive and frame a new and universal Oath against the Scots in Ireland, 489

The Article opened by Mr. Whitlock, 490

The Oath tendred to the Scots, read, 494

Names of Witnesses, their Evidence, Exceptions taken, Interlocutory passage, and Defence, 494 to 498

More Interlocutory passages, 499 to 502

The Oath tendred to fome of the Scotch Nation resident in England, 503

The Reply to the Earl's Defence, p. 508

Article XX. read, Charging him with en deavouring to perswade, and provoke His Majesty to an Offensive War against his Subjects of Scotland, &c. 515

Article XXI. read, Charging him with compelling His Majesiy to call a Parliament in England, with design to break the same, and by force and Power to raise Money, 516

Article XXII. read Charging him to have procured the Parliament in Ireland to declare their Assistante in a War against the Scots, and to raise an Army of 8000 Foot, and 1000 Horse, for the most part Papists, tending to the subversionof' the fundamental Laws in England, 517

Article XXIII. read, Wherein he is charged with Words, That His Majesty having tried the Parliament, he was loose and absolved from all Rules of Government, and was to do every thing that Power would admit, &c. 518

Article XXIV. read, Charging him, that he declared, That the Parliament had forsaken the King, in denying to supply him;
-, and that the King was not to suffer himself to be master'd by the frowardness of the People, 519

Names of Witnesses, their Evidence, Exceptions taken, Interlocutory passages A Defence and Reply as to that Article, 520 to 581

Article XXV. read, Charging the Earl, that the Lord-Mayor and Aldermen refusing to certifie the Names of such Citizens as were able to lend Money, he said they deserved to be put to Fine and Ransome, and some of the Alder men hanged up, 582

The Charge opened by Mr. Maynard, 583

Names of Witnesses, their Evidence, Ex ceptions taken, Inter loc. passages, Defence and Reply as to that Article, 583 to 587

Article XXVI. read, Charging him, that he did approve of two wicked Projects, to seize upon the Bullion and Money in the Mint;
-, and embase His Majesty's Coin with a mixture of Brass, &c. 589

The Charge opened by Mr. Maynard, 590

Names of Witnesses, their Evidence, Ex ceptions taken, Interlocutory possages, Defence and Reply, 590 to 597, &c.

Article XXVII. read, Wherein the Earl is charged, that he did by his own Authority impose a Tax on His Majesty's Subjects for the Payment of the Soldiers, and caused the same to be levied by Force, 600

The Article opened by Mr. Maynard, 601

The Petition of the Gentry of York read, as Evidence, p. 602

Names of Witnesses, their Evidence, Exceptions taken, Interlocutory passages Defence and Reply as to that Article, 603 to 627

More passages Interlocutory, 629 to 632

Attainder, See Act and Bill.

Bill brought in for Continuance of the Parliament, 743

Bill of Attainder, and Bill for Continuance of the present Parliament, passed the Lords House, 755

Bill to be drawn up for the Pressing of Mariners, 755

Arch Bishop of Canterbury Settles an inviolable Friendship with the Earl, 769

The Bishops decline giving their Suffrages in Matters criminal, 41

Bishops enabled in Ecclesiastical Affairs, by Warrant from the Earl of Strafford: See Article IX. 236

Bishops, Judges, &c.
-, Sent for to attend the King at Whitehall, the day before His Majesty consented to pass the Bill of Attainder, 756

Bullion in the Mint to be seized: see Article XXVI. 589

C.

Clofets placed in Westminster-Hall, whither the King, Queen, and Prince retired, 41

Commissioners of Scotland to bring in their Proofs againsl the Earl, 18

Commissions granted to the Earl of Wor-cester and his Son, for levying of Horses, to be drawn into the Charge againsl the Earl of Strassord, 19

Committee appointed to be present at the private Examination of Witnesses, 6

Committee touching the Examination of Members named, 14, 15, 16

A select Committee of both Houses, appointed to meet at a Conference concerning the Tryal of the Earl, 33

Commons House approve of the Petition delivered by certain Peers to the King at York, for the calling of a Parliament, 6

Right of the Commons in the Proceedings in the Lord's House, in Cases of Im peachment, to be considered of by a Committee, 21

The Commons to meet only as a Com mittee of the vohole House at the Tryal of the Earl;
-, and in the House constanly at Two of the Clock in the Afternoon, during the time of Tryal, 42

Names of the Members of the House of Commons, who are desired to be present as Witnesses at the Tryal of the Earl, 44

Conference, That all the Ports in Ireland be open, 4

Conference about sending for Sir George Ratcliffe a Member of Parliament in Ireland, 4

Conference about disbanding the new-levied Irish Army, 18

Conference to Sequester the Earl from his Offices, 20

Conference as to Place of Tryal, as to the Persons present, as to Councel and Management of the Evidence, 34 to 37

Conference is desired with the Lords, to know to what purpose the Earl's Councel should be heard, 47

Councel of the Earl, concerning matters of Law, to be to-morrow heard in Westmister-Hall, 47

In Criminal Matters the Bshops decline giving their Suffrages, 47

Interlocutory passages, about admitting Sir Peirce Crosby to be examined, 109

Customs Farmed for the Earl's use: See Article X. 541

D.

Lord Digby goes up to the Lords, to desire a free Conference concerning Articles against the Earl, 9

His Speech to the House of Commons to the Bill of Attainder, 50

Sir Kenelm Digby to be removed, from Court, 42

Lord Dillon's Case of Ireland, to be reported by the Committee, 19

E.

Lord Viscount Ely his Case in Ireland, to be reported by the Committee, 19

The Evidence against the Earl, to be managed by a Committee of the House of Commons, 32

Evidence offered by the House to the Committee, to corroborate the latter part of the XXIIId Article, 45

Evidence for the Earl, to be recollected by him to-morrow;
-, which done, the Managers are to slate their Evidence, 47

Examinations taken before the Lords, to be delivered to the Commons appoined to draw up the Charge against the Earl, 19

Examination of the Lord Primate of Ireland, debated, 44

Exceptions by the Earl, and other unnecessary Delays, to be prevented, p. 43

Exceptions taken by some Members to the Lord Digby's Speech, 55

F.

Fine and Ransome to be put upon those who refuse to lend Money: see Article XXV. 582

Flax a great quantity thereof in the Earl of Strafford's hands, &c. See Art. XIII. 416

Forces made use of to levy Money: see Article XV. 426

Forces in Wiltshire, Hampshire, Kent, and Sussex be drawn towards Portsmouth and Dover, 740

G.

Mr. Glyn's Reply, 706 to 733

Gondamore, an Agent from Spain, a sower of seeds of dsftraction among us, 765

Col. Goring his Examination, 746

His Vindication by Vote of the House, 755

H.

Earl of Holland General of the Army, 751

Lord Hollis's Speech to the Lords, to promote the taking a Protestation, 741

Hubbub in the City, that the House was beset, and in danger, 744

I.

Impeachment againfi the Earl read, 101

He is declared an Incendiary of the War with Scotland: See Article XX. 515

The Introductive Speech of Mr. Pym, as to the Preamble of the Earl's Answer, 102 to 109

Petitions and Complaints from Ireland there reported by Mr. Whistler, 10

Irish Affairs to be consider'd of by a Committee of the whole House, 1

Irish Remonstrance reported by Mr. Whistler, 7

Irifh Remonstrance read, 11, 12, 13

New-levied Irish Army, a Conference about disbanding them, 18, 42

Irish Army eonsented by the King to be disbanded, 756

Irish Army, Words spoken, &c.
-, tending to the bringing the same into England, 46, 725

K.

Earl of Kildare his Case of Ireland, to be reported, p. 19

The King declares the Ports in Ireland to be open, 6

King, Queen, and Prince come to their private closets, placed in Westminster-Hall during the Tryal, 41

King's Little-Finger heavier than the Loins of the Law: See Article II. 149

King's Letter on behalf of the Earl, 757

Sir Robert King, a Member of Parliament in Ireland, sent for as a Witness against the Earl, 4

L.

Letter to Sir Jacob Ashly, and Sir John Ccnyers, to prevent a Design to engage the Army against the Parliament, 745

Letter from the King, to moderate the severity of the Law against the Earl, 755

Letter from the Earl to his Secretary Slingsby, before his death, 774

Loftus, Lord Chancellor, made a close Prioner: see Article VIII. 221.

Twelve Lords sent to His Majesty, to shew Favour to his innocent Children, 758

M.

Mariners, a Bill to be drawn to en able the Pressing of them, 755

Members of Parliament in Ireland sent for by the Commons, 4, 5, 6

A Committee, touching the Examination of Members of both Houses, named, 14, 15, 16

Members make a Protestation of Secrecy, 16

Four Members, viz. Mr. Selden, Palmer, Maynard, and Whitlock, added to the Committee for the Earl, who made their Protestation of Secrecy, 32

Members appointed to view the Place of Tryals, 39

Members desired, by the Earl's Petition, to be heard as Witnesses, 40

Some Members of the Lords Houfe desired by the Commons to be made use of as Witnesses, 44

Members Names of the House of Commons, whom the House desires to be present at the Tryal as Witnesses, 44

Message from the Lords for a Conference by a Committee of Thirty of their House, with a proportionable number of this House, touching the Examintion of Members, &c. p. 10

Message to the Lords, about disbanding the new levied Irish Army, 42

Message to the Lords, to appoint a Day for the Earl to conclude his Tryat, 44

Both houses agree, that if the Earl come not tomorrow, the House of Commons may sum up the Evidence, and con clude, 45

Message to acquaint the Lords, that the proceedimgs by Bill stand in no way of opposition to what both been already done, 48

Monies without Parliament to be raised by Force: see Art. XXI. 516

Monopoly made of Tobacco: see Art. XII. 402

Sir Walt. Mountague, Sir Toby Mathews &c.
-, to be removed from Court, 42

Lord Montnorris his case of Ireland, to be reported by the Committee

Montnorris Sentence of Death pronounced against him: see Art. V. 186

Sentence read, 187

Concerning his being put out of possession of his Freehold: see Art. VI. 205

Multitudes of People assembled in Westminster, 742

Petition from them, desiring Justice against the Earl, communicated to the Commons, ibid.

They depart, upon the Lords taking the protestation, 743

N.

Lysimachus Nicanot, his soundalous Pamphlet Printed, 770

Earl of Northumberland mode General of the Royal Army in England;
-, upon whole sickness, the Earl of Strafford was made Lieutenant-General, Anno 1640, 769

Earl of Northumberland cemmunicates Mr. Peircy's Letter to the Peers, 748

Earl of Northumberland Lord High Admiral of England, 769

O.

Oath contrived agaist the Scots in Ireland: see Art. XIX, 489

The like to theScots in England, 503

Offensive war against the Scots, arged by the Earl: see Art. XX. 515

A Troop of Reformed Officers to be disbanded, 15

Officers, &c.
-, Warrant to them: see Art. IX. 236

P.

Paper posied up at Sir William Brunkard's House in the Old Palaceyard, declaring the Names of many Persons to be Enemies of Justice, p. 59

Parliament in Ireland declare against the Scots: see Art. XXII. 517

People assemble in Multitudes at Westminister, 742

Petitions, Orders, and Books of Entries of Impositions, &c.
-, sent for out of Ireland, 8

Petitions and Complaints cf Proceedings in Ireland reported, 10

Petition of the Parliament of Ireland to the King, read, 15

Petition of the Earl, to examine some Members of this House, read, 40

Two Petitions of the Citizens of London, read, 55

One of them concerning Grievances inserted, 56

Petition from a Multitude of People at Westminster, desiring Justice against the Earl, communicated to the Commons, 742

A Discovery in the Petition, of Soldiers to be brought into the tower, ibid.

Father Philips's Letter to Mr. Walter Mountague, read, 751

He is called to the Bar, and is Impeached, 752

Mr. Peircy's Letter concerning the Plot, 748 to 750

Mr. Peircy and Sir John Suckling voted to be guilty of High-Treason, 754

Plot discovered in England, 735

Upon which the House resolves on a protesiation, ibid.

Preamble thereunto, ibid.

The Protestation read, 736

Names of the Protestors, 736 to 740

The Plot still saspelled to be carried on, ib.

Ports in Ireland to be open, 46

1500 Barrels of Powder going to Portsmouth, to be stayed, 740

Lord Primate of Ireland his Examination debated, 44

Proceedings by way of Bill, no way in opposition to what both been already done, 48

Proclamation to issue out against Sir George Ratcliffe if he apear not at the Day limitted, 16

Proclamation by the Earl, commonding the Nobility to reside in Ireland: see Art XVI. 460

Prorestation of Scorecy taken by the Members, 16

The same taken by the four Members added to the Committee for the Earl, p. 32

Prorestation of the Lords, denying that they did approve of the Earl's raising Money in Yorkshire, 37, 38

Protestation resolved on by the House, upon the Discovery of the plot in England, 735

Carried up to the Lords, to take the same, 741

Mr. Hollis's Speech to the Lords, to promote the taking thereof, 742

The Protestation taken by the Lords, and the Multitude departy 742, 743

Q.

The Queen cameto her private Closet in Westminster-Hall, during the Tryal, 41

Queen-Mother apprehending her self in danger of the Multitude, Mr. Martyn moved the House that she may depart the Kingdom, 758

R.

Lord Ranelagh, Debate about his Examination, 174

Not to be examined, 175

Sir George Ratcliffe not to speak with, or write to the Earl of Strafford, 15

A Proclamation to issue out against him, if he appear not at the Day limited, 16

Articles of High-Treason voted against him, 17

Records of Attainder, a Committee appointed to search those Cases in the King's-Bench, 7

Reformado-Officers to be disbanded, 15

Remonstrance of Ireland reported by Mr. Whistler, 7

Remonstrance of the house of Commons in Ireland, read, 11, 12, 13, 14

No Replication to be put in to the Earl's Answer, 32

Strafford.

A Committee of Irish Affairs, of the whole House, desgned in order to his Accusation, 1

He is in a great Dilemma in the North, 2

His intended Impeachment of some Members, disappointed, ibid.

He is accused of High-Treason, 3

Sequesired from the Parliament, and committed to the Black-Rod, ibid.

Examination of Witnesses to be taken, previous to his Tryal, in the presence of some of the Commons, p, 6

Records of Attainder in the King's-Bench to be searchd, in order to a Bill of Attainder, 7

Irish Remonstrance reported which restected on his proceedings in Ireland, 7 & 10

Petitions Orders, and Books of Proceedings upon Paper Petitions, and of Entries relating to the Custom-House in Ireland, sent for, 7, 8

Articles in maintenance of the Accusation of the said Earl, 8, 9

Free Conference concerning the said Articles, 9

A select Committee agreed upon for the Examination of Witnesses concerning him, 10

Members of both Houses to be examined concerning him, 14, 15, 16

Parliament of Ireland, their Petition, to the King against him, 15

Sir George Ratcliffe not to speak with him, ibid.

Scotch Commissioners to bring in their Charge and Proofs against him, 18

See the Charge, 769

Conference to Seauester him from his Offices, 20

Debate about admitting him Councel at his Tryal, 21

His Answer read, containing two hundred Sheets of Paper, 22

Abstract of his Answer to the XXVIII Articles, 22 to 30

The Evidence against him to be managed by a Committee of the House of Commons, 32

No Replication to be put in to his Answer, ibid.

The Commons averr the Charge against him, and mill manage the Evidence by Members of their own;
-, the Names of the Members to that purpose appointed, 33

A Committee of Forty eight of the Commons appointed to meet a Committee of Twenty four of the Lords at a free Conference concerning his Tryal, 33

Conference as to Place of Tryal, Persons present, Councel, and Management of Evidence against him, 34 to 37

Protestation entred in the Lords House, denying that they did approve of his raising Money in Yorkshire, 37, 38

Resolved that the Commons be present, as a Committee of the whole House, at his Tryal, &c. 38

Some Members appointed to view the Place for his Tryal, 39

His Petition to examine some Members of this House, read, 40

The Manner of his coming to his Tryal in Westminster Hall, p. 41

The Manner of bringing him into the Hall, the Ax not being suffered to be carry'd before him 'till after Tryal, ibid.

Suffrages in Matters criminal declined to be given by the Bishops, entring their Protestation, &c. ibid.

The House to meet at Two in the Afternoon, constantly, during the Tryal, 42

His Exceptions, and frequent Adjournment of the Lords House, occasioned thereby, with other unnecessary Delays, reported;
-, how to prevent the same, 43,

A peremptory Day to be appointed for him to conclude his Tryal, 44

Both Houses agree, that if the Earl come not to-morrow, the Commons may sum up their Evidence, and conclude, 45

Resolved by the Lords, that to-morrow he recollect his Evidence;
-, which being done, the Managers are to state theirs, 47

The Act of Attainder read a second time, and referred to a Committee of the whole House, ibid.

The Council appointed by the Lords to be here to-morrow Morning, concerning Matter of Law, 47

Resolved, that it is sufficiently proved that be hath endeavoured to subvert the ancient and fundamental Laws of the Realms of England, Scotland, and Ireland, and to introduce Arbitrary and Tyrannical Government, against Law, 48

Lord High-Steward's Speech unto him the first Day of Tryal, 101

The Impeachment against him read, ibid.

The Speech Introductive of Mr. Pym concerning the Preamble to his Answer, 102

Lord Digby's Speech to the Bill of Attainder, 50

Names of Witnesses, their Evidence, Exceptions taken, Interlocutory Passages, Defence, and Reply, 109, &c.

Sentence against the Lord Montnorris read, 187

Some Interlocutory Passages and Speeches in the Petition of Right, made by him in Parliament;
-, much notice being taken thereof by the Court, 763

His Consinement in Kent, for refusing Loan-Money, ibid.

Complained of at Court, for frequenting Arch-Bishop Abbots's Table with Sir Dudly Digs, &c. 764

Sentence against the Lord Montnorris read, 187

Earl of Strafford's Summary Account of his Evidence, 633 to 660

The Speech of Mr. Pym thereupon, p. 661 to 674

Mr. Glyn's Reply to the Earl's Summary of his Evidence, 706 to 733

King's Speech in favour of the Earl, 734

The Earl's Letter to him, to set His Majestys Conscience at liberty, 743

Concerning an endeavour for the Earl to escape out of the Tower, 746

Sir John Suckling voted Guilty of Treason, 754

The Earl brought to the Scaffold, his Speech then, 759

Copy of the Paper, containing the Heads of his Last Speech, written with his own Hand, and left on the Scaffold, 760

He desires before he dies, to speak with the Arch-Bishop of Canterbury, but refused, 762

He sees the Arch-Bishop the next Morning at his Window, as he was going to the Scaffold, and desires his Blessing, ibid.

He went to the Scaffold more like a Ge neral at the Head of an Army, after obtaining Conquest in Battle, than like a Man going to Execution, ibid.

His Insirustions to his Son in Writing, ibid.

A Description of his Person, and an Account of the Noble Relations to his Family, 772

A brief Account of his Secretary Mr. Slingsby;
-, and of his death, by having his Legs cut off above the Knees, 773

His Letter to his Secretary before his death, 774

The King's Reflexions upon the Earl's death, 775

T.

TAX imposed on the Subjects: see Art. XXVII. 598

Tobacco made a Monopoly see Art. XII. 402

Westminster-Hall the Place of Tryal, appointed to be viewed by Members, 39

The Fitness thereof, reported by Sir John Culpeper, ibid.

The First Day of Tryal, March the 22d, 1640. 101, 102, &c.

The Manner of his coming to Tryal, 41

U.

Ulster the Place of Rendezvous for the Irish Army, in sight of Scotland, 769

Ungirding of the Scotch Army, 770

W.

Sir Christopher Wandesford made Lord-Deputy of Ireland, by the Earl, p. 769

Warrant given to Officers of the Ecclesiastical Courts to Attach and Commit Persons: see Art. IX. 236

Warrant produced, 237

Sir Richard Weston Lord-Treasurer, first courted the Earl, after the Dissolution of the Parliament 4 Car. I. 768

Sir John Winter to be removed from Court, p. 42

Some Lords desire to be made use of as Witnesses, 49

Earl of Worcester and his Sons Commission for levying of Forces, to be drawn into the Charge of the Earl of Strafford, 19

Words spoken, tending to the bringing of the Irish Army into England, 46, 725.

Words wherewith the Earl was charged in several Articles of Impeachment: see Art.