Journal of the House of Lords: Volume 7, 1644. Originally published by His Majesty's Stationery Office, London, 1767-1830.
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DIE Sabbati, 13 die Septembris.
L. Viscount Say & Seale.
Message from the H. C. with an Ordinance.
Lord Savill released upon Bail.
Letter from Lord Campden, for a Pass for himself and Family, to come to London, and go beyond Sea.
" (fn. 1) If it be not too great a Presumption, I beseech you be pleased to do me the Favour as to move the House for a Pass, for myself, my Wife, and Servants, to come to London or Kensington, and there to remain for Three Weeks or a Month; I bringing nothing with me, nor acting any Thing prejudicial to the Parliament during my Stay: That Time being expired, I may have Liberty, if I please, to go into Holland, engaging mine Honour not to act or do any Thing prejudicial to the Parliament. And for this Favour, you shall not only oblige, but tie me ever to be,
Earl of Hunt. Leave to reside at Dunnington.
Upon reading of a Letter of the Earl of Huntingdon, written to the Lord Viscount Say & Seale: It is Ordered, That a Letter be written from this House, signed by the Speaker, to the Committee of Parliament at Leycester, to permit his Lordship to reside at his House at Dunnington, in Leycestershyre, he conforming himself to the Orders of Parliament.
Seizure of Sir Edward Sawyer's Goods, for a Debt of the Earl of Suff's, stayed.
Which this House taking into Consideration, and that the said Sir Edmond Sawyer is employed in managing the Estate of the Earl of Suff.: It is Ordered, That the Sheriff of Berks do stay all further Proceedings, and selling the Goods of the said Sir Edmond Sawyer, until this House gives further Directions.