DIE Jovis, 30 die Martii,
Domini tam Spirituales
quam Temporales, quorum nomina subscribuntur,
p. Epus. Dunelm.
p. Epus. Norwicen.
p. Epus. Roffen.
p. Epus. Co. et Lich.
p. Epus. Bath. et W.
p. Epus. Bangor.
p. Epus. Elien.
p. Epus. Cicestren.
p. Epus. Oxon.
p. Epus. Cestren.
p. Epus. Landaven.
p. Epus. Sarum.
p. Epus. Meneven.
p. Epus. Bristol.
p. Epus. Asaphen.
p. Epus. Gloucestren.
|p. Ds. Thomas Coventre, Miles, Ds. Custos Magni Sigilli.
Comes Marleburgh, Magnus Thesaur. Angliæ.
p. Comes Manchester, Præs. Concilii Domini Regis,
Comes Wigorn, Ds. Custos Privati Sigilli, et Senescallus Hospitii.
p. Dux Buckingham, Magnus Admirallus Angliæ.
Comes Arundell et Surr. Comes Maresc. Angliæ.
p. Comes Pembroc, Camerarius Hospitii.
p. Comes Rutland.
p. Comes Sussex.
p. Comes Hertford.
p. Comes Essex.
p. Comes Lincoln.
p. Comes Nottingham.
p. Comes Dorsett.
p. Comes Sarum.
p. Comes Mountgomery.
p. Comes Bridgwater.
p. Comes Leicestriæ.
p. Comes Cantabre.
p. Comes Carlile.
p. Comes Denbigh.
p. Comes Clare.
p. Comes Bolingbrooke.
p. Comes Westmerland.
p. Comes Berke.
p. Comes Mulgrave.
p. Comes Tottnes.
p. Comes Monmouth.
p. Vicecomes Wallingford.
p. Vicecomes Rochford.
p. Vicecomes Say et Seale.
p. Ds. Conway, Prin. Sec.
p. Ds. Abergavenny.
p. Ds. Willoughby.
p. Ds. Percy.
p. Ds. Dacres.
p. Ds. Scroope.
p. Ds. Duddeley.
p. Ds. Stourton.
Ds. Darcy et M.
p. Ds. Vaux.
p. Ds. Mordant.
Ds. St. John de Bas.
p. Ds. Cromewell.
p. Ds. Pagett.
p. Ds. North.
p. Ds. Howard de W.
Ds. Grey de G.
p. Ds. Spencer.
p. Ds. Denny.
Ds. Stanhope de H.
Ds. Arundell de W.
Ds. Stanhope de Sh.
p. Ds. Noel.
p. Ds. Mountague.
Ds. Grey de W.
p. Ds. Vere.
p. Ds. Ley.
|Lord Bishop of Exceter,|
|Lord Grey, of Werke,
Message from the King, to explain Part of His Speech of Yesterday.
The Lord Duke of Buckingham signified to the House,
That the King had commanded him to make an Explanation of somewhat spoken Yesterday unto both Houses
at Whitehall, by His Majesty and the Lord Keeper,
touching His Majesty's Demand of a larger Gift, and
His prefixing a certain Day for the same, lest it might
be thought that His Majesty hath a Desire to break up
the Parliament, which he hath not.
Message to the House of Commons, for a Conference on this Point.
Whereupon this Message was sent to the House of
Commons, by Mr. Justice Yelverton and Mr. Serjeant
That the Lords desire a present Meeting, in the Painted Chamber, between a Committee of both Houses,
upon a Commandment which the Lord Duke hath received from His Majesty, touching an Explanation of
somewhat which was spoken Yesterday unto both
Houses at Whitehall, by the King and the Lord Keeper.
They will meet presently.
Agreed, That such of the Lords as the Duke of
Buck. shall desire, may assist his Grace at this Meeting;
the said Duke being to deliver the said Explanation.
Collection for the Poor.
The Lords Committees of Privileges, etc. are to meet
To-morrow in the Afternoon, to take Account of the
Lord Mayor of London, for the General Collection, etc.
and for an Apportionment for Westm. etc.
Report from the Committee touching the Earl of Bristol's Petition for his Writ of Summons.
The Petition of the Earl of Bristoll, for his Writ of
Summons, being referred to the Lords Committees for
Privileges, etc. the Earl of Hertford reported the same,
on this Manner: videlicet,
"Whereas the Earl of Bristoll hath preferred a Petition unto this House, thereby signifying, that his
Writ of Summons is with-held from him, whereupon
he humbly desires this House to become Mediators
for him to His Majesty, that he may have his Writ
of Summons, according to the Privilege of a Peer of
this Realm; this Petition being referred unto the
Committee of Privileges; and, after diligent Search,
no Precedent being found, that any Writ of Summons hath been detained from any Peer that is capable of sitting in the House of Parliament; and
considering withall how far it may trench into the
Right of every Member of this House, whether sitting by ancient Right of Inheritance, or by Patent,
to have their Writs detained; the Lords Committees
are all of Opinion, That it will be necessary for this
House humbly to beseech His Majesty, That a Writ of
Summons may be sent to this Petitioner, and to such
other Lords to whom no Writ of Summons hath been
directed for this Parliament; excepting such as are
made incapable to sit in Parliament by Judgement of
Parliament or any other legal Judgement."
Whereupon the Duke of Buckingham signified unto
the House, That, upon the Earl of Bristoll's Petition, the
King had sent him his Writ of Summons; and withall,
his Grace shewed unto the Lords a Copy of a Letter,
written from His Majesty unto the said Earl, dated the
20th of January, 1625; which was publickly read, in
hæc verba: videlicet,
Letter from the King to the Earl of Bristol.
"We have read your Letter, addressed to Us by
Buckingham; and We cannot but wonder, that you
should, through Forgetfulness, make such a Request to Us, of Favour, as if you stood evenly capable of it, when you know what your Behaviour in
Spaine deserved of Us, which you are to examine by
the Observations We made; and know you will remember, how, at Our first coming into Spaine,
taking upon you to be so wife as to foresee Our Intentions to change Our Religion, you were so far from
dissuading Us, that you offered your Service and Secrecy to concur in it, and in many other Conferences,
pressing to shew how convenient it was for Us to be
a Roman Catholick; it being impossible, in your
Opinion, to do any great Action otherwise. How
much Wrong, Disadvantage, and Disservice, you did
to the Treaty, and to the Right and Interest of Our
dear Brother and Sister, and their Children; what
Disadvantage, Inconvenience, and Hazard, you intangled Us in, by your Artifices, putting off and delaying Our Return Home; the great Estimation you
made of that State, and the vile Price you et this
Kingdom at; still maintaining that We, under Colour
of Friendship to Spaine, did what was in Our Power
against them; which (you said) they knew very well;
and last of all, your approving of those Conditions,
that Our Nephew should be brought up in the Emperor's Court, to which Sir Walter Aston then said
he durst not give his Consent, for Fear of his Head;
you replying to him, that, without some such great
Action, neither Marriage nor Peace would be had
Given at Our Palace at Westm. the 20th Day of January, in the First Year of Our Reign."
The Counsel for the Earl of Derbyes Claim to the
Office of Great Chamberlain is to be heard To-morrow
Dominus Custos Magni Sigilli declaravit præsens Parliamentum continuandum esse usque in diem crastinum,
videlicet, 31m diem instantis Martii, hora nona, Dominis