DIE Mercurii, 19 die Aprilis.
PRAYERS, by Mr. Bridge.
Domini præsentes fuerunt:
Comes Manchester, Speaker.
Ds. La Warr.
L. Falkland, a Pass.
Ordered, That the Lord Viscount Falkland, with
his Servants, shall have a Pass, to go into France.
Ordinance to divide Wrotham Parish.
The Ordinance for dividing the Parish of Wrotham, in
the County of Kent, was read Twice, and passed.
(Here enter it.)
Perchard versus Rowland, an Appeal from the Court of Guernsey.
Upon reading the Petition of John Perchard, Inhabitant of the Isle of Guernsey, appealing to this House
against John Rowland; and (fn. *) desiring, "that the
whole Process, Pleas, &c. may be transmitted to this
House, by the Bailiffs and Jurats there:"
It is Ordered, That this Petition is referred to Mr.
Justice Bacon and Mr. Justice Roll, to consider of this
Petition, and to hear the Petitioner and his Counsel;
and to call to their Assistance Sir Nath. Brent, or such
other Civilian as they think fit; and then to report to
this House their Opinions, what they think fit to be
done for the Relief of the Petitioner.
Jackson to be a Beadsman of Trin. Coll.
Upon reading the Petition of Wm. Jackson, a poor
Man, desiring "a Beadsman's Place, void in Trynity
It is Ordered, That the Master and Seniors of the
said College are hereby commanded to give him a Patent
under Seals (as the Manner is); and that he may demand
and receive all the Profits arising there.
Message from the H. C. with an Order and Ordinance.
A Message was brought from the House of Commons, by Sir Rob't Pye; who brought up these Particulars, wherein their Lordships Concurrence is desired:
1. An Order for adding Mr. Dennis Bond to the
Committee for the College of Westm. (Here enter it.)
2. An Ordinance for Preservation of Timber in the
Forest of Deane. (Here enter it.)
The Answer returned was:
That this House agrees to the Particulars now
Count. of Arundel's Pet. about her Sequestration.
Upon reading of the Petition of the Countess Dowager of Arrundell; desiring " (fn. *) that all Committees
where her Estate lies may be ordered to forbear their
Proceedings against her or her Tenants, until (fn. *) there
be Cause of Sequestration shewed to this House, or
to the Committee of Lords and Commons for Sequestrations:"
It is Ordered, That this House confirms their
former Order; and refers this Petition (fn. †) to the Committee of Lords and Commons for Sequestrations, if
she desire it.
Letter &c. from the Commissioners in Scotland.
A Letter, with Papers from the Commissioners of the
Parliament of England residing in Scotland, were read.
(Here enter them.)
Sir J. Gayer at the Bar, and refuses to kneel:
This Day the Lieutenant of The Tower having
brought Sir John Gayer Knight, the House commanded
him to be brought to this Bar.
And the Speaker commanded him to kneel at the
Bar, as a Delinquent; which he refused to do, and desired to be heard: Which the House refusing, commanded him again to kneel; which he refusing, the
House commanded him to withdraw.
And the House took this Contempt to this House
into Consideration; and Ordered, That, for this his
Contempt, this House fines him Five Hundred Pounds
to the King, to be presently estreated into the Exchequer.
Fined for his Contempt:
Sir John Gayer was called in again; and told by the
Speaker, "That this House had fined him Five Hundred Pounds, for his High Contempt to this House;
and have ordered his Impeachment of High Treason,
and other High Crimes and Misdemeanors, brought
up from the House of Commons against (fn. ‡) him, to be
(fn. ‡) read; and then this House will give him such Time
to answer as shall be thought convenient."
His Impeachment read:
Then the Impeachment was read in his Presence.
(Here enter it (fn. ||) .)
Which being done; he said, "He did disavow and
abhor those Offences which he hears now read; and
(fn. §) desired a Copy of it under the Clerk of the Parliament's Hand, and Time to answer, and such Counsel
as he shall desire to be assigned him."
Which this House Ordered accordingly; and Sir
John Gayer is to deliver in the Names of such as he
desires to be assigned of Counsel for him by Saturday
Committed to The Tower:
Ordered, That Sir John Gayer shall stand committed to the Lieutenant of The Tower of London, being
impeached, by Articles from the House of Commons,
of High Treason, and other High Crimes and Misdemeanors, there to be kept in safe Custody until the
Pleasure of this House be further signified.
Examination about a Design to rescue him.
The Speaker acquainted the House, "That this
Morning was taken one, who was
spreading abroad a seditious Paper, to stir up the
People to rescue Sir John Gayer as he was to come
to this House this Day."
It is Ordered, That Colonel Baxter, in whose
Custody now he is, shall carry him before Mr. Justice
Edwards and Mr. Justice Manly, to be examined; and
then to be sent by them to Newgat Prison; and afterwards to certify the Examinations to this House.
Message to the the H. C. about the Antelope; and with an Order.
A Message was brought from the House of Commons, by Mr. Knightly:
1. To desire a Conference, so soon as it may stand
with their Lordships Conveniency, touching the Ship
Antilope, who (fn. *) wants a Commander.
2. To desire Concurrence in an Order for adding
some Names to the Committee of Herefordshire.
(Here enter it.)
The Answer returned:
That this House appoints a Conference To-morrow
Morning, at Eleven of the Clock; and that this House
agrees to the adding the Names to the Committee of
Preachers at the Fact.
Ordered, That Mr. Hericke and Mr. Wm. Carter
are appointed to preach before the Lords in Parliament,
at St. Martin's Church, the next Fast-day, in the Stead
of Mr. Cawdrey and Mr. Bridge.
Sir J. Gayer's Fine estreated.
"Carolus, Dei Gratia, Angl. Scotiæ, Franc. &
Hib'niæ Rex, Fidei Defensor, &c. Dilecto sibi Joh'i
Browne Ar. Clerico Parliamentorum suorum, Salutem:
Volentes, certis de Causis, certiorari super quodam
Fine Quingentarum Librarum imposit. per Proceres
in instanti Parliamento assemblat. super Joh'em Gayer
Mil. & de London Alderm. pro Contemptu suo, in
recusando seipsum submittere usuali Regulæ procedendi in eâdem Curiâ, super quosdam Articulos per
Communes in eodem Parliamento assemblat. versus
ipsum exhibit. unde idem Joh'es Gayer de Altâ Proditione aliisque Criminibus & Malegestur. impetit. &
onerat. existit; vobis mandamus, quod Finem prædictum
in Scriptis redact. cum omnibus illis tangen. Nobis in
Cancellar. Nostram, sub Sigillo vestro, distinctè &
apertè, sine Dilatione, mittatis, & hoc Breve.
"Teste Meipso, apud Westm. xxii° Die Aprilis,
Anno Regni Regis Vicesimo Quarto.
"Extractus Finis, unde in Brevi huic Schedulæ
annex. fit Mentio; videlicet,
"Die Mercurii, 19 Aprilis, 1648.
"Finis Quingentarum Librarum imposit. per Proceres
in instanti Parliamento assemblat. super Joh'em Gayre
Mil. & de London Alderm. pro Contemptu suo, in
recusando seipsum submittere usuali Regulæ procedendi in eâdem Curiâ, super quosdam Articulos per Communes in eodem Parliamento assemblat. versus ipsum
exhibit. unde idem Joh'es Gayer de Altâ Proditione,
aliisque Criminibus & Malegestur. impetit. & onerat.
existit, & assess. ad £. 500."
Letter from the Commissioners in Scotland, with the following Papers.
"For the Right Honourable Edward Earl of
Manchester, Speaker of the House of Peers
pro Tempore. These.
"The Parliament of Scotland not giving an Answer
to our Papers in the Beginning of this Week, according to their Order and Letter sent to your Lordship by the last Post, we did press it again in another
Paper (a Copy whereof is here inclosed), wherein
we made an additional Demand of Colonel George
Wray, which was delivered Yesterday, but had not
been read this Day when we did receive the inclosed
Answer; whereunto although we resolve to make a
Reply, in Maintenance of our former Papers, yet, the
Difference being upon the Exposition of an Act of
Parliament, we thought it our Duty to send forthwith to your Lordships, that, if in your Wisdoms
your Lordships shall think it fit, your Lordship might
give further Directions unto,
Edinburgh, April 15, 1648.
"Most faithful and humble Servants,
"C. Nottingham. Stanford."
"Edinburgh, 14 April. 1648.
Paper from them to the Parliament of Scotland, desiring several Delinquents might be given up, who were gone there.
"We had Notice from the Honourable the Parliament of Scotland, that we should have an Answer
the last Week to the several Papers communicated
to them from us; and, since that Time, we should
have an Answer in the Beginning of this Week.
But we, not receiving any hitherto, think it our
Duty, in Businesses wherein we have so strict a Charge,
and which do so much concern the Peace of both
Kingdoms, to press your Lordships again for a
speedy Answer, especially to our Demands of Captain Wogan and his Troop, and Sir Phillip Musgrave
and Sir Thomas Glemmon; the rather, because we do
still observe a great Concourse of English Delinquents to this Kingdom, who are received and harboured here, and amongst them some Papists that
have been in Arms, who were all, by former Propositions to the King agreed to by both Kingdoms,
excepted from Pardon; and particularly we know
that one Colonel George Wray, who is a Papist, and
was a Colonel in the War against the Parliament,
hath been for some Time of (fn. *) late (and we believe
now is) in this City of Edinburgh: We do, therefore, upon the Grounds laid down in our former
Papers (which we hope do appear very clear to your
Lordships), demand of the Parliament of Scotland,
in the Name (fn. †) of both Houses of the Parliament of
England, That the said Colonel George Wray be likewise delivered to us, to be disposed of as both Houses
of the Parliament of England shall direct; and that
they may no longer have Shelter and Protection in
"By Command of the Commissioners of
the Parliament of England.
Answer of the Parliament of Scotland.
"Edinburgh, 12th April, 1648.
"The Estates of Parliament, haveing perused and
considered the severall Papers given in to them, and
to the Committee of Estates, by the Commissioners
of both Houses of the Parliament of England, since
their last comeing to this Kingdome, doe finde, at
the Arrivall of the said Commissioners, and upon
their First Addresse to the Committee of Estates, although they shew noe Commission, nor had any Credentiall Letters directed to the Committee, yet the
Committee of Estates did appoint some of their Number to meete with them, who did accordingly receive from them what they then thought fitt to offer:
And when they made their Addresses to the Parliament, the very Dayes wherein their Letters were
given to the Lord Chauncellor (to whom they sent the
same), they were instantly read in Parliament, and
a Committee appointed to take into Consideration
what was offered by them, that, upon Report thereof, an Answere might be retourned by the Parliament.
"Whereas your Lordships are pleased, in Name
of the Honorable Houses of the Parliament of
England, to expresse their Desires to preserve a good
Understanding and brotherly Agreement betwixt the
Two Kingdomes; the Estates of Parliament doe retourne this Answere: That, as the Actions of this
Kingdome have bin reall Proofes of their Desires and
Willingnes to entertaine a good Correspondence and
Amity betwixt the Two Nations, soe they are still
resolved to keepe inviolably on their Parts the happy
Union, to which both Kingdomes are solemnly ingaged by the Covenant and Treatyes. Yet they
have thought fitt to lett them knowe, that this Kingdome has Reason to be very sensible, that the necessary and just Desires given in by their Commissioners, by Warrant of the Parliament and their
Committees, to the Honorable Houses of the Parliament of England, concerning Religion, the King's
Majesty, and Interest of this Kingdome, have had
noe sattisfactory Answere as yet.
"And for the particular Desires concerning Captain
Wogan and his Troope, alleadged to be in this Kingdome, and demaunded in the Paper of the 21th of
March, upon the Act of Pacification and Oblivion
in the large Treaty in Anno 1641, as Delinquents,
and who have bin in Armes against the Parliament of
England; and the Paper of 31th of March, demaunding the aforesaid Captaine Wogan, Sir Phillip
Musgrave, and Sir Thomas Glemmon, to be delivered
upon the same Act of Pasification, as those who
have risen in Armes and made Warre against the Parliament of England; if your Lordships will be pleased
to peruse that Treaty and Act of Pasification to
which the Papers given in doe relate, it will clearly
appeare that none can be remaunded or delivered
by this Kingdome, but such only of the English Nation who have incensed the King of Scotland against
the Kingdome of England; all other Criminalls being
referred to the Lawes.
"And the Estates of this Kingdome are confident,
that your Lordships will not misunderstand the not
retourning of an Answere sooner to your Papers
and Desires; since the many other pressing and
weighty Affaires of this Kingdome, which have still
bin before the Parliament since your Comeing, has
bin the only Reason of this Delay.
"The Estates of Parliament gives Warrant and
Commaund to the Committee of 24, to deliver unto
the English Commissioners the Answere this Day
past in Parliament, and to appoint some of their
Number to meete with the English Commissioners,
and to affert the Parliament's Answere, and to report what further the Commissioners of the Honorable Houses shall offer to the Consideration of the
"Extracted out of the Records of Parliament, by
me, Sir Alexand'r Gibson, of Deru, Knight,
Clerc of His Majesty's Registers, Councele,
and Rolls, under my Signe and Subscription
"Alexand'r Gibson, Cler. Reg'ri."
Ordinance for dividing the Parish of Wrotham.
"Whereas the Parsonage of Wrotham, in the County
of Kent, is a Parsonage sine Curâ, lately in the Disposing of the Archbishop of Canterbury, and formerly in the Possession of Doctor Edward Layfeild,
and under the Lease of One and Twenty Years, determined at Michaelmas 1647, rendering Fifty-five
Pounds per Annum to the present Incumbent; and
that, upon the Sequestration of the said Rectory,
the said Doctor Layfeild, by Ordinance of Parliament, dated the 29th of August, 1645, was deprived,
amoved, and discharged, from the said Rectory, and
William Parker Clerk, Master of Arts, was made
Rector and Incumbent in the same, and ordained to
receive the Profits and Duties thereto belonging,
and that he should pay all Duties payable by the Incumbent of the same, (fn. *) as by the said Ordinance
may and doth more fully appear; and whereas the
said Parish of Wrotham hath also a Vicarage, with
the Cure of Souls endowed, as likewise the Chapelry of Stanstead, consisting both of Parsonage and
Vicarage Tithes, unto the said Parsonage and Vicarage of Wrotham respectively annexed; by Means
whereof, and because the said Parsonage of Wrotham
is a very large Parish, containing divers Hamlets,
having also a Chapel of Ease formerly called Plaxtoll, and that divers of the Inhabitants of the said
Parish have their Dwelling Four and some Five
Miles distant from the Church of Wrotham, and that,
by reason of the tedious Travel to the said Church
of Wrotham, the Aged and Impotent amongst them
are not able to come to the Public Service of God;
for Remedy whereof, the Inhabitants of the said Parish have petitioned to the Committee of Parliament
for plundered Ministers at Westm'r, that the Precincts of the said Parish may be so proportioned, and
the Profits so disposed, as may best conduce with the
Ease of the Inhabitants, to the settled Public Service
of God in the Places aforesaid, having a principal
Respect unto the Maintenance of the Ministry at the
Church of Wrotham; which Petitions being referred
to divers Gentlemen of Worth in the said County
not inhabiting in any Part of the Premises, they,
upon hearing of the said Mr Parker, and due Examination of Witnesses, and serious Consideration had,
did, by their Certificate, dated the Tenth of August,
1647, set forth, That they did find the Value of the
Profits belonging to the Church of Wrotham, by
Means aforesaid, to be of such Considerableness,
that there might be Provision made thereout for the
Maintenance of Three Preaching Ministers, One at
Wrotham, another at Stanstead, and the Third at
Plaxtoll; and that the Premises might be so apportioned, that the said Church at Wrotham might have
One Hundred Ninety Pounds per Annum for the
Maintenance of their Minister, besides convenient
Maintenance for a settled Ministry in Stanstead and
Plaxtoll aforesaid; and the said Gentlemen did further set forth an Apportionment of the several Precincts for the said intended Parishes, by particular
Bounds, in their said Certificate: In Pursuance whereof, and at the Petition of the Inhabitants aforesaid,
and for the better Provision for Encouragement of
the said Inhabitants in the Public Service of God,
the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament do
ordain and declare, and be it Ordained and Declared,
That all that Precinct of and within the Boroughs
of Hayle and Roffway, and that Part of Wingfeild
bounding from the Lands called The Hyles lying in
Ilham on the West, and beginning at an Oak, and
so along the Hedge towards the North of Pondfeild,
being the Lands of Mathew Miller Clerk, and so
along the Lane to Boslead River, and from thence
along the Lane to Claygaytes Crosse, and likewise by
(fn. †) Lane to Hylans Gate, and so to an Ash in a Croft
called The Hyles, and so by the North Hedge of
Pollart's Bottome, and then to Littlewood Plaine, and
so along the Lane to Greenland's Gate, and from
thence along the Way to Pecham Stile, and so to
the Two Posts against Marworth on the East, and
all the Houses, Edifices, Buildings, and Lands, within the said Precinct, shall be the Precinct of the
Parish of Plaxtoll; and likewise all that Precinct of
Stanstead, beginning at Peckham Wood, from thence
leading by the Highway to London Oake, from
thence to Black's Lane End, and from thence all
along the Highway to the House called Platt, and
from thence to the Top of Wrotham Hill, leading
from Wrotham towards Meopam, and from thence encompassing all the Woods upon the Top of the Hill
until it meet with the Bounds of Trotcliffe, turning
off to Meopham, from henceforth shall be the Precinct of the Parish of Stanstead; and that the said
Precinct shall be distinct Rectories and several Parishes within themselves, from all Dependance, Offices, Charges, and Contributions, of and to the
Rectory and Vicarage of Wrotham aforesaid; and
that the said Chapel erected within the same Precinct of Plaxtoll shall be the Parish Church for the
said Precinct, and the Church of Stanstead the Parish Church of Stanstead; and shall and may have,
from Time to Time, several Rectors thereunto nominated or presented by the Parliament, or such
other Power as shall be by the Parliament appointed; and that the said Rectors shall be to all Intents
and Purposes proper Incumbents and Rectors in the
said several Churches, and shall have the Cure of
Souls therein; and all the Tithes and Profits within
the said Precincts respectively arising, and Right, by
Action or otherwise, to sue for, recover, and receive, the same; and, to that End, the said Rectors of
the said Churches, and their Successors, shall be incorporate, and shall have Capacity and Succession
severally, by the Names of "The Rector of the Parish
Church of Plaxtoll," and "The Rector of the Parish Church of Stanstead;" and that the Inhabitants
residing within the same several Precincts may and
shall elect, and have Power, and are hereby authorized, from Time to Time respectively, to nominate
and elect, Churchwardens, Clerks, Sextons, and all
other accustomed Parochial Officers, in the said several Parishes, usually eligible within Parishes; and
the said Precincts shall be liable to all Public Rates
chargeable upon the same as Parishes, either towards
the Public Service of the Kingdom or the common
Interest of the said Parishes within themselves, for
Maintenance of their Poor, or otherwise, respectively,
to be assessed and levied in such Manner as the same
are in other Parishes accustomed: And it is further
Ordained and Declared, That all and every the
Houses, Edifices, Buildings, Lands, and Tenements,
situate and being within the Bounds of Wrotham, by
virtue of the Annexation aforesaid or otherwise, and
not situate, lying, and being, within either of the
abovesaid Precincts of Plaxtoll and Stanstead, together with the Tithes arising out of certain Grounds
formerly in Controversy between the Parishes of
Stanstead and Wrotham, shall belong and be, from
Time to Time, the proper Maintenance of the Rector of Wrotham; and that the Parish Church of
Wrotham, from henceforth, from Time to Time, shall
be a Rectory with Cure of Souls; and that the
Rector and his Successors shall be incorporated, by
the Name of "The Rector of the Parish Church
of Wrotham;" and that the several Rectors shall and
may be nominated or presented unto the said Parish
Church of Wrotham by the Parliament, or the Committee for plundered Ministers, or such other Power
as shall be by the Parliament appointed; and that
the Inhabitants residing within the said Precincts of
Wrotham, distinct from those of Plaxtoll and Stanstead
aforesaid, shall and may elect, and have Power, and
are hereby authorized, from Time to Time, respectively, to nominate and elect, Churchwardens, Clerks,
Sextons, and all other accustomed Parochial Officers,
in the said Parish, usually eligible within Parishes.
"And whereas the Sum of Forty-five Pounds, Seven
Shillings, Three Pence Halfpenny Farthing, is payable, out of the said Parsonage of Wrotham, to the
King's Majesty, for the First Fruits of the said Rectory; and the Sum of Twenty Pounds, One Shilling, Three Pence, for the First Fruits of the said
Vicarage: Be it therefore further Ordered and
Ordained, by the said Lords and Commons, That
the Rector of Wrotham aforesaid for the Time being
shall pay from henceforth, for the First Fruits of
the said Rectory, the Sum of Thirty-six Pounds,
Seven Pence Half-penny Farthing Half-farthing;
and that the said Rector of Plaxtoll for the Time
being shall pay from henceforth, for the First Fruits
of the said Rectory of Plaxtoll, Fourteen Pounds,
Four Shillings, Five-Pence Farthing; and that the
said Rector of Stanstead shall from henceforth pay,
for the First Fruits of the said Rectory of Stanstead,
the Sum of Fifteen Pounds, Three Shillings, Five
Pence Half-penny Half-farthing; which said several
Sums shall be for the aforesaid Forty-five Pounds,
Seven Shillings, Three Pence Half-penny Farthing,
and Twenty Pounds, One Shilling, Three Pence,
payable as aforesaid, for the said First Fruits of the
said Rectory and Vicarage.
"And whereas the Sum of Five Pounds, Nine
Shillings, Half-penny Farthing, is payable out of
the said Parsonage of Wrotham, to the King's Majesty, for the Tenths of the said Rectory; and the
Sum of Two Pounds, Four Shillings, Seven Pence,
for the Tenths of the said Vicarage: Be it further
Ordered and Ordained, by the said Lords and
Commons, That the said (fn. *) Rector of Wrotham for
the Time being shall pay from henceforth, for the
Tenths of the said Rectory, the Sum of Four Pounds,
Half-penny Farthing, Half-farthing; and that the
said Rector of Plaxtoll for the Time being shall pay
from henceforth, for the Tenths of the said Rectory
of Plaxtoll, the Sum of One Pound, Eleven Shillings,
Seven Pence Farthing; and that the said (fn. *) Rector of
Stanstead shall from henceforth pay, for the Tenths
of the said Rectory of Stanstead, One Pound, Thirteen Shillings, Eight Pence Half-penny Half-farthing; which said several Sums of Four Pounds Ob.
Qr. Half-farthing, One Pound, Eleven Shillings,
Seven Pence Qr. and One Pound, Thirteen Shillings, Eight Pence Ob. Qr. Half-farthing, shall be
for the aforesaid Five Pounds, Nine Pence Halfpenny Farthing, and Two Pounds, Four Shillings,
Seven Pence, payable as aforesaid, for the said
Tenths of the said Rectory and Vicarage."
Bond added to the Committee for Westm. College.
"Ordered, by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, That Mr. Denis Bond be added
to the Committee for the College of Westminster, in
the Place of Sir John Clotworthy."
Commissioners for Sequestrations in Heref.
"Ordered, by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, That Robert Harley and Robert
Kirle Esquires be added to the Committee of Sequestrations, for the County of Hereford, and the
other associated County."
Ordinance for Preservation of Timber in the Forest of Deane.
"The Lords and Commons in this present Parliament assembled, taking into their Consideration the
great Spoil, Waste, and Destruction of Timber,
made of late Years throughout the whole Kingdom,
and particularly in the Forest of Deane, are resolved
to preserve the same by all good Ways and Means
for Time to come; and therefore do hereby restrain
and prohibit the Felling of any Timber hereafter, of
Oak, Ash, Elm, or Beech, within the said Forest, upon
any Pretence whatsoever; and that no Person or Persons whatsoever hereafter presume, on any Pretence
whatsoever, to lop or top any of the said Timber
Trees within the said Forest, or to do any Waste or Spoil
in the same; and such Timber as is already felled, and
now there remaining upon the Place, shall be disposed
of and employed for the Use of the Navy, or as much
thereof as the Officers of the Navy shall find fitting
for that Service; and the Residue of the said Timber is to be disposed of by the Committee of the
Revenue for the best Advantage, and the Monies
thereupon proceeding to be paid unto the Earl of
Salisbury, in Part of the Monies owing unto him, according to former Ordinances of Parliament in that
Barnard to be instituted to Pirton;
Ordered, &c. That Doctor Aylett give Institution and
Induction to Joel Barnard Clerk, Master of Arts, to
the Vicarage of Pirton, in Com. Oxon, void by the
Death of the last Incumbent; Salvo Jure, &c.: Abell
Lloyd to Romney;
Ordered, That Dr. Aylett give Institution and Induction unto Rice Lloyde Batchelor in Divinity, to the
Vicarage of New Rumney, in Com. Kent, void by the
Death of the last Incumbent: salvo Jure, &c.: All
Soules Colledge Oxon, Seal.
and Randall to Okested.
Ordered, That Dr. Aylett give Institution and
Induction unto Rich'd Randall Clerk, to the Rectory of
Oxsted, alias Oakestead, in Com. Surrey, void by the
Death of the last Incumbent; salvo Jure, &c.: Charles
Hoskins Esquire, Patron.
House adjourned till 10a cras.