Dalbourgh, in Yorkshire, v. Aldborough.
Dallebrecht, v. Albrecht, Albret.
Dalmatia, one of k. Francis' agents in Turkey said to have been murdered in 204–5.
Damizelle, v. Amizelle (Guillaume d').
Dampvillers (Danvilliers), in the Grand Duchy of Luxemburg; a small town incapable of defence, taken by the du. of Orleans, 72.
-, the French exaggerate its importance beyond measure, as well as that of Hooghstraten, which they took at the same time, 80.
-, carried by assault, 24 July 1542, 90.
-, the towns of, Ivoix, and their respective territories to be restored to the Emp., 413.
Damsell (William), Eng. army agent in the Low Countries (Oct. 1542), sent from England to procure shafts for spears, 147.
-, v. Amizelle (Guillaume d').
Danes, k. Henry warning q. Mary against the (June–July 1542), 47.
-, should the du. of Holstein and the, get possession of the islands off the Amsterdam Channel, it would be very difficult to expel them therefrom (July 1542), ibid.
-, fears entertained of the, landing in Zeeland (July), 73.
-, the, and the Swedes already arming, and about to send to Scotland 1,000 Italian hackbutiers on pretence of favouring the Pope's interests in that country (Jan. 1543), 226.
-, were the Emp. and k. Henry to become masters of the Northern Seas, neither the, nor the Swedes would dare go to Scotland (said Chapuys to the Roy. deputies in March 1543), 271.
-, the, and Swedes confederated with France might easily defeat k. Henry's plans in Scotland (Jan. 1543), 226.
-, the fleet of the Low Countries to be fitted out against the, 275.
Dania, the country of the Danes, or Denmark, q.v.
Daniel (Fath. Gabriel), the Jesuit, French hist. quoted, 584.
Danvilliers, v. Dampvillers.
Datary, Paul's (March 1543), 268.
Dauphiné, Dauphinois, prov. of France, said to be, as well as Provence, a fief of the Holy Roman Empire, 339.
-, both to be restored to the Emp., to whom they belong, together with other countries usurped by kings of France, 345, 410, 413.
Davalos d'Aquino (Alfonso), marq. del Gasto (Vasto?) and Pescara, gov. of Milan, 12 n, 119, 205, 334, 340, Int. i.
-, -, master of the field against the French in Piedmont (Oct. 1542), 151.
-, -, the Emp.'s vicar-general in Italy, visits the Emp. on his landing at Genoa (June 1543), 387.
-, -, intercedes in favour of the du. of Camarino (Ottavio Farnese), 454.
-, -, sent to the relief of Nizza, 497–8.
-, (D. Fernando), marq. de Pescara (d. 152), alluded to, 12 n.
Davesnes, v. Avesnes.
Debitis (Deputy) of Calais, 387; v. Maltravers.
Debt, French, to England, already amounting to a very considerable sum, 7, 30, 408.
-, so far acknowledged by k. Francis that he offers to pay it out of his conquests in the Low Countries, 32.
-, the French quite ready to pay their, by instalments (said k. Henry to Chapuys), 31.
-, -, which statement the latter contradicts, 32.
-, should k. Henry ask the Emp. to stand security for the, and be indemnified for his loss of money, Chapuys is to refuse unconditionally, 6.
-, -, for that, or the greater part of it, was contracted for the sole purpose of carrying out war against him, ibid.
-, no fear of k. Henry or his successors on the throne ever consenting to treat with the French unless they pay first the arrears of pension they owe to England (Aug. 1542), 106.
-, the payment of the, (already amounting to 102,108 crs. of the Sun, including nine years' arrears of pension and the interests thereof), constituting one of the chief articles of the challenge and intimation of war to Francis (22 June 1542), 408.
Defence, Art. VIII. of the treaty respecting the mutual, in case of invasion by the French, warmly discussed, 135–7, 236.
-, -, q. Mary's objections to the number of men stipulated on each side, 156.
-, -, -, which she says in either case is not equal, ibid.
-, -, amb. Chapuys instructed to yield to the demands of the Roy. deputies rather than cause a rupture of the negociations, ibid.
-, the Roy. deputies deliberately refusing to include in the art. of the, the dukes of Cloves and Holstein, 162–5.
-, -, while they insist upon the Pope being declared common enemy of the allies, and therefore being expressly named in the art., 164, 169.
-, various amendments proposed to the art. of the, as worded by the Roy. deputies, 172.
-, -, one accepted at last by Chapuys with q. Mary's consent, 179.
-, the art. itself submitted to the de liberations of the Emp.'s Council in Spain, 236.
-, Chapuys tries in vain to have a clause introduced in the, relating to the wars of France (Feb. 1543), 240.
Dehons, v. Honç (Jean de).
Denmark, kingdom of, 34, 66, 126, 140–150, 315, 579, 582.
-, the people of, 24; v. also under Danes.
-, k. of, v. Christian II. "the Cruel" (1513–23).
-, titular kings of, v. Frederick and Christian III., dukes of Holstein.
-, princesses of, v. Christina and Dorothea.
-, Henry's agent in, v. Watson (William).
-, Francis' envoy to, v. Richer (Christophe).
-, fleet of, v. Fleet.
-, sec. of k. Francis to, on a mission (Oct. 1542), 150.
-, Christina of, dau. of k. Christian II., and wife of Francesco Maria Sforza, du. of Milani; married to François de Lorraine, du. de Bar, 40 n., 97 n., 579.
-, (Dorothea), princess of, dau. of Christian II., the dethroned K., and of Isabella, the Emp.'s sister; married to the co. Palatine Frederick, 40 n., 97, 579.
Deputies, or royal Commissioners, for the treaty of alliance; appointed by k. Henry to negociate with Chapuys (1542), 9 n., 23.
-, -, their names Gardiner, Tunstall, Fitz William, Sadler, and Wriothesley, q. v.
-, -, powers to be made out for three of them in particular [Gardiner, Tunstall, and Thirlby], to discuss with Chapuys the preliminaries of the treaty (30 June 1542), 30.
-, -, their imperfect knowledge of the French language, or else the wish of consulting k. Henry during the discussion of the articles, is perhaps the cause of their raising objections to many already settled (observes Chapuys, end of Jan. 1542), 33.
-, -, the negociations proceeding at first slowly and with some difficulty, 36–7, 40–4.
-, -, the defensive league and its duration discussed between Chapuys and the, 35.
-, -, difference of opinion among the parties, the, wishing it to last as long as the offensive, while the Imp. amb. is of opinion that if so, it would be an intolerable burden for the Emp., ibid.
-, -, the offensive league against France very popular, and much desired by the (July 1542), 49.
-, -, -, hoping that in the event of a war with that country, k. Henry will be easily relieved from the payment of capital and interest on the money borrowed from his subjects, ibid.
-, -, -, especially if the war be under pretence of checking Francis' propensities to, and alliance with, the Turk, ibid.
-, -, all differences being amicably adjusted, two separate drafts of the treaty are sent to Spain, one by the, the other by Chapuys (30 June), 43.
-, -, -, bp. Thirlby is to be the bearer of one of them, 45.
-, -, though being found to disagree on many points, and otherwise not meeting with the Emp.'s approval, both drafts are returned to Chapuys, for him to resume negociations with the, 148, 236–7.
-, -, suggest to Chapuys that in the event of a war with France, k. Henry should like to exchange his own rights to Guienne and Gascony, for those which the Emp. claims on Abbeville, Amiens, and other towns of Picardy (Oct. 1542), 50.
-, -, getting every day colder and leas accommodating in the matter of the negociation (Oct. 1542), 151–2, 163.
-, -, do not propose a meeting until the 26th of Oct., when the Imp. ambs. are summoned to attend one at Gardiner's house, 151–2.
-, -, three of the (Gardiner, Thirlby, and Wriothesley), dine at the Imp. embassy, and have a conference with Chapuys and Montmorency (17 Oct. 1542), 161.
-, -, call again on the 21st, and propose various amendments to the art. of the common defence, 162–4.
-, -, hold another conference with the, at the house of the bp. of Winchester (Gardiner), on the 26th, 165.
-, -, -, which conference Montmorency, feeling indisposed, does not attend, thus giving his colleague (Chapuys) an opportunity for speaking more freely to the, ibid.
-, -, fresh and warm discussions, chiefly on the art of the "Defence" and the clause relating to the "spirituality" and the Ecclesiastical State, the, consenting at last to accept an amendment proposed by Chapuys (Jan. 1543), 214–5.
-, -, Chapuys' account of the negociations with the, from the arrival of Montmorency in London until his departure for Flanders (Nov. 1542), 182–3.
-, -, had not one of the (Gardiner), sent him a message that the K. could not, owing to pressure of business, give a definite answer, the treaty would have been concluded and signed, 189.
-, -, -, k. Henry being then so much engaged with the affairs of Scotland, that he had no time to think of his, and their negociation with the Imp. amb., ibid.
-, -, after an amendment of various arts. proposed by Chapuys, and accepted by the, the negociation for the treaty is considered at an end until the Emp.'s approval (15 Jan. 1543), 224–5.
-, -, call again at the Imp. embassy, and dine with Chapuys (5 Feb. 1543), 239.
-, -, after a long conversation, the chief points of the treaty are ultimately settled, ibid.
-, -, nothing wanted but k. Henry's final approval, ibid.
-, -, -, which is unavoidably delayed (the, inform Chapuys) and owing to the unexpected news from Scotland, and k. Henry's engagements, the conclusion of the treaty must be put off for a few days, ibid.
-, -, all Chapuys' attempts to have the two dukes of Clèves and Holstein included in the art. of the Defence, as rebels to the Empire, baffled by the, 240.
-, -, -, who allege that there is no need of naming them, since both are already declared to be "common enemies" of the allies, ibid.
-, -, an amendment proposed by Chapuys to the art. of the "Defence" is rejected by the, as unnecessary and superfluous, 241.
-, -, two of the (Gardiner and Thirlby), call again on Chapuys, and inform him of the K.'s wish respecting the treaty (12 Feb. 1543), ibid.
-, -, the proposed amendment having been unconditionally accepted on both sides, there is no need of further consulting the Emp. about it, and waiting for an answer, ibid.
-, -, call again at the Imp. embassy, and deliver a message from the K. (March 1543), 270.
-, -, treat with him of the projected invasion of France, which k. Henry (they said) is willing to undertake, 271.
-, -, ask Chapuys whether the Emp. is willing and ready to invade France, 272.
-, -, -, "the Emp. is quite ready," was the amb.'s answer, at which the, were delighted, ibid.
-, -, should the Emp. help with his fleet (the —— added), and both these and the k. of England become masters of the N. Seas, neither the French nor the Danes could stir in favour of the Scots (March 1543), ibid.
-, Papal at Bossa, 558–63.
-, Imperial, at the conference of Bussetto with Paul's cardinals.
-, Spanish, at the Cortes of Valladolid.
Desmond, earl of, the chief lord of Ireland; comes to London to do homage to k. Henry (29 June 1542), 22.
-, still at Court (29 June 1542), ibid.
-, he and three more Irish lords take leave of the K. on their knees (July 1542), 50.
Destrea, Destres, sieur, v. Estrees.
D'houglas, D'ouglas, 243 n.; v. Douglas.
Diamond ring and other rich jewels of the Emp., v. Jewels.
Diaz de Luco or Lugo (Juan Bernal), bp. of Calahorra (1544), 575 n.
Dieppe, in Normandy (dep. Seine Inférieure). French naval armaments at (Oct. 1542), 145,147.
-, -, destined, as reported, against the Low Countries, ibid, 147.
-, -, or perhaps to succour the Scots in time of war, 145.
-, a Scotch priest, in k. Henry's service, accused of being mixed up with certain intrigues at Rouen and, 302; v. Penven.
-, gov. of (1543), v. Argo.
Diers, islands close to Marseilles, 487; v. Hières.
Diet. That of Worms in 1521, alluded to, 197.
-, that of Ratisbon, ibid.
-, of Spires, in Bavaria, 12, 52, 282, 509, 528; v. also Spires.
Dispensation, Papal bull and breve of, for the marriage of Prince Philip and Maria of Portugal, defective and full of mistakes (1543), 574.
-, -, returned to Rome for amendment and corrections, ibid.
Dodelot, 182; v. Dudley.
Dolphin, a fish believed to be a, presented by k. Henry to Chapuys, 42.
Dolst (d'Olst, de Holstein), 20; v. Christian III., du. of.
Donato, Venetian agent in Constantinople, 194; v. Salvi.
Doria (Andrea), prince of Melphi, naval commander in the Imp. service, 308–9, 381–4, 497–8, 501.
-, -, his galleys, 5, 238, 308–9 n., 381, 581.
-, -, consulted as to the best manner of defending the coasts of Naples and Sicily against Barbarossa, 380–6, 389.
-, -, ordered by the Emp. to be at Barcelona with his galleys before the end of March 1543 (23 Jan.), 238, 262.
-, -, in sight of Rosas, on the Catalonian coast (April 1543), 509 n.
-, -, silver plate belonging to, pawned to Genoese bankers in (1526), 581–2.
-, (Antonio, Antoniotto), nephew of Andrea; his galleys, 381.
-, (Joannetino), to the relief of Nizza, with his galleys, 495.
Dorisa, small island off the W. coast of France, v. Ré.
Dorlens, v. Doulens, in Picardy.
Dormer (Michiol), chief (maire) of the Staple of Calais (1543), 472 n.
Dorthez, v. Orthez, d'.
Dotelet; Dutelet, v. Dudley.
Douglas, family of Scotland, their great influence over the Governor (earl of Arran), 303.
-, reinstated in their property by the States General or Scotch Parliament, ibid.
-, greatly attached to k. Henry's party, and likely to favour his views in Scotland, ibid.
Douglas (Archibald), earl of Angus, 222, 235, 242–3, 243 n., 322.
-, -, k. James, some time before his death, ordered that, should be reinstated in all his property, 235.
-, -, one of his nephews released from prison, ibid.
-, -, goes back to Scotland and retakes possession of his confiscated estates (Jan. 1543), 189, 222.
-, -, two of his nephews in the regency of Scotland, 235.
-, -, at the head of the English party there (Feb. 1542–3), 243.
-, (George), bro. of the preceding, 222, 235, 242.
-, -, amb. in England; expected in London with a good resolution in favour of k. Henry (May 1543), 355.
Douglasses (the), of Scotland, following k. Henry's party, 303.
Doullens, in Picardy (France, dep. Somme), 61, 368–9.
-, the French garrison of Picardy concentrated at (Sept. 1542), 139.
Dover, 9, 131, 312, 361, 368, Int. xxxiii.
-, k. Henry at (May 1542), 9 n.
-, five Flemish ships at, 474.
Downs, the, 312.
-, the fleet of the Low Countries touching at the, 474.
Drapers and clothiers in England much annoyed, as well as the weavers, at the statute enforced in 1539, respecting the weaving and selling abroad of woollen cloths (May 1542), 10.
Drem, 460; v. Duren.
Dudley (Sir John), lord Lisle, in command of the Royal forces at Berwick, 182, 220.
-, ordered not to make raids into Scotland, 222.
Dufou, a village of Brittany (?), 368.
Dumfries Castle, in Scotland, Somerset herald killed near (Dec. 1542), 185.
Dunkerke (Dunkirk), town of E. Flanders, 311, 321.
-, permission granted to the people of, to export wood from England, 451.
Duren (Deuren), in the duchy of Juliers, 174.
-, taking of (14 Aug. 1543), 475, 484, 485 n., 490.
-, the Emp.'s proclamation to the in habitants of, 473, 484.
-, Henry's congratulations on the taking of, 508.
-, let. received at (21 Aug. 1543), 205.
Durham, bp. of, v. Tunstall.
Dutelet, v. Dudley (Sir John).
Duties, Custom-house, in Flanders and the Low Countries. One of I per cent, ad valorem upon all goods imported in, or exported from, the Low Countries, imposed by q. Mary (Feb. 1543), 254.
-, -, not to be permanent, but to last only one year, and be exclusively spent in the defence of the country against the French, 254, 272–3, 290.
-, -, much objected to by k. Henry's privy councillors, 272, 314.
-, -, -, and also by the Eng. merchants, who protest against it, alleging that it is an infraction of the commercial treaties between the two nations, 272–3, 314.
-, -, long altercations on the subject of the, 272–3, 314–5, 331.
-, -, Chapuys' arguments in proof of its convenience and necessity, 272–3.
-, -, no art. (he alleges) in the old commercial treaties between the Low Countries and England prevents the contracting parties from laying, in case of need, 273.
-, -, under cover of the privilege claimed by the Eng., foreign merchants might easily import in, or export from, the Low Countries any goods they pleased, and carry on a fraudulent trade, ibid.
-, -, besides which, German and Italian merchants would claim a similar exemption, ibid.
-, -, -, and the collection of the tax became very difficult, if not altogether impossible, ibid.
-, -, the tax (he argued) is not only convenient and necessary for the Low Countries, it is harmless to the Eng., since, after all, the inhabitants of the Low Countries will ultimately have to pay the, ibid.
-, -, -, and the money coming from it to be spent exclusively in the war against the Turk number 2 (i.e., k. Francis), the common enemy of the allies, ibid.
-, -, the King's deputies not daring to contradict the above arguments, and owning that Chapuys was right (March 1543), ibid.
-, -, the new Court-Master of the English merchants at Antwerp asking also for the exemption from the (March 1543), 289.
-, -, -, q. Mary's answer to him, 290.
-, -, -, orders Chapuys to hold to the last; the, must be levied anyhow, if the Low Countries are to be defended against the common enemy, ibid.
-, -, k. Henry's discontent on hearing by Chapuys of q. Mary's fiscal measure, which he attributes solely to the ill-advice of her councillors, 314.
-, -, -, who, he says, do not attend sufficiently to her interests, ibid.
-, -, k. Henry calls it an infraction of the treaties, and orders his Privy Council to report upon it, ibid.
-, -, though it is natural (report the privy councillors) that English merchants trading with the Low Countries should pay, on the goods they import, they do not feel at all disposed to do so, ibid.
-, -, the K. (his privy councillors assert) will not hear of it; he cannot allow his subjects to be thus taxed, ibid.
-, -, all are claiming to be exempted from it, and the K. cannot help to intercede for them, ibid.
-, -, they would much prefer giving q. Mary a sum of money, larger perhaps than that which the, is calculated to yield in one year, ibid.
-, -, -, and should she want funds for the defence of the countries under her government, lend her money at a lower rate of interest than any other Italian or German bankers, ibid.
-, -, k. Henry requests Chapuys to apply again to q. Mary for exemption of the (May 1543), 326.
-, -, the amb. replying that he be lieves k. Henry's wishes in the matter will be fulfilled, provided Eng. traders with Flanders behave liberally, ibid.
-, -, the privy councillors formally declaring to Chapuys that, should Eng. merchants be exempted from the payment of the, a sum of money larger than the one likely to be collected in one year will be placed at the disposal of q. Mary, ibid.
-, -, -, and if the Queen Regent wants funds for the defence of the countries under her government, lend her any sums she may require, ibid.
-, -, -, -, at a lower rate of interest than any others, ibid.
-, -, Chapuys in favour of the exemption, ibid.
-, -, the proposal of the Eng. merchants submitted to the Council of Flanders, 350.
-, -, the Eng. ambs. in Brussels apply to q. Mary for the revocation of her ordinances respecting the (22 May 1543), 352.
-, -, -, Chapuys (they say) commends and advises it, ibid.
-, -, q. Mary's answer to them through her Privy Council, ibid.
-, -, among other arguments of her privy councillors in favour of the, one is, that since the commercial treaty of 1445 the Eng. themselves have imposed and levied some on various arts. and goods proceeding from the Low Countries, 353.
-, -, Chapuys tries in vain to persuade Eng. merchants and manufacturers that the, is not onerous to them, since after all it will fall ultimately on the inhabitants of the Low Countries, 356.
-, -, q. Mary again pressed to grant the exemption of, to the Eng. merchants (May 1543), ibid.
-, -, the matter again warmly discussed (June 1543), 362.
-, -, Chapuys' proposition that the, be levied during one year only, at the expiration of which Eng. merchants shall be repaid of their money after deducting the sum offered to q. Mary as a gift, rejected by the privy councillors, ibid.
-, -, -, on condition, however, that Eng. vessels shall be visited and the imported goods examined, ibid.
-, -, the privy councillors still insisting on the unconditional exemption from (April–May 1543), 362.
-, -, -, Eng. merchants (they say) are incessantly applying for it, ibid.
-, -, -, they will rather pay the, though they consider it illegal, than put up with the visitation of their goods, ibid.
-, -, Chapuys' further arguments in favour of the (May 1543), 356.
-, -, -, considers it necessary, and not at all injurious to the Eng. merchants, 362.
-, -, -, it is inadmissible (the latter allege), inasmuch as the Eng. merchants will not allow their vessels to be searched, nor their goods valued. A simple declaration from the captains ought to be sufficient, ibid.
-, -, Chapuys' fresh representations against the exemption of (June 1543), 362.
-, -, the, is not at all onerous to the Eng. tradesman, ibid.
-, -, the privy councillors ought to consider that the Emp. has already relieved Eng. merchants from the payment of the 2 per cent, on goods landed at Cadiz, in Spain, ibid.
-, -, warm discussions again respecting the, the privy councillors declaring that k. Henry will never consent to it (June 1543), 388.
-, -, q. Mary requested to be contented with the sum offered by the Eng. merchants as a gift, ibid.
-, -, the privy councillors very much surprised when Chapuys tells them that even if the revocation of q. Mary's ordinances is decided upon, it cannot take effect without the Emp.'s consent, 388–9.
-, -, -, nor could the gift of the Eng. merchants be accepted without the Emp.'s leave, ibid.
-, -, -, even if the Emp.'s consent was obtained, the vessels must be searched, and the goods examined, 389.
-, -, urgent request of the privy councillors for the unconditional exemption, and consequent release, of the goods previously confiscated, ibid.
-, -, -, the merchants of England (they say) would rather prefer to pay double the amount of the tax, than have their vessels visited, ibid.
-, -, Chapuys, however, fancying that the privy councillors will give in at last, for they have (he says) no just reason to allege; no clause in the commercial treaties forbids laying taxes at times of great emergency, 389.
-, -, Chapuys apparently in favour of the revocation of q. Mary's ordinances, 392.
-, -, -, suggests, as a last measure, that the retailers of Eng. manufactured goods in Flanders and the Low Countries be called upon to pay the tax, and add it to the sale price, ibid.
-, -, the suggestion being rejected, Chapuys advises and recommends the unconditional exemption from, 393.
-, -, -, provided a good sum be offered to q. Mary as equivalent and indemnity for her losses, ibid.
-, -, the Eng. ambs. in Brussels urgently demanding the unconditional revocation of the ordinances respecting the, 404.
-, -, -, k. Henry (they say) cannot persuade himself that q. Mary persists in her refusal of so great a request on his part, ibid.
-, -, q. Mary, following Chapuys' advice, agrees to the exemption, provided the goods imported are legitimately Eng., and no fraud is committed (19 June 1543), 405.
-, -, -, issues new ordinances to that effect, ibid.
-, -, Eng. merchants still refusing to have their vessels visited or goods examined, 416.
-, -, -, willing, however, to pay a good sum down rather than be subjected to that vexatory condition, ibid.
-, -, new difficulties about the Eng. merchants refusing altogether to have their ships visited, and the goods examined (June 1543), 419.
-, -, the merchants still complaining of injuries done to them at Antwerp by reason of the (July 1543), 438.
-, -, sure to fulfil their promises (said k. Henry to Chapuys), the Privy Council will take care of that, ibid.
-, -, Chapuys writing again in favour of the exemption (June 1543), 419.
-, -, the merchants' gift quite ready, ibid.
-, -, -, one of the merchants to be the bearer of it in person, ibid.
-, -, -, it would have been greater and more substantial bad q. Mary declared sooner what her intentions were, and not communicated first with the Eng. amb. at her court, ibid.
-, -, the exemption from all, finally granted by q. Mary on condition that the sum offered be paid beforehand into her Treasury (July 1543), ibid.
-, -, -, new ordinance to that effect, ibid.
-, -, Wotton's objections to it, 428–9.
-, -, -, Eng. merchants (he alleges) will not put up with the revocation as it is worded, 429.
-, -, -, they ought not to be obliged to declare what sort of goods they export, nor what their destination is, ibid.
-, -, -, the masters of the vessels not to be interrogated as to that, ibid.
-, -, -, frauds being daily committed in matters of that sort, q. Mary refuses to revoke her ordinances, ibid.
-, -, q. Mary complains of Wotton not having yet informed her how the revocation has been received in England, and whether the merchants intend, or not, to make the long promised gift by way of indemnity, ibid.
-, -, k. Henry orders that 3,000 duc. in gold, the equivalent of 10,000 florins, be remitted to q. Mary (July 1543), 431, 434.
-, -, the proposed gift to q. Mary delayed for some unaccountable reason (27 July 1543), 447.
-, -, accustomed as k. Henry's privy councillors have always been to get anything they want from us, they have no doubt forgotten to fulfil their promises (wrote Chapuys to q. Mary), ibid.
-, -, q. Mary's ordinances revoked (July 1543), 434.
-, -, -, k. Henry ordering that 1,000 marks, or the equivalent of 3,000 ducs., be passed over to her by way of indemnity for her losses, 447.
-, -, the privy councillors urging again for the unconditional exemption from, on the plea that the merchants of England are still subjected by the Custom-house officers in Flanders to many unnecessary declarations and formalities, 451.