Calendar of State Papers, Scotland: Volume 10, 1589-1593. Originally published by His Majesty's General Register House, Edinburgh, 1936.
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Jackson, Thomas: 139.
Jake, Mr. Thomas: 498.
James, Captain: in Muscovy; desires to return to Scotland, 584.
James III., King of Scotland: 355.
James IV., King of Scotland: 296; 381; 543; Macdonalds kept in prison by, 612.
James V., King of Scotland: 29; 30; 32; Macdonalds kept in prison by, 612.
James VI., King of Scotland: to Walsingham (14 March, 1588-9), 1; his friendly relations with Huntly, 1, 2, 3, 5, 6, 8, 9, 12, 13, 17; shews himself an enemy of popery, 1, 7; secret conference with Erroll, 2, 5, 7, 8, 9, 10; meets the Chancellor at Huntly's house, 2, 5, 8, 9; with Bothwell, 2, 5, 8; holds Council committing Huntly, 2, 5; at the Chancellor's house, 2; affection towards the Chancellor, 3, 6; persuades Huntly to be friends with the Chancellor, 3, 4, 9; and with Marishal, 4, 6; the Chancellor speaks plainly to him about Huntly, 4, 9, 13; news from the Master of Gray, 4; calls Council in townhouse, 5; informed that Edinburgh is in arms, 5, 8; excuses Huntly in Council, 5; grant of money might gain his allegiance to Elizabeth, 5; sends for Baron Fentrie, 7; Huntly and his friends try to persuade him to go with them, 8, 10; speaks with Livingstone, 8; Asheby seeks audience with, ib.; indisposed, 9; writes to Elizabeth concerning despatch of Wemyss—expressing allegiance, ib.; weary of Bothwell, ib.; lines presented to, from Colonel Stewart, 10; Huntly and his friends might have carried him off by force, 10; his troubles with his subjects— fear of the nobles—desire to stand well with Elizabeth and Burghley, 11; his projected marriage—want of money, ib.; conference with Fowler, ib., 12; knows of Carey's coming—desirous to inform Elizabeth of Huntly's exile— his belief in Huntly's innocence—endeavour to convert Huntly to Protestantism, 11; informed by Huntly of Bruce's appearance, 12; vows to test Huntly's allegiance, ib.; the Laird of Wemyss to inform Elizabeth of his projected marriage, 13; his proceedings displease Elizabeth—his devotion in religion—his want of absolute authority, 14; letter from Elizabeth enclosed in letter from Burghley to Asheby, ib.; informed of stay of Cary—consults with the Chancellor — leniency towards Huntly, ib.; fear that the Papists may influence the King, ib.; Elizabeth should send someone of experience to help him against Papists and to transport Spaniards, 14, 15, 62, 71, 72; promises to examine Desmond, 15; his good intentions known to Asheby, ib.; his want of money—Elizabeth not inclined to help to suppress Spanish faction, 16; should be backed by England, 16-17; Pringle brought to him— examined in his presence, 17, 18; his love for Lennox—his plan to arrange a marriage between the Duke of Lennox and Lady Arabella—and to prove the Duke's title to the Crown of Scotland. ib.; Alexander Lindsay devoted to him, ib.; anxious to disprove the title of the Hamiltons to the Crown of Scotland, ib.; should marry, ib.; will not change his servants, ib.; thinks himself deceived in Huntly, 18; loath to offend Elizabeth—his poverty—he is neither ambitious, malicious nor covetous, 18-19; to Elizabeth (31 March, 1589), interceding on behalf of Mr. Patrick Blare, 20; willing to transport Spaniards, 21; orders Desmond to be committed, ib.; to be godfather of Lord Hamilton's son—to be at Hamilton, ib., 113; his letter delivered to Elizabeth, who is offended by his treatment of Huntly, 21; to Walsingham (3 April, 1589), on behalf of John Robertson against Roger Wendame, 22; Elizabeth persuaded of his weakness, 23; hunting, ib.; does not desire the return of the Master of Gray, 24; at Hawton, ib., 25, 26, 34, 37, 77, 111; Fowler waits upon him—Carmichael brings him news of rising of Bothwell, 24; plan to seize him and Chancellor at Holyrood, 24, 26; said to be in power of England, ib.; returns to Edinburgh, 25, 27, 36; conference with the Chancellor—Mar with him—sends letters to Lord Hamilton, the Earls of Morton, Angus, Marshall, to the town of Stirling, and the ferries of the Forth, 25, 36; anger against Bothwell and others—issues proclamation against them; their service, ib., 26; his opinion of the Master of Gray, 25; reported a prisoner, 25; will wreck the Papists if backed by Elizabeth, 26; message sent to Ambassador for him from Fowler, ib.; plan to seize him at Haughton, ib.; his servant seized with letters to Morton and the Master of Glamis, 27; Hume and Restalrig go to, ib.; Bothwell offers to yield to him, ib.; follows Bothwell to Stirling and Perth, 28, 60; Fowler to accompany him, ib.; awaits Hume and Cessford, ib.; he is accompanied by Lennox, Hamilton, the Chancellor, Mar, the forces of Hume, Cessford and the Laird of Carmichael, and three Wardens of the Marches— Morton, Angus, Marishal, Atholl and the Master of Glamis gather forces beyond the Forth to join him—he marches to Linlithgow and Stirling to prosecute the rebel Earls, ib., 34, 35, 39, 60; intercedes on behalf of Mr. George Carr and Captain Patrick Seaton, 29; sends names and particulars of nobility of Scotland to Walsingham, ib.; family connections of, ib.; resolved to persecute rebels, 34, 35, 40; pleased with Lord Hume, ib.; his concern about the Master of Glamis, 36, 40; should receive help from Elizabeth, ib.; 40, 41, 42, 44, 49, 53, 54; to make known Pringle's revelations, 37; to Burghley (15 April, 1589), by his ambassador, Laird of Wemyss, 40; pursues the rebels, 41, 42, 44; at Dunnottar, belonging to Marishal, 42; at Aberdeen, ib., 60; Huntly seeks his favour again, 42; his prompt action, 43; many rebels about the King, 44; orders the houses of Huntly and Erroll to surrender, and the Earls to be proclaimed prisoners, ib., 45; gives Hume the forfeited estate of Sir John Carr, a follower of Bothwell, 45; his want of horses; his long march against the traitors, ib., 46, 111; his subjects have free access to his presence, 46; he means to rase to the ground the houses of Huntly, Erroll and Crawford, ib.; his honour touched—not many noblemen with him—Lord Hamilton and some others very faithful to him, ib., 61; going to Strathbogie, Elgin, and Inverness, then south after Bothwell, ib., 60; his difficulties with his army, 46; should be helped against Spanish faction—his goodwill to Elizabeth, 47; his company decrease—not willing to deal too hardly with Bothwell—dealing between him and Bothwell suspected, 48; at Aberdeen—discouraged by lack of support—his constancy towards the Chancellor—offers pardon to all rebels save to those who laid the plot against the Master of Glamis, 48-49; his interest in the Denmark marriage, 49; longs for the return of the Laird of Wemyss, ib.; the Master of Glamis sent to him, 49; Elizabeth's answers to his propositions, 50, 51, 61; at Strathbogie, 51, 53, 61; Huntly induced to throw himself on his mercy, ib.; he will not deal with Huntly—he retires to Aberdeen, 52, 61; marching towards Bothwell, 52, 53, 54, 57, 58; he may consent to Huntly's death if the Council agree—does not want the Master of Gray to return—would rather Elizabeth acceded to the ambassador's requests than the Master of Gray's, 52, 53; meets Lord Gray and dismisses him, 53; well-affected to Elizabeth— his dislike of the Master of Gray, 54, 63; Carey may influence him against Fowler, ib.; receives hostages from nobles in the north, 55; King refuses permission to Master of Gray to return, ib.; speaks with James Hudson and the Chancellor about Gray, ib.; Elizabeth's gracious meaning towards him— his success in the prosecution of the rebels, 56; the Master of Gray anxious to preserve amity between him and Elizabeth, ib.; it is suggested that the Chancellor should seek his favour for Lord Claud Hamilton, 57; Elizabeth persuaded to have men in readiness to help him, ib.; issues proclamation to his forces to meet at Stirling, 58, 62; faithful to Elizabeth, 58, 70; Elizabeth is to send him £3,000, ib., 59; directions to Archibald Douglas, ib.; journal of his proceedings (4 May, 1589), 60, 61; commands Seton, Livingstone, and Sir John Chisholm to return to their houses, 60; takes houses of Drummond and Erroll, 60; at Cowie, ib.; nobles and others with him against the rebels, 61; return to Edinburgh, ib., 62, 71; will act in accordance with Elizabeth's wishes—the Chancellor advises him well, ib., 62; will not be drawn by Spanish factionaries, 61; his acceptance of Elizabeth's money, 62; gives orders for Bothwell's apprehension, 63; does not trust the Master of Gray, ib.; Elizabeth would have his friendship, 65; his house should be purged, ib., 66; his person in danger, ib.; Elizabeth's gift to him near Berwick, 66; glad of the Order of the Garter, ib.; grants request for return of the Master of Gray, ib.; his opinion of Gray confirmed—his doubts of those he befriends—his need of a guard and Elizabeth's help, 67, 68; Wemyss able to help him—the Chancellor and the Earl of Mar assist him, ib.; never privy to any foreign course, ib.; plots against him, 68; he will not see Huntly, ib.; dare not offend Elizabeth, ib.; Bothwell craves admission to his presence—comes to him in the garden, 6970, 71; to Walsingham (11 May, 1589) —writes on behalf of James Ronald, 70; learns of the arrival of money at Berwick, ib.; Huntly dissembles with, 71; issues proclamation that the nobility should join him on the 10th May at Edinburgh, ib.; will welcome Elizabeth's ships, ib.; receives deputies from the States, ib.; Wemyss reports that Elizabeth has a better mind towards him, 72; Wemyss will urge severity in James's dealings with Huntly and other lords, ib.; the Chancellor has not withstood him, is urged to severity by the ministers, ib.; his letter to Huntly, ib.; Elizabeth's attitude towards his marriage not liked, ib.; he will accept what Elizabeth gives him in good part, ib.; the Master of Gray does himself harm with, ib.; he needs Elizabeth's money, 73; Danish marriage to be proceeded with if Elizabeth approves, ib.; the Navarre marriage not suitable, ib.; the Council against him accepting such small sums from England, ib.; he is for England, ib., 81; Fowler in his confidence, ib.; countenances those religiously affected, 75; Earl Marshal made his lieutenant, ib.; Archibald Douglas anxious to be indispensable to him— fears that the King will write letters to Elizabeth disgracing him, 75-6; writes to the Master of Gray at instigation of Lord Wemyss; loth to oppose Elizabeth's liking, 76; Elizabeth does not forward his marriage, which is probable with Denmark, ib.; the affair of the Laird of Niddry vexes him—would need help from Elizabeth to administer justice, 76-77, 85, 86; Earl Marishal to visit five princes of the Empire on behalf of the King, accompanied by Wigmore, ib.; is cold about the Denmark marriage, ib.; anxious to drive the country into order, ib.; the Chancellor keeps factionaries from him, 78; does not think Ashby capable— Fowler has special credit with him, 79; better opinion of the Master of Gray, ib.; the Ambassador does not report everything to him, 80; Crawford to be tried before him, 80; receives news of Elizabeth's success in Spain, 81; well-disposed; his difficulties; blames his own country for his mother's death, ib.; Laird of Wemyss persuades him against marriage with Danish princess, 82; reasons why he should marry the King of Navarre's sister, ib.; credit of Colonel Stewart and Peter Young with the King, ib., 97; some say that Elizabeth wishes him to remain unmarried, 82; conspiracy to seize his person, 83; awaits the result of the trial of the Earls in tolbooth, 84-85; sees Burghley's letter, ib.; the preachers urge him to do justice, 85; Huntly's wife and brother (the Duke of Lennox) plead with him for Huntly, ib.; means to hang Bothwell, 86; a Danish Ambassador arrives to know his mind concerning the marriage, ib.; his care of the family of Lennox, ib.; blamed by Elizabeth for writing to Huntly—it would be well if she wrote praising him, ib.; the purging of his house recommended, 87; demonstration in favour of his marriage with the Princess of Denmark, ib., 88; very anxious for marriage with Denmark, 88, 93, 95, 130; he is abused—his prisoners escape, 89; to the Chancellor (May, 1589), ib.; Huntly's protestation of loyalty to, 90; Archibald Douglas his loyal servant, 91; his affection for the rebels, 92, 98, 113; Elizabeth's slowness in sending someone to him, 92, 98, 121; the Master of Gray to deal with him, about marriage with Denmark, 94; tumult about his marriage, 95; terms of marriage with Denmark, ib., 96; against marriage with Princess of Navarre, 95; gives the Master of Gray countenance, 96; receives kindly Captains of the Vanguard and Tiger, ib., 98; generally desired to marry, 97; the Master of Gray has little credit with him, 98, 102, 111; Sir George Beston with, ib., 105; amused at quarrel of Master of Gray and Archibald Douglas, 99, 100, 105, 107; going to Aberdeen to seek the rebels, ib., 102; flatterers round him, 101; going to Hamilton, ib.; the rebels' and Crawford's friends have his ear, ib.; constant for religion and Elizabeth's friendship, ib.; instructions to Commissioners for Denmark, 103; clauses and conditions of marriage contract, 103-5; letter from Douglas delivered to him by Fowler, 105; willing to have Spaniards transported, 105; he commands delivery of Francis Clarkson's ship, ib.; consents to the request of the Commissioners of the States, ib.; detains Hudson, 106; busy with despatch to Denmark and to Elizabeth, ib.; clemency to Huntly, ib., 107; goes to Hamilton for christening of Lord Hamilton's son, 108, 113; commands Hudson to wait upon him there, ib.; at Elizabeth's request makes use of Master of Gray, ib.; has promised Abbacy of Dunfermline to Huntly, ib., 109; follows Fowler's advice, 108; Fowler follows him at his own charge, 109; Fowler pleads for the Master of Gray, 109; false rumours of disturbance reach him, ib., 110; amity towards Elizabeth, ib., 113; must be at Halidon, 110; horses should be sent to him, 111; Fowler going north with, ib.; welldisposed, the Chancellor has his ear, 112, 113; his answer to the Lords of the Council, 113; too lenient, ib., 122, 146; urged by Elizabeth to execute justice on rebels, 113, 114; at Stirling, ib.; going to Ross, ib., 122; Douglas wishes to show declaration of process against Mary Queen of Scots to him, 114; at Aberdeen, 115, 119, 122; Danish shipmasters bring him news from Copenhagen, ib.; his growing affection for Anne of Denmark; his preparations for her; his hopes of Elizabeth's bounty, 115, 126, 127; inclined to deal severely with the rebels, 115; hunting in Cromarty, ib.; going to Falkland, ib., 122; is entertained at various gentlemen's houses, 115; at christening of Earl of Atholl's son, ib.; goes farther north in spite of the Chancellor's advice, 116; will acquaint Elizabeth with Earl Marishal's reception and answer, ib., 126, 127; his itinerary (July-August, 1589), 117; Douglas thinks the traitor lords rebelled only against the Chancellor, 119, 120; his promises to the Master of Gray, ib.; the Master of Glamis disappoints him in dealing with the outlaws, ib.; to Burghley (19 July, 1589), recommending to him two Edinburgh merchants, 121; purchases for his wedding, ib.; sends articles to Denmark by Colonel Stewart, ib., 123; Spanish hostage answerable to him, 123; Lord Dingwall brings him news from Denmark, ib., 124, 125; not yet prepared for the Princess, 123; Fowler leaves him owing to sickness, 125; going to Aberdeen, ib., 126, 127; going to Stirling, Perth, Falkland, 125; to the Borders, 125, 126, 127, 129, 140; Burghley hopes he will suspend his marriage, 125; orders convention to be held, ib., 126, 127; has asked large dower with Danish princess, 126, 127, 129, 131; still anxious to hurry wedding, ib., 127, 129; returns to Edinburgh, 127; plot to remove Aston from—surrounded by Papists and enemies of Elizabeth, 128, 129; leaves all to Maitland, ib.; sees Cockburn at Aberdeen, 130; John Colville leaves him with message for Maitland, 131; Earl of Enroll, Laird of Auchindoun and Earl of Buchan, also Laird of Cluny, received by him, ib.; going to Edzell, later to Falkland, ib.; needs money for marriage, ib.; very anxious for Danish marriage—resolved to ask Elizabeth's help, 132; confers with Erroll, ib.; from Asheby (5 August, 1589), 133; news of murder of King of France, ib., 136, 137; at Falkland, 133, 137, 140, 143, 148; Jean Hotman de Villiers kisses his hand, 135; mismanagement of marriage with Navarre, ib., 136; treaty with Denmark, 135; will send Colville to Elizabeth, 136, 139, 140, 143; in Angus, 137; Lord Dingwall despatched to Denmark to hasten match (3 August, 1589), ib., 139; Erroll to abide his will, 137; he promises to give Asheby order touching the Borders, ib.; should have Papists apprehended, 138; to Burghley (15 August, 1589), entreating his intercession with Elizabeth, 138, 139; at Edinburgh, Lennox, Loch Lomond, Stirling, 139; expects Danish Princess in September, 140; convention of burghs refuse further contributions, ib., 143; Archibald Douglas complains of the King's treatment of him, 142; Douglas asks the King to send him home, 143; resolute in marriage with Denmark—not likely to get much money from Elizabeth, 144; convenes nobility and burghs at Stirling, 145, 148; from William Asheby (22 August, 1589) on behalf of an English merchant, 147; Bothwell has made peace with him, 148; Colonel Stewart brings him news of the Danish marriage, 149, 150; dissolves the Convention, ib.; altogether unprepared for hasty marriage—Elizabeth his refuge, ib.; to the Burgh of Montrose (August, 1589), regarding English ship taken by pirate, 151; Elizabeth to yield him honour at his marriage, ib.; Lord Scrope asked to furnish provision for his marriage, ib.; awaits Anne of Denmark's arrival at Seton, 154; wants Asheby to await the marriage, ib., 155, 158; expects Elizabeth to honour his marriage, ib.; desires Elizabeth's players to come to Scotland, 157; stags for his marriage, ib.; impatient for Anne's arrival, ib.; pleased with bounty of Elizabeth—sad because of delay in Anne's arrival, ib., 159; sends frequently to Fowler, 159; orders public fast, ib., 165, 166; Bothwell takes Dacre to Craigmillar to see him, ib.; Elizabeth's gift of plate to, 160, 161, 162; has no news of Anne of Denmark, 162, 163; James Murray debarred from his charge in his service, ib.; distracted, having no news of Anne of Denmark, 164; sends to search for fleet, ib., 165; at Craigmillar, ib., 165; rejoices at news from France, ib.; letter from, to demand justice from the Warden of the Marches, 166; Selby asked to provide "cates" for his marriage, ib.; asked for light ships to transport Anne of Denmark to Scotland; grants audience to Danish gentleman, 167; at Leith, 168; presents for, on the way from Elizabeth, 170; suspected of making secret arrangements to meet Anne of Denmark, ib.; to Elizabeth, a plea for Francis Dacre, 171; asserts that he has no intention of going to meet Anne of Denmark; is grateful to Elizabeth and Burghley, 173; to Maitland (19 October, 1589), giving order to proclaim discharge of convocations, 174; his discourse on taking his voyage, 174-6; letter from Asheby, begging him not to convoy Anne in person (21 October, 1589), 177; letter to Asheby (22 October, 1589), announcing decision to go to Norway, and thanking Elizabeth for letter by Mr. John Colville, ib.; to Lord Scrope (22 October, 1589), commits care of the Borders to Lord Hamilton during his absence, 178; his proclamation made at Edinburgh on his embarking for Norway; arrangements for the care of his kingdom during his absence, 179, 180; to bear the charges of Lord John Hamilton, 180; ministers to pray for his return, ib.; his letters to Asheby forwarded to Elizabeth, expressing his gratitude to her, 180-1; letters from, brought to Asheby after his embarking, 181; in Norway, difficult for him to return before spring, 182; his delay in thanking Elizabeth for present of plate, 182-3; embarkation of, and probable safe arrival in Norway, 183; public supplication for his safe arrival, ib.; his relations with Bothwell, 186; to convey Anne of Denmark to her lodging in Leith, ib.; arrives at Fleckra, 187; ship comes to him from Privy Council for instruction, ib.; married to Anne of Denmark (23 November, 1589) at Oslo, 188; Elizabeth's care of him, 193; Bothwell protests his devotion to, 194, 204; Elizabeth aggrieved to hear of his journey, but hopes for his success, ib.; no news of him, 195; delay in returning may cause trouble at home, 196; justice to proceed during his absence, 196-7; no letter from, 197; hopes entertained that he will not be long absent, 198; Hamburg complains to, 198; correspondence between Elizabeth and his Council, to be forwarded to him, 198199; talk of Catholic conspiracy in his absence, 200; Elizabeth regrets his voyage to Norway, 200; Elizabeth satisfied that he is no longer in peril from Bothwell, 201; Sir Robert Melville moves that the Council write to, 203; his return uncertain, 204, 216; Elizabeth's care in suppressing factions during his absence, 206; Elizabeth to be asked to let undelivered bills relating to the Borders rest till his return, 207; his Councillors are not keeping together in his absence, 208; a resident Council desirable, ib.; a copy of his letter sent to Huntly by Hudson without Asheby's knowledge, ib.; possible disturbance in Scotland during his absence; the Councillors in charge, 209; Elizabeth's good will towards; her offers of help in case of disturbance during his absence, 210; disputes should not be settled till his return, 212; no word of him; warned by the Council of dangerous state of his kingdom, ib.; rumours of confederation with princes of Germany, ib.; his agreement in overtures by the Council of Denmark for defence of England against the King of Spain, 212-5; promises to, not fulfilled, 215; Elizabeth should hasten his return, ib.; Papists wish Spaniards to land before his return, 216; rumours of accident having befallen, 218; message from, to Colonel Stewart, 220; preparations to be made for his arrival, 221; suit made for part of his tocher to relieve the Earl Marishal and his friends, 221; from Asheby (31 December, 1589), regretting he must leave before the King's return, ib.; Kirk to yield obedience to, 223; effect of his departure from Scotland on the Roman Catholics, 233; Elizabeth anxious to preserve amity with, 240; no news from, rumoured to be in Denmark, 241; to the Council of Scotland (4 March, 1589-90), 245; ships to be sent for his transport, ib.; James Colville, pilot, with Spaniards to be detained till his return, ib.; Patrick Galloway is sent to desire him to hasten home, 246; no word of his return, 251; Convention provides ships for his return; at Elsinore; at Copenhagen, 252; Sir Robert Melville brings letters from him, 256; Colonel Stewart to report Elizabeth's news to, ib.; tried to smooth trouble between Maitland and Bellenden, 257; reforms his chamber; wishes honour shown to Danish noblemen, ib.; his instructions about the Spanish barque likely to be disregarded, ib.; his speedy return may interfere with the Huntly faction, ib.; his orders about the pilot of the Spanish barque, 260; to Robert Bowes (31 March, 1590), 260; surprised at release of those apprehended in Spanish barque, 260; to the Lords of the Council (31 March, 1590); commends to them the bearer (the Laird of Carmichael), 261; his directions for his home-coming, 261; payment of his household, 262; his orders about the Spanish barque, 263; William Fowler ready to go to; ships ready for his transport, 264; Spanish factions fear his return, 265; to Robert Bowes (4 April, 1590), 265; Sir Lewis Bellenden, his ambassador to Elizabeth, 267; Fowler's confession to having sundry of his writings and jewels, 273-4; Laird of Carmichael his messenger; instructs him to levy a guard because of disquieting rumours, 274-5; conference with Maitland on relations with the King of Spain and others, 275; his mother-in-law hastens his departure, 275; arrangements for his arrival, 275; deposes Sir William Keith; appoints George Hume to office in his chamber and wardrobe, 276; prepared to favour the Earl of Moray in opposition to Huntly, 277; to Elizabeth (21 April, 1590), on behalf of George Mar of Elsinore, 277-8; guard levied for his safety, 277; an unlikely plot to seize him, 279; Fowler's papers and jewels seized for his use, 279; expectation of his arrival; his resolution to reform his government, 281; has long disputation with Hemingius in Denmark about religious matters, 281; copy of his letter to the Council and direction to Carmichael forwarded to Burghley (24 April, 1590), 282; Bellenden's negotiation with Elizabeth on his behalf, 282; English aid for his guard not to be mooted till his arrival, 283; rumours that English ships are to take him by surprise, 284; alarms nobles by his commission to levy a guard, 285; Huntly's request to go abroad referred to, 285; embarked at Elsinore (21 April, 1590); expected at Leith, 287; proclamation concerning the Danes on his arrival in Scotland, 288; and proposed negotiations with Spain, 290-2; conference with, about embassy to Spain, 292; depends on Elizabeth's favour, ib.; his resolution about the proposed league, 292; will write to Elizabeth; much occupied with the Coronation; false rumour of English ships to intercept his return, 293; pleased with Bellenden's negotiations with Elizabeth, 294; ready to banish Penry, ib.; agrees to apprehend the Bishop of Derry, ib.; Bothwell delivers Fowler's bonds to, ib.; shews favour to Maitland and Lindsay, ib.; his dealings with, and affection for Bothwell, 295; coronation of, to be in Holyroodhouse Abbey, ib.; articles drawn up by, for Convention; petitions to, from Assembly of the Church, ib.; promises to increase "feoffment" of Anne of Denmark, 296; promises to help the cause of peace and religion, ib.; Bowes anxious for his resolution about embassy to Spain, 296; occupied with coronation of the Queen; indisposed, ib.; writes to Elizabeth, 296-7; writes to Elizabeth—will also send someone to explain course at Brunswick, 297; will also solicit King and Princes of Denmark in same cause, ib.; objects to Bothwell sending letters to Parma, ib.; refers affairs of T. Fowler to Maitland, ib.; attitude to rebels of the Brig of Dee, 297-8, 300, 302, 303; his dealings with Bothwell and Huntly, 298; gives Castle of Spynie to Alexander Lindsay, ib.; refuses admittance to Hamilton and others, 298-9; Sir William Keith seeks the favour of, 299; reconciliations made to please, ib.; inquires into rumour of Elizabeth's ships holding him up, 299; plot among nobles to control his government, 300; doubtful whether Elizabeth will grant money to, ib., 301; letter from Elizabeth, enclosed with Burghley's to Bowes (30 May, 1590), her approval of his proposed league, 304; occupied with despatch of Commissioners to Denmark, 304; letter from, to Elizabeth; his intentions with regard to Convention at Brunswick, and the King of Spain; the privacy of his chambers, 302-3; chooses Colonel Stewart and John Skene to go to Brunswick; trusts this will please Elizabeth, 305; to send letters to the chancellor of Denmark and Ramelius, ib.; to send Sir John Carmichael to Elizabeth with request for money, 305; gives thanks at St. Giles' to Edinburgh, ib.; bestows gifts on Danish Commissioners; hunts with the Queen; tries to take the laird of Niddrie; to reform his household and Council, and banish Papists, 306; to increase his revenue with ecclesiastical livings, ib.; purposes to break the band of the Brig of Dee, 307; Bothwell departs without taking leave of, ib.; will attempt to reduce Isles to obedience, ib.; his anxiety as to the yearly payment from Elizabeth; his league with her; reported to be made Knight of the Garter, 307-8; should warn Elizabeth of his relations with Spain and treaty of peace, 309-11; should suppress the faction of the Brig of Dee, 310-11; Elizabeth's letter to him—her expressions of friendship; his choice of Colonel Stewart to go to Brunswick, 310-11; his relations with Erroll, Huntly, Bothwell, 311; commands the Laird of Auchendown to bring Brig of Dee faction to him, ib.; Mr. Robert Hepburn sent to him by Bothwell, ib.; discharge of his guard, 312; Bothwell and Hume seek his leave to depart, 312; asked to interfere in the late Thomas Fowler's affairs, 312; willing to grant redress for piracies against Elizabeth's subjects, 312; to Burghley (6 June, 1590), 313; defends choice of Colonel Stewart to Elizabeth; William Fowler asks him for his father's jewels, etc., 313; his claim to Fowler's money, ib.; joins in commission to Elizabeth, the King of Spain and the King of France, to persuade them to peace, 314; seeks aid from Elizabeth to pay for commission, 315; complains of discord among his Council, 315; his instructions to Sir John Carmichael; his messages to Elizabeth; her thanks; warning about Jesuits; his plans of reform and request for her aid; complaints by his subjects of piracies; suggestions for redress in the Borders; request for dispatch of ambassadors to Germany; his disbelief in rumour of her ships waylaying him, 316-9; his instructions to John Colville (August, 1589), wants to convey to Elizabeth his thanks; warning against Catholic enemies; his intention to marry Danish princess; request for aid; justification for his leniency; his intention to see order on the Marches, 319-20; to Burghley (10 June, 1590), 320; sends Sir John Carmichael to Elizabeth, ib., 321; defends character of Colonel Stewart; to let John Skene go instead; desires money from Elizabeth; refuses to give up the jewels of Lady Arabella Stewart, 320-1; desires to purchase Liddesdale from Bothwell, 321; proclamation by, 322-4; rebels to appear before, 323; 324; receives the Earl of Worcester, to have the Garter, 324; his intended reforms, 325; Bothwell comes to, about Liddesdale, 325; Bowes moves him for execution of justice on the Borders, 328; sends for Bothwell about Liddesdale; offended by Bothwell's attitude in matter of pirates and restitution, ib.; considers himself heir of Thomas Fowler, 329; reported to be carrying himself with great gravity, 330; to be present at meetings of Border Commissioners, ib.; to choose his secret Council, ib.; Huntly sues his favour, 330-1; expects James Gordon to come to him, ib.; Bothwell's grievances against him, ib.; articles between, and Bothwell, concerning Liddesdale, 331-2; resolute to proceed against Huntly and his friends, 332; Worcester may influence him in this, ib.; to Burghley (28 June, 1590), concerning Montgomery, servant of Thomas Fowler, 333; pleased with Elizabeth's gift to his ambassadors to German princes, 334; his attitude to Huntly and his associates, ib., 335; favours the Lady of Auchendown; Erroll brought to him, 335; his orders to take the Spanish barque, 336; proposed changes in his Council, ib.; proposes to go to Dunfermline, ib.; instructions to the ambassadors to Denmark and Germany, 337340; to send declaration to princes at war, 341-2; Burghley's observations on his peace proposals, 341-3; payments made in England for use of, 344; too lenient to Huntly and his faction, ib.; deals with Border causes, 346; and with Bothwell for Liddesdale, etc., ib.; minister suspended to please, 346-7; Papists warded, 347; objects to Erroll's marriage, ib.; expected to receive Huntly, ib.; the Laird of Auchendown seeks his peace with, 348; a supposed Dutch witch seeks audience from, ib.; goes to Dunfermline and Falkland, ib.; Worcester intercedes for James Murray with, ib.; to Bothwell, on Border matters, ib.; act of Privy Council concerning those that took up arms at Brig of Dee, 349; from Elizabeth (6 July, 1590), ib.; Elizabeth warns him against the ministers, 350; from Bothwell concerning Liddesdale, and the Lewis, ib.; ready to receive associates of Brig of Dee; his advice in this matter from Elizabeth; his anger against Morton, 351; purposes to ride to the Borders, 352; grieved to receive information of English pirates, ib.; promises that the Earl of Orkney will make amends for any English fishermen taken, 353; to receive Huntly; his attitude to James Gordon and Laird of Auchendown, 353; commends Sir Alexander Stewart to Parma, 354; plot against Maitland disclosed to, 355; reconciliation between Council and him; his relations with Erroll and Huntly; to send Commissioners to Spain, 357; occupied with negotiations between Maitland, Erroll, and Angus; returns from Dunfermline to commit Angus, 358; Huntly said to be lying in wait to speak to, 359; Bothwell promised pardon by, if he reforms, ib.; the Queen to join him at Dunfermline; to be at the Convention on 27 July, ib.; compounds with the Master of Gray for his interest in Dunfermline, 359; gets news of Elizabeth's project of marriage between Parma and Arabella Stewart, 360; has promised the Master of Gray part of Elizabeth's grant, ib.; Bowes reports to, Elizabeth's view on the necessity of firmness with Huntly and others; explains to Bowes his policy towards them, 361-2; to banish Penry, 363; mistrusts some of Scottish ministers, 364; to appoint Commissioners for Spain and for the Borders, ib.; demands redress for piracies, complaints of English against his subjects, ib.; keeps Angus imprisoned, 365; witches blamed for hindering his return; divination concerning, by gentlewoman of Lubeck, 365; Denmark's reply to his peace proposals, 366-8; discords likely to break out in his absence at sport, 368; reconciles Bothwell and Glamis, and Glamis and the Master of Gray, ib.; Angus refuses to submit to, ib.; orders banishment of Penry, ib.; forbids ministers to pray for afflicted brethren in England, ib.; returns to Dunfermline and the Queen; to appoint Commissioners for Spain and the Borders, ib.; warned not to make Papists wardens, 369; gives no credit to report of John Bailie, ib.; demands Richard Blyth, pirate; will give Spanish pirate in exchange, ib.; gives leave for arrest of a Jesuit, 370; informed of doings of Colonel Stewart and John Skene, ib.; his attitude to Huntly and Erroll, ib.; insists on execution of the Veitches, 371; old Council retained in spite of appointment of new one by, ib.; duty on wine for, ib.; goes hunting, ib.; Huntly denied presence of, ib.; Sir William Keith awaits pleasure of, ib.; Master of Gray has consent of, to receive money from Elizabeth, 374; Sir John Carmichael sent to, about the Borders and the Isles, 375; sets Bothwell at liberty, ib.; appoints Convention for 17th September, 1590, ib.; measures taken by, against counterfeiters, 376; to appoint a collector of taxes, 377; proclamation by, prohibiting sale of wine by Scottish ships in Roman Catholic towns (14 Aug., 1590), 378-9; his dealings with associates of Brig of Dee; would spare Erroll, 379; takes order with Assembly of Church to deal with associates of the Brig of Dee, 380; letter from to Elizabeth by Hudson, ib.; chooses Commissioners for Spain, ib.; occupied with Border causes, ib.; prohibits prayers for persecuted ministers in England, ib.; chooses John Colville, subject to Elizabeth's approval, to negotiate in renewal of old league with France and raising Scottish guard there, ib.; gives Lord Fleming leave to go from Scotland, 382; persuaded to follow Elizabeth's advice regarding rebels, ib.; relations with Bothwell, ib.; demands Scottish prisoner in exchange for Spanish pirate, 383; his progress against insolent subjects, to be certified by Elizabeth, 383; to give orders for delivery of English Border prisoners, 384; movements of; fails to change the Council; refuses to cancel Bothwell's bond, 386-7; from William of Hesse regarding a Protestant league (22 Aug., 1590), 384-6; from Christian of Saxony regarding a Protestant league (30 Aug., 1590), 388-390; his proposed league between, and France and England, 390; his dealings with the Brig of Dee confederates, 391; to Burghley (7 Sept. 1590), on behalf of George Padie despoiled by pirates, 392; letters for, delayed, 393; from the Earl of Westmoreland (10 Sept., 1590), 393; movements of, 394; resolute to apprehend Spanish pirates, 394; gives licence to Buccleuch to go to France; to Elizabeth (27 Sept., 1590), on behalf of William Southern, 397; to Burghley (30 Sept., 1590), concerning William Cockburn, 398; pleased with news from France; appoints Maitland and Hay to deal with Bowes about Border causes; Bothwell's promises to, 399; to confer with Maitland about confederates of the Brig of Dee, 400; Papists seek to prove allegiance to, ib.; writes in favour of Sir Alexander Stewart, ib.; postpones Colville's journey to France; Colonel Stewart's letters to, disappointing; his answer to Huntly; refuses favour to Sir William Keith; to confer with Privy Council about Bancroft's book, 401; seeks news from Bowes; grants passport to Sanquhar, 403; comforted by news from France; warns Elizabeth against the Turk; informed of good offices of Sir John Carmichael in the West Marches; writes to Lord Scrope; his relations with Bothwell; his orders for preachers, 404; to Burghley (enclosed with letter from Bowes, 7 Oct., 1590), thanking and encouraging Lord Scrope, 405; desires suit of William Cockburn to be commended to Burghley, 405; to Burghley (12 Oct., 1590), ib.; asks Burghley's help against counterfeiters, 405-6; to Burghley (21 Oct., 1590), regarding complaints of Edinburgh merchants, 406-7; grants letter of reprisal against Leaguers, 407; book of declaration of King of France presented to; letters of reprisal from, to burgesses, 407-8; letters to, from princes of Germany, ib.; sends message to Denmark about furthering cause in Germany, ib.; his relations with Huntly, ib., 409; his promise to the Earl of Worcester; influenced by Roger Aston — his attitude to Papists; promises reforms at next Convention; tries to suppress books, 408-9; his dealings with Bothwell and the Borders; against marriage of Lennox with Gowrie's daughter, 410; to be discharged of Border offences in England, 411; gives mission to William ven der Wense, 411; Bowes reports activities of Papists to, 412; restrains Huntly's movements; orders James Gordon to leave Scotland; to assemble Privy Council to deal with Papists, 413; to be informed of confession of Don Pedro de Valdes, 413; reconciliation between Bothwell and house of Manderston, referred to, ib.; letters of, to Wardens to discharge prisoners unlawfully taken, 414; receives news from France, 415; disagrees with Maitland over provostship of Jedburgh, 416; the reform of the Privy Council of, ib.; his better opinion of the Master of Glamis, ib.; from the States General (12 Nov., 1590), 417-9; resolves to take action against Papists—anxious to inform Elizabeth; thanks her for warnings from Spain, 419; his feeling towards Maitland, ib.; his promise to Worcester; forbids Huntly his presence; will consult his Councillors about withstanding King of Spain; his declaration about trading with the French; his declaration regarding Bothwell and redress in the Borders, 420; does not believe Penry is in Scotland; Waldegrave has promised not to print anything without warrant, 421; Glamis makes trouble in the house of, with Maitland and others, ib.; dislikes absence of Glamis, 422; to [. . .] (20 Nov., 1590), repudiating authority of Archibald Douglas, and claims of William Cockburn, 422; Maitland to be accused of faults against; Maitland relies on his favour; expects Glamis to settle discords in the north, 423; petition to, to reform abuses in his revenues, 423-4; examination of witches by, 425; commits the Master of Angus to keeping of the Laird of Bass; writes to Burghley concerning liberty of Leslie, 425; to Burghley (1 Dec., 1590), on behalf of John Leslie, 426-7; Act of the Privy Council, for reform of abuses in revenue, 427-8; reads Bancroft's letter to Burghley, 428; orders Huntly and his adversaries to discharge forces, ib.; Huntly sends Cluny and Cobardye to; Bowes and Maitland warn, and remind, of promises to Elizabeth against Papists; promises satisfaction in this, and in Border affairs, 429; approves sending of English pirates to England, 430; his dealings with witches, ib.; to be entitled to take his property into his own hands, 431; his resolutions concerning Huntly's disturbance, Bancroft, and redress in the Borders, 431-2; shews favour to Sir James Stewart, 432; Band against certain officers of, 433; approves of Hudson's efforts regarding Cockburn and merchants, 433; has prevented battle in north, ib.; relations of, with Huntly; commands Maitland to write to Burghley; acquainted with plot of Spain and Papists by Bowes, 434; promises Elizabeth to watch Huntly; his publication of hostility to French rebels; his order concerning Liddesdale; his enquiry for Penry; makes Waldegrave his printer; praises Elizabeth's government, 435; highly offended with William Cockburn; has small opinion of Archibald Douglas; sends for Huntly, Moray and Atholl, 436; his partiality for Huntly against the Stewarts, 437; his attitude to his mother's death; Huntly protests loyalty to; refuses to grant lieutenancy to Huntly, 437-8; grants remission to Huntly, (17 Dec., 1590), 439-40; attempt to seize, by Huntly (1589), 439; against alterations in the State; does not interfere in case of John Leslie; grants levy for France, 441; promises by, concerning Border causes; Atholl and Moray seek Elizabeth's help with; goes with the Queen to Aberdour, to Lord Spynie, 442; Maitland agrees with Huntly at his command, 443; Burghley's advice for safety of, 445; to Burghley (7 Jan., 1590-1); to Elizabeth (9 Jan., 1590-1) commending John Paulin, ib.; Maitland and Bowes urge, to stronger measures against Papists and seditious persons; orders discharge of bills filed in the Borders; deals roughly with Bothwell; advice from Elizabeth to, concerning Atholl and Huntly, 446-7; attitude of, to Bancroft; Act for resumption of property of, 448; unwilling that Carmichael should resign as Warden of the Marches, 450; quarrel between Lennox and Logie in his presence, ib.; to Bowes (25 Jan., 1590-1), on behalf of Thomas Pairman, 451; deliberates with Privy Council over delay in redress on the Borders; promise to, concerning, ib.; attempts by Catholics to avoid his displeasure, 452; Mackonell and Macklen throw themselves on mercy of, ib.; asked to mediate between Innerwick and Carmichael, ib.; grants warrant to Maxwell, ib.; Sir James Hume wounded at his treatment by, 453; his dealings with Lairds of Cesford, Niddry and others; dealings with Bothwell, ib.; to choose members of Council for household management, 453-4; anxious for redress concerning bills of Middle March of England; promises made to, by Bothwell, 454-6; promises safety of the sureties delivered to Wardens, 456; arranges with Bowes about Border offenders, ib.; his good will towards Huntly, ib.; sends Seton to England after witches; his dealings with coiners, ib.; request from, to Elizabeth, for deer; agrees to postpone meeting between Bothwell and Forster, 458; to work with Elizabeth; his restraint of the nobles; conferment of office on those not of noble birth resented; nobles come to Edinburgh against orders of, 459; still favours Huntly; seeks to compound his feuds, 460; to Elizabeth and Burghley (15 Feb., 1590-1), on behalf of Archibald Johnston, 461; Atholl and Moray strong enough to encounter Huntly without aid of, 462; his orders against witches, 463; fines Macdonald and Maclean, 464; at marriage at Lauder; Bowes entreats, on behalf of Carmichael, 467; asks for deposition of coiners; sends to England for fallow deer; against innovation; shows favour to Maitland; against marriage of Cassillis and Argyle's sister; mediator between Crawford and Glamis; favours Huntly; fines Macdonald and Maclean; increase of his revenue, 468-9; unwilling to make Bothwell lieutenant of Borders; O'Rourke seeks presence of; agrees to give redress for Mindrum; asks for delivery of witch, 470-1; Lord Maxwell and Lord Hume sureties to, 472; Maitland in debt over affairs of, 473-5; Irishman, a suspect, seeks his favour, 475; his income augmented, ib.; grateful for Burghley's good offices concerning Archibald Johnston, 475-6; to Burghley (26 Feb., 1590-1), on behalf of Francis Tennant and George Scott, against French towns of the league, 476; offers to, from Spanish Papists (17 Sept., 1590), 477; service of Archibald Douglas disavowed by (20 Nov., 1590), ib.; revocation of grants by (5 Dec., 1590), ib.; resolution of, against Papists (7 Dec., 1590), ib.; orders redress in Middle March of England (Jan., 1590-1), ib.; passport of, obtained for Henry Dethyck (Feb., 1590-1), ib.; licenses Tennant and Scott to arm against leaguers; Elizabeth writes to, concerning O'Rourke; to Roger Ashton about same; Macdonald imprisoned and fined by, 478; Bowes sent to Scotland in absence of (Dec., 1589), 478; sends Earl Marishal from Denmark; discharges Sir William Keith; appoints George Hume to office of Wardrobe (March, 1589-90), ib.; departs from Elsinore (21 April, 1590), ib.; arrives in Leith; Bowes congratulates; promises to send Stewart and Skene to Assembly of Protestant princes; Carmichael sent by, to Elizabeth, 479; proposed change in his Council (7-8 Aug., 1590), ib.; to receive Order of the Garter (1590), 479; answer of, to memorial (14 Aug., 1590), 480; from Elizabeth (6 March, 1590-1), concerning O'Rourke, ib.; revenues of, to be increased; movements of, 481; to Burghley (10 March, 1590-1), on behalf of Thomas Hall, robbed by pirates, 482; to deliver O'Rourke, 4823; to confer with Council about the Borders; Westmoreland and other rebels seek licence from, to live in Scotland, 483-4; Elizabeth's exhortations to, ib.; to Elizabeth (22 March, 1590-1); hopes to deliver O'Rourke; her enemies are his; hopes Border affairs will satisfy her, 484-5; Bowes asks liberty of John Crakenthorpe from, 485; Elizabeth expresses thanks for settling Border troubles, 486; pleased at delivery of witch; asks for delivery of John Dixon; vexed at escape of O'Rourke, 487; to be asked again to apprehend O'Rourke; letters to, from Westmoreland; dealings with Macdonald, 488; to restrain his subjects from joining Irish rebels, 489; letters from, recommending Francis Dacre, 489; Elizabeth's approval of Border arrangements signified to; her yearly grant to, 491; disappointed with progress of Protestant cause in Germany, 492; zealous to observe treaties with Elizabeth; his dealings with O'Rourke, ib.; promises greater strictness with Papists, 492-3; agrees with Elizabeth about traitors; deals sharply with Alexander Dixon; presses apprehension of John Dixon, 493; his pension from Elizabeth, 494; dispute between, and burghs, concerning customs; Sir James Stewart working against, ib.; movements of, ib.; from Walter Stewart (30 March, 1591), interceding for O'Rourke, apprehended, 495; suspected of warning O'Rourke, ib.; pleased at apprehension of O'Rourke, 496; resolves to set free the Macdonalds and Maclean, ib.; appoints trial of witches, 497; commands of, in relation to the Church, 498-9; Patrick Adamson begs help from, ib.; peaceful relations between his subjects and Elizabeth's, 500; dealings of, with Carr and Elliot, 501; Elizabeth satisfied with his treatment of O'Rourke, ib.; his treatment of witches,, ib., 502; offended at Lennox's marriage, 502; 503; Bothwell accused of conspiring against life of, 504-5; will spare Bothwell's house and children, ib.; asks for fallow deer from England; charges Bothwell with practices against his life; intercedes with Elizabeth for trade with Ireland, 505; sends Sir George Hume to Bowes about his annuity; calls convention for arraignment of Bothwell, 506; petition to, in favour of Bishop of Ross, 507; writes sharply to Huntly, ib.; expected to pardon Lennox, ib.; letter from Elizabeth, (April, 1591), 508; to Maitland (April, 1591), chiding him for finding fault with his revocation, ib.; leaving Edinburgh because of his health, 509; orders of, concerning Bothwell and witches, 509-10; tries to discover thieves of Bowes' letters, 511; pleased with letter from Elizabeth, ib.; resolved to discover truth about Bothwell, ib.; occupied with examination of witches, 512; promises to provide for Liddesdale, ib.; his request for fallow deer, ib.; summons convention (5 May, 1591) to consult about Bothwell, 513; witch tried for attempting life of, 514-5; to Elizabeth (15 May, 1591), on suppression of disorders in the Borders, 515; to Elizabeth (15 May, 1591), in favour of Archibald Johnston and others, 515-6; to the Privy Council of England and to Burghley (15 May, 1591), in favour of same, 516-7; disquieted by absence of lords in convention, and by result of Barbara Napier's trial, 518; in need of yearly gratuity from Elizabeth; interest of, in Border matters, ib.; report of Bowes to, concerning Spanish navy, 519; fallow deer of, ib.; alleged conspiracy against, ib.; anxious to have verdict on Barbara Napier reversed, 520; promises to imprison Papists, ib.; tries to mediate between Maitland and Glamis, ib.; desires guard of horsemen and others, ib.; from Parma (30 May, 1591), 521; his letter concerning Archibald Johnston, 521; desires increase of Elizabeth's grant, 522; assembles lords of session and others to decide question of witnesses; his anxiety over trials of witches, ib.; his speech at trial of Barbara Napier, 522-5; reply to his letter concerning Archibald Johnston, 525-8; to Elizabeth (11 June, 1591), on behalf of Udall and Cartwright, 528; dishonorable words against; desires increase of pension; trial of witches for treason against, 530; suspicious of Bothwell, 531; expects Elizabeth's help to raise a levy, 532; continues favour towards Maitland, ib.; complaints to, by Scots, against Irishmen, ib.; informed about pirates in Orkney and Shetland, ib.; to go to marriage of Laird of Grant with Tullibardine's daughter, 533; to go to Perth, ib.; conditions of, for liberty of Bothwell, 533-5; learns of Bothwell's escape, 534-5; Bothwell declared traitor against, 535; busy with Border affairs and Bothwell; favour of, towards Earls Marishal and Erroll; revocation of grants by, 536; proclamation by, against Bothwell, 537; receives money from Elizabeth, 539; goes to Borders to establish peace, 539, 541; conditions of Bothwell's submission to, 539-40; Huntly tries to go to; few accompany him to the Borders; receives keys of Bothwell's house; news for, from Brittany and the Low Countries, 542; will follow example of James IV.; refuses to pardon young Cesford; attitude of, to Bothwell; distributes Bothwell's offices, 543-4; commends Hunter as merchant in Spain, 544; considers Alexander Scott guilty, ib.; thanks Elizabeth for friendly warnings about Catholic practices; his dealings with Stewart and Parma; glad that English pirates are punished; promises satisfaction in the Borders, 544-5; Danish ambassador received by, about peace treaty; receives letters from Duke of Brunswick; attitude of, towards Maitland and Bothwell, 546-7; refuses dealings with Huntly; receives Glamis; displeased with Sir William Keith, 547; letter from Monsieur Morland to (July, 1591), 548; warrant of, against Bothwell and Lord Hume, ib., 550; thanks to, from Turenne and Morland, for letters to German princes; news to, of Sir Alexander Stewart; advice of, sought by Danish ambassador, about help to France, 549; letters from, to King of Denmark, 549; promises Bowes to persuade Denmark and Brunswick to join Protestant princes, 550; acquainted with plot against Maitland; threatens to charge Hume with treason; resolute against Bothwell; will enlist Elizabeth's aid against fugitive rebels; a guard to be maintained for his safety, 551; Cesford desires pardon of, 552; armed levy summoned to attend, ib.; to Burghley (2 Aug., 1591), on behalf of John Marshall, ib.; pleased with attitude of Sir James Hume towards Bothwell, 553; calls Hamilton and other nobles to give their assistance; publishes proclamations for assistance against Bothwell and Hume; suit to, in favour of Lord Hume; Buccleuch declares fidelity to, 554; reports to, about Bothwell, 554; his wrath against Bothwell; dealings of, with Glamis; likely to take Marishal into favour again; his favour towards Maitland; his expedition against Bothwell and Hume likely to be stopped; letter to from Elizabeth in favour of young Cesford; gives Bothwell's offices to Lennox; Huntly's assistance to, 556-7; permits Hume to quit the realm; gives commission to Ochiltree to apprehend Bothwell, 559; intends to give Kelso to Huntly instead of Dunfermline; sets Marishal free; Bowes asked to intercede with, for Master of Glamis, 560; from Elizabeth (12 Aug., 1591), 561; Maitland directed by, to keep Burghley informed of Scottish affairs, 562; affairs of Cesford and William Carr before, ib.; to Elizabeth (16 Aug., 1591), on behalf of David Garden, 563; to Burghley (16 Aug., 1591), concerning same, ib.; difficulty of redress in Liddesdale; will pardon young Cesford if Elizabeth asks him; attitude of, to Glamis; feeling of, against Roslin, 564; at Stirling for sport; his friendly reception of Elizabeth's letter; is pleased to pardon young Cesford, 565-6; resolute against Bothwell, 566; sends to pacify quarrel between Argyle and Ogilvie, 566-7; plot of Bothwell to waylay him; hastens agreement between Cesford and Carr's friends, 567; letter from Bothwell, a plea for his wife and children (Aug., 1591), 568; Bothwell's conspiracy against, 568-9; attempt to bring Maitland into disgrace with, ib.; displeased with Atholl, ib.; with Huntly; to do justice to Bothwell's wife and family; resolute against Bothwell, ib.; seeks to reconcile Argyle and Ogilvie; difficulty in establishing revocation of grants of; attempts to make, favourable to Roslin, 570; letter to, from Bothwell (10 Sept., 1591), craving pardon, and favour for his wife and children, 570-1; commits Atholl, 571-2; angry at murder of Laird of Spott; places ministers in Perth churches; and quarrels among nobles in the north, 572-3; his unpopularity reported, 573-5; Privy Council delayed till his coming, 575; attitude of, to the nobles and their outrages; anxious for marriage between Argyle and Lennox's sister, ib.; firmly against Bothwell and Keith, 576; to Elizabeth, requesting furtherance of marriage of Agnes Swinton (16 Oct., 1591), 577-8; Bothwell escapes from, 578; grants warrant to arrest certain Catholics; mediates in Liddesdale affairs; Parliament to begin at pleasure of, 579; to Burghley (20 Oct., 1591), on behalf of James Colden, 579-80; his search for Bothwell; his examination of Bothwell's servant, 580-1; maintenance of house of, 581; charge of, against Lady Bothwell, 582; proclamation of, against Bothwell, ib., 583; consents to Bowes' leave; anxious to settle Border matters; dangers from Jesuits brought to notice of, ib.; difficulty of, in apprehending Bothwell; grieved by slaying of Laird of Spott; appeal of, through Elizabeth, to the Emperor of Muscovy; orders by, concerning disturbances of Argyle and Ogilvie; reform by, of administration of justice, 584-5; signs warrant to grant Montrose office in session; wants to delay filling office of Lord Treasurer; discharges Master of Glamis, 586-7; to Elizabeth (11 Nov., 1591), on behalf of despoiled Dane, 587; to Elizabeth (13 Nov.), on behalf of the Carews, her Irish subjects, 587-8; to the Privy Council of England (15 Nov.), concerning same, 588; appoints Cesford keeper of Liddesdale, 588-9; orders by, for redress in the Borders, 589; restores office of Lord Treasurer to Montrose; warned of Bothwell's designs on Orkney, 590; sends Master of Glamis to prevent seizure of Orkney by Bothwell, 590; shows no favour to Sir William Keith, 591; from Elizabeth (25 Nov., 1591), ib.; pleased with contents of Elizabeth's letter to him, 592; learns of execution of O'Rourke; Elizabeth's answer to. concerning slaying of Laird of Spott, 593; dislikes Archibald Douglas, 594; will help the ministers against the Papists, ib.; Hudson considers he has complete control in the State, 594-5; will consider Elizabeth's warning, ib.; resolved to give Liddesdale to young Cesford; thanks Elizabeth for orders concerning murderers of Spott; ignorance of Lennox's intrigues, 596-7; his love for Lennox; but determined to have Cesford govern Liddesdale; immovable in religion, but negligent at beginning of danger; danger to, and to the State from Master of Glamis; warned against practising priests; his great need, 598600; may prevent marriage between Argyle and Morton's daughter; content that Bowes should remain in England, 601; insists on Cesford accepting keepership of Liddesdale, 602; to write to Martin Elwart, ib.; requires Bowes' presence if Parliament meets, 603; to Burghley (20 Dec., 1591), on behalf of Francis Tennant, 604; to Lady Arabella Stewart (23 Dec.); from Elizabeth (26 Dec.), concerning case of Andrew King, 605-6; proposed motion by noblemen to, against Maitland; desires to hold Parliament; plans to stay at Holyrood; grants Coldingham, 608; Bothwell leads attack on, in Holyrood house, 609-10; to employ Cesford against Bothwell, ib.; warned in his dealings with Lennox by Elizabeth; allows Buccleuch to return home; may be surprised by Atholl, Moray and Erroll; his need of grant from Elizabeth, 610-11; attitude of, to O'Rourke; notes on affairs of, 613-5; to Burghley (3 Jan., 1591-2), 616; employs Cesford in pursuit of Bothwell, 616; his opinion of Lennox; attitude of, to Spanish factions, 617; raises guard, for personal safety; considers Bothwell cause of outrage against himself, 618-9; muster of guard of, 622; proclamation of, against Bothwell, ib.; again orders redress in Liddesdale, ib.; monitory bill set upon door of, 622-3; Elizabeth rejoices at safety of, and counsels caution against Jesuits or aspirants, 623-4; to the Privy Council of England (Jan. 22, 1591-2), 625; Liddesdale redress promised by, 625; hopes to surprise Bothwell, 627; attempts to incense, against Maitland; advice to, from preachers; anxious to have Cranston, 628-9; seeks to reconcile discontents; sends Lennox to seize Bothwell; petition to, in favour of Bothwell's bailiff; reproof by, 630-1; gratitude of, to Elizabeth, 631; danger to, from discontented noblemen, 632; orders Glamis to leave Edinburgh, ib.; orders by, concerning Papists, 633; reports concerning, and Duke of Parma, ib.; greatly incensed at Huntly and slaying of Moray; receives news of Bothwell's servants, 633-4; tries to prevent Huntly meeting Moray; anger of, against Huntly; refuses Poury-Ogilvy's requests about trade with Spain, 635-6; going north to avenge Moray; proclamation for all men to attend, 636-8; writes to Hudson concerning James Mowbray, 636; ministers and burgesses of Edinburgh petition him to avenge Moray, 637; denies Huntly's commission, ib., 638; to Hudson (11 Feb.), 639; blamed for Huntly's commission, 639-40; the Countess of Huntly said to be protected by; tries to save Captain Gordon; refuses burial of Moray in Edinburgh; his journey west, 641-2; resents plain speech of Lindsay and Ochiltree; his western journey; Roger Aston with; anxious about English fallow deer, 6423; his presence desired at Moray's burial; Huntly sends Elphinstone to; petitioned against and in favour of Huntly, 644-5; ministers give warning to, against Huntly's delivery, 645; Bowes to send Rayne, as desired by, 646; at Glasgow and Dumbarton; searches for helpers of Bothwell; receives Elphinstone, sent by Huntly; to be at Linlithgow for Huntly's trial, 648; sends for Council, Bruce and Lindsay; makes promises to Moray's friends, 649; decision of, regarding Huntly; to stay at Linlithgow, 650; annoyed that Bothwell and party are received favourably in England, 652-3; strongly against Bothwell; against Huntly, 653; to avenge Moray; to stay at Linlithgow; town of Edinburgh displeased, 654; continues at Linlithgow; many persuade, to do justice to Huntly, 655-6; to be drawn to Holyrood, 657; pleased to have soldiers levied in Scotland, ib., has not allowed Poury-Ogilvie to go to Spain, 659; constant against Roman Catholics, ib.; grieved at reception of Bothwell's accomplices in England, ib.; goes to Linlithgow, ib.; inquires again about deer; asked to protect English fishermen against Spaniards; Maitland persuades, to return to Edinburgh; prosecutes Bothwell; stops marriage between Orkney and Morton's daughter; to Burghley (29 March, 1592), on behalf of James Coldoun, 659-61; band of the nobility of Scotland, to aid, against traitors, 661-3; too many of Huntly's friends thought to be in chamber of; moved to hold Convention for reform, 663; promises justice to the Stewarts; his return to Edinburgh; guarded for fear of danger from rebels; suspects intrigues with Bothwell, 664; writes to Earl of Orkney about safety of fishermen; eager to find Bothwell; suspected of going to meet Huntly at Dundee; deer for; Master of Gray to appear before, 666-8; persuaded by enemies of the Chamber; Spynie and Hume entice him over the water; Gray charged to appear before; seeks Bothwell and Atholl, 6689; sends for Atholl; his relations with Huntly; pursues Bothwell's friends; promises Edinburgh Castle to Mar; deer for 670-1; his attempt to restrain rebels in the west, 672; and keepership of Castle, 672, 673-4; meets Maitland; forbids men from Argyle to go to Ireland; in danger at North Berwick, 674; from Elizabeth (23 May), 675; hears of Bothwell and Elizabeth; also of Elizabeth's opinion of keepership of Castle, 676-7; his deer delayed, 677, 678, 680; Bothwell still annoys; promises keepership of Castle to Lennox, 678; Parliament to confirm gifts of, 679; and Bothwell, 680; in Parliament; receives Bowes and letter from Elizabeth, 681-2; Bothwell left to disposition of; warning to, from Elizabeth, of danger to himself and Scotland, 682-3; plot against; persuades Lennox to hand over interest in Edinburgh Castle to Mar, 684; still pursues Bothwell; resolutions of Parliament on behalf of, 685; many bills for ratifications of his grants; some denied; his care for maintenance of religion; bitterness between, and ministers; Erroll charged before, 686; 687; possibility of him joining with Spain; Elizabeth's protection of, 688-693; receives Bowes; promises to follow Elizabeth's advice concerning Catholics, reform, redress in Liddesdale, and other matters, 693-4; his pursuit of Bothwell, ib.; Bowes' report on his negotiations with, his excuses and promises to Elizabeth; Maitland out of favour with; refuses to delay journey to Falkland, 695-7; report by Bowes of his audience with; his promises, Acts, provisions against Spain, 698-699; receives news of Hume; proclamation of, concerning redress in Borders; seeks Bothwell; warned of conspiracies; interest of, in Argyle's marriage; in Huntly, 700-1; to Maxwell and Cessford (17 June, 1592) proclamation concerning quietness on the Borders, 701-2; to Elizabeth (19 June) on behalf of David Hutchison, 702; to Burghley (20 June), on behalf of Waldegrave, printer, ib.; and Hume; at Falkland; warning to; his progress in Fife hindered, 703-4; does not credit rumours of danger; to give trial to supposed pirates; his dealings with Huntly; his interest in David Hutchison, 705-6; to Elizabeth (24 June), on behalf of David Garden, 706; same (to Burghley), ib.; warned of Bothwell's probable attempt on himself; Maxwell returns to; his palace assaulted; nobles rally round; comes to Holyrood, 707-9; in considerable danger; surprise of, 709; news of his overthrow of Bothwell; Cockburn sends his instructions to Maitland, 710-11; renews thanks to Elizabeth and Bowes; and requests help to punish Bothwell's followers; to pursue Bothwell in person, 711; and cipher letters to Bothwell; Maxwell and Maitland in favour with, 712; his interest in Hamilton's prisoners; requests Bowes' assistance; his journey to Dumfries doubtful; his forgetfulness in writing to Elizabeth, 716-7; displeased with Hamilton over prisoners, 719; Huntly and, 719; purposes journey to Dumfries; desires loan of cannon from Lowther, 720; pursues Bothwell in West Borders, 721; his attitude to Angus, Hamilton, and other noblemen, 722; danger to, if he does not banish papists, 722-3; Elizabeth refuses shelter to his rebels; to receive loan of cannon, 724; Bowes reports Elizabeth's advice to; his reply concerning rebels; death of Moray, and Huntly, 725-6; ministers seek to influence, 726; revenge for death of his mother, left to, 727; agrees with Privy Council to prosecute Clark and other suspects, 728; discovers band between Angus, Erroll and Bothwell, 728-9; Angus submits to; in danger from Bothwell, ib.; plot by Bothwell to seize the King between Leith and Kinghorn discovered by Bowes' informer, 730-2; passes in safety from Leith to Kinghorn; Argyle and other earls and barons with him at Falkland; his difficulties with Huntly and Bothwell; danger to, from papists and Spanish faction, 732; the ministers to make suit to, 733; Mar's request to, concerning Edinburgh Castle; levy of horsemen for his safety; appoints Lennox leader, 734; fresh raid against, by Bothwell; warned; preparations for safety of, 735-6; his information of Bothwell's supposed raid untrue; a surprise still expected; preparations and proclamation for his safety; at Holyroodhouse; discontent of his subjects, 737-8; money to be paid through Foulis, from Elizabeth; dissatisfied; complains of England's help to his rebels, 739; promises not to help Spaniards on Scottish coast; confers with Bowes about Catholic suspects, 740; is shown details of plot against him; grants Huntly leave to depart from Scotland; sends Lennox after Bothwell; to give Coldingham Priory to Hume, 741; his enemies scattered, 742; Huntly seeks letters of favour from, to Denmark and Germany, 742-3; petitions for redress from burgesses and ministers to, 745; greatly stirred; band formed with Privy Council and others, subscribed to by, 746-7; his money from Elizabeth delayed, ib.; desires levy of horsemen; it is hoped he will begin reform at once, 747; and Huntly; warned of Holt's plot, 748; suspects Master of Gray, 749; Bowes to renew persuasion with; Fintry summoned before; Colonel Stewart reveals plots against; his examination of Logie and Burleigh; libel against, 750-1; favourably impressed by Glamis, 752; the Privy Council with, at Dalkeith; resolutions regarding his safety and return to town; displeasure with the Queen's Maid of Honour; inquiries regarding Burleigh and Logie, 753; Maitland warns; Logie discloses treason of his servants; his command to Gowrie's mother; dissension with the Queen; papists settle near; remains in Dalkeith in spite of warning, 754-5; his attitude to Maitland, Huntly, Lennox and Bothwell; visits Mar; follows Elizabeth's advice; his complaints to her, 756-7; Mowbray reports conspiracies against; examination of Stewart before, 758; refuses to believe ill of Maitland; attendants of, to be strengthened; danger of factions among; fear of Bothwell; favours Glamis, 75960; aware of Bowes's loss of Elizabeth's favour, 760-1; still favours Maitland and Melville; sends for Bowes; sends Aston to Elizabeth about Master of Gray; his proposed band, 762; sends Spynie to Stirling Castle, 763; tries to pacify Lennox, Glamis and Maitland; forbids Crawford to come with large forces to Edinburgh; refuses tithes to Hume, 763-5; Robert Bruce (suspect) offers to reveal Roman Catholic practices to; many disaffected towards; his conditions for Bothwell's departure; sees Maitland's danger; considers liberty of Angus and Erroll, 766-9; his grant of tithes for Bothwell's son; troubled by Master of Gray; appoints Maitland ambassador to France (6 Sept., 1592), 76970; troubles with Bothwell, Hamilton, and Burleigh, 770-2; commissions Lennox to take Bothwell; his favour to Melville; petitions to, from ministers, against papists; his license to Maitland, 772-3; commissions to, from Denmark, 773; Bowes' message from Elizabeth to, ib.; disagrees with Elizabeth about the Master of Gray; dealings with Stewart and Spynie; his attendants at Dalkeith; continues friendly to Maitland, 774-5; rides to Jedburgh against Fernihirst and Hunthill; barons complain to, concerning Maxwell's power; evil against Maitland still reported to, 776-7; ministers to petition; Edinburgh refuses to furnish guard for; favours the Lindsays; Airdrie and Halkerston seek his pardon; complains of favour shown to Bothwell in England; prepares for Jedburgh raid, 778; disquieted at failure of Jedburgh raid; Bothwell would make terms with; his attitude to Maitland; favour to Sir John Lindsay, 780; gives Maitland leave to go to England; Councillors in attendance on; his relations with Erroll and Colonel Stewart, 781; Bowes persuades him of danger; punishment desired for conspirators against; his Jedburgh raid, 782; no money from Elizabeth to; new Councillors for; Fernihirst submits to; anxious to call Parliament (4 Oct., 1592), 783-4; corresponds with Elizabeth about Gray; determined on Jedburgh raid; dealings with Bothwell and Erroll, 785-7; his attitude to Roman Catholic plots and the Kirk; lack of money from Elizabeth; good opinion of Maitland; promises redress, 787-9; Fernihirst considers him in danger; complains of harbouring of rebels in England, 790-2; appoints Lennox keeper of Liddesdale, and promises deputy; attitude to Huntly and Jesuits; resolute against Bothwell; favourable to Maitland, 792-3; Bowes thinks he could stop any papist plots against himself, 794; to Essex (31 Oct.), 799; assurance from Liddesdale to; grants trial to Spynie; directs Macintosh to be put to the horn; anxious to settle wars between Atholl, Huntly and others, 802-3; faithful to Maitland, 804; offer of help to, against Elizabeth, from the King of Spain, 804-7; danger to, from papists, 804; his feelings towards Bothwell, 805; loyal to Elizabeth; suspicious of Spain, 806-7; goodwill to Hamilton, 809; Bowes anxious to know from Burleigh how to deal with, 809; well pleased with news from the Marches; Spanish messenger and; Bothwell and; holds back Maitland's commission to England, 810-11; sends Angus to pacify Atholl and Huntly; promises to banish Gordon and papists; his attitude to Lennox, 811-13; goodwill to Maitland; rejects James Maitlands' claim; Elizabeth to punish his rebels; agrees to plan for reform; Catholic plot to seize, 814-6; reveals approaches of King of Spain; Countess of Bothwell and; Elizabeth advises; Bothwell and; pardons Master of Gray and others; writes to wardens, 817-9; his relations with Maitland, Stewart, Spynie, Lennox and Hamilton; refuses to employ Captain Stewart; pardons Bothwell's brother, 820-1; receives false charges against Bruce; the bill of Falkland, 822-3; and King of Spain's offer; reconciled with Lennox; reform of his exchequer; remission by, to Robert Bruce, 824-5; and suspicious letters; and accusation of ministers; urged to punish suspected earls; feelings against Bothwell, 828-30; and his gratuity, 830; commissioners of Burghs to discuss arrangements for their Majesties' return, 838, 851; Mr Patrick Galloway sent to him to urge him to return, 838, 841, 847-850; Elizabeth urged to write and press his return, 839, 847; to support Elizabeth against Spain, 843; from Bowes (16 Feb., 1589-90), 847; asked by Bowes to take measures for preserving peace on the Borders, 847, 848; representations to him on behalf of Bowes, 848, 849, 850; from Bowes (22 Mar., 1589-90), 859; his policy to increase revenue from Church lands, 863; attitude of German Princes to his title to the English Crown, ib.; enters a league for defence of religion, 863, 864, 865; arrival in Leith, and lodging there, 863, 864; his efforts on behalf of the League with Denmark and the Confederate Princes, 864, 865; interview with Bowes, ib.
Jamieson, Mr.: 828.
Jarrow (Jarra): 397.
Jedburgh (Jedworth): Lord John Hamilton to make his abode there, 180, 270; representative of, to be at the coronation, 289; 416; 448; 536; 539; 772; Bothwell obtains goodwill of; the King to ride to, against Fernihirst and Hunthill, 776; preparations for raid to, 77880; Bothwell at, 780; raid to, fixed for 10 Oct., 781-2; the King's raid to, 782-4, 786, 789, 791; Fernihirst to bring in Provost and Bailie of, 783; 792; 803; Privy Council with King at, 808; trial of Border raiders, 850.
——, Abbot of (brother of Lord Hume): in prison at Blackness, 195.
——, Provost of: 552; 562; 800.
Jedburgh, Bon-: See Bonjedburgh.
Jedworth: See Jedburgh.
Jenison, William: from Ralph Carr, 513.
'Jenkin's' Andrew: at Falkland raid, 743.
Jenkyns (Jenkyn), David: 59.
Jesmond (Jestment): 195.
Jesuits, the: 38; 39; 41; 46; 68; 83; 100; 128; should be apprehended by the ministers, 182; advice from Burghley concerning them in Scotland, 191; three leave for the Continent, 200; said to be in Broughty, ib.; some in Flanders, 202; letter from, 203; sent abroad to procure support for rebels in Scotland, 210; letter from, in France, forwarded, 246; Act of the Council of Scotland against, 252; their work in England for the King of Spain, 254; letters to and from, carried by James Knowes, 270; petition for banishment of, 295; Act of Parliament against (July, 1587), 301; to be banished, 306; rumours of, in Scotland and England, 317; instructions to Sir John Carmichael about, 321; at large in the North, 437; Huntly accused of dealings with, 439; Burghley's advice against, 445; to be hunted out of Scotland, 446; working against Elizabeth, 489; dangers from, brought to notice of the King and Chancellor, 583; two, write to William Crichton, in Spain, 585-6; relations of Bothwell with, 586; messages sent to Flanders by means of, 601; persuade Scottish mariners to set sail for Spain, ib.; Burghley advises Maitland to banish, 624; great hopes of, 626; from Flanders; in the tolbooth, 649; band of the nobility of Scotland against, 662; statutes concerning, to be ratified and executed, 685-6; working for Spain in England, 689; 698-9; blamed for Spanish plots, 699; suspected, with Spanish money, 728; petitions for banishment of, 745; their promises of Spanish help not likely to be fulfilled, 760; intrigues of, 764; books of, sent to Scotland by Robert Bruce, 766-7; letters and books from Brussels for, 787; plots of, with Spain, 788-9; abroad, 791; the King's attitude to, 792-3; suspicious letters from, 794; rector of, at Douai, 798; list of names in cipher in letters of, 799; one discovers intrigues to Huntingdon, 805; James Gordon plots with, 810; the King promises to banish; still plotting in Scotland, 812-3; work for Parma, 818; letters to, taken from George Ker, 828; assurances by, of help in England, 829; ordered to leave Edinburgh upon pain of death, 830; draw up articles to be discussed by the Spanish lords, 849.
Jesuits, particular:—Mr Robert Abercrombie, 576-7, 596; Mr William Crichton—his letter to "Mr Bog" (Bothwell), 211; he writes from the Low Countries, 215; 846; one Edmond, captive in London, 427; one English, ordered to be arrested, 370; Mr James Gordon, uncle of Huntly, 400, 576-7, 600, 696, 740, 747, 766-7; Edmund Hay, at Rome, 415; William Holt, 424, 576-7; one MacWherry, come from Flanders, 733, 816; a suspect, William Shaw, 620; James Tyrie, a Scot in France, 415.
Jesus, The, of Scarborough: given by Spaniards to the Earl of Orkney, 396.
John, The, of Lynn: sold by Spaniards, 395.
John Collingwood, The, of Lynn: burnt by Spaniards, 395.
John Lister, The, of Newcastle: taken by Spaniards, 396.
John Shcringham, The, of Clay: taken by Spaniards, 396.
Johnston (Jhonestoun), Archibald: merchant in Edinburgh, complains of piracy, 272, 318; letters received by Bowes concerning cause of, 390; suit of, against Wyndham, 397; James VI. writes to Elizabeth on behalf of, 461; decree given in favour of, by Privy Council of England, 475; letters in favour of, 476, 515-7; 521; letter from Privy Council of England concerning, 525; to Burghley (4 July, 1591), a plea for consideration of his affairs, 540.
——, Davie, of Redehawe: at Falkland raid, 743.
——, Edward (Edvert Jhonstoun): 246.
—— ——, (servant of Master of Gray), letter to, from Master of Gray, 266; 356; 359; 360; (Jonson), 839; 840; 842.
—— ——, 407, 408.
——, James, of Loughouse (Lowghouse): at Falkland raid, 743.
——, John, of Carterton (Cartertrie): at Falkland raid, 743.
—— ——, of Clement's Inn: 581.
—— ——, of Howgill: a Falkland raider, 743.
——, Laird of: 24; 25; 27; agreement between Maxwell and, 286; committed, and released on bond, 380; knighted (1590), 479; Bothwell is thought to have met, 551; reconciliation of, with Maxwell, 686; 709; delivers Colville's ciphers to the King, 729; to bring in offenders guilty of Falkland raid, 730.
Johnston, Matthew (Johnson): 758.
——, Sir James: knighted at coronation, (17 May, 1590), 299.
——, William, of Kirkhill: at Falkland raid, 710, 743.
——, . . . .: suspected; his cautioners charged to appear, 701.
Johnstons, the: 122; Maxwell hangs two, 458, 477; disturbances with, 458; four taken by Maxwell, 716; pursued by the King, 721.
Josaphad, Vice-Admiral: from Denmark, 289.
Jowsye, Robert: 121; money taken from, by exchange, 444.
Julien: in cipher list, 799.
Julien's wife and sons: in cipher list, 799.
Jura, Isle of: 612.
Jussy, P. (?): obligation of debt from, to Thomas Fowler, 329.
Justice, Lord Chief (of Scotland): See Argyle, Earl of.
——, Clerk, Lord: 32; 38; with the King, 115; against the Chancellor, 145; going to Walsingham, 859; interviews with Elizabeth about King James's title, 864, 865. See Bellenden, Sir Lewis; also Cockburn, Sir John, of Ormiston.
——, Court, a: Maxwell's power to keep, to be withdrawn, 777.
——, James: juryman, 522.
Justiciary Courts: to be held by Lord Hamilton, 207.