Index

A Collection of the State Papers of John Thurloe, Volume 5, May 1656 - January 1657. Originally published by Fletcher Gyles, London, 1742.

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'Index', in A Collection of the State Papers of John Thurloe, Volume 5, May 1656 - January 1657, ed. Thomas Birch( London, 1742), British History Online https://www.british-history.ac.uk/thurloe-papers/vol5/index [accessed 19 July 2024].

'Index', in A Collection of the State Papers of John Thurloe, Volume 5, May 1656 - January 1657. Edited by Thomas Birch( London, 1742), British History Online, accessed July 19, 2024, https://www.british-history.ac.uk/thurloe-papers/vol5/index.

"Index". A Collection of the State Papers of John Thurloe, Volume 5, May 1656 - January 1657. Ed. Thomas Birch(London, 1742), , British History Online. Web. 19 July 2024. https://www.british-history.ac.uk/thurloe-papers/vol5/index.

A.

Achstemhoven, lord, his petition to the council of state in Holland, 613. He and his lady appear before the commissioners, 614.

Addams, alderman, chosen member of parliament for London, 337.

Admiralty, judges of, in England, their opinion about a French ship taken by the English, 90. Their remonstrance upon an order for discharging a Dutch ship, 780. Mr. Rowe's letter to general Disbrowe about the same, 781.
-, — commissioners of, their representation touching the danger of the English fleet before Dunkirk, 397.
-, — court of, petition of the English merchants relating thereto, 781. Order of the late king about the same, 782.
-, — of Amsterdam, commissioners of, send an account of the departure of the fleet for the Sound, 79. Complain of depredations in the narrow seas. 111. Make out a list of ships for the Mediterranean, 117. Order'd to equip a squadron for that service, 205. Their refutation of the complaint against a Dutch convoy, for suffering some English ships to be taken by the Dunkirkers, 279. Write to the States General about the same, 332. Advise them to recall the great ships in the Baltic, 346. Dispute between them and the admiralty of North Holland, 355. Their order touching the behaviour of their convoys towards the English, 535, 661. Complain of the English blocking up Sallee, 615. Their advice to the States General touching searches, 682. Their instructions to De Ruyter thereupon, 696. Represent the necessity of hastening the squadron for the Mediterranean, 715. Give an order to De Ruyter, contrary to the commands of the States General, 716. Reflections on the consequences of that order, 717.
-, — of North Holland, desire leave to raise a sum of money for payment of the fleet in the Baltick, 565.
-, — of Rotterdam, list of ships to be fitted out by them for clearing the Mediterranean of pirates, 117. Order a Dunkirk ship taken by the Dutch, to be released, 445. Their orders touching the behaviour of their officers to the English, 538.

Adolph, prince, defeats the Poles, 31, 35. Makes incursions along the Warta, 34. Marches to the relief of Calisch, 43. Encamps near Warsaw, 115. Arrives at Marienburgh, 290. Goes into Pomerania, 345. Marches to relieve Lysland, 394. Sent for by the king of Sweden into Prussia, 659. Arrives at the Hague, 700. Complimented by order of the States General, ibid. Debates and resolutions concerning his entertainment, 715, 716. Gives offence to the council of state, 716. Entertain'd by the States General, 718. Reasons of his journey, 733.

Aerschot, duke of, 716.

Aldworth, John, the English consul at Marseilles, 15. His reception there, 104. Complains of affronts offer'd him, 126. Opposed in his establishment, 148, 173. An arrest in his prejudice obtain'd by the merchants, 202. His account of the loss of the Turks, and other occurrences, 276. Of the actions of the English fleet against the Spaniards, 374, 440. And of the taking of the galleons, 478.

Allen, adjutant general, lays down his commission, 670. See Cromwell, Henry.

Alone, mons. de, kill'd in a duel by baron Spar, 181.

Alva, don Diego de. See Mountagu, general.

Amana, captain, made commander of the fort of Bourtagne, 3.

America, narrative of the English rights to the northern parts thereof, 81. Immense damage done there by an earthquake, 400. State of the Spanish settlements, 434. Barbarities of the Spaniards to the natives, ibid.

Amorongen, lord. See Dutch ambassadors.

Amsterdam, states of, incensed against the king of Sweden, 3. Threaten the states of Holland, 244. Prohibit De Witt from levying marines there, 70. Complain of the Swedes raising the tolls in Finland, 331. Refuse to agree to the treaty of Elbing, 444.

Anabaptists and Quakers, occasion disturbances, 166. Informations against them, 210. Raise a riot at the election of members for Middlesex, 337.

Andalusia, duke of, unwilling to accept the command of the Spanish army, 743.

Angiers, city, punishment inflicted upon the ringleaders of a tumult there, 476. Reasons of the said tumult, 561.

Anbalt, duke of, besieged in Conitz by the king of Poland, 529. Surrenders the city, ibid.

Anjou, duke of, match proposed between him and the infanta of Spain, one of the reasons for breaking off the treaty between France and Spain, 606.

Appleboom, the Swedish resident in Holland, his memorials relating to Dantzick, 91, 739. Complimented upon the conclusion of the treaty of Elbing, 444, 446. Desires the states to appoint a time for exchanging the ratifications, 539. And the reasons of their naval preparations, ibid.

Aparicio, Bernardo de, his letter concerning the king of Spain's orders for sending relief to Jamaica, 684.

Archbould, col. Henry, information against him, 102. Proceedings thereupon, 127.

Arden, John, his account of the state of the prisoners at Dunkirk, 321. Of the situation of affairs there, 414. And of an unsuccessful attempt of the English there, 437.

Argyle, lord, entertains a person who corresponds with king Charles, 138. In esteem with the king, 604.

Arient, mons. commander of a party of forces to be sent with the Dutch fleet, 259.

Armagh, bishop of, promised a lease of his bishoprick by the protector, 121.

Armorer, major, offers himself to assassinate the protector, 344.

Army, in England, method proposed to demonstrate their affection to the protector, 341. Means used to foment divisions among them, 384.

Arpajou, duke of, made one of the lieutenants of Languedoc, 644.

Aschenberg, col. defeats a party of the Poles, 737, 741.

Ascot, major, engaged in a design against the protector's life. 511. Thought to be come over to England, 512.

Ascue, Mr. suspected to be a spy at king Charles's court, 432.

Ash, Mr. John, elected member for Bath, 302, 655, 656.

Ashburnham, col. committed to the tower, 407.

Atkins, John, an intercepted letter from him, 131.
-, — judge, offends the sheriff of Suffolk, 230.

Avangour, comte de, the French ambassador in Sweden, goes with De l'Ombre to the king of Poland, to dispose him to peace, 162, 356. Removes to Dantzick, 518. Affronted by the Dantzickers, 530. Waits there for the king of Poland, 538. His offers to the elector of Brandenburgh, 542. Desires the king of Poland to appoint a place where they shall attend him, 543. His audience deferr'd, 566. His proposals for a peace, 589 His account of an interview between the king of Sweden and the elector of Brandenburgh, 593.

Aubeterre, count de, marches to suppress some disturbances in Languedoc, 753.

Audley, Mr. elected member of parliament, 337.

Avelino, duke de, proposal made about him by Longland, 93.

Austria, don John of, to meet king Charles at Antwerp, 4. To take the command of the army, 8. His arrival in the low countries, 28. Magnificently entertain'd at Brussels, 36. Sends for Don Estevan de Gamarra, 84. Raises men in Liege and Cologn, ibid. His army at Tournay, 84. Meets the prince of Condé, 96. Goes to the relief of Valenciennes, 118. Resolves to attack the French in their trenches, 131. Visits king Charles, 160. Raises the siege of Valenciennes, 190. Particulars of it, 198. Why beloved in the Netherlands, 199. Encamps near Condé, 211. Expected at Bruges, 224. His message to king Charles, about signing the treaty, 228. Makes preparation for some new design, 250. Proposes to come to king Charles at Bruges, 273. His officers transported in Dutch ships, 376. Great numbers of his soldiers desert, 404, 427, 432. Intends to raise the siege of La Capell, 427. Expected at Antwerp, ibid. Reason of the misunderstanding between him and the prince of Condé, 441. Loses his character with the soldiers, 447. Returns to Brussels with his army miserably reduced, 503. Compliments the duke of York, 520. Sends a person of quality to king Charles, 522. His conduct censured, 533. Expected at Brussels, 534. Sends to visit king Charles and the duke of York, 546. His demands from the states of Brabant, 564. Intends to go to Bruges to confer with king Charles, 565. His letter to the States General, touching the quartering of soldiers in Outre-meuse, 569. Presents made him by the pope's nuncio, 587. His guards behave disorderly in their quarters, ibid. Petition against them, 596. His conference with king Charles, 604. Signs the propositions of Flanders, 608. Substance of them, 609. Reported to be recall'd by the king of Spain, 670. Several regiments of his army march to Antwerp, 690. Conjectures about the reason of it, ibid. His letter to the marquis of Bayz, 703. Reduces several troops in his army, 783. To be removed from his command, 784.

Axtell, col. lays down his commission, 670. See Cromwell, Henry.

Ayres, Mr. See Worth. Preaches against ministers not ordain'd by bishops, 353.

Aylesbury, Mr. his complaint against capt. Blake, 154. His account of major Sedgewick's death, 155. His letter about some clothes bought by the admiral for the forces in Jamaica, 170. His death, 374.

Aylett, John, a prisoner at St. Domingo, his account of the preparations of the Spaniards there, 554.

Ayllmour, Anthony, his account of the reception of the queen of Sweden by the duke of Savoy, 475.

B.

Bacon, Mr. accused of somenting discontents in Suffolk, 230.
-, — Francis, chosen burgesses for Ipswich, 297.
-, — Nathanael, chosen burgesses for Ipswich, 297.

Baden, marquis of, reported to have defeated the Poles, 61. Made captain of the emperor's guards, 332. Succeeds Picolomini in the government of Prague, 390.

Bagni, mons. the Pope's nuncio in France, departs to Rome, 667. Present made him by the French king, ibid.

Balladin, mons. See Sweden, king of.

Balleston, major, his discourse with Mr. Woodhouse and Mr. Hobart, 370. His reflections on the discontents of the people, ibid.

Baltimore, lord, representations against putting the government of Maryland into his hands, 482, — 487.

Bamsylde, col. his key to a letter of intelligence about the situation of king Charles's affairs in Spain, 263, seq. His account of the negociations between France and Spain, 351, 381. And of other occurrences in France and other parts of Europe, 381, 389, seq. 403, 420, 436, seq. 547, 560, seq. 584, 610, 677, 704, 721, 753. Of the reception and behaviour of the queen of Sweden in France, 381, 389, 403, 435, seq. His reflection upon the humour of the French in general, 389. And the situation of cardinal Mazarin, 390. Apprehensive of his letters being intercepted, 435, 510. His discourse with sir John Berkeley, about the duke of York, 511. His character of him, ibid. Grounds of his suspicions of the duke of Buckingham, ibid & seq. His discourse with lord Jermyn, 512. Caution against Piercy, ibid. Makes professions of his fidelity, 514. Advises to permit the French to levy forces in England, 547. His conference with Don Lewis de Haro, 561. His account of the situation of affairs in England, 562. His reasons for advising the protector to a treaty with Spain, ibid. & seq. Desires instructions touching the continuance of his correspondence, 563, 610. His proposal about farming the tin mines inCornwall, 581, 611. Complains of the want of money, 705. His account of the reception and behaviour of the queen of Sweden at Rome, 721. His opinion of the quarrel betwixt king Charles and the duke of York, 754.

Bane, Brine, information against him, 384.

Banes, Charles, his account of apprehending several persons in England, 407.

Barbadoes, governor of. See Searle.

Barbarini, cardinal, chancellor of Rome, his family infected with the plague, 403.

Barkly, col. chosen member for Angus, 322.

Barkstead, sir John, lieutenant of the tower, 60. His account of the examination of lady Lucy and Mr. Justus Walter, 169. Account of a meeting at Hackney Marsh, 200, 248. And in the city, 304. Of arms in the hands of several suspected persons, 314. Cautions secretary Thurloe against permitting forces to be raised in England for the king of Sweden, 372. Seizes the papers of Tho. Peyton and col. Vernon, 690. Sends some of them to Thurloe, 710.

Barnes, Edward, an intercepted letter from him, 337.
-, — Tobias, a prisoner at Yarmouth, offers to give security for his appearance, 220.

Barret, Thomas, gives intelligence of an insurrection design'd in the isle of Ely, 595. Desires an interview with secretary Thurloe, 653, 657, 667.

Barriere, mons. 117, 794.

Barrowe, col. lays down his commission, 670. See Cromwell, Henry.

Barton, alias Bradshaw, Richard, provincial of the jesuits in England, information against him, 385.

Bawir, major general, raises levies for king Charles, 50.

Baxter, Mr. proposed as a member for Middlesex, 286.

Baydex, marquis of, his melancholy catastrophe. See Mountague. His son taken prisoner, 433. Treated by the protector with great civility, 569.

Beaufort, duke of, married, 84.

Beauvais, bishop of. See Sens.

Beck, Mr. proposed for a member of parliament for Abingdon, 215.

Bedford, earl of, chosen governor of the company of undertakers for draining the sens in the isle of Ely, 475.

Belcarres, lord, in great favour with king Charles, 301. Suspected of designs in Scotland, ibid. Relieved by the publick Resolution ministers, 315. Comes with king Charles's forces into Scotland, 422.

Beleau, mons. de, furnishes the duke of York with money, 403.

Bendysh, sir Thomas, ambassador at Constantinople, delivers the protector's letter to the grand vizier, 190. His account of the success of the Venetians against the Turks, 191. His reflections on the affairs of the grand signor, 395. His opinion of the measures proper to be taken, to deter the Tartars from assisting the Poles, 725.

Benisforde, col. a secluded member of parliament, 478.

Bennet, Henry, an intercepted letter from him, 209. Secretary to the duke of York, 435.
-, — Richard. See Baltimore.

Berkley, sir John, intercepted letters from him, 104, 278, 294. Banish'd king Charles's court, 753.

Berlicom, beats the Dutch correspondent at Konningsburg, 110.

Bernard, doctor, sends copies of three of dr. Gauden's letters to secretary Thurloe, 597, seq.

Bernardi, the Genoese agent in England, his submissive letter to the protector, 157.

Berry, major general, 219. Advises to preserve some forts in Wales, 242. His account of the preparations for the approaching elections, 303. Desires the depositions against some gentlemen in Shropshire, 751.
-, — William, proposed to be made a privy counsellor in Ireland, 196. And to have the management of the treasury there, 214, 587, 697.

Beverning, lord, reports the conference with the commissioners of Dantzick, 29. Presses for a conference with the ambassador of Spain, 49. Appointed, with the lord Capell, to communicate the treaty of Elbing to several soreign ministers, 445. Reports his conference with the minister of Brandenburgh, ibid. And the Spanish ambassador, 589. Nominated treasurer general of the united Netherlands, 660. Debates and proceedings thereupon, 661, 681, seq. 700. Obtains it, 717. Sworn into his office, 750.

Beverweert, lord, 110.

Beuningen. See Dutch ambassadors.

Biddolph, Mr. chosen member of parliament, 337.

Birch, col. a member of parliament excluded, 453.

Bird, William, appointed to receive the money paid by the king of Portugal to the protector, pursuant to the treaty, 113. His letter to secretary Thurloe thereupon, 159.

Bishop, Mr. his influence in Sussex, 178. His information against a suspected person, 442.

Blackwell, treasurer, chosen member of parliament for Surry, 337.

Blag, capt. his journal, 188. His account of ships taken and burnt at Vigo and Bayona, 187.

Blagrave, Mr. proposed to be elected for Reading, 314.

Blake and Mountague, generals, write to the duke of Medina Celi, 10. To Mr. Meadows, upon the ratification of the treaty with Portugal, 37. Send lieutenant Morgan to confer with him, 44. Desire a conference with him, 44, 83. Their instructions to capt. Clay, 57, 135. Resolve to send some of their ships home, and others to Jamaica, 92. Send a frigat to receive the money paid by the king of Portugal, 93. Declare their intention to observe the treaty, 98. Desire to keep a correspondence with Mr. Meadows, ibid. Press the payment of the money, 116. Reject the proposal of plundering Majorca, 123. Account of their proceedings, 133, seq. Represent the difficulty of an attempt upon the Carracas, or Cadiz, 134. Advise the settling of an agent at Algiers, 135. Account of the condition of the fleet, 147. Much damaged by a storm, 178, 195. Blake elected member for Taunton, 301. Burns three frigats at Malaga, 304. Proposes to besiege Oran, 338. Order'd to remain with part of the fleet on the Spanish coast, 336. Lies before Cadiz, 376. Part of his squadron takes the Spanish plate fleet, 399. Particulars of it, 400, 434. Takes a Genoese ship, with money for the king of Spain, 440. Sends home part of the fleet, 452. Instructions to him and general Mountague, 518. Representation of the necessities of the fleet, 691.
-, — captain, lays down his commission, 154. Complaints against him, ibid. His answer thereto, 367. Account of his behaviour in the West Indies, ibid.
-, — John, a suspected person, 504. Information against him, 554.

Boatman, Mr. ordered to return to London, 289. His letter to major gen. Haynes thereupon, ibid. Much followed by the populace, 297.

Bohemia, queen, pension demanded by her of the States General, 225. Requires them to appoint guardians to the prince, 259. Her reflection upon the king of Sweden, 568.

Boisleduc, magistrates of, refuse to shew their accounts to the commissioners of the States General, 516. Proceedings thereupon, ibid. & 538, 613, 660. Resolution for recalling the deputies sent thither, 700. Complaint about a Jesuit, 772.

Bold, Henry, their examination, 745.
-, — William, their examination, 745.

Bond, Swedish agent in England, 205. Sollicits the restitution of a ship taken by the English, 452. His account of transactions in Sweden, 502.

Bonnelli, governor of Rome, sent into Spain, 584. Arrives at the islands of Hieres, 667.

Bonyn, lord, Brandenburgh ambassador at the Hague, takes his leave, 1. Conference with him about the sixteenth article of the treaty of 1595, ibid. His dismission agreed upon, 2. Manner of it, ibid. Delivered to him, 28. departs for Hamburgh, 29.

Bordeaux, Mr. French ambassador in England, offers his good offices to forward the maritime treaty between England and Holland, 247. Account of the conduct of the protector to his parliament, upon their meeting, 427. Taxes the protector with coldness in the interest of France, 450. His extraordinary embassy to be converted into an ordinary one, 678. Reflections on the consequences thereof, ibid.

Boreel, the Dutch ambassador in France, 28. Sends several lists of Dutch ships taken by the French, 47. His account of the disposition of the French and Spanish armies, 76. His proceedings in the affairs of prince Tarante, 322, 355. Apprehensive of a rupture between France and the emperor, 428. Receives assurances of the treaty between France and Spain being broken off, 553. Instructed to intercede in behalf of the protestants, 588. Desires instructions upon the orders given to the French Privateers, 653. His account of the disposition of the French court towards an alliance with the States General, 654. And of the designs of the French against the Dutch commerce, 682, 689, 718. 750. Endeavours to obtain the repeal of a declaration published at Calais and Thoulon, 749. His letter relating to some misunderstanding between the Dutch and Venetians, 768, 770. Complains of hardships put upon the Netherland factors in France, 791. Sends an account of the disposition of the money to the Protestants of Piedmont, ibid. Spreads reports to the disadvantage of Lockhart, 795.

Borthwick, col. with K. Charles at Brussels, 84. Substance of an intercepted letter from him, 301. Accused of betraying Glencairne, ibid. Measures taken to render him obnoxious to the king, ibid. Discharged from his court, 315, Imprisoned, 363. A proposal for putting him to the torture, ibid. Continued in prison, 383. In danger of being condemned, 456.
-, — major, sent into Scotland to procure letters from Glencairne to acquit his brother, 575. Recommended to secretary Thurloe by Monck, 698.

Bougolt, Peter, the French ambassador in Muscovy, his reasons why the Czar ought not to meddle with the kingdom of Poland, 39.

Bourke, engaged with Brown in an insurrection in Galway, 317.

Bournonville, duke of, to be sent ambassador to the pope, 583.

Brabant, states of, propose a monthly allowance to don John in lieu of quartering soldiers, 690. Terms of that agreement, 698.

Bradshaw, Richard, minister at Hamburg, 17. Impowered to examine witnesses against Townley, 43. His several complaints him and the company, ibid. & 61, 85, 103, 174, 193, 237, 254, 416, seq. 439, 479, 582, 760. Admonishes the company not to proceed in Townley's business, 55. Endeavours to settle a correspondence between Poland and Prussia, 85. Proposes remedies to prevent the Decay of the English woollen manufactury, 126. His letto secretary Thurloe, 147. Apprehensive of an attempt upon his life, 212. Desires a copy of Townley's answer, 347. And the council's final determination upon his complaints, 372, 455. Recommends Elias Stransius to secretary Thurloe, 381. Desires a commission to examine witnesses in his vindication, 439. His letter to the commissioners of the admiralty about some ammunition purchased by him, ibid. Desires a particular enquiry may be made into the abuses therein, 440, 454. His account of the transactions of the northern powers, 478, 492, seq. 530. His reflections on the proceedings of the czar, 516. Takes Townley into custody, 525. His reasons for so doing, 526. Complains of the neglect of delivering his letters, 527. His reflections on the difficulty of choosing a mediator between the Swedes and Poles, 530. His letter to the company in London touching the imprisonment of Townley, 549. To secretary Thurloe on the same, 550. Desires a messenger may be sent to bring Townley back to London, 551, seq. Desires the perusal of the letters writ by the company at Hamburgh, to that at London, 602. Ordered to send Townley back, 653. Complains of his delaying his voyage by a pretened sickness, 669. Represents the ill consequence of suffering his proceedings to go unpunished, 679, 680. His warrant to Townley to surrender himself, 681. Further account of the behaviour of him and his sureties, 585, seq. 692. Complains of the company's answer to his demand of their assistance, 686. His reflections on a letter wrote by the company in London to Hamburgh, 726, 742. Apprehensive of Thurloe's letters being intercepted, 786.
-, — serjeant, encourages the fifth monarchy men in their discontents, 198. Proposed to be elected for London, 304. And the county of Chester, 313. Removed from being lord chief justice of Chester, 317. Loses his election for Cheshire, 349.

Brajelonne, chevalier. See Roquelaure.

Brandenburg, elector of, writes to his forces in Westphalia, 20. Permits the English merchants to transport goods through part of his dominions, 21. Orders the governors of Pomerania to let no body pass from the Swedish camp, 34. Makes protestations of his friendship to the States General, 61. Prepares troops to assist the king of Sweden, 89. Goes towards Balga, 101. Demands passage for his troops from the States General, 110. Alliance concluded between him and Sweden, 116. His attach ment to the king of Sweden, 158. Advantage granted him by his Swedish majesty, 161. Resolves to adhere to the treaty with the Dutch, 162. His reasons for joining with Sweden, 163. Marches his army to the rendezvous, 166. His policy with regard to the Dutch, 167. Unwilling to march beyond the borders of Prussia, 168. Joins the king of Sweden, 170, 194. Promised part of Poland, 181. Signifies the treaty with Sweden to the Dutch ambassadors, 182. Puts a garrison into Posen, 205. His reasons for joining the king of Sweden, ibid. Endeavours to promote a peace between Sweden and Poland, 213, 283. His gallant behaviour, 231. His conduct censured, 237. Said to have been defeated, 240. Takes Warsaw, 254. Marches to defend Prussia, 322. Continues at Warsaw, 352. Returns to Koningsberg, 382. Thought to be inclinable to peace with Poland, 385. Endeavours used to disengage him from Sweden, 392, 394. Unwilling to engage against the Muscovites, 410. Prepares to act against Poland, 415. His ministers jealous of the commissioners of Cleve, 429. His answer to the demands of the czar, 430. Apprehensive of danger from the Muscovites, ibid. Hindered from meeting the king of Sweden by sickness, 455. Makes a difficulty of admitting Sweden to a share of the customs in the Pillau, 506. Retires to Labraw, upon account of the plague, 403. Concludes a peace with the czar, 515. A difference between his ministers and those of Sweden, ibid. Chosen mediator between the Muscovite and Sweden, ibid. Pressed by the states of Prussia to conclude a peace with Poland, 526. Differences between him and Sweden about the sovereignty of Prussia, 540. His ministers depart from the king of Sweden without taking leave, ibid. Resolves to send ambassadors to the king of Poland, 581. Refuses to let his forces take the field in conjunction with Sweden, 588. Comes to confer with the king of Sweden, 593. Goes to Holland, ibid. Concludes a treaty with Muscovy, 644. Presents sent to him by the czar, ibid. Renews his treaty with Sweden, ibid. His engagements with Sweden, 675. Courted by the king of Sweden not to enter into treaty with Poland, 707. His army defeated by the Tartars, 712. Promises Denmark to make a diversion in Pomerania, 732. Complains of the seizing of a Dutch ship at Dantzick, 750. Prohibits trade between Koningsherg and Dantzick, 777. Appoints commissioners to treat with the French and Dutch ambassadors, 790. Refuses to enter into a treaty with the Samogitians till he acquaints the king of Sweden, 790.
-, — dutchess dowager of, well affected to the Protector, 50. Sends an account of the victory over the Poles to the States General, 305.
-, — ambassador to Denmark. See Cleyst.
-, — to the States General. See Weyman.
-, — electress, fortifies Koningsberg, 236 Gives audience to the Muscovite envoy, 305.

Brandriff, alderman, proposed as a member for London, 304.

Bray, Edmund, proceedings against him, 214.

Brayne, col. account of his voyage from Ireland to Barbadocs, 668. Of necessaries wanting at Jamaica, 771. His proposals for the further settlement of that colony, 778.

Breda, commander of, desires instructions touching his behaviour to the prince of Condé, 389.

Brereton, sir William, proposed as a representative for Cheshire, 313.

Bretton, Spencer, the English consul at Smyrna, his account of a quarrel between the English and Dutch, 222.

Brewer, Mr. turns anabaptist, 188.

Brewster, Francis, 230.

Brewstre, Mr. an Anabaptist, offers arguments for dipping, 219. His account of the condition of Ireland, 509.

Briague, marquis, commander of the French train in Catalonia.

Bridge, major general, his precautions for preventing Disturbances at the election for Cheshire, 313.

Bridges, col. elected member of parliament, 317.

Brienne, count, departs from Paris, 17. His letters to Bordeaux, 263, 320, seq. His reflections on the interest of the Protector, and the war between Sweden and Poland, 546. Desires a copy of the maritime treaty between the English and Dutch, 707.
-, — countess, robbed, 645.

Brisac, proposal for bringing the Rhine to inclose it, 476.

Bristol, earl of, comes from France upon designs against the protector, 273. Sent by K. Charles to don John, 316, 362. Goes to provide quarters for four regiments in the service of K. Charles, 334. Admited into his counsels 362. Returns from the Spanish army, 383. Procures quarters for K. Charles's army, 391. Comes to court with a splendid equipage, 437. To be sent ambassador to Spain, 574. Denied a pass through France, ibid. Goes to don John at Brussels, 575. Ordered to be in readiness for an embassy to Spain, 645. Makes preparations for it, 724.

Broghill, lord, advises the removing of Glencairne into Scilly, 17. Sends spies into Spain, 18. His instructions to them, ibid. Desires leave to come to England, ibid. And orders for a monthly assessment, 86. His account of a quarrel in the army, ibid. Of a ship arrived at Aberdeen with gunpowder, entered in the name of soap, ibid. Desires an order for the suppression of lay papists, ibid. His account of some proceedings relating to the election of members, 295, 322. His proceedings upon intercepting a letter from col. Borthwick, 301. Sends advice of a Spanish fleet near the Orcades, 323. Apprehensive of an insurrection in Scotland, ibid. His account of the affairs of the kirk, ibid. & 336, 655. Chosen member for Cork, 327. And in Scotland, 366. Desires his letters to be directed to the Bath, 665.

Broglio, count, 33. Killled at the siege of Valenciennes, 184.

Brooke, lady, 200.

Brooks, Peter, proposed as a member for Cheshire, 313.

Brotherton, John, information against him, 747.

Brouwer, capt. takes some English ships, 57.

Brown, Mr. the English resident at Algiers, complains of his entertainment, 135.
-, — capt. quarrels with a Dutch captain at Smyrna, 222.
-, — major general, chosen member for London, 337. Recommended to the protector, 409.

Brumston, col. shipwrecked on the coast of Ireland, 558.

Brun, Patrick, an irish priest, his account of the state of affairs in England, 554, 555, 556.

Brunswick, duke, willing to enter into a league with the catholick electors, 74. His answer to a demand of the States General in favour of Prince William, 205.

Buckingham, duke of, in great favour with the Spaniards, 449. Lodged in the royal palace in France, 551. Reasons for believing him engaged in a design against the protector's life, ibid.

Budden, Mr. an intercepted letter from him, 736.

Bulkeley, Mr. one of the grand jury of Hampshire, 215. Chosen member of parliament, 329. Endeavours used to get him elected for Hampton, 287.

Buller, Mr. chosen member of parliament, 302.

Bunn, capt. sent by admiral Goodson to England, 154.

Burke, Mr. chosen member for Yarmouth, 328.

Butler, John, sends intelligence from Middleburgh, 437, 588, 645, 665, 709, 722.

Butvans, Thomas, concern'd in publishing some seditious books, 297. Proceedings of the committee at Norwich thereupon, 298. Endeavours used to apprehend him, 311.

Buttephant, one of the Protector's life guard, a leading man among the Anabaptists, 220.

Byss, Richard, proposed as a member in Ireland, 327. Said to be secluded from the house, 478.

Buxton, Mr. his character, 371.

C.

Cadiz. See Blake and Montague.

Cairless, the person who sat in the oak with king Charles after the battle at Worcester, 84.

Calamy, Mr. one of the protesting ministers of Scotland, 655.

Cambridge, Mr. complaint against him, 85.

Camerero, Conde, 384. Loses the affection of the people on account of the treaty with England, 385. His methods to regain it, ibid.

Canenberg, general, kill'd at Warsaw, 300.

Canterstein, detain'd prisoner by the Poles, contrary to articles, 168, 203.

Capelle, lord. See Beverning.

Caracena, marquis, visits king Charles, 36. Said to be commanded back to Spain, 534.

Cardenas, don Alonso, order'd to confer with don John about king Charles's affairs, 280. Accuses the protector with breach of his word, 326. Presses his assassination, 344. Reported to be sent for to Spain, 534. Remits a sum of money from the low countries, 546. Departs for Brussels, 576.

Carme, Timothy, his account of the condition of the English fleet in the West Indies, 367.

Carpenter, Mr. information against him, 790.

Cartagena, to be taken only by starving, 435.

Carter, Thomas, his and Clarke's information relating to the plate fleet, 26.
-, — Mr. employ'd by king Charles, 381. Letter from him intercepted.

Cary, Mr. chosen member for Westminster, 337.

Casati, count Alphonso, 744.

Casimir, king. See Poland.

Castelnau, marquis, to command under Turenne, 33.

Cavaliers. See Royalists.

Candale, duke of, general under prince Conde, 33.

Cecill, John, engaged in a design against the protector, 774. His examination, 775.

Celito Medina, duke of, commander of the Spanish fleet at Cadiz, join'd with two condes, 556.

Chapman, John, his examination, 342.
-, — capt. Thomas. See Searle.

Chapell, besieged by Turenne, 420, 427. Taken, 447.

Charisius, lord, the Danish resident at the Hague, signifies his return, 49. His audience, 133. His representation relating to the tolls in Norway, 206. His memorial concerning the treaty with Sweden, 426. Desires the States General to delay the ratification of the said treaty, 430, 444. Signifies the resumption of the treaties between Denmark and Sweden, 589. Demands the rest of the subsidy, 661.

Charles II. king. See Treaty. To be received at Antwerp by Don John of Austria, 4. Expected at Brussels, 8, 36. Intelligence of his affairs in Scotland, 18. Received into the Spanish protection in Flanders, 27. Not in credit with the king of Spain, 30, 209, 264. Visited by Caracena, 36. Returns from Antwerp to Bruges, 55. Makes a treaty with Spain, ibid. & 207. His hopes in England, 84. Account of English and Scots with him, 84, 166, 315. Sends Rooksby into England to treat with his party, 100. Confident of obtaining his demands from Spain, 119. Displeased with the duke of York's proposal of serving in the French army, 120. Forsaken by most of his friends, 141. Govern'd by chancellor Hyde, ibid. Trifled with by the Spaniards, ibid. Visited by Don John, 160. Obtains the liberty of the Spanish ports, 166, 344. Endeavours to keep up his interest in Scotland, 175. Conceives great hopes from Spain, 224. Weakness in his counsels, 229. Ill treated by Spain, 244. Reflections on his affairs, 250, 292, 315, 351, 381. Thought to be devoted to France, 255. His manner of spending his time at Bruges, 25. Reported to be at Madrid incognito, 264. His designs against the protector, 273. Wants troops and ships to put them in execution, 280. Holds intelligence with the Pope, 292. Desires to see the duke of York, 293. Draws together his friends in Flanders, 301. Tampers with some of the garrisons in England, ibid. Sends arms privately into England and Scotland, 307. Situation of his affairs, 315. Places his hopes in Scotland. ibid. Appoints a rendezvous for his party in Flanders, 319. Promises the Spaniards to cause a mutiny in the fleet and army, ibid. His assurances of friendship from Spain, 334. Conceives great hopes from the approaching parliament, 339. Heads of the agreement between him and Spain, 344. Forms some regiments of English and Irish in Flanders, 349. Writes to the duke of York to come and join him, ibid. To command his own forces as general, 351. Account of his designs, 362. Assisted with money from England, ibid. In great esteem with the Spaniards, 381. Informations against several of his agents in England and Ireland, 384. Sends his forces to lie near Dunkirk, 383. His friends employ'd to gain the Irish in the French service, 389. Number of his forces, 391, seq. 479, 588, 705. Entertains the pope's nuncio in private, 391. Settles a guard for his own person, 431. Conceives great hopes from some persons in England, ibid. His party much disturbed at the imprisonment of some of his friends there, 431. Places great hopes in a prediction of Lilly the astrologer. ibid. Endeavours to prevail with the United Provinces to join with Spain, 437. Advises Don Lewis de Haro of a difference between the protector and his army, 438. Greatly encouraged by the arrival of the duke of York, 447. Depends much upon the promises of the Jesuits, ibid Reported to have changed his religion, ibid. Bill in parliament for disabling him or any of his family to inherit the crown, 453. Orders sent for the enlargement of his quarters, 471. His affairs in great disorder, 473. Fails in his promises to the Spaniards, ibid. Goes from Bruges to Ghent, 473. Troubled at the defeat of Don John's forces, ibid. The disposition of his forces for invading England, &c. 477. In great want of money, 479. Promises to deliver a list of persons to appear in arms for him, 488. Some disputes between him and the Spanish ministers, ibid. 575. Discouraged at the taking of the Spanish galleons, 489. Expected to perform much upon the meeting of the parliament, 497. Quarters appointed him for 5000 men, 501. His affairs at a stand, 503, 520, 533. His forces mutiny for want of pay, 521. Several priests and Jesuits come to him from England, 354. Put to great difficulties to maintain his army, 540, 545. Gives the Spaniards assurances of his having a great party in the army, 561. Reflections on the unlikelyhood of his succeeding in any attempt upon England, 562. Account of his design on Tinmouth castle, 572. List of persons who have subscribed money for his service, ibid. Denied a pass through France for his ambassador to Spain, 574. Some of his officers go to Dantzick to gain the English there, 590. Proposes to raise an insurrection in the isle of Ely, 595. His affairs in a bad situation, 590. Designs to land in Norfolk or Kent, 602. Account of his affairs in Scotland, 603. Communicates a letter from Scotland to Don John, 604. Their conference thereupon, ibid. & seq. His forces incapable of undertaking any design of moment, 609. His commission to the English officers at la Basseé, 612. Several of his forces desert for want of entertainment, 645, 665. His followers suspected to have robb'd a church at Bruges, ibid. Receives money from Flanders and Germany, ibid. His court exceedingly debauch'd, ibid. Intelligence of his affairs, 650. Keeps the contents of the treaty between him and Spain secret, 665. Several officers come to him from Prussia, 666. His conference with Don John, 690. Receives a considerable sum of money from the Spanish court, ibid. An account of his strength and designs, 694. Intends to invade England by the assistance of the prince of Conde, 706. Expects to receive money from the pope, ibid. Makes great promises to him as to matters of religion, ibid. Expects a supply of money from the Emperor, 707. Obtains money from Don John, and an enlargement of quarters, 709. Proposes to send an ambassador privately to Spain, 724. Disobliges the court of France, ibid. Goes to Ghent to meet Don John, 738. Reasons of the misunderstanding between him and the duke of York, 770. Proposes to go to Brest to meet his sister, 784.

Charnitsky, defeated by the Swedes, 5. Marches to Posna, 14, 21. Defeated a second time, 31. Retires to the frontiers of Silesia, 43. Mutiny among his soldiers, 183. Defeats the Swedes, 418. Is to convoy the queen of Poland to Dantzick, 695. Avoids coming to another engagement, 785.

Chase, John, a letter to him intercepted, 651.

Chastellet, baron. See Lorrain, duke of.

Chatellet, taken by the French, 447.

Chenaille, mons. de. See Tenaille.

Cheshire, proceedings of the commissioners there, 9, 128. Their letter to the protector, touching the petition of Henry Harpur, 22. Referr'd to the council, ibid.

Chevalier, mons. de, cardinal de Retz's vicar general, sent to the Bastille, 390. Released, and order'd to depart Paris, ibid.

Chevere, marquis de, taken prisoner, 390.

Chevres, dismantled, 76.

Chissine, Mr. elected member of parliament, 337.

Chillendon, capt. information against him, 286. Intends to stand candidate for Middlesex, ibid. Inveighs against the protector, 286.

Chimelinsky, general of the Cossacks, sends a patriarch to the king of Sweden, 373. Subject of his message, ibid. His death, 540.

Chute, Mr. chosen member for Westminster, 337.

Clare, lord, corresponds with king Charles, 273.

Clarke, capt. his account of the Brazil fleet, 242.

Clavering, Mr. a secluded member of parliament, information against him, 572.

Claypoole, Mr. proposed as a candidate for Stamford, 296.

Clerges, dr. elected member of parliament in Scotland, 366.

Clerke, John, excuses himself to H. Cromwell, 276.
-, — Mr. elected for Bury, 328.

Cleve, country of. See Maurice.
-, — deputies of, demand the protection of the States Ge neral, 429. Profess themselves subjects of the duke of Brandenburg, ibid. Heard upon that affair, with the Brandenburg minister, by the States General, 445. Conference thereupon, ibid. Present a memorandum concerning the troops of Conde, 588, 661.

Cleyst, ambassador from the elector of Brandenburg to Denmark, arrives at Copenhagen, 252. Compliments the Dutch ambassadors, ibid. Desires the king not to engage himself with the United Provinces, 355. Endeavours to render them obnoxious to Denmark, 386. Complains of the Dutch ambassadors, 401. Comes to Copenhagen, to resume the treaties between Denmark and Sweden, 592.

Cloosteralt, prelate of, letter from the chambre mipartie in his behalf, 734. Banished, and his estate confiscated, 750. See Gamarra.

Clotworthy, sir John. See Cromwell, Oliver. Desires a grant of certain lands in Ireland may be confirmed to him by patent, 701, 729.

Coates, Mr. information against him, 314.

Cob, Mr. elected member of parliament, 329.

Cobham, lord, endeavours to cut off the entail of an estate, to the prejudice of col. Thomlinson, 730.

Cock, John, his examination, 342.
-, — Mr. a judge of the admiralty, 90.
-, — col. chosen member for Yarmouth, 328.

Cockran, Mr. discharged from king Charles's court, 315.

Cojct, the Swedish envoy at London, takes his leave, 32. Present made him, ibid. Lands at Scheveling, 133.

Cole, Mr. endeavours to promote the election of Mr. Bulkeley for Hampton, 287. His conference with major general Gosse, 396.
-, — Mr. chosen member of parliament, 329.

Coleborne, John, his information against col. Archbould, 102. Proceedings thereupon, 127.

Colmar, garrison, reinforced, 252.

Cologne, elector, offers an alliance to Holland, 3. Declaration of his ministers concerning the grievances of Rhynberk, 49. Proceedings thereupon, 50, 70, 72, 132. His letter to the States General about the same, 104. Conference demanded thereupon, 133. Referr'd to the council of state, 225. Substance of the report, 245. Further complaints touching this affair, 699.

Combes, Richard, recommended to the protector, 409.

Compton, sir William, to head an insurrection in England, 273. A paper found in his chamber relating to the high court of justice, 547.

Conway, lord, his character, 644. An intercepted letter to him, 667.

Condé, prince of, generalissimo in Catalonia, 33. Storms the French lines at Vallenciennes, 198. His secret conference with the marshal de la Ferte, 207. Difference with Caracena, 108. Success of the Spaniards attributed to him, 228. Receives no reward from Spain, 280. Advises the Spaniards not to trust Mazarin, 282. Refuses to treat with the cardinal, without including Spain, 292. Sends a gentleman to Madrid to treat of peace, 306. Content to live in France during cardinal Mazarin's administration, 326. Proceedings of the forces under his command, 351. Endeavours to come to an engagement with Turenne, 362. Intercepts a letter from the cardinal to him, 420. An obstacle to the treaty between France and Spain, 426. Endeavours used towards his re-establishment, 440. Retires to Rocroy, 441. Three thousand of his forces desert to the French, 447. A negotiation between him and the cardinal broken off, 450. Said to be gone into the country of Cleve, as general to the king of Poland, 515. Intends to quarter his army there, 523. Expects the marshal de Ferte at Rocroy, to treat concerning his ransom, 583. His troops march into Luxemburg, 587. Holds frequent conferences with king Charles, 706. Urged thereunto by the pope, ibid. Endeavours to procure peace between England and Spain, ibid. His men fall into the country of Juliers, 750.
-, — town, besieged, 207. Progress of the siege, 241, 245, 268, 292. Surrender'd, 283. Account of the forces there, 306, seq.

Conti, prince, goes for Catalonia, 83. His princess with child, ibid. Visits the pope's nuncio, 645.

Coney, Mr. a candidate for Dover, 308.

Cooke, John, his account of the proceedings of the presbyterians in Ireland, 353.

Cooper, Mr. his letter to H. Cromwell, 78. Account of the affairs of Ireland, 229. Of several popish priests and schoolmasters at Carricksergus, 250. His suspicions of collonel Mirvin, 274, 347. Account of necessaries wanted in the army, 335, 366. Elected member of parliament, 340. His account of the proceedings in electing members, ibid. & 343. Desires a list of justices of the peace, 366. Sends an account of the shipping of some forces for Jamaica, 474. Comes over to England, 558.

Cooper, Scycile, desires to be banish'd, 187.

Copley, Lionel, stirs up discontents in Yorkshire, 296.

Copleston, sir John, chosen for Barnstaple, 302.

Corbett, Miles, one of the council of Ireland, 121.

Cornwallis, lady, 309.

Cossacks, begin the war with the king of Poland, 79. Reconciled to him, 194. Make a league with Sweden, 345. Ravage Poland, ibid. Fall upon the Muscovites at the instigation of the king of Sweden, 492. March to assist the Swedes, 493. Reason of their dislike to the Muscovites, 540. Defeat the Tartars, 606.

Council, of state in England, discharge lord Cranston's estate from confiscation, 129. Their order for raising some additional regiments, 397. Advise the raising of forces in the town and county of Southampton, 424. Refuse to admit several members of parliament elected and returned, ibid. Appointed to enquire what members are sit to sit in parliament, 426. Their Order to the commissioners of the Dutch treaty for agreeing upon a pass for three years, 583. Advise the protector to give leave to col. Lockhart to return from France, ibid. Their resolution touching the regiments of Hewson and Gibbon, 657. Agree to the form of a sea pass offered by the Dutch ambassador, 658. Their order for renewing the commission to the council in Scotland, 727.
-, — — in Holland, consult about the difference between the rhyngrave and the commissioner Padburgh, 49. Their declaration touching passes granted by them, 225. Nominate fifteen companies to be sent for the reinforcement of the fleet in the Baltick, 259. Examine into the proceedings of the fiscal Sille against the priests, 567. Advice relating to the garrison of Nimmegen, 660. Order two months pay to the forces at Dantzick, 661. Represent the necessity of supplying the place of treasurer-general, ibid.

Courland, duke, his advice relating to the Muscovites attacking Lyfland, 149. Persuades the king of Sweden to peace, 162. Accepts the protection of the Muscovite, 410. Advises the king of Poland to conclude a peace with Sweden, 689.

Courthop, Mr. 341. Elected member of parliament, 382. Disliked by several persons, ibid. Reasons given for incapacitating him, 385.
-, — Mr. secretary to the king of Sweden, taken prisoner by the Dantzickers, 537.

Courtin, Mr. secretary to the French ambassador in Holland, his several letters relating to the affairs of Sweden, Holland, &c. 31, 52, 75, seq. His reflections upon the resolution of the States General relating to Dantzick, 206. His account of the divisions in the province of Zealand, 382. His audience and the manner of his reception, 682. Complains of disrepect shewed to him thereat, ibid. & 699. Proposal about presenting him with a chain of gold, 699.

Cowper, sir Anthony Ashley, chosen member of parliament, 349.

Cox, col. recommended to the protector, 409.

Cracow, siege of it raised, 683.

Cradock, Zachary. See Cudworth.

Cranston, lord, his estate discharged from confiscation, 129.

Cromwell, Oliver, raises difficulties about the maritime treaty with Holland, 3. Refuses to agree to the article of free ships and goods, 4. His letter to the council of Ireland in behalf of sir John Clotworthy, 19. Jealous of the Hollanders escorting the Spanish treasure, 32. His answer to Mazarin's propositions, 41. Instructions for articles of peace with France, ibid. Offers to assist Mazarine against Naples, 53. Keeps a day of fasting and prayer at Whitehall, 54. Assembles the major-generals and other officers, ibid. His instructions to Mr. Meadows, relating to the peace with Portugal, 59. Disgusted at the alliance of Holland and Brandenburg, 74. Concludes a peace with Portugal. 79. His order relating to Cheshire, 87. His behaviour applauded by Mazarin, 101. His instructions to general Blake and Montague, touching the blocking up of Dunkirk, & Ostend, 101, 102. Thought to be inclinable to assist Sweden, 111. Promises the bishop of Armagh a lease of his bishoprick, 121. His letter to the commanders in Jamaica, 129. Interests himself for Sweden, 141. Resolves to send an ambassador to Denmark, 149. His declaration of Friendship to the Genoese, 158. State of his af fairs with the States General, Sweden, and Denmark, 167. His letter to the grand Signior, touching the ship George, 189. Prayed for in the protestant churches in France, 202. His interest considered in relation to Holland, 203. Reported to have made a league with Sweden, 203. Reflections upon his affairs with the Dutch, 206. Entertains the Swedish ambassador, and makes him a present, 237. Promises the release of three Dutch ships, 246, Displeased at the Dutch fleet being sent to the Baltic, 247. His conference with the French ambassador, 247. Insulted by the States General, 261. Very much respected in the French court, 263, 655. His fleet upon the coast of Flanders of use to the French king, 318. Reflections on his affairs with Spain, 326. His letter to the States General touching the union of the protestant powers, 330. Particulars of a design to assassinate him, 344. His letter to his son, H. Cromwell, 348. Desires to procure an agreement between the States General and Sweden, 350. Declines being comprehended in the treaty between the States General and Denmark, 357. His instructions to Blake and Mountague, 363. Accused by Mazarin of ingratitude, 368. Renews his commands to his brother to come to him, 369. Receives information of a correspondence carried on by one of his life-guard, 393. His opinion about the chief officers in Ireland coming over to England, 398. Informs his officers of a design to invade England, 407. Imprisons several persons, ibid. Declaration against him by the members of the parliament dissolved by him, 419. Exaggerates the king of Spain's proceedings in his speech to his parliament, 427. A ludicrous proclamation in his behalf put up at Seville, 444. Receives advice of a design against his life, 488, 511, 559, 602, 694, 774, 776, 788. His sentiments concerning settling the militia in Ireland, 504. To be mediator between Muscovy, Sweden, and Brandenburg, 515. Takes time to examine the treaty between the Dutch and Denmark before he accepts of the inclusion, 516. Reflections on his conduct in regard to the affairs of the north, 346. Accused of the breach of an oath in his proceedings against Spain, 561. Gives his assent to several acts of parliament, 672. Resolves to visit all the Dutch ships, 682. His grant to sir John Clotworthy, 701. A report of his having a design to take the crown, 705. Reflections thereupon, ibid. His letter to the mayor, &c. of Newcastle, 714. Answer to the cardinal's request about tolerating the catholic religion in England, 735. His sentiments of a quarrel proposed to be stirred up between king Charles and the duke of York, 736. Presses France to sign a league with Sweden and Portugal, 768.
-, — Henry, advises the erecting of a post-office, 36, Complains of his being calumniated, 65. Desires leave to retire, 177. Recommends the captain of a Bristol ship to secretary Thurloe, 258. Complains of the opposition he meets with in his measures, 278. His account of the proceedings in the choice of members of parliament, 327. Orders touching the disposition of the fleet in Ireland, 350. His account of the number and disposition of the forces in Ireland, 422. Consults about settling a militia there, ibid. Measures taken by him to prevent the execution of the designs against Ireland, 443. Complains of the low condition of the treasury, 452. His proceedings in settling the militia, 453. Desires the protector's advice therein, 477. Apprehensive of the designs of the royalists in Ireland, ibid. Receives intelligence of the disposition of the enemies forces for invading the three kingdoms, ibid. His character of some of the secluded members of parliament, ibid. 478. Urges the necessity of speedily settling the militia, 493, 586. Recommends the settling of English in the town of Galway, 494. His account of the shipping of the forces for Jamaica, ibid. Desires a patent for sir Charles Coote, 494, 697. Desires instructions concerning the disposition of certain ship-wrecked soldiers, 558, 612. His account of some accidents at the embarkation of the forces to Jamaica, 570. Complains of the unfitness of the vessels hired for that purpose, ibid. Advises the calling the persons, who contracted to furnish them, to an account, 586. Recommends captain Wray for governor of Beau Morrice, 611. Desires some method may be taken of setling the treasury, 612. Recommends Mr. Santhy for the place of sollicitor general, ibid. Desires a lease of certain abby lands for major Redman and Owen, 653. His conference with Vernon, Allen, Barrowe, and Axtell, about their laying down their commissions, 670, 671. Desires the grant made to sir John Clotworthy may be confirmed by patent, 701. Measures taken by him with the Anabaptists, 710. His reflections on the conduct of his disaffected officers, 729.
-, — Mary, her letter to H. Cromwell, touching her sister's marriage with Mr. Rich. 146.
-, — Richard, 215. His letter to Mr. Thurloe, 344. Chosen member of parliament, 329, 344.

Croxton, Mr. proposed as a candidate for Cheshire, 313.

Crully, baron of, sets out for England, 347.

Cudworth, Dr. Ralph, recommends Mr. Leigh to secretary Thurloe, 522. And Mr. Cradock to be sent as preacher to the Portugueze Merchants at Lisbon.

Culpepper, lord, 50. Arrives at the Hague, 141. His account of K. Charles's affairs with Spain, 227. Arrives at Bruges, 665.

Curle, Mr. information against him, 565.

D.

Da Costa, a Jewish merchant in London, receives money for the use of king Charles, 572.

Dantzick, See States General. Reflections on their situation, 3. Their demand from the States General, ibid. & 29. Attacked by the Swedes, 13. Resolve to continue faithful to king Casimir, 35, 249. Dispossess the Swedes of a fort, 35. Letter from the ministers of the church there to the Dutch ambassadors, 38. Break the truce with Sweden, 42. Progress of the Swedes there, 43, 64, 71, 79, 132. Send to the Poles for relief, 45. Press the English merchants for contributions, ibid. & 88, seq. 107. Represent their necessity to the states, 71. Their answer to the king of Sweden, 72. Reflections on the behaviour of the States General towards them, 72, seq. Threaten to make peace with Sweden, 73. Distrain on the English merchants, 88. Great disorders in the town, 89, 189. Turn the river Rodam into the town, 149. Distrust the king of Sweden's professions, 158. State of the affairs of the English merchants there, ibid. Solicit the assistance of the king of Denmark, 162. Command the English merchants to depart the city, 176. Advantages granted by them to the Dutch, 182. Expel the English merchants, 195. Dissatisfied with the States General, 288. Desire the expulsion of the Swedes out of Prussia, 305. The Dutch fleet of no service to them, 333. Delay to ratify the treaty with the Dutch, till their demands are granted, 355. Resent the former behaviour of the Swedes, 357. Reported to be left out of the treaty between Denmark and Holland, 373. Their proceedings on the communication of the treaty between the Dutch and Denmark, &c. 385. Reported to be made a republick, 349. Desire an explanation of the terms of their inclusion in the treaty with Denmark, 410. Conference with the Dutch ambassadors thereupon, 415. Unwilling to be comprehended in the treaty of Elbing, 444. Their reasons for it, 446, 507. Take several Swedish ships, 537. Complain of the behaviour of the Dutch soldiers, 539, 661. Refuse the English the privilege of coming into the town to demand their debts, 541. Reasons for it, ibid. Debates about admitting the king of Poland, 553. The soldiers refuse to march to his assistance, 573. Propositions of their commissioners to the king of Poland, 644. Obliged to maintain the Dutch and Polish armies, 662. Suffer greatly by the spoil of the Poles, 683. Send a deputation to the king of Poland to persuade him to a peace, 699. Dutch troops there take an oath of sidelity to the town, 703. Terribly pestered with the Polish army, 705. Plague breaks out there, 737. In great want of provisions, ibid.
-, resident in Holland. See Wustenhoss, and Schroder.

Dare, Jeffery, his and Harrison's account of the affairs at Jamaica, 481.

Darmstadt, landgrave of, 52. Assembles an army in Pomerania, 675.

Davidson, Mr. presses secretary Thurloe for money, 399, 414.

Daske, Henry, Vander, order for examining letters directed to him, 473.

Davis, Mr. John, elected member of parliament in Ireland, 336. Information against him, 398. Measures taken to prevent his sitting in parliament, 443.

Davison, Charles, 387. Offers his service to the protector, 388.

Dempster, Mr. a priest in Scotland, employ'd to negotiate the affairs of Charles II. 603. Subject of his letter to king Charles, 604.

Denmark, king, prevented from assisting Poland by the fears of the protector, 50. Irresolute as to the assistance of Dantzick, 70. Complains against Holland for not pay ing his subsidy, ibid. Excuses himself for not sending horses to the protector, 160. Inclinable to treat with the States General, 227. Conditions of the alliance between them, 244. His policy in respect to Sweden and Brandenburg, 261. Accepts the mediation of the States General with Sweden, 290. Desires them to support the interest of king Charles, ibid. Goes to Jutland, 291. Arrives at Copenhagen, 305. Jealous of Sweden and the Dutch concluding an alliance, 308. Declares his son successor to Norway, 331. Endeavours to separate the elector of Brandenburgh from Sweden, 350, 394. Sends a reinforcement to the fleet before Dantzick, 355. Disagrees in opinion with the States of Holland, 382. Begins to quarrel with Sweden, 392. Endeavours to break the treaty between them and the States General, ibid. & 413, 430. Sends his fleet to join that of the States General, ibid. Desires the Dutch ambassadors to explain that part of the treaty which relates to inclusion of Dantzick, 415. Delays his answer to the proposals of Muscovy and Brandenburg, 416. Inclinable to break with Sweden, 446, 568, 737. His answer to a complaint about some Scotch ships taken at Norway, 497. Professes himself willing to treat with Sweden, 591. Incensed against the Hollanders, 607. Conference between his ministers and the Dutch ambassadors, 649. Raises difficulties about the treaty with Sweden, 666.

Denmark, resident of, at the Hague. See Charisius, Rosenwinge.
-, — In England. See Petkum.
-, — To the duke of Muscovy. See Goes
-, — states of, assemble, 706. Subject of their deliberations, ibid.

Digby, lord, at K. Charles's court, 315. Denied a pass by the French court to go to Spain, 646.

Dillon, lord, an intercepted letter from him, 208. Employ'd at Antwerp with sir Edward Hyde, 432.

Disbrough, Mr. proceedings about his election for Mid Lothian, 295. Elected there, 366.

Disbrowe, major general, his account of the proceedings in the Cornish elections, 302. Return'd for Bridgewater, ibid. & 303. And Lynn, 328.

Dixon. See Barbadoes.

D'Ize, mons. minister of the reformed churches in Piedmont, 142. See Lockhart.

Dobson, Mr. engaged in a design'd insurrection in England, 595.

Doradour, commissioner of the French train in Italy, 33.

Dorfling, major general, marches to assist the earl of Waldeck, 478.

Dorp, mynheer. See Dutch ambassadors to Sweden and Poland. His account of the disposition of the Dutch troops at Dantzick, 703. His letter to Ruysch, 720. His conference with the chancellor of Poland, 751, seq. His letter to the States General, 777. His account of the seizing of a Dutch ship at Dantzick, laden with gunpowder, 793.

Douglas, general of Swedish forces, 35. Defeats a party of the Masuren, 78. Goes to relieve the castle of Tichoezin, 203. Marches into Lystand, 321. Goes to oppose the Muscovites, 338. Commands the Swedish army in Livonia, 345. Marches towards the Poles, 507, 541.

Douglass, lord, danger from his being in Scotland, 389. Gives security to general Monk for his peaceable behaviour, 422.

Downing, George, chosen member for Haddington, &c. 323, 367.

Doyle, sir William, speaks in parliament against the presbyterians and independents, ibid.

Doyley, col. Edward, commander of the land forces in America, 63. Desires to be made governor of Jamaica, 138. Complains of discontents in the army, 139. Desires assistance from England, 476.

Driscbau, besieged by the Poles, 530.

Dromore, bishop of, employ'd by Mazarin among the Irish, 389. Betrays him, ibid.

Drummond, major, employ'd by K. Charles, measures taken to apprehend him, 602.
-, — major general, recommended to secretary Thurloe, 277. Very serviceable in procuring intelligence, 603.

Duckenfield, col. summon'd to act as commissioner for Cheshire, 313.

Du Gard, Mr. an intercepted letter from him, 78.

Dunenburg, reported to be taken by the Muscovites, 290. Siege raised, 321.

Dunkirk, see Lockhart. Privateers take several English ships, 78, 83. Miserable state of the English prisoners there, 231. Declared open to K. Charles's ships, 316. Block'd up by an English fleet, 414. Orders to the governor, ibid. An unsuccessful attempt of the English there, 437. A trick put upon one of their privateers by a Dover galliot, 679.

Dury, John, his remonstrance to the States General, about uniting the reformed churches, 306. Proceedings thereupon, ibid. & 666.

Dutch, See States General. Their correspondent at Koningsberg, beaten by an officer of Brandenburgh, 110, 163. Quarrel between them and the English at Smyrna, 222. Some of their ships forced into the Downs by the English, 225. Account of a quarrel between them and the English at Plymouth, 324. Great disputes between them and the Portugueze in the East Indies, 357. Behaviour of their fleet to the English, 358. Willing to furnish the Spaniards with ships for money, 422. Representations touching the coin, 429. Some of them very inveterate against the protector, 474. Threaten to ruin the English trade to the East Indies, ibid. Brasil officers deliver a threatening petition to the States General, 516. Talk openly of assisting Spain against the Protector, 540. Boast of their power at sea, ibid. Admonish'd to procure the ratification of the treaty with Denmark, 589. Sea captains petition for an augmentation of diet money, ibid. Endeavour to weaken Sweden, 607. Expence of their fleet in the Baltic, ibid. Motion of the directors of their commerce in the Levant, touching the consul at Smyrna, 614. Propose to send a fleet against the king of Portugal, 681. Reflections on their conduct, in relation to the English visiting their ships at sea, 717. Their proceedings in the election of a marshal de camp, 750.
-, — ambassadors to Sweden and Poland, their several accounts of the affairs of Sweden and Poland, 13, 61, 194, &c. Detain'd in Sweden, 15. To mediate between Dantzick and Sweden, 35. Go to Dantzick to confer with the magistrates, 135. Their conference with admiral Opdam, 240. Press for a conference with the commissaries at Prussia, 244. Their conference with the Swedish commissaries, touching the commerce of the East Sea, 260. Sign the treaty with Denmark, 279. Account of their proceedings with the Swedish commissaries, 283. Endeavour to provoke the Danes to attack Sweden, 287. Their conference with the Swedish commissioners, upon the treaty between Sweden, Denmark and Holland, 290. Endeavour an accommodation between the crowns of Sweden and Poland, 384. And to separate the king of Sweden and the elector of Brandenburgh, 381. One of them recall'd, 445. See Slingelandt. Account of their proceedings, 492. Of the process of the peace between Brandenburgh and Muscovy, 493. Their conference with the Swedish ministers, touching the complaint against the Dutch soldiers at Dantzick, 498. Their arrival and reception at Dantzick, 531. Account of several occurrences there, 573. Two of them prepare to go to the king of Sweden, 676. See Huybert. Their proceedings in relation to a Dutch ship taken by the Dantzickers, 676, 687. Their conference with the duke of Courland's envoy, 689. See more under Dorp.
-, — in Denmark, their several accounts of the affairs of Sweden, Poland, &c. 40, 159, 252, &c. Their conserence with the commissioners, 70. Memorial to the ryxchancellor, 99. Sign the treaty between Denmark and the States General, 279. Thought to excite Denmark against Sweden, 287. Their proceedings in relation to a treaty between those crowns, 290. Their conference with the Danish ministers, 292, 305. Further account of their proceedings, 321, 350. Complain of ill offices from the ambassador of Brandenburgh, 386. Their behaviour to him thereupon, 401. Communicate the treaty at Elbing to the ryx-chancellor, 415. Their answer to the king's questions about Dantzick, ibid. Their reflections upon the affairs of the northern powers, 416. Their proceedings touching the restitution of the English hemp ships, 501. Touching the octroy for the salt company in Denmark, ibid. & 543, 589. Demand payment for the English ships seized in the late war, 539. Their conference with the Danish ministers touching the inclusion of Dantzick in the treaty of Elbing, 591. And in relation to the salt company, 592. Their conference with the chancellor of Poland, 607. With the Danish ministers concerning the amplification of the treaty with Holland, 649. Their letter to the States General referr'd to commissioners, 660. Receive the act for ratification of the treaty of guaranty. 666. Their account of the state of the treaty between Denmark and Sweden, ibid. 689. Their conference with the Brandenburgh and Swedish residents, 667. Send the act of ratification to the States General, 689. Their account of the difficulties occurring in the treaty between Denmark and Sweden, 727. And of the proceedings of the Danish council, in relation to the salt company, 748. Desire further instructions in certain particulars, 749.

Dutch, ambassador in France. See Boreel.
-, — resident at Brussels. See Sasburgh.
-, — consul at Cadiz. See Hove.
-, — East India company, difference between them and the city of Enchuysen, 681. See Council of state.

E.

East, Friesland, prince of, his letter to the States General concerning a debt owing him by the town of Embden, referr'd to commissioners, 1. Report made thereupon, 2.
-, — country of, affairs relating thereto, referr'd to the council of state, 515. Report of the commanders sent thither, 589. Resolutions of the States General thereupon, 772.

Eaton, captain, engaged in a dispute with some Dutch convoys, 359.

Egmont, earl, demands a safe conduct to come to the Hague, 132.

Elector, prince, gives leave to transport goods from Dantzick to Elbing, 21.

Electors, German. See Germany.

Ellies, George, an English prisoner at Dunkirk, endeavours used for his freedom, ineffectual, 321.

Ely, sens, proceedings in draining them, 475.

Endecott, Thomas, governor of New England, his letter to the protector, touching the settling of a colony at Jamaica, 510.

England's remembrancer, a pamphlet so call'd, 268. See Parliament.

English, suffer in their trade by the war with Spain, 199.
-, — resident at Genoa. See Moreland.
-, — at Constantinople. See Bendysh, and Laurence.
-, — at Algiers. See Browne.
-, — in France. See Lockhart.

Emperor, of Germany. See Germany.

Erington, Mr. contributes towards the support of K. Charles, 572.

Ermelent, bishop of, arrives at Dantzick, to promote a peace between Sweden and Poland, 695.

Erneski, and Lubomirski, generals, march to join the king of Poland, 35.

Errington, Thomas, his letter to secretary Thurloe, 92.

Esken, Swedish counsellor, said to be detain'd prisoner by the Poles, 168.

Estrade, mons. de, 333.

Evans, Mr. information against him, 656.

Everts, John, vice admiral, 243.

Evertson, Cornelius, 6. Complains of being forced into the Downs by the English, 211. His account of the behaviour of the English to him in the said action, 226. Representation of the Dutch ambassador to the protector thereupon, 258.

Eugene, prince of, preparations for his marriage with madam Mancini, 532.

Ewer, Mr. recommended by secretary Thurloe to H. Cromwell, 46.

F.

Fairfax, lord, information of his holding corespondence with king Charles, 319.

Falkland, lord, his character, 520.

Faye, Mr. an Irish soldier, information against him, 384.

Feake, Mr. his remarkable oration at Allhallows, 755.

Featherston, Mr. contributes towards the supply of K. Charles, 572.

Fenwick, col. excluded the parliament, 453.

Ferkeley, sir John, an intercepted letter from him, 131.

Ferreira, Francisco, the Portugtieze ambassador in England, his letter to secretary Thurloe, touching the appointment of a day for publishing the peace, 612.

Ferte, de la, marschal, 33. Taken prisoner by don John, 190, 193. Departs upon his parole, 306. Treats with the prince of Conde for his ransom, 583, 584. Sum demanded for it, 645. Expected at Paris, 678. Returns thither, 689.

Fidling, Francis, his examination, touching the dispersing of a seditious pamphlet, 342.

Fiennes, lord, one of the council of state, 102.

Fisth-monarchy-men, many of them turn Anabaptists, 187. Account of their meetings, and debates, 197. Engaged in designs against the government, 220.

Fisher, capt. endeavours to be elected for Cambridgeshire, 312, 352. Refuses to give up his pretensions thereunto, 353. Elected for that county, 365.

Fitch, col. elected in Scotland, 366.

Fleetwood, lord, marches towards the Pillaw, with a great number of Scots, 194.
-, — deputy of Ireland, desires money for the payment of the army there, 549.

Fleming, sir Oliver, represented as a pensioner to Spain, 450.

Fletcher, John, his correspondence with Middleton discover'd, 18.
-, — col. recommended to the protector, 409.

Flint, grand jury of, their representation touching the want of justices in that county, 491. Names of gentlemen there qualified to act as such, ibid.

Florssen, Dutch admiral, his account of the condition of the fleet design'd for the Sound, 10. Departs for Gorée, 52. Sets sail for the Sound, 79.

Flower, lieut. col. made a field officer in Ireland, 423.

Fluellin, Mr. recommended by secretary Thurloe to H. Cromwell, 155.

Foout, alderman, chosen member for London, 337.

Foster, Mr. contributes towards the supply of king Charles, 572.

Fouller, James, his letter to general Monk. concerning some mines in Scotland, 702.

Frayster, a letter from him intercepted, 383. Another touching col. Borthwick's imprisonment, 456.

French, See Treaty. Disputes about the value of their coin, 21. Conceive hopes of a general peace, from the return of the duke of Orleans, 250. Their loss at Valenciennes likely to further it, ibid. Reflections on their behaviour under misfortunes, 256. List of the governors of frontier towns, 512. And provinces, 513. Constitution of their parliaments, ibid. Ladies complain of the edict about their dress, 532. That edict amended, 608. Great divisions among them, 610.
-, — king, agrees with his parliament, 8. Reported to be murder'd, 21. Disposition of his armies, 33. Desires the advice of the clergy, what answer to return to the pope, 33. Goes to Compeigne, 36. Complains of a French ship taken by the English, 90. Labours to persuade Sweden to peace, 162. Not likely to agree with the States General in prejudice of the protector, 167. Seeks to mediate between the Swedes and Dutch, 195. His behaviour upon the loss sustain'd before Valenciennes, 202. Irresolute in his councils, 210. Endeavours to reinforce the army at Condé, 232. Proposes to go thither, ibid. Offers his mediation between England and the States General, 247. Goes to meet the queen of Sweden, 268. Treats privately for a peace with Spain, 281. Receives the queen of Sweden at Fountainbleau, 294. Report of a cessation of arms between him and Spain, 316. His reason for not affecting the protector, 326. Pleased with the success of the king of Sweden, 339. His reception of the queen of Sweden, 388. Meets her incognito, 403. Incensed against the emperor for sending an army into Italy, 428. Orders his envoy to return from the Imperial court, ibid. Grants passes to the Irish officers to go to K. Charles, 436. Apprehends some of the cardinal de Retz's domesticks, 476. Pleased with the success of the English against the Spaniards, 488. Comes back to Paris, 532. Diversions prepared for his entertainment there, ibid. Refuses a pass for lord Bristol through his dominions, 574. Intends to send the duke de Bournonville ambassador; to the pope, 583. A marriage talk'd on between him and the insanta of Portugal, ibid. & 644. Great disputes likely to arise between him and his parliament, 586. Diverts himself with hunting at Vincennes, 608. Treats for peace secretly with Spain, 610. Slights the alliance of the States General, since the conclusion of the treaty with England, 654. Intends to alter the extraordinary embassy to England into an ordinary one, 678. Offers made him to induce him to a marriage with the insanta of Portugal, 704. Promises duke Francis of Lorrain a supply of money for recruiting his troops, 721. Lays a new imposition on wine, 722. Intends to make a journey to Lyons, 778.
-, — clergy, desire the pope to mediate between the crowns of France and Spain, 11. Solicit a revocation of the king's declaration in favour of the proteslants, 84, 256, 451. Their conduct blamed by cardinal Mazarin, 143. Use the protestants ill. 202. Impute the ill success of the French to the king's employing a protestant general, 210. Offer to contribute to carry on the war with Spain 217. Press the necessity of a peace with Spain to their auditors, 533. Their debates and resolution on the king's letter concerning de Retz, 560. Wait on cardinal Mazarin about his affairs, 584. Frame a remonstrance against the Hugonots, 611. Desire the archbishop of Narbonne to represent the bad effects of the king's conduct towards them, ibid.

French, ambassadors, in England, see Bordeaux.
-, — in Holland, see Courtin, Thou, Tellier.
-, — to Sweden, see Avangour, Terlon.
-, — to Poland, see Ombre.
-, — to the Emperor, see Viginancour.
-, — to the Pope, see Bournonvillon.
-, — consul at Amsterdam, demands the restitution of a ship, 335.

Friesland, states of, their advice relating to the town of Dantzick, 108. Conformable to that of the states of Holland, 163, 166. Their reasons for it, 167. Their conference with the commissioners of Dantzick, 182. Take the affairs of Rhynberk into consideration, 245. To declare themselves in relation to the treaty of guaranty between England, France and Holland, 426. Refuse to agree to the demands of Dantzick, except in case of necessity, 260. Oppose the paying off of the ships come from Brazil, 305. Declare their share of the three months subsidy to be ready, 355. Oppose the giving of assistance to Dantzick, 446. Propose the filling up the office of marschall de camp, 734.
-, — commissioners of, in the States General, not impower'd to enter into an alliance with the elector of Cologne, 49.

Froasham, Humphrey, resolution of parliament for his banishment, 456.

Fuensaldagna, earl of, departs from Antwerp to Millaw, 117.

G.

Galbrett, capt. employ'd in bringing commissions from K. Charles, 372.

Galloway, in Ireland, an insurrection design'd there, 317.

Gamarra, the Spanish ambassador at the Hague, signifies the arrival of Don John to the States General, 32. Departs from the Hague to Brussels, 52. Demands the release of some priests, 110, 200. His memorial agreeable to the States General, 225. Subject of it, 226. Insinuates an alliance with Spain to Amsterdam, 227. Advertises the States General of a league between England and Sweden, 228. Delivers a memorial concerning capt. Benard, 245. Demands a free pass for the baggage of Don John, 285. Disgusted at the refusal, 288. Reproaches the States General for the alliance made with England and France, 305. His letter to them upon the taking of Condé 314. Proposes to deliver up some Dutch ships taken by the Spaniards, 381. His answer to the demand of restitution of a Dutch ship, ibid. Presents a memorial touching the chambre mipartie, 382. And the treaty of guaranty with England and France, 446. His memorial touching two children at Leige, and certain priests, 516. Complains of the French furnishing the king of Sweden with money, 536. Of the stile used in the subscription of the letters of the States General to Don John, 567. And of the governor of Rhees, 582, 588. Presents another memorial concerning the chambre mipartie, 613. Repeats his instances for an ambassador to be sent to Spain, 660. Complains of the proceedings of capt. Itersom against the prelate of Cloosteralt, 662, 699, 670. Consequence of his complaint, 662. Satisfies prince Maurice in relation to the country of Cleve, 699. Presents a memorial touching the seigniory of Wickerael, 700. Compliments the States General on the new year, 732. Endeavours to hire ships for the service of Spain, 793.

Gardiner, John, information against him, 60.

Gauden, dr. his proposals for accommodating the differences about religion, 598, – 600.

Geneva, see Moreland. Requests a subsidy of the States General, 240. Consented to, 355.
-, — plenipotentiary at the Hague. See Spanheim.

Genoa, states of, their letter to the protector, touching the report of their supplying the Spaniards with money, 157. Desire a good correspondence with the protector, ibid. Supply the Spanish fleet with sailors, 304. Reported to have a design upon Tangier, 338.
-, — agent for in England. See Bernardi.

George, Thomas, an intelligencer, advises an attempt upon Dunkirk and Mardyke, 447. His account of affairs in K. Charles's court, ibid. & 473, 489, 563, 504. Apprehensive of some design upon him by col. Ogle, 448. Desires a supply of money, 473. His account of the designs of the Dutch in the East India trade, 474. Of certain persons come to England, suspected of ill designs, ibid. & 490. Of the situation of the Spanish affairs, 533.

Germany, emperor of, endeavours to mediate a peace between Sweden and Poland, 36. Prevented from assisting Poland, by his fears of France, 50. Probability of his declaring against Sweden, 166. Sends aid to Italy, 257. And an army against the duke of Modena, 316. Goes to Prague to meet the elector of Saxony, 332. Publishes a manisesto of the reasons of his proceedings against the duke of Modena, 338. His troops arrive in Italy, 362. Accused by the German princes of a breach of the treaty of Munster, 382, Delays to give an answer to the king of Poland's demand of assistance, 390. His orders to his troops in Italy, ibid. Raises forces, ibid. Proposes to send an army to the assistance of the Hollanders, 436. Declares himself against France, 521. His death daily expected, 540. Offers made to him of the succession to the kingdom of Poland, 540. Publishes a manifesto of his proceedings with France, 560. His interest to continue the war between Sweden and Poland, 566. Consents to the election of the Czar's son to the throne of Poland, ibid. Perplex'd about the treaty between the Swedes and Muscovites, 606. His troops commit great disorders at Nice, 608. Receives money from Spain, for the maintenance of his troops in Italy, 645. Refuses to engage Sweden, 683. Proposes to send an ambassador to France, to accommodate the differences in Italy, 683. His reasons for refusing the offer of the crown of Poland, 693.
-, — princes of, dissatisy'd with the Emperor's sending forces into Flanders and Italy, 382. Prepare for their defence, 436. Dissatisfy'd with the emperor's proceedings against France, 560. An alliance proposed by their ambassadors Neerse and Wylich, to the States General, 660.

Gerrard, lord, with K. Charles at Cologne, 160.

Giavarina, Francisco, the Venetian resident in England, complains of an insult offer'd him in the street, 136, 169. Demands audience, 169.

Gibraltar. See Blake and Mountagu.

Gifford, col. his letter relating to a suspected person, 89.

Gilespy, Mr. a remonstrator in Scotland, willing to submit to the government, 336.

Glas, lord. See Boisleduc.

Glencairne, lord, corresponds with K. Charles, 18. Accuses Borthwick of betraying him, 301.

Glengary, lord, secured in Scotland, 500.

Gloucester, duke of, sent for to K. Charles, 4. Made col. of a regiment, 334.

Gloucestershire, commissioners, their proceedings against Edmund Bray, 214,

Goa, archbishop of, the Portugueze resident in France, his conference with cardinal Mazarin, 644.

Goddard, Mr. a candidate for Lynn, 328.

Godolphin, Mr. judge of the admiralty of England, 90.

Godfrey, Richard, recommended to be put in the commission of the peace for Hertfordshire, 187.

Goes, major general, the Danish envoy in Muscovy, his reception, 402. Account of the number of the Czar's forces, 429.

Goffe, major general, proposes to come to London, 9. Desires to be reimbursed the money expended in searching for seamen, 150, 171. His account of proceedings in the choice of members of parliament, 215. Proposed as a candidate for Abingdon, ibid. His account of the dispositions of the people about Winchester, 287, 397. Of proceedings in the election of members, 329. Chosen for Southampton county, 341. Advises some means to be found for demonstrating the unanimity of the army, ibid. Remonstrates the necessity of a regular payment of the militia, 365. His conference with Mr. Cole, 396.

Gonsewsky, vice general of Lithuania, falls upon part of Prussia, 300. Defeated, 596. Concludes a cessation of arms with the elector of Brandenburgh, 601.

Goodrick, Perigrine, sends seditious pamphlets into the country, 342. Contributes toward the supply of K. Charles, 572.

Goodson, vice-admiral, his account of the taking of Rio Hacha, 96. Of the proceedings of the fleet in the West Indies, 151, 340. Desires particular instructions as to some points in his conduct, 153. And a supply of seamen, ibid. Complains against capt. Blake, 154. His advice touching the encouragement to be given to the sailors, 340. His account of the Havanna, 341. Of the passage of the fleet from Cuba to Jamaica, 442. Proceedings in transporting persons from Nevis to Jamaica, and other affairs, 500, 504. And of the conduct of the fleet at Jamaica, 771.

Goodwin, Robert, one of the council of Ireland, 121.

Gookin, capt. his proceedings towards establishing the colony at Jamaica, 6, 510.
-, — Vincent, chosen member of parliament in Ireland, 327. His letter to the protector, touching the state of the Irish nation, 646.

Goorville, mons. de, committed to the Bastille, 560.

Gordon, major. See Grant.

George, Thomas, chosen member for Taunton, 302.

Gosielowe, Mr. his letter to Mr. Huet, 672. To the Protector, acquainting him with his visions, and persuading him to submit to K. Charles, 673, seq.

Gottenburg, reinforced, 252.

Graeff, Albert, a Dutch captain, insulted by an English captain, 258.

Grame, captain, promises to bring his company into the service of king Charles, 710.

Granech, master general of Millan, defeats the French, 247.

Grand signier, his behaviour upon a rebellion, 191. III success against the Venetians, ibid. & 276. Complies with the demands of the king of Poland, 201. Preparations for the reception of his ambassador at Stettin, 252. Goes to Adrianople, to consult about carrying on the war against the Venetians, 395. Cuts off the heads of two Venetian ambassadors, 403. Seizes all the French and Flemish ships in his dominions, 428. Desires a pass of the emperor to march thro' his dominions, to the Venetian territories, 606. His request refused, ibid. Prepares to take the field, 726. Sets forward upon the expedition towards Adrianople, 749.

Grant, laird, his brother and major Gordon sent by king Charles to prepare the Scots for an insurrection, 384.

Groningen, states of, their provincial advice relating to Dantzick, 204. Oppose the giving of assistance to Dantzick, 446. Their resolution about swearing Beverning into his office, 665. Refer Mr. Drury's book to the theological faculty, 666. Resolve to fit out a fleet against the king of Portugal, 695. Refuse to consent to the league of guaranty with France and England, 750. Ratify the treaty of Elbing, ibid.

Grosvenor, col. contest between him and Mr. Latham, about the election for Westminster, 337. Elected, ibid.

Grosse, major Christopher, an agent for K. Charles, 495. See Shakerly.
-, — Thomas. See Shakerly.

Grudsinsky, waywode, with 3000 horse at Coshaen, 34.

Guelderland, states of, endeavour to engage the king of Denmark to defend the Baltick commerce, 162. Their declaration concerning affairs of Prussia, 163. Conference upon the propositions made to Don John, ibid. Confer with the commissioners of Dantzick, 182. Consent to the queen of Bohemia's demand, 225. Propose to write letters to the contending powers in the North, to exhort them to peace, 355.

Gueldre, commissioners of, their proposals to the States General, 115.

Guise, duke of, proposed to conduct the queen of Sweden to Paris, 294.

Guttery, Mr. asperses the protector's government, 336.

H.

Hale, judge, 296.
-, — lady, her information touching several of king Charles's agents, 572, 578. Examined by col. Strangways, 576. Suspected for a cheat, ibid. Further account of her behaviour, 577. Her father examined, ibid. Her letter to col. Strangways, ibid. An intercepted letter from her husband, 595. Character of her, her father, and husband, 668. Proceedings in relation to her, ibid. & seq.

Hamburgh, English merchants of. See Bradshaw, and Merchants.

Hambleton, Mr. See Potter.

Hamiltons, three of that family with K. Charles at Cologne, 160.
-, — Mr. prisoner in Scotland, 556.

Hanmer, Thomas, 480.

Harcourt, earl of, applies to the court of France for assistance against the emperor, 521.

Harding, Mr. with K. Charles at Brussels, 84.

Hare, sir Ralph, a member of parliament, accused of swearing, 371.

Haro, Don Lewis de, treats with cardinal Mazarin about a peace, 209. Contracts for the building of ships, ibid. His secretary corrupted by the protector's agent, 255, 326. Suspects cardinal Mazarin's inclinations, 376, 425. Seems inclinable towards an accommodation with the protector, 381. Much troubled at the taking of the galleons, 411. Remark upon his conduct, 438. Proceedings of his secretary, 444. Blamed by the Spaniards for the miscarriage of the galleons, ibid. His sentiments in relation to a peace with England, 561.

Harpis, Mr. See Monck.

Harpur, Henry, report of the commissioners of Cheshire, relating to him, 22.

Harrington, sir James, 286.

Harris, sir Thomas, his petition to secretary Thurloe, 704.

Harrison, Mr. his ship taken by the Dunkirkers, 231.
-, — doctor, 45, 213.
-, — major. See Fifth-monarchy-men. Sent prisoner to the isle of Wight, 407.

Harselte, jun. made lieutenant of some forces to be sent to the Dutch fleet, 259.

Hartfield, a person of great interest in Dumfries, 295.

Hasterigge, sir arthur, proposed for a member of parliament for Leicestershire, 290. Excluded the house, 453.

Hatcher, Mr. declares himself candidate at the election of members of parliament, 299.

Havanna, description of it, 341.

Hayers, appointed with St. Hilaire, to manage the French train in Flanders, 33.

Haynes, major general, his letter to secretary Thurloe, concerning the payment of the militia, 165. His complaint against Mr. Lane, ibid. His account of the situation of affairs in Cambridgeshire, 187. Of the disposition and behaviour of the people in relation to the elections, 220, 311, seq. And of a quarrel between the judges and sheriff, 230. His letter to Boatman, 289. His account of the authors of some seditious books, 296. Complains of Boatman and others, 297. Sends up a charge against Boatman, ibid. His reflections upon the disposition of the people of England to raise disturbances, 312. Apprehensive of an insurrection, 328. His account of proceedings in the choice of members of parliament, ibid. & 352, 365, 383. Declines standing candidate for Norwich, 328.

Heidelburgh, elector. See Rupert.

Heinsius, made secretary to the city of Amsterdam, 163. His memorial thereupon, ibid.

Helmstadt, garrison, reinforced, 252.

Herbert, lord, his book De veritate, & causis errorum, printed in Holland, 541.
-, — Thomas, clerk of the council in Ireland, sends over some papers found in possession of Dennis Brien, 554.

Hesse, William, landgrave of. See Germany, princes of Engages for the peaceable behaviour of prince Tarante, 420.

Hewson, col. a candidate for member of parliament in Ireland, 327. Reflections upon him, ibid.

Heyde, de, order'd to treat with the residents of Dantzick and Poland about the exchange of the ratification of the treaty, 382. Sent with a compliment to the resident of Sweden, 516.

Hide, Mr. proposed as a candidate for Cheshire, 313.

Hiemback, Peter, offers his service to secretary Thurloe, 145. His congratulatory letter to him, on the success of the English against the Spanish plate-fleet, 544, 740.

Higgs, sir William, frequents the meetings in Hackney Marsh, 200.

Hill, Anne, her informations against lady Lucy Walter, 160, 178.
-, — judge, his behaviour commended, 296.

Hilverenbeke, dean of, his death, 613. Disputes about the disposition of his benefices, ibid.

Hinton, Anthony, petitions to be relieved from his imprisonment, 404. His examination, 407. Petitions to be admitted to a further examination, 408.

Hispaniola, said to contain mines of gold and silver, 435.

Hobart, sir John, in great esteem in the county of Norfolk, 220. Likely to lose his election, 297. Reason of it, ibid. Endeavours used to prevent his being elected, 311.
-, — Mr. John, disaffected to the government, 297. Information against him, 370.

Hockelom, lord, made comptroller at Nimmeguen, 332. Opposition made to the employment of his son, on account of his youth, 354.

Hocquincourt, marquis, set at liberty by the Spaniards, 83.
-, — marshall, ibid.

Hofskins, lord. See Overbeck.

Hofsteller, the Swedish commissary, waits at the Hague to meet the lord Coyett, 133.

Hohenloe, earl of, commendation of him, 789.

Holdipp, Mr. col. of a regiment at Jamaica, 152.

Holland, states of, unwilling to agree to lord Bonyn's departure, 1. Summon'd upon the affairs of Prussia, 2. Assemble, 4. Their resolution upon the detaining of the ambassadors in Sweden, 15. Concerning the points of deliberation contain'd in the summons, ibid. & seq. And the affairs of Dantzick, 16, seq. Demand an answer from the protector, touching the visiting of ships, 21. Their answer to the question sent to the Dutch ambassador in England, 25. Debate about the restitution to be made to the elector of Brandenburg, 28. Refuse to consent to their ambassadors making any compliment to him, 29. Against making a treaty with Dantzick, ibid. Their answer to the demand of a subsidy for that town, ibid. Advise the sending of the fleet to the Sound, ibid. And to treat with the elector of Cologne, ibid. Raise objections to the maritime treaty, 30. Come to no resolution upon the maritime treaty with England, 48. Pass over in silence the affairs of Brandenburg, ibid. Their resolutions upon the passage money, ibid. In concern for their commerce, 73. Summoned upon a complaint of the Norway merchants, 109. Divisions among them about the affairs of Dantzick, 132. Their final resolution thereupon, 140. Jealous of Cromwell, 141. Advise the keeping of a good understanding with England and France, 163. Seem wholly bent against Sweden, 165. Endeavour to separate England and France from Sweden, 167. Press for orders to Opdam to approach nearer to Dantzick, 181. Their conference with the commissioners of Dantzick, 182. Propose a method of keeping their debates secret, 236. Their policy in respect to England and France, ibid. Apprehensive of disobliging those powers, by sending their fleet to the Baltic, 224. Resolutions relating to the earl of Brandenburgh, 236. Animated against Cromwell, 243. Press the States General to declare themselves upon the alliance between England and France, 244. Complain of their ships being stopt by the protector, 244. Declare their good intentions to Spain, 246. Propose a subsidy for Dantzick, 259. Oppose the resolution of the passage money, 260, 284. Endeavour to cause a rupture between Sweden and Denmark, 261. Get the resolution about passage money annulled, 284. Propose a reconciliation between Sweden and Poland, 287. Their further proceedings in that affair, 305. Urge the Provinces to declare themselves on the proposition of an alliance between England, France, and Holland, 332, 429, 446. Oppose the reinforcement of the militia, ibid. Uneasy at the expence of the fleet in the Baltic, 333. Disgusted with the Hans towns, ibid. Oppose the writing of letters to the contending powers in the North, 355. Meet to consult touching the fleet in the Baltic, 381. Debates upon their pretensions to a power of removing the militia, 382. Divided in their opinions, 392. Meet upon the ratification of the treaty with Denmark, 404. Desirous to hasten it, 429. Demand the payment of a sum of money lent to East Friesland, ibid. Scruple the ratifying of the treaty of Elbing, 430, 446, 614. Dissatisfied with the earl of Brandenburgh, 445. Resolve to protect the states of Cleve, 446. Propose to recall the twelve ships left before Dantzick, ibid. Unresolved upon the affairs of Sweden, 539. Propose to send further instructions to the ambassadors at Frawenburgh, 566. Incense the city of Dantzick against Sweden, 568. Not inclinable to observe the treaty with Sweden, ibid. Threaten to fall upon Cromwell, ibid. Propose to consider of means to reconcile Sweden and Poland, 587. Talk of guarding the Spanish treasure from the Indies, ibid. Their policy in regard to Sweden and Poland, 590. Persuade the Dantzickers to oppress the English, ibid. Their reason for so doing, ibid. Offer great advantages to persons willing to go to their settlements in America, 607. Endeavour to separate the elector of Brandenburgh from Sweden, 613. Propose a law that none of their country shall accept any order of knighthood without their consent, ibid. Prevail with the other Provinces in the debate concerning the soldiers at Dantzick, ibid. Reflections on their affairs with regard to Dantzick, 615, seq. Not willing to come to any resolution on the affairs of the North, 659. Resolve to advise lord Nieuport to pursue the marine treaty with vigour, 660. Labour with the other provinces to constitute Beverning treasurer-general, 661, seq. Countermand the orders of the admiralty of amsterdam, about visiting ships at sea, 661. Resolve to send some men of war to the Baltic, ibid. Debate concerning the orders to be given to de Ruyter for his conduct in the Mediterranean, 682. Their resolution touching instructions for their convoys, as to their behaviour towards the English, 688. And upon the complaint made of the English interrupting their herring fishery, 698. Propose an instruction to their ambassadors in Prussia, 699. Gain their point in making Beverning treasurer-general, 700. Their power superior to that of the other provinces, ibid. Alarm'd at the designs of the English and French, 701. Separate without ratifying the treaty with Sweden, 716. Their advice relating to the affairs of the Baltic, 732. Their resolution relating to the city of Dantzick's ratifying the treaty, 750. Require an explanation of some passages in the treaty of Elbing, ibid. Make a new motion upon the business of field marshal, 750. Complain of the English hindering their fishery, 751. Resolve on certain propositions to be communicated to the king of Sweden, 772. Write to the admiralty to hasten the ships for the Mediterranean, and touching the visitation of ships, 772. Their resolution about the appointing of a field marshal, 786, 793. Resolve to prohibit the transportation of hemp, 793.

Holland, council of state of. See Council.
-, — nobility of, resolve to admit none among them under 25 years of age, 716.

Holt, Mr. proposed as a candidate for Abingdon, 215.

Holworthy, Mr. an English merchant at Marseilles, opposes the protector's consul, 104, 148. See Aldworth.

Honywood, major, in the service of king Charles, goes for England, 362.

Hooper, Mr. chosen member of parliament, 329.

Hopkins, Mr. to be sent as council into Ireland, 196.
-, — Mr. his letter to major-general Drummond, in behalf of his brother, 576.

Horn, earl, named commander of a body of forces in the service of the States General, 259. Refuses the command, ibid.

Horton, Thomas, 222. His letter of thanks to secretary Thurloe, 409.

Hove, vander, the Dutch consul at Cadiz, his letter to the States General, touching the release of a Dutch ship, 449.

Howard, col. his examination, 169.
-, — Thomas, gentleman of horse to the princess royal, comes over to England, 160.
-, — William, one of the protector's life-guard, and a preacher among the Anabaptists, information of his carrying on a dangerous correspondence, 393.
-, — Henry, of Gray's-inn, apprehended at Durham, his examination, 470. Information against him, 614.
-, — col. Charles, elected member of parliament, desires his attendance may be dispensed with on the first day of the session, 383.

Hubbart, captain in the English fleet, in the interest of king Charles, 362.

Hudleston, Mr. receives a commission from K. Charles, 572.

Hugens, lord, 28. Subject of his reports, 734, 750.

Hulst, commander of, his complaint in behalf of the duke of Aerschot, 716.

Hume, col. proposed to act in Scotland in favour of king Charles, 578.

Humfries, Mr. col. of a regiment at Jamaica, 152.

Humfrey, John, master of an English ship, carried into Dunkirk, 231.

Hutchinson, col. named a candidate for the county of Nottingham, 299.
-, — Mr. contributes towards the supply of K. Charles, 572.

Huybert. See Dutch ambassadors in Sweden. Prepares, with Isbrants, to go to the king of Sweden, 676. Desires leave to return home, 733. Account of their arrival at Koningsberg, 740. Their conference with some of the elector of Brandenburgh's privy council, 748, 785.

Hyde, sir Edward, said to govern king Charles, 141. Letters to and from him intercepted, 164, 183. Goes to Brussels for money from the king of Spain, 334. Admitted into the king's secret counsels, 362. Seizes col. Ogle, 363. Sent to Antwerp for money, 391, 432. Sends for Ormond to come to him, ibid. His party enraged at Massey's being sent into England, 449.

I.

Jaersvelt, bailiff of Kennemerlant, imprison'd, 613.

Jamaica. See Goodson, D'Oyley, Gookin, and Brayne. Proceedings towards settling a colony there, 16, 48, 66. English there afflicted with sickness, 32. Forces raised in Scotland sent thither, 87. Letter of the president and council touching col. Archbould, 127. Farther proceedings there, 121, 138, 147, 151, 374, 481. Discontents in the army there, 139.

Jansenists, acquire great reputation in France, 610. See Sens, bishop of.

Jenkins, major, elected for Wells, 302.

Jephson, William, chosen member of parliament in Ireland, 327.

Jermyn, lord, his discourse against the protector, 339. Treats with the duke of York's creditors at Paris, 369. Much embarrass'd in the business, 388. His discourse with col. Bampfylde, about a design to invade England, 512.

Jesuits, promise to advance K. Charles to his kingdom, 447. Jealous about the West Indies, 580. Talk very disrespectfully of K. Charles, ibid. In France, their moral theology opposed by the curates of Paris and Rouen, 585. Disputes between them and the court of France, 610.

Inchiquin, lord, 254. Proposed to be made lieutenant-general to the duke of York, 477.

Infanta, of Spain, marriage between her and the French king's brother proposed, 326.

Inquisition, Spanish, very severe in the West Indies, 435.

Jobson, William, his information about sir Thomas Peyton, 711.

Johnson, Mr. contributes towards the supply of K. Charles, 572.

Jolley, Edward, carried prisoner to Dunkirk, 231.

Jones, col. appointed to state the demands of the Cheshire brigade, 87, 219. One of the council of state, 102. A candidate in Ireland, 327.
-, — Mr. chosen member for London, 337.

Joyas, don Juan, commander of a Galeon taken by the English, 400.

Ireland. See Fleetwood. Post stages settled there, 159, 238. State of affairs there, 278. An insurrection design'd there, 317. Proceedings in the election of members of parliament there, 327, 336, 343. And of the Presbyterians there, 353. Consultations touching settling a militia there, 422. Several priests arrive there to prepare the people for a revolt, 443. Miserable condition of the towns, for want of inhabitants, 508. Jealousies between the magistracy and ministry, ibid. Considerations upon the state of Ireland, 646. Directions for settling the treasury there, 709. Amount of the several Branches of the publick revenue there, 731.
-, — council of, their address to the protector in behalf of Bryan Mc Gwire, 121. Concerning the settling of post stages, 159. In behalf of sir Thomas Sherlock, 238. Their representation of the low condition of the treasury, 309. Additional instructions to them to apprehend suspected persons, 348. Order certain papers to be sent to secretary Thurloe, 554.
-, — col. inform'd of an intended insurrection in England, 735.

Ireton, Mr. See Fifth-monarchy-men. Dissatisfied with the protector, 397.

Isbrants. See Dutch ambassadors in Sweden, and Dorp.

Italy, afraid of the English fleet before Cadiz, 52. Jealous of a correspondence with Geneva, 92.

Iterson, capt. See Gamarra.

Jus, William, his several letters of intelligence, 245, 262, 282, 315.

Justice, high court of, reflections on their proceedings, 547.

K.

Kariymasky, chancellor of Poland, his letter to the States General, professing his desire of peace, 608.

Kelsey, major-general, his account of preparations for the election for Dover, 308. His reflections touching the army, 348.

Kenmure, lord, a dangerous cavalier, 396. Information against his brother, ibid. & 422.

Kent, Joseph, holds a correspondence with K. Charles, 384. Goes to Venice as an agent from him, 411. Keeps a correspondence with Culpepper, ibid. Pretends a correspondence with the noblest English cavaliers, 580.

Ker, Mr. confessor to don Alonzo de Cardenas, sent over to London on K. Charles's affairs, 575.

Kissen, capt. proposed as a candidate for Middlesex, 286.

Kirton, Daniel, his examination touching a paper intituled, England's remembrancer, &c. 272.

Kleyst, lord, arrives at Copenhagen, 284.

Knyff, mynheer, deputy of Friesland in the States General, 163. Affronted by the Spanish ambassador, 285.

Koningsberg, dyet, breaks up without effect, 20.

Konningsmark, general, marches to defend the duke of Bremen, 20. Taken prisoner by the Dantzickers, 497. Manner of his being betray'd, 507, seq. 518, 520, 541. Refused his liberty upon any terms, 550. Reported to be dead of the plague, 531. Reflections on his being taken prisoner, 566. His captivity prejudicial to the Swedish affairs, 568. His conference with the king of Poland, 676. Representation made to the States General in his behalf, 733.

Koningspolsky, general, defeated by the Swedes, 31. Said to be cut to pieces by order of the Swedish general, ibid. Joins the Polish army near Dantzick, 654.

L.

Lafturs, Daniel, his letter to the States General, 694.

Lambert, lieut. general, a commissioner appointed to state the demands of the Cheshire brigade, 87. One of the council of state, 102. His order to col. Guibon, 714.

Lamboy, general, receives a commission from K. Charles, 320. Marches an army into Germany for his service, 349.

Lamptons, receive commissions from K. Charles, 572.

Lamsius, lord, desires the prolongation of the octroy for his island of Tabago, 734. And power to coin money there, 750.

Lancashire, commissioners, desire the protector to nominate a major-general, in the room of Worsley, 242.

Landgrave, well affected to the protector, 50.

Landtskronsky, Polish general, quits his command, 777.

Lane, Mr. with K. Charles at Brussels, 84.
-, — Robert, disaffected to the government, 165.

Langdale, sir Marmaduke, his conference with Cardenas's secretary, touching the assassination of the protector, 344.

Langerac, baron, wounded in a duel, 181.

Langerfoart, an Irishman, undertakes to assassinate the protector, 576.

Languedoc, account of an insurrection there, 753. Some persons concern'd therein, deliver'd up, 778.

Lasson, Martin, owner of part of the lading of the ship St. Clare, state of his case, 655.

Latham, Mr. See Grosvenor.

Laurence, major, the English minister at Constantinople, a letter to secretary Thurloe in his behalf, 6.

Lauwerin, Michael, his account of affairs in Turkey, 201. Offers his service as an intelligencer, 712.

Lawson, Mr. a Fifth-monarcy-man, 197. Proceeded against for raising disturbances, 317.

Leda, marquis de, governor of Dantzick, order'd to let no passengers go thence to England, without a pass from Don John, 414.

Lee, Mr. proposed as a candidate for Cheshire, 313.

Legate, Mr. to go to the king of Sweden at Marienburg, 35.

Leger, Mr. an agent for K. Charles, 572.

Leghorn, prohibits all commerce with Naples, upon account of the plague, 27.

Leigh, Mr. recommended to secretary Thurloe, 13.

Leith, fortified by the protector, 302.

Lense, dismantled, 76.

Leopold, arch-duke, a marriage talk'd of between him and a daughter of Spain, 34. Makes his pretensions to Prussia, 385. Proposed to command an army for the assistance of the Hollanders, 436.
-, — brother to the arch-duke, lays wagers about the peace between France and Spain, 338.

Lesczinsky, a Polish lord, left sick at Warsaw, 300.

Levellers, account of them and their designs, 45. Act in conjunction with the king of Spain, 694. Undertake to assassinate the protector, ibid.

Ligne, prince, departs from Brussels, 117.

Lisburne, major-general, his proceedings against the plotters at York, 33. Recommends the behaviour of Mr. Mickleton, 229, 234. His opinion of the frequent meetings in Yorkshire, 296. His account of the dispositions of that county, in regard to the elections, 317.

Lillebonne, col. departs from Paris to the army, 84.

Lillienstroom, lord, appointed to go to the king of Sweden, 42.

Lilly, the astrologer, pretends to predict K. Charles's restoration, 431.

Limburg, country, debate in the States General about making reprisals upon it, 2. Referr'd to commissioners, 3.

Lindeno, admiral of the Danish fleet, anchors near Dantzick, 410.

Lintelo, lord, a commissioner of the States General, 259.

Lionne, mons. de, sent by cardinal Mazarin to Madrid, 192. His rout, 202. Treats about a peace, 210, 232, 315. His negotiations unsuccessful, 217, 376, 438. The true reason of sending him, 217. Endeavours to persuade the Spanish court to abandon prince Conde, 292. Breaks off his negotiations, 376. His departure from Madrid delay'd, 386. Returns to France, 420, 425. Arrives near Poictiers, 451. Reason of his stay there, ibid. Proposed to be sent to Germany, 547. Subject of his errand, ibid,

Lisbon. See Meadows, and Portugal. Jealous of the English fleet's breaking the treaty, 97.

Lisle, lord, endeavours used to prevent his being elected for Hampton, 287. Information of his corresponding with Denham, 705.
-, — Mr. declares himself a candidate at the election, 299.

Lister, Martin, intercepted letter from him, 414.

Lithuania. See Samogitia.

Lloyd, capt. his letter to Blake and Mountagu, 106. Recommended as a candidate for Huntingtonshire, 177.
-, — Mr. deputy of the English merchants at Hamburgh. See Bradshaw.

Lockhart, col. the English resident in France, arrives at St. Dennis, 4. His reception, 8. His behaviour to a person who offer'd to assist in surprizing Dunkirk, 21. Complains of the cardinal's delays, 32, 131, 210. Goes to the court at Compeigne, 36. His character of the cardinal, 41, 120, 339. His instructions relating to some particulars, ibid. Excuses his not taking leave of the Dutch ambassador, 47, 51. Subject of his first conference with the cardinal, 53. Obtains letters in favour of the English merchants, 75. His conference with the cardinal and duke of Vendosme, 76. Cautions secretary Thurloe against Sexby and others, agents of K. Charles in England, 100, 319, 320, 369, 488. His discourse with the cardinal, touching a proposition of the Dutch ambassador, and the fleet demanded of the protector, 100, 101. Suspects him of treating under hand with Don Lewis de Haro, 109. Desires to be recall'd, 120, 441, 489, 575. His letter to the deputies of the Protestants of Piedmont, 142. To mons. d'Ize, pastor of Grenoble, ibid. His conference with the cardinal about Mardyke, ibid. & seq. Complains of the disingenuity of the French court, 164, 295, 574. Subject of another conference with the cardinal, 172. His negotiations at a stand, upon account of the siege of Vallenciennes, 184. His account of the situation of the Protestant Cantons, 196. His behaviour to the Protestant deputies, 202. His discourse with duke Francis of Lorrain, 210. His proceedings in order to get intelligence of the French counsels, ibid. Substance of another conference with the cardinal, 217. Desires secretary Thurloe to grant a pass for some horses for count Brienne, 218. And instructions for his behaviour to the duke of Orleans, 233. Obtains a favourable answer in behalf of the Waldenses, 241. His conference with the cardinal about Dunkirk, 252, 265, 532, 574. Advises the protector to comply with the demand of levies, 253. His account of the siege of Conde, 276. Extremely caress'd by the cardinal, 317, 318, 319, 368. Substance of another conference with the cardinal, 317. His reasons for apprehending some designs in favour of K. Charles, 319, seq. His remarks upon the change in the cardinal's behaviour to him, 339. Recommends Mr. Perciville to secretary Thurloe, 352. His conference with the cardinal, touching a secret treaty between England and France, 369. His account of the reception of the queen of Sweden, 388. His reflections upon her, ibid. And on the army raised by K. Charles in Flanders, 389. His discourse with the cardinal, touching prince Conde, 440. His account of the negotiation between the French court and prince Conde, 450. His discourse with the cardinal about a complaint of Bordeaux, ibid. Remonstrates against his suffering the Irish to go over to K. Charles, 451. In great want of money, ibid. His account of the negotiations between K. Charles and the court of Spain, 488. And of the misunderstanding between the French king and his parliament, ibid. Desires capt. Whitelock may be admitted to stay with him, 507. His representation touching lord Falkland and lord Conway, 520. Substance of another conference with the cardinal, 574. His remonstrance, touching the Protestants of Piedmont, 585. His sentiments about the affairs of Dunkirk, ibid. & seq. Apprehensive of great disputes between the French king and his parliament, 586. Thanks secrctary Thurloe for procuring an order for his return, 594. His discourse with the cardinal, touching some preparations at Brest, 610. His account of the disputes between the courts of France and the Jesuits, ibid. Presents made him by the cardinal, 611, 655. Departs for England, 667. Arrives there, and gives information of the designs of the Levellers, 694. Recommends his brother Swinton's business to secretary Thurloe, 769. Returns to France, 794. Particulars of what passed at his audience, ibid.

Lombres, mons. de, French resident in Sweden, mediates a peace between Sweden and Poland, 208.

Londonderry, bishop of, at K. Charles's court, utters terrible execrations against the protector in his sermons, 645.

Longland, Charles, the English agent at Leghorn, his reflections upon the affairs of Sweden and Poland, 27. Upon the policy of the Italians, with regard to patents of health, ibid. His account of the affairs of Naples and Portugal, 92, 115. Advises an attempt against Naples, 93. His reflections upon the behaviour of Portugal to the pope, ibid. His account of the motions of the French and Spanish armies, 115. Of the behaviour of the pope, upon a report of the English fleet's battering Cevita Vecchia, 137. Of the proceedings of the French before Milan, 304, 337, seq. Desires directions about supplying Mr. Mettam with money, 411. Sends advice of the taking of Valentia, and other particulars, 428. Of the situation of affairs in Italy, 471. Of the taking of the galeons by the English, 480. Proposes an advantageous method of disposing of the Spanish money, 517. His account of several occurrences at Constantinople, 749.

Longueville, duchess of, presses Mazarin to an agreement with prince Conde, 440. Obtains liberty to correspond with him, 610.

Lorn, lord, an agent for K. Charles, 18. Intelligence about him, 319. Endeavours to stir up an insurrection, 323.

Lorrain, duke of, a design form'd to rescue him, discovered, 704. Contrivance of the baron de Chastellet to convey a letter to him, 739.
-, — duchess of, labours to procure her husband's liberty, 704.

Lubomirsky, general, defeated by the Swedes, 31. With the king of Poland at Warsaw, 162.

Ludlowe, Mr. a Fifth-monarchy-man, proceedings against him, 317.

Luiz, a Portugueze Jesuit, banish'd for preaching against the peace with England, 56.

Lunenburgh, duke of, expected at the Hague, 32.

Luxburgh, lord, complaint against him, 538.

Lydal, Mr. contributes towards the supply of K. Charles, 572.

Lysland, design'd to be attack'd by the Czar, 149, 158.

Lyons, Mr. one of Cardenas's chaplains, employ'd in designs against England, 381.

M.

Mac Naughton, an agent for K. Charles, 18.

Mackarty, recommended by K. Charles to Don John, 645.

Magnus, count, his head demanded by the Muscovite ambassador, 5. Disperses a body of the revolters in Samogitia and Luthuania, 14. Defeats the rebels in Livonia, in conjunction with his brother Pontus, 20. Makes a cruel massacre of the Boors at St. Rawle, 40. Defeated there, ibid. Arrives at Riga, ibid. & 64. Marches against the Muscovites, 144. Reported to be mortally wounded in a sally at Riga, 385.

Major generals, meeting of them at Whitehall, to give an account of their proceedings, 45, 63.

Maitland, capt. an intelligencer to lord Broghill, his death, 18.

Malaga, account of the action of the English there, 233. The cathedral demolish'd by the fire of the English fleet, 373.

Malleverer, lady, representation against her, 185.

Malta, grand master of, his death, 276.

Man, capt. suspected to be employ'd to assassinate the protector, 511.

Mancini, madam, sister to cardinal Mazarin, her death, 721.

Manley, Roger, an intelligencer in Denmark, his account of affairs in the North, 409, seq. 487. His reflection upon the consequences of a battle between the Swedes and Poles, 531. His account of the Swedish and Polish armies near Dantzick, 695.
-, — capt. in the Dutch service, his account of the motions of the fleet before Dantzick, 443.

Manning, Robert, his objection to some words in the writ for electing members of parliament, 297.
-, — Mr. proposed as a candidate for Cheshire, 313.

Mansfield, count, made generalissimo of the emperor's forces, 390.

Mantua, duke of, entertains the queen of Sweden, 532. Said to have made an agreement with the Spaniards, 722.

Marberry, Mr. proposed as a candidate for Cheshire, 313.

Mardyke, offer'd by Mazarin to the protector, 53. See Lockhart, and Mazarin.

Marigny, his letter to Stoupe, concerning the advantages gain'd by the Spanish army, 249. Tonching the cause of prince Adolph's coming to the Hague, 733.

Marley, Mr. an agent for K. Charles, 572.

Marsh, col. refuses the command of a regiment, 409.

Marshall, Mr. an intelligencer at Bruges, 293. His account of the affairs and designs of king Charles, 316, 391, 572, 596, 656, 666, 724, 739, 784. Desires to be furnish'd with money, 335.

Martin, Mr. an intercepted letter from him, 469.

Maryland. See Baltimore.

Massey, col. an agent for K. Charles, 449.

Matthew, prince, appointed to guard the confines of Tuscany, to prevent the plague's spreading, 161. Report of his being invited by the Emperor to take the kingdom of Poland, ibid.

Matthews, Samuel, governor of Virginia. See Baltimore, and Virginia.

Maurice, prince, substance of his remonstrance against the quartering of prince Conde's troops in the country of Cleve, 567, 660. Referr'd to the council of state, 660. Receives satisfaction upon that head from the Spanish ambassador, 699.

Mayer, John, governor of Berwick, his account of a rencounter between an English frigot and five others near that place, 102.

Maynard, serjeant, 200.
-, — Thomas, his account of Spanish and Portugal money received at the mine, 206. Made English consul at Lisbon, 374. Agreement between him and the English merchants, touching the allowance to be made him, 375.
-, — lord, in a design against the protector, 373.

Mazarin, cardinal, reported to be murther'd, 21. Constant in his attendance in the assembly of ecclesiastics, ibid. Delays giving Lockhart an audience, 32. Takes leave of the assembly of the clergy, 33. Answer to his six propositions made to Lockhart, 41. His character, ibid. & 120, 339. Desires to know the designs of the English fleet, 53. Offers Mardyke to the protector, ibid. Complains of the king of Portugal's behaviour, ibid. Of the pope's endeavouring his ruin, ibid. Doubts the sidelity of an Irish regiment, 75. His conference with the duke of Vendosme and Lockhart, 76. Indisposed, 100. Ill satisfied with the States General, ibid. Applauds the behaviour of the protector, 101. Promises to give his resolutions in a short time, relating to the English affairs, ibid. Agrees to levy 4000 foot for the taking of Mardyke, 143. Blames the clergy of France, ibid. His conference with Lockhart, 172. Labours for an agreement between Sweden and Poland, 173. Treats privately with Spain, 186, 209. Requires the assistance of the protector, 216, seq. His design in proposing a treaty with Spain, 217. Agrees to besiege Dunkirk or Mardyke, ibid. Proposes to go to the army, 232. His reasons for not undertaking the siege of Dunkirk, 252. His sentiments of the peace with Spain, 253, 267. Promises his good offices with the duke of Savoy, in behalf of the Protestants in Piedmont, ibid. & 585. His conference with Lockhart about Dunkirk, 266. His management of the treaty with Spain, 281. Taxes prince Conde and the Spaniards with deceiving him, 307. Makes propositions to prince Conde, 292. His interest to continue the war with Spain, 294. Expresses great regard to the Protector, 317. Proposes a treaty with him, 318. Makes an apology for De Lionne's long stay at Madrid, ibid. Complains of the house of Austria, ibid. Afraid of being represented in an odious light to the protector, 319. Accuses K. Charles of ingratitude to France, 368. His discourse with Mr. Lockhart, touching the interest of France, with respect to England, 369. Agrees to enter into a secret treaty with the protector, ibid. Goes to meet the queen of Sweden, ibid. His policy in carrying on a treaty with Spain, 376. Refuses col. Muskerry his discharge from the French service, 388. Promises to apprehend him, ibid. Embarrass'd by cardinal de Retz, and the princes of the blood, 390. His proceedings towards peace with Spain very mysterious, 412. His letter to mons. Turenne intercepted by prince Conde, 420. Not sincere in his pretensions to peace with Spain, 425. Desires to have the prince of Conde deliver'd up, 438. Declares his re-establishment to be incompatible with his interest, as minister of state, 440. Willing to grant him the enjoyment of his estate, 450. Shews particular marks of regard to Lockhart, ibid. His reasons for delaying to publish the breaking off of the treaty with Spain, 451. Desires the protector to endeavour an agreement between Sweden and Poland, ibid. Promises to prevent the Irish going to K. Charles, ibid. His offers to the protector concerning Dunkirk, ibid. Promises to redress the injuries complain'd of by Mr. Lockhart, 488. Objects against the rates demanded by the protector for his ships, 532. Particulars of his demands on the protector, 574. Afraid of a war with the emperor, ibid. Of a peace being in agitation between England and Spain, ibid. Agrees to the protector's demands concerning his ships, 575. Reproaches the archbishop of Sens, for his taking part with cardinal De Retz, 584. Sends orders to arrest all ships at Brest, not in the king's service, 610. Great offers made him by the pope, 677. Designs to take the management of the treasury into his own hands, ibid. A remarkable piece of policy of his, to ensnare mons. Servient, 678. Promises to save the life of one of the magistrates of Angiers, condemn'd for an insurrection, 704. His proposals to the pope, 721. Promises money to remount the Lorrain horse, 728. His letter to Bordeaux, concerning the orders for releasing the English ships, 732. His answer to the protector's demands, touching the English forces proposed to serve in the low countries, ibid. Another letter to Bordeaux, 744. Substance of his speech to the clergy, about the peace with Spain, 753. His conference with Lockhart, 794.

Mc Gwire, his petition to the council of Ireland, 121.

Mc Dowall, sir John, member for Galloway, 322.

Meadows, Mr. concludes the treaty with Portugal, 14. An attempt made to assassinate him, 28. Desired to come on board the admirals Blake and Montagu, to confer with them, 44, 57. Desires them to send a frigate for him, 59. His letter to the English envoy at Lisbon, 77. Receives new instructions, 79. Ratifies the treaty, ibid. Desires a letter from the generals, to remove the jealousies of the Portugueze, 97. Communicates it to the Portugueze, 98. Difference between him and the ministry, 113. Desires an exchange of civilities between the fleet, 123. Vindication of his conduct, ibid. Proposes methods for annoying Spain, ibid. Persons suspected of the attempt to assassinate him, 125. Particular account of that affair, 144. His reflections upon the conduct of Spain in the war, 316. Discoveries made relating to the attempt to assassinate him, 384. A person under sentence of death, poison'd by a Jesuit, for offering to discover the author of it, 422.

Meaux, coadjutrix of, a miraculous cure said to be performed upon her, 728.

Mecklenburgh, duke of, his regiment marches through Stettin, 34.

Meilleraye marshal de, great master of the artillery in France, his son puts himself into a convent to prevent his marrying cardinal Mazarin's neice, 677. Disgusts the court by proposing to marry the duke de Retz's daughter, ibid.

Merchant adventurers of England, their letter to the company at Hamburgh concerning Mr. Bradshaw, 718. To deputy Watson, 720. Their petition to the protector, 768.
-, — at Hamburgh. See Bradshaw. Their letter to the protector and council touching Mr. Townley, 761. — of the deputy to the company at London, 762. Reasons of their refusing to elect Mr. Bradshaw, 763. Account of their proceedings in that affair, 765.
-, — at Dantzick, complain of their being taxed towards the war with Sweden, 88. Obliged to take the oath of fidelity, 107. And to leave the tenth part of their estates, if they depart, ibid. Ordered to quit the town, 176.

Mercæur, monsieur, commander of the French army in Piedmont, departs for Italy, 14. Joins the duke of Modena's army in order to besiege Finall, 148. Rejects the proposals of the governor of Valence touching the surrender of the town, 390. Attempts to pass the Po, but obliged to retreat, 476.

Metcalfe, Mr. contributes towards the supply of K. Charles, 572.

Mettam, Mr. William, his account of affairs in Portugal, 55. Reflections upon the maxims and conduct of the Portugueze, 113, seq. 384. His information concerning several persons employed by king Charles, 384. Makes some discoveries concerning the authors of the attempt to assassinate Mr. Meadows, ibid. His information concerning certain Jesuits in England, 385. Returns from Lisbon to Genoa, 411. Stopt there by the plague, 471, 517. His account of the devastation made by the plague there, 579. Of the distractions in Italy on account of the English fleet, ibid. Of the queen of Sweden's behaviour, ibid. Cautions secretary Thurloe against sending Irish to the West Indies, 580. Manner of his carrying on his intelligences, 724. His information about one Mottet, an agent for the Spanish ambassador in England, 725.

Mickelton, Mr. commendation of him, 229, 234.

Middleton, Mr. receives a commission from king Charles, 572.

Milan, states of, their offer to the German general to march his forces into Modena, 547.

Millit, Ralph, receives a commission from K. Charles, 572.

Minch, Sir John, sent by king Charles to Dunkirk, 316.

Ministers of the church of England, measures proposed to reconcile them, 598, seq.

Misselden, Mr. secretary, to the English company at Hamburgh, 43.

Modena, duke of, commander of the French armies in Lombardy, 33. Marches to join the French army, 161. Said to be defeated at Valencia, 224. His succours defeated, 247. His country invaded by the emperor, 316. Takes Valence, 346. Rejects the proposals about the surrender of Valence, 390. Publishes a manifesto in justification of his proceedings, 481. Endeavours used by the Spaniards to draw him to their party, 560. Sends assistance to the duke of Savoy, ibid. Prepares to depart from Paris, 752, Reasons of his journey, 753.

Modyford, Mr. sends an account of certain tickets delivered in Cornwall, supposed to come from K. Charles, 99.

Mogul, weary of his war against Candahore, 358. Differences in his family, ibid. See Oran-zeeb.

Monk, general, commander in Scotland, address of the officers and soldiers to him relating to the power of courts marshall in Scotland, 22. His letter to secretary Thurloe relating to some Dutch Ships cast away near Tayne, 25. His account of a quarrel among the soldiers, 86. Of the damage done by a fire at St. Johnston's, 87. Representation concerning the trial of William Murray, ibid. Account of the miscarriage of the Greyhound sloop, 103. His sentiments upon calling a parliament, 175. His account of the affairs of Scotland, 277, 396. Of money raised to carry on the fortifications of Leith, 302. His conduct upon advice of a Spanish fleet lying off the Orcades, 323. Receives advice of the design of K. Charles to land in Scotland, 348. His account of the choice of members of parliament there, 366. Sends an account of a squadron of the enemies ships near Ila, 375. His conduct thereupon, ibid. Advises to seize upon lord Kenmure's brother, 396. Takes a bond of lord Douglas for his peaceable behaviour, 422. His sentiments relating to the intended invasion of Scotland, ibid. Advises to remonstrate against the Dutch furnishing the Spaniards with ships, ibid. His account of the forces of king Charles, 479. Prepares for their reception in Scotland, ibid. Desires to be heard against the restoring of part of the duke of Hamilton's estate allotted to him, 490. Secures some persons in Scotland, 500. Desires another regiment to be sent thither, 505. And orders how to dispose of Mr. Hamilton, 556. Takes measures for apprehending several suspected persons, 602. Sends the particulars of K. Charles's negotiation in Scotland, 603. Desires secretary Thurloe's interest to procure a company in Jamaica for major Borthwick, 698. Sends him an account of his intelligence concerning king Charles's affairs, 707. Represents the inconveniences of not sending some of the council to Scotland, ibid. & 726. His account of some silver ore found in Scotland, and his advice thereupon, 723. Disappointed in his design to apprehend major Straughan, 726. Takes measures to seize upon two Dutch ships expected at Leith, 738. His request in behalf of that town, 754. Grants a pass to Middleton, 754. Recommends Mr. John Harper for attorney-general in Scotland, 769.

Montero, Pedro Ferdinandez, secretary of state in Portugal, 113. Desires to see lord Lambert's letter to Mr. Meadows, 124.

Monthoy, don John of, conducted to the frontiers of Spain, 83.

Montpezal, marquis of, sent to appease the disorders in Provence, 768.

Moody, Mr. chosen member for Bury, 328.

Moore, col. commander of a regiment sent to Jamaica, 494. Disorders among his men, ibid. Driven back by a tempest to Cork, 571.

Morgan, lieut. sent to confer with Mr. Meadows, 44.
-, — major, sent to inform the protector of the state of Ireland, 213.

Morland, Samuel, the English resident at Geneva, 27, 91. Account of his disbursement of the money given for the protestants of Piedmont, 616, seq.

Morley, col. his interest in the elections in Sussex, 341. His name signed to a paper, intituled, A declaration of the excluded members, 456. Denies his being privy to the same, 491.

Morris, George, his information against John Gardiner, 60. Concerning a pamphlet, intituled, England's Remembrancer, &c. 272.

Motte, Philip, sends intelligence from Dantzick, 277.

Mottett, Mr. employed as an intelligencer from England to Spain, 725.

Moulin, Dr. his writings answered by a Scotchman, 606.

Mountagu, general. See Blake. His account of the discipline of the Spanish ships at Cadiz, 67. Of the obstructions to an attempt against Gibraltar, ibid. And of some proceedings at Gibraltar, ibid. & seq. Doubts the king of Portugal's sincerity, 68. Proposes the taking of the Brasil fleet, 69. And a method of taking Gibraltar, ibid. Dissatisfied with the peace with Portugal, 123. His account of the proceedings of the fleet, 124, seq. His reflections upon the affairs of Portugal, 125. His account of the state and designs of the fleet, 171. Of their imminent danger in a storm, 179. Recommends captain Lloyd for a member of parliament, ibid. Represents the advantage of the English having a fort on the coast of Barbary, 195. Proposes to sail for the Straits, 198. His account of the success of the English fleet at Malaga, 257. Of their proceedings at Sallye, 286. Ordered to return to England with part of the fleet, 363. Sends an account of their reasons for not sending home the great ships, 421. His account of a paper inclosed in all the letters sent to the officers of the fleet, ibid. Apprehensive of a ship manned with Quakers being affronted at Lisbon, 422. His account of the taking of the Spanish galleons, 433, Of the sad catastrophe of the marquis of Baydex, ibid. His conference with his son touching the state of the Spanish West Indies, 434. Account of the Spanish treasure taken in the galleons, 509. Desires some persons may be sent to meet him to take charge thereof, ibid. 528. Proposes to come to London to give an account of his expedition, 535. Receives the thanks of the parliament, 569. His letter to secretary Thurloe about exchange of prisoners, 723, 754. Desires orders for the ransom of don Diego de Villa Alva, and the maester de Plata, 728. Desires Sir Gilbert Pickering to remind secretary Thurloe of the release of the Spanish prisoners, 740.

Mountague, Walter, a friend to king Charles, 320.

Mountgarrat, lord, arrives at Bruges, 665.

Mules, John, a Portugueze intelligencer in England, 56.

Munroe, sir Robert, expected at K. Charles's court, 160.

Munster, bishop of, at the Hague incognito, 32.

Muntero, Petro Fernandes, manages the English intelligence in Portugal, 556.

Murray, sir Robert, at K. Charles's court, 315.
-, — lord, receives a commission from king Charles, 578. Designs to surprize Carlisle castle, ibid.

Muscovy, czar of, endeavours to mediate a peace between Sweden and Poland, 36. Reasons why he ought not to interfere in the affairs of Poland, 39. Proposes to invade Poland, in favour of king Casimir, 43. Concludes a peace with Poland, 64. Substance of his letter to the king of Denmark, 89. His army takes the field, 107. Threatens to attack the Swedes, 110. Proposes to attack Lysland with five several armies, 149. Takes Nieuwschang, 166. Irritated against Sweden, ibid. & 402. Overruns Lyfland, 179. Prepares to attack the Swedes, 184. Advises Poland not to treat with Sweden, 186. His success in Ingermanland, 195. Satisfied with the declaration of Sweden, 205. Firm to the interest of Poland, 267. Said to have taken Dunenburgh by storm, 290, 354. His proceedings in the siege, 321. His demands in relation to peace with Sweden, 325. Promises to observe a neutrality with the duke of Courland, 338. Progress of his army in Lyfland, 345, 394. Besieges Riga, 394. See Riga. Endeavours to separate the elector of Brandenburg from the king of Sweden, ibid, Confers great favours on the Danish envoy, 402. The number and discipline of his forces, ibid. Threatens to fall upon the duke of Brandenburg, 410. Conditions of his entering into an alliance with Poland, 436, 693. Raises the siege of Riga, 492. Offers to treat with the king of Sweden, ibid. His reason for it, ibid. His loss before Riga, 506. Concludes a peace with the elector of Brandenburg, 511, 540. Departs from Lyfland, 529. Accepts the elector of Brandenburg's mediation between him and Sweden, 531. Reason of his offering a peace to Sweden, 540. His forces said to have taken Dorpe, 557. Sends an ambassador with presents to the elector of Brandenburgh, 644. Concludes a peace with the Poles, 683. And the duke of Courland, 688. Reports of his being murdered, 752. Complains of the king of Poland, 774. Treats with the Swedes, ibid. & 789.
-, — palatine of, orders a person to be beaten to death, 20.
-, — ambassador of, sent to the king of Sweden, 20, 45.
-, — to the duke of Brandenburg, demands the head of count Magnus, 5. His negotiation a secret, 49. Notifies the conclusion of the peace between Russia and Poland, to Dantzick, 64, 83. Alters his design of going thither, 64. Departs from Marienburgh, 83. Without satisfaction, 158. Reason of his giving out that he was going to Holland, 162. Another, obtains audience of the electress, 305. His demands, 429, seq.
-, — in Denmark, obtains several audiences, 89, 99. Presses to be dismiss'd, 416.
-, — to the grand duke of Tuscany, account of their reception, 737.
-, — arrives at Venice, 791.

Musgrave, two of that name receive commissions from king Charles, 572. One of them comes to him at Bruges, 666.

Muskerrie, col. commands a regiment in Flanders, 320. Order'd to march with it to the service of K. Charles, 349. Denied his discharge from the French service, 388. Comes over from France, with several Irish, to K. Charles, 588.

N.

Nairn, col. restored to his government of Warsaw, 305.

Napier, lord, a letter from him intercepted, 18. Comes privately into Scotland, 301.

Naples, infected with the plague, 27, 161. Imputed by the viceroy to the French, 92. Weary of the Spanish government, ibid. Account of a terrible storm of rain there, 411.

Narbonne, archbishop. See French clergy.

Naylor, James, the quaker, voted guilty of blasphemy, 694. Long debates in parliament, relating to his sentence, 708. Particulars of it, 709.

Neerse, baron of. See German princes.

Neiuwschang, taken by the Muscovites, 166.

Nemours, grand prior of, chosen grand master of Malta 276.

Nettleburgh, besieged by the Muscovites, 195.

Nevis, governor of, his letter to major Sedgewick, relating to the colony of Jamaica, 48. To the protector, upon the same subject, 66.
-, — gentlemen of, their propositions to the commissioners for managing the affairs of America, 77.

Newburgh, duke of, a league projected between him and the bishop of Munster, 32. Promises to furnish K. Charles with troops, 362. Proposes to join with prince Conde's troops, to invade the country of Cleve, 588. Fortifies his territories, 737.
-, — lady, with K. Charles at Bruges, 160. Addresses Mrs. Lane, 166. Goes to Amsterdam to sollicit the king's affairs, 522.

Newcastle, duke of, seldom comes to K. Charles's court, 257. Receives advertisements of commotions in England, 431.

Newell, Mr. plots against the protector, 296.

New England, governor of. See Endecott.

Nichols, John, his account of a quarrel between some English and Dutch ships at Plymouth, 324.

Nieuport, lord, the Dutch ambassador in England, his account of some difficulties raised by the protector, to the maritime treaty, 3. His conference with secretary Thurloe and others thereupon, 6, 309, 658, 663, seq. 791. Complains of the behaviour of an English captain to a Dutch one, 24. His account of some proceedings of the protector and council, 54. Desires a conference with the protector, touching the maritime treaty, 122. Complains of the obstinacy of the English, 133. His letter to the protector, concerning money paid to sir Thomas Vyner, 156. Sends advice of Whitelock's proceedings in Sweden, 205. Complains of a Dutch ship insulted by the English, 211, 258. His conference with the French ambassador touching the maritime treaty, and the fleet in the Baltic, 247. With secretary Thurloe, ibid. His instructions relating to the maritime treaty, 259, 288. His reflections on the treaty between Sweden and the Dutch, 309. Desires secretary Thurloe to stay the messenger design'd to be sent to the States General, 343. Papers deliver'd to him, touching the behaviour of the Dutch fleet in Torbay, 358. His conference with the English commissioners thereupon, 361. His propositions touching the maritime treaty, ibid. Desires an answer to them, 424. Sollicits for the release of some Dutch ships, ibid. & 471, 611. Desires to know the protector's resolution touching his inclusion in the treaty between the Dutch and Sweden, 470. His proceedings in obtaining the release of some Dutch ships taken by the English, 499, 536, 751. Presses for the conclusion of the maritime treaty, ibid. Desires a conference with secretary Thurloe, concerning the treaty concluded with Denmark, 535. His account of a Dutch ship plunder'd upon the coast of Sussex, 536. His conference with the speaker, ibid. & 537. His account of the manner of bringing the Spanish treasure to London, 569. Of the proceedings of the English parliament, ibid. Of a Dutch ship wreck'd upon the coast of Cornwall, 570. Renews his instances for a conference upon the maritime treaty, 571. Form of a pass agreed to be made use of therein, 658. His conference with secretary Thurloe, upon a report of an agreement between the French and English, to consiscate all Dutch ships having Spanish goods on board, 697. Endeavours to obtain a copy of the Bill depending in parliament, for encouragement of trade, 735. His conference with the protector, touching the Netherland merchants, 792.

Nimmegen, city of, demands a reinforcement of their garrison, 660. See Council of state in Holland.

Noel, Mr. 124. Contracts to transport the soldiers to Jamaica, 150.

Norfolk, proceedings in relation to the election of members of parliament there, 311, 328. Character of the members elected, 371.

North Holland, admiralty of. See Admiralty.

Norton, col. 215. Chosen member of parliament, 319.

Norwich, committee of, their information touching some seditious book, 296. See Butvant.

Norwood, Henry, petitions secretary Thurloe for relief from his imprisonment, 428.

Nuport, Mr. committed to the tower, 407.

O.

Od e Mira, count, his letter to the protector, 119.

Ogle, col. apprehended at the instance of sir Edward Hyde, 338. Receives reparation, 339. Secured as a spy, 363. Complaint of his opening and carrying away two letters directed to Mr. George, 448.

Okey, Mr. a Fifth-monarchy-man, 197. Proceeded against for raising disturbances, 317.

Ombre, mons. de, the French ambassador to the king of Sweden, arrives at Marienburgh, 14. Appointed extraordinary ambassador to the king of Poland, 162.

Omlanders, their commissioners exhibit their grievances to the States General, 516. Order thereupon, ibid. Complain against lord Luxburgh, 538. Desire the States General to send home their commissioners, ibid. Dissatisfied with the resolution of the States General, relating to their differences, 567. Reason of it, 588. Their representation of the dangerous consequences of these disputes, 706. Send two other commissioners to the States General, 750. Debates relating to them, 772.

Ommeren, mynheer, makes report concerning the affair of Switzerland and Geneva, 225. His representation thereupon, 240.

O Neil, goes with Ormond to treat with Don John, 273. Information of his further proceedings, 384.

Onflow, sir Richard, and his son, chosen members for Surrey, 337.

Oostdorp, Mr. nominated by the states of Holland to demand a sum of money lent to the states of East Friesland, 429. Join'd in commission with lord Wolfsen, 445.

Opdam, admiral, when to go to sea, 2. Prepares for his departure, 4. Takes leave of the states, 49. Departs for the Goree, 52. Complains of the admiralty of Amsterdam, 71. Arrives at Rotterdam, 72. At Helvoetsluys, 79. Waits for a wind at Schevline, 95. Arrives in the Sound, 128. His conference with the Dutch ambassadors in Denmark, 144. Order'd to lie with his fleet before Dantzick, 181. His account of the condition of his fleet, 186. His conference with the Dutch ambassadors at Dantzick, 240. Made a knight of the elephant, 246. Ordered to defend Dantzick, 262. Ordered to return to the fleet, 404, 431, 437. Arrives at Helvoetsluys, 522. Makes report of his expedition, 567.

Oran, proposed to be besieged by Blake and Montagu, 338.

Orange, prince of, his party loses ground, 133. Begins to be reasonably well affected to Cromwell, 167. A demand of the arrears of a pension due to him from the country of Outre-meuse, 567. Complied with, ibid. Debates touching the pension due to the deceased prince, 589.
-, — princess dowager, gives an entertainment to the lords of Amsterdam, 259. Desires the States General to appoint guardians to the prince, ibid. Communicates a letter to the States General, 305. Undertakes to recommend the choice of Beverning for treasurer-general, 681.
-, — princess of, resolves to depart from France, 593. Means used to procure her stay there, ibid. To bring K. Charles a sum of money, 645. Preparations made for her reception at Bruges, 650. Arrives at Bruges, 666. Expected to return to Holland, 705. Disobliges the people of Holland and Zealand, 710. Intends to go to Paris to visit her mother, 739.

Oran-zeeb, son to the great mogul, marries his daughter to the king of Galcanda, 358. Her portion, ibid. Proposals made to him by the Dutch, ibid.

Orleans, duke of, irreconcileable to Cromwell, 108. Expected at court, 233, 250. A good understanding like to be settled between him and cardinal Mazarin, 251. Highly caress'd at court, 253. Seems little satisfied therewith, ibid. Proposes to return to Blois, 256. Great joy at Paris upon his return, 268. A quarrel likely to happen between him and the cardinal, touching the lieutenancy of Languedoc, 584. Gives the government of Montpelier to the earl of Roure, 644.
-, — madamoiselle de, correspondence between her and the duke of Savoy discovered, 561.

Ormond, marquis of, 145. At K. Charles's court, 160. His character, 227. Sent to treat with Don John, 273. Present at the siege of Conde, 294. His return impatiently expected, 293. Treats with the Irish and cavaliers that march'd from Conde, 306. Returns unsatisfied from Don John, 315. Made col. in K. Charles's regiment, 334. Letter to his lady intercepted, 335. Requires Muskerry to march his regiment into Flanders for the service of K. Charles, 349. Admitted into K. Charles's secret council, 362. Sent for by sir Edward Hyde to Brussels, 391. Promises himself great assistance from Ireland, 398. Proposed to command under K. Charles in Scotland, 477. Goes to meet the princess of Orange, 645. And to the diet of Germany, 784.

O Sherridan, Donnagh, sent by K. Charles into Ireland, to stir up the people to a revolt, 384.

Ottoury, lord, authorized by the elector of Brandenburgh to act in conjunction with the Dutch ambassadors, 283.

Overbeck, lord, design'd to be sent with lord Hof kins, ambassador from Brandenburgh to Poland, 581.

Overyssel, debates in the States General about their differences, 49, seq. Hinder'd thereby from determining about Dantzick, 181, 182. Agree with Holland therein, 205.

Ovinus, renders himself odious to the Netherlands, 199.

Outre-meuse, conferences touching their differences, 163, 430. Referr'd to the chambre mi-partie, 660.

Owen, major. See Cromwell Henry.

Oxenstiern, lord, the Swedish chancellor, 42. Arrives at Elbing, 194. Detain'd prisoner by the Poles, contrary to articles, 168, 203. His account of the affairs of Sweden, in respect to Muscovy and the States General, 260. Advice of his death, 518, 520, 529. His decease very prejudicial to the Swedish affairs, 568.

P.

Packe, Mr. chosen member of parliament, 337.

Packer, major-general, his account of affairs in Hertfordshire, 187. Recommends a widow to keep the post-office at Waltham Cross, 222. His conference with col. Cox and col. Marsh, about raising a new regiment, 409. Recommends several persons for officers, ibid.

Painton, sir Thomas, engaged in designs against the government, 99.

Pantaleon, don, and his brother, said to be the persons who attempted to assassinate Mr. Meadows, 125.

Papists, in England, engage in designs against the government, 45. Instrumental to K. Charles's escaping at Worcester, 84. Their arts to avoid paying taxes, 92.

Parker, William, his information concerning sir Thomas Peyton, 692.

Parliament, of England, resolution for calling them, 149. Conjectures about the reasons of it, ibid. & 176. A pamphlet, call'd, England's remembrancer, or, advice to the people of England thereupon, 268, — 271. Examination of several persons relating thereto, 272, 342. Proceedings in the choice of members, 295, 299, 302, 304, 308, 349, 352, 365, 370. The discontented party use great endeavours to be elected, 303. The counties oppose the choice of soldiers, 310, seq. 317, 322, seq. 328, 337, 341. Great expectations from their meeting, 407, 444. Declaration of the members of parliament dissolved, against the protector's proceedings, 419. Several members excluded by the council of state, 424. Behaviour of the protector to them at their meeting, 427. Number of members excluded, ibid. Adjourn'd for three weeks, 431. Debate about the admission of secluded members, 453. Several absent themselves, ibid. Some account of their proceedings, 453. Pass a bill for disabling K. Charles, 454. Proceed with great unanimity, ibid. Their resolution touching Humphrey Frodsham, 456. Certain printed papers sign'd by the excluded members, seized upon, ibid. Address the protector to appoint a day of thanksgiving 472. Their resolution concerning the war with Spain, ibid. Character of some of the secluded members, 478. Further account of their proceedings, 494, 525. Committee appointed to attend the protector, with their resolutions touching the manner of addresses, 496. Debates about raising money for carrying on the war, 524, 584. Proceed upon bills for reforming the law, 557. Order thanks to general Mountagu, 569. Hear two sermons on the anniversary of the gunpowder treason, ibid. Pass an act for confirmation of sales made by the parliament, 605. Committee attend the protector to settle the manner of their addressing him upon passing bills, ibid. Carry several bills to him for his assent, 672. Limitation of the time of their sitting, 694. Their proceedings against James Naylor, ibid. & 708, seq. Debates upon matters of religion, 727. Order in a bill for encouragement of commerce, 735. Debate touching the uniting of England and Scotland, 754. And the bill for taxing delinquents, 786, 788.

Parliament of Paris, misunderstanding between them and the king, 451. Carried to a great height, 488. Alarm'd at the quartering of soldiers in the suburbs of Paris, 507. Assemble, 560. See French.

Pawley, George, an intelligencer at Madrid, his several accounts of the affairs of Spain, 109, 221, 376, 387, 411, seq. 425, 438, 593, 678, 738, 743.

Pearce, Richard, an intercepted letter from him, relating to a design against England, 348.

Pearowe, John, his examination, 495.

Pelham, sir John, 172.

Pell, Mr. the English resident in Switzerland, his account of the situation of affairs there, 744.

Pellet, John, his information against Henry Woodcock, 779.

Pells, commissary, his several letters to the States General, touching the affairs of Sweden, Poland, Brandenburgh, and Dantzick, 19, 35, 43, 83, 89, 263, 338, 508, 520, 573, 581, 601, 687, 695. His account of the progress of the arms of Muscovy, 325. Communicates the inclusion of Dantzick in the treaty at Elbing, to the magistrates of that town, 385. His reflections on the affairs of Sweden and Poland, ibid & 410.

Penketh, William, examinations taken concerning him, 745, seq. His own examination, 745.

Pepys, R. one of the council in Ireland, 121.

Percevall, lord, appointed commander of the Dutch forces to be sent to Dantzick, 284.
-, — Mr. employ'd by the states of Holland in Dantzick, 568. An enemy to the king of Sweden, ibid.

Perciville, Mr. recommended to secretary Thurloe, 352.

Pereboom, a Dutch captain, formerly cashiered for neglect of duty, re established, 258.

Peter, col. a Swedish officer, released from his captivity among the Tartars by the Cossacks, 606.

Peters, Mr. 187.

Petkum, the Danish minister in England, advises the king of several occurrences in England, 237.

Pett, Thomas, his information touching the authors of several seditious books, 298.

Petterkaw, taken by the Poles, 203.

Peyton, sir Thomas, a prisoner in the tower, his papers seized, 690. Informations taken relating thereto, 691, seq. 711. His own examination concerning one of them, 692. Contents of it, 694. Sent to secretary Thurloe, 710.

Piccolomini, secretary of state to the pope, sent to the court of France. 584. A pension allow'd him by cardinal Bichi, ibid.

Pickering, sir Gilbert, one of the English council of state, 102.

Piedmont, treacherous design of the French against a fort upon the frontiers, discovered, 138.
-, — Protestants of, apply to Lockhart the English ambassador in France, 142, 202, 267. Representation of their sufferings made to the States General, 240. Letter obtain'd from the French king in their behalf, 295. Promised the cardinal's good offices, 585. Account of the disposition of the money sent them by the protector, 616, seq. Debates among the States General concerning them, 681.

Pieterson, Rodolph, commander of a Dutch ship, engaged in a quarrel with the English at Smyrna, 223.

Pignoranda, earl, well affected to the States General, 87.

Pitchford, capt. 311. Recommended to secretary Thurloe, 312.

Pley, capt. John, vice-admiral for Devon, 358. His behaviour to some Dutch convoys, 359.

Plunkett, Nicholas, speaker of the Irish assembly, 239.

Pol, vander, recommended to the States General for the office of secretary of the chamber accounts, 382.

Poland, king of, endeavours to assemble an army of Tartars and Cossacks, 5. Sets out with the officers of his army, 13. Arrives at Warsaw, 33. Number of his troops, 35. His answer to the Swedish manifesto, 43. Concludes a peace with the czar, 64. Rumours of a victory gain'd by him over the Swedes, 107. Summons Warsaw, 115. Makes several attempts without success, 117. Further attempts thereupon, 158. Takes the town by storm, 161, 162. With difficulty prevents the massacre of the Swedes, 170. Booty gain'd there, 183. Marches against Thorn, Prussia, and Pomerania, 186. Agrees with the Tartars and Cossacks, ibid. Demands assistance of the grand signior, 192. Takes Pitterkaw, 203. Afraid of the revolt of the Polish nobility, 212. Resolves to fight the king of Sweden, 223. Defeated, 230. Retreats over the Weyssel, 263. Division between him and his nobility, &c. ibid. Disposition of his army, 267. Reported to be taken prisoner, 274. 334. Irritated against the duke of Brandenburgh, 300. Particulars of his defeat, ibid. & 305, 334. With a strong army near Lublin, 385. Demands assistance of the emperor, 390. Summons his nobles, 410. Reinforced with a body of Tartars, ibid. His answer to the king of Sweden's private letter. 417. Signifies his arrival at Bambergh to the Dantzickers, 492. Preparations made for his reception at Dantzick, 506. His army advances to Conitz, 507. Reported to have taken that town and Schlakaw, 507. Takes the town of Landsche, 515. Title given by him to the elector of Brandenburg, 516. Causes two of the Burgomasters of Conitz to be beheaded, contrary to capitulation, 529. Desirous of the emperor's mediation, 530. Besieges Dirschau, 530. Takes Stargovid, 537. Likely to be disappointed in his intention of coming to Dantzick, 540. Promises to give audience to the Dutch ambassador in Dantzick, 543. Arrives at Dantzick, ibid. His reception without the town, 553 His army does great damage to the city, ibid. Punishes several of them severely upon that account, ibid. Measures taken by the Dantzickers to bring him safe into the town, 557. Account of the motions of his army, 573. Puts off the audience of the French and Dutch ambassadors, 581. Remains near Conitz, 589. Manner of his entry into Dantzick, 601. Unwilling to conclude a cessation of arms with Brandenburgh, ibid. Description of his army, 607, 615. Reinforced, 654. Desires the emperor and Denmark to become mediators between him and Sweden, 661. Views the fortifications at Wysselmund, 676. The plague breaks out in his army at Dantzick, 695. In great want of money, ibid. His protestant subjects barbarously treated, 705. Not likely to conclude any agreement with the czar, ibid. Depends for his support on the house of Austria and the Jesuits, ibid. Presented by the clergy with all their church ornaments, 707. Desirous of making an alliance with Denmark, 709. Insists upon the Swedes abandoning Prussia, 716. Part of his army retreats from Dantzick, 740. Demands the restoration of Prussia, before he enters into a treaty with Sweden, 741. Summons the gentlemen of Pomerania, 777. Desists from his demand of Prussia, 785. Agrees to enter into a treaty with Sweden, ibid. Afraid of being betray'd by the Dantzickers, 789.

Poland, queen of, goes from Silesia to the king, 36. Instances of her courage, 300. Obtains letters from the king of Sweden for her safe passage to Dantzick, 695. Remains at Conitz, 720. Troops allow'd her for her convoy by the king of Sweden, 741. Arrives at Dantzick, 848.
-, — nobility of, revolt, 3.
-, — chancellor of. See Karismaski.
-, — resident of, at the Hague, complains of their neglecting to answer his propositions, 2. Requires the treaty of Elbing to be communicated to him, 445. Excuses the seizing of the Dutch vessel at Dantzick, 716. Desired to state that fact in writing, ibid.

Pooly, Mr. turns a Seeker, 188. A leading man among the Anabaptists, 220, 372.

Pope, labours to make a league betwixt Spain and Portugal, 27. Subject of several representations made to the French king, 33. Endeavours the ruin of cardinal Mazarin, 53. Gives orders for apprehending a woman, who pretended to be a prophetess, 92. His proceedings upon advice of the designs of the English, 93. Designs to receive the Portugal ambassador. 116. In great fear of the protector, 137. Labours for a peace between France and Spain, 292. Offers to disburse money for the service of K. Charles, 391, 706. Reported to be dead of the plague, 476. Sends nuncios to France and Spain. 518, 584. Blames the emperor for sending his forces into Italy, 546. Retires to mount Cavallo, on account of the plague being in his family, 560. Denys access to his person, 579. Distributes money to the poor, ibid. Zealous to advance the general peace, 583. Makes great offers to cardinal Mazarin, to induce him thereto, 677. His reflections upon the report of the protector's design to assume the crown, 725. Continues shut up on account of the plague, 728. Appears in publick at the church of Santa Maria, 768.
-, — nuncio in France. See Piccolomini, & Bagni.
-, — in Spain. See Bonelli.

Portugal, king of, concludes the peace with England, 14. His latter to the protector, relating to an attempt upon Mr. Meadows, 28. Complain'd of by cardinal Mazarin, 53. Character given of him by the cardinal, 54. His dispo sition with regard to England, 55. Endeavours to protract the treaty till the arrival of the Brasil fleet, 56. Signs it, 68. His arts to delay the payment of the money, ibid. Reflections on his offer to the pope to induce him to accept his ambassador, 92. Pays the money to the English ambassador, 116. His letter to the protector, 118. His offers to the king of Spain rejected, 221. Sends a person of quality aboard the English fleet with presents, 422. Reason of his prohibiting the Jesuits from confessing condemned prisoners, ibid. His death, 704. Account of the disposition of the government thereupon, ibid.
-, — queen regent of, no friend to the protector, 724.
-, — agent in England, boasts of his interest with the Roman Catholicks, 114.
-, — ambassador in England. See Ferreira.
-, — resident in France. See Goa.
-, — at Madrid, makes a motion for a peace with Spain, 209. Rejected, 221.

Portugueze, jealous of the English fleet, 97. Reflections upon their behaviour in relation to the treaty with England, 113, seq. Sorry for entertaining prince Rupert, 114. Intend to besiege the castle of Mina in Africa, 715. Assisted therein by the Dutch, ibid. Many of the Grandees declare for the king of Spain, 770.

Postell, abbey of, report of the advocates of the chambre mipartie concerning it, 355.

Pototsky, Polish general, quits his command, 777.

Potter, Richard, his examination touching Mr. Hambleton, 499.

Powell, Vavasor, assembles several people in Wales under pretence of a religious meeting, 112.

Powley, Mr. an anabaptist, offers arguments for dipping, 219.

Preds, monsieur, committed to the Bastille for plotting to betray the garrison of St. Quintin to prince Conde, 677.

Presbyterians, in Ireland, account of their proceedings, 353.

Price, col. recommended for governor of Red Castle in Montgomeryshire, 242.

Primrose, sir Archibald, his correspondence with Middleton discovered, 18.

Prince, Francis, his account of king Charles's affairs, 406. Comes over to England, 490.

Protestants in France expect the protection of Cromwell, 100. Ill used by the clergy, 202. See Piedmont.

Puckle, Thomas, his information about Mr. Robert Manning, 297.

Q.

Quakers raise disturbances, 166, 188. A ship manned with them, 422.

Queen-mother of England, orders her servants not to attempt any thing against the English ambassador at Paris, and supplies king Charles with a sum of money, 645. Sollicits a pass from the French king for king Charles to Spain, 690.

R.

Radtzvill, prince, 52. Taken prisoner by the Tartars, 492. Ransom demanded for him, ibid. Released, 505, 518.

Radzieuski, vice-chancellor of Poland, imprisoned by the king of Sweden, 675. Poisons himself after sentence passed upon him, 703. Charge against him, 705, 707, 716.

Ragotski, prince, number of his troops, 34. Marches against the Poles, 683. Reported to have raised the siege of Cracow, 688. Proposes to join the Swedish army, 733.

Rambouillet, monsieur, accusation against him about farming the finances, 677.

Ratcliffe, sir George, several letters from him relating to the affairs of king Charles and the duke of York, intercepted, 8, 46, 145, 227, 250, 265, 293, 294, 314, 325, 402. Receives a sum of money from an unknown hand, 325.

Rawson, Thomas, an intercepted letter from him, 311.

Redman, major. See Cromwell Henry.

Reede, mynheer, the Dutch ambassador in Spain, receives audience, 331. Presents a memorial touching his expences, 382. Ordered to compliment the king of Spain on the birth of his son, 732.

Regenstorf, lord, agent for the prince of East Friesland at the Hague, admitted to audience, 734.

Retz de, cardinal, his deputy banished from Paris, 390, Retires from Rome on pretence of his poverty, ibid. Conjectures about his real design therein, ibid. Embarks privately at Genoa in order to return to France, 403. Designs to take sanctuary in the Church of Notre Dame, ibid. Reported to be in Paris in disguise, 441, 451. Some of his domesticks sent to the Bastille, 476, 561. Debates in the assembly of the clergy relating to him, 560, 584. Reported to be at Belle Isle, 722.

Reynolds, sir John, 45, 213. Proposed as a candidate for Tipperary, 327. Obtains leave to come over to England, 424.

Rhenswoude, Van, Dutch envoy in Spain, 8. Consultations about his reception, 87. His proceedings in order to obtain the release of a Dutch ship taken by the Spaniards, 108, seq. Disappointed in his expectations of a company for his son, 259. His letters to the States General touching the treaty between France and Spain, 327, 469, 480. Returns, 613. Made a knight of the order of the elephant, ibid. A company given to his son, 614.

Rhodes, sir Edward, Elected members of parliament in Scotland, 366.
-, — Godfrey,

Ribandon, mademoiselle, stolen away by a priest, 256.

Rich, Mr. proceedings in a treaty of marriage between him and lady Frances Cromwell, 146.
-, — col. a fifth-monarchy-man, proceeded against for raising disturbances, 317. Imprisoned at Windsor, 407.

Richardson, Mr. a contributor to king Charles, 572.

Ricous, monsieur, a gentleman of prince Conde's retinue, sent to Madrid to treat in conjunction with mons. Lionne, 306.

Riga, reported to be surrendered to the Muscovites, 385. Furiously attacked, 394. Desended with great bravery, ibid. Progress of the siege, 410, 478. A desperate sally made by the garrison, 438. Colours taken in that action, 439. Siege raised, 492.

Riley, Henry, English consul at Aleppo, his account of the affairs of the Turks, 357. Of the Dutch in the East Indies, ibid. And of the great Mogul, 358.

Rio de Hacha, taken by the English, 96, 151.

Rochester, lord, an intercepted letter from him at king Charles's court, 147, 160. Made colonel of a regiment, 334.

Rogers, col. proposition made to him to assassinate the protector, 344. Seems unwilling to attempt it, ibid. Comes over to England, ibid. Notice given of the place of his abode, 512.
-, — John, his information about sir Thomas Peyton, 691.

Rome. See Pope. Terrible ravages made by the plague there, 705.

Rooksby, sir Thomas, general of the Polish army before Cracow, 228.

Roquelaure, duke of, quarrels with the chevalier Brajelonne, 722.

Rosenbaen, lord, officiates in the place of chancellor of Sweden, 553.

Rosenwinge, the Danish ambassador at the Hague, requires the subsidy granted during the war with England, 71. Desires the States General to recall their fleet from the Sound, 75. Receives orders to return, 132. Signifies his departure, 133. Receives the ordinary present, ibid. & 162. Designed to be sent to Dantzick, 592, 661. Demands the rest of the subsidy from the States, 661. And assistance of men, money and ships, 732. Labours to get the sovereignty of Prussia conferred on his master, 773.

Rosin, Mr. sent with the protector's letter to the States General, 413.

Rotterdam, Merchants, their letter to the protector, 74. Require a recommendation from the States General to the king of Portugal, 284.

Roure, earl of, made governor of Montpellier, 644.

Rous, Mr. his treatile intituled, Mystical marriage, translated into Dutch, 607. Omissions therein, ibid.

Rowe, col. proposed as representative for London, 304.
-, — William, esquire. See Admiralty.

Royalists in England, engage with the Spaniards, papists, and Levellers against the government, 45. Boast of the savours shewn by don John to king Charles, 250. Impute the king of Spain's success to his espousing his interest, 325. Banish'd the town for six months, 407.

Ruddock, Mr. a leading man among the Anabaptists, 220.

Rutherford, Mr. one of the protesting ministers in Scotland, complains of the proceedings of the clergy there, 656.

Rupert, prince, appointed commander of the forces to be sent by king Charles into England, 477. Offends his brother the elector of Heidelberg, 541. Goes to reside with the elector of Mentz, ibid.

Russel, William, brother to the earl of Bedford, engaged in designs against the government, 99. Committed to the Tower, 407.

Russia. See Muscovy.

Ruyter, vice-admiral, offers to guard the Spanish platefleet, 6. His encounter in the channel, 29, seq. Proposed to sail to the Sound, 31. Departs for Goree, 22. Sets sail, 79. Designed to command a fleet in the mediterranean, 613. Debates among the provinces about his orders with regard to the English, 645, 682. His letter to the States General about the same, 687. Said to have orders to assist the Spaniards in bringing home their platefleet, 722. Reported to have engaged general Blake's fleet, 770, 773.

Rynberck. See States General, and Cologne.

S.

Salley, governor of, treats with the English admirals, 285.

Salmasius, an octroy demanded for printing some of his letters, 306.

Salmon, col. See Smith, judge.

Salomons, capt. Peter, a Dutch convoy, his letter to the admiralty of Amsterdam touching several English ships taken by the Dunkirkers, 57. His deposition relating thereto, 58. Order of the states thereupon, 332. Offer made by the Dunkirkers to release him and his ship, 445.

Salway, major, proposed as a representative for London, 304.

Samogitia, and Lithuania, Revolt from the king of Sweden, 14. Put the inhabitants of several towns to death, 35, 107.

San Garman, duke of, engages to the king of Spain, to reduce Portugal, 743.

Sankey, col. clears himself from being concerned in any thing to the prejudice of H. Cromwell, 278. Reflections on his temper, 303.

Santby, Mr. See Cromwell Henry.

Saragosa, massacre there, and rebellion thereupon, 173.

Sasburgh, lord, nominated resident from the States General to Brussels, 49. His propositions to don John, 163. Well received at Brussels, 227. His conference with the resident of king Charles, 232. His account of the progress of the siege of Conde, 241. Of the motion and condition of the French and Spanish armies, 351, 404, 427, 523. Not admitted to act in affairs of state by reason of the absence of don John, 382. His account of several occurrences at Brussels, 534. Of the demands made by don John on the state of Brabant, 565. Of the presents made by the pope's nuncio to don John, 587. His residence at Brussels agreeable to the Spanish ambassador, 589. His account of the agreement made between don John and the provinces of Flanders, 652, 690, 698. And of the allowance made by the king of Spain to king Charles, 690, 698.

Savoy, duke of, manner of his receiving the queen of Sweden, 457.
-, — ambassador, assaulted at Paris, 8.

Saxony, duke of, dies, 507. Divisions among his children, 540. Number of them, 607. Leaves a vast sum of money, 693. The new elector professes the Protestant religion, ibid.

Schagen, lord, declines undertaking to decide the troubles of Rhynberck, 2. Ordered to report the proceedings of the commissioners therein, 109.

Schimilintsky, offers to assist Sweden, 245.

Schlippenbach, earl of, sent by the king of Sweden to the elector of Brandenburgh, 540.

Schomberg, marshal, his death, 84.

Schoock, mynheer, one of the commissioners to Boisleduc, 516. See Boisleduc.

Schroder, the Dantzick commissioner at the Hague, demands a final answer, 245, 364. Substance of a conference with the commissioners of the States General, 3, His second conrence with the commissioners, 29. His representation touching the Muscovite ambassador, 110. Declares his resolution of returning, 260, 538. Desires the States General to delay the ratification of the treaty of Elbing, 445. His audience, 491. Desires the States General to order their ambassadors in Prussia to intercede for the city of Dantzick, ibid. Presents a memorial in behalf of the said city, 499. Present made him by the states, 515. Desired to lay his propositions before them in writing, 521. His demand of men and money for Dantzick referred to the provinces, 631. His memorial touching the payment of the subsidy to Dantzick, 784.

Schuylenborch, lord, complains of the treatment given to the troops of his province in Dantzick, 614.

Scobell, Henry, clerk of the council of state, 129. Of the parliament, 456.

Scotland. See Monck and Broghill. Address of the forces there touching the power of courts marshal, 22. Account of a quarrel in a regiment at Aire, 86. A ship seized there laden with gunpowder, ibid. Monthly assessment to be raised there, 86. List of members of parliament elected there, 366. Great divisions in their national Synods, 607. Account of some mines found there, 702. Debates in parliament about uniting it with England, 754.
-, — kirk of. See Monck and Broghill. Well affected to the protector, 301. Account of the proceedings of the remonstrators and publick resolution-men, 655, seq.

Scott, Thomas, elected member for Aylesbury, 316. Endeavous to be chosen at Wickham, 317. Sends a letter of intelligence from Mr. Lauwerin to secretary Thurloe, and desires his directions concerning him, 711. Recommends some other affairs to him relating to himself and his family, ibid.
-, — major, found guilty of an insurrection, 187. Desires to be banished, ibid.

Seaforth, earl of, secured in Scotland, 500.

Searle, Daniel, governor of Barbadoes, his letter to secretary Thurloe about Mr. Dixon and capt. Chapman, 220. His proceedings in settling a militia at Barbadoes, 564. His letter to secretary Thurloe about transporting inhabitants to Jamaica, 652.

Secouille, mons. sets out from France to England, 347.

Sedaske, major, present at a meeting at Hackney Marsh, 200.

Sedgwick, major general, his letter to col. D'Oyley, 12. Account of his death, and the occasion of it, 138, 155. His character ibid.

Seekers, a religious sect, 188.

Selkirke, earl, secured on suspicion of his being concerned in designs against the government, 602.

Sens, arch-bishop of, reproached by cardinal Mazarin for taking part with cardinal de Retz against the king, 584. His generous behaviour thereupon, ibid. Ordered by the assembly of the clergy to draw up a remonstrance against the Hugonots, 610. Forbid to do it by the king, ibid.

Serle, major, chosen member for Honiton, 302.

Servient, mons. surintendant of the treasury in France, trick put upon him by cardinal Mazarin, 678.

Sestede, Hanibal, formerly viceroy of Norway, entertains king Charles at Cologne, 739.

Sexby, col. Several of his letters intercepted, 37, 275, 307, 651. Information of his being returned to England, 100, 319, 362, seq. His conference with the Spanish ambassador, 319. Obtains an order for a considerable sum from the Spaniards, ibid. Contracts for a garrison in England to surrender to king Charles on his landing, 349. Proposed to have the chief command of the Spanish forces, 407.

Seymour, Sir Henry, engaged in designs against the government, 99. Search made in order to apprehend him, 407.

Shakerly, Sampson, examined touching a letter received from major Grosse inviting him into the Service of king Charles, 495. Other examinations relating to the same affair ibid. & seq.

Sharpe, Mr. sent by the ministry of Scotland to represent their desires to the protector, 655.

Shelden, Mr. reasons for imagining him to be engaged in a design against the protector's life, 511.

Shepperdson, Mr. engaged in a conspiracy to betray Tinmouth Castle, 572.

Sherlock, sir Thomas, letter from the council of state in Ireland to the protector in his behalf, 238.

Shippon, major-general, a canditate for Lynn, 328.

Shirley, sir Robert, sends a copy of a declaration to king Charles, which he advises him to publish, 273.
-, — Mr. proposed as a candidate for Suffex, 341.

Sibbs, Robert, intercepted letters from him, 209, 228.

Sille, fiscal. See Council of state in Holland. His instructions ordered to be examined, 567. Accused of exceeding his commission, in relation to the Roman Catholic, 699.

Skelter, don Anbal, brother-in-law to the king of Denmark, made general of the Spanish artillery, in Flanders, 743.

Sknarnesky, Polish general, assists at the siege of Warsaw, 162.

Slingelandt, mynheer. See Dutch ambassadors in Sweden. Recalled upon account of the indisposition of his lady, 445. Passes through Hamburg, 478. Driven back to Dantzick, 508. Arrives at the Hague, 614. Delivers a verbal report of his own and his confraters negotiations, 660. Ordered to make it in writing, ibid. Proposed to be sent back with the ratification of the treaty at Elbing, 751.

Smith, capt. concerned in the action at Malaga, 257.
-, — William, a Dutch skipper, information of his being come to England on ill designs, 490.

Smithson, George, account of his proceedings in apprehending Romish priests, 564.

Smyrna, an account of a quarrel between the English and Dutch there, 222. Directors of the Dutch commerce in the Levant insist upon nominating a consul there, 614.

Smyth, judge, proposed with col. Salmon, as a candidate for Dumfries, 295. Both of them elected, 366.

Somoyten, an insurrection there, 107.

Sotherton, Mr. a member of parliament, information of his being in a personal treaty with the late king, 371.

Sourtray, duke of, his death, 560.

Spain, king of, makes proclamation for confiscating all English commodities, 14. Rendezvous of his army at Tournay, 79. Forbids the English living within ten miles of any seaport, 99. His fleet sets sail from Cadiz, 96. Refuses to hearken to any accommodation with the English without their delivering up Jamaica, 108. Chagreened at the peace between England and Portugal, 115. Opens all his harbours to K. Charles, 166. Gives notice to the governor of St. Domingo of the English fleet, 177. Account of the situation of his affairs, 185. Gives the States General leave to export warlike stores out of his dominions, 200. Complains of the States General endeavouring to make a league with France and England, 205. Resolves not to send out a fleet while the English are on his coasts, 209. His demands upon France, 217. Breaks off the peace with Portugal, 221. His design in proposing an alliance with the States General, 226. His civility to the Dutch ambassadors, 227. Promises to assist K. Charles, 228. Believes him incapable of doing him any service in England, 264. Situation of his affairs with respect to England, 281. Refuses to abandon prince Conde, 292. Endeavours to oblige France to break the peace with England, ibid. Threatens to invade England, 303. Report of a cessation of arms between him and France, 316. His high demands complained of by the French court, 318. Furnishes K. Charles with money, 319, 348. Particular account of his situation and interest, and reflections thereupon, ibid. Defeats the duke of Modena in Italy, 325. His reason for not affecting the protector, 326. Assures king Charles he will not make peace with France without owning his interest, 334. His Offers to the States General to join with him against England, 338. Articles agreed upon between him and K. Charles, 344. Deposits a sum of money to be disposed of by joint order of K. Charles and Don Alonzo de Cardenas, 369. Resolves to send out his fleet from Cadiz, 376. Peace between him and France thought to be near a conclusion, 387. Prepares presents for the French king thereupon, ibid. Resolved to advance the interest of K. Charles, ibid. & 561. Inraged against the protector, 387. Makes great professions of friendship to the States General, 388. Assists daily in council to promote the peace with France, 412. Offers advantageous conditions to France, 425. Endeavours to prevail with the United Provinces to join with him against England, 437. Resolves to fit out a considerable fleet, 438. To bring no more money from the Indies during the war with England, ibid. In hopes of a difference between the protector and his army, ibid. In great want of money, 447, 724. Sends orders to Cadiz for equipping a fleet, 449, 480, 546. Offers to sell some principalities at Naples to prince Pamphilio, the pope's nephew, 481. Promises to give subsistence to king Charles's forces in Flanders, 488. His letter to the governor of Porto Rico concerning the forces designed to be sent from Cuba to Jamaica, 496, 515. Measures taken by him to bring home the plate fleet in safety, 532, 542, 698, 743. His affairs in the Netherlands in a bad situation, 533. Account of the number and posture of his sea-forces, 556. Foundation of his hopes of success against England, 561. In great want of sailors, 580, 724. Signifies his satisfaction in the Dutch resident de Reede, 589. Proposals offered to him for reducing Portugal, 595. A strange story of his having found an immense treasure at Toledo, 606. Consults about means for the defence of Milan, 645. Conceives hopes of regaining Portugal, 678. Willing to conclude a peace with France upon dishonourable terms, 679. A letter touching his orders to his governors in the West Indies to send relief to Jamaica, 684. Unwilling to advance K. Charles any more money without further assurance of the Scots joining him, 707. Intends to send an ambassador to the States General to divert them from their design of concluding an alliance with England and France, 718. Debates in his council whether to assist K. Charles, or carry on a War against Portugal, 738. Resolved to declare war against Portugal, 743.

Spanheim, plenipotentiary of Geneva to the States General, 355.

Spaniards, in Flanders, receive orders to repair to their rendezvous, 35. Propose to besiege St. Ghillian, 309. Violently bent upon a marriage between the French king's brother and the infanta, 387. Part of their West India fleet taken by the English, 399. Particulars of that action, 400, 434. Give over the siege of St. Ghillian, 427. Form great expectations from K. Charles, 481. Complaint made of the Dutch news-writers reflecting upon the Spanish officers, 589.

Spanish ambassador at the Hague. See Gamarra.

Sparr, baron, kills monsieur d'Alone in a duel, 181.

St. Andre, marquis of, proposed to command under Mercœur in Piedmont, 33.

Stapleton, col. corresponds with one of K. Charles's commanders, 406.

States General, their proceedings in relation to the dismission of the lord Bonyn, 1, seq. About sending a garrison to Maestricht, 1. Concerning the complaint of the prince of East Friesland against the town of Embden, ibid. & seq. Touching the troubles of Rhynberck, 2, 50, 132. Concerning the retorsion upon the country of Limburgh, 2, 49, seq. Touching the affair of Boisleduc, 2. And the king of Poland's letter relating to the city of Dantzick, ibid. & seq. Complaint of an injury done by an English officer to the commander of the Pearl yacht, 24. Order thanks to the Spanish ambassador for signifying the arrival of D. John, 28. Intend to make a treaty with Sweden concerning the traffick of the Baltick, 36. Their Resolution upon the request of the merchants trading to Norway, 46. Dispute between them and the council of state about bestowing the office at Rhynberck, 48. Declare themselves inclined to enter into treaty with the elector of Cologne, 49. Their proceedings in relation to the differences of Overyssel, ibid. & seq. Resolve to give a positive answer to the Dantzick commissioner, ibid. Complain of an impost in Norway, 50. Apprehensive of the acquisitions of France, 51. Their ships taken by the French, set at liberty, 52. Their fleet sets sail for Dantzick, 52, 79. Promise to assist the king of Denmark in case of a war, 71. Reflections upon their behaviour with regard to Sweden and Dantzick, 72, seq. 180, 333. Coldness between them and France, 73. Divided about Dantzick, 132. Propose to send an ambassador to Muscovy, 140. Resolve not to suffer Dantzick to be lost, 149. Endeavour to separate England and France from Sweden, 167. Order Opdam to sail with the fleet to Dantzick, 182. Desire leave of the king of Spain to export ordnance out of his dominions, 200. Glad of the taking of Warsaw, 205. Apprehensive of the protector's fleet, 206. Pleased with the Spanish ambassador's memorial, 225. Contest between them and the council of state about passes granted to Romish priests, ibid. Conceal their alliance with Denmark, 244. Confer with the council of state concerning the demand of troops for Dantzick, 246. Declare their intention of observing strictly the treaty of Munster, 259. Reflections upon their misinterpretation of the protector's conduct towards Sweden, 261. Reason of their offering to treat with Sweden, ibid. Resolve to protect the frontier provinces from any insult upon account of the subsidies to Dantzick, 275. Their answer to the envoy of Dantzick's Memorial, 280. Order the advice of Holland upon the alliance with France and England to be sent to the provinces, 284. Their reason for refusing to write to the king of Portugal, 285. Follow the advice of Zealand in relation to the affairs of the Baltick, ibid. Instructions to their ambassadors in Prussia, ibid. Endeavour to separate Brandenburgh and Sweden, 287. Give orders for reinforcing their fleet, 289. Their resolution touching the English searching their ships, 299. Refuse to give an answer to the commissioner of Dantzick before he delivers the ratification of the treaty, 305. Their resolution upon the proposal for uniting the reformed churches, 306. About to conclude an alliance with Sweden, 308. Their secret resolutions about sending an envoy to Muscovy, and other points, 329. Their answer to the protector's letter, 331. Agree to the demand of the plenipotentiaries of Goneva, 355. Their resolution concerning the treaty with Denmark, 356. And the alliance with England and France, ibid. Engage to protect the commerce of the Baltick, 356. Their resolution upon the complaints made by the English touching the behaviour of their convoys, 382. Resolve to confer with the Spanish ambassador touching lord Sasburgh, resident at Brussels, 382. Prepare to dispatch the ratification of the treaty with Denmark, 404. Send the said treaty to the provinces for their ratification, 418. Desire to know if the protector be willing to be included in the said treaty, 419. Desirous to hasten the ratification of the treaty concluded at Elbing, 429. Their debates about that treaty, ibid. Send orders to Opdam to return with part of the fleet from the Baltick, leaving Van Tromp with the rest, 437. Resolve to write to the Czar in behalf of the elector of Brandenburgh, 445. And to order Nieuport to procure a copy of the treaty between England and Sweden, 480. Some particulars of their instructions to the ambassadors in Prussia, 516. Reflection on their policy in regard to Sweden, 517. Apprehensive of the prince of Conde's coming into the country of Outre meuse, ibid. Resolve to write to don John of Austria thereupon, ibid. Their resolution concerning the accounts of the city of Hertogenbusch, 521. Touching the forces left at Dantzick, 522. Debate about methods for preventing the English visiting their ships, 535. Reflections upon their conduct in respect to Sweden and Poland, 536. Irresolute about their orders to the soldiers at Dantzick. 538. Resolution about a prize taken by an Ostend ship from the English, 539. Their letter to the states of Groningen and Ommelanden about the differences there, 559. Conclude upon the payment of the arrears due to the prince of Orange from the country of Outremeuse, 567. And to give assignment to the Brazil soldiers, ibid. Their resolution upon the complaint of the Omlanders, ibid. Offer their good offices to prince William, ibid. Their proceedings about the affairs of Prussia, ibid. Their resolution touching the title to be given to don John, 588. Agree upon instructions to the ambassadors in Prussia, ibid. Account of their designs in regard to Sweden and Poland, 590. Send orders to their ambassadors to persuade the Swedes to quit Prussia, and the Pole his pretensions to Lyfland, 613. Resolve to ratify the treaty with Denmark, ibid. Offended at the English blocking up the harbour of Sallee, ibid. Their resolution touching the stile to be used to them by foreign princes, 657. Desire the provinces to declare themselves about the office of treasurer general, 659. And to have the report of the behaviour of the Dutch troops at Dantzick in writing, 661. Their resolution concerning the ratification passed by the city of Dantzick, 698. Their orders to de Ruyter contradicted by the admiralty of Amsterdam, 716. Entertain prince Adolph, 718. Desire the provinces to declare themselves about the charge of fieldmarshal, 733. Their resolution touching the Dutch ships seized at Dantzick, 741. Begin to be more compliant to the king of Sweden, 773. Desire the provinces to declare themselves concerning the ratification of the treaty at Elbing, 784.

Stavenisse, mynheer, deprived of the charge of counsellor of Ter Toolen, 704. Endeavours used for his re-establishment, ibid.

Stayner, capt. his account of the taking of part of the Spanish West India fleet, 399.

St. Barbe, Dr. an intercepted letter from him, 412.

Steel, lord chief baron, accepts the office of chancellor of Ireland, 214. Prepares to set out thither, 398. Desires his departure may be hastened, 405. Acquaints secretary Thurloe of his arrival there, 558.

Steynbock, Swedish general, fortifies the Neeringe, 83. Goes to Stettin, 251. Marches to assist the duke of Brandenburgh against the Tartars, 478. Endeavours to come to an engagement with the Poles, 493. Reported to have defeated them, ibid. And the Tartars, 505. Marches with general Douglas in search of the Polish army, 508. Deseats Gonziewski, and relieves prince Radizvil, 538. Marches over the Weyssel to engage the Polish army, 573. Receives orders to meet the king of Sweden at Darschauw, 720.

St. Geuiez, marquis of, governor of Brisae, turns all the soldiers and inhabitants out of the town, whom he thinks disaffected to the cardinal, 560.

St. Ghillian, a design formed by the Spaniards to besiege it, 309. In a good condition of defence, ibid. The siege laid aside, 427.

St. Hilaire, mons. See Hazers.

St. John, Oliver, lord chief justice, his letter to secretary Thurloe about raising contributions, 383. His account of proceedings in draining the sens in the Isle of Ely, 475.

St. Johnston's, citadel of, damaged by fire, 97.

St. Leger, sir William, Defeats a party of rebels in Ireland, 239.

St. Martin, mons. commissioner of the train under la Ferte, 33.

Stockholm, account of several apparitions said to be seen and heard there, 738.

Stokes, Mr. governor of Nevis. See Nevis. Transports himself and family to Jamaica, 769. Recommends Mr. Russel to succeed him in his government, ibid.

Stone, major John, with king Charles at Brussels, 84.

Stouppe, mons. his account of the affairs of king Charles, 315.

Strachan, John, an agent for king Charles, 575. Measures taken to apprehend him, 602. Escapes out of Scotland, 726.

Strangeways, colonel, his account of lady Hall, 576. See Hall.

Stransius, Elias. See Bradshaw.

Straughan, major. See Strachan.

Strickand, lord, 5. One of the council of state, 102.

Strode, sir George, corresponds with K. Charles, 27.

Strycker, Dutch consul at Venice, his letter to the States General, 791.

St. Sebastian's, account of ships sitted out there, 185.

Stuart, Thomas, elected member of parliament in Scotland, 336.

Suarez, Simon, a Portugueze, advice given of his being employed at London as an intelligencer by the court of Spain, 425. Description of him, 438. Receives a large salary from don Lewis, ibid.

Swan, sir William, agent for king Charles, arrives at Hamburgh, 212.

Sweden, king of, arrives at Thorn, several flying reports of his death, 3, 5. Comes to Elbing to meet the queen, ibid. Brings part of his army to Torin, 4. Arrives at Dantzicker Werder, 19. Encamps upon the Vistula with 5000 men, 20. Forms an army at Dantzick, 21. Surprizes some soldiers at Grubin, ibid. Goes towards Marienburgh, 28. Complains of the Dutch for sending a fleet to the Baltick, 30. Slights the threats of Holland, 32. Expects assistance from the protector, 35. Takes Grebbin and the Werder of Dantzick, ibid. Offers his friendship to the city, ibid. Narrowly escapes being kill'd by a shot thence, 42. Surprizes some of the Dantzickers, 45. Marches towards Poland, ibid. Gives audience to the Dutch ambassadors, 49. Manner of it, 50. Appoints commissioners to confer with them, ibid. Makes light of the Muscovite, 51. Joins the main army, 61. Resolves to reside at Grandentz, ibid. Prepares a fleet to block up the river of Dantzick, 64. Takes all the forts above Dantzick, and summons the town, 71. Gains the fort of Dantziger Lagro, 79. Attempts the taking of fort Weyssellmund, 89. Equips several ships of war to transport forces, 110. Makes an alliance with the elector of Brandenburgh, 116. Returns to Dantzick, 132. His declaration to the Dutch ministers, 137. Goes to ratify the treaty with the elector, 139. Resolved to prosecute the war against the Poles, ibid. Willing to treat with the States General, 141. Goes to fight the king of Poland, 144. Offers terms to Dantzick, 158. Marches to recover Warsaw, 168. Continues his levies, 174. Endeavours an accommodation with the States General, 180. Promises the elector of Brandenburgh a share of Poland, 181. Prohibits navigation to Dantzick, 182. Joins the forces of the duke of Brandenburgh, 194. His apprehensions of the Dutch fleet, 200. Endeavours to pass the river Weyssel, 203. Encamps at Sakrotsin, 208. Resolves to fight the Poles, 211, 223. The consequence of that resolution considered, 213. Defeats the Poles, 230, seq. Bad state of his army, 235. Prepares for another engagement with the Poles, 251. Lays an embargo on all ships at Stralfund, ibid. Disappointed in his expectations of assistance from the protector, 261. Offers peace to Poland, 263. His messenger killed by the Poles, 277. Inclined to propose good terms to the king of Poland, 223. His difficulties with respect to Dantzick, 284. Detained in Norway by contrary winds, 298. Takes Warsaw, 300. Marches with the elector of Brandenburgh to Chierzk, ibid. Resolves not to make peace without including the elector of Brandenburgh, ibid. Refuses to include Dantzick in the treaty, 305. His offers to the States General, 303. Reflections on the situation of his affairs, 321, 446. His army afflicted with sickness, 338. Arrives at Elbing, 345. Designs to employ greater force against Dantzick, ibid. Advances towards Cracow to victual it, 354. Removes with his queen from Stum to Frauenburgh, 373. Thought to be inclinable to peace with Poland, 385. Continues at Frauenburgh, 393. Intends to go to Livonia against the Muscovites, ibid. In danger of losing the province of Lysland, 394. His success owing to the cowardice of the Poles, 409. Remains at Elbing, ibid. Prepares an army against Poland in conjunction with Brandenburgh, 415. Copy of a private letter sent by him to the king of Poland, 417. Marches with great haste to the relief of Riga, 436. Prepares to fight the Muscovites in Lysland, 447. Intends to go to Sweden to quell a rebellion, 455. Expected to winter at Dantzick, 492. Complains of the Dutch soldiers at Dantzick acting against him, 498, 567. Treats with the duke of Brandenburgh's commissioners about the customs in the Pillaw, 506. Several circumstances concur to perplex his affairs, 518, 531. Marches to fight the Polish army, 538. Willing to accept the mediation of France between him and Poland, 530. Prepares to go to conser with the elector of Brandenburgh, 537. His affairs in a bad situation, ibid. His secretary taken prisoner by the Dantzickers, ibid. Sends the earl of Schlippenbach to the elector of Brandenburgh, 540. A pretended propheey relating to him found in the fortifications at Marienburgh, 541. An engagement expected between him and the king of Poland at Dantzick, 543. Goes from Frauenburgh to the army, 552. Sends an extraordinary ambassador to France, 553. Five hundred Scotch soldiers arrive for his service at Dantzick, ibid. Goes to Brandenburgh to conser with the elector, ibid. His army reduced by the plague, 557. Much obstructed in his march by the badness of the roads, 565. Complains of the proceedings of the Dantzickers in the East Sea, 568. Refuses to entertain monsieur Balladin on account of his being a royalist, ibid. Musters his forces at Grandentz in order to pass the Weyssel, 601. Proposes to conser with the elector of Brandenburgh in presence of the Muscovite ambassador, 606. Agrees with the elector concerning the sovereignty of Russia, 607. Refuses to recede from what was concluded at Elbing, 613. Renews the treaty with the elector of Brandenburgh, 644. Raises levies throughout his dominions, 675. Complains to the States General of their proceedings against him, ibid. In great want of men and money, 683. Endeavours to dissuade the elector of Brandenburgh from an agreement with Poland, 687. Entertained by a bookseller in Dantzick, 688. Grants letters for the safe passage of the queen of Poland thither, 695. Passes the Vistula with his army, 718. In great want of provisions, ibid. Arrives at Dirschauw, 720. Endeavours to hinder provisions entering Dantzick, 733. Conditions upon which he resolves to treat with Poland, ibid. & 786. Jealous of the king of Denmark, 737. Raises the tenth man thro' his dominions, ibid. Articles proposed by him to the king of Poland, 741, 751. Endeavours to engage the Polish troops coming with the queen of Poland, 741. Passes the Weyssel, 773. Resents the affronts offer'd to his queen by the Dantzickers, ibid. Retakes the town of Conitz, 777. Money coin'd at Elbing with his Essigies on it, 778. Endeavours in vain to engage the Polish army, 785. Proposes to meet the king of Poland to treat of peace, ibid. Gives order to divert the stream of the Weyssel from the city of Dantzick, 789, seq. Appoints commissioners to treat with the French and Dutch ambassadors, 790.

Sweden, queen confort of, arrives at Pillaw, 2. Comes into Prussia, 10. Resides at Grandentz, 83. Entertained at Elbing, 290. seq. Removes with the king to Frauenburgh, 373. Prepares to return to Sweden, 478. Goes thither, 581.
-, — queen Christina, discards all her Spanish retinue at Rome, 27. Desirous to depart from Rome on account of the plague, 161. Proposes to pass through Germany, 251. Preparation for her reception at Paris, 294, 314, 325, 340. Instructed by the pope to labour for a peace between France and Spain, 307. Arrives at Fountainbleau, 346. Desires to see cardinal Mazarin before she arrives at the French court, 369. Proposes to come into England, 382. Conjectures concerning her designs, ibid. Magnificently entertained in France, 388, seq. Her character, ibid. Reason of her magnificent entertainment in France, 390. Expresses great satisfaction at it, 403. Proposes to return to Italy, ibid. Further account of her entertainment in France, 436. Converses with the clergy there, ibid. Undertakes to intercede for the re-establishment of prince Conde, 440. And cardinal de Retz, 441. Returns towards Rome, 447. Conjectures about the reason of her journey to France, 448. Particular account of the reception given her by the duke of Savoy, 475, 580. Departs from Turin, 479. Arrives at Pavia, 518. Entertained by the duke of Mantua, 532. Report of her embarking for Madrid, 547. Reflections on her behaviour, 579. Loses much of the respect formerly shewn her at Rome, 606. Proposes to go to Rome to promote the peace between France and Spain, 608. Designs to go to Venice, till the plague be abated at Rome, ibid. Intends to winter at Bologn, 678. A particular account of her behaviour, 721. Not trusted at Rome, ibid. An inveterate enemy to the protector, ibid. Resides at Pezaro, 728.
-, — ambassador of, at London, takes leave of the protector, 237. Present made him, ibid. See Bond and Cojet.
-, — to Brandenburgh. See Schlippenbach.
-, — resident at the Hague. See Appleboom.

Swerins, Mr. receiver-general in Holland, 29.

Swift, major, post-master at Holyhead, his allowance for maintaining the packet boats for Ireland, 159.

Swinton, judge, elected member of parliament in Scotland, 366.

Switzerland, account of the situation of affairs there, 225. Of the distress of the protestant cantons, 240.
-, — deputies, depart from Baden, 60.

Sydenham, col. with K. Charles at Brussels, 84.
-, — one of the council of state, 102.

Symons, Francis, master of a Dutch ship taken by an English man of war, 400.

Sympson, Mr. employ'd to solicit for the Remonstrators in Scotland, 655.

T.

Taffe, lord, with sir Edward Hyde at Antwerp, 432.
-, — lady, comes into England, 384.

Tailor, Mr. contributes towards the supply of K. Charles, 572.

Talon, monsieur, returns from banishment, 33.

Tarante, prince, arrested by order of the French king, 76. Reason of it, 100. Application made to the French court for his release, 225. Proceedings thereupon, 322, 355. Set at liberty, 420. His pass prolonged for three months, 773.
-, — princess of, obtains letters of recommendation to the French court for her husband's release, 225.

Tartars, assist the Poles, 194. Declare for the king of Sweden, 338. Commit great outrages in Prussia, 478.

Tartary, cham of, promises the king of Poland to come in person to his aid, 410.
-, — envoy of, arrives at Koningsburgh, 20. Has an audience, 45.

Tenaille, monsieur, a counsellor of the parliament of France, sent to the Bastille, 677. His letters to president Viole intercepted, ibid. Commissioners named to examine the said letters, 678. Desires his examination may be deferred on account of his indisposition, 688. His process finished, 722. Conjecture about the issue of it, 753.

Tenedos, castle of, besieged by the Venetians, 201. Said to be surrendered, ibid.
-, — island of, reduced by the Venetians, 304.

Terlon, chevalier de, ambassador from France to Sweden, passes through the United Provinces, 536.

Theed, major, recommended to the protector, 409.

Thom, earl, and others, reported to be beheaded by the Muscovites upon the taking of Riga, 385.

Thomlinson, Matthew, one of the council of Ireland, 121.
-, — col. See Cobham.

Thomsone, James, letter from him intercepted, 713.

Thorn, city of, afflicted with the plague, 300, 349.

Thornton, Andrew, his examination about the publishing of a seditious pamphlet, 342.

Throckmorton, major, raises disturbances at Jamaica, 152. Receives sentence of death by a court martial, and executed accordingly, 374.

Thou, president, nominated extraordinary ambassador from France to Holland, 608. In great esteem with the Dutch, 659. His departure from France uncertain, 734.

Thurloe, secretary, his conference with the Dutch ambassador, relating to the maritime treaty, 6. See Nieuport. His answer to six propositions of cardinal Mazarin, 41. His instructions to Lockhart, ibid. His several letters to H. Cromwell concerning the situation of affairs at home and abroad, 45, 63, 105, 121. seq. 150, 176, 196, 208, 213, seq. 254, 303, 317, 349, 398, 424, 453, seq. 472, seq. 494, 525, 557, 584, 605, 672, 694, 708, seq. 788. His reflections upon the principles and designs of the several malecontents in the kingdom, 46, 122, 213, 694, 708. Recommends capt. Ewer to H. Cromwell, 46. A letter to him from one of his spies, whose fidelity he seems to question, 54. Desires to know the value of some lands belonging to the bishoprick of Armagh, 121, 237. His Conjecture about the designs of the Spaniards, 150. His letter to H. Cromwell in behalf of Mr. Fluellin, 155. Expostulates with him about his design of laying down his command, 196, 213. Appoints Mr. Vaughan deputy post-master in Ireland, 197. Sends the writs for calling a parliament in Ireland, to H. Cromwell, 208. Advises him to try the temper of the army there, 213. Desires to be informed of the particulars of a gallant action done by the master of an Irish Vessel, 237. His conference with the Spanish ambassador, 247. Proposed as a representative in parliament for Cambridgeshire, 312. His account of the proceedings in England in the choice of a parliament, 317, 349, His letter to the Dutch ambassador, 343. Elected member of Parliament for Cambridgeshire, 365. Desires H. Cromwell to secure Mr. John Davies, 398. His account of some proceedings in parliament, 453, seq. 472, 524, seq. 557, 584, 605, 694, 708, 727. His reflections upon the success of the English fleet against the Spaniards, 472. Chosen deputy-governor of the company for draining the sens in the isle of Ely, 475. His directions to H. Cromwell, by order of the protector, about settling the militia in Ireland, 504. Advises him to have an eye upon Galloway, ibid. Refutes the report of the English having engaged to execute the French maxim, That the goods of an enemy confiscate those of a friend, 697. Commends the behaviour of H. Cromwell towards his discontented officers upon their laying down their commissions, 708. His speech in parliament upon the bill for taxing the royalists, 786, seq.

Tichburne, admiral, proposed as a representative in parliament for London, 304.

Tighe, alderman, elected member for Dublin, said to be excluded the House. 477. Commendation of him, ibid.

Tillier, monsieur de, proposed to be sent from France as ambassador to the Low Countries, 610. Subject of his instructions, ibid.

Tinmouth-castle, a design formed to betray it into the hands of K. Charles, 572.

Titon, Thomas, his information against capt. Chillendon, 286.

Toop, John, his examination relating to a design to murder the protector, 774.

Torre, Conde de. See Pantaleon.

Tot, earl, the Swedish general, defeats the Poles at Guysen, 5. Takes the town of Wienmarch, ibid. Proposed to be sent ambassador to France, 553. Arrives at Paris, 728. Proposes to go into Italy to visit the queen of Sweden, 778.

Toulhurst, major, engaged in the design to surprize Tinmouth Castle, 572.

Toulon, fits out privateers, 694.

Townley, Mr. See Bradshaw. Professes his innocence, 170. Boasts of his good success to his party, 347. Arrives at Hamburgh, and is secured by Mr. Bradshaw, 525. Letter from the company in his favour, 526. Ordered to be sent back to London, 653. Account of his and his wife's behaviour, 742.

Townshend, sir Harris, member of parliament, accused of being a common swearer, 371.

Trade, propositions for the advancement of it, 80. Observations upon the decay of the woollen trade in England, Germany, and the Low Countries, 107. Effects of the war with Spain thereupon, 200. Bill depending in parliament for encouragement of it, 735.

Traps. See Ratcliffe.

Trayle, col. elected member of parliament in Ireland, 336. His character, 343.

Treason, bill in parliament for erecting a high court of justice, for the trial of it, 433.

Treaty, between England and Portugal ratified by the king of Portugal, 14. Difficulties raised by the Portugueze about the payment of the money stipulated, 113. Accommodated, 116. See Meadows.
-, — Maritime, between England and Holland. See Nieuport.
-, — between England and France, some heads of it propounded, 41. See Lockhart and Mazarin.
-, — between Sweden and Brandenburgh, concluded, 116, 139. Some difficulties therein removed, 644.
-, — between England and Sweden, substance of it, 205, 224, 246. Memorial relating thereto delivered to the States General by the Spanish ambassador, 228.
-, — between France and Spain, set on foot, 209, seq. Conditions demanded by the Spaniards, 217. Proceedings in it, 281. The chief obstacle to its success, 292. Some further conditions of it, 326. Broken off.
-, — between Spain and Portugal, proposed, 209. Conditions offered by Portugal, 221. Rejected by the Spanish court, ibid.
-, — between king Charles and the court of Spain, concluded, 228. Signed at Madrid, 301. Particulars of it, 306, 344.
-, — of guaranty, between England, France and Holland, proposed, 246. Resolution of the States General thereupon, 284. Pressed by the States of Hollanders, 332.
-, — between Sweden, Denmark, and Holland. See Dutch ambassadors in Sweden, Poland, and Denmark.
-, — between the States General and Dantzick, obstruction to the ratification of it, 355.
-, — between Brandenburgh and Muscovy, concluded, 515, 644.
-, — of neutrality, between Brandenburgh, and Poland, set on foot, 694.

Treulebon, mons. wounds baron Langerac in a duel, 181.

Trevor, sir John, a candidate for Arundel, 341.

Tromp, Van, Dutch admiral, ordered to sail with a squadron to the Sound, 31. Likely to be recalled, 429. Ordered to take the command of the fleet in the Baltic after the departure of Opdam, 437. Sets sail from Dantzick, 508. His excuse for not rescuing count Koningsmark, 530. Squadron returns home, 536. Makes report of his expedition to the States General, 614.

Tuston, lord, committed prisoner to the tower, 407.

Turk, col. suspected to be employed to assassinate the protector, 511.

Turenne, mons. takes the field, 8. Arrives at la Fere, 75. Defeats four regiments of Spaniards, 76. Goes to the council at la Fere, 84. Retreats to Quesnoy, 190. His forces there, 208. Declines an engagement with the Spaniards, 250. Convoys supplies into St. Ghillian, 262, 250. Keeps his army intrenched, 268. Marches towards Flanders, to receive the English Succours, 280, 291. Encamps at St. Venan, 307. Waits at Conde for recruits, 319, 339. Said to be defeated by the Spanish forces, and fled to St. Paul's, 345. Quarters his army advantageously near Lens, 362. Said to have received another defeat from bassadors in Sweden, ibid. Irritated against Cromwell, 243. Take the affairs of Rhynberk into consideration, 245. Their advice touching the affairs of Dantzick, 248. Their ill usage of a Dunkirk captain complained of by the Spanish ambassador, 331. Oppose the writing of letters to the contending powers in the north, 355. Propose a defensive alliance between England, France, and Holland, 381. Cause the militia to be removed out of Flanders, 382. Debates thereupon in the States General, ibid. Reason of their advising a league with England and France, 392. Disappointed in their expectations from some new-found mines, 607. Desire to have an equal authority with Holland in the courts of justice, 699. Agree to confer the office of treasurer general upon Beverning, 700.
-, — commissioners of, in the States General, not impowered to enter into an alliance with Cologne, 49. Subjects of their commission, 182, 204. Heads of their conference with the deputies of Holland, concerning the business of Prussia and Dantzick, 204. Protest against any proceedings in relation thereto, 246. Not sufficiently instructed as to that affair, ibid. Deliver the advice of their principals thereupon, ibid. Insist upon the provinces advising upon it, 259. Disgust the Spanish ambassador, 285. Not instructed about the employment of the troops at Dantzick, 522. Complain of them, 614.
-, — admiralty of, furnishes ten men of war for the Sound, 205. Desire money for equipping the rest, ibid.
-, — province of, an insurrection of the peasants there, 382, seq.