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London, printed for Richard Lownds, at the White-Lion in' St. Paul's

Church-yard, over against the little North-door, 1661. Quarto, containing

twenty-four pages

251

An Epistle to Charles the Second, King of England, and to every individual

member of his council. Presented to them in pure love and good-will,

that they might consider of the things herein contained, before the king

was crowded or had taken bis oath; forasmuch as a necessity from the

Lord was laid upon the penman of the said Epistle, in order thereto, who

is known to divers people, by the name of Christopher Cheesman. From

the town of Reading in Berkshire, the 15th of the second month, 1661 . 265

An Account of the Burial of King Charles the First, and of Oliver Cromwell:

In which it appears, how Oliver's friends contrived to secure his body from

future disgrace, and to expose the corpse of King Charles to be substituted

in the punishment and ignominy designed for the Usarper's body

.. 271

The History of the Life and Death of Oliver Cromwell, the late Usurper,

and pretended Protector of England, &c. truly collected and published,

for a warning to all tyrants and usurpers. By J.H. Gent. London, print-

ed for F. Coles, at the Lamb in the Old Bailey, 1663

. 273

A Narrative of the Imprisonment and Usage of Col. John Hutchinson of Ow-

thorp, in the County of Nottingham, Esq. now close prisoner in the Tower

of London. Written by hiniself, on the sixth of April, 1664, having then

received intimation that he was to be sent away to another prison ; and

therefore he thought fit to print this, for the satisfying his relations and

friends of his innocence.

Let the proud be ashamed, for they deal perversly with me, without a cause;

but I will meditate in thy precepts. Psal. cxix, 78.

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month, 1663-4, and the twenty-ninth of the sixth monti, 1664) for their
obedience to Christ's command, who sajh, •Swear not at all; also some,
thing in answer to Bishop Lancelot Andrews's Sermon concerning swearing.

The bumble Petition and Address of Edward, Earl of Clarendon. MS.

1667.

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London, printed 1670. Quarto, containing nineteen pages

392

The Royal Fishing revived. Wherein is demonstrated from what causes the

Dutch have upon the matter ingrossed the Fishing Trade in his Majesty's

seas, wherein the principles of all the trades they drive in the world are

chiefly founded : as also, from what causes the English have lost the fishing

trade, to the endangering the small remainder of the trades they yet en-

joy. Together with Expedients by which the fishing trade may be re-

deemed by the English, and proposals for carrying on so great a work.

Humbly offered to the consideration of the King and Parliament. Lon-

don, printed by Thomas Ratcliffe, for the Author, 1670. Quarto, contain-

ing twelve pages

403

The Cloud opened : Or, The English Hero. By a loyal and impartial pen.

Quam facile fit cæcus dur vita, et obscura lux temporum historia? Si

non amentiæ, rarus est qui non ineptiæ litavit, unicus sit qui Deo et

veritati obtulit.

London, printed, A. D. 1670. Quarto, containing forty-eight pages 403

Two Letters written by the Right Honourable Edward Earl of Clarendon,

late Lord High Chancellor of England: One to his Royal Highness the

Duke of York: the other to the Duchess, occasioned by her embracing the

Roman Catholick Religion,

A modern Account of Scotland : Being an exact description of the country,

and a true character of the people and their manners. Written from

thence by an English gentleman. Printed in the year 1670. Quarto,

containing twenty pages.

435

The Queen's Wells: that is, a Treatise of the nature and vertues of Tunbridge

Water. Together with an enumeration of the chiefest diseases, which it

is good for, and against which it may be used, and the manner and order of

taking it. "By Lodowick Rowzee, doctor of physick, practising at Ashford,
in Kent. London, printed for Robert Boulter, at the Turk’s-Head, Bishop's-

gate-street, 1670. Octavo, containing eighty-two pages,

A Discourse, setting forth the unhappy condition of the practice of physick,

in London, and offering some means to put it into a better; for the interests

of patients, no less, or rather much more, than of physicians. By Jona-

than Goddard, doctor of physick, fellow of the college of physicians, and

of the Royal Society, and a professor of physick, in Gresham college.

London, printed by John Martyn and James Allestry, printers to the Royal,

Society, 1670. Quarto, containing sixty-lwo'pages.

468

Reasons and Proposals for a Registry or Remembrancer of all Deeds and In-

cumbrances of real estates, to be bad in every county, most necessary and

advantageous as well for sellers and borrowers, as purchasers and lenders.

To the advance of credit and the general good, without prejudice to any

honest-minded person, most humbly offered to consideration. By Nicho-

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