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Townshend, Lord, opposes the Corpo-

ration Bill, i. 255.
Treby, Sir George, accused of perjury,

ii. 280.
Tregonwell, Mr. intrigues to pur-

chase part of the Earl of Shaftes-

bury's estate, i. 36.
Trenchard, John, signs the indictment

against the Duke of York, ïi. 239.
Trerice, Lord, Arundelof, pressed Lord

Danby's petition, ii. 274.
Trevor, John, one of the council of

state, i. 231.
Triple alliance, i. 337. 339; reasons

on which it was founded 354.
Turenne, Marshal, his Memoirs, i.

353n. ; commands the French army

on the Rhine, ii. 11.
Twisden, Judge, thrown from his
horse, ii. 19; his opinion against
Lord Shaftesbury's discharge, 170.

ii. 210; produces no real charge
against him, 211; his accusations
against him, 212, against the ex.
pedients of the council, 213; his
political views, 214; reproved by
Lord Halifax, 215, remark upon
his “Memoirs," 216.
Temple, Sir John, chosen one of the

council of state, i. 231; Sir William

Temple's letter to him, 414.
Test Act passed, ii. 61 ; disliked by

the papists, 62.
“The Debate,” a pamphlet, ii. 161n.
“ The Speech of a Noble Peer,"

“ The Character of a disbanded
Courtier” dedicated to the author

of, ii. 362.
“The Spirit of Popery speaking out of

the Mouths of Fanatical Protest.
ants,” a pamphlet so called, ii.

“ The Grand Question," &c. written

by Lord Holles, ü. 163.
Thompson, Colonel George, one of
the new council of state, i. 231.

- Nathaniel, publishes
“ Loyal Poems,” ii. 355 n.

- Mr. a Tory printer, his
remark concerning Oates, ii. 355.
Thurland, Serjeant, created a baron of

the exchequer, ii. 63; Lord Shaf-

tesbury's speech to him, 64.
Thurloe, Secretary, allusion to his

papers, i. 164 n.
Thynne, Mr. the king's remark to him,

îi. 230; signs the indictment against

the Duke of York, 239.
Tindal's “ Rapin," extract from, ii.

301 n.
Titus, Colonel, one of the council of

trade, ii. 12.
Tomkins, Mr. Lord Clarendon's opi-

nion of him, i. 337.
Tonge, Dr. makes the first discovery
of the popish plot, i. 257.

Simpson, presents a memo-
rial to the king, ii. 257; died in

U & V.
Valentine, Mr. warrant issued against

him, i. 79.
Vane, Sir Henry, the king's message

to the commons sent by, i. 105 ;
acquaints the king of the commons
intention, 106; supports the self-
denying ordinance, 55; an enemy

to the presbyterians, 216.
“ Venice Preserved,” Lord Shaftes.

bury ridiculed in, ii. 361.
Uniformity Act, bad effects of, per-

ceptible, i. 282.
Usher, Abp. Dr. Sanderson's book

published under the name of, ii.


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prison, 258.
Townshend, Sir Horatio, appointed

one of the council of state, i. 203 ;
did not sit in it, 203 n.; remark
concerning, in “ England's Confu.
sion,” 203 n. ; raises an army in
Norfolk, 205 ; one of the commis-
sioners to the king from the com-
mons, 243.

Wade, Mr. attends the meeting at

Capt. Walcot's, ïi. 324.
Walcot, Capt. conspiracy of, ï. 319;

private meeting at his house, 324.
Waller, Sir William, resigns his com-

mission, i. 155 ; one of the new
council of state, 231 ; overhears
Fitzharris's design, ii. 277; informs

the king of it, 278.
Wallingford House, council held at,

advises Richard Cromwell to dis-
solve parliament, i. 199, 200; as-
sumes the administration, 200; re-
stores the old parliament, 201.

Wall, Mrs. her correspondence with

Fitzharris, ii. 276. .
Wallop, Mr. remark concerning, in
“ England's Confusion,”i. 203 n.

family of, the Earl of Shaf-
tesbury's generosity to, i. 247.
Walpole, Mr. Horace, his opinion of

the character of the Hon. William

Hastings, i. 311.
Walter, Mr. one of the council of

trade, ii. 12.
Walters, Lucy, mother to the Duke

of Monmouth, ü. 282.
Walton, resolution of the parliament

to appoint him a commissioner of

the forces, i. 207.
Warcup, Edmund, bill of indictment

against him, ii. 294 ; stop put to
any prosecution upon it, 297.

Justice, infamous proceed-
ings of, ii. 291; asks pardon of

Lord Arlington, 292.
Ward, Sir Patience, Lord Mayor of

London, opinion of, ii. 293.
Warwick, Earl of, signs the petition

to the king, i, 117; one of the com-
missioners to the king from the
peers, 242,

Sir Philip, Bp. Burnet's
description of him, i. 289 n.
Weaver, Mr. informed of the meeting

in Whitehall, i. 223; appointed
one of the members of the council

of state, 231.
“Wellwood's Memoirs," extract from,

i, 135 n.
Wenman, Lord, one of the committee

from the house of commons to the

king, i. 143.
Wentworth, Sir Thomas, (afterwards

Earl of Strafford,) imprisonment of,
i. 66; released, ib.; his speech in
the house, 71; disapproves of the
alteration made in the petition to
the king, 74; his opinion of the
Yorkshire petition, 116 n.; anec-

dote of, 119; beheaded, 125.
West, Mr. present at the meeting at

Captain Walcot's, ii. 234; conspi-
racy of, 319; afterwards a witness

ing him found in the Bishop of

Lincoln's palace, i. 97.
Wharton, Lord, one of the managers
Wyche, Mr. character of, i. 29 n.
Wynch, Sir Humphrey, one of the

against Lord Russell, 322.
Westerman, Mr. one of the senate of

Hamburgh, i. 312.
Weston, Lord Treasurer, his remark

to Mr. Hollis, i. 80; letters concern-

in the conferences between the
lords and commons, i. 263 ; sen.
tenced to the Tower, ii. 160 ; re-
fuses the indulgence offered him,
161 ; his petition to the king grant-
ed, 171 ; resolution of the lords re-
specting him, 183; Simpson Tonge's
accusation against him, 257.

T. signs the indictment
against the Duke of York, ii. 239.
Wheelock, Mr. detects Mrs. Cellier

in her design upon Lord Shaftes-
bury, ii. 226; accompanies Lord
Shaftesbury in his flight, 328; anec.

dote of him, ib.
Whitchcot, Dr. patronised by the Earl

of Shaftesbury, i. 31.
Whitham, Colonel, intimate with the

Earl of Shaftesbury, i. 213.
Whitlocke, Mr. distinguished in par.

liament, i. 107 n.; one of the com-
missioners for a treaty of peace,
133n.; one of the committee from the

house of commons to the king, 143.
Widdrington, Lord Commissioner,

one of the council of state, i. 231.
Wilkes, Colonel, sent to treat with

Fleetwood, i. 211; his interview

with the Earl of Shaftesbury, 213.
Wilkinson, Captain, attempts used to

suborn him against the Earl of
Shaftesbury, ii. 299; information

of, ib. n. 300.
Williams, Mr. chosen speaker of the

commons, ii. 270; his speech to the

king, 272.
Willoughby, Lord, raises an army in

Parham, i. 205.
- Lady, remark in her letter,

i. 219 n.
Winchester, Bishop of, his instruc-

tions to Lord Shaftesbury, ii. 118.
Windebank, secretary, carries the

speaker to Whitehall, i, 106; in-

quiry into his conduct, 125.
Wintour, Sir John, purchases part of

the forest of Dean, i. 293.
Wood, Anthony, extract from his

" Athenæ Oxonienses,” i. 9 n.
Woodmongers, company of, proceeded

against, i. 334, surrender their
charter, 334 n,

power and influence, 31 n.; anec-
dote of, 57; concerts a project with
Lord Clifford and the king, 58 ;
opposes the Test Act, 61 ; obliged
to resign his places, 61, 62 ; endea-
voured to repeal the Test Act, 62 ;
one of the jesuit party, 66; match
recommended to him, 68; Lord
Shaftesbury removed from his office
through his interest, 77; his in-
fuence over the king, 93 ; solicitous
for the meeting of parliament, 129;
his reasons for wishing a dissolution,
153 n.; Lord Shaftesbury's letter to
him, 176; his schemes of arbitrary
power, 177; his zeal for popery,
191 ; his conferences with Bishop
Burnet, 195 ; sent out of England,
200; recalled to England, 223;
motion respecting him, ib. ; the
king's promise to him, 229; pre-
sented as a popish recusant, 236;
reasons for the indictment, 237;
design to make him king, 247 n.
slept in Mr. Bateman's house, 283;
proposed insurrection against his
succession, 318; dread of in the

nation, 320.
Yorkshire, petition of the inhabitants

of, i. 120.

Zinzendorff, Count de, favourite of the

Emperor of Germany, ii. 8.

council for trade, ii. 12.
Wyndham, Colonel, commands the

siege of Taunton Castle, i. 152.

Yelverton, Sir Christopher, letter from

the privy council to, i. 95.
York, Duchess of, the French king's

present to her, i. 271.
York, Duke of, afterwards King James

II. privately married to Lady Anne
Hyde, i. 147 n.; offer made to him,
162 ; Clarendon's mention of him,
266 ; his sentiments upon religion,
288; instigates the king to a war
with Holland, 294 ; opposes the
bill for liberty of conscience, 300;
his principles, 320; his opinion of
Sir Orlando Bridgman, 350 n.; a
secret well-wisher to the French
designs, 358; one of the cabinet-
council, 359; his influence at court,
362; his powerful party at court,
386; his account of the intrigues
with France, 388; infamy of, at-
tached to him, 390; value of his
testimony, 394; his great influence
in council, 396; supports the papists,
401 ; promotes Sir Thomas Clifford,
426; plan to exclude him from
the succession, ii. 6; his request to
the Earl of Manchester, 29; his
answer to Lord Shaftesbury, 30; his




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