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did not make a regular pass, but poked at them; he says, he lost him for a while, but afterwards, that several of them struck at him, and drove when the greatest part were dispersed, he saw him from among them; that afterward he saw him standing over-against Long-acre, with his him stand at the end of Long-acre: that he sword in his band, and told the captain he had went to bim, and persuaded him to go home, been troublesome to bim before, and the captain, but he did not think fit 10 go home; but when thereupon, bid bim cut him to pieces, as his exthe guards came up he resisted them: Says the pression was : that they rode up to him, but witness to him, Do you consider what you do in the prisoner made his escape into Long-acre. opposing the guards? You, in effect, oppose The next is Richardson : He is a trooper in the queen: What is bis answer? It was, Damn the third troop of guards : He tells you, that you, are you against Sacheverell? Thereupon, he remembers the prisoner, when he rode in he cries out, High-Church and Sacheverell! the first troop; and that he knew him abroad, He would fight the guards, and he would lose and here. He gives an account in what manner bis life in the cause ; with such like expres- they marched ; that at the corner of the street, sions, which he repeated several times, and captain Hensbrough, (whom be believes the shews how resolute he was in the matter. He prisoner must know, because he was in the tells you, that be resolutely made a full pass at guards at the same time) spoke to him, but one of the officers, as he was partly passed by what he said the witness does not know; but as him, pointing towards his flank ; and he ap. he passed by him, the prisoner thrust at him, prebends he must have run him through, but, and the witness apprehending he intended to that another soldier struck down his point: kill the captain, he beat down the point of bis that then the soldier struck at bim, and the sword, and struck at him with his sword, but witness apprehending it might produce more the point hitting against the pent-house, his blows, and that there might be firing, he thought blade broke in pieces. This is the substance of

fit to retire : That he went down the street, and the evidence for the queen, and if there be no 1. the mob was forced by them that way, and he answer made to it, proves him to be assisting

heard some of them declaring, we will be even this mob, and opposing the guards, and atwith them to-morrow night, for they dare not tempting to kill the captain, and taking the fire upon us. He gives you an account of the best advantage to do it, as be passed by bim. place where he first saw this man, which was On the prisoner's side, they have produced over-against the pewterer's at the corner of several witnesses, a great many in number, Queen-street, which is between Long-acre and They begin with him in the morning, and give St. Giles's.

an account, that in the morning he came to The next witness is Russel, who is one of Sheer-lane to execute a writ, and about twelve the horse grenadiers, and one of the first body the money was paid, and then they parted. that came into the lane. He says, they were The next witness is Johnson ; he says, they commanded to disperse the mob, and to take parted at half an hour after eleven ; so that care to place themselves so against the houses these two differ in their accounts about half an that nobody should come behind them, and that hour; for one says they parted at twelve, and the they should hinder any body from passing be other says, at half an hour after eleven: This I fore them. That direction was prudent and take notice of only to shew an uncertainty as Decessary; for if they had stood ‘so, that the to the time.* mob might hare come behind them, they would Benjamin Holden is the next; he says he soon have had them off their horses. He tells went with the last witness, and the prisoner, to you, that the prisoner came down from towards the Savoy; and they parted at twelve, and met Št. Giles's, as they were drawn up in this again at two. One use they make of this evimanner, with the horses tails to the wall. He dence is to shew, that he was not in any cabal tells you, this man did not think fit to pass be that day, for they shew how he employed his fore the horses in the open street, but bad a time: But you will observe, there are two miod to get in behind the horses, and did get hours, from twelve till two, which they give no past one of them, but the witness's horse being account of'; though they pretend to shew where drawn back between two bulks, he could go he was all the day. This witness says, they no further, and the witness beat him out: That parted about four or five o'clock, and then the afterwards he came at the bead of the mob, and prisoner went to Grove's brandy-shop: Lane flourished his sword, and swore, Damn you, says, he drank at his master's house till past who are you for? Are you against Sacheverell five, and then they went to the Horse-shoe He takes notice, that as they dispersed the mob tavern, and came back to the brandy-shop of one side, they gathered on the other for a about eight, and continued drinking there about while; and it was about a quarter of an hour an bour. before they had quite dispersed them.

The next witness is Dupper, who keeps the The next is Southerland, he tells you, that tavern : be says, they came to his house about he saw bim several times ; that he drew up bis five or six o'clock, and went before nine; and grenadiers at the end of Queen-street, and he satisfies you, that during all that time they were commanded them to draw back, so that none might come bebind theio; that he saw the pri- * By the same Chief Just. in Dammaree's soner flourishing his sword, and held out the case, ante, “ It is almost impossible to be exact point to him, but did not inake a pass; then, to half an hour."

in his house: Roch went home with him from exactness of time, and the liké. As to what Grove's, I should take notice, that all these say they would pretend, of his going straight home he was drunk. She says, she got him home, from the tavern, you will observe there is time but then he was sent for by Mr. Broad: He enough for him to have done all that he is was much in drink, and they got a coach, and charged with ; for it all happened in a quarter another went with him to see him there. of an hour or a little more. If he parted from Loveday says, he was in drink : and when it the tavern about ten; from that time till a was proposed for him to go to Mr. Broad, some quarter or half an hour after eleven is time said, it was not fit for him

to go, because he was enough to do all that has been spoken of. I in drink; and this witness went with him, to think there is little stress to be laid upon the see bim safe there. Mr. Broad tells you the time, br:cause there is a series of facts: the occasion of being at the tavern; some goods first thing done by him, before the mob was were taken in execution, and as they were dispersed, was his coming behind the horses ; inaking an inventory, a warrant was brought to and you will find the reason for that command bim against a gentleman, and he sent to the of the officer to let none come behind him: prisoner for his assistance, but he was so drunk but he, as drunk as he was, knew there was no he did not think bim fit for business, and bid hurting the guards, unless they could get behim go home again; which he would not do, hind them. He had been in the guards bimunless he would give him a pint of wine. When self; and you must consider what design he they came away, he told Mr. Broad it was a had in getting behind them, when the street mobbish night, and he would see him home, was open for him to go in. But if he had a and fancied he was drunk, and would make design to get behind them, that the mob might him go into a chair, and then the prisoner went pull them off from their horses, he acted very towards Drury-lane in order to go

home. rationally, though he was drunk. That fact The next is Bembridge; he says, he was at was proved by Orrel and Russel. Another fact an oil-shop, at Long-acre end; that about was, when they were drawn up above the fire eleven the guards dispersed the mob; that near Holborn, he was then coming down from afterwards the prisoner stood at the end of St. Giles's : So that this is plainly not the time Long-acre, and an officer rode up to him ; that the witnesses speak of when he was coming that the mob was then dispersed, and the officer up the lane. Then this was only when the having spoke to him, some others struck at horse-grenadiers were there; and the other him, and forced him away; he saw no sword was when the borse guards came, when they at all that the prisoner had. Avery says, he were drawn up below Long-acre; and there was with Broad when the prisoner came in, they swear he made a pass at captain Hensand says he was drunk. Holloway, the ap- brough: and Russell tells you, that as he praiser, says, the prisoner was drunk, and that sheltered himself bimself under the houses, his he went away with Mr. Broad and him; and sword struck against the penthouse, and broke tells you, it was after ten when they parted. to pieces. Southerland speaks of another time

Then Brathwaite tells you, he saw him a when he was at the corner of Long-acre; and quarter after eleven come up the lane towards then indeed he was doing nothing: and that is the fire; that he came all alone; that one of the time when he told the captain that he had the guards spurred up to him, and some of them been troublesome to the grenadiers ; thereupon struck at him, but he did not strike at them, the captain bid him go and cut bim to pieces : but seemed to lift up his hand to prevent the he did go ; and then the prisoner made off : horses from coming upon him. The watch- but this was when the mob was in a great meaman tells you, it was a quarter after eleven ; sure dispersed. Now when do bis witoesses that the guards struck at him, but he got up speak of? They speak of a time when he the court, and they sent the watchman after came up the lane. That surely is not the time bim to knock him down, but he knowing him, that either of those witnesses speak of: they did not think fit to do it. Cheekly says, that at say he stood quiet, and a soldier rode up to him, the Castle tavern be met the mob; and some and struck him. You will consider whether of the guards rode up to the prisoner, but the that was not the time that Southerland speaks mob was gone a quarter of an hour before ; of. So that you will consider whether the and says, that the prisoner had no sword. evidence of both sides is not reconcileable ; Plaxton only says, that he was sent for that whether after he parted from Broad, he might night to let him blood: and Brooks gives some not join the mob, come down from towards St. account of his behaviour.

Giles's, get behind the horse, and afterwards The matter will be now for you to compare make a pass at the captain, and then be driven these two evidences together; and to consider, down with the mob towards the lower end of first, whether those things are true which are the street: if so, it was natural, when they sworu by the queen's witnesses, or whether were driven down the lane, for them to go they are answered by the witnesses for the pri- hume; and as his home was up the lane, he soner; and then what stress is to be laid upon must come back alone. If you do believe he his being in drink: and as there is no objection was guilty of resisting the guards in this manner, made to the witnesses of either side, you are to when he was admonished what the consequence take what they have said to be true, abating was, and, be, instead of making an answer, the little mistake a man may fall into as to the only asks, are you an enemy to Sacheverell ? and encourages the mob to follow him; you his reason ; but can that be applied to any one are to consider how far this will make him that is drunk? That matter is stated in the guilty with the rest: for the counsel for the same case: be says, if a man will make bimprisoner, though they object to the evidence of self drunk, shall this voluntary, this criminal what passed in the Temple, yet they agree this incapacity of bis mind excuse him? No; he tumult was a rebellious tumult; and the fact says it shall not. And it would be of danshews there was such a design. Indeed they gerous consequence if it should. Indeed, his did not pull down all the meeting-houses; but being drunk might make him more forward the reason was, because the guards dispersed than otherwise he would have been ; but you them. They admit therefore this was levying see he had sense enough to get between the war in the persons concerned in it; but they guards and the wall, and to attack the captain would excuse him, that he came late and very when he was passed by hiin. If be cannot be drunk, and did nothing, but was beat by the criminal unless his mind be so, I would ask, if guards; and that his drunkenness disables him he had killed the captain, would it not have from baving a share in the design; and there: been murder? If so, then if the act be treason, fore he cannot be guilty. It is insisted, that it he would be guilty notwithstanding his is necessary he should be engaged in the ori- drunkenness. Therefore if you do believe he ginal design : but there is no need of that; for committed the facts, there is no regard to be that is the earl of Essex's case: it is there ad- had to his drunkenness.* If the witnesses do judged, that the earl of Southampton was not contradict one another, but they may be reguilty of treason, by joiniog the earl of Essex, conciled, you need not then weigh which side though he did not know bis design. And those you most credit; but if you think they cannot that dispersed upon the queen's proclamation, it be reconciled, but that the witnesses overthrow is said they were entitled to the queen's grace ; one another, then you must consider which of but it is not said they were not guilty of high- f them is of most weight; but if they cannot be retreason. In felony there may be accessaries, conciled, I think the jury can go in considering those that are concerned in contriving the evidence: and where such a construction can felony, or afterwards in assisting the person ; be put on it, it ought to stand." but ia bigh-treason all are priocipals, and are Justice Tracy. As to the matter of law, I guilty equally with those that are the actors. concur with my lord chief-justice. If there is a design to levy war, and it is not Baron Bury. So do I. levied, those who were in the design, are Then the Jury withdrew; and being returnguilty of treason; and so those that act in it, ed, found a Special Verdict. I though they were not in the original design, are guilty. Say they, he was not at the pulling * See what the chief justice said in Damdown any meeting-house: it is true ; but he maree's case, p. 603, 604. was defending those that did. It is plain, hy + So in the former editions. the course they took, if they had not been dis- “ With regard to the case of Purchase, persed, they would have pulled them all down. there was some diversity of opinion among the It is not indeed accomplished; some of them judyes present at his trial, because it did not are standing; but it is because they were dis- appear upon the evidence that he had any conpersed. Now is not this aiding them, when he cern in the original rising, or was present at the endeavours to kill the captain of the guards pulling down any of the houses, or any way who came to disperse them? And if he could active in the outrages of that night, except bis have prevailed to have baffled the guards, they behaviour at the bonfire in Drury-lane, wbimight have gone to the rest; and wheu they ther he came by mere accident, for aught aphad pulled them down, they might have pulled peared to the contrary." Sir M. Foster, Disc. down every man's house they thought fit. 215. My lord Coke's expression is inade use of, that the act does not make the man guilty, unless all are principals in treason]" with respect to the mind be guilty ; therefore they would the course of trial, would be in the case of a infer, tht he must be concerned in the design constructive levying of war, namely, in regard originally. This is a great fallacy; old to such persons as accidentally join others in the casile was at war against the king; several commission of unlawful and traitorous acts, furnished himn with victuals and drink, avd but without any knowledge of their previous it was found they did it merely for fear of traitorous design, which previous design alone death; but as soon as they could escape constitutes such acts to be high-treason. That from liim, they did; and thereupon they were such an aiding and supporting in the very act adjudiced not to be guilty of treason. Now of rebellion does make the parties guilty of you may easily observe the difference in high-treason, notwithstanding their ignorance

if a man be non compos, it excuses of the treasonable intent, is clear. This was bim from felony, and all other crimes.* That expressly determined in the case of Purchase. man cannot be criminal that has not the use of the three dissenting judges in that case

grounded their opinion on the consideration * As to this see the cases of Edward Arnold, ihat it was not directly found that he aided and 1. D. 1724, and of lord Ferrers, of Hadtield, assisted the said traitors, though they agreed and of Bellingham, as therein referred to. that the mob were continuipg their act of trea. VOL. XV.

2 Y

: *.15It is not equally clear how the rule,” (that

ihis case :

A Copy of the Special VERDICT in the Case of | præfat justic' dcæ Dnæ Rnæ per Iras patent'

GEORGE PURCHASE, tried for High Trea- ipius Dnæ Rnæ sub magno Sigillo suo ut præ. son, in levying War against the Queen, fert' confect' postea scilt ad deliberacon' gaol

' under Pretence of pulling down Meeting- Dnæ Rnæ de Newgate tent' pro com' Midd' Houses, 9 Annæ, 1110, as it was drawn up præd' apud le Justice-hall in le Old Bailey in for the Consideration of all the Judges. suburbiis civit London' die Lunæ decimo sep Midd. ss. Memorand' qd ad Session Dnæ timo die Aprilis anno rni dcæ Dnee Annæ Rex Rnæ de Oier et Terminer tent' pro com' Midd' Magn' Britanniæ, &c. nono supdico coram apud Westm'in com' præd die Martis unde. Samuel Garrard Bar! Major. civit Lond cimo die Aprilis anno rni Dnæ nræ Annæ, &c. Thoma Parker mil' capital justic' Dnæ Rnæ nono coram, &c. præsentat' existit qd Georgius ad plita coram ipa Rna tenend' assign' Edro Purchase nup' de paroch’ Sci Clement Dacor' Ward mil' capital' baron' sccii dcæ Dnæ Rnæ in com' Midd' Lab timorem Dei in corde suo Robto Tracy are un' justic' dcæ Dnæ Rnxe de non hens nec debm ligeanc' suæ ponderans sed Banco Thoma Bury mil' un' baron' sccii de instigatione diabolica motus et seductus cordi. Dnæ Rnæ Rico Levett mil Willo Withers mil? alem dileccon et veram debit' et nralem obe- aldris civit LondonRico Richardson ar’un' dienc' quas veri et fideles subdiť serenissimae servien' ad legem ac al sociis suis justic' dce et illustrissimæ Principis Dne nree Anne Dei Dnee Rnæ ad gaolam ipius Dnæ Rnæ de New gra' Magn' Britannice Francis et Hiberniæ gate de prisonar in eadem existen’ deliband' Rne Fidei Defens', &c. erga ipam Doam assign' per manus suas propr' delibaver" hic in Rnam gererent et de jure gerere tenent' penitus Cur de Recordo in form juris terminand', &c. subtraliens ac macbinans ac totis viribus suis Et superinde ad præddeliberacon' gaol' deze intendens pacein et coem tranquillitat' bajas Dne knæe de Newgate tent' pro' com' præd' Roi pturbare primo die Martii anno rni Dnæ apud Justice-hall præddco die Lunse decimo Nræ Roæ octavo apud præd' paroch’ Sci Cle- septimo die Aprilis anno nono supdco coram ment' Dacor'in com' præd' proditorie compas. præfat justic dce Dnæ Rnæ ult noiat et ala savit imaginat' fuit et intendebat guerram re- sociis præd' ven' præd' Georgius Purobase sub bellion' et insurreccon' contra dcam Dnam custod' Rici Hoare mil' et Thomæ Dunch mil' Rnam infia hoc Regnum Magnæ Britannice vic' com' præd' (in custod' cujus in gaola de levare et suscitare Et ad easdem pdicon' ima. Newgate pred pantea ex causa præd' com. ginacon' et intencon' suas præd' perimplend' miss' fuit) ad bar' bic duct' in propr' person' et ad effcm redigend' idm Georgius Purchase sua qui committitur præfat' vic', &c. Et sta. præd' primo die Martii anno octavo supdico vi tim de alt prodicon' præd' in indicament præed' et armis, &c. apud poch' Sci Clement "Dacor' superius spificat ei superius impoit alloquat' in com' præd' contra dcam Duam Rnam veram qualit' se velit inde acquietari idm Georgius et indubital Doam suam cum multitudine gen- Purchase dicit qd ipe poa est inde culpabil' et tium jur præed' ignotad numerum quingentinde de bono et malo ponit se super priam Ideo pson' modo guerrino armat et arraiat' videlt immediate ven' inde jur' coram præfat justic

' gladiis baculis et fustibus et al' armis tam of. dcæ Dnæ Rnee ult' noiat et al sociis suis hic, fensivis qm defensivis illicite et pditorie adtunc &c. per quos, &c. Et qui,&c. ad recogn', &c. et ibm assemblat et congregat' guerram publi- Et jūr' jure illius per præfat' vic'ad hoc impancam contra dcam Dnam Rnam pditorie paravit nellat’scilt Thomas Sutton Jobes Furnez Jobes ordinavit et levavit contra ligeanc' suæ debm Parsons Josephus Parsons Willus Hargrave contra pacem dcæ Dnæ Rnze punc coron' et Johes Meard Edrus Boswell Robtas Breakdignitat suas, &c. Necnon contra form' Sta- spear Ricus Beatknife Ricus Hazzard Francus tut' in simili casu edit' et provis' per quod pree-Higgins et Humfrus Newman exact' ven' qui cept est vic' com' præd qd non omitt', &c. ad veritat de et sup' præmiss' præd dicend quin caperet præfat Georgium Purchase si, elect' triat et jurat' dicunt super sacrm suu' &c. ad respond', &c. Qd quidem indicament' qd primo die Martii anno regni Dnæ Annæ

nunc Rnæ Magn’ Britanniæ, &c. octavo mul. son when he joined them. The same doctrine titudo gentiu' et magnus concursus populi was holden in the case of the earl of Southamp- ad numeru' quingent person’ modo guerrino ton, and those who lent their assistance to Es- armat' et arraiat videlt gladiis baculis et fastisex's rebellion ; and also by a majority of the bus et aliis armis tam offensivis qm defensivis judges in the cases of Appletree and Latimer, apud paroch' Sci Clement Dacor in com' in the 20 Car. 2. But in each of these cases Midd' illicite et proditorie assemblat et conthose who were actually privy to the design, gregat fuit sub colore et prætextu diruend' et and took a principal part in the very acts of spoliand' domos vocat" Meeting-houses," pro treason, were indicted and convicted at the assemblacone protestan' subditor' Dnæ Rnæ same time. Yet it must be considered that in dissentien’ab Ecclia Anglican pro divin' cultu this as in all other cases grounded in conspi- allocat' et approbat' scdm direccon' cujusdm racy, where several persons take the same or Act' in Parliamento Dni Willi et Dnæ Mariæ different parts all tending to the same end, that nup' Regis et Reginæ Angļ, &c. anno rui sui of itself is prima facie evidence that they all primo fact intitlat' “ An Act for exempting acted with the same design.” East's Crown their majesties Protestant subjects dissenting Law, chap. 2, sect. 39. See, too, the quotation from the Church of England from the penal. from Mr. East, p. 606, of this volume. ties of certain laws ;" et cum intencon' ad easdm domos diruend' et spoliand' qdq; diverse pul ill sic ut præfert material domus præd' bumoi domus in vico vocai' “ Fetter-lane," et ibm comburent satellit' ill' repugnare, adtunc in qaodm loco vocat' “ Lincolo’s-inn-fields," et et ibm incitabat et in et sup' capitan' satellitiu' aliis locis in com' Midd' per populu' sic ut pre præd' cum gladio suo extract insult' fecit et fert assemblat' et congregai' spoliat fuer et sepal equos satellitiu' ill' cum gladio suo præd! subsellia Angce “Seats," et rostra Angce“Pul- percussit et per quendm adtunc et ibm præsen' pits," et al material' eisdm domibus spectan' admonitus existens qd quicunq; satellit' Dne dirut et in apertis locis infra com' præd' com- Rnæ repugnat person etiam ipius Doæ Rna buit et cum igne consumpt fuer populo ill' repugnat adtunc et ibm respondendo dixit, adtunc magnope exaltante vociferante et ac- "Are you an enemy to Sacheverell?”. Qdq; clamante Et jur præd' ulterius dicunt sup' præd' Georgius Purchase anteivit Angce “adsacrm suam qd magna pars eardm personarovanced before" populu' præd' eundm Georgiu' ad numeru' trecent person' de concursu po- insequeno contra satellit præd' duxit vociferans pul ill' qui sic ut præfert prædeam domu in et clamans his verbis sequen' videlt “ I am for præd' loco vocat “ Lincoln's-inn-fields” spo- High Church and Sacheverell ; come on, boys, liassent et material' inde combussissent et cum I will lose my life in the cause, and will fight igne consumpsissent per quendm Daniel Dam- the best of 'em.” Et jar' præd' ultius dicunt

maree duct abinde erga quendam vicu' vocat sup' sacrm' suu' præd qd generalis exclamaco | " Drury-lane,” in com' præd progressi fuer' populi præd' ad oia separa loca præddum se

exultantes et clamantes qd ipi oes humoi domos paraldomos præd' sic ut præfert spoliaver' et protestan' dissentien' ab Ecclia Anglican' pro material' inde combusser'universalit' fuit assemblacon' in eisdm pro divino cultu sic ut “ High Church and Sacheverell ;” sed utru' præfert' allocat' et approbat diruerent et prog- sup' tota matia præd' per juro præd' in form! ternerent qdq; in progression' sua præd'int' eos præd' compert videbit' justic et cur' bic qd adtunc agitat' fuit qm domu' humoi domor prædict' Georgius Purchase culpabilis sit de proxime diruerent et spoliarent aliquibus cor' alt prodicon' præd' in indicament præd' spifiadtunc sociis suis proponen' prostracon'et spo cat modo et form prout per indicament illo liacon' cujusdm bomoi domus in vico vocat suppoit' necne jur' præd' penitus ignorant et "Wild-street," in com' præd' situat existen' inde petunt advisament justic' et cur' hic. Et aliis vero eor prostraconet spoliacon' altius si super tota matia præd' per jur' præd'inform? humoi domus situat in vico præd vocal' praed' compert videbit justic' et cur hic qd " Drury.lane," pro eo qd præd domus situat præd Georgius Purchase est culpabilis de alt in vico præd' vocat “Wild-street,” pervilis et prodicon' præd' in indicament præd' spificat dullius valor' fuit et domus ill' situat in vico modo et form' prout per indicament' ill suppræd' vocat' “ Drury-lane," maxime estima- poit. Tunc idm jur dicunt super sacrm suu' bilior super quo inter eos agreat' fuitqd ipi dcam qd præd Georgius Purchase est culpabilis de domo' situat in vico præd' vocat'" “Drury- alt prodicon' præd' in indicament præd' spifilane," proxime diruerent et spoliarent et super- cat modo et form' prout per indicament præd' inde ad vicu' ill' sub ductu præfat Danielis versus eu' suppoit' qdy; ipe tempore alt prodiDammaree (eodm Daniele populu’ill’ad eundm con’ præd' null’huit bon' seu catalla terr sive insequendum adtunc maxime animante et inci- tenta ad notic' jur' præd' sed si super tota matante) progressi fuer' exultantes et clamantes teria præd' per jur præd' in form' præd' com

Huzza ? High Church and Sacheverell !" et pert' videbit justic' et cur hic qd præd' Geordeclarantes qd ipi oes domos protestan' dissen- gius Purchase non est culpabilis de alt proditien' ab Ecclia Anglican' pro divino cultu sic ut con' præd' in indicament præd' spificat' modo præfert' allocat diruerent et præd' domu' inet formpront per indicament ill versus eu' vico præd' vocat “ Drury-Jane,” adtunc fre- suppoit'. 'Tunc iidm jur' dicunt super sacrm ger et spoliaver' et subsellia rostram et al ma- suu qd præed Georgius Purchase non est cul. terial' ad inde spectan' in publico vico ibm ad pabilis de alt' prodicon' præd' in indicament tunc protuler' ad comburend' et cnm igne pos- præd' spificat 'modo et form' prout ipe idm tea in eodm publico vico ac eodm modo quo cæ- Georgius pro se plitando allegavit nec se octera consumpser'. Etjur' præd’ultius dicunt sup' cone præd'unqm retraxit. Et quia præfat sacrm suu’qd dum personæ præd' sic ut præferi' justic et cur' hic de judicio suo de er sup' assemblat' et congregať material domus ill' in praemiss' præd' reddend' nondu' advisai'. tico præd' vocat Drury-lane,” comburebant Dies inde dat’est præfat Georgio Purchase usq; idm Georgius Purchase in indicament' prædict' prox' gaol delibacon' de Newgate præd pro meoconatibm advenit et popul' ill' cum gladio com' Midd præd' tenend' in gaola præd' sub suo extract adtunc defendebat et ad material custod' vic' com’ præd interim salvo custodidomus ill comburend' eos maxime animabat end' &c. de judicio suo de et suppræmiss' sed idm Georgius Purchase ante tempus ill'cu' præd'audiend'. Eo qd præfat justic' et cur' populo præd non fuit præsens et adtunc inultu hic inde nondu' &c. potas fuit. Et jur' præd' ultius dicunt sap' sacrm suu' præd' qd satellitibus Dnæ Rnæ per Middlesex to wit. Be it remembered, That mandatu ejusdm Dnæ Rnæ concursu' populi at the sessions of our sovereign ladly the queen, przed dissipare et insurreccon’ill' supprimere of Oyer and Terminer, holden for the county in vic præd' vocat Drury-lane," adtunc et of Middlesex, at Westminster, in the county ibma advenientibus idm Georgius Purchase po- aforesaid, upon Tuesday the 11tb day of April,

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