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d

Funerall

Sertnon~

Zl

·~~~~~~~~~-----t.<vmtie,as

I have my infotmationfromhim, Jhat kept hisbookes ofAccounts and

delivered him the money;hegave in

privaieAlmes

to the !iunme

ofone t.boufand;hree

hundredAndfortie·pBriii_J.

.

,

,

.

.

.

T)1e totall ofhis

piotu

and

cbar#a61c tvorlm

mentioned in his Will,ainounts to'the

fumme of.fi-"

tho,.fandthree httndredtwenty.fi:cp.unds.

Of whi<:h, to

Ptmbroke-Hail.

fort

he

ereCtion of

two Fellowjbips,

and other ufes mentioned in the Codicil! a

:h

811

~fandpound,.

to buy

ffiie potmd l4ndper Anm•m,

to that purpo[e.

Belide~

a

B~[on

and

Ewer,likethatof thm FoundrdfeJat)d

[omcBookes.

, ,.,.

p

,

·

.

.

To buy

two hundred pound per Annum, foure thauf'wr!

fMnd :

Yi'r..

for

ageJ

poore men, fftie.pound per v1nmem :

for poore

wid~wes,

.the wiyes of one hu[–

baodfftie

pound:

for.thc putting of poore

Qrphan:S

to t;remife,jifiie

pdlmd:

to

pri{opers, ftftie .pormd.

. .

, .

,

,.

,

1

~.

.

.•

, ·

.

Hewasalwayesadthgenr

andpam~full

Preacher: mofiof hts Solemne &er.·

inons he was mofi carefull of, and exacr;

I

daref.•y; fe\',;.of thcm,butthey patfeci

his hand, and were thrice revifed, before theywere preach.ed

~and

he.ever miflikcd

often and loofe preaching, withoot fiudie of Amiquitie:

a9c!

he would

be

bold with

himfclfe, and fay,

when beepreached twice aday

at

.Saint Giles, lmpra(ed Mfe :

And

when his weaknelfe grew on him, and that by infirmitie ofhi§ body he grew unable

to preach, he began to goe little to the Court, not fo much forweakneffc

1

as for ina:.

hilitie to preach.

·

. , )

.

,

..

. After he came to have an Epifcopall hou[e,yitha

ciMppell,

he kept

montyy

Co11i;

munions

inviolably;yea,though himfclfe had

;ec~ived

atthe,C:ourt,thc fame momh;

In which, his carriage was not onely'd-ecent and.Religious, but

~lfo

exemplll:ie: he

ever

ojftred

twice at th.e

Altar,

and fo.did

eve~Y.'<ln>.ofhisServantsjto

which purpofe

he

gave th.cm money, lefi it !ho.uld be

burthenlo~e

to

them. _ . . . . . . . . . .

Now before

I

c.ometo his,lafi

,nd,giy~ll)cle;;ve

to tell y_ou,thaqirivatdy he did;

much findefault and reprove three fins; tpo c9mmon, and reigning in this latter age.

x.

rfury

was onelfrom which, what by his Sermons,what by private conference

be

~·ithdrew

mariy:

z.

Another was

Sim~nj,

fO>\vblch he endured many troubles by

£!!.are Impedit,

and

Duplex querela :

as forhimfe!fe, he feldomega;vea Benefice

or

preferment to him that

petitioned

~r

made

fuit

(or it: he rather fem for

~en

'?f note,

that hee thought wanted preferment, andgavethem

Frebends,and JJenejc<1,.ucder

Seale,beforetheyknew ofit; as ro

M•·;

Boys,

,and

M•.

Fuller:

The

3•

and greate!l:

was

Sacriledgc,

which

he

did

abhon e,

as

ope pridcipallcaufe among many, of the

forren and

Civi/1 warres

in

Chriflendome,

and invafion ofthe

Tt1rke.

Whei'dn eveti

the reformed; and otherwite

thet~ue profeffo~lfS

;md fervants of

<;::

H

1\

x s

T,

bc–

caufe they tooke Go n's ponion;and turnedit eo pnblikeprophane ufes;orro private

advantcments,

didfafferjullch~fiifemental).d ,co\recrionat,

Go n's hand : And at

home it had bcene ob{erved;

an~

be wifhed foml:: man would

ta~e

the

11a!ncs

to col–

leCt, how many Families, that were raifed by the

(poil~s

ofthe: Church; were n'o\v

vanif)Jcd, and t)1e place thereof l;no\ycs

t~em

np,more.

. . ,

.

-'

·'

And now

I

drawroanend. G·o a's_H

0

ufeis

u;~ly c~lle~,

and is

ind~tCl,

Dcmiu

brAtionu,the

Houfeof

\rayer,ita,cornpaniesajl.~ets

do\}eln Go n's Houfe: ofthis

Reverent Prelate,

I

may fay,

vita

eju<

vitAortttionu,

hislife was a

lift

of

prayer:

A

great part of

ft-ve horlrescvery

dii,y, diqhe fpendin

prayer

and

d~votion

to Go

D.

Af–

ter the death of his Brother

M•.

Thomp Andrewes

,in the fickneffe time, whom helo·

vcd deere!

y

'·he begari

t<?

fo~erell,h~s

ownc

d~arh; !)efo~e.th~.end

of fummer, or be–

fore the begmning ofwtnter; And when h1s Brother

M•:.

Ntcola Andrewes

dted,he

woke that as a cenaine figne and prognofiicke, arid warning of his owrie death, and

from thanime till the houre of his ditfolution, hee fpent

ail

his time in

prayer;

and

his prayer booke,whenhewas private was feldome feene outofhis hands: and in the

time of his feaver and!all

!icknetfe,befide~

the oftenprayers which were read to him,

inwhich he repeated allthe parts ofthe Confe!liori and orber petitidns; with

an

au–

dible voice, as long as his firength e\}dnted,

lie

did

(as was well obferved by cenaine

~~~n·-if!

him)

comjrn!i!'lly'ma)(

to hil)1felk,

thQll!!llhdee

I!WI..othm.vj(e ._·

<'l-.!"-l.L"'-------'------J