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The

AB

L4

about them by the Presbyterian Minifters

2.

235

Mr.

Chadwick

Chaplains

to

the

feveral

Regiments

of theParli.

amenoArmy,when

they firfi fate out.1.42.

to King

Charles

the

Second

immediately

after

his

Rellauration

2.

229

King

Charles

I. His

treatment after

his

deli-

.

vering himleifup to the

Scots, till he was

forc'd to

fly

to the

ye

of Wight, r.

6o,

61.

His

Trial and Execution

63

Of

his

Letter to the Marquis

of

Antrim,

gi-

ving him order to take.up

Arms in

Ireland

8

King

Charles

II.

Of

his

having the Covenant

impofèd on him in

Scotland,before

he could

be

admitted to the

Succeflion, 1.65,

Mr.

Baxter'sCenlñre upon it, 66. His march

with an Army out

of

Scotland

into

England,

and his

Defeat

at

Worc

ier,1.68,69.

His Re.

flauration, 2.217,

218. His

treatment

of

the

Minifters upon their addreflìng them

-

felves

to him prefeody after

his

Return,

2.

2

;r.

His

Declaration concerning Ec-

clefiaffical Affairs,

2.

259, &c. His Com-

millionfor

the

SavoyConference, 2.3o3,&c.

Mr. Cbefler

3.2,19,9S.

Dr.

Cbeynell

2.

197

Mr.

Church

3.

94

Church

Government.

The

feveral

Controverfies about

it

in

the

late times, 2.139. the faults

of the Dio.

cefan form

alit,

2.

14r. the

faults

of the

Presbyterian way,

2.

142.

the

faults

of the

Independant

or

Congregational way,2.x4;

Archbilhop

Ufber's

Model

for

a

Tempera-

ment,

2.238.

a

Letter

of

Mr. Pi/leis to

Mr.

Baxter

about

Church Government,

2.

147.

a

Letter of

Bithop Brownriggr to

Mr.

Baxter,

'containing

his

Judgment

-a-

bout it,

2.175. Propofals

about

it made

to King

Charles

the II. quickly after

his

Return

by

the Presbyterian Minifters, z.

SirRalph

Clare

1.94.2.157,298,299,3°o,

Mr.

Samuel Clark

2.303,3O5,3o7.3.13'

Mr.

Clarkfon

3.

97

Dr.

Collins

2403:

Common

Prayer.

See

Prayer.

Of

a

Comprehenlion,

2.434. Propofals in or-

der

to

it,

made by

Mr.

Baxter and

others,

to

the LordKeeper

Bridgman

,

3.

24. A

Treaty

about it

,

with Dr.

Tillotfon,

Dr,

Stillingfleet

and others,

3.157.

An

Aft

for

Healing

and

Concord then

agreed on,

3.

158

Dr.

Compton

Bithop

of

London

3.278

Dr.

Conant

2.303.

3.13

Conformists.

Their

feveral

Principles and

Pleas

for

them

2.388, &c.

Conformity.

Mr.Baxter

firff

fludies

the Con

-

trovethes relating

thereto,at Twenty

years

of

Age

1.13;&[.

Convoeation,The

choice

of

it in 1661, z.

3

;3

Mr.

Cook

of

Roxhall

a.

56,57

Mr. Richard

Cook

of

Kinver

1.82

Mr.

Cook

of

Chef/er

2.432. 3.98

Mr.

Cooper

2.303,305.

3.e;

Mr. John

Corbel, 3.

72,85. His

Charaéter,

3.96. His

Death

3.189

Dr.

Cofzno

Bithop

of

Durham,

2.274,276,277,

305,340.357,363

The

Scotch

Covenant.

The

Judgment

of

the

Affembly

of

Divines about

the word Pre-

lacy in

it,

1.48.

how'twas expiated

when

taken

by

the Lords and Commons,

i.

49.

it grows out

ofdate,1.64. King

Charles

lI.

is

li'e'd

to rake it

in

Scotland ,

r.

65,

66-

about the obligation

of it,

on

all

that took

it

2.

4o8,&c.

The

Court.

Mr,

Baxter

went thither when

he was

young,

and what

heobferv'd there,

I.

x

Mrs.

Coxe

3.

189

Mr.

Cradock

3

97

Mr.

Crandon

1.

uso

Dr.

Creighton

Glenc'd

in the Pulpit by

a

fur

-

prizing aftonilhment

3.36

Mr.

Crofton

2.288.

3.71

Oliver

Cromwel.

What hand

he

had in

get-

ting the Earl

of

Effex

laid afide

by the

Par-

liament,

1.

47.

his

Intereft in the new

modell'd Army,

1.49.

he invites Mr.Bax-

ter

to

be

Chaplain

and Paffour

to

his'

Re-

gimentwhen

he was

farming it into

a

Church,

2.5r.

his

fubtle

management

of

the

Army under

Fairfax,

1.

S7.

a

further

Accountof

his

Intreagues

as

to

the

Army,

1.59,

6o. how he endeavoured

to delude

the

Parliament

by

a

'deigned

Falfity,

S9.

he turns

all

out

of

the

Parliament

by

main

force

that

were for an Agreement with

the

King

on honourable

Terms

,r.

63.

and

brings the

King to

his

Trial

by

a

pretend-

ed

Court

of

Jultice,

ibid.

How he carried

it

about the timeof the

King's

Execution,

ibid.

of

the impediments

to

his

ambitious

defigns

after the

King

was

taken off, i. 65.

He

marches

into

Scotland,

1.67.

His fuc-

ceffes

there, 68.

'He

returns

into

England,

and defeats

the King

at

Warcefler,

69.

He

difdainfully turns

off the Rump Parliament

when

he had

no further

ends to ferve

by

them,

70. His

further Intreagues to

fidle

himfelf into the Supreme

Government;

7o,7r.

at length he becomes

Prole &our,

1.72.

His carriage afterwards,2.74. His

Death

and'Charafter

I.98,99,10ò

Difcourfe between him and Mr.

Baxter

in

private,

after he had preach'd before

him,

2.205

Richard

Cromwel

fucceeds his

Father,

r. roo.

an Account

of

his.Depofition_

1.s01.

Henry

Cromwel

1.74

Mr.

John

Croß,

a

Mini

fier,falllyaccufedofa

defign

to

Ravifh

a

Woman.

The

Villany

was

dete&éd

1.24

Mr.Croß died

of

the Plague

3.1

D.

Mr.