By the Council of State. A proclamation. Whereas the Parliament assembled at Westminster the third of November, one thousand six hundred and forty, is now dissolved, and the enemies of this Commonwealth, in this interval, are likely to take advantage, to carry on their designs, for disturbance of the publick peace: and taking notice of the great confluence of papists, and other disaffected persons, at this time to the Cities of London, and Westminster, and places adjacent, with intention, probably, to put in execution their said designs, whereof, their great boldness and confidence expressed doth here, and in several parts of the nation, giveth just occasion of suspition, and more then ordinary apprehension of danger, to those who are well affected to the peace of the nation: ...
|Corporate Author:||England and Wales. Council of State., Early English Books Online.|
Printed by Abel Roper, and Thomas Collins, Printers to the Council of State,
Early English books online.
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