Sad and wonderful newes from the faulcon at the bank side being a true and perfect relation of the strange visions, ghosts, and apparitions seen in the house and garden of Mr. Powel a baker, lately deceased (a man eminent in the borough of Southwark.) With the manner of their appearing in several shapes; both at noon-day, and at night, since Thursday last: the discourse between the ghost of Mr. Powel, Mr. John Simson (formerly minister of Bishops-Gate) to whom he revealed the cause of his walking. The several speeches that past between the spirit of Mr. Powel, his maid Jone, and divers learned men, who went to allay him: and the manner of his appearing to them in the garden, upon their making of a circle, and burning of wax-candles and juniper-wood: as also, the speeches that there passed, the manner how it vanished, and the great and lamentable accident that immediately hapned, both at their digging for hidden treasure, when the barrels of money descended lower and lower, and at his departure. Likewise, the strange appearance of the ghost of
printed for George Horton,
|Series:||Early English books online.
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