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(ro. I--Coma, Vell, thon wilt ride with 115? Q. Jar. [Reading the superscription.! Tu mu Duch. Yes, good ny lord, I'll follow preseuily, voril protestor! are your supplications to his lord

[Errunt GLOSTEs and Messenger, ship? Let me see them: What is thine? Follow I must, I cannot go before,

1 Pet. Mine is, an't please your grace, against Vhile Gloster bears this base and humble mind. John Goodman, my lonl cardinal's man, for Were la man, a duke, and next of blood, keeping my house, and lands, and wise, and all, I would reinove these tedious stumblin -blocks, from me. And smooth my way upon their headless necks: Suff. Thy wife too? that is some wrong indeed. And, being a woman, I will not be slack |--What's yours?-What's here:[Bearis.} Against To play my part in fortune's pageant. (man, the duke of Sulk, for enclosiry the commons of Where are you there? Sir Joh! nay, fear not, Velford.— How wow, sir knave? We are alone; here's none but thee, and I. 2 Pet. Alas, sir, I am but a poor petitione: of Enter HUME.

our whole township. Hume. Jesu preserve your royal majesty! Peter. [Presenting his petition.] Against my Duch. What say'st thou, majesty! i am but master, Thomas líorner, for saying, That the grace.

{advice, duke of York was rightful heir to the crown. Hume. But, hy the grace of God, and Hume's Q. Mar. What say'st thou? Did the Duke of Your gruce's title shall be multiplied.

York say, he was rightful heir to the crown. Duch. What say'st thou, man? hast thou as Peter. That my master was? No, torsooth: yet conferr'd

my master said, That he was; and that the king With Margery Jourdain, the cunning witch; was an usurper. And Roger Bolingbroke, the conjurer?

Suff. Who is there? (Enter Servants.]-Take And will they undertake to do me good ? this fellow in, and send for his master with a Hum. This they have promised,--to show pursuivant presently:-we'll hear mors of your your highness

matter before the king. A spirit rais'd from depth of under ground,

[Littunt Servants toith Peter. That shall make answer to such questions, Q. Mar. Ani as for you, that love to be proAs by your grace shall be propounded him.

tected Dich. It is enough; I'll think upon the ques- Under the wings of our protector's grace, tions :

Begin your suits anew, and sue to him, When from Saint Albans we do make return,

[Tears the Petition We'll see these things effected to the full. Away, base cullions!-Suffolk, let them go. Here, Hume, take this reward; make merry,

Al. Come, let's be gone. min,

Ereunt Petitioners. With thy confederates in this weighty cause. Q. Mar. My lord of Suffolk, say, is this the

[Exit Duchess. guise, Humo. Huine must make merry with the Is this the fashion in the court of England ? duchess' gold;

(Hume? Is this the government of Britain's isie, Marry, and shall. But how now, Sir John And this the royalty of Albion's king? Seal up your lips, and give no words but-muin! What, shall king lienry be a pupil still

, The business asketh silent secrecy.

Under the surly Gloster's governance ? Dane Eleanor gives gold, to bring the witch : Am I a queen in title and in style, Guld cannot come amiss, were she a devil. And must be made a subject to a duke? Yet have I gold, flies from another coast : I tell thee, Poole, when in the city Tours I dare not say, from the rich cardinal, [folk; Thou runn'st a tiit in honour of my love, And from the great and new-made duke or Sut- And storst a way the ladies' hearts of France; Yet I do find it so: for, to be plain, (mour, I thought King Henry had resembled thee, They, knowing Dame Eleanor's aspiring hu- In courage, courtship, and proportion: Have hired me to undermine the duchess,

But all his mind is bent to holiness, .Ind buz these conjurations in her bruin. To number Are-Varies on his beads; They say, A crafty' knave dues need no broker; lis champions are--the prophets and apostles; Yet ain I Suttolk and the cardinal's broker. His weapons, holy saws of sacred writ; Hune, if you take not heed, you shall go near this study is his tilt-yard, and his loves To call thein both pair of crafty knaves. Are brazen images of canonized saints. Well, so it stands : And thus, I fear, at last, I would, the college of cardinals llume's knavery will be the duchess' wreck; Would choose hina Pope, and carry him to Keme, Ani her attainture will be llumphrey's Fall:

And set the triple crown upon liis head;
Sort how it will, I shall have gold for all. [Exil. That were a state fit for his holiness.
SCENE III. The same. A Room in the Palace. Your highness came to England, so will I

Suf. Madam, be patient; as I was cause
Enter PETER, and Others, with Pititions.

In England work your grace's full content. 1 Pet. My masters, let's stand close; my lord Q. Har. Beside the haughty protector, have protector will come this way by and by, and then we Beaufort, we may deliver our supplications in the quill. The imperious churchman; Somerset, Bucking

[han, 2 Pei. Marry, the Lord protect him, for he's And grumbling York: and not the least of these, a good man! Jesu bless him!

But can do more in England than the king. Enter SUFFOLK and QUEEN MARGARET. Suf. And he of these, that can do most of all, 1 Pet. Here'a comes, methinks, and the queen Cannot do more in England than the Nevils : with him : I'll be the first, sure.

Salisbury and Warwick are no simple peers. 2 Pet. Coine hack, fool; this is the duke of Q. Jar. Not all these lords do vex me half so Suffolk, and not my lord protector.

much, Suff. How now, fellow? would'st any thing As that proud dame, the lord protector's wife. with me?

She sweeps through the court with troops of 1 Pet. I pray, my lord, pardon me! I took ye ladies,

(wife; for muy lord protector.

More like an empress than Duke Humphrey's


Strangers in court do take her for the queen: Give me my fan: What, minion! can you not? She bears a duke's revenues on her back,

(Gives the Duchess a wx on the car. And in her heart she scorns our poverty: I cry you mercy, madam; Was it you? Shall I not live to be aveng'd on her?

Duch. Was't I? yea, I it was, proud FrenchContemptnous base-born callat as she is, She vaunted 'mongst her minions t'other day, Could I come near your beauty with my nails, The very train of her worst wearing-gown I'd set my ten commandments in your face. Was better worth than all my father's lands, K. Hen. Sweet aunt, be quiet; 'twas against Till Suffolk gave twodukedoms for his daughter. her will.

(in time: Suf. Madam, myself have lim'd a bush for her; Duch. Against her will! Good king, look tot And plac'd & quire of such enticing birds, She'll hamper thee, and dandle thee like a baby: That she will light to listen to their lays, Though in this place most master wear no And never mount to trouble you again.

breeches, So, let her rest; And, madarn, list to me: She shall not strike dame Eleanor unrerengd. For I am bold to counsel rou in this.

[Ecit Duchess. Although we fancy not the cardinal,

Buck. Lord Cardinal, I will follow Eleanor, Yet must we join with him, and with the lords, And listen after Ilunphrey, how he proceeds: Till we have brought Duke Humphrey in dis- She's tickled now; her fume can need no spurs, grace.

She'll gallop fast enough to her destruction. As for the duke of York, this late complaint

[Exit BUCKINGHAM. Will make but little for his benefit :

Re-enter GLOSTER. So, one by one, we'll weed them all at last,

Glo. Now, lords, my choler being overblown, And you yourself shall steer the happy nelm. With walkiog once about the quadrangle, Enter KING HENRY, YORK and SOMERSET con- I come to talk of commonwealth affairs.

versing with him; Duke and DUCHESS of GLOS- As for your spiteful false objections, TER, CARDINAL BEAUFORT, BUCKINGHAM, SA- Prove them, and I lie open to the law: LISBURY, and WARWICK.

But God in mercy so deal with my soul, K. Hen. For my part, noble lords, I care not As I in duty love my king and country

But, to the matter that we have in hand :which; Or Somerset, or York, all's one to me.

I say, my sovereign, York is mcetest inan York. If York hath ill deniean'd himself in To be your regent in the realm of France.

Suff. Before we make election, give me leave France, Then let him be deny'd the regentship.

To show some reason, of no little force,

That York is most unmeet of any man.
Sm. If Somerset be unworthy of the place,
Let York be regent, I will yield to him.

York. I'll tell thee, Suffolk, why I am unmeet. War. Whether your grace be worthy, yea, or Next, if I be appointed for the place,

First, for I cannot flatter thee in pride : Joispute not that: York is the worthier, [no, My lord of Somerset will keep me here, Car. Ambitious Warwick, let thy betters Without discharge, money, or furniture,

speak. War. The Cardinal's not my better in the field. Till France be won into the Dauphia's hands. Buck. All in this presence are thy better's, Till Paris was besieg'd, tamish'd and lost.

Last time, I danc'd attendance on his will, Warwick. War. Warwick may live to be the best of all. Did never traitor in the land commit.

War. That can I witness ; and a fouler fact Sil. Peace, son; -and show some reason,

Sut. Peace, headstrong Warwick!
Why Somerset should be preferr'd in this.

War. Image of pride, why should I hold my

peace ? Q. Var. Because the king, forsooth, will have it so,

Entor Servants of Suffolk, bringing in IIONNER Glo. Madam, the king is oid enongh himself

and PETER. To give his censure: these are no women's Suf. Because here is a man accus'd of treason: matters.

(grace Pray God, the duke of York excuse himself! Q. Mar. If he be old enough, what needs your York. Doth any one accuse York for a traitor? To be protector of his excellence ?

K. Hlen. What mean'st thou, Suffolk ? tell me. Glo. Madam, I am protector of the realm;

What are these? And, at his pleasure, will resign my place. Suf Please it your majesty, this is the man

Suf. Resign it then, and leave thine insolence. That doth accuse his master of high treason : Since thou wert king (as whois king but thou?) His words were these;--that Richard, duke of The commonwealth hath daily run to wreck :

York, The Dauphin hath prevail'd beyond the seas; Was rightinl heir into the English crown; And all the peers and nobles of the realm And that your majesty was an usurper. Have bee as bondmen thy sovereignty. K. Hen. Say, man, were these thy words? Cur. The commons hast thou rack'd; the Hor. An't shall please your majesty, I never clergy's bags

said nor thonght any such matter: God is my Are lank and lean with thy extortions.

witness, I am falsely accused by the villain. Som. Thy sumptuous buildings, and thy wife's Pet. By these ten bones, my lords (holuling up Hare cost a mass of publick treasury. [attire, his hands, he did speak them to me in the garret Buck. Thy cruelty in execution,

one night, as we were scouring iny lord of York's Upon offonders, bath exceeded law,

armour And left thee to the inercy of the law.

York. Base dunghill villain, and mechanical, Q. Mar. Thy sale of offices, and towns in I'll have thy head for this thy traitor's speech. France,

I do beseech your royal majesty, If they were known, as the suspect is great, Let him have all the rigour of ihe law. Would make thee quickly hop without thy heal. Hor. Alas, my lord, hang me, if ever I spake

Exit GLUNTEL. The Queen drops her Far, the words. 'My accuser is my prentice; and



you this?

when I did correct him for his fault the other Boling. First, of the king. What shall of him

become ? day, he did vow upon his knees he would be

(Reading out of a Paper. even with me: I have good witness of this; Spir. The duke yet lives, that Henry shuil therefore, I beseech your majesty, do not cast

depose ; away an honest man for a villain's accusation. But him outlive, and die a violent death. K. Hen. Uncle, what shall we say to this in ( As the Spirit speaks, SOUTHWELL writes the

law ? Glo. This doom, my lord, if I may judge. Boling. What fate awaits the duke of Suffolk ? Let Somerset be regent o'er the French,

Spir. By water shall he die and take his end. Because in York this breeds suspicion:

Boling. What shall befall the duke of Somerset? And let these have a day appointed them Spir. Let him shun castles ; For single combat in convenient place; Safer shall he be upon the sandy plains, For he hath witness of his servant's malice: Than where castles mounted stand. This is the law, and this Duke Humphrey's Have done, for more I hardly can endure. doom.

Boling. Descend to darkness, and the burning K. Hen. Then be it so. My lord of Somerset, We make your grace lord regento'er the French. False tiend, avoid! Som. I humbly thank your royal majesty.

(Thunder and lightning. Spirit descends. Hor. And I accept the combat willingly.

Enter YORK and BUCKINGHAM, hastily, with their Pi. Alas, my lord, I cannot fight; for God's

Guards, and Others. sake, pity my case! the spite of man prevaileth

York. Lay hands upon these traitors, and their against me. 0, Lord have mercy upon me! I trash. shall never be able to fight a blow; O Lord, my Beldame, I think, we watch'd you at an inch.-heart! Glo. Sirrah, or you must fight, or else be What, madam, are you there? the king and hang'd.

(day Are deeply indebted for this piece of pains; K. Hen. Away with them to prison: and the My lord protector will, I doubt it not, of combat shall be the last of the next month. See you well guerdon'd for these good deserts. Come, Somerset, we'll see thee sent away.

Duch. Not half so bad as thine to England's [Exeunt.

king, SCENE IV.

Injurious duke; that threat'st where is no cause. The same. The Duke of Gloster's Garden.

Buck. True, madan, none at all. What call Fnter MARGERY JOURdair, Hume, SOUTHWELL, Away with them; let them be clapp'd up close,

[Sherving her the

papers. and BOLINGBROKE.

And kept asunder :-You, madam, shall with Hume. Come, my masters ! the Duchess, I tell [us : yon, expects performance of your promises. Stafford, take her to thee.Boling. Master Hume, we are therefore pro

[Erit Duchess from alme. vided : Will her ladyship behold and hear our We'll see your trinkets here all forth-coming; exorcisms?

(rage. All.-Away! Hume. Ay; What else ? fear you not her cou [Exeunt Guards, with South, Boling, de,

Boling. I have heard her reported to be a York. Lord Buckingham, methinks, you woman of an invincible spirit: But it shall be watch'd her well: convenient, master Hume, that you be by her A pretty plot, well chosen to build upon! alof, while we be busy below, and so, I pray Now, pray, my lord, let's see the devil's writ. you, go in God's name, and leave us. (Exit What have we here?

[Reaus. Hume. Mother Jourdain, be you prostrate,' The duke yet lives, that Henry shall depose; and grovel on the earth ;-John Southwell, read But him outlive, and die a violent death. you, and let us to our work.

Why, this is just,
Enter Duchess, above.

Aio te, Æacida, Romanos vincere posse. Duck. Well said, my masters; and welcome Well, to the rest : all. To this geer; the sooner the better. Tell me, what fute awaits the duke of Suffolk ? Boliny. Patience, good lady; wizards know By water shail he die, and take his end, their times:

What shall bitide the duke of Somerset?
Deep night, dark night, the silent of the night, Let him shun castles;
The time of night when Troy was set on fire; Safer shall he be upon the sandy plains,
The time when screechowls cry, and ban-dogs Than where castles mounted stand,

[graves, Come, come, my lords;
And spirits walk, and ghosts break up their These oracles are hardly attain'd,
That time best fits the work we have in hand. And hardly understood.
Madam, sit you, and fear not; whom we raise, The king is now in progress toward Saint Albans.
We will make fast within a hollow'd verge. With him the husband of this lovely lady:

(Here they perform the Ceremonies apportain- Thither go these news, as fast as horse can

ing, and make the Circle ; BOLINGBROKE, or carry them;
SOUTHWELL, reads, Conjuro te, &c. It A sorry breakfast for my lord protector.
thunders and lightens terribly; then the Spirit Buck. Your grace shall give me leave, my

lord of York, Spir. Adsum,

To be the post, in hope of his reward. 11. Jourd. Asmath,

York. At your pleasure, my good lord.- Who's By the eternal God, whose name and power within there, ho! Thou tremblest at, answer that I shall ask;

Enter a Servant. For till thou speak, thou shalt not pass from Invite my lords of Salisbury, and Warwick, hence.

[and done! To sup with me to-morrow night.--Away! Spir. Ask what thou wilt – That I had said


Art brcond.


K. Hen. The winds grow high; so do your

stomachs, lords.

How irksome is this musick to my heart! SCENE I. Saint Albans.

When such strings jar, what hope of harmony ? Enter KINGHENRY, QUEEN MARGARET, GLOSTER, I pray, my lords, let me compound this strife. Cardinal, and SUFFOLK, with Faiconers hollaing. Enter an Inhabitant of Saint Albans, crying, Q. Mar. Believe me, lords, for flying at the

A Miracle ! brook, I saw not better sport these seven years' day: Fellow, what miracle dost thou proclaim ?

Glo. What means this noise? Yet, by your leave, the wind was very high;

Inhab. A miracle! a miracle ! And, ten to one, old Joan had not gone out.

[miracle. K. Hen. But what a point, my lord, your

Suff. Come to the king, and tell him what falcon made,

Inhab. Forsooth, a blind man at Saint Albau's

shrine, And what a pitch she flew above the rest! To see how God in all his creatures works!

Within this half hour, hath receiv'd his sight; Yea, man and birds, are fain of climbing high. A man, that ne'er saw in his life before. Suff. No marvel, an it like your majesty,

K. Hen. Now, Ciod be prais'd! that to beMy lord protector's hawks do tower so well;

lieving souls

Gives light in darkness, comfort in despair! They know their master loves to be aloft, And bears his thoughts above his falcon's pitch. Enter the Mayor of SAINT ALBANS and his BreGlo. My lord, 'tis but a base ignoble mind

thren; anal SumPCOX, borne between two Persons in That mounts no higher than a bird can soar. a Chair; his Wife and a great Multitude followCar. I thought as much; he'd be above the clouds.

(by that?

Car. Here come the townsmen on procession, Glo. Ay, my lord cardinal; how think you To present your highness with the man. Were it not good, your grace could fly to heaven? K. Hen. Great is his comfort in this earthly K. Hen. The treasury of everlasting joy!

vale, Car. Thy heaven is on earth; thine eyes and Although by his sight his sin be multiplied. thoughts

Glo. Stand by, my masters, bring him near Beat on a crown, the treasure of thy heart;

the king, Pernicious protector, dangerous peer,

His highness' pleasure is to talk with him. That smooth'stit so with king and commonweal! K. Hen. Good fellow, tell us here the circum

Glo. What, cardinal, is your priesthood grown stance, Tantane animis calestibus ir

(peremptor;? That we for thee may glorify the Lord. Churchmen so hot? good uncle, hide such ma- What, hast thou been long blind, and now reWith such holiness can you do it? [lice; stor'd ?

Suj". No malice, sir; no more than well be Simp. Born blind, an't please your grace. So good a quarrel, and so bad a peer. (comes Wife. Ay, indeed, was he. Glo. As who, my lord ?

Suff. What woman is this? Suf.

Why, as you, my lord; Wife. His wife, an't like your worship.
An't like your lordly lord protectorship. Glo. Had'st thou been his mother, thou could'st

Glo. Why, Suffolk, England knows thine in have better told.
Q. Mar. And thy ambition, Gloster. (solence. K. Hen. Where wert thou born ? (grace.
K, Hen.

I prythee, peace, Simp. At Berwick in the North, an't like your Good queen; and whet not on these furious K. Hen. Poor soul! God's goodness hath peers,

been great to thee: For blessed are the peacemakers on earth. Let never day nor night unhallow'd pass,

Car. Let me be blessed for the peace I make, But still remember what the Lord hath done. Against this proud protector with my sword ! Q. Mar. Tell me, good fellow, cam'st thou Glo. 'Faith, holy uncle, 'would, 'twere come here by chance, to that!

[.Aside to the Cardinal. Or of devotion, to this holy shrine ? Car. Marry, when thou dar’st. (Aside. Simp; God knows, of pure devotion; being Glo. Make up to factions numbers for the calid matter,

A hundred times, and oftener, in my sleep In thine own person answer thy abuse. [Asiile. By good Saint Alban; who said, -Simpcox, come ; Car. Ay, where thou dar'st not peep: an if Coms, other at my shrine, and I will luip thee. thou dar'st,

Wife. Most truc, forsooth; and many a time This evening on the east side of the grove.

and oft

(Aside. Myself have heard a voice to call him so. K. Hen. Ilow now my lords?

Car. What, art thou lame? Car.

Believe me, cousin Gloster, Simp. Ay, God Almighty help me! Had not your man put up the fowl so suddenly, Suff. How cam’st thou so ? We had had more sport.-Come with thy two Simp.

A fall off a tree. hand sword.

(Aside to Glo. Wije. A plum-tree, master. Glo. True, uncle.

(grove? Glo.

How long hast thou been blind? Car. Are you advis'd ?--the east side of the Simp. 0, born so, master, Glo. Cardinal, I am with you. [Aside. G'lo. What, and would'st climb a tree? K. Hon. Why, how now, uncle Gloster? Simp. But that in all my life, when I was a Glo. Talking of hawking; nothing else, my youth.

[dear. lord.

(crown for this, Wife. Too true; and bonght his climbing very Now, by God's mother, priest, i'll shave your Glo. 'Mass, thou lov'dst plums well, that Or all my fence shall fail.

(Aside. would'st venture so. Car. Medice leipsum;

Simp. Alas, good master, my wife desir'd Proiectos, see to 't well, protect your-[Aside some dansons, sel.

And made me climb, with danger of my life.

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Glo. A subtle kuave! but yet it shall not


[them : K. Hrn. What tidings with our cousin Buck. Let me see thine eyes:--wink now :-Uow open iacham? In my opinion yet thou seest not well.

Buck. Such as my heart doth tremble to unfold. Sinp. Yes, master, clear as day; I thank A sort of naughty persons, lewdly bent, — God and Saint Alban.

Under the countenance and confederacy Glo. Sayest thou me so? what color is this of Ladly Eleanor, the protector's wife, Simp. Red, master: red as blood. [eloak of? The ringleader and head of all this rout, Glo: Why, that's well said: What colour is Have practis'd dangerously against your state, my gown of?

Dealing with witches, and with conjnrors : Simp. Black, forsooth; coal-black, as jet. Whom we have apprehended in the fact; killen. Why then, thou know'st what colour Raising up wieked spirits from under ground,

Demanding of King Henry's life and death, Suff. And yet, I think, jet did he never sce. And other of your highness' privy council, Glo. But cloaks, and gowns, before this day As more at larze your grace shall understand.

Car. And so, my lord protector, by this means Wife. Never, before this day, in all his life. Your lady is forthcoming yet at London. Glo. Tell me, sirrah, what's my name? This news, I think, hath turn'd your weapon's Simp. Alas, master, I know not.

edge; Gle. What's his name?

'Tis like, my lord, you will not keep your hour Simp. I know not.

[.iside to GLOSTER Glo. Nor his?

Glo. Ambitious churchmiin, leave to afilici Simp. No, indeel, master.

my heart! Glo. What's thine own name? [master. Sorrow and grief have vanqnish'd all my powers: Simp. Saunder Simpcox, an if it please you, And, vanquish'd as I am, I yield to thee, Glo. Then, Saunder, sit thou there, the lying. Or to the rncanest groom. est knave

K. Hen. ( God, what mischiefs work the in Christendom. If thou hadet been born blind, wicked ones; Thou night'st as well have known our names, Heaping confusion on their own heads thereby! as thus

Q. Mar. Gloster, see here the tainture of thy To name the several colours we do wear.

nest; Sight may distinguish of colours; but suddenly And, look, thyself be faultless, thou wert best. To nominate them all, 's impossible.

G'. Madam, for myself, to heaven I do appeal, My lords, Saint Alban here hathdone a miracle; How I have lov'd my king and commonweal: And would ye not think thatcunning to be great, And, for my wife, I know not how it stands; That couldi restore this cripple to his legs? Sorry I am to hear what I have heard : Simp. O, master, that you could !

Noble she is; but if she have forgot Glo. My masters of Saint Albans, have you Honour, and virtue, and convers'd with such not beadles in your town, and things called As, like to pitch, derile nobility, whips?

I banish her my bed, and company; My. Yes, my lord, if it please your grace. And give her, as a prey, to law, and shame, Glo. Then send for one presently,

That hath dishonour'i Gloster's honest me. Hay. Sirrah, go fetch the beadle bither K. Hen. Well, for this night, we will repose straight.

[Erit an Attendant. us here: Glo. Now fetch me a stool hither by and hy. To-morrow, toward London, back again, (A stoel brought out.] Now, sirrah, if you mean To look into this business thoroughly, to save yourself from whipping, leap ine over And call these foul offenders to their answers; this stool and run away,

(alone: And poise the cause in justice' egnal scales, Simp. Alas! master, I am not able to stand Whose heain stands sure, whose rightful cause You go about to torture me in vain.


[P'lvurish. Exeuni. Re-enter Attendant, with the Beadle.

SCENE II. London. Glo. Well, sir, we mnst have you find your legs. Sirrah, beadle, whip him till he leapover

The Duke of York's Garden. that same stool.

Enter YORK, SALISBURY, and WARWICK. Bead. I will, my lord.Come on, sirrah: off York. Now, my good lords of Salisbury and with your doublet quickly.

Warwick, Simp. Alas, master, what shall I do? I am Our simple supper ended, give me leave not able to stand.

In this close walk, to satisfy myself,
[After the Beadle hath hit him omce, he leaps In craving your opinion of my title,

over the Stool, and runs awar; and the PC- Which is intallible, to England's crown.
pir follou, and cry, A miracle!

Sal. My lord, I long to hear it at tull. K. Hen. ( God, seest thou this, and bear'st War, Sweet York, begin; and if thy claim be so long?

(run. good, Q. Hlar. It made me laugh to see the villain The Nevils are thy subjects to command. Glo. Follow the knave; aud take this drabi York. Then thus:away.

Edward the Third, my lords, had seven sons: Wife. Alas, sir, we did it for pure need. The first, Edward the black Prince, prince of

Gló. Let then be whipped through every Wales; market town, till they come to Berwick, whence The second, William of Hatfield; and the third, they came. [Exeunt Mayor, Beadle, Wife, &c. Lionel, duke of Clarence; next to whom, Car, Duke Humphrey has done a miracle to- Was John of Gaunt, the duke of Lancaster; day.

The fifth, was Edmond Langley, duke of York; Suff. True; made the lame to leap, and fly away. The sixth, was Thomas of Woodstock, duke of

Gio. But you have done more miracles than); Gloster: You made, in a day, my lord, whole towns to tiy. William of Windsor was the seventh, and last

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