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K.

Kate of Lifbon Barren.

31.
Kenelin Digby.

50.
King can do no Wrong:

151.
King of Cyprus bound in silver Chains.

94
M.

Mahomet Founder of the Quakers.203.
Marshal procures Thanks for Sedge
wick.

108.
Mol Davis befoul'd K. C. II.

21.
Monks Sins to be bemail'd.

77
Motto.

64.

N.

20.

Names of the Farmers of Liberty of
Conscience.

2.
Nell Gwin an Astress,
Noy, Attorney-General. 149.

0.

Old-Raily Judgments.

77

Philo.

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Philosopher's Stone.

41.
Pox at Court.

29.
Proposal for Liberty of Conscience. 61.
· Proteftation of Persons compounding
. for Liberty of Conscience. 69.

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Quacks write Pos in Capital Letters.

190.
Quakers and Witches both alike. 205.

R.

191.

Rates in Compositions for Liberty of
Conscience.

65.
Raviliac, the French Afaffin 17200
Robert Clayton, Knight.

43
Robin Wisdom, a Poet.
Rosemary and Bays superstitious. 192.
Roundheads Refolution.

80.
Rom. moves to have the Metres of
Sternhold and Hopkins fequeftred.

IOI.
Rowley.

23.

Scots,

S. Scots, the Beginners of the Rebellion in Forty One.

141. Sedgwick procures Thanks for Marshal

108. Selden.

go. Shaftsbury, the Tap of Divilifm. 49. Sodom compar'd to London.

29. Solemn League and Covenant. 109. Spurious Dukes.

19. T. Tories lov'd King Charles II. 171. Tower-Hill judgments:

77 Two Houses at Westminster proclaim'd. Rebels.

1бо. Two innocent Cuckolds.

85 Tyburn Judgments.

77 W. Weftminfter-Hall Judgments. Whigs hate King Charles II.

171. Whitehal a Brothel,

29. ,

Y, York, Brother to King Charles II. 47

Z. Ze alots-gets the upper-hand of Pope and Devil.

169. A But.

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A Burlesque Pindarick Ode,

to the Memory of the most Renown'd Claud. DuVal, the Highwayman.

I.

TIS true,to complement the Dead,

Is as impertinent and vain, As 'twas of old to call 'em back again. Or like the Tartars, give 'em Wives, With Settlements for After-lives. For all that can be done or said,

B

Tho

Tho' ne'er so noble, great and good, By them is neither heard nor understood. All our fine Slights and Tricks of Art, First to create and then adorn Desert'; And those Romances which we frame, To raise ourselves, nor thein a Name; In vain are stuft with ranting Flatteries, And such, as if they knew, they would

(despise: For as those Times, the Golden Age

(they call, In which there was no Gold at all; So we plant Glory and Renown, Where it was ne'er deserv'd nor known, But to worse purpose, many times, To varnish o'er nefarious Crimes, And cheat the World that never seems

(to mind How good or bad Men die, but what

(they leave behind.

IL. And yet the brave Du Val, whose Name Can never be worn out by Fame,

That

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