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Un dee symbdes suivants apparettra sur ia darniire image de cheque microfiche, selon ie caa: la symbole — » signifie "A SUIVRE", Ie symboie V signifie "FIN". Vll Strangely entitled « Rump Parliament," but which contains a history of the affairs of Scotland, chiefly ecclesiastical, from the year 1659 to 1675. Kirkton had consulted it, when he composed his History ; but a narrative of that affair, drawn up by the individual who command- ed the Presbyterian forces, appeared to me to merit publication. a Joanne Edgar de Wedderlie, ^t Mr^ Joanne Vdtdi, evangelii ministro apud Woolstruthpr," &c. James Veitch in a list of eleven ministers, who, at the instigation of the Archbishop of Ghwgow, were cited to attend a mt«ting of noblemen and gentlemen at Ayr, for preaching and baptizing irregularly. that were thus staged before the parliament with my brother, were, Mr. James Nasmyth, minister of Ha- Cockbuni, employed to cite them, bot only obliged them to gi TC bond for their competrance, but turned some of them with their iiim Uies out of doors at twenty-four hours warning. filair of Galston, were allowed SOO merks each for damages ; so sensible were the council of the injustice done them. Fullerton's speech in name of the whole, are given in Wodrow. But when a^dying, having ca Ued some of the ma- gistrates, ministers, and elders of the place, he named other three ministers, for them to choose any of these they pleased. Carstairs, that he could not satisfy - ■ ( catua triumphabit. Wherefore (continue they) we desire you would constitute a parliament, whose advice you are to take in all important matters. And they order and require the council of Cfti^oiji^ to proclaim this soleninly, as they shall be answerable.* 3ut before these orders were is- sued, the event, which the company dreaded so m Mh had taken place. b^lding the huts and repairing the fort, strenu^ QUA efforts to discourage the work continued to be made in the council, by the faction which sought th^ evacuation of the settlement. Should we not remember with joy, that « Eye hath not seen, ear hath not heard, neither hath it ent( red into the heart of man to conceive, what God h; aid up ia store for them that love him, and wait for his glorious appearance? or faint by the way ; for he is the Cap- tain of Salvation, and is *' able to save to the utter- most all that come to God by him " Now, I hope, that he w^ 'y.Meps, pletes, charts, etc., mey be filmed at different reduction ratloa. The collection is closed with a Narrative of the Rising suppressed at Bothwel Bridge, written by James Ure of Shargarton, a gentleman who acted a prominent part on that occasion. with- in the parish of Woolstruther and shire of Berwick. He exhorted a U bis friends to walk humbly with God, to lay on the dust before him, to wait patiently on him, and to shun all manner of compliance with this generation; the sooner, the better; the straiter, the better; the more universal, the better. luoiself ^il} h^ had inquired tlie reason afteir the i^^mrej^ gow, to ;iif l^ich Mr, Xhirham gave this T^piy, " O brother! David Veitch is too ripe f^r keft Yen to be transported to any churoh on,^arth i ho will be there almost ^ soon as I." This I had from Mr. '^^ ^'''^'' ^^*- "• P- ««'• W^ood'B edit.) On Septemberl O, 1684, the Committee for Public Affairs re L^ the C^c U « that the Lady Graden is fined by the s S o( leviotdale m twenty-six thousand and odd pounds, TZdy Greenhead in sixteen tliou^ind and odd pounds The Comm U^ i^ MEMOIRS OF WILLIAM VEITCH. 61.) His engagements as cautioner for ministers amounted to upwards of L.1700 sterling. 837 soon as they should find the colony in ease for it, to assemble the whole Christian inhabitants, and keep a day together for solemn prayer and fast- ing, and with the greatest solemnity and serious- ness to avouch the Lord to be their God, and de- dicate themselves and the land to the Lord." They were also particula Hy instructed to " la- bour among the natives, for their instruction and conversion, as they should have access."* The circumstances in which they found the colony, precluded them from thinking of carrying the most of these instructions into execution. And in the mean time you are to acquaint the officers and planters with the constitutions, and the few additional ones sent with Mr. It was with difficulty that captain Veitch was allowed to pro^ test against some of their resolutions ;j- and for opposing theni with warmth, captain Drunn mqpd was Ijaid under arrest. For he has made that promise of hi8 ^ou me, ^rhich is in the 42d chapter of Isaiah and l6iii 'erse, " I will bring the blind b) a way tuey knew not ; I will lead them in paths that they have not Vnown : I will make darkness light before them, id crooked things straight.Loraqua la document est trop grand pour Atre reproduit en un seui cllch A, 11 est filmi A partir da I'angle sup Arieur gauche, de geuche A dro Ke, et de haut en baa, en prenant ia nombre d'imegea n Acaasalra. Biographical notices of the writers of the two last articles are prefixed to their respective nar- ratives. a 193 MT SSi 388 i SS 487 481 495 497 498 xfi CONTENTS. He left his children and family on God, who had given him them, and would be their portion. Sit, before this meeting, that really I am of the Presbyterian persuasion and judgment ; and that, not only because I. William b^iiug laureate at Glasgow, anno 1669, was called to Sir Andrew Ker of Green- head's family the year after,* where he resolved in his spare hours to read physic books, thinking to betake himself to that study, haying so many bre^ thr^n already in the function of the ministry ; and especia Uy now when episcopacy was like to be settled in the kingdom. Xohn Livingston, minister at Ancrum, who frequented convinced by cle^u: evidence from Scripture, that it is the only «,- vem«ient Christ and his apostles did leave behind them, w Tifereby the churdi should be ruled to the end of the world : as a Uo, bji cause of themany obhgations, ties, and vows yet recent upon n,y spmt for adhenng unto it : as also, I am convinced that Selacv IS an human invention, which derives its rise only from some an- tiquated customs in the church. p 18;^ Sir Andrew Ker of Greenhead married, in 1634, Elizabeth el- dest daughter of Sir William Scot of Harden. 6, 1669, Sir Hugh CMonpbell of Calder was served heir to his ooosiii-germaii, Colin Campbe U. Campbell however wrote himself ; and the consequence was, that the citation was renewed, requiring his appearance nths stay bishop of of Forres, Dyke, to ly pleased ;hat place i: i , wherein jodly mi- ains that rt turned Mr. * Copy of the Commission to the Presbytery of Caledonia, in Borland, pp. For, indeed, if I had not had one to lead me in a U the steps of my life, I would surely have mis, . But blessed for ever be my guide, who hath fol- lowed me with mercy and loving-kindness all the days of my life !The object proposed in the notes was to illustrate the text, not to indulge in reflections on the facts which it details. rials for theae, I derived much assistance from Mr. If it were possible that Christ and his interest in the world could mine, I had much rather ruine and fall with him, (said he) than stand with any or all the powers in the world; but as I am persuaded that these cannot perish, so I am confident in the Lord these shall revive in a U the churches of Christ." (MS. was brad and brought up under it, but also being ,«M ■^s A. And albeit the Lord, in his holy and sovereign providence, hath suffered this hedge of Pres- • bytery to be broken down, wherein ye have borne de^ shares to ^Ti T w .^f ^^^' *^' ^ "^ °°» «^P«~t« fr«»» Ae church of God, but will participate of the ordinances so long as the Vr Z mam pure among us, only with this proviso, that this mypartid- patmg of the ordinances do not infer my approving any ulwf^ or unwarrantable practice in you, or any other of the dfsi^n.^^ rf the ordinances. (Douglas B^on;^ V-2U,)ln U,2, he was fined in MOOO. Wil- Roberton 8 solitude ing in ac- place, he In in that a wife of narrated, fy, which e actings of pray- as per- lel; and : of God, B, under mdantly r ancient ce. ffy family of the Pairlies, of the house of Braid, ii Ctfr Edinburgh, and a friend of the Lord Lee'6 first My, who was of that housfeahd ilame: ^ " '^ Beiii^ hiarried annd 1664, November SS, fetid having lived together near two years, he M^tis prevailed With by Mr* John Welsh, niinistef ' y taking up irner, which of that cor- 'ch to Kdin- i'i but were city* by the e of Hamil- leral Drum- taken pri- ly note that Qe, and that tted piece of King's Ad- lnef? s.) Robison and •ew Gray, the t the prisoner, fered, saying, lim quarters." sll he deserrrd i statement of ^ames Turner by. , , , came by a surprise, and apprehended Sir Jamea Turner at Dumfries, and immediately after march- (Dalgleish) for nonoonfonnity, and Sir James exacted an hundred pounds Scots from him, and, contrary to promise, be was sent prisoner to Kirkcudbright. and I hope he will be with me to the ei I of my journey.Tha last recorded frame on each microfiche shall contain the symbol — ^^ (meaning "CON- TINUED"), or the symbol y (meening "END"), whichever appllea. 1 HE pieces composing this volume relate to an important period of our national history, which, after all that has been written on it, stil? Veitch, which confirms and throws light on several passages of her husband's Memoirs. Henderson Somerville of Fingask and Whitecroft, Esq. Veitch, to whom I am indebted for the use of several docu- VI PREFACE. As the preceding article includes a curious account of the escape of the Earl of Argyle after his condemnation, so the reader will find in this article a no less interesting account of the expedition which issued in the capture and execution of that public-spirited but unfortunate nobleman. — Representation of the Archbishop and Clergy of 8t Andrews to the Priry Council, . James Fletdier at Nentheraie was the only in- aulgedministerwithintheh-dlstrict. Veitch^ therefore, had been formerly indulged, his indulgence must ham beepwithdriw»,pwbab|y inissa. Ifl, lej*, " The Lords compfwfsd the kte act with the 3d act 1662, depriving the Presbyterian x^ Bisters; the one (the act 1663) inflicted it ijuojurc, and the oiku ipso facta and it was a Ueged, that such Presbyterian minigteiv as continued to preach by connivance, contr^y to; the law, got their stipmds, as was ibund in 1664, ip the case of Mr. Wo- drow gives the letters and summons at length, (Hist. 399, 400,) but supposes the prosecution had been let fall through the interest of Lord Stahr, whom we afterwards find to be a friend to our Veitch. On the 24th of November he compeared, and petitioned to be leponed; but was served with an additional libel, further changing him with tak- ing parents obliged, at the baptism of their children, to educate them conform to the National and Solemn League and Covenants • and with not only breaking his confinement, but keeping classical meetings for discipline and ordination. He was persuaded tandem bona MEMOIBS OF WILLIAM VEITCH. He left it in 1691, ''being forty-two years old." Ac- cordingly, he must have been bom in or about the year 1649. He was about 65 years of age in October 1714, when he subscribed his Memoirs ; and about 78 in the year 1781, when he joined with some others in attesting an account of the behaviour of one George Lapsley before the Privy Council. ) « there remai ^ a rest for the people of God." ^ ho r sweet ill it ] e to the poor tossed believer, when t e remainders of cor- ruption shall for ev^^i- ' . I am per- suaded there is not a complaint amongst all the redeemed company that ar abov .L'axemplaira film* fut reproduit grice i la g Anirosit* da: Naw Brunswick IMusaum Saint John Lea Imagea su K^antea ont 4t4 reproduitee avac ie plus grand soin, compta tenu de ie condition et de la nettet* de i'exemplaira film*, et en conformity avac lea condltlona du contrat de fllmage. To make the account of this expedi- tion more complete, I have introduced distinctly, in the form of extract and of abridgement, such parts of Sir Patrick Hume's Narrative as state facts which did not fall under the personal obser- vation of Brysson, or which he has omitted. John Veitch, minister rtf Westmthers." (Fountainha U's Dem- i. a for his successor, seeing he was to be his cdieagiie; after his death ; the power being now in his hand to choose whom he pledsed. There are rivers of pleasures and joy rraore, abo e in ouri Father's house, where we siwll be made y drink of the pure river of life, that proceeds from beneath the throne of God, and we shall for ever MEMOIRS OF GEORGE BRYS80N.Lee exempleirea origlnaux dont la couvarture en papier eet imprim4e aont fllmis en commen^ant per Ie premier plat at en terminant solt par la darni Are page qui comporte une empreinte d'impreealon ou dllluatration, soit per Ie second plat, salon la eaa. • ^ Colonel Wallace's Narrative of the Rising sup- pressed at Pentland is taken from a MS. §09^ Possibly the subject of this note is the person intended in a retour recorded 2d Apr U 1824, Christie patri. 300.) When the indulgence was re- sorted to, James Veitch was appointed to Mauchlin, his former chaise. After some scruple to tell him so soon, lest it should come to m person's ears, and his promise to conceal it from' a U persons, he told him that Mr. -988 SUPPLEMENT TO THE H'Wh^Q apprised of all the circumstances, tlie di- rectors felt indignant at the conduct of those» whcb on such slight grounds, had left the settlement de- solate, and " whose glory" (to use their own em- phatic language) ** it would have been to have perished there rather than to have abandoned it 80 shamefully." In their letters w the new coun- sellors and officers they implored them to keep the example of their predecessors before their eyes as a beacon, and to avoid those ruinous dissensions and disgraceful vices on which they had wrecked so hopeful an enterprise. 939 he la\^ul to any person of whatevw degree in- hf Ww^g ^he colony, ^ot only to protest against, bi^t to disobey and qppose, any resolution to de- 8«^ the ? 349 follow the Lamb, and shall have that new song begun which shall never end.
Brysson's Memoir is by far the best written of the whole ; and, indeed, it appears to me to be a masterpiece of the kind, for unaffected simplicity and the na- tural picturesque in historical description. And all this for nothing else but precise nonconformity. King William, when his people's neck was upon the block, and the enemy ready to give the fatal blow !Agreeing in their religious and political sentiments, they were plac- ed in very different situations : one of them being an ecclesiastic, another a military man, a third a private gentleman, and a fourth a farmer and a merchant at different periods of his life. The loss of his household stuff, victual, and most part of his sheep, cannot be we U reckoned. though he be the admiration of angels, and of all the glorious company that are above. And be careful to eye his provide Boe, for there is great advantage in observing it.Their style of writing is of course various ; but all the K^l PREFACE. When they had turned his lady and children to the doors, they fe U next upon his tenants, and obliged them to brinir them in sheep, bmbs, meal, and mall, till they were we U nigh rmned. O that I could commend hun to a U the world, for he is far above the com- mendation of men and angels ! His providences have been wonderful in my day, for the bush has been burn- ing all that time, and yet is not consumed.It appears from these documents that the last-mentioned work, though in a form much more contracted than that in which it was ori[ i.ially compiled, was exactly printed from a manuscript which the author himself had carefully prepared for the press ; and, consequently, it can no longer be view- ed either as of doubtful authority or as an abridge- ment made by a different hand. n Sgldah the curate, get Ung notice of it, app Ued himself to some of S? And it is known to the whole land what the fears of his people were. Nasmyth is included in the indulgence 1 678, and confined to Glasford. This petition was granted through the moyen of his servant, and Mr. Wood gave in favour of Presbytery on his death-bed« is contained in a letter from Mr. Andrews, because he was a protester,*) that the like of Mr. But now Fanab f coming, who was Drummond's comrade and fel- low-officer in Lom's regiment in Flanders, he is set at liberty." ^ ♦ Letter about the beginning of March, 1700 : Caled. Jamea Welch,* a min- ister of the gospel, my intimate friend, came there, who much bemoaned my wandering condi- tion. Hri said, "Madam, I am glad ye have made thfe proposal' for I know of a very trusty friend whom I can confidently recommend to you." So he sent for me to meet him at Tweedmouth, which I dirf.
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With a little more labour a connected history of the period might have been produced, but I am persuaded that no account which I could draw up would present so graphic a picture of the men and mea- sures of that time, as is exhibited in the following historical pieces. of Colonel James Wallace 't^uir'' ."""":• °'*°'^'«"'^*~—' Biognphicd Notio M of J,^ Ure of Sbutuum, ' * • • • APPENDIX. I.-Indictment of John Muir, late Provost of Ayr, ""V^Trt"^! These had each of them twelvj pence a day, besides free quarters, which amounts to seven hun- dred and fifty-six poands. And I hope that he will keep that which I have committed to him as unto a faithful Creator, against Uie day of his glorious appear- ance.