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Compare 1587 edition: 1 The nexte daye after hee had dyned, he was brought to the Court, and at his entryng with|in the gates, there were a number of Harquebu|ſiers readye wyth their peeces that diſchardged, and ſhot off the ſame.

Compare 1587 edition: 1 At hys commyng to the preſence of the Queene, hee with duetifull obeyſaunce, deliue|red his letters, and after the ſame had bin redde, he was demaunded what credit he had to vtter, whervpon he declared, that the Duke of Norf|folke being the Queenes Maieſties liuetenaunt in the Northe partes of Englande, marueyled greately that ſhe woulde ſend an Herrault with letters, and write therein howe ſhee had giuen credite to hym, and yet when he was demaun|ded to vtter his credite, hee ſhoulde confeſſe that he had none.

Compare 1587 edition: 1 2 The Queene heerewith called for the Her|rault, to vnderſtande whether he had credite or not, who denyed to haue had any at all, where|with the Queene ſeemed to be ſomewhat aba|ſhed, but neuertheleſſe ſhe brake forth and ſayd, that ſhe maruelled greately that the Queene of Englande ſhoulde ſend hir ſhippes into hir Ri|uer, without giuing hir knowledge aforehand. Cheſter aunſwered thereto, that where it was certaynely knowen that the French King had prepared to ſend a power of men of Warre in|to Scotlande, without aduertiſing hir thereof, ſhee coulde not but thinke that dealing verye ſtrãge, & therfore had in very deede ſent certaine of hir Shippes with vittayles, for prouiſion to be laid within hir Townes and Caſtels on the fronters, the whiche Shippes by tempeſt beeing diſperſed, mighte happily be driuen into the ri|uer there, albeit hee hadde not ſpoke with any of them ſince their comming forthe, but yet as hee had hearde by others, they had bin very vncur|teouſly vſed: for comming in after that man|ner for ſuccour, the Canon had bin bent againſt them.

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