16231718, Feb 27
dean of Chester. He was appointed rector of Hawarden, Flintshire, in 1655 or 1656, and was among the first who restored the public use of the liturgy. In 1662 he resigned his living, owing to an apparent ambiguity in an act of parliament relating to subscription, but he afterwards conformed. A candid, sober-minded churchman, he was well-regarded by more moderate dissenters, with whom he was on close terms. Philip Henry and Matthew Henry both refer to him with appreciation.
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