Wells Claes 1699 : A Full account of a most tragycal and inhuman murther that was committed lately in Holland, at Sevenbergen, 3 hours walk off the Brill, by one Claes Wells : who murthered his father, Henry Wells and his mother, with 3 brothers and one sister, and after sat the house on fire, for which he was executed, within 3 days after.
Wells England History 17th Century Early Works To 1800 : A perfect relation of all the passages and proceedings of the Marquesse Hartford, the Lord Paulet, and the rest of the Cavelleers that were with them in Wels. : With the valiant resolution and behaviour of the trained-bands and other inhabitants of those parts, for the defence of themselves, the King and Parliament. As also what helpe was sent from Bristoll to their ayd; with the manner of the Lords and Cavaleers running out of the towne. And many other things very remarkable. As it was sent in a letter from the committee in Summersetshire to both Houses of Parliament. Ordered by the Lords in Parliament, that this letter be forthwith printed and published. J. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.; Ashe, John,
Wells England History Military Early Works To 1800 : Joyfull newes from Wells in Somerset-shire. : VVherein is declared how the cavaliers were beaten out of the said town, by those heroick gentlemen and members of the Parliament. The names of the members of the Parl. are these. Sir Francis Popham. Sir Iohn Horner. M. Richard Cole. M. Strowd. M. Pine. Sir Edward Hungerford. Sir Edward Gainton. The names of the chiefe cavaliers are these. Marquesse of Hartford. Lord Paulet. Sir Ralph Hopton. Sir Francis Dorrington. Master Smith. Likewise a true relation how they came to Bristow, with an intent to have fortified themselves, but were opposed by the wel-affected party of the city. With a relation of the taking of Northampton by the cavaliers, on Tuesday, the ninth of August, 1642. Whereunto is annexed the Parliaments resolution concerning the said cavaliers. Ordered that this be printed and published. Joh. Browne, Cler. Parl.
Wells Henry 1652 : The gardner at the gallows : for buggerie laid to his charge. Being a true narrative of a strange and admirable passage of Gods providence in the reprieve of Thomas Rivers gardner, living at St. Giles in Southampton buildings; who being indicted for buggering his apprentice Henry Wells, a lad about 15 years of age, was condemned on Friday the 13. of this instant December, at the Old-Bayly sessions, and drawn to Tyburn the Wednesday following, about 10 a clock; where being tied up, the lad and his mother being present, they declare the wrong they had done him; and who thereupon was reprieved. Also the passages between the master and servant when brought back. Written by one who was an eye and ear witness.
Wells John Active 17th Century : The works of darknesse brought to light and reproved : in answer to divers false doctrines and principles of Iohn Wells of St. Ives (so called) in Huntington-shire, concerning the Word and the Gospel, and the way to Christ, and the tryal of spirits, and the light which lighteth every man, and the ministers maintenance ... : also, some queries propounded to Iohn Wells to answer / by him that loves the truth as it is in Iesus, F.H.; Howgill, Francis,
Wells Law And Legislation Scotland Early Works To 1800 : To his Grace, his Majesties high commissioner, and Honourable Estates of Parliament, : The petition of Patrick Porterfield of Comistoun, and other heritors near adjecent to the town of Edinburgh.; Porterfield, Patrick.
Wells Somerset : Geology of the country around Wells and Cheddar : explanation of one-inch geological sheets 280, new series / by G.W. Green and F.B.A. Welch with contributions by G.A. Kellaway ... [et al.].; Green, G.W.
Wells Somerset History Military Early Works To 1800 : The Resolution of Devonshire and Cornwall and other adioyning counties: : with the names of the forts and castles given up to the King. With the copie of a letter written by I. Ayre Esquire from Portsmouth, to M. I. Arundell in London, shewing His Majesties entertainment there, and all proceedings since his Maiesties coming thither. Also a true relation of the passages between the cavaliers at Wels in Somerset-shire, and the trained bands, with their resolution for the defence of the King and Parliament, and the number of voluntiers that came to assist them from the neighbouring counties. Joh. Brown Cler. Parl.