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The Weekly Journal : Or British Gazetteer Being the freshest Advices Foreign and Domestic

10/06/1721

Printer / Publisher: J. Read 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 
No Pages: 4
The Weekly Journal : Or British Gazetteer page 1
 
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The Weekly Journal : Or British Gazetteer Being the freshest Advices Foreign and Domestic

Capture and Execution of Pyrate Charles Vaughan (Page 3 Col 2)
Date of Article: 10/06/1721
Printer / Publisher: J. Read 
Address: White-Fryars, near Fleet-street, London
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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SWEDERLAND. Riga, May 22. THE Night between the 20th and 21st Instant, a furious Tempest of Thun- der and Lightning happen'd in this City, and at about Four a- CIock in the Morn- ing the fine Church of St. Peter took Fire from the Lightning ; the Flames of which were so violent, that if the Steeple had not tumbled down, the greatest Part of the City would inevitably have been reduc'd to Ashes; the Wind be. ing so high as to convey the Lighted Coals as far as to the Ships in the Harbour: But by the great Vigilance of the Czar, who was every where giving Orders for extinguishing it, and to that purpose caused 3 or 400 Men to mount the Tops of the adjacent Houses, the Fire was thereby happily master'd. GERMANY. Vienna, May 24. The Emperor has answer'd the the Letter the new Pope wrote to him the Day of his Election, to notify his Exaltation to the Pontificate. This Election was made with an extraordinary Unani- mity ; for of 5$ Cardinals which were in the Conclave, 54 gave their Votes for Cardinal Conti. The Pope has permitted Cordinal Alberoni to retire into the Neigh, bourhood of Rome, till Judgment is given in his Af- fairs ; and has promised the Pretender to continue his Pension, as his Predecessor had done, and to protect him during his Stay at Rome. ITALY. Rome, May 24. On Sunday the 18th Instant the Ceremony of the Pope's Coronation was perform'd with great Solemniay. In the Morning his Holiness was car- ried in his pontifical Chaise, preceeded by the Officers of the Court, and all the Orders of the Prelature, Prin- ces, Baron, Conservators of the People of Rome, to the Cathedral of St. Peter, the Keys of which were deliver'd him by Cardinal Albani, and the Cannons and Chapter were permitted to kiss his Feet: He afterwards enter'd the Church under the loud Acclamations of an infinite number of People, and repairing to the Altar of St. Gregory, receiv'd the Adoration of the Sacred College and Prelates, to whom he gave his Benediction ; and having put on the holy Vestments, he was conducted by the Cardinals. & c. to the Altar of the holy Apostles the Master of the Ceremonies walking before, and pronouncing laudibly, Pater Sancte, Sic gloria Mundi, which done, a Solemn Mass was perform'd, after which the Pope seating him. self upon the Throne, the Cardinal Ottoboni plac'd the triple Crown upon his Head; and thus Seated he gave his Benediction to all the Congregation three times, and was saluted with alike number of discharges of the Artillery from the Castle of St. Angolo ; which done Cardinal Tanara, as Dean of the Sacred College, paid him the usual Compliments, in the Names of all the in Rejoycing eVening and the next Day Were spent Price Three Half- Pence: Genoa, May 24. Three English Men of War arrived here a few Days ago, and soon after the Commodore sent his Lieutenant ashore, who, together with the Se- cretary belonging to the British Envoy here, went to the House of the Secretary of this State ; the British Secretary acquainted the other, That this Instructions signified, that Sig. Giustiniani, one of the Nobles of this State, is required to pay by a certain time the Sums he is owing ever since the Time he negociated in England. The Genoeze Secretary made Answer, That this was to speak a Demand by the Mouth of a Cannon. To which the British Secretary replied, Such a Method was un- avoidable; the Inftances that have hitherto been made to procure Payment, having been found ineffectual. The Secretary of State having reported the Matter to the Re- gency, its Members are to be immediately assembled, to deliberate whac is necessary to be done in the present Case. TURKEY. Constantinople May 9. The youngest Son of the Sul- tan is dead. The Head of Ali Pascia, late Governor of Egypt, is brought hither from great Cairo, and is laid before the Seragilo. DENMARK. Hamburgh, May 31. The last Advices from Riga, re- late, that the Czar propos'd to leave that Place Yesterday or to Day; but ' twas thought he would return directly to PetersbOurg, instead of going to Revel: There was no further Talk of his making the Campaign in Person or of his Fleet's putting to Sea, since Sir John Norris's Arrival in the Baltick ; and tho' his Fleet of Gallies was at Helsingvos, yet it was believ'd he would make no Attempt towards the Gulph of Bothnia, because it would expose the Body of Foot which are on Board, and are his best Troops to be intercepted if they should venture to cross the open Gulph to Sweden. It seems very probable that the Turks will shortly break with some of their Neighbours, and in such a Manner too as may draw the Emperor into a War : Agreeably to this, are some late Advices collected from the Dis- course of a Turkish Ambassador at a certain Court ; which Advices intimate, tha the Port looks with a jealous Eye upon the formidable Strength of Western Potentates ; and that it must be next to a Miracle if the War does not kindle in a short time. NETHERLANDS. Arras, June 7. On the 27th ult. four Counntrymen were banished for abjuring the Popish, and embracing the Protestant Religion. One of them being not able to walk because of the Fetters his Feet have been clogged with during 14 Months Imprisonment, Was put on Horse back, and the others followed him on Foot, ha- ving a Writing on their Breasts, in which these Words were read in large Charadters. IN. N am for ever Ba- nish'd this Kingdom, and my Goods are Confiscated, for ha- ving embraced the pretended Reformed Religion They were conducted by 14 Archers, to their Village, where they were obliged, after being stripped to their Skin, to per- form Amende honorable,' with each a Torch in his Hand, and then they were conducted to Pont Avaudin and Banished. Writs are issued to take up 10 or k 2 others for the same cause, and ' tis to be feared, that since the late Pope's Constisution has put People upon search'ng the Scripures, in Order to salve their Doubts, the Number of Converts will increase, GREAT Being the freshest Advices foreign and Domestick. SATURDAY, JUNE IO, 1721. GREAT BRITAIN. - The Continuation of the Tryal of Archbishop Laud. . His Grace answered the Lease was Legally Forfeited to him. That the Gentleman submitted, and he set a Fine of 1600) which was little more than a Year's Rent, the Par- sonage being worth 130ol per Annum. And that he added the 60 1. per Annum Rent for a better Subsistince to the Curates of the Chappels of Ease that he afterwards turned this Lease into a Lease for Lives again without a Fine, and the Fine before mencion'd was apply'd to the Re- pairs of St. Paul's; ( what was paid of it, tho' there was a good part unpaid yet) That after this Business was settled the Lord Wimbleton came and thank'd his Grace for preserving the Gentleman from Ruin, being his near Kinsman, and confess'd it was in his Grace's Power to have ruin'd him ; but since his Grace had met with this Return, he cou'd not but Wish he had insisted on his Right. His Grace was order'd to appear again the 4th of April, and had a Note from the Committee, that they intended to proceed then on the 5th and 6th Original Articles, and the 5th Additional Article. Thursday the 4th of April, 1644 His Grace was brought again to Westminster, and after he had waited some Hours without, and endured abundance of Scorn and Reproaches from the People, he was sent back again, the Lords being engag'd in other Business. April the 8th, 1644. He was brought again, and us'd in the same manner, and his Grace aver'd, it cost him six or seven Pounds every Day he appear'd. April 16, 1644. _ He was brought to the House again. The first Charge of this Day, was the making of Ca- nons in Convocation after the Parliament was dissolv'd ; and a Committment of the Bishop of Gloucester, for re- fusing to subscribe them, and take the Oath enjoin'd by them; and for that his Grace interlin'd the original Canons with his own Hand; and that these Canons, by the Votes of both Houses, contain'd Matters contrary to the King's Prerogative, to the fundamanial Laws of the Realm, the Rights of Parliament, to the Propriety and Liberty of the SubjeCt, and Matters tending to Sedi- tion, and of dangerous Consequenee. His Grace answer'd, that the Convocation might Le- gally set after the Dissolution of the Parliament, for they were call'd by a different Writ from that which call'd them at Bishops to the Parliament; nor cou'd they rise, till His Majesty sent another Writ to discharge them ; that it was not at the Desire of his Grace they continued sitting, for he had desired a Writ to dissolve them ; but the Judges assured the King they might legally set, and he had their Opinion under their Hands for it. That as to the Bishop of Gloucester's being committed for refusing the Oath, & c. It was done by an Order of Council, his Majesty being prefent, and so cou'd not be charged upon his Grace ; and that the principal Obsta- cle to his subscribing, was the Canon made against the Growth of Popery . That the Interlinea- tion in the Original Canons was not his Grace's Hand and so that Charge was founded on a Mistake, but that his Hand was to it, as ' twas fit it should ; and that ' he Words were in the Ratification of the Canons, and ought to have been in the Original, however the Wrirer happened to leave them out . That as to the Oath, the Canons in King James's Time had en- join'd several Oaths to be taken by Church- wardens and Others, and yet, neither those Canons, nor those Oaths had ever been declared illegal by any ensuing Parlia- ment, or the Makers of them accus'd of any Crime, much less Treason, Then they proceeded on the Article concerning his Grace's having assumed Papal Power ; and first, some Letters that had been sent to his Grace, by the Universi- ty of Oxford, were produc'd, to make good this Charge ; in one of which, they give him the Title of Sanctitas tua, which Nicholas said was the Pope's own Title : Another Title was Spiritu sancto effusissime plenus ; a third Summus Pontifex ; a fourth Archangelus, & ni quid nimis and the last was, Quo certior non stat Regula & c. His Grace answered, that the first Title was nor ap- proptiated to the Pope, but commonly given to other Bishops, both Greek and Latin, in the i. Uivc Church \ that there was a twofold HolinesS, the one Original, Absolute and Essential, which was in God only and in- communicable to any Creature ; the other derivative and relative, and that was to be found in the Creatures, or God cou'd have no Saints ; for no Man cou'd be said to be Sanctus, Holy, but he who in some degree had Sancititatem Holiness residing in him. As to the second Title, his Grace had sent the University many Hundreds of Books in divers Languages, and in allusion to the Gift of Tongues, it being also about the Feast of Pentecost, the University Orator ran upon these Phrases, which his Grace could not foresee or prevent: As to the Third, he said Summus Pontifex was no unusual Stile to the Chief Prelate in any Nation ; but if it were, amiss, the Bishop of London, who us'd it, must answer for it : As to the fourth, ArcharngelUs. he confess'd he did not deserve the least of these Titles, but it shew'd he had deserv'd well of the University, or they had not bestow'd such on him ; that the last was an Hyperbole, and fre- quently found in Rhetorical Authors, and he cou'd not see how that shou'd amount to Blasphemy in a Univer- sity Orator, that was accounted commendable in other Authors especially since the Rule for the Interpretation of them was as well known as the Figure; and if here he had omitted to answer every Instance that was produc'd, he thought however , that the Answers given to these might serve for the rest ; and added, that, he bought it one thing to assume a Papal Title, and another to assume a Papal Power. The next Charge was, That his Grace went about to exempt the Clergy from the Civil Magistrate , that he had said, The Clergy were now debased; that heretofore it was otherwise. and he hop'd to see it so again. His Grace answer'd, if he had used the abovesaid Ex- presion, it was no more than Truth ; and if he had mention'd anything of an Exemption from the Civil Magistiate, which he did not think he did, he cou'd mean it only of an Exemption from Oppression, and not from Law. His Grace answer'd this Business of the sending to the Lord Mayor was not prov'd and if it was, that Princes submitted themselves in the Place, and at the Perform- ance of God's Worship, but that Submission was not to any Foreign or Domestick Power, but only to God, and there cou'd be no great Hurt in submitting the Em- blems of their Power where they submitted themselves ; and if it were a Crime to hope to see the Church flourish, he recall'd that Hope, for it was a thing he cou'd not hope for at present. The next Charge was, that he had caus'd one Thorn a Constable, and Middleton to be fin'd in the High Com- mission, for their Rudeness to Mr. Lewis a Minister, and had said, That no Man of their Rank shou'd meddle with Men in Holy Orders; and that he had us'd the same Expression, when the Printers wou'd have turn'd out a Minister from being Corrector of the Press, His Grace answer'd, that the Censure of Thorn, See. being the Act of the High Commission, did not affect him ; that if he had us'd the abovesaid Expression, of which there was but one Witness, the censuring the Violence of a busy Constable, wou'd not maintain the Charge of exempting the Clergy from Civil Magistracy ; and the Trust of the Press being refer'd to the High Commission. their refusing to permit the Printers to turn out a Corrector, wou'd as little admit of such a Construction. They charg'd him also, that a Clergyman being tax'd to contribute as other Inhabitants of the Hundred, in Case of a Robbery, his Grace said, That Ministers were free from such Taxes, and he hop'd to see the Times in which they might be free again. To be continu'd. Boston, April to. The Speech of his Excellency Samuel Shute, esq Cap- tain General, and Governour in Chief, & c. to the Representatives. Gentlemen, IN my Speech at the beginning of this Sessions I gave you the Reasons of my meeting you ; I have recei- ved your Answer. which I shall transmit by the first Conveyance, that His Majesty may see not only how his n I his Governour of this Province Is treated and supported, but what sort of Regard is paid to his own Royal In- stuctions. i - I shall also lay before the Lords Commissioners of trade and Plantations, the Bill for prohibiting a Trade to Cape Breton, which I recommended to you two se- veral Sessions, and which had twice the Concurrence of His Majesty's Council, but was thrown out in your House. - I am much surpriz'd you should refuse two other bills which came down from the Council, one to prevent Ri- ots, the other to prohibit the making and publishing Li- bels and scandalous Pamphlets. But what gives me the greatest Concern is, that your Proceedings with respect to the Woods in the Province of Maine, are contrary to the Reservation of His Ma- jesty's Right in the Royal Charter, and an Act of Par- liament for preventing the Destruction and Spoil of His Majesty's Woods. I could heartily wish, that instead of obliging me to make such Representations to the Lords Commissioners of Trade, as, I fear, will not be to your Advantage, you had acted with that Calmness and Moderation, which becomes the Subjects of a Prince who possesses those Qualities in an eminent Degree, and which becomes the Representatives of a Province that without any In croachment on the Royal Prerogative, enjoys as many and as high Privileges as the greatest Advocate for Li- berty can expect. I must therefore recommend to you a loyal and peace- able Behaviour, and to lay aside those Animosities that prevail amongst you, which you'll find to be your truest Interest, After which, his Excellency was pleas'd to dissolve the General Assembly having given his Assent to the fol- lowing Acts viz. An Act for making and emitting the Sum of 50,000 1 in Bills of Credit on that Province, and in such Manner as is therein express'd, An Act to prevent mispending Money at Taverns. And to one other publick and two private Acts. The Speech of his Excellency William Burnett, Esq; Captain- General and Governour in Chief of New Jersey, and New York, & c. to the Assembly of New- Jersey. Gentlemen, THIS is a Meeting I have wished for with Impa- tience, though my Affairs obliged me to delay it till now. I could not have a better Foundation for thinking well of this Assembly, than the Character my Predecessor gave me of you We are happy in a large share of his Friendship, and as we really have but one common Interest, he will find it no difficult Matter to act upon his Resolutions offerving us both at once. I am the more encouraged in my Expectations from you, by the Loyalty to his Majesty, and Confidence in my Conduct, which the Neighbouring Colony has shewn in the granting of a Revenue. As this Colony is daily increasing in People, and the Land in Value, the Support of Government must of Course be easier to raise than formerly. That which ought to have the greatest Weight with you, when you enter upon those Matters, I have recom- mended, is, that I do not speak my self, but according to the Powers and Instructions I have received from my Royal Master, whose Bright and Amiable Character en- dears him to all Mankind, and whose steady and Reso- lute Conduct has broke all the Measures of the Enemies of his Government, so that now he enjoys a peaceable Crown at Home, and holds the Balance of Power Abroad. Happy are the People, that have such a King, and such a Glorious Prospect of a Protestant Succession, which may secure to Posterity the Enjoyment of Liberty and Property, and entire Freedom in the Exercise of religion. I hope you have a just Sense of your share in these Blessings, and that it will work all that Duty and Gratitude, which may be expected from Good Subjects to such a Prince, and will be best expressed by a Dutiful Behaviour to those whom he has put in Authority over yOu. To the King's most Excellent Majesty. The humble Address of the Mayor, Aldermen, and Burgesses of Nottingham, in Common- Council as- . semoled. MAY it please Your Majesty to permit your Loyal Corporation of Nottingham to express the Plea- sure we have in being able to congratulate Your Maje- sty and their Royal Highnesses the Prince and Princess of Wales, on the Birth of the Illustrious Prince William Augustus, which is look'd upon as a great Blessing from Heaven, and hope by this Increase of your Royal Fa- mily, there may never want a Protestant Successor of your Royal Line, to inherit the Crowns of these Realms. . We also beg Leave to assure your Majesty of the grate- ful Sence we have of your Majesty's Goodness in sym- pathizing with your Subjects in their Misfortunes and Distresses; and it is with Pleasure we behold your Majesty encouraging your Loyal Commons in Parlia- ment to search into the Occasion of our present Com- plaints, and to bring those Miscreants to condign Pu- nishment, who by an artful Pretence of discharging a Part of the National Debt, have, as far as in them lay, brought the Nation to ruin. As we have a just Sence of our present Misfortunes, we cannot forbear expressing our Abhorrence of the Pra- ctices of such who make these Things a Handle to ca- lumniate your Majesty's Government; to alienate the Affections of your Subjects from the Best of Princes, and to raise the Resentments of the unhappy Sufferers into dangerous Discontents. From such dangerous and wicked Arts may the Al- mighty ever proteCt your Majesty ; and may all your Loyal Subjects join with us in a steddy Adherence to your Majesty as their only Rightful Sovereign, and in an earnest Prayer for your long and prosperous Reign over us. In Testimony whereof we have hereunto affixed our , Common Seal this 19th Day of day, 1721. This Address was was lately presented to His Majesty by John Plumptree and George Gregory Esqrs; their Re- presentatives in Parliament, being introduced by his Grace the Duke of Kingston , and was very graci- ously received. Monday Morning the Lady Fryer, Wife of the pre- sent Lord Mayor of this City, was Brought to Bed of a Son and a Daughter. Monday one John Bickerton was committed to New- gate by Mr. Justice Ellis, for robbing Charles Edwin, Esq; on the . Highway. Friday 7- Night the William and Mary Yacht, Capt. Moses Commander, arrived in the River from the Brill having brought over a Lady from Hanover, who is to be married to his Majesty's Secretary for the Affairs of that Electorate. Mr. Westby Is made Collector of the Customs in the Port of Newcastle upon Tine, in the room of Mr. Jackson. Four East- India Ships are shortly expected home, a- mong them the Craggs, and the Duke of Cambridge, Captain Small. c Letters from Boston in New- England, dated the 3d of April bring Advice, That the Pyrate Charles Vaughan, said to be a Welshman; was taken in the Bay, and car- ry'd to Jamaica ; by which Action he that apprehended him receiv'd 200l. Reward; and the said Pyrate had likewise his just Desert. being hang d for it. . They write from Oxford, that the Reverend Dr. Pud- sey, one of the Senior Fellows of Magdalen College, died there last Week, aged near a hundred Years. Frederick Tilney, Esq; is chosen a Representative of the Borough of Whitchurch in the County of Southamp- ton, in the room of Thomas Vernon, Esq; who was expell'd the House. • Tuesday the Rev. Dr. Knight preach d his last Ser- mon at St. Paul's. A stately Monument is going to be ereCted in West- minster Abbey, in Memory of John Holles, late Duke of Newcastle. c . - The Countess of Castlehaven, Mother of the present Earl of Castlehaven, is dead. We hear an Agent is arriv'd here from Ireland to pur- chase Part of the Confiscated Estate of the late South Sea Directors. Last c 19 4 6 ) manded back to Newgate, several Publishers, Mercurys, & c. were likewise Eximin'd touching that Journal and other Seditious Libels On Tuesday, Mr. Kent the Messenger of the Press, Went to Mr. Mist'S House in Great- Carter- Lane, and seiz'd therein, a Paper said to be the Original Copy of the Letter printed in his Journal May the 17th. The humble Address of the Corporarion of Perth Am- boy, to his excellency Wm. Burnet, Esq; Governour of New- York, & c. Sir r r , YOUR Departure from Perth. Amboy was so sud- den, that we had not an Opportunity to give you those publick testimonies of our joy for your safe Ar rival, that your Station and our Duty requir'd of us ; which, we hope, will entitle us to your Pardon for that Omission. We are very glad you succeed Brigadier Hunter, as well in Inclinations as Power, to be favourable to us; and think ourselves Gainers by the Change, having still in him a Friend, in you a Patron and Protector : Whose Assistance we presume to hope, because we need it, that being a greater Motive to your generous Temper, than any thing we are able to do. However, our En- deavours shall not be wanting, and will at all Times be jon'd to our sincere Desires, that you may continue long among us, and make us and your self happy. This was follow'd by the Address of the Justices of the Peace, High Sheriff, and Grand Jury, & c. to the same Effect. Annotations upon a late famous Epitaph. By a Free- Thinker. Pro Saepe Rege, pro Republica Semper, In Politicks just fits my Temper. Dubius sed non improbus Vixi, And now, am fairly turn'd of Sixty: Hicertus non inturbatus, morior, And who his Faith, cou'd e'er say more for ? In deo Solo, & Christum adveneror, Nothing cou'd hit my Notions clearer. In short I find my very Case is Much such another as his Graces, Last Thursday Night, a Gentleman's Servant, was robb'd by three Foot- pads near the Halfway House to Hampstead, from whom they took his Horse and some other Goods, and left him bound in a Ditch till Morn- ing. The same Night one of the Drawers at the Devil Tavern near Temple- Bar, was dangerously wounded by some Company in the House. LONDON: Printed and Sold by J. READ, in White- Fryers near Fleet- Street. A Lift of His Majesty's Ships paid off at the several Ports undermention'd in the Rt. Hon. Sir George Byng's Treasury. Ships. Lenox, Nassau, Windsor, Ipswich, Ludl. Cast. Mountague. Dunkirk, Deptford, the Men remov'd into the Exeter. Salisbury, Lyn. Experiment, The Recalls of His Majesty's Ships above mentioned, will begin at the Pay- Office in Broadstreet on Thursday the i 5' h Instant, and the same will be carried on in this Course. Yesterday the Defiance was recall'd at the Pay- Office in Broadstreet, for Payment of the Wages not paid at the Nore. Last Thursday a Woman Quaker was Whipt from Smithfield Bars to Clerkenwell Green, for keeping a disorderly House. The Day before, one Wells, a Bricklayer, fell off of the top of a House in St. John's- street, and was taken up dead, having by the Fall, broke both his Arms, one of his Legs, his Bick, and dash'd his Scull to pieces. The Preview of the First Regiment of Foot Guards, which was to have been in Hide Park on thursday last, is defer'd to another time, by reason of the Wet Wea- ther. Letters from France say, that the States of Burgundy have granted the King a Free Gift of 90o0oo Liurer, whereof they pay 750000 in Specie, and the rest in Bank Notes. Last Sunday Morning Baron Hattorf, who is concern'd in the Management of his Majesty's German Dominions, was married to the Lady Grotte, whose Father was En- voy here on the Part of the Electorate of Hanover in the late Reign. Letters from Heidelburgh say, that the Affairs of the Protestants remain still unadjusted, and the Roman Ca- tholicks go on with their Oppressions; so that ' twas feared, notwithstanding all the Mandates given by the Emperor for redressing their Griefs, a Religious War must of necessity ensue. To Morrow being the last Time of performing Divine Service in the ancient Church of St. Martin's in the Fleids, there will be Two Charity Sermons preach'd for the Benefit of the Charity Children of the said Parish ; that in the Morning by the Right Reverered Father in God, Edmund Lord Bishop of Lincoln ; and that in the Afternoon, by the Reverend Dr. Watson. Christned Males 185. Females 137. In all 321. Buried Males = 37. Females 223. In all 460. Decreased in the Burials this Week < 4. CASUALTIES. Kill'd accidentally by a Fall at St. Andrew in Holborn 1. Threw themselves from the top of an House being Lunatick 2. one at St. Vedast Foster, and one at St. Clement Danes.
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