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Berrow's Worcester Journal

14/07/1757

Printer / Publisher: Berrow 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 2502
No Pages: 4
Berrow's Worcester Journal page 1
 
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Berrow's Worcester Journal

Date of Article: 14/07/1757
Printer / Publisher: Berrow 
Address: Office in Goose-Lane, near the Cross
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 2502
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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V / S BERROW's Worcester Journal. [ Printed at his OFFICE, in Goose- Lane, near the Cross. ] Price Two- pence Halfpenny. THURSDAY, July 14, 1757. N° 2502 Particulars of the Militia Act. THAT from the First of May, 1757, the Lieutenants ot Counties shall arm and array proper Persons; and the Lieutenants shall appoint their Deputy Lieutenants, and give Commissions to Lieutenant Colonels, Majors, and other Officers, whole Names shall, within a Month, i be certified to the King. The Lieutenant of every County shall have the chief Command of the Militia of that County. In each County shall be appointed twenty or more De- puty- Lieutenants, if so many can be found qualified,, each of whom shall possess 4001. a Year, or shall be Heir Ap- parent of a Possession of 800 I. a Year. A Lieut. Col. or Major shall be possessed of 300 I. a Year, or Heir Appa- rent to 600 1. A Captain shall possess 200 1. a Year, or be Heir to 400, or be the Son of one who possesses, or at his Death did possess 600 1. a Year. A Lieutenant shall possess 100 1. a Year, or be the Son of one who possesses, or at his Death did possess 200. An Ensign thall possess fifty Pounds, or be the Son of one who possesses, or at the - Time of his Death did possess 100t One Moiety of the Estate, 111 all these Cases, lying within the County. In Counties where twenty Deputy Lieutenants with pro- per Qualifications cannot be found, it shall be sufficient to appoint as many as can be found. A Right to the immediate Reversion of an Estate leased out for Lives on a reserved Rent, producing to the Lessee the clear yearly Rent of three hundred Pounds, shall be Confidered as equivalent to an Estate of 1ool, a Year, and so in Proportion. An Ensign or Lieutenant may be promoted to be a Captain; and a Captain or Major may be promoted to be a Lieutenant- Colonel, on extraordinary Occasions, on Ac- Count 0f Merit. The King may displace any Deputy Lieutenant or Of- ficer, and the Lieutenants shall appoint others in their Stead . Every Deputy or Officer shall give in his Qualification to the Clerk of the Peace, and take the Oath t0 the Go vernment, within six Months after he shall begin to act, 1 on Penalty of 200 I. on Deputy Lieutenants, and all above the Degree of a Captain ; and 1ool: on Captains and those under. Peers are exempted from serving by themselves or Sub- stitutes ; but they and Heirs apparent of Peers, may be appointed Deputy Lieutenants, or Commission Officers, and their Qualifications need not be left with the Clerk of the Peace; but on taking the Oaths, & C. they may act without being otherwise qualified. A Commission in the Militia shall not vacate a Seat in Parliament. At the End of every four Years a Number of Officers shall be discharged equal to the Number of those who, duly qualified, shall sollicit for Admission. To each Regiment an Adjutant shall he appointed who has served 111 the Regular Forces, in which he shall still retain his Rank; and to every Company of the Millitia shall be appointed two or more Serjeants ( in the Proportion of one Serjeant to twenty private Men) out of the Regular Forces, who shall be intitled to the Hospital of Chelsea. And Serjeants appointed from that Hospital shall be re ad- mitted on producing Certificates of good Behaviour. No Persons selling Liquors by Retail shall be capable of being a Serjeant of the Militia. The Number of private Men serving in the Militia shall be; for } 400 560 560 480 560 640 320 560 Bedfordshire Berkshire Bucks Cambridgeshire Chester and Chester County Cornwall Cumberland Derbyshire Devon and Exon City 1600 Dorsetshire and Poole 640 Durham Essex , Gloucestershire and Gloucester City and Bristol Hereford Hertford Huntingdon Kent and Cant Lancashire Leicestershire Lincoln Co. and City 1 200 Tower Hamlets 1160 Middlesex, rest of 1600 Monmouthshire 240 Norfolk and Norwich 960 Northamptonshire .640 City 400 960 960 480 560 320 960 800 560 560 560 1 20 ' 640 840 960 560 960 800 800 640 240 1240 720 400 80 160 Cardigan Carmaithen County and Town Carnarvon Denbigh Flintshire 200 80 210 1 20 Total Number Glamorganshire Merionethshire Montgomery Pembrokeshire and 5 Haverfordwest 3 Radnorshire 120 30,600. 360 80 240 160 There shall be no more than one Captain, one Lieute- nant, and one Ensign, to 80 private Man Where the Proportion of Men directed by this Ast to be raised in any County shall be judged by the Lieutenant to be too large, the Privy Couucil, on Application, may regulate it. The Lieutenant of each County with two Deputy- Lieutenants, or three or more Deputy Lieutenants in the Absence of the Lieutenant, shall meet on the 1 2th ol July 1757, and on the full Tuesday in June, in every subsequent Year, and require the Head Constables to deliver in a List of all the Men between the Age of 18 and 50, in their several Districts, except Peers, Officers of the Militia, Officers of the regular Forces or Garrisons, Members of either University, Clergymen, Teachers of separate Meet- ings. Peace and Parish Officers, articled Clerks, and Ap prentices, and Seamen, noting in the List the Men la- bouring under any bodily Infirmity. Every Deputy Constable. or other petty Officer, shall transmit to the Head Constable the List of his Division, having first affixed it to ihe Door of the Church or Chapel for one Sunday. On the Day appointed for receiving these Lists, tbe Lieutenants and Deputy Lieutenants shall settle the Num- ber to be taken from each Hundred, or the Division of the County. They shall then subdivide themselves, and three or more Deputies, or two Deputies with one Justice of the Peace ; or one Deputy with two Justices, shall meet, within a Month, in every Subdivision, to hear the Com plaint of those that think themselves entitled to Exemption ; and upon any just Cause shall correct the Lists. They shall then settle the Number to be raised in each Parish, and choose the Individuals by Lot; and within three Weeks afterwards the Person so chosen shall appear before them ; each of whom shall take the Oaths; and enter into the Militia for three Years, or bring one to ferve as his Sub- stitute, or forfeit 10I, and be liable at the End of three Years to serve again. Three Deputies, or two Deputies and a Justice, or one Deputy and two Justices, shall meet in their several Sub- divisions occasionally at other Times, and annually on the Tuesday before Michaelmas; and if any Person thirty five Years old, and having served two Years in the Militia, shall desire his Discharge, or if any Person whatsoever shall shew just Cause for his Discharge, it shall be granted, and another chosen by Lot in his Room ; and the Vaca- tion by Death shall be filled up in the same Manner. A Militia Man removing to another Parish, shall serve the Remainder of his Time in the new Parish New Lists of Men qualified for Service shall be made every Year. A new Body shall be chosen every third Year, so that all Persons duly qualified may serve in their Turns, each for three Years. [ Would it not have been better to have changed a certain Proportion only every year ? For by chang- ing all at once, there - will be every third Year a new Army totally - void of Discipline and Skill J A List of the Persons serving in each Parish shall be transmitted to the Lieutenant. Any Officer neglecting to return his List, or making a false or partial List, shall be committed for a Month to the common Gaol, or be fined not more than Five Pounds, or less than Forty Shillings. Every private Man serving for himself shall be exempted from Statute Work, from serving Peace or Parish Officer, or in the regular Forces. He that has served three Years shall not serve again un til by Rotation it comes to his Turn. Married Men having personally served in the Militia, if called out in Case of Invasion or Rebellion, shall be en titled to the same Privilege of setting up Trades in any Place of Great Britain or Ireland, as by Act 22 Geo. 11. is granted to Mariners or Soldiers. . . . A Quaker refusing to serve shall hire another in his Stead ; and if he neglects, a Sum shall be levied upon him by Distress, sufficient to hire another Man. Within one Month after the Return of the Lists the Lieutenant and two Deputies, or without the Lieutenant three Deputies, shall form the Militia of each County into Regiments, consisting of not more than twelve, nor less than seven Companies of forty Men each ; appointing the commissioned and non- commissioned Officers to each Com- pany. They shall be exercised thus : On the first Monday in the Months of March, April, May, June, July, August, September, and October, they shall be exercised in half Companies; and on the third Monday in the said Month in Companies. And once every Year, on the Tuesday, Wednesday. Thursday, and Friday, of Whitsun Week, they shall be exercised in whole Regiments. No Man shall be exercised in half Company or Com- pany more than six Miles from his own House. Notice of the Time and Place of Meeting shall be sent by the Lieutenant and two Deputies, or, without the Lieutenant, by three Deputies, to the High Constables, and by them to the Petty Constables, who shall fix them upon the Door of their respective Churches. The Lieutenant shall appoint at Pleasure a Regimental Clerk, a Serjeant Major out of the Serjeants, and a Drum- Major out of the Drummers. If it shall be thought inconvenient on Account of Fairs or Markets to exercise the Militia on the Day set by this Act,. Order may be made by three Deputies, or two Depu- ties and one Justice, or one Deputy and three Justices, for exercising them on any other Day, Sunday excepted. [ The Remainder in our next. ] FRIDAY'S and SATURDAY'S POSTS. Arriv'd the MAILS from Flanders and Holland. STOCKHOLM, June 18. M. Panin, Minister Plenipotentiary from the Empress of Ruffia, lately delivered a Letter to the King, whereby that Princess exhorts the Crown of Sweden to succour by a powerful Diversion, as she pro- poses to do, the States that his Prussian Majesty has in- vaded in he Empire, and used in the most rigorous Man- ner. The King has since assisted at an extraordinary Meeting of the Senate, and it seems that some important Resolutions have been taken. All Dealers in sail- Cloth have received Orders not to sell any actually in their Warehouses, nor what they manufacture between this Time and the 3 1 ft Of July, except to the Crown The Government is buying up eighty thousand Ells of Cloth for_ the Army, and the Cordwainers are to furnish two thousand Pair of Shoes per Week. Recruits' are raising with all possible Diligence. Warsaw, June 10. We have received Letters from the Russian Camp at Schadow, importing, that her Im- perial Majesty's whole Army, amounting to one hundred and twenty five thousand Men, was assembling at Kow- naw ; that Part of this Army would penetrate forthwith into Prussia, and the rest lay Siege to Memel at the same time. Konigsgratz, June 9. Two young Fellows, one fifteen Years ot Age, and the other eighteen, are sentenced by Marshal Daun to have their Heads cut off, and their Bo- dies burnt, for setting Fire to some Towns, and engaging to do the same by others at the Instigation of the Enemy. Prague, June zi. We have just learnt from the Army of Marshal Daun, that the Loss of the Enemy in the Battle of the 18th amounts to twenty two thousand Men, and that we took six thousand, and two Generals. The King is retreated to Nimbourg, and the Troops that were near that Place are gone to pass the Elbe at Brandeiss to join him Our Troops fought with great Bravery We lost between four and five thousand Men, with the Ge- nerals Lusan, Wulffen, and Krottendorff Letter from Prague, of be above Date. " At length, ( thank Heaven'for all Things) we are delivered from the Prussians, but heartily wish that Prince Charles's Army had never taken Shelter within our Walls. On a moderate Computation near half of the City is de- stroy'd, and abundance of Lives have been lost, as well by Scantiness of Provisions, as by the Bombardment. It is but a Fortnight since the Garrison, wanting to get rid of useless Mouths, turn'd out above twelve thousand of the Inhabitants; but the Prussians drove them back into the City : And had not Marshal Daun gained a Victory, ' by the King of Prussia's being first deceived by false In- telligence artfully thrown in his Way, and afterwards by His relying too much on the Bravery of his Troops, this Place must have surrender'd by this Time. This good Turn of Fortune has saved the Empress Queen's Army here, but We are ruined amongst them all. The Business now is, to provide this Army with Necessaries for taking the Field" PLANTATION NEWS. Charles Town. South Carolina, April 14 We have Advice that our good Friends the Dutch have compleatly arm'd and mann'd severa1 stout Vessels at Curacoa, in or- der to supply the french Colonies with Provisions, at all Events. : ; - I ' \ LONDON Thursday, July 7. ~ ' l They write from Hanover, that Marshal d'Estrees lately sent an Officer tp the Duke of Cumberland to demand a free Passage through that Electorate ; at the same time Northumberland, Newcastle upon Tyne and Berwick Nottingham County and Town Oxfordshire. Rutlandshire Salop Somersetshire Southampt. County " 7 and Town J Staffordshire and Lichfield Suffolk Surry Sussex Warwick County and Coventry Westmoreland Worcester Co. and City Wilts York County and West Riding North Riding East Riding and Hull Anglesea Brecknock giving his Word of Honour, that no Damage should be done to any of the Electoral Dominions, and that the French Army should observe the most exact Discipline as they pass'd through; but that, in case of Refusal, he shouid make his Way Sword in Hand. To which his Royal Highness made Answer, that such a Demand was diametrically contrary to the Views which induced him to accept of the Command conferred upon him by his Royal Father ; so that a Battle is expected very soon. A Letter from an Irish Veteran Officer in Marshal Daun's Army, says, that the Battle on the 18th part was the most obstinate and bloody one he had ever seen ; that the. Austrian Infantry could not withstand the Prussian Foot that the latter had certainly gained the Victory, had not their Cavalry been too much fatigued by a long March, and also too few in Number to support them ; and that the Number of Slain and Wounded on both Sides is nearly equal. Some private Letters from Dresden, by Yesterday's Mail, bring Advice that the King of Prussia is arrived there from Bohemia ; but it does not appear that his Army was following him. nor that the Austrians had made any Motions to advance towards Saxony since ths late Battle. By private Letters there is Advice, that the Loss of the King of Prussia was nothing near what has been repre- sented ; and that his Majesty had called in all the Out par- ties, and was collecting his Forces, and taking proper Measures to attack the Enemy speedily. We hear that several Transports are, or speedily will be taken into the Government's Service ; and ' tis supposed some Troops may be sent over to Holland or Germany. The New York Packet, arrived Yesterday, Came in 27 Days, and brings Letters from thence dated the 6th of June, which say, that Lord Loudon was to sail the next Day from that Port for Halifax with the Troops, and near one hundred Transports, where his Lordship was to wait the Arrival of Admiral Holbourne, in order to go in Conjunction upon an important Expedition. The Ambuscade Man of War has taken a large Swede, richly laden, from Marseilles, and carried her into Leg- horn. x The Tartar Man of War, Capt. Lockhart, the King of Prussia Privateer of London, and a Bristol Privateer, were left in Chace of the French Fleet, which at first con- sisted of thirty Merchantmen, under Convoy ol two French Men of War. By the Sophia Magdalen, lately arrived at Copenhagen from Tranquebar, there are Letters of the 15th of Octo- ber, 1756, importing, that the Danish Missionaries go on so successfully in that Country, that in- the Course of last Year some hundreds of Families had openly embraced the Christian Religion. On Tuesday the Election ended at Windsor for a Mem- ber to represent that Borough in Parliament, when the Right Hon Henry Fox, Esq was re elected. Lately died- » t his House in Huntwell, in NorthUm- berland, Mr. Joshua Watson, one of the People called Quakers, who lived to see Children, Grand Children, and Great Grand Children, to the Number of Eighty seVen, many of whom attended his Funeral. He was in his Youth a great Lover and Encourager of Planting, the Fruits of which accompanied him to the Grave, for he was buried in a Coffin made out of a Tree of his own raising. SUNDAY'S and MONDAY'S POSTS. Arriv'd the MAILS from Holland and Flanders. STUTgARD, ( Capital of tbe Duke of Wittenberg,) June 22. FOUR thousand of the Troops of our most serene Duke were, on the 14th, delivered to a French Commissary, who immediately reviewed them. Scarce was the Review finished, when the Soldiers began to mut- ter, and to say aloud, that they were sold. Next Morning thirty deserted at once. The Thing did not stop here : They were followed by many more. Bands of twenty and thirty forced their Way through the Detachments that guarded the Gates. In the Evening the Mutiny be- come general. They fired upon the Officers in the Bar- racks, and even bearded the General and Field Officers. Some of them called to the General, that if he did not immediately withdraw from before the Barracks, they would bring him from his Horse with Musket Balls. Mean while some Officers having pursued the Deserters, brought back a Part of them Prisoners, The Mutineers being in- formed thereof, declared, that if they were not imme- diately set at Liberty, they would set fire to the Barracks, and to the Stadthouse. Lest they should carry their Threats into Execution, the Prisoners were released late in the Evening Nevertheless, these licentious young Fellows sat up all Night, Drinking, making a Noise, and some. times firing This Morning they assembled, and having seized some of their Officers, marched out of Town, three or four hundred at a Time, with the Musick of the Regiments playing before them, the General having beg- ged of them to go away peaceably in God's Name. In this Manner near 3000 of them filed off, and the Remain der have since been discharged. Thus our Army has melted away almost in a Moment. Prague, June 23 Our Cathedral has sufFered so much by t Bombardment, that we could not sing Te Deum in it Yesterday, for fear it should tumble about our Ears. Three hundred Burghers, Women, and Children, were killed during the Siege The Garrison has not lost above 600 Men, who were chiefly killed in the different Sallies. It was on the 20 h in the Afternoon that we observed a great Motion in the Enemy's Camp, when we made a Sally with- 27, ooo Men and all out Cavalry ; but notwith- standing all our Diligence, we Could reach Only some • . .. j • ^ i. * 1 Battallions, where We killed 700 Men and took 111; without reckoning 600 of their wounded on the Day of Battle, which they were obliged to abandon. We took seven Pieces of Cannon, a great Quantity of Ammunition, and Forty five Pontons with their Carriages. Yesterday we found many Bombs and Grenades which the Enemy had concealed. • Since our Deliverance, upwards of 500 Prussian Deserters are come hither. We were in such Distress during the Siege, that above 300 Horses had been eaten, and the worst of Oil and Candle- Grease served us for Butter. We have received Orders to leave the City, and shall put in march To- morrow. Vienna, June 22 We took 54 Pieces of Artillery and 30 Standards from the Prussians, in the Battle of the 18th : Our Loss is computed at about 5000 killed and wounded. Among the Slain, are, the Baron Mohr de Wahl, Colonel of the Regiment of the Teutonick Order, the Count de Harrach, and the Count de Pappenheim; the Count de St. Ignon is slightly wounded. This Morning Count Bennet de Daun arrived here from the Army of the Marshal, with the Colours, Standards, and other Trophies taken in the Battle of the 18th. Marshal Daun returned into his old Camp, near Kri- Chenau, the Day affer the Battle ; but our Hussars and other Light Troops were in Pursuit of the Enemy, and had made a great Number Prisoners, who already amounted to near 4000. Vienna, June 2$. We have Accounts from Bohemia that the Prussians desert almost in Whole Regiments. Amsterdam, July 4 We learn from Westphalia that 40 Battallions of the French Army have passed the Weser at Corvey. Last Week there was a Skirmish at Remen, wherein the French lost some Men by the Cannon of the Hanoverians, which were loaded with Pieces of Iron and broken Glass. By Letters from Saxony we are informed that the King of Prussia's Life was in great Danger at the late Battle. It was a Baker who saved him, with two of hits Aids de Camp. ... . Hague, July 5. We have Advice, by Letters from Ber- lin, that the Queen Dowager of Prussia died suddenly the 28th of last Month, at her Palace of Montbijon, in the 71st Year of her Age. Leipsick, June 28. It is very true that the Prussians surprized the Town of Erfurt, but they have not master'd the Citadel of Petersberg: A Composition has been made with them for the Convents, the Town and the Citadel, at the Rate of 400,000 Crowns; but as this Sum could not be instantly raised, they have taken five Hostages, and are gone towards Molsiatisen, probably to raise Con- tributions there. The Advices received from Bohemia report, that since the Battle of the 18th instant, the Army commanded by the King and the Prince of Bevern had passed the Elb at Nimbourg, in order to take a proper Position for covering Silesia ; and the Army under the Command of Marshal Keith was drawing towards SaxOny. His Artillery has been carried to Leitmaritz, and embarked there on the Elb : The Wounded are also sent down this River, and some Thousands of them are already arriv'd at Dresden ; and as it was difficult to find Room and AccommOdations for them all, the Queen of Poland, overlooking all past Injuries, generously took 1100 of them into her own Pa lace, and into the Buildings belonging to the Royal Gar- dens. P. S. We have just received Advice, that the Van- Guard of Marshal Keith's Army has already reach'd the Frontiers of Saxony ; and ' tis said,' that upwards of 15,000 Hussars, Croats, and other light- armed Troops, headed " by General Nadasti, are in Pursuit of it. As for the King of Prussia's Position, ' tis said, that after having re assem- bled his Army and his Artillery on the Right of the Elb, he remov'd from Nimbourg to Jung Buntzlau. Utrecht, July 3. Letters from East- Frizeland advise, that a Corps detached from the French Army has enter'd that Province, and taken Possesion of the Town of Lier : And from Westphalia they write, that we shall next Week hear of the French passing the Weser. From the LONDON GAZETTE. Warsaw, June 1 j The Russian Army were to be last Monday at Kowno, which is the Place of general Ren- dezvous, and where a general Review was to be : After which they were immediately to pass the River Niemen, which will bring them within about 15 German Miles ot the Frontiers of Prussia. Dantzick, June 19. The Ports of Konigsberg and Memel have been blocked up for some Days past by the Russian Cruizers, so that no Vessel whatsoever is permitied to go either in or out. Brussels, July 5. According to Letters from Prague, of the 23d paft, the Troops that were in that Place were to join Marshal Daun's Army the next Day, in order to follow the Prussian Army, without any Loss of Time Some Letters received from thence Yesterday, mention the Death of Field Marshal Brown. I R E. L A N D. Dublin Friday Morning early John Mathew- man, Late a Merchant at Dronthem, was found strangled in a House 0f ill Fame in Essex Street. The Coroner' Inquest have sat on the Body, and brought in their Ver- dict Wilful Murder by Persons unknown Isabella Rea, Mistress of the Brothel, and Clare Crosby, one of the Nuns,( who was in Company with the Deceased) are taken and lodged in Newgate, isabella Rea's Daughter hath absconded. Corke, June 271 Last Tuesday Phillis Burchell, aged Sixty three Years, was delivered of a Daughter, which she hath sworn is the Child of Francis Gwynn, a Man of Seventy four.. LONDON. [ Saturday, July 9. By the Act of Parliament lately pass'd, all Waggons travelling for Hire are deem'd Common Stage Waggons, tho' they do not travel regular Stages and such as travel with Narrow Wheels, and more than four Horses. are liable to a Penalty of Five Pounds, and are also inclinable as common Nusances Those who travel with four, to pay one half more for Narrow Wheels at all Turnpikes than the present Tolls. All Carts which pass through any Turnpike with Dung, or any other Manure ( unless they have Wheels Nine Inches wide) are to pay as Car- riages with other Goods, nor is any Person suffered to compound for the Tolls who travels with Narrow Wheels. Broad Wheel Waggons are to travel with their Horses in Pairs, but Narrow Wheels are not permitted to travel in. Pairs, but Lengthways. Waggons and Carts with six Inch Wheels, are to pay full Toll, as Narrow Wheels. Waggons are not to be wider than five Feet six Inches, measuring from the Middle of each Wheel. After the 24th of June, 1758, Broad Wheel Waggons are to pay one half the present Tolls. The Tax will then be Eigh- teen- pence for every Narrow- Wheel'd Waggon drawn by four Horses, where the Toll is now One Shilling; and Six pence for every Broad Wheel with eight Horses.— A sufficient Encouragement for all Farmers and Carriers ta use Broad Wheels ! [ The Author of The Essay on Publick Roads computes; That the Savings of a Carrier, who uses one Broad Wheel Waggon instead of two Narrow ones, amounts 10 at least One Hundred and Fifty Pounds per Annum. His Saving will be still the same when he pays Six- pence instead of Eighteen pence, as it is now he pays Nothing instead of One Shilling ; and as to the first Expence of Broad Wheels, the Saying at the Turn- pikes in paying Nothing for the ensuing Year, will pay for mere than two Setts of Broad Wheels for any constant Stage Wiggon. , Lond. Ev. Post. It is apprehended that Lord Loudon will not be able to do any Thing considerable this Season, Advice having , been received . at the French Squadron which sailed un- der M. de Bea 0 emont from the West Indies in the Begin- ning of May, and that which sailed from Toulon at the same Time under M. du Revest, joined that which sailed from Brest under M. du Bois de la Mothe, and appeared off Halifax in Nova Scotia. It is imagined that this Squa- dron will give Battle to Admiral Holbourne, who was OB the Banks of New Foundland on the 6th of June The Defiance privateer of Bristol has taken a large St. Domingo Ship, homeward- bound. The Hawke, Wilson, from Turkey, it come to her Moorings in the River. It is said, since she has been from England she has taken 10 Prizes; and coUld have taken more if she had had Hands to spare to put on board them. Tne Turkey and Leghorn Fleet arrived is said to con- sist of 53 Sail, with Ships from Malaga, elsewhere, and Neutrals, 16 of'which are bound for London. Extract of a Letter from Portsmouth, July 8. *' It is said, Sir Edward Hawke and Admiral West are going to command in the Mediterranean ; and what streng- thens the Conjecture is, that the Ramillies ( Sir Edward's Ship) is already come into the Harbour to clean, and the Neptune ( Admiral West's Ship) will come in To day or To- morrow. " In short, there seems within these few Days to be some Vigour in Naval Affairs here." Letter from Tor- Bay, July 3. - " The Fleet under the Command of Commodore Moore, consisting of seven Men of War and twenty- seven Merchantmen, bound for the West Indies, came to an Anchor on Saturday Morning, the Wind being contrary. " We have the Prospect of an agreeable Voyage to Jamaica,- unless disturb'd by the Soldiers we have on board all Press'd Men - who are going much against their Wills, as they give us to understand by their con- tinual Grumbling. The Captain has already been obliged to put two of them in Irons, for threatening the Ship's Company. We are, however, well provided with Arms in the Cabin, and there is a constant Watch upon Deck ; notwithstanding which, two of the Soldiers attempted t » swim ashore this Morning, but would soon have been drowned, had not the Captain order'd out the Boat. One of them, hardly recovered of a Fever which he brought from the Savoy, was sinking when the People took him up.. I was much delighted with the Captain's Humanity, who, instead of firing upon them, ( as the Serjeant desired him) while they were swimming, gave each of them a Dram as soon as they were brought on board An EPIGRAM On Antient SPINNING and Modern CARDING. TO spin with Art, in antient Times, has been Thought not beneath the Noble Dame or Queen : From that Employ our Maidens had the Name Of Spinsters which the Moderns never claim : But since to Cards each Damsel turns her Mind, And to that dear Delight is more inclin'd. Change the soft Name of Spinster to a harder. And let each Woman now be call'd a Carder. ye T be LETT, A FARM, In the Parish of Bengworth, near Eveshamt Worcestershire, ** The Fallow Lands and Common of Pasture to be enter'd upon immediately, or the whole Farm at Michael mas next The Rent is between 80 and 90/ a Year for further Particulars apply to Mr. Welsh, an Attorney at Evesham. Madrid, June 20. Letters from Barcelona, of the 12th Inst. relate, that an English Vessel, richly laden, the St. George, Andrew Ives, Master) had been taken eight Days before, near Oran, in her Passage from Smyrna to Lon- don, by a French Privateer of 14 Guns and 400 Men, called le Bien Aime. That the Captain of the Privateer, Louis Simon, had left on board the Prize no more than four Mariners of her own Crew, viz the English Mate named Peter Murray, the Boatswain. and two Sailors; and had ordered 17 of his own People, under the Com- mand of one of his Officers, one joseph Vidal, to carry her to Marseilles. That on the Night before the Date of those Letters, ( the said Vessel being then about 15 Miles Distance from the Coast of Catalonia) the English Mate observing the French Commander to be fast asleep in the Cabbin, had found Means to enter the same, to provide himself there with a Pistol and three Cutlasses, and then to attack and drive away from the Quarter- Deck to the Fore Castle, eight French Mariners that were on the Watch, after wounding one of them who had refused to retire. That upon this the French Commander being awakened by the Noise, came to the Cabbin Door with a Pistol in his Hand, which he endeavour'd to fire on the English Mate, but that his Pistol's not going off, gave the latter an Opportunity of firing his own, With the good Success of Lodging two Balls in the French Commander's Shoul- der, and forcing him thereby to retire. That at this ; Time the other three English Mariners were come from below upon the Deck, from whence they forced the eight French ones before mentioned to go down in the Hold to their Comrades, with Menaces to kill the first who should appear again on the Deck. That in the mean while the English Mate had drawn out of the Cabbin all the Arms, and laid them near himself on the Deck i after which he had taken the Command of the Vessel, and ordered four of the French Mariners to come out of the Hold and to be stationed between the Fore Castle and the Main- Mast, with Prohibition, on Pain of Death, of coming nearer ( Remarkable for Selling and Sharing the Great Prizes,) At his STATR LoTtERy OFFICE, under the Piazzas of the Royal Exchange, at his House in Ludgate Street, and at his Office at Charing Cross, Where the NUMERICAL and REGISTER BOOKS of the Drawing of the LOTTERY will be kept. •„* Th « LOTTERY consists of a Million and Five TICKETS, and will be determined by 66667 Numbers, which make Fifteen Tickets of each Number ; the Diawing of One Ticket to decide the Fate of; the ather Fourteen. 13* In the present LOTTERY there are fifteen Prizes of lo. oool. each I One hundred arid fifty of ibol. Fifteen of 50001. | And several Thousand other Fifteen of 3000 1. • Prices of jo 1. 101, and Fitteenef ioool. | lol. each. Thirty of 500 1. I The First Drawn Tickets —. joo !. eaeh. Last Drawn 3001. 3 s. 6 4. each. For the Conveniency of Persons residing in the Country, I have appointed Mr. Berrow. Printer, in Worcester, my Agent for Selling Tickets and Shares of Tickets, ( for Ready Money only) by whom Persons may be supply'd with Whole Tickets at the following Prices, - viz. I. 1. J. For One, Two, or Three Tickets only, at lit each For four up to Sixteen, » t — I t 6 each Tor Sixteen up t. Fifty, jt I I 4 each Tor Fifty or any greater Number —— — 1 1 3 And such Persons who choose to extend their Chance to several dif- ferent Numbers may be supply'd, by the said Mr. Berrow, with Shares of Tickets, at the fame Prices they are sold at in London, viz. I. s. i. Half a Ticket —- -— o 11 o A Quarter ' 060 An Eighth O 3 0 " Tickets and Shares of Tickets register'd at Sixpence each Number, " and the grciteft Fidelity and Secresy will be observ'd - The Lot tery begin* Drawing the 5th of September next, and all the Priies will le paid off at any Time after the 20th of January next. J. HAZARD, Sworn Stock Broker. The FRIENDLY ASSOCIATION OF THE Gentlemen in the County of Worcester, Held last Year at the Crown Inn, in Bromsgrove, Will this Year be held at the Talbot Inn, in Stowerbridge, On Wednesday. the 27th of this Instant July, To DINE together as usual. To be Sold to the Best Bidder. ' On Monday the 25tb Day of this Instant July, at the Crown, in Great Malvern, in Worcestershire, between the Hours of 7 in 0' Clock in the Morning and four a' Clock - in the Afternoon of the same Day, THE several Estates and contingent Interests of Robert Bright, late of Colwall, in Herefordshire, a Bankrupt, following, viz. The Manor, Manor House, and Estate of Brockbury, 84/. per Annum. And The Brook House FARM, 28/ per Ann. for the Bank- rupt's Life, and a contingent Remainder in each Estate. The Reverfion in Fee, after the Death of the Bank rupt's Mother, of an Estate call'd Cummin, in- Possession of John Daffey, at the Yearly Rent of 5;/. The Equity of Redemption of a Messuage and Lands call'd Joyes, of about the Yearly Value of 14/. all which Premises are in the Parishes of Colwall and Codington, in Herefordshire. The Reversion, for the Joint- Lives of the Bankrupt and his Wife, of two Houses in Worcester, one in Broad- Street, and the other in Powick's Lane. A Contingent Interest in an Estate at Hale'e Owen, of the Yearly Value of ttl. A Third Part of a very small Parcel of Land in Evesham. A Contingent Intereft in some Silver Plate. For further Particulars enquire of Messrs. Davis, in Wor- cester, and Drew, in Ledbury, Assignees of the said Bank- rupt's Estate ; or of Mr. Thorneloe, in Worcester. V To be Seen; at the Old Crown, in Stratford upon Avon, [ Prices for Gentlemen or Ladies One Shilling each, Servants Six- pence] Mr. Motet's fine Paintings, done by the celebrated Raphael, and are as follow, 1. Our Saviour bound to a Pillar, and scourged by the Jews. z. The Jews fixing a Crown of Thorns on his Head, one putting a Reed in his Hand, and mocking him. 3. Our Savior appearing to St. Gregory. 4. St. Francis, the Seraphical Father. 5. St. John the Evangelist, the beloved Disciple of our Saviour, 6. A Madona on a Gold Plate, repre- senting our Saviour, the Virgin Mary, and St. John the Baptist. 7. Brought from Italy, and now added to the above, an inimitable Figure in German Agate, repre- senting the Agonies of a Dying Saviour. Also Mr. MOTET'S Six curious Pieces of MARBLE SCULPTURE which represent the Sufferings of Our Saviour from his Last Supper to his Resurrection, in up- wards of Foor Hundred fine Figures in Relievo 1 They were design'd as a Present for the French King, but taken during the last. War. Books publish'd, giving a beautiful and just Description of these excellent Sculptures m. iy be had of the Man who delivers the Bills 7 0 be LETT, And Entered upon Immediately, AHOUSE, situate near the Severn Side, in Bewdley, late in the Possession of Mr. John Edwards, and very fit for an OWNER, or any Business that requires Room, as any additional Buildings will be raised that are required. Enquire of Mr. Daniel Clarke, Attorney, in Bewdley aforesaid. Wednesday s and Thursday\ sPOSTS. Arriv'd the MAILS from Flanders and Holland. From the LONDON GAZETTE. BRUSSELS, July 8. According to our last Letters from Marshal d'Estrees Army, the French are said to be in full Possession of the Principality of East Friesland, and all Communication cut off through Westphalia between the Electorate of Ha- nover and the United Provinces London, April 9 1757. The TIcKET s and Shares of TIcKEt s, In the Present STATE LOTTERY, Are Sold by J. HAZARD, the Quarter- Deck, or not executing his Commands for navigating the Vessel. That with these Precautions he had had the good Luck to bring the Vessel that Morning at an Anchor in the Port ot Barcelona, where he had made immediately his Declaration before the English Consul of this whole Transaction, conformable to what is above re lated. The same Letters mention the taking, in that Neighbourhood, of a French Tartan, bound from Va- lencia to Marseilles, said to be worth 11,000 Dollars, on the 8th Instant, by a small English Privateer of Gibraltar, called the Revenge; and being a Row Boat of no more than 20 or 30 Men. Lond Gaz. Paris, July 4. A Rumour is current Here that the Eng lish have Suffered another considerable loss in the East- Indies. the Indians having seized their Treasure, amount ing 10 One Hundred and Fifty Millions of Livres in Gold Brussels Gazette. London. Tuesday, july 12 There was no Court at Kensington, on Sunday, on Ac- count 0f the Death of the Dowager Queen of Prussia. The Wound which the duke of Cumberland received in his Leg at the Battle of Dettingen, is broke out a fresh; and Mr Ranby, his Majesty's Surguon, is sent for to at- tend his Royal Highness , We hear a Draught of five Regiments are going abroad immediately, and will be directly followed by another of the same Number. The Fleet under the Command of Admiral Osborne arrived at Gibraltar the 29th of May, after an agreeable Passage of three Weeks, the Weather being exceeding fine and pleasant all the Way. Several Chests of Money have been found concealed among the Ballast of the Dromedaire, from St Domingo, taken by his Majesty's Ship York. It is thought to be as rich a Ship as any taken this War. The York is sailed on another Cruise for a Month, but on what Station is not known. Advices received at Cologn from the French Army say, that the Empress has ordered two Regiments of Hussars to march to reinforce Marshal d'Estrees. Letters from Hamburgh say, that the Russian Army by Land, and the Fleet by Sea, were in full Motion to attack Memel; and that 9000 Men had been landed from the Fleet. And that the Inhabitants of Prussia were re- moving their most valuable Effects to Places of greater Security. It was Yesterday reported, that the French had taken Embden, a Port Town and City in the Circle of West- phalia, and Capital of the County of Embden. Private Letters from Francfort diminish greatly what the Court of Vienna stiles a decisive Victory. These Letters say, that the Austrians lost near 7000 Men, and the Prussians not quite so many j they remark, that the victorious Army has not yet advanced, and that his Prus- sian Majesty is between them and Prague. They admit that some Letters say, that Count Daun was gone to con- fer with Prince Charles of Lorrain; but there are other Letters which say, that he has taken a longer Journey, and that he is actually dead of the Wounds he received in the Action. They write from Berlin, that they have certain Advice of the King's being in perfect Health; and that he is ad- vanced to Lietmaritz with 6o, ooo Men while Marshal Keith retires into Saxony, and disposes every Thing in the properest Manner possible, for the Defence of that Chain of fortified Places, which was prepared in the Winter to cover that Electorate from an Invasion. We hear that an Express is arrived from the King of Prussia s and that his Army is in good Order, and able to face the Enemy. And ' tis confidently reported that another Express, by the Way of Stade. has brought Advice of a second Battle The Empress- Queen has given a Month's Pay, by of Reward, to all the Officers that were in the last Battle and two Month's to those that have been wounded ; and to all the Subalterns and Soldiers a Gratification of 15 Kreutzers. We have Advice from Vienna, that the Emperor and Empress, on Sunday Morning the 26th of June, assisted at the Te Deum which was sung at the Cathedral for the Deliverance of Prague; and, in the Evening, their Im- perial Majesties appeared at the French Comedy, with the three eldest Archdukes, and the four eldest Archdutchesses Letters from Ostend observe, that in the Midst of their Rejoicings for the Victory gained by Marshal Daun over the King of Prussia, the Inhabitants of that town, a well as those of Brussels and other Places in the Austrian Netherlands, were going to burn that Monarch in Effigy but were immediately prevented and severely checked by the Magistrates for this intended indecent Demonstration of their Zeal and Loyalty : But in French Flanders the! Mob were suffered to give full Swing to their Fury and ill Manners against that brave Prince, the Government, per- haps; thinking that they had no more Measures to keep With him. Admiral Boscawen is sail'd to North America. Last Thursday the Right Hon. William Pitt. Esq; was elected unanimously to represent the City of Bath. j The Anson Privateer, Capt. Cuthbert, of Liverpool, is taken and carried into Rochelle. The Mariamne, from St. Domingo for Bourdeaux, is brought into Bristol by the Defiance Privateer of Bristol. We hear from Herefordshire, that the Right Hon. George Bubb Dodington, Esq; has ordered the ReV. Mr. Jones, of Foy, in that County, to distribute 100 Guineas amongst the Poor of that Neighbourhood in SUCH Manner, and at such Periods of Time as he shall judge proper. 1 A noble Instance of Charity highly worthy Imitation of those who live splendidly every Day ! Friday and Saturday were enter'd at the Custom- House 33,621lb of Thrown Silk and 129801b. of Rawl ditto, from the Streights. We hear that a Person is dead at Windsor of the Blows he received in the late Riot there, and that another Per- son is in a dangeroUs Way. Elizabeth Canning is very well married to one Mr. Field, in the Province of Connecticut. BANKRUPtS Philip Pilgrim, of the Parish of Stepney; Cooper, Copartner with Thomas Branson.-- — Joseph Bambry, of Warwick, Clothier. John A tkin- son, of King Street, Soho, Taylor. Simon Atkinson, of Darlington, in the County of Durham, Tanner j STOCKS. Bank, . India, . South Sea—. j Old Annuities, i Sub. 90 t 8th. Ditto 2d Sub. 85 3 4ths.| Ditto New Annuities, id Sub. . Ditto 2d Sub. .] I hree per Cent. Bank Annuities, ., India Bonds, 2I. 1 12). Prem. New Subscription, 87 3 4ths. ' Birmingham, July 11. On Saturday in the Afternoon a hearse and Coach that were attending a Funeral to So- lyhull from this Town, were met on the Road by the Warwick Stage Coach, the Driver of which, ( who was not the regular Coachman) after the Hearse and Coach had pass'd him, drove among the Company that follow'd on horseback, and forced several of them against a Bank, and Mr. Watton, whose Horse Was thrown down, was run Over by the Coach, by which his Left Arm was broke, and his Body much brusled. The Driver was the same Evening apprehended, and is now in Custody. WORCESTER, July 14. The Governors of our Infirmary return their Thanks for a Legacy Of ONE HUNDRED POUNDS, left by Ed- ward Wylde, Late of London. Esq deceas'd, which has been paid to the Treasurer by John Stillingfleet, Esq; his Executor — The Governors also return their Thanks for a Benefaction of ONe, GUINEA and a HALF receiv d, from a Person or Persons unknown, by the hands of the Rev. Mr. Wight, of Dudley, On Tuesday last, about Noon, Part of Stanford Bridge, upon the River Team, in this County, fell in A Load of Charcoal was on it while it was giving Way which the Driver perceiving, whipp'd on his Horses, and got I clear over but the Master of the Team, who was just behind, on Horseback, fell in with the Bridge, though, providentially, neither himself nor Horse was kill'd, but both very much bruised. About two Hours before, Sir Edward Winnington, Bart, came over, in his Way to Worcester. WORCESTER, JULY 14. A Main of COCKS will be fought, each Morning of the RAcES, at Thomas Dugard's, at the White- Horse, near the Corn- Market, where will be an ORDINARY each DSy. WORCESTER RACES. ON Wednesday the 3d ot August will be RUN for, on Pitchcroft Ham, near this City, A Purse of FIFTY POUNDS, Given by the MEMBERS of the County and City of Worcester ,) to be run for by Five or Six Years old, or Aged Horses, Mares, or Geldings, that never won more than fifty Pounds at one Time ; Five Years old to carry Nine Stone ; Six Years old Ten Stone ; and Aged Ten Stone and Seven Pounds, Bridle and Saddle included i the best t Three Four- Mile Heats On Thursday the 4th, FIFTY POUNDS, ( Given by the Right Honourable Lord FOLEY) to be run for by Hunters, the Property of Freeholders of the County of Worcester only j the said Hunters to have been in the actual Possession of such Freeholders at least Six Months before the Day of Running, and that have never been in Training, or ever had a Sweat, ( except such Horses as have started for any former Purse given by Lord Foley, and not won such Purse, provided such Horses, & c. have not since that Time been in Training, or had a Sweat as Running Horses, & c ) Five Years old ro carry Eleven Stone ; Six Years old Eleven Stone Seven Pounds I and aged Twelve Stone, Bridle and Saddle in cluded 1 the best of Three Four- Mile Heats. And on Friday the 5th, A Give- and- Take Purse of FIFTY POUNDS, ( The County and City Subscription) by Horses, Mares, or Geldings, that never won above that Value at one Time ; Fourteen Hands to Carry Nine Stone, Bridle and Saddle included ; all under or over to allow seven Pounds for every Inch, and to allow Seven Pounds for every Year under Seven ; the best of Three four Mile Heats. A clear Heat to be run for the Stakes each Day, and the Horse, & c that wins the Stakes the first Day shall be entitled to thirty Pounds absolutely, Stakes included. A subscriber to pay One Guinea Entrance, a Non- Subscriber Three Guineas, or double at the Post, except those Horses, & c. that run for the Hunter's Purse, which pay One Guinea Entrance only, or double at the Post No Horse, & c. winning Two Heats shall be obliged to start for a Third. No less than Three reputed Running Horses, & c. to start for each Day's Purse, except the Hun ter's Purse, and no less than Three Horses, & c. to start tor that. Certificates of their Qualifications to be produced at the Time of Entrance. If only One or Two enter, to be allow'd Ten Guineas each, Entrance- Money included, and the Purse to be reserved for the next Year To run according to Articles, which will be produced at the Time of Entrance. If any Difference shall arise or happen on Account of the Age or Height of any Horse, & c or on Account ot the Purses, Heats, or Running, the same shall then be determined by the Majority of the Gentlemen present at the Races, that have subscribed not less than one Guinea, whose Determination shall be final. The Horses, & c. to run for the above- mention'd Prizes, to be shewn and enter'd, for the first Purfe, at Thomas Dugard's, at the White Horse, near the Corn Market, on Wednesday the 27th of July ; ( or the second, on Thurs- day the 28th, at John Tuckey's, in Silver- Street ; and for the third, on Friday the 29th, at William Dyer's, at the Star and Garter, in Foregate Street, between the Hours of Four and Seven in the Evening. To be kept and remain at such Houles only as contribute not less than One Guinea to the Subscription Purse. The Ordinary for the first Day to be at George Wood- cock's, at the Hop- Pole, in Foregate Street \ the second Day at John Pemberton's, at the Crown, in Broad Street | and the third Day at Richard Pros- sers, at the Fleece, in Broad- street. There will be a BALL at the Guild Hall every Evening as usual;— Tickets, at Two Shillings and Six- pence each, to be had at Hooper's Coffee House, and at the Post- Office. - And on the Thursday and Friday Morn- ings, will be a PUBLICK BREAKFAST at the Widow Wythes's, at Digley Bowling Green ; at One Shilling each Person. The Right Hon. Lord WARD, STEWARD. N b. No Person will be allow'd to erect a Booth on the Course who does not contribute Half a Guinea, or more, 10 the Subscription Purse. To be Sold to the Best Bidder, At the Sign of the White Hart, in Evesham, on Monday the first Day of August next, between the Hours of Three and Five in the afternoon, AFreehold Messuage or Tenement, Barns, and Malt- House, with about Forty- eight Acres ot improveable Land, ( Tythe free), situate in the Parish of Bretforton, in the County of Worester, near the River Avon, two Miles from Evesham, three Miles from Camp- den, and about seven Miles from Stratford upon Avon. For further Particulars enquire of Mr. Thorneloe and Mr. Karver. Attornies, in Worcester ; Mr. Calcott, Mer- cer, in Evesham ; or of Mr. Joseph Crump, in Fladbury. N. B. All Persons who are indebted to the late Proprietor thereof, Mr. John Bodledge, deceased, are required forthwith to pay their respective Debts to Mrs Anne Bodledge, Widow, his Executrix, without further Notice. To be Sold to the Best Bidder, On Monday the First of August next, between the Hours of Two and Four in the Afternoon, at the Falcon, in Brom- yard, ALL that Freehold Messuage or Tene- ment, with the Barns, Stables, and other Out- Buildings thereto adjoining ; and also several Closes, Pieces, and Parcels of Arable Land, Meadow, Pasture, and Hop Ground, to the same belonging, well planted with Fruit- Trees, and containing about twelve Acres, ol the Yearly Value of to/ or thereabouts, situate in Low Edwin, otherwise Edwin Ralph, within a Mile of Brom- yard aforesaid, and in the County of Hereford, and now or late in the Tenure of John Crunn. For Particulars enquire of Mr. Rowland Hill, Attorney, in Bewdley, Worcestershire ; or of the said John Crunn, who will shew the Premises. To be Sold to the Best Bidder, On Friday the 19th Day of August, 1757, at the Dwelling House of Robert Baugh, at the Cross Keys, at Lanymynech, in the County of Salop, the following ESTATES, LOT 1. THE Capital Messuage, Malt- House, Pid- geon House, with the Appurtenances, call'd Tredderwen, in the Parish of Landrinio, 111 the County of Montgomery, now in the Possession ot Mr. William Jones, at the yearly Rent of 861 out of which a Field, called Cae Coed, now lett at 3 1. 10 s. is to be sold with Lot 2, which reduces Mr Jones's Rent to 82 I. 10 s. And also to be sold together with the said Capital Messuage, the Stable, Grove, Fish Pools, and Gar- dens, now unlett. LOT 2. A Tenement, with the Appurtenances, situate in Tredderwen aforesaid, now in the Possession ot Richard Williams, at the yearly Rent of 8 I ; and also the Field, call'd Cae Coed, lett at 3 I tos. making in the Whole the yearly Rent of 11 1. 10s. LOT 3. Another Tenement, with the Apputenances, in Tredderwen aforesaid, now lett to Ellis Davies, at the yearly Rent of 42 I LOT 4. A Tenement, with the Appurtenances, ia Tredderwen aforesaid, now lett to William Davies, at the yearly Rent of 15 1.; but a Field, which adjoins to Tho- mas Roberts's, is to betaken from the said Tenement, and is valued at t I. 10s. and reduces the said William Davies's Rent to 3 I. 10 s per Ann. LOT 5. A Tenement, with the Apputenances, in Tred derwen aforesaid, now lett to Thomas Roberts, at the yearly Rent 11l 10s. and also the said Field, now held by the said William Davies, and valued at 11. 10 s. making together 1 3 I. per Ann. LOT 6 Two Meadows, ( situate in Haughton, near Tredderwen, in the said Parish ot Llandrinio,) consisting of 22 Acres of Land, now in the Possession of David Rogers, at the yearly Rent of 10l. 10s. LOT 7. A Tenement, with the Appurtenances, situate in Rhetiskin, in the Parish of Guikfield, now in the Pos- session of John Henley, at the yearly Rent of 7. LOT 8 A Piece of Land, near to Llandrinio Church, now in the Possession of the Rev. Mr. John Lloyd, at the yearly Rent of 21. 5s. LOT 9. A small Tenement near the Haym, in the Pa- rish of Llandrinio, now in the Possession of William Mere- dith, at the yearly Rent ot 21. All which Estates have a Right of Common to Haym- Wood, Haughton, Gwern Velle, Burgeding, Tred- derwen, and several other Commons within the Hundreds of Dyther and Cause. The SALE to begin at Ten o'Clock in the Morning. In the mean Time, enquire, for Particulars, of Mr. Windsor, in Shrewsbury, or of Mr. Tudor, of Garth, near Poole. NOTICE is hereby given THAT a WAREHOUSE is opened at the Old Heath End, between Shrewsbury and Uttington, for the Reception of all Sorts of GOODS and MERCHANDIZES, where the utmost Diligence will be used to send the same to any Part of Shropshire, Cheshire, Lancashire, or Counties adjacent, or to any Place down the River Severn, betwixt there and Bristol: All Persons sending their Goods to the said Warehouse, may depend on having the greatest Care taken of the same, and may be well accommodated with all Sorts of Conveniencics, by Their most humble Servant, Edward Haycock. N. B. This Warehouse is close to the River Severn, and more convenient for Carriage of Goods betwixt Bristol and any Part of Cheshire, & c. than Shrewsbury is, it be- ing nearer upwards of Two Miles by Water, and One Mile by Land, and lies near the Great Road between Shrewsbury and Chester. BOOKS This Day was Publish'd, Price bound One Shilling,) A COLLECTION of Pretty POEMS For the Amusement of CHILDREN Six Foot high. Interspersed with a Series of LETTERS from Cousin SAM to Cousin SUE, on the Subjeck of Criticism, Poetry and Politicks, with Notes Variorum ; calculated with a Design to do Good, and adorn'd with Variety of Copper- plate Cuts, designed and engraved by the best Masters. Virginibus Puerisque canto. Hor. Vice, if it e'er can be abash'd, Must be, or ridicul'd, or lash'd. SWIFT. The Sale of the above Estates being first fix'd for Tuesday the 9th of August, which falling out in the Middle of Shrewsbury Assizes, it was thought proper to alter the same to Tuesday the 16th, and as that Day will be inconvenient, by Reason of Pool Sessions being at that Time, the same is post- poned to Friday the 19th of August next. Printed for the Booksellers of Asia, Africa, Europe, and Ame- rica ; and sold at the Bible and Sun in St. Paul's Church- Yard, Lon- don; H. Berrow, in Worcester ; E. Andrews, in Evesham j J. Blunt, in Ross ; R. Raikes, in Gloucester j M. Simmons, in Mon. mouth; J. Wilde and P. Hodges, in Hereford; B. Haslewood, in Bridgnorth T. Aris, in Birmingham ; J. Jepson, E. Ratten, and C. Parker, in Coventry. Of the same Booksellers may be had, Price 6d. bound and gilt, A Collection of Pretty POEMS for the Amusement of Children Three Foot high. By T. TAGG, Esq; Adorn'd with above sixty CuTS. Also Price 3d. bound and gilt, A Little LOTTERY- BOOK for Children ; containing a new Method of playing them into a Knowledge of the Letters, Figures, & c. Embellish'd with above fifty Cuts, and publish'd with the Approbation of the Court of Common Sense. Also of the above Booksellers may be had, Publish'd this Day, x Price Six - pence bound and gilt, The HOLY BIBLE abridged; Or, The History of the OLD and NEW TeSTAMEnT. Illustrated with Notes, and adorn'd with Cuts. Suffer little Children to come onto me, and forbid them nor. Luke xviii. 16. Likewise neatly bound, Price is. 6d> The NEW TESTAMENT, adapted to the Capacities of Children. To which is added, An Historical Account of the Lives, Actions, Travels, Suffer- ings, and Death of the Apostles and Evangelists, viz. St. Peter, St. Paul, St James the Great, St. John, St. Andrew, St. Philip. St. Thomas, St Bartholomew, St. Matthew, St. James the Less, St. Simon, St. Jude, St. Mathias, St. Barnabas, St. Mark, St. Luke' St. Stephen. With a Preface, setting forth the Nature and Necessity of the Work. Adorned with Cuts. Designed by the celebrated Raphael, and engraved by Mr. Walker. THE Beginning of this Month was published a New Paper, called LLOVD's EVENING POST and BRITISH CHRONICLE. The general Plan of this Paper is the same with that of the London Chronicle, which is already sufficiently known; but the Days of Publication are different. It is pub- lished in the Evening of every Monday, Wednesday, Friday, and circu- lated thro' great Part of the Kingdom by the Post which now sets out on what were called the Bye Nights to all the trading Cities, and all the Sea Ports of Note. The Reasons that induce the Proprietors to alter the Time of Publication from that of every, other News Paper, are, that all the foreign Mails, in their regular Course, arrive in the Forenoon of these days, by translating of which the News they bring is known in London the same' Night, and in other Parts the next Day as early as it is at present in London. Add to this, that the com mcrcial Intelligence by private Letters, which before spread only to a small Circle round the Exchange, is regularly inserted in this Paper, and by an immediate Publication- becomes generally known ; an Advantage of no small moment to Persons at a Distance concerned in Trade. To Inns, Coffee- Houses, Taverns, and Publick Houses in the Country, the having a Paper regularly every Day, must be more agreeable to their Readers than having two or three at once, which usually are filled with the very same Intelligence. At a Time therefore that the Expenee ' News Papers is greatly enhanced by a DOUBLE DUTY, 9n Attempt to serve the Publick in general, and at the same Time ease the Pur- chasers, will, it is hoped, meet with due Encouragement. *** By sending Orders to the Clerks of the respective Roads, Gen- tlemen, and others in the Country, will be regularly served with Lloyd's Evening Post, as it is published. N. B. Advertisements and Letters to the Author are taKen in at Lloyd's Coffee- House.
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