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The Bath Chronicle and Weekly Gazette

22/10/1761

Printer / Publisher: C. Pope and Co 
Volume Number: II    Issue Number: 2
No Pages: 4
The Bath Chronicle and Weekly Gazette page 1
 
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The Bath Chronicle and Weekly Gazette

Date of Article: 22/10/1761
Printer / Publisher: C. Pope and Co 
Address: Printing Office, Stall-street
Volume Number: II    Issue Number: 2
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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[ 5 ] [ N°. 2.] [ VOL. II. ] Weekly AND GAZ 1L TTE. [ Price TWO- PENCE HALFPEINNY. ] Printed and publish'd by C. POPE, and C°. at the Printing- Office in STALL- STREET : Where PRINTING in all its Branches is perform'd on the most reasonable Terms, and in the neatest Manner. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1761. Of INTELLECTUAL PLEASURE. IT is. to be observed in the Life of the famous Dr. MORE, that by a constant Adherence to one temperate and regular Course of Diet and Ex- ercise, he fitted and prepared his Body to be an Assistant to his Mind in contemplative Studies: ' Till at length the evil Tendency of Nature was almost entirely subdued, and his Appetites were 110 otherwise perceived by him, than by their Ad- monitions for his necessary corporal Refreshment, and their Assistance of his elevated Conceptions. His Passions were refined by his Virtues, his Vir- tues were strengthened by his Passions: The Vi- vacity of his Imagination gave Life to the Soli- dity of his Judgment, and in the same Manner his corporal Functions coincided so willingly with the Rectitude of his Thoughts, that the Body ne- ver led the Mind astray, nor did the Mind need to exert a painful Soverign over the Body. Perhaps the Author of this Account may have tarried the Point too far: But tho' such an Union of intellectual and sensual Pleasure may not be found in extreme Perfection, it is Certainly pro- bable and even actual in a Degree. So close an Union must have been designed by Providence for wife Purposes and happy Effects And even in this Life the Energy of Religion, the Prevalence of Custom, and the Watchfulness of a well- dis- posed Mind may produce such an Harmony in the Human Frame, as may soften the Cares of this Life, and lift both Soul and Body into moil de- lightful Foretastes of a better. Our Bodies are higher than Temples of the Divine Grace, where Thoughts and pious Intentions be the assistant Priests, and the Fire of Devotion still kept alive, ( tho' perhaps not always vigorously burning) the Almighty Being will condescend to inhabit, Corruption and carnal Affections shall vanish in the Brightness of his Presence, and the Body puri- fied and illuminated shall assist the Soul in her sublime Speculations and righteous Dealings : 0 And if the Body must be thought an Incumbrance by that Spark of Divinity still longing for Release- ment, it will be such an one, as will by the Weight it adds to the zealous Traveller encrease his Merit and double his Reward. Intellectual Pleasure is in vain pursued, ' till the Passions and Appetites are brought under proper Restraints. The thinking Faculty can have no true Satisfaction in examining, comparing,; and surveying her own Attainments, till the Prospect within is cleared from the disagreeable Views which Vice and Depravity raise : ' Tilt these art removed the flies from her own Reflections: Science but encreases her Dismay, and Solitude ( the Nurse and Parent of true speculative Felicity) but gives Light to the shocking Scene. To look on our Bodics is Enemies to our Peace, would be Ingratitude to the wise and good Author of them : To cherish) them as friends, or indulge them as Favourites, would be destructive of our own spiritual Advantage. They ate, in short such as we ourselves make them: It is in the Power of Temperance, Attention, and Resolu- tion to correct them into Promoters, and of Luxury, Negligence and Inability to sooth them into Destroyers of our real Happiness. The Senses are the Wings of Contemplation We fee the present Operations of Providence, we hear the mighty Works of GOD to them who lived is the Days before US, we feel his Mercies to our- selves, and the very Means by which. we observe his Goodness are the immediate Gifts of it. In Pursuance of this Union of Sense and Un- derstanding, we are to take proper Care of out- Health, in Justice to both there Faculties ; but particularly that we may enjoy the Contemplations of the latter in their full Perfection. Sickness and Pain disturb and cloud their Beauty, and distract the Sobriety of Refitr& ion. If GOD should see fit to afflict us with Weakness and Anguish of Body, he will undoubtedly make Allowances for the Disturbance they occasion ; but we have ad- ditional Guilt to account for, if by our own De- baucheries or Want of Care, we throw ourselves into a State of Torment or Dispiritedness, and consequently into an Incapacity for religious Du- ties; embittering with Pain of our own procuring those last Moments in which we have the greatest Occasion for Tranquility, to call to our sober and serious Reflection the Things in which we have offended. The Cheats of GAMING discovered, and fairly set in View. GAMING is an inchanting Witchery, begot betwixt Idleness and Avarice, which has this Property above all otherVices, that it renders a Man incapable of prosecuting any serious Ac- tion, and makes him unsatisfied with his own Condition; he is either lifted up to the Top of mad Joy with Success, or plunged to the Bottom of Despair by Misfortune; always in Extreams, always in a Storm. HANNIBAL of MARCELLUS, that he could at be quiet neither Conqueror nor conquered.— Thus ( such is the Itch of Play) Gamesters neither winning nor losing, can rest satisfied; if they win, they think to win more ; if they lose, they hope to recover. One propounded this Question, Whether Men, in Ships at Sea, were to be accounted amongst the Living or the Dead, because there were but few Inches betwixt them and Drowning ? The same Query may be made of great Gamesters, though their Estates be never so considerable, Whether they are to be esteemed poor or rich, since there are but few Casts betwixt a Person of Fortune ( in that Circumstance) and a Beggar ? Most Gamesters begin at small Games, and, by Degrees, if their Money or Estates hold out, they rise to great Sums ; some have play'd first all their Money, then their Rings, Coach and Horses, even their Wearing- cloaths and Perukes, and then such a Farm, and at last, perhaps, a Lordship.— You may read in our Histories, how Sir Miles Partridge play'd at Dice, with King Henry the Eighth, for Jesus Bells, so called, which were the greatest in England, and hung in a Tower of St. Paul's Church, and won them; whereby he bro't them to ring in his Pocket; but the Ropes after- wards catched about his Neck, for in Edward the Sixth's Days he was hanged for criminal Offences It is not denied, but most Gamesters have, at ore Time or other, a considerable Run of Win- ning; but, ( such is the Infatuation of Play) I could never hear of a Man that gave over a Win- ter, ( I mean to give it over so as never to play ;) I am lure it is rara avis: For, if you once break Bulk, as they phrase it, they are in again for all. Sir HUMPHRY FOSTER had loll the greatest Part of his Estate, and then playing, as it is said, for a ( lead Horse, did, by happy Fortune, recover it again ; then gave over, and Wisely too. If a Man has a competent Estate of his own, and plays whether himself or another Man shall have it, it is extreme Folly: If his Estate be small, then to hazard the Lois even of that, and reduce himself to absolute Beggary, is direct Mad- ness. Besides, it has been generally, observed, that the Loss of One Hundred Pounds shall do you more Prejudice, in disquieting your Mind, than the Gain of Two Hundred Pounds shall do you Good, were you sure to keep it. If this Admonition is of any Service to the Public, I shall be glad ; the Design of its Publi- cation being to set that abominable Practice of Gaming in its true Light, in order to prevent the Unwary from being tempted into that bewitching and destructive Practice. A Letter from a Right Hon. Person to ******* in the City of London. DEAR SIR, FINDING to my great Surprise, that the Cause and Manner of my resigning the Seals, are grosly misrepresented in the City, as well as that the most gracious and spontaneous Marks of his Majesty's Approbation of my Services, which Marks followed my Resignation, have been in- famously traduced as a Bargain for my forsaking the Public, I am under a Necessity of declaring the Truth of both these Facts, in a Manner which I am sure no Gentleman will contradist. A Dif- ference of Opinion with Regard to Measures to be taken against Spain, of the highest Importance to the Honour of the Crown, and to the most es- sential national Interests ( and this founded on what Spain had already done, not on what that Court may farther intend to do) was the Cause of my resigning the Seals. Lord TEMPLE and I submitted in Writing, and signed by us, our most humble Sentiments to his Majesty Which being over- ruled by the united Opinion of all the rest of the King's Servants, I resigned the Seals 011 Monday the 5th of this Month, in order not to remain responsable for Measures which I was no longer allowed to guide. Most gracious pub- lic Marks of his Majesty's Approbation of my Services followed my Resignation : They are un- merited and unsolicited; and I shall ever be proud to have received them from the best of Sovereigns. I will now only add, my dear Sir, that I have explained these Matters only for the Honour of Truth, not in any View to court Return of Con- fidence from any Man, who with a Credulity, as weak as it is injurious, has thought fit hastily to withdraw his good Opinion from one who has served his Country with Fidelity and Success, and who justly reveres the upright and candid Judg- ment of it; little felicitous about the Censures of the Capricious and Ungenerous. Accept my sin- cerest Acknowledgments for all your kind Friend- ship, and believe me ever with Truth and Esteem, My Dear Sir, Your faithful Friend, & c, On Mr. PITT'S RESIGNATION. I. BRITAIN, by concurring Gallia scorn'd, Abalh'd her bleeding Honour mourn'd ; Minorca lost ( her Courage fled) In Dust she hid her prostrate Head, II. ' Till PITT arose, the Wife, the Brave, Ordain'd the sinking Land to save: The Minister's and Patriot's Name, Rare Union ! lifts to Heav'n his Fame. III. His Hand our' ravish'd Palm retrieves, In ev'ry Clime our Glory lives ; Where'er the Sons of France are found, Our Armies with Success are crown'd. IV. But, Britain, rose thy Sun so soon, From Darkness to the brightest Noon, Again obscur'd in sudden Night, To lose in Earth- born Milts its Light ? V. Thus purpose freed, and France subdu'd, ( Repaid with English Gratitude) CHURCHILL in Midst of Conquest fell— The rest our Enemies will tell. Friday's and Saturday's POSTS. [*** NO FOREIGN MAIL arriv'd.] London, October 15. T is rumoured, that the Lord- Chan- cellor Henley is desirous to retire from Public Business ; and that if he should resign, the Great Seal will be given to the Hon. Mr. Yorke, Soli- citor- General. It is said that the Right Hon. the Lord Gran- tham will be appointed Lord Privy Seal, the Earl of Hardwicke having declined that Office.------ Others mention Lord Holdernesse for it. At a Court of Common- council held Yesterday at Guildhall, a Motion was made to present an humble Address to the King, returning his Ma- jesty their Thanks for the Reward he hath con- ferred on William Pitt, Esq. for his important Services ; but the Motion passed in the Negative, fifty four to fourteen. Yesterday a great Number of Persons of Quality paid a Visit to the Right Hon. Mr. Pitt, at his Country- House at Hayes. It is laid that so great a jealousy was entertained of M. Bully's real Errand into England, by a certain great Personage, that from the first Mo- ment of his Arrival into this Kingdom, constant Watch was kept on all his Motions, Visits, and Excursions, by proper Messengers, regularly re- lieved, ' till the very Hour of his Departure for Dover. By a Letter from France we are informed, that there were very gre3t Rejoicings at Paris on hearing that Mr. Pitt had resigns. Yesterday Expresses were dispatched from the Admiralty, to the commanding Officers at Spit- head, at Plymouth, and in the Downs, with some important Orders. Our Troops at Belleisle are said to suffer ex- tremely by a Fever and Flux. There are 14 Hos- pitals in the Town of Palais, which are not enough to hold the great Number of Sick, therefore more are erecting. So great is the present Demand for all Kinds of Artificers Work in the Way of Shipping, that 4s. 6d. and 5s. is the common Wages for Ship- wrights, Mast and Sail- makers, Riggers, and Carpenters. We hear that the late Insolvent Act will be repealed next Sessions. It appears by a Will that was, within these few Days, brought up to the Commons to be proved, that a Lady who lately died within a few Miles of this City, ordered, that previously to her being put into her Coffin, her Throat should be cut from Ear to Ear ; which was accordingly complied - ith. We hear that a Regiment is to be raised in the Highlands of Scotland, and called the Queen's, Royal Regiment of Highlanders; and that the Command is given to Lord Adam Gordon. There is a Confirmation come of the York, Captain Peter Hassey, of and from Liverpoole) bound to Bonny, 011 the Coast of Africa, being taken seventeen Days after she failed by the Amy- thiste, a French Frigate. On Saturday the Coroner's Inquest fat at Har- mansworth in Middlesex on the Body of Ann Parrott ( whese Husband Richard Parrott, now a Prisoner in Newgate, some Time since cut out her Tongue, which occasioned her Death) and bro't in their Verdict Wilful Murder against the Hus- band; on which the Coroner lent his Warrant of Detainer to Newgate, charging the said Richard Parrott with Wilful Murder. Parrott owns he had been married to her near Years; acknow- ledges the Crime he is charged with; and says, the Reason of his committing it was, that she fe- veral Times eudeavoured to poison him. *** ADVERTISEMENTS for this Paper are taken in at the Printing- Office in Stall- Street, at 3s. 6d. each Time, if short; longer Ones in Proportion. The BATH CHRONICLE and WEEKLY GAZETTE is circulated London, Bristol, Plymouth, Exeter, Tiverton, Taunton, Bridgewater, Wells, Shepron- Mallet, Bruton, Frome, Gloucester, Cirencester, Tetbury, Malmsbury, Wotton- under- edge, Tewkesbury, Cheltenham, Hereford, Worcester, Kidderminster, Bewdley, Bridgnorth, Shrewsbury, Birmingham, Coventry, Warwick, Oxford, Abingdon, Hungerford, Newbury, Reading, salistbury, Heitsbury, Warminster, Westbury, Lavington, Bradford, Trowbridge, Melksham, Devizes, Corsham, Chippenham, Calne, Marlborough, Dorchester, Blandford, Shaftsbury. Pool, Weymouth, Sherborne, & c. & C at the Post- Offices of most of which Places, Advertisements for this Paper, and Orders for all Manner of Printing, are taken in ; as likewise, by the Newsmen. ------ No Letters received, unless POST- PAID.—-— At the Printing- Office aforesaid may be had; all Sorts of PATENT MEDICINES, & c. The Bath Chronicle and Weekly Gazette. [ VOL. By Letters from Philadelphia, dated in AU- gust last, we hear that there has been a grand Treaty held with the Indians, to the Number of 500, at East- Town in that Province, for the re- newing of Friendship, which was concluded with many Prosessions of Sincerity on both Sides : But the Indians, at the Conclusion, demanded Satis- faction for a large Trail Of Land, ( the settling which, without paying them was the Ground of the Michiefs which have befallen the Back Set- tlers, and brought on the late Indian War) some Persons, who had the Care of the Treaty on be- half of the Province, evading their Demands, it occasioned some warm Threats from Tedeuscune, the Chief of the Delawars, that if War should again commence, their Brethren the English must look into their own Hearts for the Cause, which was seconded by the Chiefs of the six Nations, who were present. It is well worth the while of the Legislator, that Justice ( liquid be done them, and a small Matter, perhaps 4 or 5001. might be Sufficient, and prevent the dreadful Effects of an Indian War. By Letters said to have arrived Yesterday from Madrid, we have Advice, that the Report of a late Treaty having been concluded between the Courts of France and Spain, for assisting each other against the allied Powers, was entirely groundless, and that his Catholic Majesty having been Wide acquainted therewith, had ordered Letters to be dispatched to his Minister at the Court of Great Britain, Prussia and the Hague, to notify to the several Powers where they reside, that he had not the least Intention of giving Um- brage to the said Courts, by entering into any Treaty with his most Christian Majesty, which might involve him in an unnecessary War, more especially as such a Proceeding would unnecessary prove a great Interruption to the Commerce of his Subjects. The last Letters from the Hague say, that it is apprehended the Views of Spain respect Italy, and that in Consideration of a considerable Loan, the Court of Versailles will riot oppose her settling Things there in her Own Way. Letters from Spain, by Yesterday's Groyne Mail, give an Account that several People had been taken up at Son Roque, and severely repri- manded by Order of the Governor, for their par tial Behaviour to the French Privateers. If we may depend upon Letters from several Parts of Italy, there is a Treaty on the Carpet between the Courts of Naples, Parma, and Mo- dena, which has been conducted with the utmost Secrecy; but not without giving Umbrage to other Courts, though nothing is known with Cer- tainty as to its Contents. Accounts from Hamburgh are directly contra dictory. Some Letters say, that the Flames of War are like to spread farther and farther; others, that a Peace will certainly take Place before the End of the Year. By a Letter from Paris, by the Way of Holland, we learn, that there were great Debates in the French Council for and against the Terms offered by England: The Majority were against it; but the King's Resolution was daily expected. Particular Advices from the Hague of the 9th Inft. say, that the fruitless breaking up of the Conferences between the Courts of Great Britain and France, had occasioned some Deliberations in the Assembly of the States, who resolved there- upon to put their Naval Force into a proper Con- dition of Defence against any Emergency. The last Letters from Vienna inform us, that the Ministry were employed in planning new Taxes, which might raise Money enough not only for the next Campaign, but as long as the War should last: That they still flattered themselves, that though Marshal Butterlin had been obliged, by the Loss of his Magazines, to repass the Oder, Gen. Laudohn would strike some signal Blow, either in Silesia or the Territories of Brandenbourg, as it had been determined that near 30,000 Rus- sians should keep the Field with him, and after- wards be cantoned in Bohemia and Moravia, at the Expence of the Empress Queen, that they might take the Field early next Year. The Distemper among the horned Cattle makes great Havock in the Electorate of Hanover. HOPE and FEAR. THE Promises of Hope are sweeter than Roses in the Bud, and far more flattering to Ex- pectation ? but the Threatnings of Fear. are a Terror to the Heart. Nevertheless, let not Hope allure, nor Fear de- ter thee, from doing that which is right; so that thou be prepared to meet all Events with an equal Mind. The Terrors even of Death are no Terrors to the Good ; He that committeth no Evil hath no- thing to fear. In all thy Undertakings let'a reasonable Assu- rance animate thy Endeavours; if thou despairest of Success thou shall not succeed. Terrify not thy Soul with vain Fears, neither let thy Heart sink within thee from the Phantoms of Imagination. From Fear proceedeth Misfortune; but he that hopeth helpeth himself. As the Ostrich when porsued hideth his Head but forgetteth his Body ; so the Fears of a Coward expose him to Danger: If thou believest a Thing impossible, thy De- spondency shall make it so; but he that perseve- reth shall overcome Difficulties. A vain Hope flattereth the Heart of a Fool, but he that is wife pursueth it not. In all thy Desires let Reason go along with thee, and fix not thy Hopes beyond the Bounds of Probability : So shall Success attend thy Un- dertakings, thy Heart shall rot be vexed with Disappointments. A Letter from Sir Henry Sidney, to his Son Sir Philip * Sidney, containing Rules for his Conduct in Life. Son PHILIP, IHave received two Letters from you, the one in Latin, the other in French, which I take in good Part; and will you to exercise that Prac tice of learning often, for it will stand you in Stead in that Profession of Life, which you are born to live in ; and now since this is my first Letter that ever I did write to you, I will not that it be all empty of some Advices, which my natural Care of you provoketh me to with you, to follow as Documents to you in this tender Age. Let your first Action be the lifting up of your Hands and Mind to Almighty GOD by hearty Prayer, and feelingly digest the Words you speak in Prayer with continual Meditations, and think- ing of him to whom you pray ; and use this at an ordinary or particular Hour, whereby the Time. itself will put you in Remembrance, to do that Thing, which you are accustomed to do in that Time. Apply your Study in such Hours, as your dis- creet Master doth assign you, earnestly; and the Time, I know, he will so limit, as shall be both sufficient for your Learning, and safe for your Health. And mark the Sense and Matter of that you read, as well as the Words; so shall you both enrich your Tongue with Words, and your Wit with Matter, and Judgment will grow as you advance in Age. Be humble and obedient to your Master ; for unless you frame yourself to obey ; yea, and to feel in yourself what Obedience is, you shall never be able to teach others how to obey you hereafter. Be courteous of Behaviour and affable to all Men, with Universality of Reverence, according to the Dignity of the Person ; there is nothing that winneth so much, with so little Cost. Use moderate Diet, so as after your Meat you may find your Wit fresher, and not duller ; and your Body more lively, and not more heavy. Seldom drink Wines, and yet sometimes do ; left, being forced on a Sudden to drink, it should inflame you. Use Exercise of Body; but such as may in no wile endanger your Bones nor Joints : It will much increase your Strength, and inlarge your Breath. Delight to be cleanly, as well in all Parts of your Body, as in your Garments; it shall make you graceful in each Company, and otherwise you will become loathsome. Give yourself to be merry, for you degenerate from your Father, if you find not yourself more able in Wit and Body to do any Thing when you be most merry: But let your Mirth be ever void of Scurrility and biting Words to any Person ; for a Wound given by a Word is. harder to be cured, than that which is given by a Sword. Be you rather a Hearer and a Bearer- away of other Men's Talk, than a Beginner or Procurer of Speech, otherwise you will be accounted to de- light to hear yourself speak. Be modest in all Companies, and rather be laughed at by light Fellows for a Maiden Shame- facedness, than of your sober Friends for pert Boldness. Think upon every Word you will speak before you utter it; and remember how Nature hath, as it were, rampired up the Tongue with Teeth, Lips, yea, and Hair without the Lips ; and all betoken Reins and Bridles to the restraining the Use of that Member. Above all Things, tell no Untruth ; no, not in Trifles, the Custom of it is nought, and let it not satisfy you, that the Hearers for a Time take it for a Truth, for afterwards it will be known, as it is, to Shame; and there cannot be a greater Reproach to a Gentleman, than to be accounted a Lyar. Study, and endeavour yourself to be virtuously occupied, so shall you make such a Habit of well- doing, as you shall not know how to do Evil, though you would. Remember, my Son, the noble Blood you are descended from by your Mother's Side ; and think, that only by a virtuous Life and good Actions, you may be an Ornament to your illustrious Fa- mily ; and otherwise, through Vice and Sloth, you will be esteemed labes generis, which is one of the greatest Curses that can happen to Man. Well, my little PHILIP, this is enough for me, and, I fear, too much for you at this Time; but yet, if I find that this light Meat of Digestion do nourish any Thing the weak Stomach of your young Capacity, I will, as I find the same grow stronger, feed it with toughter Food ; farewel.— Your Mother and I send you our Blessing, and Almighty GOD grant you his; and nourish you with his Fear, guide you with his Grace, and make you a good Servant to your Prince and Country. Your loving Father, HENRY SIDNEY. * Sir PHILIP was mortally wounded in an Action mar Zutphen, in Gelderland. His witty Performance The Arcadia, is in most People's Hands. EPIGRAM. ON his Death- bed poor LUBIN lies, His Spouse is in Despair, With frequent Sobs, and mutual Cries, They both express their Care. A diff'rent Cause, says Parson SLY, The fame Effect may give; Poor LUBIN fears that he shall die, His Wife that he may live. WILLIAM SMITH, Glover and Undertaker, At his House in BROAD- STREET, BRISTOL, SELLS TICKETS, SHARES and CHANCES of TICKETS, in the Present State- Lottery, 1761. He also Registers Tickets at 6d. per Number, and the earliest Notice sent of their Success to any Part of GREAT- BRITAIN or IRELAND. Scheme of the Lottery, 1761. No. of Prizes. Value of each. Total Value. 2 of 10000 is 20000 2 4 --- 5000 2000 — 10000 8000 10 — 1000 — 10000 20 --- 500 — 10000 100 — 100 — 10000 201 11606 _ 50 20 10050 232120 11945 Prizes First drawn Last drawn 310170 500 10000 48000 Blanks at 6l. each 188330 60000 Tickets at 10l. each 600000 The LOTTERY begins drawing the 16th of Nov. Letters Post- paid will be duly answered. To be Sold in see by Auction, At the Exchange COFFEE- MOUSE In CORN- STREET, BRISTOL, On SATURDAY the 24th Day of OCTOBER Inst. between One and Two of the Clock. LOT I. AFreehold Estate, consisting of a Farm- l. s. House, with Out- houses thereto be- longing, and about 35 Acres of Meadow Ground adjoining to the Farm- house, and lying altogether, situate in the Parish of Bitton, in the County of Gloucester, now and for many Years past lett to **** Har- ford, at the yearly Rent of — — — 31 10 Two Closes of Arable Ground adjoin- ing together and lying contiguous to the above Estate, containing about 17 Acres, and lett to John Lovelock, for a Term of t4 Years, at the yearly Rent of — — 170 And two Tenements lett to *** Hather- way, and *** Edwards, at the yearly Rent of 3 10 LOT II. 52 0 A Freehold Estate, consisting of about 67 Acres of Meadow and Arable Ground, ly- ing altogether, situate in the Parish of Week and Abson, in the County of GLOU- cester, and now Jett by Lease for a Term of 7 Years to John, Green, at the yearly Rent of — — — — — — — 45 0 And also a Close of Meadow Ground, called the Great Grove, adjoining to the last mentioned Estate, containing about 8 Acres, now in Hand, but last lett at pa Ann. 10 0 LOT III. 55 0 A Freehold Estate, consisting of about 33 Acres of Meadow Ground lying alto- gether, situate in the said Parish of Week and Abson, now, and for many Years past, lett to Rd. Strange, at the yearly Rent of 35 0 Also a large Stable, and a very good Barn, upon the last mentioned Estate, now in Hand, but valued per Ann. at --- --- 2 0 37 LOT IV. A very good Dwelling- house, with a Bake- house and a very large Oven quite new- built, and very convenient for a Baker or a Publick- , with a Garden and Stabling for 10 Horses, and a Close of Meadow Ground thereto adjoining, con- taining about an Acre and half, situate at Bridgeat, in the Parish of Week and Ab- son aforesaid, and now lett to **** Hol- brook, at the yearly Rent of --- --- --- 10 0 LOT V. A Close of Meadow Ground, containing about 3 Acres, situate in the Parish of Sciss- ton, by the Road's Side, and now lett for a Term of 7 Years to Richard Cue, at the yearly Rent of — — — — — — 8 8 LOT VI. A Close of Meadow Ground, containing about 1 Acres, in the Parish of Week and Abson, situate by the Road's Side, adjoin- ing to Robert No s House, and now and for many Years part lett to the said Robert Noble, at the yearly Rent of — — — 310 N. B. The above Estates are situate about six Miles from Bristol, and seven from Bath, lie very, compact, and are capable of great Improvements, particularly Lots 2 and 3 adjoin to each other, and by being thrown together would make a most desirable Estate, as there is not a single Yard of Land not belonging to such Estate intermixed with it. *** For further Particulars, apply to Mr. SYMONS, Attorney at Law, in Corn- street, Bris- ol; or to the respective Tenants, who will shew the Premises. Now SELLING by JOHN KENDALL, At his CHINA- SHOP, The Golden- Canister in PIERPOINT- STREET, Near the South- Parade, BATH, All Sorts of useful and ornamental China Both Foreign and English : Also fine Teas, Coffee, and Chocolate, Of the highest Flavour. N. B. He has just laid in ( which arrived by the last East- India Fleet) a large Assortment of Bowls, Basons, Dishes, and Tureens; Pint Ba- sons at is, Half- pint ditto 7d. Foreign Blue and White Plates at 11s. per Dozen ; Blue and White Tea- cups and Saucers at 3s. 6d; per Set; and complete Sets of Teas, from Two Guineas and a Half to Five Pounds.— Birmingham enamell'd Candlesticks, and all Sorts of Cut and PlainGlass; belt Wine Glasses at 5s. 6d. per Dozen. All the above Goods will be warranted found. A' OCTOBER. 3, 1761. At the ORIGINAL INSURANCE- OFFICE, At BREWTON, in the County of Somerset, Lately open'd by Messrs. Whitehead, Dampier, and Others, NY Person liable to serve in the MILITIA in the said County, at the next or any fu- ture Balloting that shall happen in the Space of Three Years from the Date hereof, may be in- demnished therefrom by paying Ten Shillings and Six- pence into the Hands of the said Comp. who hereby promise to provide a fit Substitute, or pay he Fine for them. N . B. For the Convenience of those who live at too great a Distance to apply to the said Office at BREWTON, any Person may be insured by ap- plying to Mr. Pettingal., Mercer, Mr. Samuel Strange, or Mr. Thomas Beech, at the Angel- Inn, in Bath ; Mr. John Starke, at the Globe in Newton;. Mr. Thomas Crow, at the Lamb, or Mr. John Baber, at the Crown, in Keynsham; Mr. John Holebrooke, in Bedminster; Mr. Tho. Whitehead, Clothier, Mr. Jonathan Chandler, School- matter, or Mr. Hancock, in Frome; Mr. Sabatier, at the George in Shepton- mallet; or Mr. Matthew Thomas, in Evercreech. Proper Agents are appointed in all the princi- pal Towns in the Western Part of the County. Any Persons proper to serve as Substitutes, who will apply as aforesaid, shall have all proper Encouragement, and their Names registered, that due Preference may be given to such as apply first. DR. ROBERT WALKER'S Patent Genuine JESUITS DROPS, or ELIXIR. of HEALTH and LONG LIFE. ( In Bot- tles only of 2 s. 6 d. and 5 s.) ----- The great Success and Demand that is daily made for my failing genuine JESUITS DROPS; which are the most certain, cheap, pleasant, safe, effectual and im- mediate Cure ever discover'd for Gleets and Seminal Weaknesses, tho' ever so obstinate, of ever so long standing, and by whatever Means occasion'd, and also for the Venereal Disease, from its slightest to its most malignant symptom has occasion'd some Persons to endeavour to imitate the same, and publish Medicines pretending to some of the like Virtues. His Majesty, that I should reap the sole Advantage of my said va- luable Invention, and that the Public should receive the Benefit of the same genuine, was most graciously pleas'don the 29 th of November, 1755, to grant me his Royal Letters Patent, for England and the Planta- tions in America: And, on repeated Representations of the great and surprising Cures daily perform'd by my said Jesuits Drops, has been since also graciously pleas'd, that his Subjects in his Kingdoms of Scotland and Ire- and should also have the said Medicine genuine, and for preventing them from being imposed upon with spu- rious Medicines, falsely pretending to the same Virtues, to the Prejudice if their Healths and Constitutions, as well as endangering their Lives, to grant me his Royal Letters Patent for those Kingdoms, My said Patent genuine Jesuits Drops have no Mercurials in their Composition, and neither purge or vomit, but carry the Disorders clean off by Urine ( the Dose only 15 Drops in Wine, Water, or on Sugar) and is an excellent Remedy for Travellers, and Persons going to Sea, as to be taken so secret, that even a Bed- fellow cannot make Discovery, and at any Time, in ' any Season or Climate, ( keeping their full Virtues ten Years) without Alteration in Diet, and eradicates Root and Branch all the poisonous Symptoms of those loath some Distempers, and absolutely answer all the Ends that can be expected by Salivation, and were never known to miss of' curing after Salivation had sail'd. *** I am to be consulted gratis at my Warehouse, and Persons of either Sex may, on personal Application, depend on the strictest Honour and Secrecy , and re- ceiving a certain Cure, with a mild Medicine, with- out their Constitutions being torn to Pieces with rough Mercurials. And I give gratis, seal'd up with each Bottle, a printed Treatise on Gleets, Weaknesses, and toe Venereal Disorder, by which Persons of both Sexes , may cure themselves, with the greatest Secrecy, and know if. the Dis order be of a mild or malignant Na- ture. Veritas prevaleat. R. WALKER, M. D. To be had at the Pa tee's Warehouse, the Bible and Crown, the upper End of Fleet- Lane, opposite the Sessions House Gaze, Old Bailey, London ; of Mr. Bronx, in Christmas- Street, Bristol ; of C. Pope, and Comp. at their Office, in Stall- Street, Bath ; and of the Distributors if this Paper. II, ] SARAH WAKELIN Begs Leave to inform Gentlemen, Ladies, & c. THAT she is returned from her Dwelling- House in Castle Street, BRISTOL, ( where the Goods may be had at the same Prices) to her Shop the Corner of the Pump- Room Passage, facing Stall- Street, BATH, where she will conti- nue during the Season, and afterwards return to her House in Bristol. She sells all Sorts of Useful and Ornamental CHINA, Consisting of Plates, Bowls, Basons, Dishes, and Tureens : Blue and white Cups and Saucers at 3s. 6d. per Set ; Pint Basons at Is. each ; some at 9d. and smaller at 6d.— Foreign blue and white Cups and Saucers at 4s. 3d. per Set ; ditto Half- pint blue Basons at 9d. Coloured ditto at Is. Pint ditto at Is. 9d. and some at a higher Price ; blue and white Plates at 12s. per Dozen ; And some at a lower Price. — Likewise all Sorts of Cut and Plain London Glass of the best and newest Fashion ; the best Wine Glasses at 5s. 3d. per Dozen. Also sells Lace of all Sorts, Footings, and Minionets ; and takes Old Cloaths, Crape and Silk Hatbands, or Gold and Silver Lace, in Exchange for any of the above Articles. N. B. She is determined to sell as cheap as in London; and will wait on Ladies at their own Houses or Lodgings, if required. The Bath Chronicle, and Weekly Gazette. BRISTOL, OCTOBER 17. DESERTED the 10th Inst. from his Majesty's Regiment of Volunteer Hun- ters ; and from Lieut. Thomas Haynes's Recruit- ing Party, now in this City, HENRY MASTERS, About five Feet two Inches high, light Hair, and full faced; deserted in a dirty Fustian Frock. Whosoever will secure him as a Deserter in any of. his Majesty's Gaols, and give Information to Lt, Haynes in this City, or to the Officer of the Regi- ment recruiting in Bath, shall receive a GUINEA Reward, over and above the Sum of TWENTY SHILLINGS allowed by Act of Parliament. N. B. He was sworn by the Mayor of this City, deserted twice from the above Regiment, and said he lived, with Mr. WEST, Apothecary, in Bath. This is to give Notice, That WILLIAM FROST, EXETER CARRIER, SETS out from the PACK- HORSE near St. Michael's Church, BATH, every Tuesday Morning at Eight O'clock, and arrives at the DOLPHIN- INN in EXETER the Friday following; and carries Goods, & c. at the usual Prices. He calls at the George in Glastonbury, the Bell- Inn in Taunton, the Squirrel in Wellington, and the Red- Lion in Culliton. He likewise takes Goods for all other Parts of the West of England. N. B. No Money, Plate, or Jewels, will be for counted for, unless entered as such, and paid ac- cordingly. The following Articles are sold at Mr. NEWBERY'S Ware- House, the Bible and Sun in St. Paul's Church- Yard, opposite the North Door of the Church, Lon- don ; and by C. POPE and Comp. at the Printing- Office in Stall- Street, BATH. The famous Cordial Cephalic SNUFF, Which by long Experience has been found an effectual Remedy in most Disorders of the Head, and in some, especially the common Head- Ache, it frequently gives immediate Ease. It admirably opens and purges the Head, strengthens the Nerves, comforts the brain, revives the Spirits, and is not an offensive Perfume , but a most grateful Aromatic. It also removes Drowsiness, Sleepiness, Giddiness, and Vapours; is of great Service in Hysteric and Pa- ralytic Complaints, as well as in a recent Deafness and loss of Memory. Those who so far comply with that Idol Fashion, as to take much of the common Snuffs ( and thereby injure both Head and Stomach) would do well to mix some of this Cordial Cephalic Snuff, with what, they take in common, whether Scotch, Rappee, Spanish, & c. and their bad Effects will be almost totally prevented. Price Six- pence the Bottle. The original and genuine Daffy's Elixir, Which is too well between to need any Recommendation We have only to observe therefore, thai as this is faith- fully prepared from the original Receipt, and with the very best Materials, it far exceeds those Compositions which are usually fold under that Denomination, as Thousands can testify. Price Is. 3d. the Bottle. Dr. John Hooper's Female Pills, Universally esteemed the best Remedy against those ge- neral Complaints which the Fair Sex are subject to they cleanse, purify, and cause a free Circulation of the Blood, and remove all Obstructions ; whereby Health is recovered, and the Patient who looked like Death, restored to a lively Complexion. — Price Is. the Box. Mr. Greenough's Tincture for the TEETH, well known for its Excellence, in cleansing, whitening, fastening, and preserving the Teeth, and caring the Scurvy in the Gums. — Price Is. the Bottle. Dr. ANDERSON'S SCOTS PILLS, One Shilling the Box. Dr. STOUGHTON'S Stomachic Cordial ELIXIR. One Shilling the Bottle. Fine SYRUP of CAPILAIRE, One Shilling the Bottle. Right French HUNGARY Water, One Shilling the large Bottle. Double- distilled LA VENDER Water, One Shilling the large Bottle. The Famous Blacking- Ball for Shoes Which by the Experience of thousands have been found to be the best that ever were made for that Purpose.— It gives the Shoe a fine Gloss, black as Jet, and hath these excellent Properties ; that it will not in the least daub, or soil the Fingers, in putting in the Shoe, or the Stockings in wearing; it makes the Shoe always look like New, and is an excellent Preservatives of the leather against the Wet, that the Shoes thereby wear a considerable Time Longer. These Balls are both neater and cheaper than my Blacking commonly used; one if them, if used with Discretion, being sufficient to serve single Person twelve Months. Price Is. the Large and 6d. the Small. w OCTOBER 20, 1761. WHEREAS CHARLES GIBSON, " Labourer, of the Parish of Bathford, in the County of Somerset, went from the said Parish the 5th of this Instant, and has not since been heard of : Whoever will inform the Printer hereof where he is, or if any Accident has happened to him, will be handsomely rewarded for their Trouble. ".. . He is near 30 Years of Age, of a black swarthy Complexion, about five Feet 8 or 9 Inches high, had his own Hair, and wore a light- colour Cloth Coat, light- grey Waistcoat, & Buck- skin Breeches ; with a Pair of plain Silver Buckles in his Shoes, and a Silver Stock- buckle. He was seen near the White- Hart, the Foot of Claverton- Down, between Two and Three O'clock the Tuesday Morning following. Sunday's and Monday's POSTS. From the LONDON GAZETTE. Holland. HAGUE, OCT. 15. WE have received no direct Accounts from Prince Ferdinand's Army. It is reported, that his Serene Highness had decamped from Williamstahl the 1st of this Month, and had drawn nearer the Dymel. The French have evacuated East- Friesland. We have no News that can be depended on with Respect to the Progress of the Siege of Colberg. Letters from Vienna of the 6th Instant say, that the King of Prussia having quitted his strong Camp at Pultzen, and marched towards Neiss, General Laudohn had taken that Opportunity to surprize Schweidnitz. This Event happened early in the Morning of the first Inst. The Austrians attacked the four Out- works at once, and so sud- denly, that the Garrison had fearcely Time to discharge some few Cannon from the Ramparts upon them. In one of the Works, a Magazine of Powder took Fire, and blew up 300 of the As- sailants, and as many of the Garrison. Having seized the Out- works, the Austrians immediately placed their Scaling- Ladders against the Walls of the Town, forced open the Gates, and, by Day- Break, were entirely Matters of the Place, after a very short Resistance, and made five Battalions, consisting of 3000 Men, Prisoners, to- gether with the Governor Lieut. Gen. Zastrow, and got Possession of all the Prussian Artillery, and Magazines of Meal. — The Loss on the Part of the Austrians was about 600 Men. [ SCHWEIDNITZ, the Capital of the Principality of the same Name, is a strong Fortress situated on the Weistritz, in one of the most delightful Countries in Si- lesia. Its Strength formerly consisted in a triple Wall; to his own excellent Disposition, your Royal High- ness has a Right to share with him the Acknow- ledgments and Applauses of his People, upon every Event that has, or shall Hereafter signalize his happy Reign. In that Respect, we beg Leave to approach your Royal Highness, and pronounce you the happiest of Mothers', who, in the Vigour of your. Age, hate lived already to see every Thing accomplished in your Son, that the fondest Parent could wish for a Child, or the most affectionate Subjects for their Sovereign. You have seen him exalted to the Throne in the Bloom of his Years ; the Darling of his Peo- ple ; and the Terror of his Enemies; and in this glorious Situation, when nothing was wanting 10 consummate his, or our Happiness, but a worthy Partner of his Throne. Your Royal Highness sees now that Circumstance added to the rest ; and the Throne now compl, eatly tilled with a Lady who is the Admiration of her new Subjects A Lady destined by Providence, and prepared by her own Merit, to be exulted to this Height, where the Lustre of a Crown will receive Addition from her Virtues and rare Accomplishments. May this great Event insure to this Nation a perpetual Succession of Monarchs ; and permit us to assure your Royal Highness, we shall always remember, with Gratitude ; that Person, from whole Instruction and Example we have received our King ; and from whom consequently all the Blessings we now enjoy are principally derived. [ Thus far the GAZETTE.] 7 American News. OSWEGO, July 21. ON Friday last Sir Wil- liam Johnson arrived here, and this Day he em- barked on board the Anson Schooner for Niagara ; us did Col. Eyre, Chief Engineer. Sir William is taking a Tour quite round from Niagara to Fort Detroit, and round by Pittsburgh, we sup- pose to quiet the Indians, who seem uneasy by the Persuasion of the French, that they will all either be enslaved or cut off, if they suffer us to go on and make such large Conquests in their Country. The greatest Part of Gage's Light Infantry, which arrived here last Week, with Ma- jor Gladwin, embarked this Morning by Sun- Rise, on board Batteaus for Niagara. A Party of Men are to follow Sir William to Detroit.— Besides the Anson, we have another Schooner and Sloop belonging to this Garrison. NEW- YORK, Aug, 7. General Amherst is expected here in a few Days from Albany. On Sunday arrived here a Detachment of the Royal Train of Artillery from Canada, by the Way of Albany, Crown Point, & c. The Halifax Pac- ket - Boat lies ready to fail at any Warning. Arrived the Mails from Holland end Flanders. Turkey. CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. 2. A Courier dis- patched by M. Roxin, the Prussian Minister, has been murdered on the Road by a Janissary, who served him for a Guard and Guide. The Janis- sary had been some Years in M. Roxin's Service. The Letters have been found and brought back to the Prussian Minister. Several extraordinary Councils have lately been held, but the Result is kept a profound Secret. Meanwhile Orders have been sent to all the Sea- Ports of the Turkish Do- minions, to hinder the Exportation of Corn ; a Scarcity of Provisions having been the Occasion of many Disorders in this Empire. but in 1748 King Frederick II. caused it to be fortified with regular and very strong Works. The Parish Church here is in the Hands of the Jesuits, who got Footing in this Town in 1629, and are likewise pos- sessed of a College and Seminary adjoining to it. In 1757 it was taken by the Austrian's ; and in 1758 the Prussians recovered it after a Siege of 16 Days. ] London. WHITEHALL, Oct. 17. His Majesty having been graciously pleased to deliver the Privy Seal to William Sharpe and Jeremiah Dyson, Esqrs. whom his Majesty, by Letters Patent under the Great Seal of Great- Britain, hath constituted Commissioners for Executing the Office of Keeper of the Privy Seal, they this Day took the usual Oaths, as Commissioners for the Custody of the Privy Seal. The King was graciously pleased, previous to their Majesties late Coronation, to confer the Ho- nour of Knighthood on Sir Th « . Robinson, Bart. and William Bretton, Esq. who represented the Dukes of Normandy and Aquitaine at the said Coronation. The following Address of the Mayor, Aldermen, and Common- council of the City of BATH, has been presented to her Royal Highness the Prin- cess Dowager of Wales, and graciously received. UPON this joyful Occasion, We the Mayor, Aldermen and Common Council of the City of Bath, should be wanting in our Duty to your Royal Highness, if we omitted this Opportunity of testifying to your Royal Highness the Satisfac- tion we feel upon his Majesty's auspicious Mar- riage. As all the Blessings we enjoy, or shall enjoy, under his Majesty's gentle Government, are de- filed as well from that exemplary Education, which he received from your Royal Highness ; as , GENOA, Sept. 19. Our last Letters from Spain advise, that the English Ambassador had frequent Conferences with the Ministry on the Difference that hath arisen between the Courts of Madrid and London, touching the Bay of Honduras : Which Affair the Catholic King wants to have settled soon. Germany, BERLIN, Oct 4. Letters from Colberg ad vise, that on the 27th ult. the Russians made a fresh Attack on the Prince of Wirtemberg's In- trenchments, but were repulsed with Loss. The Admiral of the Russian Fleet, finding that it was in vain to bombard the Place any longer, put to Sea, and has been followed by the Swedish Squadron. SOUBISE'S ARMY, Oct. 6. On the first Inst. the Troops under the Prince of Conde opened Trenches before Meppen, and on the 3rd in the Afternoon the Place surrendered. We found in it Warlike Stores, and a great Quantity of Ef- fects and Provisions of all Kinds belonging to the English, Part of which was burnt by the Obusiers; unhappily the Flames spread, and a great Number of Houses have been burnt down. The Garrison consisted of 500 Men, including 17 Officers ; and there were about 40 Cannon mounted in it.—[ MEPPEN is the Capital of a Bai- liwick of the same Name, in the Bishoprie of Munster, the North Part of which joins to East- Friesland. is a Place pretty well fortified. The Town is much frequented, because it lies in the Road from Munster to Embden, in Long, from the Island of Fer 24. 52. Lat. 51. 33. ] HANOVER, Oct 9. Yesterday a Body of be- tween 20 and 25,000 French invested the City of Brunswick, which they threatened to besiege in Form ; they carry on their Operations with so much Vigour that it must soon surrender. The Hereditary Prince is marching that Way. France, VERSAILLES, Sept. 26. The King hath de- clared publicly the future Marriage of Madame Adelaide, not Madame Victoire, with the King of Spain. PARIS, Oct. 5. The Naval Armaments at Brest and Rochefort are carrying on with great Vigour From the Ships at both these Ports a Squadron is to be formed that may effectually succour our Co- lonies at St. Domingo and Martinico. The Go- vernor of the latter has taken all the Precautions that are possible to prevent a Scarcity of Provi- sions in Cafe that Place should be attacked. He hath caused a great Quantity of Millet and other Grain to be lowed to supply the Place of Corn and he has besides ordered the Inhabitants to lay in Provisions for six Months, and hath forbidden their killing any Oxen. Letters from Florence observe, that the King of Sardinia keeps a numerous Army in Readiness to take the Field, and is putting, his frontier Towns in a good Posture of Defence; and that they are doing the same in Austrian Lombardy next to the Confines of Piedmont. The Court of Modena likewise seems to be preparing against any untoward Events. The Princess of Hesse- Cassel is expected at Ham- burgh, to pass the Winter there with the Mar- qrave, her Husband. London, October 17. On Wednesday Admiral Rodney fell down from Spithead to St. Helen's, with the Fleet under his Command of seven Sail, four of them of the Line. It is said that Admiral Rodney is going upon an Expedition to the West- Indies, and he is to call at Belloisle to take five Regiments along with him Monday the Artificers of the Dock- yard a Portsmouth, began to work extra again, and they • vork a Day and two Tides. The English Navy was never in a better Con- dition than at present, there being upwards of 350 Men of War arid Frigates now in Commission. Lord Howe is soon expected to take upon hint the Command of a Squadron at Portsmouth. We are informed, that in a few Days a Meeting of the principal Merchants of this City will be ap- pointed on Affairs of great Importance to the Commercial Interests of these Kingdoms. Orders are made out for Breaking up the seve- ral Camps, and appointing them their Winter- Quarters. It is now said twelve Millions is the Sum to be raised by Subscription for the Service of the next Year, viz. 11,400,00l. at Three one- half per Cent, for 40 Years; 6oo, oool. by Lottery ; and every Subscriber of 100l, to have a Douceur of one and an eighth Long Annuity. Monday the Right Hon, James Grenville, Brother to the Earl Temple, resigned the Office of Cofferer to his Majesty We hear that the Front of St. James's Palace next to the Park, is to be pulled down, and re- built in a uniform Manner. Yesterday the Right Hon. the Lord Mayor elect, the Recorder, and Sheriffs, attended by the Re- membrancer of this City, waited on their Royal Highnesses the Princess Amelia, Lady Augusta, Prince William- Henry, and Prince Henry- Frede- rick, with Invitations from the City of London to dine at Guildhall next lord Mayor's Day, which Invitations __ their Highnesses were pleased to accept. Letters from Stamford in Lincolnshire mention that on Wednesday last there was the most vio- lent Storm of Rain, attended with Thunder and Lightning, ever known in that Country. From Leeds, Oct. 13, we are informed of con- tinual Rains there for three or four Days, which had greatly swelled the Rivers in the Neighbour- hood. A new Cottage- House, situated upon the Banks of a small Rivulet at Mabgate, near Leeds, in which was Furniture to the Amount of 20l. and upwards, was entirely swept away by the Violence of the Current, about Five in the Morning ; the Inhabitants, a poor Woman and her Son, left their Beds just before the Flood swept all away, or they must inevitably have perished. The Friends of England at the Hague are very apprehensive lest the French should get possession of Bremen, where the Allies have large Magazines. A Resolution is taken by the Court of Vienna to impose the same heavy Taxes on Coaches, Horses and Livery- Servants, which are paid in Holland. They tell us from the Hague, That by the Terms of the Treaty which was on the Point of being concluded with M. de Buffy, France was not to send any Ship of War to any Port of Ame- rica, but only Fishing- Vessels and that English Commissaries were to be permitted to search them. That, all the French Ships taken before the War was declared, were to be the Property of the Cap- tors ; That the Hanoverian, Hessian, and Bruns- wick Troops in British Pay were to remain on Foot in Germany, and the English to return Home : That the Armies of the Marshals Broglio and Soubise were also to return to France, evacu- ating , Cleaves, Wesel, Ostend and Nieuport, & c. and that notwithstanding any Engagement with, the Court of Vienna, France was to assist her with 25,000 Men only : But England might give what Assistance she pleased to the King of Prussia. Monday last the Wife of Mr. Rose, Carpenter in Spitalfields, was brought to bed of two Girls, and on Tuesday Morning of a Boy, who are all likely to do well. , Monday se'nnight, in the Forenoon, Peter Pa- terson was executed at Morpeth, pursuant to his Sentence for opposing the Execution of the Mi- litia Laws of this Kingdom, in a daring, insolent, and riotous Manner. He behaved penitently, but did not think the Crime he suffered for worthy of Death. Lately died at Naples Lady Dame Jane Other- ley, a Native of Geneva, aged 114 Years and four Months. 8 The Bath Chronicle and Weekly Gazette. A HOUSE at Bath- Easton, To be Lett, Ready- Furnished, Till MAY NEXT : Now in Possession of Lady BARBARA MONTAGU. ** Enquire for Particulars at the said House ; or of Mr. CROOK, Apothecary, on the North- Parade. To be Lett at Christmas next, A Very Genteel HOUSE, In BEAUFORT- SQUARE, Three Rooms on a Floor, with all Conveniences. Now occupied by the Rev. Mr. CHEYKE. Enquire of Mr. TYLEE, at the Charity- School. E. HENSB00N, ( From LONDON) At Mrs. SMITH'S, next Door to the Printing- Office in Stall- Street, BATH, HAS just brought from London a large Assort- ment of Papier Marche and Tortoise- shell Snuff- Boxes, mounted and unmounted ; Quadrille Boxes and fine Shuttles for Ladies ; Toothpick- Cases from Two Guineas to Six- Pence ; a Variety of Smelling- bottles ; Tortoise, Ivory, and Lisbon Toothpick- Cases. Also Essence of Bergamott and Court- Plaister, with many other Articles too nu- merous to mention, which will be sold as cheap as at London. Excellency took the Oaths appointed to be taken by the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, and received the Sword from their Excellencies the Lords Justices : After which the Great Guns in his Ma- jesty's Hark the Phoenix were first, and answered by Vollies from the Regiments on Duty, which were drawn out Upon College Green And his Excellency repairing to the Presence Chamber, received there the Compliments of the Nobility and other Persons of Distinction, upon his fate Arrival to take upon him the Government of this Kingdom. [ Thus far the Gazette.] Arrived a MAIL from FLANDERS. Germany. LEIPSIC, Sept. 26. The Ring of Prussia has been driven Out of his impregnable Camp by Hunger ; because some of Prince Henry's Cavalry were roughly handled on the 9th by Gen. Lasci's Troops on the Forest near Riesa, that Prince, to avoid any Surprize for the Future, hath cut down the magnificent Woods that surrounded the Cattle of Hubertsburg. PRAGUE, OCT. 3. Whilst Schweidnitz was assaulted, General Laudohn diverted, the Atten- tion of the King of Prussia by a sham Cannonade of his Camp. WESEL, Oct. 7. M. de Conslans has burnt 2,6IO, OOQ Rations of Forage in East- Friesland France. PARIS, Oct. 6. Two Camps are going to be formed in Brittany, one opposite to Belleisle, and the other opposite to L'Orient. Orders are given to discharge thirty Battalions of Militia, which will be sent Home to their respective Provinces ; a plain Proof that we are not in Want of Men. Our Enemies will likewise see, if they force us to continue the War, that we are not in Want of Money. Three Regiments are ordered to hold them- selves ready to embark on board the Squadron at Brest. BATH, October 22, 1761. WHEREAS RICHARD GOLDSTONE, Apprentice to Mr. DANIEL MORRIS, Apothecary and Chemist, of this City, eloped from his said Master's Service on Monday the 19th Instant, without any just Cause; this is to acquaint him, that if he will return again imme- diately, he shall be kindly received, and Matters accommodated, on his Promise of future good Behaviours And all Persons are hereby cautioned not to harbour or employ the said Apprentice, as they will be prosecuted for the same according to Law. He is about 17 Years of Age, ruddy Complexion, brown Hair, Hazle Eyes, about five Feet high, and strong built : Took away with him a blue Coat with white Metal Buttons, black Coat trimmed with the same, and other Wearing Apparel. WHEREAS DAVID POWELL, late of Bath, in the County of Somerset, Cordwainer, is now a Prisoner in his Majesty's Gaol in and for the County of Somerset, and charged in Exe- cution at my Suit ; I do hereby give Notice, that I intend, at the next General or Quarter Sessions of the Peace, or any Adjournment thereof, which shall happen next after twenty Days from the Publication hereof, to compel the said DAVID POWELL to deliver into Court, and subscribe upon Oath a Schedule of all his Estate and Ef- fectS, for the Benefit of his Creditors, pursuant to the Directions of an Act of Parliament passed in the first Year of the Reign of his present Ma- jesty King George the Third, entitled, An Act for Relief of Insolvent Debtors. Witness my Hand the 6th Day of October, 1761. JAMES ATTWOOD. WEDNESDAY'S and THURSDAY'S POSTS. From the LONDON GAZETTE. DUBLIN- CASTLE, October 6. HIS Day arrived his Excellency the Earl of Halifax, Lord Lieutenant of this Kingdom. His Excellency was received, at his Landing, by the Lord Mayor, Aldermen, and Sheriffs of The Foot- Forces in Garrison lined the Streets through which his Excellency ( attended by a Squadron of Horse) proceeded, amidst the Acclamations of the People, with the usual Ce- emony, to the Castle, where, in Council, his The Surprize of Schweidnits is attributed by the Austrians to an adroit Movement of Count Laudohn, which obliged his Prussian Majesty to change his Position ; and then the Count, by a violent Cannonade, covered the March of the Troops that were employed the Enterprise upon the Town ; so that the King had no Intelligence of the Attack, till the Place was taken, which, after the two Sieges it had stood, he could not reasonably suppose liable to a Coup de Main. The Letters from France, by the Flanders Mail, give us to understand, that the new Treaty between the, Courts of Versailles and Madrid is a Renewal only of the Family Compact in 1743 ; whether there be any additional Articles is altogether uncertain. By a Soldier who came from Belleisle for Gal- way the 29th of last Month, and is since arrived in England, we are informed that the Report, of an Epidemical Distemper, raging there is without Foundation, nothing put common Sicknesses, in- cident to human Nature, having seen observed in that Island : He farther says, between 4 and 5000 Troops were ready for Embarkation, but their Destination was not known. The Prussian Troops under the Command of Lieut. Gen. Platen joined Prince Eugene of Wir- temberg on the jd of this Month ; when the Forces of those two Generals amounted, to 32,000 Men, and they expected every Moment to be joined by 8000 Cavalry, detached from the Ar- mies of the King and Prince Henry, which, it is thought, will enable them to frustrate the new Scheme ; of Field Marshal Butterlini. They write from the Frontiers of Turky, that the Cham of Tartary had been very unsuccessful against the Circassians. Letters from Constantinople by the last Mail say that the Grand Signior had published a Reward of 2ool. Sterling to any Person who should dis- cover the Assassinator of his Prussian Majesty's Courier, There is an Aloe in the Physic Garden at Ox- ford now opening for Bloom, and makes a very uncommon Appearance ; differing greatly from the American Aloe, and indeed from almost every Thing of the Kind which has blown in this Part of the World. The Plant stands in the open Ground, and has endured our Climate through the Severity of Seasons for many Years. A Waggon laden with Money arrived this Mor- ning at the Bank from Plymouth, said to be lan- ded out of a French Prize. BANKRUPTS. John Roberts, of Bala, in Me- rionethshire, Malster. — Thomas Smith, of Mag- pye- Alley, London, Merchant. — Simon Godfrey ; of Reach, Cambridgeshire, Malster. — John Ray- mer, of Pulham St. Mary- Magdalen, in Norfolk, Grocer. —- Richard Arundell, now or late of Stroud in Gloucestershire, Baker. STOCKS. Bank Stock, shut. India ditto,— South- Sea ditto, —. Three per Cent. Bank re- duced, shut. Ditto consolidated, 72a 7I 1- 4th. Three per Cent, ditto, I726, 71 1- half. Three 1- half Bank Annuities, 1756, 77 a 1- 4th. Three 1- half percent. ditto, 1758, 80. Four per Cent. 1760, 88 a 87 3- 4ths. Three per Cent, old S. S. Annuities, shut. Ditto new Annuities, 73 3- 4ths: a 74. Ditto 1751, 73 3- 4ths. Ditto India An- nuities, 71 1- half. Long Annuities, 22 1- 4th. India Bonds, 10s. Pre. New Navy Bills I0 1- 4Th. disc. Exchequer Bills, 18s. a 19s. Disc. Lot- tery Tickets, IIl. 12s. Script. 73 3- 8ths. a 7- 8ths a 1 - 4th. This Paper is vended in Wells, Glastonbury, Bridgewater, Taunton, & c. by CORNELIUS CUTLER And in Chilcompton, Shepton- mal- let, Evercreech, Castle - Cary, North- Cadbury, West- Camel, Ivechester, & c. by WILLIAM THOMAS.—— Their Honesty, Care and Diligence in the Delivery of small Parcels, Messages, & c. may be rely'd on. London, October 2o. On Mr. Pitt's resigning the Seals. Ne'er yet in vain did Heav'n its Omens send, Some dreadful Ills unusual Signs portend ! When PITT resign'd, a Nation's Tears will own • Then sell the Noblest Jewel in the Crown. * Alluding to the largest Jewel's, falling out of the King's Crown at the Coronation. Among the many Anecdotes relative to a late Resignation, the following it mentioned: That Mr. Pitt, after coming out of the K—* s Closet, and leaving the Seals behind him, should have said, " That he always had the greatest Opinion of the K---' s Head and Heart, but that he never knew him shine more, than in what had just pas- sed betwixt them." Sunday there was a full and brilliant Court at St. James's; the Ladies in particular made a grand Appearance. There were present the Admirals Sir Edward Hawke, and Sir George Pocock, and several other Officers of great Note both in the Army and Navy. On Saturday his Royal Highness the Duke of York, accompanied by Sir William Boothby, Master of the Horse to His Royal Highness, ar- rived in Town from Southampton. Extract of a better from Capt. Billinge, of the Apollo, dated in the River Gambia, June 12. " On the 21st of May last, James's Fort was attacked by two Snows in the Enemy's Service, supposed to be Prizes to the French Frigate Ame- thist, of 32 Guns, and 350 Men, then lying about five Leagues from the Fort; but they met so warm a Reception, that one of the Snows, of 16 Guns, & 150 Men, was driven on Shore : All the Crew, except 4, quitted her, and got on board the other Vessel in Consort, which made her Escape. I am told, that she, in Conjunction with the Frigate, failed about eight Days ago, destined, it is imagined, for Sierraleon." By the last Letters from New York we are in- formed, that the Secret Expedition would be ready to fail by the Beginning of September ; and that it was generally believed to be intended for an Attack upon Martinico ; the rather, as they were to take on board twelve complete Regiments, be- sides a vast Number of large Camion, Bombs, and Mortars. The Battalions of Rufane's, Colville's, Mor- gan's, and Grey's, which were embarking at Belleisle, are supposed for Martinico, under con- voy of the Temeraire, Capt. Barton, and Actaeon, Capt. Ourry. Col, Johnson, late of the Regiment of Horse Guards Blue, is appointed Colonel of a Regiment of Horse in Ireland. Stores and Provisions, particularly a great Quantity of Beer, are embarking for Use of the Army in Germany. They write from Dresden of the 30th ult. that Prince Henry had dispatched another Body of 8000 Men towards Leipsic, in order to cover that Place against any Attempt from the Army of the Empire. By a private Letter from Dunkink, we learn, that two of our Men of War's Long- Boats, manned with about seventy Men each, had the Courage lately to go into that Port, and brought off with them a Privateer within the Fire of their Forts. The PRUDE. CHLOE, at Church, with Looks devout, Was overheard to say, My Morning Glass is almost out, A Husband, Lord, I pray. A drollish Spark, that near her sat, Determined for a Joke, Reply'd with Voice effeminate, As if an Angel spoke ; Thou shalt no longer be a Maid ; Thou hast neglected been: Thank ye, good Spirit, CHLOE said, And loudly cry'd AMEN. Bristol, October 21. The following Address of the Mayor, Burgesses and Commonalty of this City, has been presen- ted to her Royal Highness the Princess Dowager of Wales: Which Address her Royal Highness was pleased to receive very graciously MADAM, WE, his Majesty's most dutiful and loyal Sub- jects, the Mayor, Burgesses and Common- alty of the City of Bristol, in Common- Council assembled, with Hearts full of Joy, congratulate your Royal Highness upon the Nuptials of your illustrious Son, our most gracious Sovereign, with a Princess whole Virtues and amiable Endowments Justly marked her out to his Majesty's Choice for, the happy Partner of his Bed and Throne. May their Union be crowned with Pledges of conjugal Love, and national Felicity, such as have made your Royal Highness a Blessing to these Nations. That your Royal Highness may, long live to en- joy the Fruits of your Parental Cares, and the Happiness derived from them, is the ardent Prayer of your Royal Highness's faithful and devoted Servants. [ Vol. II. ] Came in since our last, The Jonge Tiserd, Feerdi, from Rotterdam ; the Charlotte,******, the Publica Frides, the Sundstrum, Christiana, the Ebbe, Beauman, all from Stockholm ; the Polly , Carr, from Philadelphia ; the Delgarno, Sinnett, from Waterford ; the Prince William, Willye, from Dublin ; the Hibernia, Knethell, from Cork ; the Mayflower, Jackson, from Liver- pool; and the Boston Packet, Hounbey, from Boston. Arrived, At Newfoundland, the Experiment, Hober, the Young William, Kerr; at Lisbon, the Solen, Norman, all from this Port ; at New- foundland, the Little Joseph, Brooking, from Cadiz; at Lisbon, the Clifton, Young, from Newfoundland; at Newfoundland, the Marquis of Granby, Stott, from Lisbon ; and the Levant, Darby, at Boston, the Bristol Packet, Bartlet, and at Waxford, the Unity, Vincent, all from this Port. Entered Out, The Nuestra Senora de 14 Solidad, St. Augtin de Cardinal, for Belleisle ; the Young Tobias, Marcus, for Hamburgh; the Carolina, Doyle, for Jamaica; the Providence, Leisman, for ditto; the Scipio, Mitchell, for Barbadoes. DEATHS. At the Hot- wells, where he WAS for the Recovery of his Health, Dr. Keys, of Manchester. — Mrs. Saterthwait, Wife of Mr, Saterthwait, an eminent Hatter of London. Mr. Stephen Garlick, Gent, formerly a Linen- Draper of this City, who had retired from Business some Years. At the Assizes for this City and County, which ended Yesterday, the three following Persons re- ceived Sentence of Death, viz. Patrick Ward, for wilfully shooting Henry Morgan through the Body at Hungroad ; John Cope, who was ordered at the last Assizes to be transported for seven Years for Felony, but found Means to make his Escape out of Newgate ; and Sarah Davis, for stealing out of the Dwelling- house of Mr. Wadey, Watch- maker, in Broad- Street, several Pieces of Plate and Apparel. — [ ' Tis thought Cope and Davis will only be transported.]— Thomas Short, for the Murder of John Wright on Redcliff- hill, by throwing a Brick- bat at him, was found guilty of Manslaughter, and burnt in the Hand; the said Brick- bat not being intended for the Person whom it unluckily killed— Elizabeth Serjeant, who was concerned with the above Sarah Davis, is ordered to be transported for seven Years ; Patience Pool, for stealing four Linen Shifts, to be privately whipped ; and John Serjeant, for a Misdemeanor, to remain, for Want of Sureties. Bath, October 22, The Public are desired to be careful to ask for the BATH CHRONICLE and WEEKLY GAZETTE published by C. POPE and Comp. as the Proprietors of the Bath Advertiser ( a Saturday's Paper) al- tered their Day of Publication to Thursday, when our Proposals were first distributed, end likewise pi- rated Part of our ' Title, viz. Bath Chronicle We therefore give this necessary Caution, lest they should attempt to impose their Paper on the Public for THIS. Arrived Duke and Dutchess of Athol, Lord Robert Spencer, Sir Edward Turner, Sir Patrick Murray, Lady Farnham, Lady Brown, Lady Rean, Chancellor Reynolds, Gov. Drake and Lady, Capt Field and Lady, Capt Morgan, Capt Folks and Lady, Rev Dr Osborn and Lilly, Rev Mr. Harvey, Mr. and Mrs. Mainer, Mr. and Mrs. Gardner, Mr. and Mrs Brookes, Mr. and Mrs. St. John, Mr. and Mrs. Ilbert, Mr. and Mrs0 May- nard, Mr. and Mrs. Finch, Mr. and Mrs. Forbes, Mr. and Mrs. Gill, Mr. Maxwell, Mr. Lutheridge, Mr. Stroud, Mr. Jones, Mr. Fane, Mr. Bragge, Mr. Edwards, Mr. Mackbean, Mr. Webber, Mr. Lee, Mr. Evatt, Mr Gordini, Mr Abel, Mr Stewart, Mr Drake, Mr Barclay, Mr Comyn, Mrs Cormay, Mrs Gordon, Mrs Jones, Mrs Stephens, Mrs Prior, Mrs Forth, Mrs Dorrils, Mrs Tucker, Mrs Wright, Miss Stephens, Miss Dickinson, Miss Redstone, Miss Hervey, Miss Baker, Miss Cor- may, Miss Bower, Miss Curtis, & c. & c. Addresses from the Mayors, Aldermen, Burges- ses, and principal Inhabitants of the Boroughs of Bridgtewater and Minehead, in this County ; and one from the Justices and other Gentlemen ; have been presented to his Majesty, and graciously received. Tuesday was married here Mr. Thomas Tolley, to Miss Sally Figg of this City. Saturday last was married John Paterson, Esq. Member of Parliament for Ludgarshall, in Wilt- shire, to Mrs. Hope, an agreeable Widow Lady, with a Fortune of 30,000l. Thursday last died here, aged 50, Smith Callis, Esq. Rear Admiral of the Blue His Remains were interred in the Abbey Church Sunday Eve- ning, A few Days ago died, at his House at Barring- ton, in this County, Philip Musgrove, Esq.—. His Estate, which is very considerable, he has be- queathed to his Sister and Nephew, who lived with him. At Devizes Market last Week, Wheat sold from 27s. to 34s. per Quarter. Barley 16s. to 20s. Oats 13s. 6d. to 15s. Beans 22s. to 26s. Pease from 21s. to 23s. The CHOICE. Give me the Man that's learned without Pretence, Blest with Good- nature, and his Share, of Sense ; Whole generous, open, undesigning Heart, Disdains to act a mean dissembling Part ; Who never by base and selfish Motives swayed Deceived a Maiden, or a Friend betrayed : But Virtue's Votary from his early Youth, Strictly adheres to Piety and Truth: Such be the Man with whom I'd spend my Life, Or may I never own the Name of Wife. SARAH WICKSTEED At her Old Established Toy and China- Shop in Grange- Grove, Where all Persons may be furnished with great Variety of foreign and ornamental China. Cups and Saucers at 3s. 6d. 4s. and 4s. 6d. per Set ; some finer at higher Prices ; Pint Basons from Is. to 2s. each ; Half- Pint ditto from 7d. to Is. and blue and white Plates from 10s. 6d. to 18s. per Dozen. Like wise to be sold, a great Variety of Birming- ham Wares, Dutch Toys, and other rich Goods, with all Sorts of Jeweller's Work, and many other Articles, as cheap as in London. *,* At the same Shop, Orders are taken in for Cutting SEALS, by Water, at her Son's Ma- chine up Mr. Allen's Road. Arms may be cut it all Prices according to Size and Goodness, and so low as 10s. 6d. Crests and Cyphers from 5s. to 7s. 6d. N. B. A Specimen maybe seen at the above TOY and CHINA- SHOP, which, when compared to any done by other Methods, will find them at the Prices to be better executed than any elsewhere.
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