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The Glocester Journal

17/08/1767

Printer / Publisher: R. Raikes 
Volume Number: XLVI    Issue Number: 2360
No Pages: 4
The Glocester Journal page 1
 
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The Glocester Journal

Date of Article: 17/08/1767
Printer / Publisher: R. Raikes 
Address: Glocester
Volume Number: XLVI    Issue Number: 2360
No Pages: 4
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ART OF THE DOUGLAS' CAUSE. IN our last our readers were presented with a view of the Douglas Cause, as it is set forth by the friends of the Hon. Archibald Douglas, Esq;— it will now be proper to shew the motives which induced the Guardians of the Duke of Hamilton to dispute the right of succession to the Douglas estate with Archibald. Mr. Archibald Douglas being served heir ( as is the Scotch term for being admitted to suc- ceed) to the Duke of Douglas's estate *, upon the late- Duke's decease, in 1762, a rumour had been propagated that he was not the real child of Lady Jane Stewart, but only a sup- posititious one ; upon which the tutors of the Duke of Hamilton deputed Mr. Andrew Stuart, one of their number, a man of the strictest honour, to go privately to Paris, and, from the circumstances he had picked up, to make enquiries concerning the truth of Lady Jane's delivery. Mean time claims were entered to the Duke of Douglas's succession, not only by Mr. Douglas, his nephew, who was served heir, but also by Duke Hamilton, and the Earl of Selkirk.—- In this competition, the Court of Session pronounced an interlocutor, or decree, dated December 9, 1762, finding, " that Archibald Douglas", as heir of line, is called to succeed to the late Duke of Douglas in his whole estate ; and that the brieves, at the instance of the Duke of Hamilton, and the Earl of Selkirk, for serving them heirs in special to the said Duke, could not proceed; and remitting to the macers to dismiss the same accordingly.'' Whilst this process depended in Scotland, Mr. Andrew Stuart had made some discoveries in France, which, he doubted not, would turn out to the account of his pupil. He visited Rheims, Aix, Sedan, and every place where Lady Jane was affirmed to have been during her pregnancy, and previous to her arrival at Paris in 1748. By searching the registers at the coach offices he discovered the names of those who had ac- companied her through the different stages in her journey from Aix to Paris. Many of these he found out; and, by their accounts, was con- vinced that Lady Jane had not even the appear- ances of pregnancy ; and that of course these appearances were equivocal, being assumed to some, and laid aside to others. In this opinion he was confirmed by the similar accounts of the Miss Heiberts at Rheims, at whose house Lady Jane lodged before she went to Paris to be delivered ; and of Miss Sautrez, a mantua- maker in the same city, who had taken Lady Jane's measure for some gowns, which she had fitted up for her after the French fashion. This last seemed a very material wit- ness, as she must have had occasion to examine Lady Jane's shapes with greater attention. The evidence was now growing upon him. But the master- discovery was still to Come. Mr. Stuart mentioning to a gentleman at Rheims the in- tention ot his journey to France, the strong suspicions that the defendant was an impostor, and the evidence he had already procured, was told that the Curate of St. Laurent, at Paris, had given him the history of a kidnapping, which seemed to agree remarkably in time and other circumstances with that suspected by Mr. Stuart. The latter listened to the story with great attention, and procuring a direction to the Curate, set out immediately for Paris. The account which he received from the Curate was in substance as follows: That an elderly gen- tleman, answering to the defcription of Sir John Stewart, had applied to him in Novem- ber 1749, for a list of the poor of his parish, pretending that a foreign lady of quality in his parish, of a very charitable disposition, was willing to be at the expence of maintaining and educating a child of any poor person, and had employed him to ask a list for that pur- pose, but the gentleman declining to tell the lady's name, the Curate dismissed him without granting his suit. That, upon this denial, the gentleman, as the Curate was afterwards informed, applied for a list to Les Soeurs de la Charite de la Paroisse de St. Laurent, and ob- tained it. That, having thuS got a list of poor families, and having found a woman to attend him in his search, he went to several houses enquiring for children. That when he came into any house where there were only fe- male children, he took little notice of them. —- That he came, at last, to the house of poor man and woman ( Saury) who had eight or nine children ; that he fixed his eyes upon ene of the youngest, a boy of a fair com. This estate is worth upwards of 1o, oooI. per ann. plexion ; and, upon being informed that he was born in 1748, he immediately made choice of him.— That the parent of the child con- sented, being deceived by the story which he had trumped up of the charitable lady That, accordingly, the boy was carried to the house where the gentleman lodged, where were two ladies. That, concerned for their child, the parents returned the next day, and found him well cloathed and tenderly used. That the gentleman told them his name was Duvernes, of the kingdom of Ireland, and that he generally resided at St. Germain en Laye in the neighbourhood of Paris. That, returning soon after to the same house, they were told that the strangers had set out that morning with the child in a coach, and that they said they were going to St. Germain en Laye. That, after searching for them in vain in St. Germain en Laye, and several other places, the father of the child applied to the Curate, and related the whole circumstances to him; that the Curate applied to the Lieutenant de Police for his assistance in discovering those strangers; in consequence of which, enquiry was made, but without success. This story feemed to agree, in every circum- stance, with Sir John Stewart's second journey to Paris, in Novembar 1749, to fetch, as was pretended, his son Sholto from nurse. It was, therefore, full time to commence the process; and Mr. Stuart, having first seen some of the Sanry people, and heard the Curate's account confirmed, wrote to Scotland a full narrative of the discoveries he had made; and advised that a reduction of the service on the head of falshood should be immediately begun. The present action was accordingly com- menced, in the form of a summons, in De- cember 1762; and a condescendance of facts offered to be proved by the pursuers, founded on the above discoveries of Mr. Stuart, was presented to their Lordships on the ninth of July 1763. _ In reducing a service, it is necessary either to falsify the evidence, or to demonstrate that the proof was intrinsically insufficient to dictate the judgment which had been pronounced by the jury. In the present act of reduction, it was offered to be proved that Sir John and Lady Jane had actually been guilty of the crime of counterfeiting a birth; by which means Mrs. Hewit's testimony was falsified.— That to support this imposture, the accomplices had found it necessary to forge four letters from Pierre la Marre, the pretended man- midwife, which, beiug produced at the service, had in- fluenced the jury in returning their verdict.—- That the appearances of pregnancy deposed to by the witnesses in the service, were alto- gether equivocal— And, in fact, were assumed or rejected at pleasure. In a word, that clear and most satisfactory evidence could be brought, that the service was erroneous in every particu- lar. Could this be proved, the consequence was unavoidable. Mr. Douglas, no longer nephew to the Duke of Douglas, could not succeed to his estate, as not possessing the cha- racter in which it had been devised to him. In the mean time, a petition was given in for the defendant, complaining of the pro- ceedings carried on in France. Mr. Andrew Stuart, it seems, had, upon report of the Curate of St. Laurent and the Sanry people, by the advice of counsel, actually commenced a prosecution before the Tournelle Criminelle, or criminal court of the Parliament of Paris, against Sir John Stewart and Mrs. Hewit, for alledged supposition of children. These proceedings were represented as un- fair, unprecedented, and highly injurious to the defender.— It was said that, by the very na- ture of a plainte, the witnesses were led in giving evidence; and the alarming influence which this might have on the witnesses to be examined in this cause, was strongly insisted on. Their Lordships, after hearing council, and advising on this important question, pronounced an in terlocutor of date August 11, 1763, expressing their disapprobation of Mr. Andrew Stuart's conduct in commencing so illegal a prosecution in France, and desiring that the depositions of the Tournelle witnesses might be cancelled, be- fore they be admitted as witnesses in the present action. At the same time their Lordships al- lowed the Pursuers a proof of the facts in their condescendance ; and the defendant an excul patory proof: and commissioners were appointed by the court for that purpose. About this time one Mignon, a glass- grinder at Paris, gave in a revelation to the Curate of his parish, importing, that in July 1748, and about the middle of that month, a Lady and Gentleman, answering exactly to the des- criptions of Sir John and Lady Jane in the Mo- nitoire, had carried away a son of his, on pre- tence, That the new- born son of a lady of their acquaintance had just died, unknown to his mother; that they were obliged to keep it some time as a secret from her, as she was indisposed; and this they could not do, unless they could procure a child to pass upon the mother as her own.' That he consented, upon condition they would return the child soon, which they pro- mised, but that he had never seen the Gentle- man, Lady, nor his child since. Revelations were likewise tranfmitted by several witnesses, who had known Mignon's child, or were privy to its being carried away in 1748. These revela- tions were removed into the Tournelle, and were strongly corroborative of the charge against Sir John and Mrs. Hewit.— In short, no expence or trouble was spared 0n either side. Evidence was procured, by virtue of their Lordships commission, in Portu- gal, France, Germany, Scotland, and England. In fact, most of the countries in Europe have furnished witnesses to this important cause. Mean while Mr. Douglas, having the ver- dict of a jury in his favour, was put in full possession of the estate of his deceased uncle. An attempt, indeed, was made by the pursuers, after the commencement of this action, to have the estate sequestrated, till a decision should be obtained ; but it proved abortive. Before Sir John Stewart died, he drew up a declaration properly attested, in which he calls God to witness, in the most solemn manner, that the defendant is his and Lady Jane's son, But to return to the proceedings.— The me- morials, which were ordered to be given in on the 27th of September 1766, were, by necessary delays kept back, till the 24th of January fol- lowing. Their length, indeed, accounts suffi- ciently for the time taken up in getting them ready : that for the pursuers amounting to be- tween eight and nine hundred pages, and that for the defender to between six and seven hun- dred pages, large quarto. The Lords, considering the size of the me- morials, and the great importance of the cause, delayed advising it till June following; and, in the mean time, appointed the parties to make such observations on each other's memorials as they should think proper. In June, 1767, ad- ditional memorials were given in by both par- ties; Mrs. Isabel Walker, now Mrs. Glass, who attended Lady Jane to France, was exa- mined in court; and the cause was once more delayed to be advised till the 7th of July, when the Lord President opened the debate with a very elegant speech, declaring for the reduction of the service ( the disinheriting Mr. Archibald Douglas). Lord Strichen spoke next on the op- posite side. The debates continued till Tuesday the 14th, when, by the President's casting vote the cause was determined in favour of the family of Hamilton. From this decree of the court of Session, Mr. Douglas has entered an appeal to the House of Lords; and the decisive sentence of that right honourable house is expected with impatience." 20s. in the load. Several fields of wheat are already cut down in this neighbourhood. Newcastle, August 8. Charles Howard, jun. of Greystock, in Cumberland, Esq; who was married on the 27th ult. in Dubin, to Miss Coppinger, sole heiress to a real estate of 16000I. a year, near Corke, arrived with his Lady at Greystock Castle on the 31st in the evening, at- tended by their tenants, who drank the family of the Howards, round a bonfire, amidst vol- leys of small arms, and ringing of bells. Sun- day last they visited each of the poor families in their cottages, and repeated their alms. On Monday by a general invitation from the young couple themselves, the tenants, old and young assembled at the Court- house in Greystock; a great number of carcases of mutton were di- stributed among the poorer sort; the new- mar- ried lady gave with her own hands, every young woman a favour: then Mr. Howard and his lady condescended to dance with their tenants on the green before the Court- house, whilst the old people, seated on benches, with healths and acclamations hailed the happy pair. The village was joyous and gay. THURSDAY'S POST Arrived the Mails from Holland and Flanders. Paris, July 31. THEY write from Compiegne, that all the foreign ministers and the principal nobility, are alternately entertaining the Duke of York in the most brilliant manner; and his Highness is often with the Royal Family. The Princesses having asked the Duke how he liked the troops which he had seen reviewed, he made answer, I am so well satisfied with their manoeuvres, and I think them so fine a corps, and so well disciplined, that I hope, for the sake of my brother, never to see them but on the plain of Royal- Lieu. It is assured that the Chevalier Hook, and Mr. Henley, a relation of the Chancellor of En- gland, who some time ago quarrelled at the Concert- Spirituel, lately met again at Spa, and fought a duel, in which Mr. Henley was so much wounded, that he was obliged to quit the engagement; but proposes to renew it as soon as he is recovered of his wounds. Calais, August 6. His Excellency the Earl of Rochford, who left Compiegne on Sunday last, in order to go over to England for a few days on his own private affairs, has never- theless been so vigilant as to take Dunkirk in his way ; and yesterday his Lordship trusted to his own eyes instead of the report of others, how matters stand at that sea- port. A King's cutter is here in readiness to carry his Excellency over, who proposes passing the Flatts, and landing at his own seat at St. Osyth in Essex. COUNTRY NEWS. Reading, August 8. In this and the neigh- bouring counties a better prospect of a plenti- ful harvest for all kinds of grain Was scarce ever remembered; as a proof of which the few days of fine weather we have had this week past has already occasioned the price of wheat, in our market, as well as Henley and Windsor, to fall MONDAY, August 17, 1767. LONDON, August 11. By a gentleman who came on Sunday last from Wisbich, in Cambridgeshire, we are in- formed, that the corn in those parts is very fine, and the largest crops that have been known for many years. The wheat harvest is begun in the counties of Bucks, Bedfordshire, and Hertfordshire. Sunday and Monday, two corn ships, from Naples, two from Holland, three from the Straits, two from Hamburgh, and one from Leghorn, arrived in the river. His Majesty's Officers in the Isle of Man lately seized 97 bags of wool, on board a vessel in Ramsey Bay, bound for Havre de Grace. Yesterday morning, about two o clock, a fire broke out at the King and Queen public- house, in Narrow- street, near Lime- house bridge, which consumed the same, and five more in front, with several out- houses, and greatly damaged some other houes adjoining. To the Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders of CARDIGANSHIRE. BEING at this Time your Representative in Par- liament, I farther solicit the Honour of meeting you at Cardigan on Saturday the 22d of August Last, in order to take the Sense of the County, with respect to the ensuing general Election, and in Hopes to prove myself on such Occasion, GENTLEMEN, Your very faithful and very obedient Servant, CARMARTHEN, J. p. PRYSE. August 4. To the Gentlemen, Clergy, Freeholders, Land- holders, Tradesmen, and others, in the County of PEMBROKE. IN Pursuance of a Memorial signed by the High Sheriff and Grand Jury, at the last Grand Sessions for the said County, a Copy whereof has been inserted in the Glocester Journal, you are desired to attend. the Third Day of the next Grand Sessions, being the 3d of September next, at Haverford- west, or some Persons on Behalfs of those who can't personally attend, in order to subscribe such Sum and Sums of Money as shall be thought sufficient to prevent an Application to Parliament for a Turnpike necessary. Those Gentlemen who may be of Opinion, that the Great Roads from London to Pembroke and Haverford- west can't be repaired - without applying to Parliament, are desired to attend, in order to give their Reasons against the present Plan. It is apprehended, that no Gentlemen in the County of Pem- broke will neglect to attend, or send a Representative, to de- liver his Sentiments on this Occasion, unless it should be his Opinion that a Turnpike will be most eligible. N. B. If a Turnpike should take Place it is apprehended Gates will be fixed on both Sides of Haverford- west, Pem- broke, Tenby, Narberth, Fishguard, Caneston Bridge, and near Cardigan, which will render those Places in the same Situation with the Town of Laugharne. HAY, August 7. THE SUTTONIAN Method of Inoculation is practised with the greatest Success by M. JONES. For the Reception of whose Patients a House, extremely well situated at a proper Distance from this Town, is fit- ted up in the most convenient Manner, which ' tis hoped will effectually prevent spreading the Distemper. As a Doubt still remains with some, that this Method of Inoculation is no effectual Security from the Natural Small- Pox, the Patients generally going through the Dis- ease with so little Inconvenience as scarcely to deserve that Name, any Person may, by paying One Shilling in the Pound, have undoubted Security for any Sum not ex- ceeding 200I. to be paid on his having the Distemper again. On the strictest Enquiry it does not appear that any other Person in this Town practises this Method *„* The Poor will be inoculated gratis, as usual BRISTOL, July 23 THE GENTLEMEN NATIVES of the county of HEREFORD are defired to meet at Merchant Taylor'' s Hall in Broad- street, day the 27th of August next, precisely o'clock in the forenoon, to accompany the to St. Stephen's Church to hear Divine Service a Sermon, and from thence to the Assembly Prince's- street to Dinner. EDWARD MADDOCKS, : BRISTOL, July 25. CLERGY FEAST. THE Clergy, Sons of the Clergy, and all other __ Gentlemen, who shall be pleased to favour them with their Company, are desired to meet on Tuesday the 18th of August, at the Cathedral, to hear Divine service, and a Sermon ; and from thence to accom- pany the Stewards to the Taylor's Hall in Broad- street to Dinner. WINCHCOMBE HENRY HARTley ... Stewards. The Rev. WM. BARRY, A. M Rector of St. Peter's, * » * A celebrated Te DEUM and ANTHEMS, sui- table to the Occasion, will be performed by the best Voices that can be procured: And the Ladies are de- sired to take Notice, That there will be a Collection at the Church- Door for Clergymen's Daughters. To the Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders of the County of GLAMORGAN. AVery numerous Meeting of the County having been held at Cowbridge, on the 10th Instant, in Pursuance of a public Advertisement of the High Sheriff and kite Grand Jury, for the Nomination of a Representative at the next General Election ; and an honourable Candidate and his Friends having ap- peared at such Meeting, but having declined to enter into any Measure proposed for taking the Sense of the Majority thereof, permit me from this fresh Encou ragement, and at the Instance of a very considerable Number of my Friends there met, to intreat the Con- tinuance of your Support in the only Method now left me of taking the Sense of my Constituents, and to beg the Honour of your Votes and Interests at the Day of selection, if necessary, for, GENTLEMEN, Your ever obliged and obedient Servant, EDMOND THOMAS. ST. JAMES'S- STREET, June 13. To the Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders of the County of Glamorgan. THE very great Encouragement I have met with on my Canvas, in every Part of the County, claims my most grateful Acknowledgement. I take this public Method of returning you my sincerest Thanks, and requesting the Favour of your Votes and Interest on the Day of Election. In the mean Time I shall be happy in every Occasion that offers of testi- fying the Sense I have of the Honour conferred on, GENTLEMEN, Your most obliged and most obedient Servant, GEOrGE VENABLES VERNON. COWBRIDGE, July 12. the Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders of the County of MONmOuth. , I Have taken the Liberty to offer my Service as one of your Representatives in the next Parliament; and this early Application is made, least the little Time between the Dissolution of Parliament and a new Election might be too short for the Electors deliberately to resolve upon their Choice. Therefore I humbly hope this Address will not be thought Impertinent, until I can make Personal Ap- plication ; But if a General Meeting of the County should be appointed to consider of proper Representa- tives, I will decline, if my Prcposal is not then sufficiently supported. I am, with the utmost Respect, Your faithful, humble Servant, LANWERN, CHARLES VAN. 10th of June, 1767. To the Free and Independent Electors ot the Bo- rough of EVESHAM. GENTLEMEN, AVING been invited by a very respectable Num- BRISTOL, August 4. ALL Persons indebted to the Estate of Wil- liam Rogers, of this City, Cabinet- Maker, are re- quested by the Assignees to the said Estate to pay their re- spective Debts to the said William Rogers, at his House in Baldwin street, or to William Plummer, Accomptant, at Mr. Willett's in Corn- street; or they will be sued without further Notice. GLOCESTER August 6. ALL Persons indebted to the Estate and Effects of Mr. John Holland, Mercer, of this City, a bankrupt, are required to pay their respective Debts before Monday the 17th Inst to Mr. John Bar- wick in Friday- street, or Mr. John Newcombe, in Cheapside, London, or to Mr. Edward Peg'e, at Mr. Sa- muel Wilson's, Mercer, in Glocester ; otherwise they will be sued without further Notice. H To the Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders of the County of WORCESTER. BEING encouraged by many cf our Friends, we presume to offer ourselves again to our Constitu- ents, and intreat the Favour of your Votes and In- terests at the next General Election of Members to serve in Parliament for the County of Worcester. We beg Leave to assure you, that if you are pleased to con- tinue us in the important Trust in which we stand at present, we shall hold it our indispensible Duty to discharge that Trust with the utmost Fidelity, and the strictest Attention to the Welfare of our Constituents, being Your most obliged and faithful humble Servants, J. WARD. August 13. W. DOWDESWELL. THE Creditors of Mr. James Elly, late of Hucclecote, in the County ot Glocester, are de- sired to meet Mr. Humphrys, of Tewkesbury, and Mr. Corbett, of the Temple, London, on Tuesday the 25th of this Instant August, at the New- inn, Glocester, at Eleven o'Clock in tnc Forenoon, and bring an Account of their respective Demands against the said Mr. Elly that Measures may be taken to satisfy the same. WHEREAS in the Bewdley Capt. Rogers, lately lost in or near the Bristol Channel, were one Pipe and one Aum or RHENISH WiNe belonging to Mr. Thomas Fydell and Co. of Chepstow : if both or either of them shall happen to be taken up in the Severn, or Coast thereof, any Person securing the same, and giving Notice to Mr. Fydell aforesaid, shall be entitled to twenty per Cent, on the Value of what may be so reco- vered and saved. BRISTOL, April 18 THE best FOREIGN WHEAT imported, also ENGLISH WHEAT, is sold by JOHN HERBERT, Cornfactor, from 5s. 9d. to 6s. per bushel and to the Poor, any Quantity. BUILTH, June 5. INOCULATION. D. JONES, Surgeon, takes this Method to acquaint the Public, That he has practised the SUTtOniAn METHOD of INOCULATION in Kent, and the adjacent counties, with the greatest Suc- cess, not being under the least Apprehension of one Per son's miscarrying ; and is now come down, with the As- sistance ot Providence, to introduce that Godlike Art into WALeS. The infected persons are not required to be confined, but may go about their usual Employments, and may have the Pock as favourable as they choose, even to set Number. Subjects of all Ages from six Weeks old to ninety Years, likewise people of all Habits of Body, none whatsoever refused. Attendance to those afflicted with it in the natural Way and Objects of Charity inoculated gratis. Gentlemen. Ladies, and Others, who are inclined to be inoculated, may, by sending him a Line, depend upon immediate Attendance at any distance. RICHARD BANNER CARLESS BEGS Leave to inform the public, That, after a long and diligent Attendance on the most noted Hospitals, and eminent Teachers of the different Branches of the Profession in London, he is now settled in the High- street, Hereford, in the SHOP late Mr. ClUTTON'S: Where he purposes practising MIDWIFERY, SURGERY, and PHARMACY; and, as he has had Opportunity of making himself, and is, perfectly acquainted with the mo- dern most successful Method 0f Inoculation ( having had Occasion lo attend extensive Practice of it in the County of Essex, & c.) he intends to carry on that Business. And to all, who shall be pleased to favour him with their Commands, he will endeavour to afford Satisfaction, and merit their Approbation, by his Diligence, moderate Demands, & c. Drugs of all Sorts and best in Kind, will be sold on the lowest Terms, and in any Quanity. ber of the Inhabitants of this antient and royal Borough, to offer myself a Candidate to represent them in Parliament; and being well assured, from a most successful Canvas, of the general Concurrence of the Electors in my Favour, I take the earliest Opportu- nity of returning you my my grateful Acknowledge- ments for the Honour you have done me, and to assure you, should I be so happy as to be intruded with what so effentially concerns the Honour, lnterest, and Independency of my Country in general, and of this Corporation in particular, I will endeavour to dis- charge that important Trust with all possible Care and Fidelity. I am, GENTLEMEN, with the utmost Respect, Your most obliged, and most obedient humble Servant, GEORGE DURANT. EVESHAM, August 1. IF RACHAEL WINSLADE, Neice to the late Mrs. Mary Dowars, and who lived with George Dowars, Pawnbroker, on St. Philip's Plain, Bristol, in the Year 1759, be living, she ( or, if dead, her Heirs) may hear of something to her or their Advantage, by applying to Messrs. Brain and Gaisford, in rhe Old Market. Brsftol. WORCESTER, August THE MEETING OF THE THREE CHOIRS of W ORCESTER, GLOCESTER, and HEREFORD, will be holden licre on Tuesday the 8th of September. On Wednesday the 9th, at the College, will be per- formed, PURCELL'S TE DEUM and JUBILATE, with Dr. bOYCE'S Additions; a NEW ANTHEM by Dr. BOYCE; and HANDELL'S CORONATION ANTHEM. In the Evening, at the College- Hall, the ORATORIO of JUDAS MACCABAEUS. The Sermon that Morning will be preached by the Hon. and Rev. Mr. WILLIAM HARLEY, Prebendary of Worcester. On Thursday the 10th, HANDELL'S GRAND TE DEUM and JUBILATE, and CORONATION AN- THEM, and a NEW ANTHEM composed by Mr. NORris. In the Evening, ALEXANDERS FEAST, with some select Pieces. On Friday the 11th, at the College, MESSIAH, and in the Evening, at the College- Hall, a BALL. The principal Vocal Performers, Mrs. Pinto. Master Parry, and Mess. Norris, Corfe, Matthews, Price, & c. Instrumental, Mess. Pinto, Malchair, Richards, Mil- ler, Charles Burney, Perkins, Higgins, Jackson, & c. with a complete Band of Vocal and Instrumental Per- formers. The Music to be conducted by E. ISAAC, ORGANIST. The Right Hon. WILLIAM DOWDESWELL, Esq ( The Rev. Sir RICHARD WROTTESLEY, Bart. MONSIEUR GUERIN BEGS LEAVE TO acquaint the Public, That he is removed from his late DWELLING- HOUSE in Cirencester to LOWER SIDDINGTON. Note. He is ready to wait on any Family or School, within a convenient Distance. At Kington, in Herefordshire, Young Gentlemen are instructed ( With the utmost Diligence) In whatever is necessary either for TRADE or the UNIVERSiTy, By the Rev. Mr. WHALLEY, M. A. Late of Brazen Nose College, Oxford, and now Head Master of the GRAMMAR SCHOOL at Kington. N. B. A Writing Master gives constant Attendance.— Boarders will be admitted upon reasonable Terms. Monmouthshire Turnpike, Chepstow District. WANTED 1500I. or any Part of that Sum, on the Credit of all the Turnpikes of the said District. The Gates all but one are set out on proper Se curities the one unlet having last Year been let at 35I. valuing the same at 35I. again, the clear Income is 405I. per Ann, on the Credit of which 4000I. has already been borrowed. The Trustees have a Power of granting Se- curities ( which are transferable) for what they borrow, in Deeds Poll as low as 20l. each, as the Lenders desire. • For fUrther Particulars enquire of Mr. Thomas Davis, of Chepstow. Attorney at Law, Treasurer of the said District. J. DAVIES, Clerk to the Trustees. Note, The present Tolls are much under the Tolls impowered to be taken by the Statute. STEWARDS are intended to secure them against the expence when on the spot; should they not g0, the profits are clear. ' On Wednesday his Royal Highness the Duke of Cumberland had a numerous levee at Leices- ter- House, to compliment his Highness on his return to town. Yesterday morning the Right Hon. the Marquis of Rockingham had a grand and numerous levee of the Nobility, Gentry, & c. at his Lord- ship's house in Grosvenor- Square. On Tuesday the Earl of Chesterfield was removed from his house at Blackheath to Chesterfield- House, May- Fair, attended by his Physicians, who sit up with him every night. We hear there will be the strongest contest for Members to represent the county of Norfolk in Parliament, at the next general election, that has been- known for 40 years. Yesterday the East India Company took the following ships into their service for the ensuing season, and stationed them as follows; The Duke of Glocester, Capt. Burdett, for China di- rectly. Horsendon, Jameson; True Briton, Crichton ; Grosvenor, Saunders; Pacific, Bar- clay ; a new ship, Dampier; ditto, Jackson, for Fort St. George and China. Clive, Allen, for Madeira and China. Duke of Richmond, Hindman; for St. Helena and Bencoolen. Kent, Miller; a new ship, Baddison ; Madeira and Coast and Bay. Dutton, Rice ; a new ship, Rainforth, jun. for Teneriffe and Coast and Bay. Talbot, Sir Charles Hudson, Bart.; Akerwyke, Ross; a new ship, Purvis; Salisbury, Wyche; for Coast and Bay. A new ship, Jones ; for Madeira and Bombay. The Thames, Haggis; York, Hayter; Grenville, ; Royal Cap- tain, Tanner; Essex, Reed ; for Bombay, And Tilbury, Capt. Hunt, for St. Helena and China. At Salisbury assize, which ended on Thurs- day last, Ann Shawbridge, for the murder of her bastard child ; Joseph Selby, for stealing two heifers from Mr. Jonn Hughes of Broad- Hinton ; George Perry and Thomas Williams, for robbing Mr. Collins on the highway, near Winterslow, were all capitally convicted, and received sentence of death; but before the Judge left the city he reprieved the three last for transportation, and ordered Ann Shawbridgc to be executed the next day) which was ac- cordingly done at Fisherton gallows. She de- nied the fact on her trial, but confessed it at the place of execution, and died a penitent.— At this assize an important cause came on to be tried before the Hon. Mr. Justice Hewitt, wherein two Cheesefactors were plaintiffs, and the men of the hundred of Chippenham were defendants, upon an action of the statutes of hue and cry, for a load of cheese, value 60l. which was seized and taken on the King's high- way by a great number of riotous persons ; when, after a trial of five hours, and hearing many learned arguments on both side. the jury found a verdict for the plaintiffs, and full damages ; but a point of law was reserved for the determination of the Court of King's- Bench. At the assizes for the county of York, Ann Sowerby, for poisoning her husband, was capi- tally convicted ; and on Monday was drawn on a sledge to the place of execution, and there LOST, on Sunday the 2d Instant, between Ross and Hereford, A White POINTING DOG, with yellowish Liver colour a Ears, and one Spot upon the Rump, having on, when lost, a Brass Collar marked, Wm. Matthews, of Burton.: Whoever will give intelli- gence or the said Dog, so that he may be had again, or bring him to Mr. Wood, Apothecary, in Ross, shall re- ceive Half a Guinea Reward. GLOCESTER, August 15. LOST, on Friday the 7th Inst. A White and Liver coloured POINTER DOG, answering to the Name of BRUNSWICK, with a Scar on his left Hip, a Hurt upon his Stones which occasions him some- times to go lame, and, when lost, a Collar on marked John Guise, Esq, Highnam Whoever will bring the said Dog, or give lntelligence of him, fo that he may be had again, to the Printer of this Journal, shall receivc Five Guineas Reward. WANTED Two or Three Couple of high- bred BEAGLES, or Dwarf FOX- HOUNDS : Any Person having such to dispose of, by sending a Line to the Printer of this Paper, may probably hear ot a Purchaser. GLOCESTER, August 15. THOMAS SQUIRE, Staymaker, of this city, begs Leave to acquaint his Friends, That he is just returned from London with the newest Fashions, and is settled in the Westgate- street, near the Lower College- Lane : Where he intends carrying on his Business as usual ; and thole Ladies, & c. who will piease to fa- vour him with their Commands, may depend on being served with the best of Goods made in the neatest Man- ner, with a grateful Acknowledgement of their Favours, by, Their humble Servant, THO. SQUIRE. Ladies may be suited with Turned Stays with Pack- thread and Straw- cut Bone ; and by a Line shall be waited on at twenty Miles Distance from this City. TO be SOLD in Fee, A large HOUSE in the Foregate street, Worcester, wherein Thomas Hayward, Esq; lately dwelt, consising of a large En- trance, two Parlours, and a Study, a Kitchen with little sitting Room adjoining partly wainscotted, Pantries, Brew- House, Wash- House, Back- Kitchen, and Laundry, with other Conveniences, ten Bedchambers, besides Gar- rets, together with a large Garden, and also a Stable for two Horses with a large Tallet over it adjoining to the said Garden. To be SOLD also, for a Term of Years renewable under the Hospital, A large STABLE lately built, containing six Stalls, and another for three Horses, with a good Pump in the Stable- Yard, together with a Coach- House for two Car- riages ; over all which there arc large Tallets sufficient to hold 20 Tons of Hay, with an inclosed Corn Cham- ber, and also a Garden walled in behind the same. All which Premises will be sold to the best Bidder ( if not before disposed of) on Monday the 21st of September next, at ten o'Clock in the Forenoon, at the Sign of the Hop- Pole in the same Street. The Premises may be seen any Time the Fortnight be- fore by enquiring at the said House. SATURDAY'S POST. Arrived a Mail from France. Paris, August 7. WE hear from Paimbeuf, that on the 24th ult. about ten in the forenoon, a fire broke out on board a new ship called the Amiable Rose, belonging to Nantes, of 250 tons burthen. She had been aimed for the Coast of Guinea, and had taken in part of the cargo, but only two officers were in her when the flames appeared. Above 300 men immediately went in boats and cut the cables, whereupon she went down with the tide, without damaging any of the other vessels, and went on shore some distance from the road, where she was burnt to the water's edge. burnt. Five other persons received sentence of death, three of whom have been reprieved. On Sunday morning one of the unfortunate girls who were cruelly beaten, and otherwise most barbarously treated by their mistress, the Painter's wife, in Flower de Luce court, ex- pired in St. Bartholomew's Hospital of the wounds she received from her said inhuman mistress, who is not yet taken ; and on Tues- day an inquisition was held on the body, when it appeared by the evidence of the surviving girl, that, about a year and a half ago, the deceased was put apprentice, and was upon trial about a month, during which she eat and drank as the family did ; that soon after her mistress, Elizabeth Brownrigg, began to beat and ill- treat the deceased, sometimes with a walking- cane, at other times with a horsewhip or a postillion's whip, stripping her quite naked, tying her hands a- cross with a cord fometimes fixed to a water- pipe, and sometimes to a staple in a beam in the kitchen underground, striking her over all parts of her body and head, under pretence that she had not worked hard enough ; that particularly on the 31st of July laft, her mistress obliged the deceased to strip herself naked, and then tied her up to the staple in the beam, and beat her with a whalebone riding- whip on several parts of her body, and, with the butt- end, divers times about the head, the blood gushing from her head and other parts of her body ; that she repeated such ill usagc that day five severAl times afterwards; and the deceased continued bleeding, from her head and shoulders, from that time ' till the 4th inst. when she was conveyed to the workhouse, no dressings having been applied to her wounds. A late journeyman of Brownrigg's deposed, that his master once whipped one of the girls, he could not tell which ; when the whip being broken, he mended it again. The wife of a tradesman in Flower de Luce Court deposed, that she had often heard lamentable cries and groans issuing from the lower part of Brown- rigg's house; whereupon, on Monday the 3d instant, she desired her journeyman to look down Brownrigg's skylight, ( part of which happened that day to be taken off) to see if he could discover from whence thofe groans arose ; when he seeing something lie on the ground, threw down a little piece of the wall; and the deceased lifting up her hand, made a sort of a noise in her throat, but seemed unable to speak. On this discovery, information was given to the parish officer, on whose coming to the house, and desiring to see the girl, Brownrigg said that she was at Stanstead in Hcrtfordshire, and had LONDON, August 14. On Wednesday the Right Hon. Lord Vis- count Townshend kissed his Majesty's hand at St. James's, on his being appointed Lord Lieutenant of Ireland.— [ The first perquisite of a Lord Lieutenant is 6000I. for plate, and to put him in motion, as it is called. The salary is i8, oool. per annum, being increased from 12, oool. ever since the Earl of Halifax's time: so that while they stay in England, the savings WILL continue to be exhibited at the George in Ludlow, facing the Town- Hall, du- ring the FAIr and RACES, from eight in the Morning to eight in the Evening, Mr. MOTET's Six curious Pieces of MAUBLE SCULPTURES, representing the Suffer- ings of OUR SAVIOUR, from his last Supper to his Cru- cifixion, in upwards of 400 fine Figures in Relievo; be- ing designed as a Present to the French King, but taken in the Year 1745, and carried into Bristol. They are now highly polished, and solemnly ornamented. To which arc now added, some fine Paintings on the same Subject, done by the most eminent Masters, fi- nished in the Year 1577, and taken at Vigo in 1701.—— Admittance to Ladies and Gentlemen 1s. each ; and Ser- vants 6d. • From thence will be removed to Shrewsbury, TO be LET, or SOLD, and entered upon immediately, or at Michaelmas next. A Good HoUse, Malt- house, Bake- house, and other Conveniences, with Plenty ot Water, and six Acres of Orcharding and Pasture adjoining, lying in Kingstanley, Glocestershire, lately occupied by Thomas Land. And also will be Sold with it, if required, An improveable Freehold Estate adjoining, let by Lease for seven Years, commenced last Lady- Day, with three Tenements. The Whole of the Rents is 8ol. per Ann. For further Particulars enquire of Samuel Heaven, Maltster, near Hampton. TO be SOLD in Fee, by Auction, at the King's- Head in Monmouth, on Thursday the 3d 01 September next, between the Hours or three and six in the Afternoon, That genteel MANSION HOUSE and TENEMENT adjoining, with all convenient Offices and Out- houses, together with upwards of 180 Acres of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land thereto belonging, situate in the pa- rishes of Dixton and Monmouth, within two Turnpike Miles of the Town ol Monmouth, commonly called and known by the Name or the Tump- farm, all now let to and occupied by Thomas Morse for a Term of Years, whereof about twelve are yet to come, at the yearly Rent- of 100l. subject only to a chief Rent of 6s. per Ann. payable to his Grace the Duke of Beaufort. The House with very little Expence may be made suitable and con- venient for any Gentleman's Residence or Summer Re- treat, distinct from the Tenant, having an agreeable Prospect of the Town of Monmouth and Country ad- jacent. This Estate has the Advantage of the River Monow almost surrounding it, which is no small one considering the great Droughts our Climate has of late Years been subject to; the Whole being as well situated, complete, and con- venient an Estate as any in the County of Monmouth, and exceedingly easy taxed, the Land- Tax being now only 61. 6s. per Ann. and not subject to any Poor Tax but what is paid by the Tenant, according to the Custom of the Country. Conditions of Sale will be expressed at the Time of Sale ; and for further Particulars apply to John Berrow, at Frampton Cotterell Glocestershire, Esq; or to Mr. William Cadell, or Mr. Jacob Kirby, Attornies, in Wine- street, Bristol. The Tenant will shew the Premises. f been there a fortnight; but being confronted by the man who had seen her lying under the skylight, and threatened by the officers, he at length produced the unhappy creature in a most shocking condition and speechless. The Sur- geons gave it as their opinions, that the wounds she had received occasioned her death. The jury brought in their verdict, charging Eliza- beth and James Brownrigg, as both guilty of wilful murder, the latter for having aided and abetted the cruelties of his wife. The youngest son, who was confined in the Poultry- Compter, was ordered to be discharged, no accusation having been laid against him at the above inquest. The overseers of several parishes have come to the resolution of making strict enquiry into the condition and usage of their several poor children, who have been bound out ap- prentice, and that the same will be repeated from time to time, in order to prevent any cruel and inhuman usage being inflicted on these helpless innocents. On Tuesday the finest hops were sold in the Borough market at four guineas the hundred weight. On Monday the wheat harvest began in Surry, where a more plentiful crop was never known. By accounts from various parts of the Con- tinent, they have the prospect of the most plen- tiful harvest that has been known for many years past, as well as we have in England. On Tuesday, by the Lord Mayor at Guild- hall, an order was made that bread should be lowered half an assize, or 1d. in a peck loaf. Great quantities of corn, now lying on board several ships in the river, are entirely spoiled by heat. Very large commissions have been received in Ireland for shipping beef, pork, flour, butter, & c. for the use of the Jesuits in Corsica. COUNTRY NEWS. Leeds, August 11. About three o'clock on Wednesday morning last, the inhabitants about the bridge in this town were greatly alarmed with a sudden and uncommon swell in the river, which rose upwards of two yards perpendicular in the space of an hour, by which several fields of hay about Castleford, & c. are swept away. Two horses grazing in the School- close, were forced down by the current, but both landed near the bridge. Much more damage was done by the sudden rising of the River Wharf, which was higher than has been known for near 20 years. Bath, August 13. Monday was committed to Shepton- Mallet gaol, Richard Millard, aged upwards of 80, for the murder of his wife on Sunday morning, at Compton- Martin, in this county, by knocking her down with a hatchet, and cutting her head almost off with a bill- hook. The Coroner's inquest brought in their verdict wilful murder. Worcester, August 13. At our assizes, which ended on Monday last, William Prees, for horse- stealing, was capitally convicted, and re- ceived sentence of death, but was afterwards reprieved.— William Harris, condemned last assizes, but afterwards reprieved, is to be transported for 14 years. Three were burnt in the hand, four ordered to be whipped, and five were acquitted. The trial of Edward Hig- gins, charged with returning from transporta- tion, lasted about three hours, in the course of which were many learned arguments between the Council. Several persons appeared to prove the identity of his person, and his being seen at large in this kingdom before the expiration of the term for which he was sentenced to be trans- ported ; but as proper vouchers, either of his being delivered at any of his Majesty's planta- tions, or being received on ship- board for that purpose, were not produced, all other evidence was found insufficient. During the trial his deportment was suitable to the solemnity of the occasion. Against the assizes at Carmarthen he is to be removed thither by habeas corpus, to be tried on a charge of burglary. Oxford, August 15. On Tuesday the Races began here, at which we had a more brilliant, as well as more numerous appearance than have honoured this place on any like occasion for many years.— Upon the meadow, though the course was rendered bad by the extreme heavy rains which fell here, and westward, in the night preceding the entry of the horses, yet the heats were run with most amazing re- solution. TUESDAY, the town plate of 50I. was won at three heats by Mr. Everett's dun hor. Antelope, beating Mr. Croft's Tortoise, Mr. Todd's Chance, Mr. Meynell's Pancake, Mr. Gilpin's Dreadnought, and Mr. Cope's Valiant. WEDNESDAY, the 50I. for four- year- olds was won, at three heats by Mr. Stroud's Con- stant, beating the Hon. Mr. King's filley, Mr. Shepherd's Pleasant, Mr. Duggins's Dormouse, Mr. Earley's Young Crab, and Mr. Jones's Judgment. THURSDAY,— This days sport was singular. Four horses started for the give- and- take plate of 50I. for which there were five heats between Mr. Todd's Badger alias Plowboy, Mr. Stroud's Tiney, Capt. Wallop's South- East, and Count Laraguai's Pine Apple. The former won the plate. On Tuesday, between the heats, upon a dis- pute about a trifling wager, a gentleman under- took to horsewhip a clergyman of this county of very respectable character. And early in the last day's sport, the same gentleman began administering the like discipline upon another clergyman, in order to settle a fimilar point; but this second frolick, by some unlucky mis- chance, not being at all relished, either by the gentleman attacked, or even by the specta- tors, the arguments of the whip were retorted with such energy, that the hero was obliged to quit the field under very disagreeable circum- stances. Thursday se'nnight in the evening, during the dreadful tempest which happened at Leach- lade, in Glocestershire, a gentlewoman was struck by the lightning, and most unhappily lost the use of one side. HEREFORD, August 15. G. VAUX, Surgeon, takes this Method to acquaint the Public, That he intends, for the future, to reside at the PRIORY HOUSE near this City; where he may be consulted at any Hour before Ten in the Morning, in regard to Inoculation, as well as to the other Branches of his Profession, in which he makes no Doubt of his being able to give equal Satisfaction to his Patients. — The House is well adapted for the Reception of Pati- ents, and Gentlemen and Ladies may, at thtir Option, be accommodated there, or properly attended at their own Houses. The invariable Success which hath attended all his Operations, sufficently speaks the Superiority of his Me- thod. WHEREAS the Right Hon. Lord Viscount GAGE ( for the better Preservation of his Woods) intends to destroy his Deer, and has given all the Benefit and Advantage which may arise from the Disposal of the said Deer to his Servant William Creed : This is to give Notice, That all Deer- stealers or others found trespassing his Lordship's Woods will be punished as the Law directs. N. B. Any Person may be supplied with Venison by applying to William Creed, at the Redding Lodge, near Staunton, Glocestershire. WHEREAS THOMAS FLETCHER, of Stow on the Wold, left, on the 22d of June last, A GREY STALLION, with Josiah Cook, at the Fleece, in Cheltenham : This is to give him Notice, That if he does not fetch the said Horse, and pay all Expences, in ten Days after the Publication hereof, he will be sold according to Law. WHEREAS, on Saturday Evening the 8th Instant, were taken out of the Dwelling- House of James Allen, Blacksmith, in Upton upon Se- vern, A Blue Frize Frock, with Pearl Buttons and black Turtoiseshell Tops ; a Blue- and- White stamped Linen Waistcoat lapelled ; a Pair of Velvet Breeches ; a Pair or broad ribbed Cotton, and a Pair of Grey Worsted Stock- ings, stolen by a Welshman ( Journeyman to the said James Allen) about five Feet six Inches high, with dark- brown Hair, a dark Completion, pitted with the Small- Pox, and wearing a grey Coat and Breeches, and a Da- mask Waistcoat: Whoever will secure the said Person, so that he may be brought to Justice, shall receive Half a Guinea Reward from me, JAMES ALLEN. N. B. If any of the above Cloaths are offered to be pawned or sold, please to stop them. RUN away from the Iron Manufactory at Upper- Redbrook, near Monmouth, on Wednes- day the 9th of August, BENJAMIN LANCASTER, by Trade a Hinge- maker, supposed to be gone for Wol- verhampton : He is a thin Man about five Feet ten Inches high, and having on a brown Coat, Waistcoat, Breeches, and Wig : This is therefore, to forewarn all Persons from entertaining or employing him after this Publication, for whoever does, will be proceeded against with the utmost Rigour of the Law, as he has articled himself to serve the Company of the aforesaid Iron Ma- nufactory for seven Years. If the aforesaid Benjamin Lancaster will return to the Iron Manufactory, he will be kindly received. LOST, supposed to be Stolen, on the 8th Instant, out of the Grounds of Richard Perkins, Farmer, of the Parish of Trellecks Grange, Monmouth- shire, A Black CART HORSE, about 14 Hands and a half high, rising six Years old, docked quite short, with - his Mane cut on the off Side, and a little white Hair on one of his hind Fetterlocks : Whoever will secure the said Horse, and bring him to the said Richard Perkins, shall receive One Guinea Reward, and have all reasonable Charges. THE Creditors of the late William Brown, of Westport near Malmesbury, Joiner and Turner, are hereby desired to meet, on Monday the 7th of Sep- tember next, at the White- Lion in Malmesbury, and bring with them their respeCtive Demands, in order to re- ceive their several Dividends : And those who are in- debted to the Estate of the said William Brown, are re- quested to discharge their said Debts to Mrs. Brown, Mer- cer, at Malmesbury, who is authorised to receive the same, on or before the above Time, or they will be sued without further Notice. MONDAY's POST. Arrived the Mails from Holland and Flanders. Hague, August 11. THE Prince of Orange set out from hence on Saturday evening for Loo, where his Serene highness arrived in good health very early the next morning. The day before his de- parture was the anniversary of the Princess of Prussia's birth, his future Princess, upon which occasion he received the compliments of the foreign Ministers, and celebrated it by an en- tertainment at the palace of the Old Court. The weather continues very fine in these parts, which gives great hopes for the ensuing harvest. Gazette. LONDON, August 15. St. James's, August 12. His Majesty in Council was this day pleased to declare the Right Hon. George Viscount Townshend Lieutenant- General and General Governor of of his Majesty's kingdom of Ireland.— Gaz. Thursday Lady Dalkeith kissed the King's hand on being created Countess of Greenwich. We hear that the Earl of Chatham's present illness is principally a nervous fever, attended with a kind of rheumatick ague, affecting the head chiefly; and it is supposed to have been occasioned by his journey to town from Bath, in a fit of the gout, in the severest weather of last winter. Dr. Addington now resides in his Lordship's house. Letters from Dublin, of the 18th instant, mention, that a full- length portrait of his Grace the Duke of Northumberland, painted by Reynolds, has been lately put up in the dining- room at the Mayoralty- house, in that . city. It is highly admired for the goodness of the painting, and the richness and elegance of the frame; at the bottom of which, on an escutcheon, is the following inscription: " The City of Dublin, desirous to preserve some last- ing memorial of a Lord- Lieutenant, who for his magnificence and liberality, his many great and public charities, and his particular atten- tion to their recommendation and interest, was most justly loved and esteemed by them, hum- bly requested the Earl of Northumberland to sit for his picture, who not only complied with their wishes, but honoured them with it at his own expence. Some of the morning papers say, It is re- ported, that the change of a Lord Lieutenant of Ireland was in consequence of intelligence being received from thence, which made it ne- cessary that a general officer should go in that character. Others say, it was owing to a letter sent over to Ireland, which had affronted the whole kingdom. They write from Paris, that the celebrated John James Rousseau is at present at the seat of a person of quality at Auvergnc, where he is composing with all his might, a piece upon the manners and genius of the English. A gentleman arrived from abroad gives the following additional particulars relative to the affair between the chevalier Hooke and Mr. H , who quarrelled at the concert spirituel at Paris some months ago, which at present is much the subject of converfation. Mr. H. hap- pening to be a little elevated with Champagne, talked so loud that he interrupted the music, for which he was reprimanded by the chevalier Hooke, to which he returned no other answer than a slap in the face ; the frenchman imme- mediately drew his sword ; the guards were call- ed in, and when they attempted to seize the of- fenders, the chevalier Hook was running and dancing up and down like a madman, totally unmindful of the soldiers crying out. " A slap on the face ! A slap on the face ! A slap on the face ! " and this was all as could be got from him for a considerable time after he was seized. According to the laws in France, the chevalier would have been confined, for drawing his sword where he did, a close prisoner for 24 years; but on the pressing instance of the English Am- bassador at Paris, the punishment was totally remitted. However, the chevalier had received a blow, and ' till he had revenged the insult, he could, by the rigid rule of honour, no more return to, or serve in his corps. Mr. H. ac- cepted the chevalier's challenge, and a duel was fought ( as mentioned in the preceding post) near the German Spa. The parties spent the preceding evening together with some friends, and seemingly in a most friendly man- ner. They kept their appointment in the morning. The Englishman fired his pistol first, and missed his antagoniit. The gallant French- man then shot his pistol off into the air, and called to Mr. H. to have recourse to his sword. Presently after the commencement of the en- counter, Mr. H. received a thrust in the arm, and declaring he was wounded, seemed desirous of declining further combat. The chevalier Hock repeated, " Sir, your wound is neither dangerous, nor disabling; fight on." They did so, and both were hurt; but Mr. H. so much, as to be entirely incapable of continu- ing the engagement. They parted by consent but they were only " tired, not satisfied ;" and the determination of both is, to renew the con- test as soon as the recovery of Mr. H. will per- mit.— It is however hoped, that as each of them has now retrieved his honour, their friends will be able to effect a reconciliation between them. They write from Milford- Haven, that on Tuesday last, one of his Majesty's armed cut- ters took a French bark on the coast of Wales, with 70 bales of wool on board, and carried her into Milford- Haven. The following unfortunate affair happened a few days since at Mr. Calcraft's seat in Kent. The game- keeper early in the morning put some wet gun- powder to dry in the kitchen ; but it unfortunately happened that the cook- maid soon after went in, and not knowing of the gun- powder being there, she went to heat the oven, which causing the gun- powder to take fire, the explosion blew off the poor woman's head, and did considerable damage to that part of the building where this accident happened. The noise of the explosion was so great, that the family were put into the utmost consternation for a considerable time. POLITICAL. IT is well known, that as soon as the last sessions of parliament was closed, there was al- most a general resignation of employments. The first L— d of the T so eagerly desired to quit his situation, that he himself brought the offer of it to another noble peer, his im- mediate predecessor. One of the S of S—, he of the n n department, sent no less than four circular letters four weeks following to the foreign ministers in his department, to say, that having obtained his master's consent to re- tire, he did n0 longer any businefs in his of- fice. The ingenious C of the E made no more scruple to say he should resign day after day, than he did to give as a reason for it, that he would act no longer with such ignorant and blundering collegues. The Lord L t said indeed the direct contrary, but he has shewn by his actions how unfit he has found himself for his high station, and has sneaked into retirement with only 20000l. of Irish money in his pocket, and the universal curses and detestation of that kingdom. The P. of the C. from age or infirmities, or ill- humour, or from all these causes, swore he would go on no longert but retire into the country, and take care of his health, and he has been as good as his word, for he has never appeared since to preside at that board. The servants of the Crown despise and detest each other, as much as they must all be despised and detested by the nation. This miserable weak system of administration is still rendered weaker by want of harmony amongst them- selves. The poor man, who was originally placed at the head of it, is either really gone distracted, or is forced to feign himself so, to get rid of the difficulties in which he has in- volved himself and his country. Those crea- tures of his, who were placed in some of the highest offices of state, are become the objects of the jealousy of their brother M s, whose attachment is stronger to the Favourite and his powerful and secret influence. Thus all connection, all confidence is destroyed, as well amongst themselves as with their masters. But notwithstanding this, which is a true pic- ture of the present ministry, it seems it is de- termined it shall go on, and this country must submit with its eyes open to such public mis- management. Married.]— At Huntingdon, Mr. John Bed- ford, jun. Merchant, of Leeds, to Miss Thong, only daughter of Walter Thong, Esq; of that place.— William Chapman, Esq; of Loudham Hall, to Miss Lany, of Norwich.— At St. Mar- garet's, Westminster, George Dunston, Esq; to Miss Wadeson, of New Palace- Yard. Died.]— At Wickham, in Hampshire, Ed- mund Toll, Esq; a Rear- Admiral on half pay. — At Paris, the celebrated Surgeon Albinus. Bank Stock, 147 3- 4^. India ditto, 259. South Sia ditto, Ditto Old Ann. 8S. Ditto New Ann. . Three per Cent. Bank Ann. red. 89 i- 4th. Ditto conf. 88 3- Sths. Ditto 1716, . Ditto 1751, -- . Ditto India Ann. 86 5- 8ths. Three i- half Bank Ann. 1756,—. Ditto 1758, 92 7- 8ths. F^ ur per Cent. conf. 1762, 102 i- half. Ditto Navy, 1763, —. Four per Cent. 1763, —. India Bends, 8s. prem. Navy and Vict. Bills, — . Exchequer Bills, Long Ann. 26 7- 8ths. Tickcts, 13. I. 9s. fid. Scrip, . BANKRUPTS.— John Brownridgc, of Basing- Lane, Warehouseman Richard Haines, of Windsor, Berks, Shopkeeper. Henry Westerwarp and Mary Homan, of Winifred- Street, Whitechapel, Middlesex, Sugar- Refiners and Copartners. William Ingham, of AL- dermanbury, London, Merchant. Dividends to be made to Creditors. Sept. 11. John Rigby, of Warrington, Lancashire, Ironmonger. 10, James Eyes, of Liverpool, Brewer. 8. John Philips, of Chelsea, Middlesex, Bricklayer.— October 11. Jonathan Walmsley, of Southwark, Surry, Dealer. Certificates to be granted Sept. j. William Browne, of Crediton, Devon, Cur- rier; Henry Smeathman, of London, Merchant; Ri- chard Smyth, of Holborn, Grocer. 5. Rob. Holloway, of Breadstreet- Hill, London, Merchant. • GLOCESTER, August 17. The harvest, which promises to be the most plentiful that has been known for many years, is already begun about Newent, and the vil- lages on that side cf the country.— This seems to have a sensible effect upon our market. The farmers, who at the beginning of the market on Saturday refused 8s. 2d. and 8s. 4d. would have been very glad to have accepted 8s. at the close of the day, if they could have got it. We may now very naturally expect that every week will bring a very great reduction in the price of all kinds of grain. On Thursday Charles Barrow, Esq; gave a grand turtle feast to the Mayor and Corporation of this city, at which were present the Earl of Berkeley, the Right Hon. William Dowdeswell, Esq; Sir William Codrington, and many other gentlemen of this city and neighbourhood. And on Friday the Mayor gave an elegant entertainment on the nomination of his successor Mr. Alderman Webb.— After dinner the com- pany drank the health of the new Mayor in a superb silver goblet, a present to the Corpora- tion from Charles Barrow, Esq; On Wednesday last John Webb, Esq; late Captain of the London East- Indiaman, was married to Miss Arabella Fettiplace, daughter of Thomas Fettiplace, Esq; of Swinbrook, in the county of Oxford. On Thursday Mr. Henry Cooke, an eminent Clothier, near Stroud, was married to Miss King, of Alkerton, in this county. We hear from Presteign, that on Tuesday last was held there a meeting for carrying into execution an act of Parliament for a general Turnpike through the county of Radnor, at which there was a very numerous appearance of the Nobility, Clergy, Gentry, and Free- holders, when a subscription was opened by Thomas Lewis, Esq; of Harpton, who sub- scribed the sum of 500l. towards the repara- tion of the said roads. On Wednesday in the Race week at Bur- ford, there will be run a Sweepstakes, one four- mile heat, for ioo guineas each, between his Grace the Duke of Beaufort, Mr. Bowles, and Mr. Page. On Saturday Mary Becket was brought to our castle, being charged on oath with assault- ing and maiming the Rev. Mr. Johnfon, of Cirencester, with intent to murder him. * To be SOLD cheap, A large handsome PIER GLASS, five Feet by two Feet seven Inches, in a modern carved Frame, dead white. Enquire of the Printer. TO be SOLD, A LEASEHOLD HOUSE under the Custos and Vicars of the College of Hereford, situate in the Castle- street in Hereford, and late in the Possession of Richard Hopton, Esq; being a convenient House for a Family, with a good Garden, Stables for eight Horses, Coach House, Brew- House, and other convenient Out- buildings. For further Particulars enquire of Mr. Russell, Attor- ney, in Hereford. TO be SOLD by Auction, at the Swan- Inn in Kington, Herefordshire, on Tuesday the lst of September next, between the hours of three and five in the Afternoon, A MESSUAGE and GARDEN, with three Acres of Land thereto adjoining, situate at Knill, in the County aforesaid, late in the Possession of Charles Hopley, Black- smith, and now of John Stokes, at the clear yearly Rent of 3I. 5s. Also to be LET, or SOLD, at the same Time and Place, A convenient Messuage, Garden, and Malthouse, late in the Possession of Mr. John Griffiths, with two Tenements thereunto adjoining, the one in the Possession of Mr. John Powell, Clothier, and the other of Mrs. Mary Lewis, situate at a Place called the Island, in the said Town of Kington. For Particulars apply to Mr. Whitcombe, Attorney, at Kington, who is commissioned to Sell Or Let the above Premises by private Contract in the mean Time. TO be SOLD, immediately by private Contract, together or in Parcels, Five Hundred OAK TIMBER TREES or thereabouts, now fell, lying on an estate, near the Town of Crickhowell, in the County of Brecon. This is the first Lot of 1450 Trees some time since advertised to be sold. Also To be LET, and entered upon at Michaelmas, or Lady- Day next, A Capital MESSUAGE, FARM, and LANDS, consisting of fine Meadow, Arable and Pasture Ground, in the Whole about 500 Acres, and situated in and near the said Town of Crickhowell, and late in the Possession of Henry Rumsey, Efq; deceased. The House and buildings, which are very commodions, are in com- plete Repair; the Lands in excellent Condition, and are situate very near Lime and Coal. For further Particulars apply to Mr. Williams, Attor- ney at Law, at Crickhowell aforesaid. TO be SOLD by Auction, or otherwise, on Saturday the 22d of August Inst. at the Rum- mer Tavern in Bristol, between the Hours of 12 and two, The following Freehold and Customary Freehold ESTATES. A Farm, called Ty- MAWr, now let to Lewis Walters, at the yearly Rent of 24l; Another Farm let to Willi- am John, at the yearly Rent of 20I. ; and another let to William Jones, at 10l. per Ann. all lying in the Parishes of Panteague and Landewey, in the County of Mon- mouth; and consist of upwards of 200 Statute Acres of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Ground, very convenient for one Tenant well wooded and watered, and capable of great Improvements, lying about two Miles from POn- ty- Pool, and from Usk, Caerleon, and Abergavenny, about seven each. Also, Another Farm in Gwernesney, near Usk, in the same County, now let to John Giles, at the yearly Rent of 24I. containing about 100 Acres of Arable, Meadow, And Pasture Ground, very improveable. The Rents of these Farms are less than they were 100 Years ago. For further Particulars apply to Mr. William Perry, of Winterbourn, in the County of Glocester. Burford Races, Oxfordshire, 1767. ON Monday the 31st of August Instant, A Purse of FIFTY POUND will be Run for on Bur- ford Course, free for any Horse, Mare, or Gelding ; all Five- year- olds to carry 8st. 7lb. Six- year- olds 9st. 3lb. and Aged Horses, & c, 9st. 10lb. The best of three Four- mile Heats. On Tuesday the 1st of September, A Purse of FIFTY POUND will be Run for by any Four- year- old Horse, & c. Those that have won a 50I. Plate to carry 8st 11lb, and such as have not won a 50l. Plate to carry 8st. 7lb. The best of three Two- mile Heats. On Wednesday the 2d of September, His Majesty's Plate of ONE HUNDRED GUINEAS will be Run for by any Five- year- old Horse, & c. carrying 9st. Three- mile Heats, according to such Articles as his Majesty's Plates are run for at Newmarket and other Places. The Horses, & c. that run for either of the two first Purses, to be shewn and entered with Certificates of their Ages, on Tuesday the 25th of August, at the Stand upon the said Course, between the Hours of Three and Six in the Afternoon, before such Persons as the Steward for the said two Plates shall appoint; and all Horses, & c. that run for the said Plates, shall conform to the Articles that will be produced at the Time of Entrance; and if any dispute shall arise as to entering or running, the same to be determined by the Majority of the Subscribers ( un- concerned) present on the Course ; and the said Plates will not be run for, unless three adjudged to be Running Horses, & c. by the Subscribers present, shall enter and start for each Plate; and if only one Horse, & c. enters for either of the said Plates, the Owner of such Horse, Sec. shall receive Ten Guineas, and his Entrance- Money returned ; if two Horses, & c. Five Guineas each, and their Entrance- Money returned. A Subscriber to the two first Plates to pay One Guinea Entrance, a Non- Subscriber Three Guineas, or double at the Post. Any Horse, & c. winning the two first Heats, shall have the Purse, and not be obliged to start a third. All Horses, & c. that run for his Majesty's Plate, to be shewn and entered, with Certificates of their Age under the Hands of the Breeders, on Tuesday the 1st of Sep- tember, between the Hours of Three and Six in the Af- ternoon, at the Stand upon the said Course; and if any Difference shall arise as to Entrance or Running, the same to be determined by his Grace the Duke of Marlborough, or whom he shall appoint. To start each Day at Half an Hour after Three o'Clock. The Ordinary each Day at One O'Clock, LOST, on Wednesday the 5th Instant, be- tween Chalford Bottom and Cheltenham, A PINCHBECK WATCH, with a Black Fish- Skin Case studded, a Steel Chain and Hook, and a Red Seal set in Pinchbeck : Whoever will bring it to Joseph Myar, at Chalford, shall receive Half a Guinea Reward; other- wise be it at their Peril to keep it. ** If offered for Sale, or to be mended, the Person is desired to stop it. TO be LET, at Michaelmas next, A good commodious HOUSE, lateiy fitted up, with a Shop in Front, situate at the South End of the Market House in Ross, Herefordshire, commonly called on Top- A- HILL; also a Bake- House, Stable, and Garden be- hind Hill, the Whole very convenient for a Baker. The above Premises may be let together or separate. For further Particulars enquire of Thomas Prichard, Tanner, of Ross aforesaid. TO be SOLD, at John Ansley's, at Red- brook, in the Parish of Newland, Glocestershire, Several Hogsheads of STYRE CYDER, two Years old, fit for Bottling ; with a Quantity ready Bottled. — Persons may be supposed with any Quantity they want, by apply- ing as above. TO be SOLD immediately, Two Tene- ments of LAND, called GYLYNOG- VAWr, and BrIN LLEdYN, with the Buildings thereon, now let at 31l. per Ann. consisting of 120 Acres of good Arable and Pasture Land, pleasantly situated, within two Miles of the Town of Lantrissent, in the County of Glamor- gan, and within five Miles of the Turnpike Road leading to Cardiff. Note, This Estate has been let at the same Rents for 30 Years past, and is new really worth upwards of 401. a Year ; is very improvable, and the Taxes and Outgoings are very low. For Particulars apply to Mr. Henry Williams, Attor- ney at Law, in Cardiff. TO be SOLD immediately, The STAR- INN at Maisemore, near Glocester, with rhe Ap- purtenances thereto belonging, of the yearly Value of 16I. held under the Bishop of Glocester on three Lives. Also, A freehold Messuage or Tenement, situate in the Eastgate- street in Glocester, of the yearly Value of 61. For further Particulars enquire of Mr. John White, Attorney, in Glocester ; or of Mr. Wingate, at Maise- more aforefaid, who will shew the Premises. TO be SOLD by private Contract, All that Freehold MESSUAGE and STABLING, with its Appurtenances thereto belonging, called the SWAN- INN, situate in the Upper Northgate- street, in Glocester, now in the Occupation of Mr. James Hyatt, as Tenant thereof. Also several other Freehold and Leasehold Messuages, Lands, and Estates, situate in the City of Glocester, and the Neighbourhood thereof. Wanted to rent, A . Farm Estate of 100I. or 200I. per Ann. For further Particulars enquire of Mr. Richard Pember, Attorney at Law, in Glocester, ' who has at all ' times various considerable Sums of Money to be advanced on good Land Securities ; as also Securities for Money : Any Person having Occasion to borrow or lend, may in either of such Cases be supplied, by ap- plying to the said Mr. Pember. TWENTY THOUSAND POUNDS, if divided, might be beneficial to many Families ; this has induced A. and C. CORBETT, at No. 30, and Dame Fortune, Fleet- street, London, to open a large Va- riety of Tickets of the present State Lottery into Shares on the following Terms, viz. I. s. d. I 1. s. d. A Sixty- fourth o 4 6 | Eighth - - 1 12 6 Thirty- second 08 6 1 Fourth - 3 5 o Sixteenth o 16 6 | Half - - 6 10 o By which may be gained from upwards of 300' to up- wards of 10000 Guineas, and the Money paid with their usual Fidelity and Punctuality, as they have kept an Of- fice near 30 Years, during which Time they have shared many of the capital Prizes ; and the Purchasers stand a far better Chance in this, as there is not one Blank and Three Quarters to a Prize, notwithstanding more higher Prizes than ever from 500I. to 20C00I. each. Tickets sold and registered, Schemes of the Lot- tery given gratis, and all Letters ( Post- paid) duly an- swered. This Day is Published, NUMBER I. ( to be continued weekly) of TRAVELS through Holland, Germany, Switzerland, and Italy : Containing, A particular Description of the antient and present State of those Countries ; their natural, literary, and po- litical History ; Religion, Laws, Manners, Customs, Ma- nufactures, Sculpture, Painting, Architecture, Coins- Medals, Antiquities, Curiosities, & c. & c. Together, with the characters of the several Nations and Courts visited by the Author ; and Observations on their several Policies. Interpersed with various Remarks on Mont- faucon, Spon, Mabillon, Misson, Bishop Burnet, Mr. Addison, and other eminent Authors. By the late Monsieur De BLAINVILLE, Secretary to the Embassy of the States- General, at the Court of Spain. Translated from the Author's Manuscript, never published, By Dr. TURNBULL, Mr. GUTHRIE, and Others. London, printed for J. Johnson and B. Davenport, in Pater- noster Row; and sold by G. Harris, and R. Bond, ni Glocester ; and C. Pugh, in Hereford. RECOMMENDATION.—" I have read the Travels of Monsieur de Blainville with the highest pleasure As far as I am capable of judging, they are at once accurate, copious, and entertaining. I am told, they are now first trandated from the author's manuscript in the French lan- guage, which has never been published ; and if so, they are a valuable acquisition to ours. The translation, as I am informed, has been made by men of eminence, and is not unworthy of the original. All I have to add is, that, to the best of my opinion, Blainville's Travels are the most valuable work of this kind hitherto published ; containing the most judicious instruCtions to those who read for amusement, and being the surest guide to those who intend to undertake the same journey. March 2, 1767. OLIVER GOLDSMITH. *„* The whole of this work, making three handsome volumes in 4to, and adorned with 48 large folio copper- plate maps and views, is already printed, and may now be had Price. 5s. bound. For the accommodation of those who choose to purchase it in a different manner, three sheets will be published every Saturday, ' till the whole, which will be completed in 80 numbers, is fi- nished, stitched in blue paper, price 6d. ; and in tht course of this publication the maps and views will be given. Nc Of C. Pugh, in Hertford, and at the Printing- Office in Glocester, may also be had, HELFT's POWDER for taking out IRON MOULDS Without injuring even the finest Linen, May now be had at the Printing Office in Glocester. NOthing disgraces the appearance of Linen so much as Ironmould ; they not only disfigure, but rot the cloth. A few particles of this powder rubbed upon the cloth when wet with hot water, immediately takes out the ironmould, without leaving the least stain, It is of equal service also in Woollen Cloth, and is now in gene- ral use among the Clothiers near Stroud, who may now be supplied by the Printer on the same terms as by the proprietor. it is also sold by Mr. Pugh, in Hereford ; Mr. Bence, in Wotton; Mr. Davis, in Leominster; Mrs. Un- derwood, in Lechlade j and Mr. Wright, in Haverford- west. By his MAJESTY'S Authority, The DrOPS of HeALTH and LONG LIFE, WALKER's Patent Genuine- JESUITS DROPS, In Bottles of 5s. or 2s. 6d, proportionable. nOtiCE is hereby given to persons of both Sexes af- flicted with gleets and weaknesses of the seminal vessel , of ever so long standing, or with the venereal disease in all its different stages, from the slightest to its most malignant infection, That, on Friday 31st of Qcto- ber, 1755, his Majesty's Royal Letters Patent passed the Great Seal for England and the Plantations in America, to ROBERT WALKER, the inventor and proprietor of that noble, compendious, and never- failing Medicine 5 which said Patent Jesuits' Drops are the most certain, pleasant. safe, cheap, effectual, and immediate cure for the several disorders above mentioned.. It is also a great purifier of the blood in all scorbutics, has no mercurials in its composition, and neither purges nor vomits, but carrier the disorder clean ofF by urine, ( the dose only 15 drops in wine, water, or on sugar) j and is an excellent remedy for travellers, and persons going to sea, as it may be taken so secret that even a bedfellow cannot make dis- covery, and at any time, in any seaSon or climate ( keep- ing their full virtue ten years) without alteration in diet; and eradicates root and branch, all the poisonous symp- toms of that loathsome distemper, without the least dis- taste to the palate, disorder of body, or confinement ; ab- solutely answers all the ends that can, be expected from salivation ; and was never known to miss of curing after salivation had failed. These Drops are sold at the Printing- Office in Glocester ; by A. Brown in Bristol, C. Pugh in Hereford, M. Bevan in Swansea, A. Wood in Brecon, and J. Bence in Wot- ton- Underedge. BAUME De VIE. By his Majestys Royal Letters Patent, granted to the Patentees for the sole Making and Vend- ing the same in Great- Britain, Ireland, and the Colonies. THE virtues of this medicine are manifest in all disorders of the stomach and bowels ; gout, gravel, scurvy, rheumatism, agues, and all intermittents. In female complaints it has never failed to relieve, and it is the greatest restorative for impaired and shattered con- stitutions. Its high antiseptic virtues render it specifi cally valuable as a preservative against all invectious dis- tempers ; and as it is the most powerful antiscorbutic, no medicine extant deserves so much to be regarded for the service of his Majesty's navy. For a more ample account of its uses the public is referred to a pamphlet of cases, to be had of the venders. This excellent Medicine is sold by W. Nicoll, in St. Paul's Church- yard, and T. Becket, Strand, London ( with good allowance to country dealers, captains of ships, and those disposed to give it away for charitable Uses), in Bottles at 3s. each. It is also appointed to be sold at the Printing- Office in Glocester ; by A. Brown, in Bristol ; C. Pugh in Here- ford ; M. Bevan, in Swansea ; A. Wood, in Brecon ; and J. Bence, in Wotton- Underedge. *** As the public may perhaps wish to be satisfied that the proprietors are possessed of the original recipe, any person may see, at Mr. Nicoll's, as above, the attestation of its originality by the Magistracy of Paris, with a ra- tification of the same by his Britannic Majesty's Embassa- dor at the Court of France. MANGAAR'S Peruvian PILLS, A certain Cure for the AGUE and FEVER, attended with the most dreadful Symptoms. TWO or three doses of this most excellent medicine perform a cure, let the patient be ever so ill, and though the disorder be ever so long continuance, and at the same time, these pills are so extremely innocent that they have been applied with the utmost safety to young children. This medicine has never yet been made pub- lic, though it has in private been administered, gratis, many years, and never yet failed a perfect cure. Price 3s. 6d. the box, each box containing six doses, which is always sufficient to perform a cure be the patient ever so ill ; and in general half that quantity will be enough. Sold, by Mr. Mangaar's appointment, by S. Crowder, at No. 12, and J. Coote, at No. 16, in Pater- noster- Row ; at the Printing- Office in Glocester ; by Messrs. Gamidge at Worcester, Hodges and Pugh in Hereford, Blunt at Ross, Williams at Monmouth, Ruddor at Cirencester, Wilde and Pearce at Ludlow, Barrow at Leominster, Bence and Watts at Wotton, Faithorne at Dursley, Smart and Green at Bristol, Taylor at Carmarthen, Warne at Chipping- ham, Green at Highworth, Gilmore at Marlborough, Bevan at Swansea, and Underwood at Leachlade ; Mrs. Green at Tenbury, and Mrs. Craven at Tenby. , Among variety of testimonies in favour of this medicine, the following affidavit was sworn before Sir Robert Kite, Lord- Mayor. CHarles Gustervandell, boatswain, and Matthew Over- hausen, cook, to the Mary, Capt. Thompson, jointly and severally make oath and say, That they these depo- nents went on board the said ship to Virginia in June last, where this deponent Charles Gustervandell was vio- lently afficted with an Ague and Fever, attended with the most alarming circumstances, but by taking Mr. Mangaar's Ague Pills, which had been provided for the voyage ( the ague and fever beirg disorders which very few people escape in that part of the world, and such com- plaints frequently proving fatal) he was perfectly restored in a very short time. And these deponents further say, that the whole ship's crew, except the captain and one more, were afficted with an ague and fever to a very great degree, and that they were all except one perfectly cured by this medicine, and that one that did not take this me- dicine unfortunately died. They further say, that they have administered the said pills to many of the inhabitants of Virginia afflicted with the said disorders, and that they never once failed of performing a cure, though many of the patients were so extreme'y ill that their lives were despaired of, Sworn this 31st day of Decem- Charles Gustervandall, ber, 1766, before me, at Matthew Overhausen. the Mansion- house, RobErT KITE, Mayor, All the rest of the ship's crew are willing to tes- tify the truth of the above to any person that desires to be further satisfied. It is imagined that no person in Great- Britain, Ireland, or America, will ever be without this medicine, as they will then certainly have it in their power almost instantly to remove agues and fevers, whenever they, or their friends and neighbours happen to be attacked by them. London, November 24., IHAVE appointed Mr. RAIKES my Agent for the Sale of my Medicines for Glocester and Places ad- jacent, and all Persons may be supplied by him on ad- vantageous Terms. J. H I L L. i. ESSENCE of WATER- DOCK, For the certain Cure of the Scurvy, and all breakings out, It never once failed in many thousand Instances. THERE can be now no question but this plant will CURE THE most inveterate SCURVY. New instances of cures come in continually to prove, that every kind and degree of the disorder Certainly yield to it. The An- tients all affirm there is this wonderful virtue in the plant,, and thefe great effects produced by the effence prove their truth. It not only cleans the skin of eruptions, but mends the whole consitution. Scorbutic persons are subject to same bad stomachs, and to be miserably low- spirited at times; and many have these complaints, not knowing the scurvy is the cause. This medicine takes off the faintness, and creates an appetite and good digestion immediately ; and gradually cleans the skin, and prevents future eruptions. The Afflicted may depend on these Effects. 2: PECTORAL- BALSAM of HONEY, For Coughs and Consumptions, Asthmas, Hoarseness, Defluxions, Catarrhs, all Phthisicky Complaints, Dif- ficulty of Breathing and a tough Morning Phlegm. 3. TINCTURE of VALERIAN, For Disorders of the Nerves, Faintness, Head- achs, and all Kinds of Fits. 4. TINCTURE of CENTAURY, A Stomachic Bitter, that gives a healthy Appetite and sound Digestion. A certain Cure for all Weaknesses and Disorders of the Stomach. 5. ELIXIR of BARDANA, For the Gout and Rheumatism. This re- establishes the Health after the Fits of the Gout, shortens such as fol- low, and eases the Pain. For the RheumAtism it is a certain Cure, and the Difease never returns. 6. TINCTURE of SAGE, For Tremblings, Deafness, and all other Weaknesses of an advanced Life. 7. TINCTURE of SPLEENWORT. The new- invented Medicine for Hypochondriacal Dis- orders. All these are pleasant, innocent, and efficacious Medicines; discovered by the Author in the Course of his Study of Plants ; and are so safe that Infants may take any of them in a proper Dose. They are sold at 3s, a Bottle each, Valerian 2s. 6d, with printed . Directions. Please to observe that the Author's Name, in his Hand- Writing, is under the bottom of every Bottle. GRANA ANGELICA : Or the rare and singular Virtues of Dr. ANDERSOn of Edinburgh ( Physician to King Charles I.) his PILLS, used by King Charles II. as his ordinary Physic ; experienced for above a hundred Years ; faithfully handed down to, and pre- pared by, SAMUEL STEVENSON,. living in College Wind in Edinburgh ; so universally known and approved of in Great- Britain, Ireland, and elsewhere, among the most antient; and, by the divine Blessing, the most ef- fectual Remedy for the following Diseases, viz. 1. The Pains of the Stomach.- 2. Diseases in the Head. 3. Dis- eases in the Belly. 4. Against Worms. 5. The bound Belly of a Woman with Child. 6. The Pain of the Head by Vapours from the stomach, bleared Eyes, Dry- ness and Paleness. 7. Stone, Scurvy, King's Evil Cho- lic, Dropsy, Green Sickness, Palsy, Small- Pox, Measles, and cleanse the Head after hard Drinking. 8. Catarrhs, Defluxions in the Joints, Gout, Rheumatism. 9. Chil- dren, and old Men ; Wind in the Stomach ; and the only Remedy for those that are costive. 10. Agues, Fevers; and necessary to be had by all Travellers by Sea and Land, Keep them dry and clean, they will keep good 15 or 20 Years. The Way to take them ; Use them at your Lei- sure, late or early, Summer or Winter, without any Rules in your Diet, or Hindrance of Business, A fuller Account of their Virtues, and the Way to take them, you have in the large Bills given with the Boxes. N. B. That my Pills may be known from those Coun- terfeit ones, my Boxes are round white ones, sealed with the Stevenson's Coat of Arms on black Wax, the same as on the Bills given with the Boxes, without which they are none of mine. They are sold at the Printing- Office, is. the Box. Dr. JAMES's POWDER, FOR FEVERS, the Small- Pox, Measles, Pleurisies, Quincies, Acute Rheumatisms, Colds, . and all Inflammatory Disorders, as well as for those which are called Nervous, Hypochondriac, and Hysteric. Price 2s. 6d, the Paper; with good Allowance to those who buy it for charitable Uses, or to fell again. Experience having taught, that this Medicine, which is a safe and certain Cure for the above Disorders, is better prepared for Sea Service ( and more convenient) in Bottles, than made up as usual in Marble Paper, the Commissioners, who have the Direction of the Medicines employed in the Navy, have ordered this Powder to be so preserved for the Use of all his Majesty's Ships of War; and a large Quantity is also made up in the same Manner for Merchants and Captains of Trading Ships, as well as for those who are any way concerned in Voyages 0r the Sea Service. This Medicine is sold only by J. Newbery, in St. Paul's Church- Yard ; E. Andrews, in Evesham ; C. Pugh, in Hereford; T. Blunt, in Ross; M. Hartelbury, in Tewkes bury; at the Printing- Office in Glocester; and by the Distributors of this Journal. Of whom may be had, Dr. JAMES's MILD POWDER for the Disorders above mentioned, which is prepared from the same Materials at the other Powder, but so contrived as to have little or no sensible Operation, and on that Account is the more proper for Women under certain Circumstances, Infants, and those whose Constitutions are extremely delicate. And it is more than probable that this Powder, by taking off the Acrimony, will prevent pitting in the Small- Pox, Price 2s. 6d. ' BATEMAN's PECTORAL DROPS. Ratcliff's famous PURGING ELIXIR. GLOCESTER, printed . by R. RAIKES. * * ADVERTISEMENTS are taken in at the PRINTING- OFFICE, in Glocester-, by HAWeS, CLARKE, and COLLINS, ' in Peter- noster Row, London ; C. PUGH, Booksell Hereford-, J. MARSHALL, in Kington; A. BROWN, Bookseller, in Christmas- street, Bristol; D. MORGAN, in King- street, Carmarthen W. WRIGHT, Bookseller, IN f fordwest. M. BEVAN, in Swansea-, P. DAVIS, Bookseller, in Leominster ; A. WOOD, in Brecon ; JOHN PRICE, in the Hay; by J. MORGAN, Jun. in Cambridge-, and J. BeNce, in Wotton- Underedge. * N, B.-~ No LETTERS will be received unless Post Paid, er, in Have'*
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