Last Chance to Read
Your Account
Sign In  or  Sign Up
Your Basket
Your basket is empty
Payment methods accepted on LCTR website
You are here:   

Berrow's Worcester Journal


Printer / Publisher: Berrow 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 2474
No Pages: 4
Berrow's Worcester Journal page 1
Price for this document  
Berrow's Worcester Journal
Per page: £2.00
Whole document: £3.00
Purchase Options
Sorry this document is currently unavailable for purchase.

Berrow's Worcester Journal

Date of Article: 30/12/1756
Printer / Publisher: Berrow 
Address: Office in Goose-Lane, near the Cross
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 2474
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
Additional information:

Full (unformatted) newspaper text

The following text is a digital copy of this issue in its entirety, but it may not be readable and does not contain any formatting. To view the original copy of this newspaper you can carry out some searches for text within it (to view snapshot images of the original edition) and you can then purchase a page or the whole document using the 'Purchase Options' box above.

BERROW's Worcester JOURNAL. Printed at his OFFICE in Goose- Lane, near the Cross] ^^ ^ . , " WEEKS this Journal Price Two- Pence.. THURSDAY, December 30, 1756. N 2474 has been publish, d. T0 the AUTHOR of a Paper against DISTILLERY. To the OLD GRAZIER. SIR, BRISTOL, Dec. 10, 1756. Have had the Perusal of your Letter of the 6th Instant, in the Bath Journal, on the fatal Consequences attending the British Distillery : And, if the bad Effects are such as you describe therein, ' tis Pity but if should be totally prohi- bited, or put under better Regulations than it is at present. The Dearness and exorbitant Price of Wheat and Barley of late, as well as most other Sorts of Provifiuns, is become justly Matter of serious Enquiry into the Causes of it. Various Reasons have been given the Publick what may have brought this Calamity upon us, prudent Steps prescrib'd for our Relief, and ' tis with much Pleasure I observe a Beginning made to redress it; but I am really jealous the Grand Cause has. not yet transpired. His Majesty's Pro- clamation, prohibiting the Export of Grain, cannot fail answering the good End for which it wa$ made, together with the prudent and timely Precautions taken by our worthy Magistrates here, in opening this Port, with the extraordinary Encouragement annexed for the im- porting Grain, Which will most likely furnish a plentiful Market ' much sooner than expected : And it is much to be wish'd that other prudent Restrictions may follow it, touching the Buyers and Sellers of Corn, as the Law has provided, which would, in very little Time, ease our present Comptaints. v • The Meatmen too, in Turn, have shared the Publick Censure, and have been falsely charg'd with being Engrossers, Monopolizers, & c. and the great Advance of Corn placed to their Accounts ; but those Gentlemen have, in the late Bristol and other Papers, sufficicntly clear'd Themselves of deserving the Charge, and prov'd, beyond Contra- diction, that if they had not supplied the craving Necessities of this City and its Neighbourhood, for nine Months past, whilst the Managers of larger Capitals were asleep, the City would have been in a starving Condition, and for which they deserve the publick Thanks of its Inhabitants. Therefore the Source of our Grievances seems now to rest with the Distillery in general. Yet I don't perceive any such noisy Clamours ot the Inhabitants in London, about the Consumption of those Works, as appears in Yours and some other letters in the Bristol and Bath Papers, nor any Recourse had to ensnaring Artifices that serve only to poison the Minds of the restless Populace, and make them more ripe for Riot and Plunder than they are already. Therefore, Mr. Grazier, I very much question the Truth of your Estimate in the Bath Journal of the 6th Instant, of the Consumption of these Works at Worcester and here. And,- the Better to confirm my Suspicions, as I may not be so well acquainted with Manufactories of this Sort as yourself and others may be; yet, for the Sake of Truth, and to convince all unpre- judiced Persons, I have obtained, from one of the Concern'd here, an authentick and unquestionable Account of their Consumption for Six Years last past ; whereby it plainly appears, upon an Average of those Six Years Work, that their Weekly Consumption has not exceeded Sixty- two Quarters and a Half. or Five Hundred Bushels instead of your glaring Account of Five Thousand Bushels per Month. And, from the best and most credible Informations I can procure, and which may be relied on, their Consumption at Worcester, in the some Time, has not been more, if so much, instead of your ghastly Account of Seventy- three Quarters per Day Really, Mr. Grazier, as you are in Years, and, perhaps, have not many more to survive, Having past your Grand Climacterick, ( you do not say how many Years) you should pay fome Regard to Truth, and not father Things so noto- riously false and improbable, without more carefully enquiring into the Truth of your Information : Indeed your Age pleads some Excuse for your Mistates ; yet that is hardly equal to the Abuse offer'd, tho' some People think it the Effect of your peevish Dotage, rather than imagine it calculated for to mischievous End. Now ( if you will allow the Preceding to be the real State of the Distillery in our Neighbourhood, as I aver it to be, and will, at any Time, be oblig'd to prove it, when call'd upon for that Purpose, as far as relates to this Work here) we are therefore still at as great a Loss as ever to know where, or on what to fix the Grievance com- plain'd of, and the late scanty, Sparing Supplies of Grain at our Market. I agree with you that we have had plentiful Crops, and tolerable saving Harvests, for several Years past, and as earnestly want to know what is become of its Produce as you do It don't appear that the Mealmen or Bakers have any Stocks by them, nor indeed can they have, so long as they are supplied from Hand, to Mouth only ; which has been the Case for fome Years back, and much too likely to con- tinue to be the Case, ' till some Expedient be found out to fill the Markets with Grain, at heretofore : Nor does it appear, from any Accounts yet publish'd, that it is engross'd by any One Sort of Mono- polizers to lie by for the present Advance. ' Tis equally true that the Consumption it the British Distillery, about five or six Years ago, was one Third more then, than it has been any one Year since. ' Tis, I think, also true, that the Export of Grain, about the same Time, was near Two- thirds more than it has been for a Year or Two last past. . Yet, notwithstanding, the great Call for Export, and the extraordinary Demand for the Distillery, at that Time, Wheat sold currently at 41. td. and 41. 911. per Bushel in the Years 1751, 1751, and 1753; Barley it at. J « -' to * « . gd. ' Tis thrrefore evident, that your ill- natur'd and furious Severity against the Distillery is ill grounded, false, malicious, and without any Manner of Foundation; and, ' till you are more in Love with Truth. and get somewhat nearer Matters of Fact, it would be more becoming an honest Old Grazier to mind his own Business, and be silent about Things you Seem altogether a Stranger to and know nothing of. If you really third after the Relief of the Poor, at you would insi- nuate, and will rightly Search into the Occasion of their Distress, and the Rise of Corn in Time of Plenty, cast your Eyes round about you, and be thankful with myself that there are Schemes upon the Carpet which will most likely set us both to Rights, and, perhaps, others to, who are yet in the Dark about it, which can neither deceive us, nor admit of any Doubt or Dispute about the Certainty.. I am the more pleas'd with the Design, having some Assurances it will be put in Practice ( it may be completely done and finish'd in less than one Month). The Scheme formed is, That every Collector of the Land- Tax, throughout the Kingdom, shall Survey every Parish they collect in, and deliver such Survey, upon Oath, to the General Receiver, who shall make a true Report of the same at the Board, of the Stock of Corn on Hand, and where such Corn lies; whereby, Mr. Grazier, you will be convinced, and find the Bulk of Corn, so much wanting and wish'd for, lies heap'd up in the wealthy Farmers' BARNS and BArTONS ; and is, I doubt, likely to continue there awhile longer, ' till their unrelenting Hearts are softened, and thereby induced to furnish more friendly Supplies at the Publick Markets, as usual; which those Gen- tlemen are ufficiently enabled to do, thro' the plentiful Crops of Six or Eight successive Years last past ; and thereby made capable to lend their Moneys on, and, by Degrees, engross ( also) those very Estates they occupy ; but, ' tis to be hoped, the Legislature will take the Affair in Hand, and some Expedient be found out, e'er long, that may check the growing Evil, and produce a Plenty, as formerly. When this happens t be the Case, you will have no fresh Occasion for those groundless Reflec- tions on the British Distillery, Mealmen, or Others, but it will then centre with, and manifestly prove, that the Farmers Themselves are the only Engrossers. However, this is at present, the Sentiments of A Tradesman. P. S. If, after perusing the Foregoing, you should still bosom the same bad Opinion of the Distillery, as before, and continue, Fire and Faggot, Right or Wrong, against the Manufactory, it would be no difficult Task to propose a Law, totally to suppress it, without Injury to the Revenue •• And therefore I would recommend a fresh Survey of the Lands throughout England, easily and equally tax'd ; which will more than make Amends for the whole Amount of those Duties arising from the Spirituous Liquors, great as they are,. FRIDAY'S and SATURDAY'S POSTS. M1LAN, November 30. WE hear from Genoa, that some rich Merchants of that City hive sent the Empress Queen very con- siderable Sums at a very reasonable Interest. Stockholm, Dec i. The 18th of last Month an Ordi- nance was publish'd by the King, forbidding, under very severe Penalties, the Distillers to make any spirituous Liquors from Corn. Marseilles, Dec. 1. We hear from Toulon, that an English Jesuit is arrived here, in order to teach the Ma-. rine Guards his Language. The Ministry judging that a Knowledge of the, English Tongue is not only useful, but even necessary to our Sea Officers, have demanded this Professor of the Provincial of the Province of Lyons, and he has already began to give Lessons at Toulon. Dresden, Dec. 10. Between eight and nine hundred Livery Servants, discharg'd by Persons who, in the pre- sent Distress of their Country, have laid down their Equi- pages, have been forced by Hunger to enlist for Soldiers in the Prussian Army. L O N D O N. [ Thursday, Dec. 23. There are Letters in Town from Philadelphia, dated the Beginning of November, which say, that Lord Lou- don was beginning to talk of going into Winter Quarters, and that they were entertain'd with Hopes of having Twenty Thousand Men in the Field next Spring ; which, as they observe, will be little enough, if the Report be true, which they had some Days before from Jamaica, i e. that the French had sent six Men of War and thir- teen Transports up the River Mississippi. Other Letters from North America say, that the French Army was within three Days March of the Forces under Lord Loudon ; and, as they are superior in Number to our Troops, ' tis fear'd they may not let his Lordship go quietly into Winter Quarters. Notwithstanding the many Reports we have had about a new Survey ot the Land, in order to put Things upon an equitable Footing, it does not appear that any Persons are appointed to examine into this important Af- fair ; fo that it is concluded nothing will be done in it this Year, as many expected, who, tho' they are possess'd of Lands to a great Value, are very willing to raise a sufficient Supply to enable his Majesty to carry on so just a War with Vigour, and strengthen his Hands in such a Manner that he may speedily and effectually send a pro- per Force to put a Stop to the cruel and savage Behaviour of the French towards our Fellow Subjects in America. The Right Hon. the Earl of Euston, who was last Week elected Member of Parliament for Aldborough, in Yorkshire, was also on Tuesday elected for Bury, in Suffolk, and tis thought he will take his Seat in the House of Commons for Bury. . The Right Hon. William Pitt, Esq; is chosen for two Places, for the Town of Buckingham and Okehampton. It is said he will make his Election for Okehampton, and that the Hon. James Grenville will be elected in his stead for Buckingham. Yesterday several Chests of Silver were shipped by the East India Company for their Factories. The same Day 10,000 Ounces of Silver Coin were shipped for Holland. Extract of a Letter from Portsmouth, Dec. 21. " Rear Admiral Coates will soon go to the West In- dies in the Terrible, with large Squadron of Men of War, Commodore Stevens with another Squadron to the East Indies, and Rear- Admiral Norris and Commodore Holmes to America with another. Remain the Admirals Osborne, Smith, Mostyn, and Norris, with 34 Sail of Men of War and Sloops." Extract of a Letter from an Officer in Garrison, at Gibraltar. dated October 20. " By Water our Defence is very weak, for if once we should lose the Dominion by Sea, we could not keep the Town for three Weeks, as there are several Parts of the Coast without the least Fortifications, and with a small Fleet they would immediately destroy us. Lord Tyrawley is exerting himself vastly in the Defence of this Place, by building several strong Batteries in different Places, and repairing old ones which were out of Repair. His Lord- ship has begun a new Work, the greatest that ever was undertaken in Gibraltar, which is as follows: The weak- est Part of this Garrison was from the South Bastion to the new Mole ; his Lordship is causing a Breastwork to be made within about 100 Yards of the Line Wall, of Hog- sheads filled with red Sand, which he runs from the Bastion to the new Mole aforesaid, which is about Half a Mile, with Embrasures for Cannon, to cover the Breastwork, in case the Men with Small- Arms should be beat off the Line Wall, that they might retire through the Salley- Ports within this Breastwork, which lies out of Danger of any Cannon from Shipping." Extract of a Letter from Mr. Daniel Butler, Midshipman om Board the Isis Man of War, dated Gibraltar, Sept. 15. " Honour'd Father and Mother, " I hope you and all our Family are well. On the 19th of July last we took a Brig off Minorca; on the 21st Mr. John Forster and Self, with six Hands, went to take the Charge of her ; on the 12th of August we left the Fleet, being bound with her to Gibraltar, and on the 25th, at Seven in the Evening, were taken withia 4 or 5 Leagues of our Port by a French Privateer of ten Carriage Guns, besides Swivels, and forty Men. They took our six Hands out, and left us Two to be carried into Malaga, and sent on board us five of their Hands; they brought with ' em three Scimitars; we had no Swords, Cutlasses, or Small Arms of any Kind on board; we were pretty free, and they drank a Cordial or two together, which they gave us, for we had none, nor had we any thing but Water on board; the Wind was fair, so we laid our Heads together, and raised a Scheme to retake her, which answer'd ; when we found the best Opportunity to fall on, our Signal Words were St. George; we judg'd it best to surprize them when they were putting about, their Arms laid close to the Man's Feet that steer'd, and let go the Helm to lay hold of the Fore Brace, we then secured the three Scimitars, hove one over board, and fell on cutting and slivering ' em with their own Scimitars, being very fit for that Purpose, as- they were brave and sharp. They laid hold of the Handspikes, & c but we soon made them drop ' em, and cry out for Quarters, which we gave them at soon as they ran up the Fore Shrouds. It was about Eight in the Morn- ing when we retook her, and about Two or Three . in th « . Afternoon we got into Gibraltar Bay, with four of our Prisoners in the Fore Top, and one in the Fore- Stay- Sail Netting; some of them are gone to the Hospital, being sadly wounded. I should be glad to tell you the Affair Face to Face. We have got the Applause of every Body here. We are going up shortly by the Experiment Man of War to Sir Edward Hawke, and don't doubt but he'll do for us. No more at present from Your ever dutiful Son, D. Butler Letters from St. Kit's say, that before the Middle of last Month, 54 Privateers bad been fitted from the Lee- ward Islands and Barbadoes, who were every Day bring- ing in Prizes, and many of them of considerable Value : That the French, for Want of Seamen, have fitted out but few, and those had but little Success,- and that, in some late bad Weather, several Vessels were lost there, at Montserrat, and other Places; but no considerable Da- mage sustained on the Islands. Letters fiom Gibraltar, of the 10th of November, ad- vise, that Admiral Hawke, with 13 Men of War, would sail in a few Days for England ; and the rest of the Fleet was left under the Command of Admiral Saunders. A few Days since the Rev. Mr. John Wingfield, Fel-, low of All Souls, in Oxford, was presented by Sir John Astley, Bart, to the Perpetual Curacy of St. Julian's, 1a Shrewsbury ; and we hear the Earl of Tankerville has been pleased to appoint the same Gentleman to be one of his Domestick Chaplains. Yesterday was married at Fulham, the Earl of Hynd- ford [ by a special Licence from the Archbishop of Canter- bury) to Miss Jane Vigor, onlv Daughter of Benjamin VIGOR, a Gentleman of it very ancient Family. On Sunday last died at Hounslow, suddenly, between 70 and 80 Years of Age, Mr Shannon, formerly Foot- man to the late Queen Caroline, to whom she left his Wages to be continued and paid during his Life. On Monday died the Lady of the Right Hon. George Bubb Duddington, at his House in Pall Mall. The same Day died Mr. Kitchen, first Master Cook of Chelsea Hospital. . From Padst0w. in Cornwall, we hear; that on Friday the 3d Instant the Inhabitants were all alarmed with an Account that several hundred Tinners were assembling at a Place call'd St Agnes, in order to proceed to Padstow to plunder the Town of what Corn was in it, and after- wards to set it on Fire, The next Day ten of them ac- tually came into the Place, but committed no Riot, but the Day after sent iway two of their Number,' as it was supposed, to give Notice to the rest, that the Inhabitants were not capable to resist them, as likewise that there was some Barley in the Town, which had been bought op for Malting i accordingly on Monday the 6th Instant. in the Afternoon, about ; or 600 of them, with several Women, and upwards of 100 Horses, came into the Town, and immediately began plundering, breaking open Ware houses, tec. nnd carrying away all the Grain they could meet with; and though the Proclamation was read to them by the Civil Magistrate, it was all in vain, for they loaded all their Horses, and What they could not Carry off with them, they either sold or gave away. After they had broke open the Warehouses, they proceeded to the Key, where there happened to be a Sloop bound to Guiney, which they imagined had Corn on board, and several of them endeavoured to board her, but on firing some Swivel Guns, though only with Powder, they thought proper to desist ; however, for their Satisfaction, the Captain suf fer'd two to come on board, to see there was no Corn in the Vessel. They staid all Night in the Town huzzaing and carousing, and the Town was net quite clear of them ' till Ten, next Morning. The Inhabitants some Time be- fore had petitioned the Secretary of War for a Party of Soldiers, which was immediately ordered, but they could not march Time enough to prevent the Town's being plunder'd : The Party came in two or three Days after the Riot, and, it is thought, will stay there during the Time their Regiment is in the County. , A few Days ago was committed to New Prison, by Justice Fielding, a Journeyman Taylor for Burglary ; but his Irons being too tight, he desired to have a wider Pair ; upon which the Turnkey gave him a Blow with his Double Fist, and knock'd out the Taylor's Eye. The Turnkey was immediately taken before a Justice, and committed to Newgate, On Sunday a Respite was sent to Newgate for John Hughes, for forging and publishing a Bill of Exchange, with Intent to defraud j and for William Pallister, for stealing a Silver Tankard. The other Seven were execu- ted at Tyburn, on Monday last. SUNDAY'S and MONDAY'S POSTS. Arriv'd the MAILSfrom Holland and Flanders. ALTENA, December 1. WE hear from Stade, that twenty eight Transports of homey Beak, the fourth Part of an Inch, or more round, quite alive, and so alert as to four Hours in a Bason, when it was cut to Pieces. " The Gentlewoman has been since remarkably easy, and is in a fair Way of doing well. COUNTRY NEWS. Winchester, Dee 23 On Monday arrived here Colo - nel Watson, accompanied with several English Officers, in order to conduct the Hessians to their respective Quar- ters. The Camp begun breaking up this Morning, and is cantoned in the following Places, viz. Prince Isem- burgh's, and Artilley, at Winchester; the hereditary Prince's, at Chichester; the Lief Regiment at Andover j Prince Charles's at Farnham ; the Canitz Regiment at Croydon and Bromley ; General Furstemburgh's at Ba- singstoke ; General Wolfe's at Salisbury ; and the Grena- dier Regiment at Southampton. His Majesty's Palace is fitting up for the Reception of two Officer's Guards, to be kept there during the Winter, where there is a Maga- zine formed. Notwithstanding the great Want of Land Forces, we have no Recruiting Parties in this Town. Portsmouth, Dec. 14 Yesterday arrived in a Coach and Six, guarded by a Party of about Fifty Horse, Ad- miral Byng, who went t0 Mr. Hutchins's, Boatswain of the Dock Yard, where a Marine Guard mounts every Day. The Trial comes 0n next Monday, Vice- Admiral Smith, President, and the Rear Admirals Mostyn, Norris, Coates, and Broderick will sit, and the nine senior Captains here will make up the Number Thirteen. A great COncourse of People are expected here to hear the W Trial, which will George. be in the Harbour, on board the St. are arrived there, having on board four Batta lions of the Body of Hanoverian Troops that were sent over to England last Spring. * Brest, Dec 1. A Vessel, lately arrived from Quebec, brings Advice that the Indians have sworn the Ruin of Halifax, and that great Numbers of them are actually employ'd in cutting through a Mountain to shorten the Way thither. Brest, Dec. 3. There is a grand Project on Foot, but the Whole is so well conducted that nothing will transpire ' till Things are quite ready for putting it in Execution. The Bustard Frigate is arrived here from Canada, and has brought two hundred English Prisoners, who are lodged in the Castle. This Ship brings Advice that, just before their Departure, the Indians in our Interest defeat ed a Body of English Horfe, whereof eighty were killed or wounded ; and afterwards seized on a Fort, and put the whole Garrison, consisting of one hundred and sixty, to the Sword. Paris Dec. 13. It is currently reported that the Squa dron which lately sailed from Brest, is gone to Anamab. o, in- order to drive the English from their Settlements on the Coast of Guiney. Thus, - whilst BRITANNIA boasts of her Fleets the FRENCH talk and act as if she had not a Ship upon the Sea. IRELAND. Dublin, Dec. 18. We hear that six National Regiments will speedily be raised in this Kingdom, to be paid only when on Duty : And that an Encampment of Ten Thou- sand Men will be form'd in the South of this Kingdom early in the Spring. The necessary Orders for providing the Magazines with Provisions and Forage are already issued. Sunday a Gentlewoman in Wine Tavern- Street, who had been ill for a considerable Time, took a Fancy to eat a fresh Herring, which she did with a Sort of Appetiie, and chewing some of the small Bones, swallowed them ; the had not done this long, before she felt a strange Com- motion in the Stomach, and taking a small Cup of Liquor immediately began to puke, and in a Lift or two brought up a large red Worm, sixteen Inches long, with a Kind Ships taken or retaken from the French —— The Centurion Man of War. lately arrived from North America, took upwards of Thirty Prizes there. A Ship from St Do- mingo, Burthen 300 Tons, Capt. Le Touch, and a Vessel, Name unknown, from Nantx for the West Indies, are ta- ken by the Harwich Man of War, and carried into Lisbon. The Prince Frederick, from Rhode Island for Bristol, was taken on the 18th past by a Bayonne Privateer, and retaken four Days after by the Lucca of Bristol, a Letter of Marque Ship, and sent into Waterford. A Privateer belonging to Havre de Grace, of 10 Guns and 56 Men, is brought into the Downs by his Majesty's, Ship Centaur. The Pelham, Pernrier, from Virginia for Glasgow, and the Enterprise, Jones, from Maryland for London. are both retaken by the Blakeney Privateer, and carried into Guern- sey. The Jane and Joseph, Buryan, from Bourdeaux to Martinico, is taken by the Guernsey Man of War, who parted with her at Sea. The John and Mary, Seers, from Faro for Plymouth, was taken by a French Privateer, who put six Men on board, but they were overpowered by the Men left in the Vessel, and she is brought safe into Lyme. Ships taken by the French The Mary Maria, Jen kins, from London and Wales: the John and Elizabeth, Wise, from Pools the Parkson, Reid, the Hopewell, Perry, and. the Dispatch, Corbett, from London ; the Swallow, Belman, from Biddeford ; the Andrew, Jason, from Galway ; the Success, Studdy, from Dartmouth ; the Francis, Fagan, from Waterford ; and the Pembroke, Richards, from New England, are all taken and carried into St. Lucar. The Post- Boy, Kelly; from Malaga for Chester, carried into Morlaix. The Anne, Glover, the Adventure, Munday, and the Beaver, Hayward, all from Newfoundland, are carried into Alicant. The Nancy, Lewis, from Falmouth to the Streights, carried ' into Carthagena. The Lux, Richardson, from Maryland to London, the Newport, Northcoate, from Honduras for Amsterdam, and the Friendship, Campbel, from North Carolina for London, carried into St. Malo. The Peggy, Freeman, from Newcastle for Boston, was taken the 29th of October. The Dieppe Packet, Walker, from Faro for London, carried into Havre de Grace. The Unity, Trip, from Carolina for London, and the King George, Bothaw, from Bolton for Jamaica, both taken by the Fleur de Lys LONDON, October , Dec. 25. The Right Hon the House of Peers have adjourned to Tuesday the 11th of January ; and the Hon. House of Commons to the 7th of January. On Friday last the Scrutiny, which began the Day be- fore at Aylesbury, was closed, Frederick Halsey, Esq; declining to carry it on longer; upon which the Hon. Thomas Potter, Esq; Joint Paymaster General of his Ma- jesty's Forces, was declared duly elected, and returned accordingly. According to exact and authentick intelligence { by the Way of Dantzick) the King of Prussia has actually above 30.000 Troops, quartered in the Kingdom of that Name, and near 16,000 in Pomerania ; and they assure us, that his Prussian Majesty will send an Army into Courland, the Momant he hears that the Russian Army, commanded by Field Marshal Apraxin, makes any Movements towards Prussia. The Hague Gazette tells us, the the principal Object of the Commission which Baron Wedel, Chamberlain at Hanover, is gone to execute at the Court of Denmark, is to engage his Danish Majclly to let his Britannjck Ma- jesty, as Elector of Hanover, have a Body of 10 or 12.0oo Danes in his Pay, to be employ'd in defending that Elec- torate, in case the French should attack it next Campaign. Letters from Toulon advise, that 300 Genoese and Neopolitan Ship Carpenters arrived there the 1st Instant; and they flatter themselves that they shall be absolutely Masters of the Mediterranean next Spring.- We abso- lutely believe as much, considering what Pains are taken In a certain Place to thwart them who are labouring for the Publick Good. A Letter from Brest, dated December 1, runs thus The Squadrons of Messrs. dc Beaufremont nnd Da- chey are in the Road, and ready to put to Sea ; but we don't believe they will depart till the Arrival of twenty- two Ships belonging to the East India Company, which, are expected in a Fortnight at farthest. It is computed that about Twenty Thousand Land Forces embark in this Combin'd Fleet." We are told that the Landgrave of Hesse- Cassel has sent to desire the Return of his Troops* and that his Ma- jesty has consented to their Departure as soon as Trans- ports can be provided for them. Some private Letters from Brussels mention the Death of the Pope ; but as none of the Nuncios at the Courts of Germany have received Advice of it, it does not meet with Credit. There are Letters from Virginia, of the 16th of No- vember, advising, that the Cherokee Indians have de- serted our Interett, and seized the Fort which they lately gave us Leave to buitd on their Territory ; and Major Lewis and his Men, who were in the Fort, have been forced to make the best of their Way back to Virginia. The same Letters mention's Skirmish between Colonel Washington and a Party of French Indians, the Particu- lars of which were not known, except that he had sent to Williamsburgh four Prisoners and eight Scalps. Two Battalions, of 15oo Men each, are going to be raised in the Highlands of Scotland, to be commanded by Col. John Cambell, and are to be sent to America. Majors Montgomery and M'Kaye are to be Lieutenant- Colonels of the Battalions. Yesterday the Right Hon. Lord Blakeney set out from his House in St. James's Street for Portsmouth, to attend Admiral Byng's Trial'. The Duke d'Aumont Privateer, of Boulogne, was, on the 15th Inst. drove ashore near the Old Head of Kinsale, and entirely lost, but the Crew saved. She mounted 14 Four Pounders, and Carried 150 Men, and had taken several Prizes j amongst them, the Anne, Brocking, and the Prince of Wales, Fell; the latter bound for Bristol, which she ranfomed, and ' tis supposed the Ransomers were on board. Capt. Clutsam; arriv'd at Bristol from Jamaica, came from there the 12th of October, with the Europa, Cook, for London, and the Nicholas, Jennings, for Liverpool, but parted with them at the West End of Cuba. About fifty leagues from Carolina, he spoke with one of our Men of War on her Station, the Captain of which in- form'd him, that there were to sail, from Cape Francois, in October, about 100 Ships under Convoy of four or five Men of War of the Line On the 21st Inst. Admiral Knowles in the Essex, and the Orford Man of War, from the Bay of Biscay, arri< ved at Plymouth. We are informed that a Secretary to a Foreign Ambas- sador was very near being found in Bed with the Wife of a Taylor, at his House in a Village near the River Thames his Flight was so precipitate, that be left behind him all his Cloaths, a Gold Watch, and some Money, went to the Waterside, took Boat; and was obliged to the Water- man's Tilt for his Covering: And we hear the Taylor has been so civil as to send him home his Watch, Sec. On Thursday a youog Woman, about 17 or 18, cleanly dress'd, walk'd into the Thames at Westminster - Bridge, on the Lambeth Shore, and was drowned. Mr. Certis, a Gentleman belonging to the Six Clerks Office, ( one of the Persons that was burnt out at the late Fire at Staples- Inn) was found drown'd in Fleet- Ditch, on Monday Night. , Last Mondny Morning a poor labouring Man, going to work on Epping- Forest, was attacked by two Men, who robbed him of Seven Farthings, and what small Pro- visions He had to subsist on while he was at Work. On Wednesday Night, between the Hours of Nine and Ten. two Men, armed with Pistols and Hangers, enter'd the House of Mr Tryce, at Peterborough, in the County of Northampton, bound the whole Family, cut Mr. Tryce in a barbarous Manner, gagg'd bim, took a Dia- mond Ring off his Finger, robb'd him of > 40). and then made off. But, being described in the Country, they were supposed to be two Men who had pass'd for Captain and Surgeon of a Privateer, and accordingly they were traced to London ; where it was found a Post Chaise had set them down in St. John's Street, on Thunday about Noon. And Hand Bills being dispers'd about early Yesterday Morning, they were, stopp'd soon after by a Pawnbroker near Smithfield, to whom they offer'd to pledge the Ring ; and being carried before Mr. Fielding, they confess'd the Fact, and were committed to Newgate by the Names of George Jeffries and Thomas Hardy, They had each of them a Hanger when taken; and Jeffries had a Dia- mond Ring on his Finger, supposed to be Mr. Tryce's. About Seventy Pounds in Money was found upon them; which, in the Course of the Examination, they confessed to be Part of the Money taken from. Mr. Tryce's House. On Friday last a Farmer was robbed of a Watch and a Thirty six Shilling Piece, near Chichester. in Sussex, by a Footpad, who was soon after taken and committed to Horsham Gaol. A Candlestick was found in his Pocket, which he presented to the Farmer as a Pistol when he robbed him. We hear from Cumberland, that on Saturday the 11th instant a great Mob of colliers, assembled at Mary- port, and committed great Outrages, breaking forcibly 1 into many Houses, and plundering them Of all Kinds of Provisions; upon Which the Justices, and other Gentlemen of the County, met to disperse them, and with proper As- sistance routed thern, and took 15 Prisoners io of whom were committed to Carlisle Gaol. Of SIMON CRANE, Fishmonger, At the Globe in High Street, Worcester, MAY BE HAD Exceeding Good COD- FISH, At Six- pence per Pound; WITH which he is regularly supply'd every Wednesday and Saiurday Morning, war- ranting the same to remain good for Two Days after, or the Money return'd : And be takes this Opportunity of ac- quainting the Public}, That none of his FisH is sold but at his own Shop, though it has industriously been reported that he keeps stalls or Standings in divers Parts of the 1 City. . * *' In order to reconcile my Customers to the Price of Six pence per Pound, I find it necessary to assure them that my cod fish actually stands me in Five- pence por Pound, owing to the Expence I am at in main- taining Seven different Stages of Men and Horses, for ' the more speedy Conveyance of it hither. —— This Method I have taKen for some Years, and shall continue it ( tho' at a vast Expence; that I may be able to furnish my Customers to their Satisfaction, which has ever been and study, and wherein I flatter myself I have in the general succeeded. having been repeatedly obliged with their Orders in the other Branches of my ' business-— In Regard to Mr. Westlon's selling his CoD fisH at four pence per Pound, which, I am confident, stands him in near Five pence ( tho' he has it by a Back Carriage) and make no Doubt he would sell at Six pence, or more if he had, the whole sale of that Commodity to himself, I must beg Leave to observe, That either there must be some other Difference between his fish and mine, besides the Price, or that, though a most revengeful Spirit. to Oppose me, ' ' even to his own Loss, because I would not contract with him to take Wholesale ALL the fish he should bring to Town, whether in proper Condition or not; and be- ' cause I would not employ him as a Carrier in Preference to a Person who has served me many Years, to my utmott Satisfaction —- This just Representation of the Affair between Mr Weston. and Me, I doubt not, will have due Weight with the considerate Part of the Publick, who, in Abhorrence of Mr Weston's ungenerous Pro- ceedings, will, I presume, continue their Favours to their most humble Servant, Simon Crane. WILLIAM WESTON, Carrier, ' ' In the NEW STREET, WORCESTER, WILL always have a large Assortment of Derby SHOT to dispose of, Wholesale also Derbyshire PIG LEAD—- By applying to whom my Person may depend upon being serv'd on the very best Terms THE Simple- Contract Creditors of JOHN WINWOOD, late of Kidderminster, in the County of Worcester, Gent, deceas'd, are desired to meet Mr John Ingram and Mr. Gregory Watkin. Attorneys at Law, on Saturday the 8th Day of January next, at the George Inn, in Bewdley, by Ten of the Clock in the Forenoon of the same Day ; and to come prepared to prove their respective Debts, in order to thei receiving some Satisfaction for the same. All Gentlemen, Sportsmen, and Others, ( Except GAMBLERS), ARE desired to give their Company at the House of Mr. John Watts, in Stratford upon Avon, on Wednesday the 12th of January, 1757, to see a Main of COCKS Fought between Two Gentlemen for Tea Guineas a Battle. N B. There will be a good ORDINARY. JJ* On Thursday the 13th of January, will be Fought at the same Place, A MATCH of COCKS, To shew Thirteen each, for Two Guineas a Battle, and Ten Guineas the Main. STolen, or Stray'd, on Saturday Night the 4th of this Instant December, out of Smith- moor, near Upton upon Severn, in the County of Worcester, A Black MARE, About Fourteen Hands high, with a Star in her Forehead, some White on the Near Leg behind, had no Shoes on when lost, and is big in foal. Whoever will give Intelligence of the said Mare ( so that she may be had again) to Sarah Wright, of Holy Green, near Upton aforesaid, shall receive all reasonable Satisfaction for their Trouble. Wednesday's and Thursday's POSTS, L O N D O N. Tuesday, Dec 28. LETTERS from Petersbourg say, that the Magazines in Courland, Livonia, and Provinces adjacent, are so well provided, that they may, in case of Need, subsist abeve One Hundred Thousand Men, and even supply them during their March. An IMPROMPTU. By a CANDIDATE for the LAUREAT. THE Geese have lost the Day ; The Fox is out of Play A Cock, of English Breed, is voted to succeed. But if he e'er deserts the Pit, ' • The more will be the Pity L ! . Letter from Portsmouth, Dec. 27. This Morning, about Nine, thq Gun fired on board the St. George, as a Signal for the Court Martial on Admiral Byng. Five Hours is the appointed Time for sitting each Day. The Admirals and Captains who try him are not allowed to come on Shore till it is finish'd ; but he and his Evidences are to come on Shore 4 every Night, if they chuse it." We are informed that Admiral Byng met with no In- sults in his Way to Portsmouth, except at Guildford, where a great Fire was made, and, just as he was passing by it, an Effigy, reprefenting his Honour, was thrown into it, with loud Huzza's When the Guards which escorted him to Portsmouth were on their Return to London, he ( the Admiral) ordered Five Guineas to be given to each Private Man. The Hessian Troops, ' tis said, will soon receive Orders to return home. A Letter from France mentions a Report there of Lord Loudon's hiving met with a Rebuff; but' tis hoped it's Without foundation. ' Tis thought there will be great Debates about the Man- ner in which the Americans are to be supported, whether by Men or, Money. ' Tis confidently said that some farther Alterations will be made in the Ministery as soon as the Parliament meets. And ' tis likewise strongly reported that the Parliament will be dissolved at the End of the present Session. Amongst the several Schemes proposed for raising Mo ney for the Service of the current Year, the most likely to take Place is that of Three and a Half per Cent, for a certain Term of Years, with a Life Annuity annexed to it of Twenty Shillings per Cent. . Which, IT's thought, will as little affect the present. Funds as Any scheme that can be proposed. , Letters from Warsaw positively say, that, the Russian Troops are on the March ; that one Column of their Army has enter'd Poland, on the Side of Orzi, and two or three other Columns take their Route through Cour- land. They add, that those Troops observe a good Dis- cipline, and pay ready Money for the Provisions and fo- rage they take'up in the Country. . Letters from Rome, dated Dec. 5, say that the Pope, who was a few Days before very much indisposed and con- fined to his Bed, was greatly recovered.-— Lond Gaz. Friday the Outward bound Indiamen fell down the Ri- ver. They carry Troops, Warlike Ammunition, & c We hear that on Sunday Evening a Man was stopp'd at an Inn at Guildford, on Suspicion of robbing, the Worcester Mail; and that proper Persons, with the Post Boy who was robb'd, went from London to the above Place, t0 see it the Person secured answered the Adver- tisement. On the 13th Instant in the Night Time there was a Vessel wrecked upon Exmouth Bar, and great Part of her Hull and Rigging was, that and the following Night, drove on Shore at Exmouth, and seized by the Lord of the Manor, as Wreck, but where the said Vessel came from could not be discovered, there being no living Crea- ture, or any Part of her Cargo to be found. ' The Ship called the Atwood, William Greenway, Ma ster, Burthen 150 Tons belonging to Atwood Shute, Merchant in Philadelphia, laden with 180 Tons of Log wood, on Account of the said Atwood Shute and Wil- liam Greenway, and consigned to David Barclay and Sons, Merchants in London, was, on the 18th Instant, in- her Voyage from the Bay of Honduras to London, stranded on the Back of the Isle of Wight, in the County of Southampton. A small of the Furniture or rigging of the said Ship, also a small Part of her Cargo, are saved. The young Woman that drown'd herself on Friday last near Westminster, ( mentioned in the preceding Page) was found near Lambeth on Saturday ; she proves to be Daugh ter of an eminent Tradesman near Cannon Street. BANKRUPTS, Giles Powell, of the Parish of St. George, Hanover - Squire, Apothecary. William Glover, of Lincoln's Inn Fields, in the County of Mid dlesex, Watchmaker—— Rowland Battie, of the Parish of St. George, Bloomsbury, in the County of Middlesex, Merchant, Dealer and Chapman. Nothing done in the Stock. Christchurch, Hampshire, 1756. On Saturday, Decem- ber 18, at a Quarter before- Eight at Night, came ashore on the Breakers of Christchurch Head, the Snow Minerva, Joseph Stone, Master, froin Nevis, last from St. Kitt's The Captain and Crew staid by the Vessel till Twelve at Midnight, then they took to their Boat to save their Lives; they reach'd the Shore by two in the Morning, and got all safe to one Man, who perished in the Boat. The Boat soon after sunk, and floated away from them, the Captain and Crew sheltered themselves on a Neck of Land with Blankets, till Morning. Extract of a Letter from Gloucester, Dec 25. '• We have Intelligence from Monmouth, that this Day Fortnight about 200 Colliers entered their Market, armed with large Clubs, and caused the Grain there to be sold, the Wheat at 5 j. Barley at zi 6d. Peas at 3 s and Oats at 1s 6d. per Bushel; They also broke open the Storehouses 1 and a Party of them, who staid till the Monday following, being joined by a great Number of the Country Poor, sold the Grain they found in the Store- houses at the above Prices, and threatened to commit fur- ther Outrages; but, on the Interposition of the Magistrates, & c. they made a sudden Retreat ; and Capt. Parr's Com- pany of Foot being now quartered there, the Colliers have not since returned...— The Badgers. & c. have given up their Licences into the Mayor's Hands.—— The Mob threatened to destroy Mr. Sayer's and other Mills at Red- brook, but did not, however, do any Mischief there: They likewife endeavour'd to stop the Brockwear Boats, but were beat off by the Hands on board. And At Chepstow a Skirmish lately happened between the Inhabitants aud a few Colliers joined by some Country People ; in which one Man was killed, and two or three others dangerously wounded. That Town has been since so greatly alarmed with the Apprehensions of another Visit, that they have planted Four Swivel Guns on the Bridge, and others at the other Entrances of the Town ; by Means of which precaution, and the Arrival of a Party of Sol- diers now quartered there, every Thing at present remains very quiet. Three of the Rioters have been since com- mitted to Monmouth Gaol." Since our last Publication, the following PRIZES have been drawn in the STATE LOTTERY, Prices of 1000l each-] No. 21m395, 42m569, 30m398 and 12m425; : This was a Blank, but being the Last drawn was entitled to Ore Thousand Pounds, and was sold and register'd at Mr Hazard's Lottery Office to a Publican in the Fleet Market : And, what is very remarkable, the first drawn Ticket, No. 13m355, a Prize of five Hun- dred Pounds, was taken out of the Bank by Mr. Hazard, and delivered out at his Office. Prizes of 5ool. — No. 255, 42m836, 39m084, and l7m153. Prizes of 100l each ] — 41m528, 37m136, 10m463, 42m144, 2m935, 37m417, 44m460, 10m413, 40m187, and 17m187. The Drawing was finish'd on Thursday Morning last. WORCESTER, December 30. The Post from London, which should have been in about Nine o'Clock, did not arrive ' till near Twelve, which is the Reason of our publishing so late To- day We are assur'd that the Gentlemen and Tradesmen of this City and Neighbourhood are going to join in a Complaint to the Postmaster General, in order for Redress, the fre- quent Delays of late having prov'd of great Detriment to Trade, & c. Last Week Bartholomew Richard Barnaby, Esq; of Brockhampton, near Bromyard, one of his Majesty's Jus- tices of the Peace for the County of Hereford, was mar- ried to Miss Freeman, ( eldest Daughter of John Freeman, Esq; of Gaines,) a very agreeable, well- accomplished young Lady, with a Fortune of l0000l.--— On the Occasion, there wa a general Joy amongst the inhabitants of Brom- yard, expressed by Bonfires, Illuminations, Bells ringing, and Opera House keeping, , . A few Days since, the Gentlemen and principal Trades- men of Bromsgrove, in this County purchas'd six Bullocks, and gave away the Meat amongst the poor People of that Town On Monday last Moses Roberts was committed to our Coanty Gaol, for robtirig one Elizabeth Robert, on the Highway ( betwen Bradlorton and Evesham) Of a Cloak. And on Tuesday Thomas Homan was committed to our County Bridewell, oh a strong Suspicion of stealing a bay Gelding, the Property of the Rev. Mr Tayler, of Chaddesley Corbett. in this County. — The said Homan is suspected to have been an Accomplice with Richard Collett, the Horsestealer, lately taken in London, and committed to Newgate. On Thursday se'night, at a Meeting at Stafford, it was Unanimously agreed on, to put in Nomination as a Can- didate to represent that County, the Hon Mr. Thynne, in the Room of the Hon William Leveson Gower, Esq deceased, and next Tuesday is appointed for the Day of Election. We are Informed from Leominster, that Tho. Johnes, of Croft Castle, Esq out of a compassionate Regard to the present Wants and Distresses of his poor Neighbours, order'd Two fat Oxen to be killed, and divided among them, together with a proportionable Quantity of Corn ; which Was accordingly done the Week before the last, to the great Comfort and Relief of many necessitous Families. On Saturday Morning, about One o'Clock, the House of Mr. Richards, in New Street, Birmingham, was broke open and robb'd of Three Poutids that was in a Cupboard in the kitchen, where there was a Silver Cup and Spoons, which the Thief left behind him 1 who then with a light- ed Candle went into the Room where Mr Richards and his Wife Lay, after having been in the Maid's Room, whose Boxes he had searched; but on their waking, any further Robbery was prevented. And on Sunday the 19th Instant, about Four in the Morning, Mr. Gibson's House, in Dale End, was broke open, and robb'd of a Sum of Money that had been left in the Till In the Shop ; a Beau- set was hroke open, in which there was some Plate, but that was not meddled with. ' PRICES of CORn. At Gloucester.— Wheat 7s. od to 8s od. Barley 6d to , 4,8. od. Oats 25. 6d. to 34. Beans 3s 6d. to 4s Od per Bushel. ] At Birmingham — Wheat 6s 8d. toys. 4d Barley 3v ^ d. to 3s. 9d. Oats 25, to 2s 4d. Cheese 22s to 24S per Hundred Weight. ^ At Oxford. Wheat 12l to 14l. 11s 6d. per Load, Barley 18s 6d to 11. J?. Oats 15s. to 19s od. Peas il. 41,' t0 ,[. 8s. ood, per Quarter. At London.— Wheat 58s. to 46s. od per Quarter ( Eight Bushels. Barley 195. to * 6i. od. per Quarter. The following Cases are published at the Request of a worthy Clergyman, by whom the Medicine was administer'd. ISABELLA BAYLEY, of the Parish of Kilpeck, Here- fordshire, of a thin Habit of Body, aged about twenty, was taken ( Aug 22, 1755) with a Shivering, which was soon succeeded by a violent Fever, the Symptoms of which were intense Heat, excessive Thirst, discolour'd Tongue, Watchfulness, and Deliriums. She languished in this Manner till Aug. 30, when she lost very imprudently eight or ten Ounces of Blood. After this her Strength and Spirits greatly failed her. Aug. 31, her Pulse was scarce perceptible and intermitting, the Extremities cold, and she was thought to be dying. In these Circumstances fhe took Twenty Grains of Dr James's Powder. The Operation, in other Respects gentle enough, terminated in a profuse Sweat. Next Day, Sept. 1, her Pulse was raised and more regular, and she found herself greatly relieved : This Night the Dose was repeated, which ope- rated in the same Manner. Sept. z, she slept for the first Time since the Commencement of her lllness: At Night she took a third Dose ; and Sept. 3, slept soundly for se- veral Hours. All the febrile Symptoms now disappear'd, and without the Assistance of any other Medicine she re- cover'd, to the great Amazement of all her Friends. Charles Johnson, of the same Parish, aged twenty or upwards, had labour'd for some Days under a violent Fe- rer. About the latter End of July or Beginning of Au- gust, he took Twenty Grains of Dr. James's Powder. Next Day the Fever intermitted, and readily submitted to the Peruvian Bark. Susannah Minton, of the same Parish, aged eight Years, was, on the 7th of August, seiz'd with a Shivering, Vomit- ting, & c. which was follow'd by a violent Fever, great Thirst, & c. The Distemper increased till the 17th of the same Month. A Coma now came on, and she was per- fectly insensible. The Pulse in her Wrist was not to be discern'd, and her Death was hourly apprehended. Ten Grains of Dr. James's Powder were forced down, and re- peated every six Hours to a third Time, which had no sensible Operation: However, she began to complain of violent Pains, and her Pulse was raised considerably; she then took twenty Grains-, which purged her twice or thrice, after which she fell into a sound refreshing Sleep, and im- mediately recovered. Mary Minton, her Mother, of the same Parish, of a Corpulent Habit of Body, on Sept. 11, was seized with a Shivering. Vomiting, a burning Fever, and insatiable Thirst. The Distemper increafed to such a Degree, and affected her Head so much, that see lost her Hearing and her Senses by Intervals ; her Tongue, discolour'd, parch'd, and exceeding sore. Sept. 17, she took twenty Grains of Dr. James's Powder, which vomited and purged her a good deal. She took two Doses more, of seven Grains each, on the Friday and the Monday following; on which the Symptoms went off, and she gradually recover'd her Hearing and Health, and is much better than she has been for several Years past, Margaret Watkins, of the Parish of Kilpeck, Hereford- shire, was seized ( Sept. 12} with the same Symptoms as - her Sister Mary Minton. She took two Doses, 20 Grains each, of Dr James's Powder, and immediately recover'd. John Parry, of the same Parish, a robust strong Man, 1 was ( Nov 7) taken with alternate Fits of Heat and Cold, . which continued two or three Days, in which Time he was twice blooded. A Fever attended with the Symp- toms, as in the Case of Mary Minton, and an Inflamma. tion of the Lungs succeeded. He was again blooded, and took two or three cooling Draughts. Nov. 15, he bccame delirious, and the Inflammation so violent he could scarce breathe. He now took two Doses, twenty Grains each, of Dr. James's Powder, which had no visible Effe£ t. The Deliriums were without Intermission, and a Twitching of the Tendons now appeared. He took a large Dose of Musk and Nitre, and stimulating Cataplasms were applied to his Feet Nov. 17, Dr. James's Powder was repeated. His Urine now deposited a copious Sediment, and a fourth Dose compleated the Cure. Lettice Beven, of the same Parish, aged about twenty five, of an hectic Constitution, was taken ( Nov. 10) with the before mentioned Symptoms, in the Case of Mary Minton, she lost ten Ounces of Blood in the Beginning of the Disorder. She was reduced so low by the 15th of the same Month, that herself and Friends despaired of her Recovery. Her Pulse was extremely low and trembling, and Extremities cold. She took three Doses, ten grains each, of Dr. James's Powder; but, from a settled Per- suasion that ' twas impossible for any Medicine to save her Life, she could not be prevailed upon to take any more : These however, gained her a Respite of a Fortnight longer, in all which Time she was able to take no Sustenance but Balm Tea. Nov. 29, and Dec. 1, she took two Doses, twenty Grains each, of the Powder, which discharged by Vomit a great Quantity of yellow, putrid Matter, and soon after she fell into a found Sleep, which was the more refreshing, as she had not closed her Eyes for three Weeks before. ' Tis almost incredible that the Fever was so radically cured, and this Patient recovered her Strength to such a Degree as to be able to act as Nurse, and to watch alternately, in the long Illness of Anne Parry, which commenced about a Week after ; and yet this is a well attested Matter of Fact. The following Case is related more particularly and circim- stantially), as it will prove beyond Contradiction the Inno- cence and Safety, as well as the great Virtue and Efficacy, of these excellent Powders ] ANN PARRY, of the same Parish, then very big with Child, and much fatigued by her Attendance on her Husband in his Sickness, was, December the 7th, taken ill of this Fever. The whole Pleura was greatly affected with Stitches, and violent Pains extended themselves to the Head, Face, and Neck. She lost about thirty Ounces of fizy, dark- colour'd Blood in the Beginning; and, in regard to her Circumstances, the Cure was first attempted by Nitrous and Saline Medicines, without any Manner of Effect. The Danger became every Day more imminent. Dec. 19, the Fever was settled in her Head, was attended with excruciating Pains, violent Heat, Thirst, Anxiety, & c. and she had been confined a Week to her Bed, in which Time she had not once slept. From the Beginning she had been very importunate for the Powders, which saved her Husband's Life. Accordingly this Night she took about seven Grains, which were repeated every six Hours to a third Time. The Operation was very gentle. Next Day, Dec. 20, in tl « e Afternoon, the Fever, with all its Symptoms, entirely left her : An happy Event for herself and Family 1 for, at Night, Labour- Pains came on, and see was in two Hours delivered safely of a Child at its full Time. She continued well, her Condition con- sider'd, till Dec. 23, when the symptomatic Fever ap- pear'd. Her Head was violently affected, and she grew delirious. The Powders were repeated, and the Dose increased, with a proper Degree of Caution, from seven to twelve Grains. All Complaints were soon removed. Her Milk was preserved. She gives Suck to the Child, and both are perfectly well. [/ can't help taking Notice, That, tho all these Patients returned immediately to their ordinary Diet and Employments, and some of them exposed themselves to the Violence of the worst Weather, none of them relapsed ] These Powders were bought at Mr. Newbery's, ia St. Paul's Church- Yard, London, who is, the sole Dis- penser of them, and this it was thought proper to men- tion, as the Cure must undoubtedly depend on having the Medicine genuine. These Powders, sold at Mr. Newbery's in St, Paul's Church Yard, as above, are also, by his Appointment, sold by Mr. Blunt, in Ross; Mr. Hodges and Mr. Wylde, in Hereford ; Mrs. Simmons, in Monmouth ; Mr. Hasle- wood, in Bridgnorth ; Mr. Aris, in Birmingham ; Mr. Jopson, in Coventry, and Mr Berrow, in Worcester, at Two Shillings and Sixpence a Paper, containing Four Doses. This is to give Notice, That CHARLES WALLINGTON IS Removed from the BELL- INN, in Newport, in the the County ot Gloucester, to the RED LION in the same Place, and takes this Opportu- nity of returning his sincerest Thanks to his Friends for former Flavours, and assures them, and all Gentlemen, Ladies, and Others, who shall be pleased to favour him with their Custom, that they shall always find good En- tertainment and civil Usage, from Their humble Servants, Charles and Mary Wallington. N B. The House and Stables are fitting up in the most commodious Manner. To be peremptorily SOLD, By the Assignees of the Estate of james Dancer, a Bank- rupt, at the Talbot, in Stowerbridge, on Friday the 7th Day of January next, THE Bankrupts Estate for Life, and other contingent Interests in and to certain Freehold Messuages, Buildings, and Lands in Dudley, in the County of Worcester, of the clear Yearly Value of 301, or thereabouts ; and in and to a substantial Messu- age, Buildings, and Lands in Hagley, of the Yearly Va- lue of 16/. Part Freehold, and the other Part Copyhold of Inheritance. Particulars whereof may be had of Mess. Pidcock, Bradley, and Homfray, the said Assignees, or of Mr. Brettell, Attorney, in Stowerbridge. W Tobs L £ TT, and Enter'd upon Immediately, TWO Dwelling - Houses; the one lately inhabited by an Apothecary, and fit for a Person of that Profession, pleasantly situated in the Market- place in the Town of Pershore, with a Stable and Garden belonging ; and the other in the same Town, with a large Yard belonging, proper for a Wheelwright, who may expect good Encouragement, as there is one of the Trade lately dead in the Town. For further Particulars enquire of Mr. Samuel Smith, of Pershore aforesaid. DALBY's. CARMINATIVE MIXTURE, For Windy, Watery, or Dry Gripes, Bloody Stools, or other Disorders in the Stomach and Bowels of INFANTS, HEREIN it gives such immediate Relief that there is no Instance of its Want of Success: Nor has any Medicine ver'd that so effec- the most racking Urines of every Kind in grown Persons from whatever Cause they arise; as gouty Pains in the Sto- mach or Bowels, Flatulencies or Wind, Hysterick, Nervous, or other Cholicks, is this sovereign and incomparable Medicine, which is sold Wholesale and Retail by Mr. Williams, in Monmonth; Mr. Cotton, and Mr. Betton, in Shrewsbury ; Mr. Cole, in Upton upon Severn ; H. Berrow, Printer, in Worcester, and may be had of most Shopkeepers, in the circumadja- cent Towns, and of the Distributors of this Journal. Its early Use prevents the Formation of Worms in Infants, and destroys Worms when form'd, either in Young or Old, as appears from daily Experience. It is very pleasant, the Dose small, being only a Tea- Spoonful. A Child of a Day old may take it with the greatest Safety. This is certain : Children who have been early accustomed to take it, have never been troubled with Ruptures, but thrive very fast, and are generally chearful : The Reason is obvious, They are healthy and free from Pain. gT, This Medicine ( which stands in no Need of a Pa- tent to recommend it) is prepared only by the Author, Joseph Dalby, Apothecary, in Malmsbury, Wilts; and, to prevent Counterfeits, each Bottle is sealed with, and each Paper of Directions hath the same Arms on it, 39 in the Margin. Price ONE SHILLING. To the PRINTER,& c. SIR, YOU are desired to insert in your Journal the follow- ing Certificate of a Cure perform'd by Mr. Dalby's Carminative Mixture, and your Compliance herein will greatly oblige, Yours, Martha Garlick, of the Parish of Malmsbury, in th$ ' County of Wilts, Widow, certifieth upon Oath, That ' she was seized wiih a violent Fit of the Cholick, and ' made Use of every common Means to remove it; but, ' the Pain increasing, she took a Bottle of Mr. Dalby's • Carminative Mixture, which soon succeeded, brought ' away Two large Worms, and removed every Symptom • of her Disorder, which has not in the least Degree 4 since returned. She therefore apprehends it to be the ' most efficacious Medicine now in Practice for that Com- ' plaint, as no other Medicine ever before had with her • such an immediate, lasting, and powerful Effect. ' Sworn before me, the 20th of November, 1756, v WILLIAM EARLE And of the Printer and Distributors of this Journal may likewise be had, A speedy and certain Cure for the ITCH, SCORVY, PiMPLES, and other Scorbutick Breakings out on the Skin, tho' of many Years standing : Being an agree- able, clear, excellent Water, ( to be applied outwardly.) Price One Shilling a bottle A most Excellent Liquid for the Cure of Chilblains, Kibes,, and Chaps. Price Sixpence a Bottle, with printed Directions, Dr. Lord's infallible Cure for Corns. Price is. 6d. with Directions. Schwanberg's Liquid Shell for the Stone and Gravel. Jackson's Tincture for Cuts, Wounds, Bruises, Dr. Bateman's Golden Spirit of Scurvy- Grass. Dr. Bateman's Plain Spirit of Scurvy- Grass. Fraunces's Female Strengthening Elixir. Dr. Bostock's Cordial. Dr. Daffy's Elixir. Dr. Godfry's Cordial. Dr. Hooper's Female Pills. The never- failing Chymical Drops, for Coughs, & e Clinton's Imperial Royal Golden Snuff and Oil, for the Core of all Disorders in the Head. The famous Anderson's Scotch Pills, 11. a Box. The Ladies Court or Sticking Plaitter. ' Greenough's Tincture for the Tooth- Ach. Greenough's Tincture for cleansing the Teeth and Gums. The best German Blacking Balls for Boots and Shoes Price One Shilling the large, and Sixpence the small. The Best Japan Ink. — The Best Ink Powder. Warren's Famous British Powder for the Scurvy in the Teeth and Gums. Price 1s. LIKEWISE. Fine Durham Flour of MUSTARD- SEEd, In Sixpenny Bottles; And The British Folur of MUSTArD- SEEd, In Six penny and Three- penny Bottles.
Document Search
Ask a Question