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Berrow's Worcester Journal


Printer / Publisher: Berrow 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 2506
No Pages: 4
Berrow's Worcester Journal page 1
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Berrow's Worcester Journal
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Berrow's Worcester Journal

Date of Article: 11/08/1757
Printer / Publisher: Berrow 
Address: Office in Goose-Lane, near the Cross
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 2506
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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BERROW's Worcester Journal. Price Two- pence Halfpenny. THURSDAY, August 11, 1757. N° 25o6 FRIDAY'S and SATURDAY'S POSTS. Arriv'd the Mails from Flanders and Holland. ELBING, JUlY 13 SINCE the Reduction of Memel, the Russian Squadron has sailed to Pillau, which defends the Kind of Bay wherein Konigsberg is situated. The Russian Ships are actually battering Pillau, and we hear distinctly from this Place the Report of their Cannon and that of the Prussian Fort. Copenhagen July 17. Rear Admiral Romeling's Squa- dron, which is cruizing on the Coast of Norway, is or- dered to return forthwith to Elsineur $ from whence we have Advice, that the Swedish Squadron left that Place Yesterday, and sheer'd for Carelscroon, in order to take some Troops on board, and transport them to Stralsund. A Russian Frigate took, a few Days ago, near the Island of Zealand, a Prussian Ship homeward bound, from England, whose Cargo is very valuable. Toulon, July 16. The English Squadron has appear'd again before this Port. From the signal- Cross we can count 16 Sail, and some pretend that the Admiral Ship is a First Rate. We now learn that the English quitted this Coast only to go to Villa Franca for some Refreshments Capt. Digne fell into their Hands with his Tender, but they set him ashore with all his Men, and took nothing from any of them. It is presumed that the Object of their Cruize is to cut off our Communication with Mi- norca, because they think there is a Scarcity of Provisions in that Island. However, before the Governor should be obliged to put the Garrison to short Allowance, they themselves would be forced to go and seek Provisions at Gibraltar: Besides, the Squadron fitting, out here, would soon open us the Way to Mahon, if there should be an absolute Necessity for it. We are careening the Oriflame and Hippopotame, and shall equip them immediately after. Paderborn, July n. All the Motions of the Marshal d'Etrees, and the Troops he has sent off by the Right of the Weser to Ford and Clendorp, plainly shew that he intends t0 advance to Hamelen, and give the Duke of Cumberland Battle, if he stays in the Position he two ta- ken to protect that Fortress. Paderborn, July 23. The Prussian Regiments have been detached from the Duke of Cumberland's Army with a Train of Artillery, in order to take Post on the Left Side of the Leine, and cover the Country j but some say they are destined to reinforce the Garrison of Mag- deburgh. That Prince's Army is still 45,000 strong, ex- clusive of Detachments and Garrisons. We are likewise to except the Hunters, whose Numbers are very consider- able, and who oblige the French Parties to be very wary, left they tall into the Ambuscades laid for them The Hunters of the Country of Brunswick have also just assembled, upon Advice that a Detachment of French Troops was to advance that Way. Utrecht, July 28. Letters from Bohemia take Notice, that the Austrians have recently received so great a Num- ber of Saxon Deserters from the Prussian Army, that the Saxon Army is already re established, and near 12,000 strong; some Letters from Prague say 20,000. Brussels, July 29. By a Letter from Ostend we have Advice that three English Ships arriving there last Wed- nesday from Sunderland,' laden with Coals, were imme- diately seized by M. de la Motte, who directed a Guard to be put on. board them, and their Rudders to be taken off, declaring that he would not release them till he re- ceived Orders from his Court and that of Brussels. It is pretended that a Suspension of Arms is concluded between the Hanovarians and French. SCOTLAND. Glasgow, July 25. Yesterday arrived from St. Christo- pher's the May, Capt. Douglss, who brings bad News to our Merchant , that six Snips belonging to this Place, outward bound to Jamaica, are taken by the French. Private Letter from a Physician in Edinburgh. Closeburn, Feb. 4. About a Quarter before Nine on Sunday Morning, we were alarmed with an unusual Mo- tion in the Waters of Closeburn- loch. The first thing, that appeared to me in this wonderful Scene, was a strong Convulsion and Agitation of the Waters from the West Side of the Loch towards the Middle, where they tossed and wheeled about in a strange Manner. From thence proceeded two large Currents formed like Rivers, which run with Swiftness and Rapidity beyond all Description, quite contrary ways, one from the middle to the South- East, and the other to the North East Points of the Loch. There they were stopt short as the Banks are pretty high, and obliged to turn, which occasioned a prodigious tum- bling and Agitation at both Ends of this Body of Water. There was likewise a Current, which rose sometimes con- siderably above the Surface near the West Side, that I frequently observed running with great Velocity an hun- dred Yards to the Southward, and returning in a Mo- ment with as great Velocity the oiher Way. What I noticed in the next Place, was the tossing of the Waters in the Ponds, which were more or less moved as the Agi- tation of the Loch came nearer this Side, or kept a greater Distance from it. As it is beyond my Capacity to give a particular De- scription of all that happen'd upon this Occasion, I shall conclude with telling you that the Agitations and Currents above- mention'd continued, without Intermission, for at least three Hours and a Half, or four Hours, when they began to abate a little in their Violence, tho' they were not quite over at Sunset. I had almost forgot to tell you that this strange Phenomenon wss renewed on Monday Morning, a little before Nine, and lasted for an Hour and an Half, but the Motion of the Water was not near so violent as the Day before. What is very remarkable, there was not the least Breath or Gale of Wind till Sunday One o'clock ; a Circumstance vthich helped us not a little in our Observations. LONDON. [ Thursday, August 4. An Order is given to the Master of the Mint for coin- ing 100,000 I. in Sixpences. It is reported that Fort St. George upon the River Sa- crament, at the Back of Alderney, is taken by the French. It is said there is an Account that the French have ta- ken one of our Settlements on the Back of New York, and gave out they intended to go in Search of Lord Lou- don to attack him ; also, that the French Squadrons were joined, and consisted of 23 Sail, and were going in Quest ot Admiral Holbourne. The Militia of Virginia, we hear, are all under Arms, and ready upon any Emergency to oppose the Incursions of the French and Indians; and that the English have been worsted in some late Skirmishes there. Orders are given for the Fleet and Transports to be ready for sailing from Spithead on or before the 15th Instant. \ In order to expedite the Sailing of the Fleet upon the intended Expedition, the Government have bought up a Number of Boats employ'd in the Whale Fishery, instead of building new ones the Repair of which Boats is just compleated in the Greenland Dock. Each of these Boats will be able to land 30 Men, or upwards ; and each Trans port Vessel is to carry three or more of those Boats upon their Booms. We learn by private Letters from Stockholm, that the present dominant Party in Sweden have either entered in- ty, or are about to conclude a Treaty with certain Powers, by which they propose to themselves the Recovery of all the Countries the Crown of Sweden possess'd in Germany, in Consideration of furnishing an Army of 30,000 Men, to act in Conjunction with the rest of the Allies, till the Ends proposed by this Treaty are accomplish'd. We hear that a List of the Names of some eminent Engrossers of Corn will be shortly exposed upon the Royal Exchange, one of whom has now thought proper to de- clare himself possess'd of 7000 Quarters of Corn. We hear that one of the most infamous Scourges of the Poor, by engrossing Corn, after being insulted at the Corn Market, hanged himself at Bow, to the great Joy of the whole Place ; it is said, when his Carcass is buried in the Highway, the Bells will ring a Peal, and the Butchers from Spitalfields and Whitechapel are to play the Dirge of Judas Iscariot, with proper Pauses for intro ducing three or four Cart Loads of dead Dogs and Cats. The Ceremony will be performed on Saturday next. We are told that an old Miser who had a single Acre of Wheat growing at Fifield, near Windsor, the other Morn- ing found himself greatly astonished by its having entirely disappeared: It seems a Posse of People had fallen to Work in the Dead of Night, cut it down and carried it clean off ; so that the Owner found nothing but a few Women and Children leazing in the Stubble. The write from Dublin, that a large Cargo of Spanish Wheat, of this Year's Growth, is arrived in that Har- bour. The Harvest is in great Forwardness in many Parts of the Kingdom ; and it is universally allowed, that Corn is much heavier in the Sheaf than has been known in the Memory of Man. Copy of a Letter from Jonathan Parker, a Foremast Man on board the Minerva Snow, dated Port/ mouth, July 30. " Our Vessel Minerva was taken by a Brig Privateer from Bayonne, our Master and Mate taken from us, none continued but me, a Dutchman, and the Boy ; we were kept Prisoners for thirty Hours, when I took the Advan- tage of my new Masters, who were 13 in Number, con- fined them, bore down on Sight of the Essex and Isis Men of War, who embraced the Opportunity of protecting me, and am come safe to this Harbour." A few Days since died at Montrose, in Scotland. Wil- liam Maitland, Esq; F. R. S. Author of the Histories of London and Edinburgh, and of the History and Antiqui- ties of Scotland. This Gentleman was born at Brechin, and had lately return'd home, to spend the Remainder of his Days with his Relations, who, ' tis said, have got by his Death above 1 o, 0001. Sterling. On Sunday Morning died the Rev. Mr. Ryland, Rector of Sutton Coldfield, to whom the Advowson of that li- ving, which brings in about 5001. a Year, did belong. Last Tuesday Night, about Eleven o'Clock, a Man with a Silver laced Hat ( but mean in Apparel) went with a Porter and a Pormanteau to the Black Bull Inn in Hol- bourn, where he enquir'd for a Lodging and discharg'd his Porter ; but Mr. Thornborough, Matter of the Inn, not liking his new Guest, enquir'd from whence he came and whera he was going, and not receiving a satisfactory Account he secured him in Wood Street Compter, and being Yesterday Morning carried before the Right Hon. the Lord Mayor, it appear'd the Portmanteau was cut from behind a Coach on Tuesday Evening, whereupon he was committed to Newgate by the Name of Richard Boyd. Last Tuesday Evening several uninhabited houses ( ex- cept by a few who paid no Rent) fell down in Shoemaker Row, near Duke's Place. The Reason was, Part of them was down, and Several Persons resorted thither to pillage and carry off the Ruins, who not knowing properly what they were doing, so weakened the Whole, that five of the Houses fell in an Instant, and several were buried un- der the Ruins, two of whom have been found in the Rubbish. Yesterday Morning, about Four o'Clock, the Watch- man beating his Rounds in Union Court, Holborn, found a Woman naked, wallowing in Blood, and on enquiring she proved to be the Wife of an Ivory Turner, who lodg'd in the above Place, and was heard to fall from the Win- dow of the Room where she and her Husband lodged ; and on. searching her Head, they found her Skull fractured ; on which she was carried to St. Bartholomew's Hospital, and her Husband to Wood Street Compter, it being sus- pected he had thrown her out of the Window; but on Examination before the Right Honourable the I. ord Mayor, it being proved she had been for some Time delirious, the Man was acquitted of ( he Charge. Oa Sunday last as Mr. Greenwood, an eminent Grocer, in King Street, Westminster, was walking along St. George's Fields, with his two Daughters, he was seized with an Apoplectick Fit, and died immediately. Extract of a Letter from Mr. Lukey, Master of his Majesly's Ship Tartar, to his Father, now in Dublin. ' I take this Opportunity, among other Things, to give you some Particulars of our Success, in the suppres- sing of an inveterate Enemy, by taking the following Prizes within the Course of eight Months, via. Privateers Le Cerf, of St. Maloes Hero, of ditto Grand Gideon, of Granville - - Mount Rozea, of Rochelle Maria Victoria, of Havre —— Duke d'Aquillon, of St. Malots Philip, of Morlaix Guns. 24 22 20 24 26 18 Men. 200 162 215 I9O 27S 303 I9O A Snow from Rochelle for Quebeck with 10,000 Arms, and a Ship from Martinico tor Bourdeaux, valued at 35,0001. We are a Ship of 26 Guns, and 160 Men, and we have had the good Fortune to take 148 Guns, 1565 Men. of which 180 were killed outright, with the Loss of only four Men to ourselves. My Share of Prize Money amounts to about 9000 I." Witham, in Essex, August I. Four young Fellows be- longing to Kelvedon, coming from Tiphe Fair last Tues- day, in Company with two Girls their Neighbours, ra- vish'd one of them, and each of them lay with her in his Turn, whilst the other three held her Legs and Arms the other Girl bravely defended herself with her Penknife, and so escaped. Two of the Villains are taken and sent by justice Bennet of this Place to Chelmsford Gaol > the other two are fled. SUNDAY'S and MONDAY'S POSTS, Arrivd the MAILS from Holland and Flanders, LISBON, June 23. WE have had some slight Shocks of an Earthquake, particularly in the Neighbourhood of Cascars. The Bahia Fleet is sailed with a fair Wind. They write from Oporto, that a general Pardon was expected to be publish'd there on the King's Birth- Day, the Want of which struck a great Damp on every Body's Spirits. The Misery of the Inhabitants of that City encreases daily, Provisions are incredibly dear, and Trade entirely at a Stand. The Bishop, who uses his utmost Endeavours to excite his Majesty's Compassion, has caused 20, coo Crasa- does to be distributed among the Poor. Leipstadt, July 29. The Count de Gisors, only Son of the Marshal de Belleisle, passed through here the 27th, going Post to Versailles with the News of a Battle fought between Marshal d'Estrees's Army and that of the Duke of Cumberland, in which the former had the Advantage. The 24th, The Corps of the Duke of Orleans, and that of Marshal de Chevert, composing together 16,000 Men, came to Blows with the advanced Guards of the Hano- verian Troops who attacked them several Times, but were as often repulsed". Tbe 25th at Six in the Morning, Marshal d'Estrees caused the General to be beat, in Order to advance. The Army leaving their Tents standing, begun their March at Noon in three Columns, and went'and encamped in Pre sence of the Duke of Cumberland's Army, in a Plain where its Right was covered by an Eminence, and its Left was out of the Reach of Cannon. Some Batteries of the Hanoverians began to fire, but without doing much Da- mage. The two Armies remained all Night under Arms opposite to one another. At Day break Marshal d'Estrees went to reconnoitre the Hanoverian Army, the Right of which was stretched out to Hamelen, and the Left to Lauenstein, the Name of a great Hill covered with Wood; Upon which the Duke of Cumberland had erected several Batteries. His Army had in Front a fortified Village, on the Left of which was an impracticable Morass. » Such was the advantageous Position of this Prince, when on the x6tb, at Five in the Morning, Marshal d'Estrees made a Motion by which his Army posted itself near that of the Duke. The Batteries on the Right ot the Hano- verians fired very briskly. They were answer'd by the French Cannon with no less Briskness. The Marshal d Estrees would, if possible, have attacked the Hanoverians in Front, but the insurmountable Difficulties he met with, forced him to change his Plan. He resolved to go round the Hill Lauenstein, and to pe netrate at the same Time by that Mountain, in order to shut up the Left of the Hanoverians, and take it in Flank, M. de Chevert, who was charged with the Execution of the former ot these Operations, immediately begun his March with his Body of Troops, in order to go round the Hill. The Marquis d'Armentieres with the Reserve made his Way through the Trees that cover'd the Hill; but was much incommoded by a Battery of the Enemy of eight Cannon, and two Haubizes. Whereupon he de tached from his Left the Count de Gisors, with the Bri gade of Champiegne, to make himself Master of it. This young Colonel behaved so bravely, that at the second At- tack, he carried the Battery, aud turned the Cannon against the Hanoverians. In order to improve this Success, the Marshal d'Estrees made the Infantry of his Right advance and fire upon the Left of the Hanoverians, who finding themselves surround ed, as it were, and exposed on all sides to the Discharges of the Small Arms of the different Corps that advanced upon them, were forced to fall back upon the Centre of the Duke of Cumberland's Army. His Royal Highness made a Motion to the Right, in. order to favour the Re- treat of his Left, and the March of the rest of the Army to Copenbruck, which covers the Holloway Ways that lead to Hanover. By this Motion the Marshal d'Estrees has gained his End, the Duke of Cumberland being for ced to take a Position which by removing him from Ha melen, will prevent his covering that Place, or succouring it efficaciously in Case it should be besieged. The five French Regiments which weie employed in the Attack on the Left, have suffered most. Lieut. General Count de Laval Montmorency, M. de Bussy, who com- manded the Volunteers, and several other officers, are killed. Lieut. Gen. Marquis d'Chatelet is dangerously wounded. The Count de Belsunce, Brigadier Genual, is wounded in the Arm. Lieut. Gen. Count de Bousquet is mortally wounded. The Day after the Action, Marshal d'Estrees extended his Left beyond Hamelen, where the Duke of Cumber- land has left a Garrison, concerning the Strength of which our Advices differ. Paris, July 29. By a Brig, which left Cape Breton the 5th of this Month, and arrived the 22d at Brest, we have Advice of some Advantages gained over the English in those Parts; that the flat- head Savages have enter'd into Alliance with us; and that the five Nations of Iro- quois have sent a folemn Deputation to the Marquis de Vaudreuil, to renew their former Engagements with France, and promising not only to renounce all Commerce with the English, but to join the other Nations allied with us, to act against them. IRELAND. Dublin, July 20. Last Saturday Night the Brother of one Mooney, of Cabragh Lane, went there with a Posse of Ruffians, with a felonious Intent to take away a Horse out of the said Mooney's Stable, who, in attempting to prevent them from executing their Design, was most in- humanly butcher'd by his said Brother with a Hatchet, with which he fractured his Scull, laid open his Shoulder, and the Side of his Belly, and nearly cut off one of his Hands, so that there are no Hopes of his Recovery, and in like Manner cut open the said Mooney's Wife's Head ; after which the cruel Villain and his Gang made their Escape. COUNTRY NEWS. Chatham, August 5. On Monday Bread fell a Half- penny in the Pottle Loaf, and Yesterday it fell again a Penny in the same Loaf; and the Bakers talk of lowering it ' till all People shall say, It is reasonable enough 1 The Cat is at length turned out of the Bag, and now is discover'd who have been in the detestable Poor- starv- ing Plot of contriving an artificial Famine; for there are daily Accounts of many Farmers that have secreted their Corn, and would not own their having a Bushel, that are now brought to confess they have many hundred Quarters. - On Wednefday about 40 Men of Lord Effingham's, that were left on Shore sick, being recovered, embark'd at the Dock to go to the Nore, and join their respective Companies on board the Ships there, among which was a Woman Soldier, who has been some Years in the Ser- vice, and was in the Marines the laft War. Her Sex had been known some Time ago; but at her going off Yes- terday she was asked by the General if she would be dis- charg'd, but she desired 10 go, declaring, that she would serve as long as she could draw a Trigger or weild a Sword, which she seems capable of doing as well as most of the Men. Some say it is the famous Hannah Snell. LONDON. [ Saturday, August 30. There are Letters from Holland which say, that the Loss of the Duke's Army is 6000 killed or wounded. Army at the Isle of Wight. ' ' <"> Number 3 1st Battalion of Buffs Howard ill ditto the King's Woolf 1st ditto Kingsley Regiment —- Panmure ditto — fa. Hodgson ditto Brudenell ditto Loudon 1st Battalion Cornwallis Regiment - Amhurst ditto Bentinck The first Battalion of Effingham's, and second Battalion Stuart's are on board the Fleet. of Commanding Officers, Lieutenant Gen. Sir John Mor- daunt, Major Gen. Conway, Major Gen. Cornwallis. All the Officers concern'd in the Expedition are order'd to Portsmouth directly; for which Place Sir Edward Hawke set out Yesterday, as did also this Day General Mordaunt. A Frigate is arrived it Rochelle in 18 Days from Louis- burgh, and brings an Account that Lord Loudon and Ad- miral Holbourne were both arrived at Halifax, and that the French had 18 Men of War of the Line in Louisburgh Harbour, with their Sails bent ready for sailing; so that we may soon expect News of great Importance. Admiral Holbourne took 111 his Passage five French Transports bound to Cape Breton, having on board 1000 Soldiers, with a great Quantity of warlike Stores, & c. The Ship that carried the Mail from Dover for Ostend, Yesterday was se'nnight, is taken by a French Man of War of 40 Guns. Letters from Oporto advise, that there are at present no less than 4000 Soldiers in that Town ; that 200 of tbe Mutineers have been seized; and that it is apprehended the new Company will at last gain their Ends, but that a few of the Grants will be reformed, or otherwise the Eng- lish will all quit the Place; none of them having bought any Wines since this Company was established. Yesterday Morning came to Town the Prince of Por- tugal, with tbe Envoy Extraordinary from the King of Portugal. We hear an Irish Phyfician is taken into Custody, and his Papers seized. Last Saturday English Wheat was sold at Liverpool from 5 s. 3 d. to 5 s. 6 d. per Bushel. We hear that Yesterday Mutton sold in Smithfield the dearest that has been known for many Years, supposed to be occasioncd by an extraordinary Demand of an advanc'd Price for the Use of the Sheep Pens ; the Salesmen being refused Admittance, unless they would pay the said extra- vagant Demand ; which has oblig'd the Grasiers to sell their Sheep and Lambs in large Parcels at Barnet, South- all, Hounslow, Rumford, and several other Places on the Road, that otherwise would come to Smithfield, and be sold in fmall Lots. On Thurfday the Right Hon. William Pitt, and the Right Hon. Henry Bilson Legge, Esqrs. dined with the Worshipful Company of Grocers. And, ' Tis assur'd. the following Toasts were drank— Health, long Life, and perpetual Fame to the two new Members ot this honourable Company. Success and Glory to Old England in the secret Expedition. May Rewards and Honours attend only the Brave and Honest. To the Re vival of our good old Constitution in Church and State ; and happy Deliverance from Excises, or Inquisitions on Foreign Merchandize. To the Downfall of Monopo- lizers and infamous Stock jobbing ; and a Halter for those that Humanity and Honour bind not. To the Fighting Commanders, Vernon, West, Lockhart, See. To be LETT, And Enter'd upon at MICHAELMAS next, A Large Commodious Dwelling- House and Malt- House, Situate in Keyne- Street, WORCESTER, Now in the Occupation of Mr. Philip Tomlins. Enquire of Mr. Thomas Ford, in Sidbury, in the afore- said City. N. B. A good Tenant will meet with due Encouragement. This is to give NOTICE, That the FRIENDLY MEETING Will be held At the Crown Inn, in Great Malvern, , On THURSDAY next, the 18th of this Month * Rowland Berkeley, jun, PRESIDENT. 1 WORCESTER, August 1, 1757. SUCH Persons who intend purchasing either Tickets, or Shares of Tickets, of me, are desir'd to apply for them on or before Monday the 29th of this Instant August, after which Time none can be had of me; acd none are now to be had at the Bank of England. H. BERROW. N. B. Those Perfons who have bought Tickets else- where, and neglected registering them, by applying to, me may have them timely and properly register'd, for Six pence each Number, FOR the Conveniency of Persons residing in the Country, I have appointed Mr. BERROW, Printer, in Worcester, my Agent for selling Tickets and Shares. of Tickets of the present State Lottery ( for Ready Money only) by whom Persons may be supply'd with Whole Tickets at the following Prices, < viz. 1. s. d. For One, Two, or Three Tickets only, at ——. 1 1 g each For Four up to Sixteen, at —. —— 116 each For Sixteen up to Fifty, at —— 114 each For Fifty or any greater Number —— — 113 each And such Persons who choose to extend their Chance to several dif- ferent Numbers, may he supply'd, by the said Mr. Borrow, with Shares of Tickets at the same Prices they are sold at in London j viz, V s. d. Half a Ticket —- « —- — on A Quarter - —— 060 An Eighth 030 Tickets and Shares of Tickets register'd at Six- pence each Number/ and the greatest Fidelity and Secresy will be observ'd... The Lot- tery begins Drawing the 5 th of September next, and all the Prizes will be paid off at any Time after the 20th of January next. J. HAZARD, Sworn Stock- Broker. London, April 9,1757. Just Imported,* And Sold only by Mr. S. GAMIDGE, Book, Map, and Print- Seller, at the College Grates, Worcester, Jackson s TINCTURE. THE universal Reputation my Tincure has so justly acquired, and the happy Success that has for many Years attended it, proves, beyond Contradiction, it to be a most efficacious and safe Fa- mily Medicine in the following Disorders, viz. Rheumatism, Gravel. Stone, Cholick, Wind, and griping of the Bowels, Consumption, Coughs, Asthma's, and all Disorders of the Lungs, spitting Blood, and in the Piles ; and is infallible in Disorders of the Fair Sex either young or old, ( it is far superior to any Medicine extant; Burns, Scalds, Cuts, Bruises or Swellings of any Sort, especially White Swellings, it cures to Admiration, and affords present Relief in Bruises, Strains, Cramps, Numbness, and all Manner of parlitick Disorders , old Ulcers or Humours, though of ever so long standing, it presently overcomes by an inward Application. No sooner is the Reputation of Medicine established, but numberless are its Imitators, to detect which, my Genuine Tincture hath on the Top of the Bottles my Arms, and on the Directions the Names JACK S0N and SON, Price One Shilling the Battle, sold only at my Elaboratory and Medi- cinal Warehouse the Corner of Craven Buildings, Wych- Street, and at no other Place in London of my preparing ; and is also sold by one creditable Shopkeeper in most Market Towns ui England. At the same Place are Sold, Mr. John Bowden's ISSUE PLAISTERS, which have been so often advertis'd in the publick News Papers for many Years past, and sold with good Success up- wards- of. Fifty Years. the WH E R E AS the Body of Benjamin Hedges, who lived at Hopwood. in the Parish of Alvechurch, in the County of Worcester, was, on Tuesday the 2d of this Instant August, found in a Pool at Harvill, near the City of Bristol, and it appearing the said Benjamin Hedges was murder'd, and his Body aftewards thrown into the said Pool ; and whereas one Thomas Roberts, who accompanied the said Benja- min Hedges to Bristol is strongly suspected of being guilty of the said Murder ; Whoever apprehends him, so that he may be brought to Justice and convicted, will be amply rewarded for their Trouble by the Deceased's Friends.- Note, The said Thomas Roberts is about 25 Years of Age, about five Feet fix Inches high, with brown curling Hair, and of late has worn a brown Drab Coat, Plaid Waistcoat, generally wears his Hat flapp'd-; lived Servant with the said Benjamin Hedges about two Years ago, and since that lived Servant with Mr. Astmore, at Woodcote, near Bromsgrove, Worcestershire. British Powder for Teeth and Gums, w. Stoughton's Drops, is. British Oil, is. Hungary Water, 6d. Lady's Sticking Plaister, if. Anderson's Scotch Pills, , rr, Dr. Daffy's Elixir, is. 3d. Godfrey's Cordial, 6d. ~ Bostock's Cordial, is. 31i, Bateman's Drops, 1 /. The famous Ointment for the Itch, 1X.- 6d. At the above Place may also be had, The Transcendent Restrictive Electuary, The only short and most infallible Cure in the Universe for the VeneReal DISEASe, from the slighted Infection to the most ex- treme and deplorable Degree of it, even when the Blood and Juices are thoroughly contaminated with its malignant Virtue, and the very Bones are affected with it. It is pleasant to take, occasions no Sickness or Disorder, nor requires Confinement; but may be taken, and the Cure accomplish'd, without the Knowledge of the nearest Friend. Those who suspect they have received any Injury, may, by only a Dose or two of it, be perfectly free from all Apprehensions. The Price of this grand restrictive Electuary is but 5 s. a Pot, which considering its extraordinary Efficacy, one Pot only being sufficient for a Cure, is not a tenth Part of its Value ; and is sealed up with a Book of instructions, by the Perusal of which all Persons who were ever affected with any Degree of that Disorder, may perfectly under- stand their own Condition, and certainly know when, and when not the Poison is entirely rooted out of their Bodies. % » Ask only for a five Shilling Pot of Electuary, and it will be delivered without any Questions, —- No Letters answer'd unless Post paid. For the Benefit of Mr. Charles Clarke, At the Guild- Hall in Worcester. On Wednesday the 17 th of August, ( Being in the Assize- Week ) Will be perform'd a CONCERT of Vocal and Instrumental MUSICK, With the Favourite SONGS in ELIZA. To begin at Seven o'Clock. After the CONCERT will be a BALL, gratis. TICKETS, at zs. 6d. each, to be had at Mr. Bradley's, Goldsmith-, at Hooper's Coffee House ; at Mr. Wood- cock's, at the Hop Pole ; and at Mr. Clarke's, in Cooken Street. For the Benefit of Mr. J A R R E T AT THE Town- Hall in Stratford- upon- Avon* Oa THURSDAY the 25th of this Instant August, Will be a CONCERT of Vocal and Instrumental MUSICK. A SOLO on the Violin will be perform'd by Mr. Eversman. To begin at Seven o'Clock. After the CONCerT will be a BALL. Tickets ( at 2s. 6d. each) to be had at the White Lion ; the Golden Lion ; and at Mr Keating's, Printer. No Person will be admitted to the Ball without a Ticket for the Concert. AUGUST 8, 1757. THE ANNIVERSARY MEETING Of the SUBSCRIBERS to the Worcester Hamburgh, July jo. Another Express is arrived this Morning from Hanover, whereby we have learned the following Particulars relating to the Battle which was fought the 26th of this Month between the Army com- manded by his Royal Righness the Duke of Cumberland and that of the Marshal d'Etrees, ( to wit,) That on the Side of the former, Major General Count de Schulen- berg, Commander of the Body of Hanoverian Hunters, and the Baron de Dalwiga, Colonel in the Hessian Troops, were killed upon the Spot, and that the hereditary Prince of Brunswick and the young Prince of Anhalt were both wounded ; that the Ground upon which this Battle was fought, being too much inclosed, disabled the Hanove- rians from seconding the Efforts of the Troops which formed their Left Wing, so that those suffered excessively; but that the French, though they remained Masters of the Field of Battle, had lost many more Men than the Al- lies ; and that, as the two Armies are now situated, it ap- peared that this Battle was by no Means decisive. Paris, July ig. While the People of England are amused with a secret Expedition, we are going to open a new Scene for Speculation. The Marquis de Conslans has received Orders to sail from Brest with twelve Ships of the Line and six Frigates ; several other Vessels are to join him at Sea ; and we affect here to make a Mystery of his Destination. Brussels, August 5. The Letters from the French Army in Westphalia mention no Particulars of their Progress since the 29th past ; but it is postitively asserted from all Parts, that Marshal d'Etrees is recalled, and that the Duke de Richelieu is appointed to command that Army in his Stead, and is to be succeeded by the Prince de Sou- bize, in the Command of the Army assembling in Al- sace. We learn from the Austrian Army in Bohemia, that Zittau was taken on the 23d of last Month. It is faid that Town was reduced to Ashes. but that the Prus sian Garrison found Means to make thier Escape. — This Paragraph from the London Gazette. INFIRMARY, Will be at WORCESER, On FRIDAY the 26th Day of this Instant August. THE PRESIDENTS, with the rest of the NOBILITY, GENTRY, and CLERGY, will proceed from the INFIRMARY to the CATHEDRAL, where a Sermon will be preach'd by the Reverend Mr. Stillingfleet. Canon of Worcester. Mr. Purcel's Grand TE dEUM and JUBILATE, and an ANTHEM, suitable to the Occa- sion, will be perform'd by the Gentlemen of the Choir. , The Company are desired to Dine at Mr. Pember- ton's, at the Crown, in Broad- Street; where the Accounts and Proceedings of the INFIRMARY will be delivered to them. Tho. Staples, Secretary. LOST, between Worcester and Birming- ham, on the 6th of this Instant August, a middle- siz'd SILVER WATCH, with an Enamell'd Dial Plate, a Steel Chain, a large Silver Seal, with a Chrystal Stone, and a Cypher engraved thereon with the Letters J. S. Whoever has found the above Watch, and will bring it to Mr. John Moore, at the White Hart, in Bromsgrove; or to Mr. Thomas Everitt, at the Wheaf Sheaf; or to Mr. James Sorrell, in Colmore Row, in Birmingham, shall receive One Guinea Reward. STolen, or Stray'd, on Tuesday Night, the 9th of this Instant Angust, out of a Ground be- longing to Mrs. Rowden, of Kemberton, near Sheffield, in Shropshire, a darkish bay GELDING. six Years old, 15 Hands and a Half high, with a Bald Face, two white Feet behind, and one before, a short cut Tail, and white about half round his Fundament, with some white on his under Lip: Whoever will give Intelligence of the said Gelding, ( so that he may be had again) to Mrs Rowden aforesaid, shall receive Two Guineas Reward, and all reasonable Charges. Wednesday's and Thursday s POSTS. Arrivd the MAILS from Flanders and Holland. Extract of a Letter from Paris, July 29 ABrigantine, which arrived at Brest the 22d. Instant from Cape Breton, in 17 Days, brings Advice, that on the 2ld of March, 1 500 Men sent by the Governor of Canada against Fort George on Lake Sacrament, in which was a Garrison of 5 or 600 Men, set Fiee to the Vessels on the Lake and the Out Buildings round the Fort ; by which Means four Brigantines of 10 to 14. Guns, two Galleys with fifty Oars, intended for the Navigation of the Lakes, upwards of three hundred and fifty Battoes, a large Quantity of Ship Timber, a great Number of Field Carriages, a Sawing Mill, the Cart Houses and Magazines, containing 4000 Sacks of Meal, and other Provisions of all Kinds, Arms, Cloathing, and all Sorts of Field Uten- Cls, were entirely consumed. The Fort was preserved by the Want of Wind, whilst the rest was burning. In this Expedition we had only five killed, and two wounded The Loss of the Enemy we have not learn'd. Hanover, July 29. The French in the late Engage went with the Hessians and our Troops, under the Com- mand of his Royal Highness the Duke of Cumberland, by all Accounts lost between 9 and 1o, 000 Men ; and on the other Side about 4000 were killed and wounded, and among them several General Officers, LONDON. [ Tuesday, August 9. Nothing has yet been said in the London Gazette in re- lation to the Battle of the 26th ult. between the Duke of Cumberland's Army and that of Marshal d' Estrees. In a Letter from a Merchant at Utrecht, to a Gentle- man in town, dated August 4, it is said, ' Just as I am ' closing this an Express is arrived, with an Account that ' the French Troops have taken Possesion of Hanover, ' and are exercising great Hardships to the People in their « Demands, & c. It is here said that his Royal Highness ' the Duke of Cumberland, with the Hanoverian Army, • will shortly join that commanded by the King of • Prussia. Whitehall Ev. Post. Yesterday it was reported that an Express arrived from the Duke, who is in high Spirits, and has been reinforced with 9000 Hanoverian Militia, and 8ooo Regular Prus- sian Troops. They write from Francfort of the 29th ult that a Rus- sian Courier, who had just passed through that City with Dispatches ( or Vienna and Ratisbon, left the Armies of the Marshals Apraxin and Lehwald but two Leagues asunder. We learn from Dantzick, that the Prussians avoid, as much as possible, so much as skirmishing with the Russian Army, which consists ot 120,000 Men, on account of an infectious Distemper that previils amongst them, and which has already made such Havock, at to oblige them to suspend their military Operations. Some Letters from Dunkirk say, that the three French Squadrons in North America had joined, and were at Louisburgh the zd of July, but just ready to put to Sea again. We are assured, that Lord Loudon had 10,000 Men on board at his Departure, and Provisions for six Months. An Order is gone to the Isle of Wight for the Embark- ation of the Troops. Admiral Saunders is cruizing off Toulon with seven Ships under his Command. We learn from Portsmouth that Admiral Hawke has hoisted the Blue Flag on board the Ramilies, Capt. Hobbs. The New Constant, of 300 Tons; and the Providence of 500, bound from Bourdeaux to Quebeck, with all Kind of Stores, are taken by the Eagle Privateer of Bris- tol, and brought into the said Port. Yesterday eight Ships arrived in the River from Dant- zick with Corn, on which the Markets at Bear Key fell so confiderably, as the Prices of Wheat to be from 22 to 31 Shillings per Quarter. According to some Letters from Paris, the Damage done by the French some Months ago to the English Settlements upon the Coast of Guiney, is computed at upwards of 6,000,000 of Livres Tournois, which is about 250,000 1. Sterling. A Report prevails at Paris of a Marriage negotiating between the eldest Archduke and the eldest Daughter of the Infant Duke of Parma. ' Tis said there are Informations already lodged against some Persons who omitted entering their Plate at the Ex- cise- Office, within the Time limited; which expired on Thursday last. On Saturday se'nnight a Warrant was given to one of his Majesty's Messengers, to apprehend a certain Person in the physical Way, for treasonable Practices, and ac- cordingly he was taken up the next Day, after having been dogged to several Houses where he visited. Friday a Widow Gentlewoman, aged upwards of sixty, was married to her Apprentice, a young Fellow not much exceeding 20 Years. Letters from Ireland mention the Death of Col. Fitz- williams, one of the Duke's Aids de Camp, and Colonel of a Regiment on that Establishment Yesterday Morning died, after a long Illneas, the Right Hon. the Countess of Winchelsea, Lady of the present Earl. Last Monday died in Spring Gardens, George Hellier, Esq; a Gentleman who possessed fo many excellent Quali- ties, as render'd him rever'd and loved by all, particularly his Lady, who was so shocked at his Death, that she ex- pired the next Day. Sir Henry Wootton has recorded an Instance of this Kind, in a Couplet, upon the Death of Sir Albertus Moreton and his Lady : He, first deceas'd she, for a little, try'd To live without him— lik'd it not, and dy'd. Sunday Morning about Two o'Clock a Fire broke out in the Houfc of Mr. Allsage. a Packer in the Old- Jewry, which burnt with great Violence for some Time before any Engine could play upon. it, for want of Water, so that nothing could be saved in that House ; it burnt also Mr. Virgo's, a Merchant, and damaged the Ware- house of Mr. Cottin. There were 48 Bales of Silk the Property of some Merchant, destroyed in Mr. Allsage's House. The Old Jewry Church was opened to receive the Goods of the adjoining Neighbours, so that there was no Service perform'd therein on Sunday. 1 he House of Mr. Cottin in the Old Jewry, as also thofe of Mess. Barton and Smith, Mr. Kettelby, and others, in Cateaton- Street, were saved by having strong Party Walls. On Tuesday a Fire broke out at the Earl of Fauconberg's House at Newburgh, which damaged seven Rooms, and one of the Servants perished in the Flames. And on Friday the House of Mr Cordukes, about two Miles from Malton, was burnt down. BANKRUPTS. Nicholas Tyacke, of Germoe, Cornwall, Maltster. John Thornton and Thomas Tay- lor, of Gracechurch Street, Warehousemen. STOCKS. Bank, 120. India, . South Sea, shut Old Annuities, 1 Sub. 90. Ditto zd Sub. 89 1 4th. a 3 8ths. Ditto New Annuities, tft Sub. 38 7 8ths. Ditto 2d Sub. 88 3 4ths. Three per Cent. Bank Annuities, 88 7 8ths. India Bonds, 2l. 8:. Prem. New Subscription, 87 7 8ths. a 88. Lottery Tickets, tl. is. 6d. WORCESTER, August 11. At our Races last Week there was most excellent Sport j a great Number of Nobility and Gentry, of both Sexes, were on the Course every Day ; and, at the Ball at the Town Hall, every Evening, there was a very numerous and splendid Appearance. On the Thursday Morning 520 Persons, and on Friday ; 6o, were at the Publick Breakfast at Digley Bowling Green, kept by the Widow Wythes, who takes this Opportunity of returning Thanks for their Favours. On Thursday seven started for the Hunters' Purse of 501. given by the Right Hon. Lord Foley, an as follow, viz. Richard Gorges, Esqr's Chesnut Gelding, Talio Mr. Philley's Brown Mare, Miss Lucy Mr. Groves's Orange- bay Horse, Silver Locks Mr. Wolley's Grey Gelding, Trim Mr. Bray's Brown Mare, Brown Peg Mr. Hurst's Chesnut Horfe, Young Batchelor Mr. Portman's Grey Horse, Shadrack's Amazement On Friday four started for the Give- and- Take Purse of 50 1. ( the County and City Subscription) and came in as follow, viz. Sir Peter Leicester's Bay Horse, Hector . 1 i Mr. Allen's Bay Gelding, Prince Spotty 233 Mr. Bigland's Grey Horse, Blood 422 V. Cornwall, Esqr's Grey Horfe, Crabstock 341 The Betts at starting the third Heat were Three to One on Blood. Mr. Deal's Bay Mare, Beauty Spot, beat Mr. Woodward's Grey Mare, Delicate Nell, the Match for Fifty Pounds. On Thursday as the Son of Mr. Dixon, of Abberley, was riding full Speed after the Race Horses, his Horse ran against a Woman who was crossing the Way, whereby he was thrown off, and so terribly bruis'd, & c. that he died soon after j but the Woman is likely to reco- ver the Hurt she receiv'd. On Saturday Morning an elderly Woman, who liv'd at Kidderminster, was found dead just within the River near the Course, and where it was so shallow that the Water could not near cover her. She was observ'd the Even- ing before to be veiy much in Liquor, and therefore sup. posed to have stumbled forwards over some Mill Stones that lay at the Edge of the River. Saturday next will be Commission Day for holding the Assizes for this City and County, at which there is a much greater Number of Criminals to be tried than has been known, at one Assizes, for many Years. Yesterday se'nnight the Assizes ended at Hereford, when the Four following were capitally convicted, and received Sentence of Death, via. Ann Warr, for House breaking, and stealing Money and Wearing Apparel ; David Mat- thews, for stealing several Bushels of Barley ; Henry Par- ry, for Sheep dealing ; and James Willet, for robbing on the Highway. Four were order'd to be transported for seven Years, and one was burnt in the Hand ; five were acquitted, and five discharg'd by Proclamation. Hereford, August 6, 1757. We hear that a certain Gentleman near Ross was so much offended at the iniquitous Proceedings, and at the great Cruelty of the Farmers in this Country, in refusing to sell Grain in small Quantities to their own Workmen, and to the industrious Poor, that he has given Notice to Two of his most considerable Tenants to quit their Farms. [ It is to be wished that all other Gentlemen in this Country - would imitate so worthy an Example, and likewise take into their serious Consideration the Calamities 0f Will continue to be shewn at the George in Eve- sham, till Monday next, but positively no longer; and On Wednesday will be shewn in Pershore, for a few Days, [ Prices for Gentlemen or Ladies, ONE SHILLING each, servants SIX- PENCE, & C.] Mr. Motet's fine Paintings, done by the celebrated Raphael, and are as follow, I. Our Saviour bound to a Pillar, and scourged by the jews. 2. The Jews fixing a Crown of Thorns on his Head, one putting a Reed in his Hand, and mocking him. 3. Our Saviour appearing to St. Gregory. 4. St. Francis, the Sera- phical Father. 5. St. John the Evangelist, the beloved Disciple of our Saviour. 6. A Madona on a Gold Plate, representing our Saviour, the Virgin Mary, and St. John the Baptist. 7. Brought from Italy, and now added so the above, an inimitable Figure in German Agate, repre- senting the Agonies of a Dying Saviour. —— Also Mr. MOTET'S Six curious Pieces of MARBLE SCULPTURE which represent the Sufferings of Our Saviour from his Last Supper to his Resurrection, in up- wards of Four Hundred fine Figures in Relievo: They were design'd as a Present for th. e French King, but taken during the last War. Books publish'd, giving a beautiful and just Description of these excellent Sculptures may be had of the Man who delivers the Bills, and at the Place above- mention'd. These curious Paintings and Sculpture will be re- mov'd from Pershore to Upton upon Severn and Tewkes- bury, but not to Cheltenham. The following Very remarkable Case of the Right Hon. the Marquis of Lindsey, Son to his Grace the Duke of Ancaster, is publish'd by his Grace's Permission : On Friday the last Day of December, 1756, the Mar- quis of Lindfey, a Child of twenty Months old, on Sus- picion of the Measles, was bled to five Ounces, and no Signs of Inflammation appeared. On Saturday, the first of January, 1757, about Five o'Clock in the Afternoon, the Measles appeared. On Sunday, the second, they appeared full on his Face and Body. On Monday, the third, they began to decline, ar. d a Hoarseness, Cough, and a Fever came on. On Tuesday, the 4th, in the Morning, they had quite disappeared, without leaving the least Redness, and the bad Symptoms increased. He was then bled to five Ounces, the Blood shewing no Signs of Inflammation and about Three in the Afternoon, the Apothecary, who attended him, found more violent Symptoms, fuch as in creased Heat, wheezing Cough, universal Languor, and fluttering Pulse; on which he immediately applied Blisters to the Back and Arms, and Dr. Baker, Physician at Stam- ford, was sent for, who arrived about Eight o'Clock on Tuesday Night, and found the Fever very high, and the Cough violent. On Wednesday Morning, the 5th, the Symptoms ra- ther abated, a Clyster was given him, and at Three in the Afternoon ( at which Time the Fever was vciy vio- lent) three Ounces of Blood were taken from him, which shew'd no Marks of Inflammation. He bore this Bleeding so very ill, that it was with great Difficulty he was brought to himself: However, 011 his Recovery from the faintings, he appeared relieved, and had a tolerable Night. All Thursday Morning, the 6th, he continued easy, but at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon he was seized with great Difficulty of Breathing, and seemed in the utmost Danger. Two Blisters were then applied to the Legs, and as the Case became doubtful ( notwithstanduig Dr. Baker had with great Judgment prescribed every Thing that seemed proper in his Case) the Duke desired that Dr. James's Powder might be given, and at the same Time requested Dr. Baker's Attendance during the Operation, to which be readily consented, and gave the greatest Sa- tisfaction, by his particular Care and Attention. Accord- ingly, at Five in the Afternoon, four Grains of Dr. James's Powders were given, which, in thirty- nine Mi- nutes, vomited him briskly for an Hour, and gave him two Stools: At Nine o'Clock three Grains more were given, in twenty Minutes he had one gentle Puke, and went to sleep. The Pulse growing quicker in four Hours afterwards, which waS One in the Morning, he took four Grains more, which immediately came up; he then vo- mited twice in an easy Manner, had two Stools, went to sleep, but continued vomiting and purging gently at dis- tant Intervals, till Seven o'Clock Friday Morning. On Friday Morning, the 7th, about Three o'Clock, the Fever left him, and he continued free from it till Nine at Night, when his Pulse rose a little ; between Ten and Eleven he took four Grains more of the Powder, which in forty Minutes made him extremely sick ; he had several Strains for two Hours, but never vomited. N. B. Though his Cough had been extremely trouble- some before, ' twas remarkable he never coughed once during the two Hours of his Sickness; he then fell into a sound pleasant Sleep, and the Fever left him. On Saturday Morning, the 8th, about Three o'Clock, ' twas observed his Breast had sweated through his Shirt and Gown, after which he seem'd greatly relieved in his Breath and Cough. About Three in the Afternoon, as he seemed free fiom the Fever, a Dose of Rhubarb was given him, and he remained free from Disorder, except a gentle Cough. v The Powders are sold at Mr. Newbery's, the Bible and Sun, in St. Paul's Church- Yard. London ; and, by Appointment, may be had of H. Berrow, Printer, in Worcester ; E. Andrews, in Evesham ; J. Blunt, in Ross; R. Raikes, in Gloucester ; M. Simmons, in Monmouth ; J. Wilde, and P. Hodges, in Hereford ; B. Haslewood, in Bridgnorth ; T. Aris, in Birmingham ; and J. Jopson, E. Ratten, and C. Parker, in Coventry,— at Two Shillings and Sixpence a Paper, containing Four Doses. To be LETT, And may be Enter'd upon at Michaelmas or Lady- day next, A very good TAN- YARD; SITUATE at Clifton upon Team, in the County of Worcester, with a commodious Dwelling- House, and all Conveniencies requisite for the Business, and with or without the Stock in Trade. For further Particulars enquire of Richard Corbett, the present Occupier. BOOKS. This Day was publish'd, In two neat Pocket Volume?, printed on a Writing Pot- Paper, and a new Elzevir Letter, Price 5s. bound, The WORKS of HORACE, Translated literally into English Profe, for the Use of those who are desirous of acquiring or recovering a competent Knowledge of the Latin, from one of the most elegant, entertaining, and ufeful Wri- ters in that Language. The Original Text is printed in the opposite Page, and revised, cor- rected, and improved from the best Editions. By C. SMART, A. M. Of Pembroke College, Cambridge. LONDON: Printed for J. Newbery, at the Bible and Sun, in Sr. Paul's Church- Yard; and sold by E. Andrews, in Evesham-, J. Blunt, in Ross; R. Raikes, in Gloucester ; M. Simmons, in Monmouth; J. Wilde and P. Hodges, in Hereford j B. Haslewood, in Brignorth ; T. Aris, in Birmingham ; J. Jopson, E. Ratten, and C. Parker, in Co- ventry ; and of the Printer of this Journal. Of whom may be had, all written by the same Author, 1. Poems on Several Occasions in English and Latin, Pricc 10s. 6d( 2. The Hilliad: A Mock Heroic Poem, 3. On the Eternity of the Supreme Being, 3d Edit 4. On the Immensity, 2d Edit. 5. On the Omniscience, 2d Edit. 6. On the Power, 7. On the Goodness, 2d Edit. 3. An Hymn, 9. Translation of Mr. Pope's Ode on St. Cecilia's Day. With an English Ode on the same ^ Price 1s. Subject. 10. Solemn Dirge on the Death of the Prince of Wales, 3d Edit. )> Pr 6d. Likewise may be had, in Two Vols. OCtavo, Price bound 8s. The General Practice of PHYSIC; Extracted chiefly from the Writings of the most celebrated practical Physicians, and the Medical Essays, Tranfactions, Journals, and Literary Correspondence of the learned Societies in Europe. To which is prefix'd, An INTRODUCTION, containing the Distinction of similar Dis- eases, the Use of the Non- Naturals, an Account of the Pulse, the Consent of the Nervous Parts, and a Skctch of the Animal OEconomy. Also of the above Bo0ksellers may be had, Publish'd this Day, ( Price bound Six Shillings,) A N INTRODUCTION to Physic and Surgery, CONTAINING, T. Medical Institutions, or Physiology, Hygienne, Pathology, Se- miotice, andTheraputice. 2. A compendious System of Anatomy. 3. A general Account of Wounds, Ulcers, Tumours, Operations, and Dressings, as also, the~ Medicines used in Surgery. 4. Botany, and the Materia Medica. Pharmacy, as well Chemical as Galenical. 6. A Dispensatory, containing a great Variety of the most effica- cious officinal Compositions, and extemporaneous Prescriptions. 7. A Syllabus of the Symptoms of all the Diseases incident to the Human Body. 8. An Index of Diseases, and their Remedies. 9. A posological Table, containing the Doses of all the Simples and Compounds. 10. An Explanation 0/ the Terms of Art, accented as they are pronounced. By R. BROOKES, M. D. Author of the General Practice of PHYSIC. Of the abovesaid Booksellers may be had, Neatly bound and gilt, Price Six- pence, The Little Pretty POCKET- BOOK J Intended for the Instruction and Amusement of Little Master Tommy and Pretty Miss Polly, with two Letters from a worthy Gentleman, concerning a Ball and Pincushion, the Use of which will infallibly make Tommy a good Boy and Polly a good Girl. To which is added a Song Book ; being a new Attempt to teach Children to read. Likewise may be had, Price 6d. bound and gilt, The INFANT TUTOR; Or, An Easy Spelling Book for little Masters and Misses, containing a great Variety of Useful and Entertaining Subjects and embellished with Cuts. Also, Price Six- pence, bound and gilt, Be MERRY and WISE; Or, The Cream of the Jests and Marrow of Maxims, for the Conduct of Life ; published for the Use of all little good Boys and Girls. By T. Trapwitt, Esq Adorned with Cuts. Would you be agreeable in Company, and useful to Society, carry some merry Jests in your Mind, and honest Maxims in your Heart. GRONOVIUS. AUGUST 2, 1757 NOTICE is hereby given, THAT a Subscription is this Day opened for raising the Sum of Three Hundred Pound,, for repairing the Turnpike Road leading from the Sign of the Fish at the Top of Broadway Hill, in the County of Worcester, to the Top of Bourton Hill, in the County of Gloucester, upon the Credit or Security of the Tolls to be taken at the Turnpike Gate, Stop, or Stops erected, or to be erected upon any Part of the said Turnpike Road at the Rate of Four Pounds by the Hundred by the Year: And that any Person or Persons who shall advance or pay the Whole, or any Part of the said Sum, into the Hands of the Treasurer, John Timbrill, of Bretforton, Esq; shall receive Interest for the same, from the Day- of such- Pay- men', according to the Rate aforesaid ; and the said Trea- surer is hereby authorized to give his Note or Receipt for any Sum or Sums he may receive, which Note or Receipt shall be a good and sufficient Security, to any Creditor, ' till a farther Security can be given at the next Meeting of the Trustees for the said Turnpike Road, which will be held at the House of Richard Scrogg, known by the Sign of the White Hart in Broadway, in the County of Worcester aforesaid, upon Tuesday the 30th Day of this Instant August, by Twelve of the Clock in the Forenoon of the same Day. By Order of the Trustees, Will. Rhodes, Clerk. To be L E TT, and Enter'd upon Immediately, A Good and Well accustom'd PUBLICK- HOUSE, Situate in Pump Street, in the City of Worcester, known by the Sign of the CROWN. N. B. As the prefent Occupier leaves off Business, the Goods and Fixtures will be sold, and great Encourage- ment given to a good Tenant. Particulars may be had of Mr. William Edwards, in Angel Lane, or of Mr. Philley, in Worcester. $ 3* If any Person or Persons have any Demands upon the said Mr. Philley, in his own Right? ( or as Devisee and Exe- cutor of his Aunt Mrs. Martha Philley, deceas'd) upon any of his Estates, either Freehold, Copyhold, or leasehold, situate in the Counties of Salop, Hereford, Gloucester, Worcester, or. in the City of Worcester, let them, if then be such, send in an Account thereof to the Printer of this Paper, or to the said Mr. Philley, at his House in Worcester aforesaid, and the same will be immediate- ly discharg'd by the said Mr. Philley. This Day is Published, Price 2s. stitch'd, The CYDER- MAKER'S Instructor3 SWEET- MAKER'S Assistant, and ViCTUALLer'sand HOUSEKEEPER'S Director In THREE PARTS. , * Part I. Directs the Grower to make his Cyder in the Manner Fo- reign Wines arc made ; to preserve its Body and flavour ; 10 lay on * Colour; and to cure all its Disoriders, whether bad flavour'd, pricked, oily, or ropy. Part II. Instructs the Trader or Housekeeper to make Raisin- Wines, at a small Expcnce, little { if any Thing) inferior to Foreign Wines in Strength or Flavour ; to cure their Disorders; to lay on then new Bodies, Colour, & c. Part III. Directs the Brewer to fine his Beer and Ale in a short Time, and to cure them if pricked or ropy. To which is added, A Method fo make Yest to ferment Beer aa well as common Yest, when that i; not to be had. All actually deduced from the Author's Experence. By THOMAS CHAPMAN, Wine- Cooper. Cirencester : Printed and sold for the Author by S. Rudder j Sold also by R. Raikes, in Gloucester ; J. Wylde, in Hereford may be had of the Printer and Distributors of this Journal. Where likewise may It had, just publish'd, ( For the Use of Schools and privatc Families, the id Edition,' with great Additions and Improvements, being the compleatest Book of the Kind extant) A New Spelling- Book and Grammar, ENTITLED, ORTHOGRAPHIA; Or, The New English Instructor. In TWO PARTS. Part i, containing, 1. Large Tables of Monosyllables from three t » six or seven Letters 2. Approved Rules for dividing WORdS into Syllables,—— 3. Tables of the most useful Words from two to seven Syllables, all carefully accented, to prevent a bad Pronunciation; interspersed with moral and entertaining Lessons, in easy and familiar Language, suited to the Tables. 4. Large Tables of proper Names uled m Hiftory, as well sacred as prophane, all mark'd with the Ac- cent 5. Directions for Reading, and Observations on teaching to read, from a learned Author. Part II. A compendious English Grammar, by the Help of which alone any Person of a common Capacity may be enabled to write true English, by Syntactical Rules suited to the Genius and Idiom of the English Language, and not to be found in any other Grammar. To which is added, Directions for Behaviour, under the Head of POLITENESS ; several original and Selected Fables, Poems, See. By J. JACKSON, Gent. '' %• Many Artifices have been repeatedly practised to prevent this NEW BOOK from getting into Schools, by persons that are interested in the Sale of the Old School Books ; and indeed no wonder,". t-.; e wherever this Book has been impartially compared and examined with others of the same Kind, it has seldom failed of supplanting them. Therefore, in whose Hands soever this Book may fall, the Proprietor only craves a fair and candid Examination with such others as may be put in Competition with it ( more espccially in the Grammatical Part) and he is desirous of resting its Merit on their Decision. tgd^ S ADVERTISEMENT!, is'e. are taken in by Mr. Haslewood, Bookseller, in Bridgnorth; Mr. Cotton, Bookseller, in Shrewsbury ; Mr. Hopkinson, Bookseller, in Warwick - Mr. Wyide, Bookitller, in Stowerbridge ; Mr. Feepound, in Stafford ; Mr. Andrews, Bookseller, in Evesham ; Mr. Hunt, ahd Mr. Hodges, Booksellers, in Hereford ; Mrs. Moseley Bookseller in Kidderminster ; Mr. Ashmead, Bookseller, in Tewkesbury ; Mr. Raikes, Printer, in Gloucefter ; Mr. Aris, Printer, in Birmingham ; at the George and Green Dragon Inns, at Cimpden ; by Mr. Thomas, Postmaster, in Leominster; Mr. Barrow, Bookseller, in that Town ; at the principal Inns in Broadway and Morton- in- Marsh; and by the Agonts employ'd in other Towns in the Distribution of this Journal.;-— Likewise by Mr. Dod, Bookseller, in Ave- Mary- Lane, London,
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