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The Glocester Journal


Printer / Publisher: R. Raikes 
Volume Number: XLVI    Issue Number: 2372
No Pages: 4
The Glocester Journal page 1
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The Glocester Journal

Date of Article: 09/11/1767
Printer / Publisher: R. Raikes 
Address: Glocester
Volume Number: XLVI    Issue Number: 2372
No Pages: 4
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MONDAY, November 9, 1767 Vol. XLVI The BODY, Covered with a Black Velvet Pall supported by Four Barons, adorned with Eight Escut- cheons of his Royal highness's Arms, under a Canopy of Black Velvet, borne by Eight ' - Vice Admirals. - - BRISTOL. Oft. 29. WILLIAM ROGERS, Cabinet- Maker, a the Looking- Glass in Baldwin- street, begs Leave to acquaint the Public, and his Friends in particular, That he carries on the same Business as usual. He makes and sells all Sorts of Cabinet Goods in its various Branches, Desks an Book- Cases, Double Chests and single Drawers, Writing an Dressing Tables; Tea, Card, and Dining Tables of all Kinds with all Sorts of Chairs and Glasses, & c. & c. Those will please to favour me with their Orders may depend on having them completed in the newest and most fashionable Taste with the greatest Punctuality, by Their most obedient and humble Servant, WILLIAM ROGERS. TO be LET by Auction, or otherwisc, at the Swan- Inn in the Town of Chipping Sodbury, on Thursday the 12th of November Instant, between the Hours of Three and Six in the Afternoon, and to be entered on the 5th Day of April next, All that MESSUAGE, or TENEMENT, with a Water Grist Mill, Farm, Lands, and Premises, now in the Posses- sion of Mr. Jonathan Griffin, situate in the Parish of Iron Acton, in the County of Glocester. For Particulars enquire of the Rev. Mr. Robert Coates, 0r of Mr. Thomas Brooke, both of Chipping- Sodbury aforesaidt A Gent. Usher. GARTER. A Gent. Usher. Chief Mourner a Duke, . His Train borne by a Baronet. Ten Earls, Assistants to the Chief Mourner, A Gentleman Usher. Grooms of his Royal Highness's Bed- Chamber. Yeomen of the Guards. The procession was from the Prince's Chamber, through the Old Palace- yard, to the east door of Westminster- Abbey ; at the entrance within the church, the Dean and Prebendaries, attended by the choir, received the body, and fell into the procession just before the Officer of Arms, who pre- ceded the Lord Chamberlain ; and so proceeded in- to Henry the VIIth's Chapel; where the body was THURSDAY'S POST. Arrived a Mail from Holland. Lisbon, OSober z1. THE reigning Duke of Schaum- bourg- Lippe arrived at Belem, where the Court now resides, on Tuesday evening the 13th instant. Gazette. Warsaw, Oct. 14. The Diet having resumed its sitting on the 12th, the bishops of Cracow and Kiovia, as well as some other prelates, having persisted in their former sentiments of persecution, and made use of some intemperate expressions in the Diet, were trepanned the 13th, and car- ried off to places of confinement in the country, that they may no more interrupt the peace of the Diet, which is limited to the 16th. Prince Radzivil, it now appears, was chosen Marshal of the present Diet at the desire of the King; and his Majesty, as a farther token of his respect for him, has presented him with his picture richly set with brilliants. LONDON, November 3. The Queen's Palace, St. James's Park, Nov. 2. This day about noon the Queen was happily de- livered of a Prince. Her Royal Highness the Princess Dowager of Wales, his Grace the Arch- bishop of Canterbury, several Lords of his Ma- jesty's most Hon. Privy Council, and the Ladies of her Majesty's Bed- Chamber, were present. This great event was soon after made known by the firing of the Tower guns. Her Majesty is, God be praised, as well as can be expected ; and the young Prince is in perfect health. Whitehall, Nov. 3. Yesterday morning, about ten o'clock, his Majesty's yacht Mary came to an anchor off Greenwich, with the corpse of his late Royal Highness the Duke of York. About three o'clock in the afternoon the body was put on board the Admiralty shallop, and landed at Greenwich ; from whence it was conveyed in a hearse to the Prince's Chamber between five and six, preceded by the coaches of their Royal Highnesses the Dukes _ of Cumberland and Glocester, and his late Royal Highness's state coach, and followed by a party of the horse guards, and a great number of coaches, & c. of the nobility and other persons of distinction. The body lay in state in the Prince's Chamber this day ; and was privately interred about ten o'clock at night, in the Royal vault in King Henry the Seventh's Chapel. Minute guns were fired from all the yachts, from the time of the body's being put on board the shallop, till its arrival in the Prince's Chamber.— London Gazette. The Ceremonial observed at the Interment of his Royal Highness the Duke of York and Albany. Drums and Trumpets, Sounding a solemn March, with Banners attached to the Trumpets and Drums, and adorned with proper Naval Trophies, the Drums being covered with Black. The Serjeant Trumpeter. : Knight Marshals Men. Gentlemen, Servants to his Royal Highness. Page of the Presence. Page of the Back Stairs. Pages of Honour. Equerries. Secretary. Pursuivants of Arms. Heralds of Arms. Treasurer of his Royal Highness's Houshold. An Herald. Lord Chamberlain of his Majesty's Houshold. deposited on tressels, the head towards the altar ; the coronet and cushion being laid upon the coffin, and the canopy held over it, while the service was read by the Dean of Westminster; the chief mourner and his two supporters sitting on chairs placed for them at the head of the corpse; the Lords assistants, and the fsupporters of the pall, on stools on either side, the supporters of the pall being nearest the body. The part of the service before the interment be- ing read, the corpse was deposited in the vault. The body being interred, the Dean went on with the office of burial; which being ended, Garter King of Arms proclaimed his Royal High- ness's titles, which concluded the ceremony. The eight Vice Admirals who bore the canopy in the procession, were in their uniform coats, having crapes in their hats, and on their arms. Minute guns were fired at the Tower and Park as usual. So soon as advice was received of the arrival of the corpse of his Royal Highness the Duke of York at the Nore, on Friday last, his coffin, co- vered with fine crimson velvet, with silver nails and handles, and a silver plate containing his titles, was dispatched to the said place, when the corpse, inclosed in a leaden coffin, was taken out of a very neat wooden one, covered likewise with crimson velvet, with silver lace round the borders, and put into the new one made by his Majesty's Upholsterer. A beautiful urn, covered in the same manner as the coffin, and lined with white sattin, was sent down, in which the bowels of his Royal Highness were deposited ; and last night the urn was laid in the royal vault at Westminster Abbey. It is remarkable that the bells in several parishes of this metropolis, both rang and tolled yesterday in the space of one hour. His late Royal Highness the Duke of York's establishment was 2o, oool. per annum, viz. From the King, his brother, , — 9000I. From the public — — 8000I. A pension on Ireland — — 3000I. They write from Clagenfurth, of the 8th inst. that the late Archduchess Josepha, on the eve of the feast of St. Francis, being willing to perform, her devotions, went down with the Archdukes and Archduchesses into the vault of the House 0f Austria; that she stayed about two hours near thp tomb of the late Emperor, her father; and that she was so much moved at the sight of the late Empress Josepha's tomb, that from that mo- ment she was taken ill. That the next day her Royal Highness thought to accompany the Court as far as Neustadt, but found herself too weak; but the cause of her distemper was atttributed to the emotion lhe had felt. And that there are now upwards of 3000 persons, of different ages, af- flicted with the same disease at Vienna. They write from Copenhagen, that a proposal had just been made to the Danish Ministry, for importing tobacco from the Levant, that which grows in Asia Minor being very good, and ex- ceeding cheap; and they add, that this scheme will immediately be carried into execution Yesterday the Rt. Hon. Earl Percy, and the Hon. Mr. Sandys, waited on the Magistrates of the city and liberty of Westminster, at the New Guild- hall in King- street, and declared to them their in- tentions of offering themselves as candidates to re- present that city and liberty in the next parliament. Which declaration was received with general ap- probation, and the unanimous thanks of the bench were returned to them for their past services, and the faithful and assiduous manner in which they have hitherto discharged the duties of the trust re- posed in them ; they also received the strongest as- surances that every gentleman present would most chearfully join in promoting their interest at the ensuing election. At a very numerous meeting of the principal gentlemen of the county of Devon, held lately at Exeter, it was unanimously agreed to nominate Sir John Chichester, Bart, and John Parker, junior, Esq; as proper representatives for the county at the next election. The Right Hon. Earl Spencer has given 10O0I. to the poor of Northampton, to be distributed in bread, flour, coals, & c. at the discretion of a committee appointed for that purpose. The 500I. left by the late Lord Feversham to the first public infirmary that should be established in the county of Wilts, within five years after his decease, was on Saturday last paid by his Lord- ship's executors to the Treasurer of the Salisbury Infirmary. We hear the Ingenious and facetious Mr. Foot is writing a humourous piece upon the dispute be- tween the Fellows and Licentiates, in which some of the favourite sons of Galen and Hippocrates will be exhibited. Thursday being St. Luke's fair at Newcastle, there was a great shew of cattle, horses, and swine, which sold at great prices, and was in general a great fair, as very few goods were carried off un- sold. There was the greatest number of fine horses shewn there for these several years, many of which were bought up by two French agents for France. Yesterday there was a plentiful market at Smith- field, at which the best bullocks sold, on an aver- age, at 2s. 6d. sheep at 2s. 4d. calves and grass lambs at 2s. 10d. and house lambs at 3s. per stone the whole carcase. We hear from Bristol and Liverpool, that near 200 different manufacturers have lately been en- gaged there on good encouragement to embark for North America. Within these few days a number of silk and gauze weavers, & c. who had gone to Scotland in search of employment, returned to their old quar- ters in Spitalfields, their northern expedition not having turned out at all to their expectation. Yesterday in the afternoon died in Newgate, the eldest son of James and Elizabeth Brownrigg, of merciful memory. On Thursday John Cummyne, of Great- Bedwin, Wilts, was committed to the county gaol, for stealing a quantity of barley out of a sack that lay ready for fowing, the property of Daniel Pearce of the same place. This is the person suspected to be concerned in the murder of Mr. and Mrs. Cheyney, of Hungerford, December 11, 1762, for which he was lately apprehended near London by a warrant from Sir John Fielding, before whom he was examined; but nothing being prored against him, he was sent to Hungerford for further examination, and afterwards committed, as above- mentioned, by Edward Popham, Esq; THEATRICAL INTELLIGENCE. Drury- Lane.— Affairs here begin to wear a pro- mising aspect. The addition of Mr. Barry and Mrs. Dancer to the company has much increased the strength of it; and the Peep behind the Curtain has induced many to take a peep before the curtain. We are told however, that Thomas King of King- Street, although he is the poet in the representation of the piece, is not the poet who wrote the piece; or at least, that in this new Rehearsal, as well as the old one, there are two Kings smelling at one nosegay. There is at present preparing at this Theatre a new comedy, called The Widowed Wife, written by Mr. Kenrick, author of Falstaff's Wedding, and translator of the New Eloisa. Covent- Garden.— New managers, a new water- fall, new giants, and the novelty of Mr. Powel, Mr. Bensley, Mr. and Mrs. Yates, at this Theatre. On account of a late melancholy event, both playhouses are now shut, and at the opening of Covent- Garden, we are informed that the public will be entertained with the Lycidas of Milton, a piece not unsuitable to the present occasion, set to music by the ingenious Mr. Jackson of Exeter; a gentleman well known in the musical world. We grow impatient to see the Oxonian in Town, and are in expectation of seeing an opera founded on the Royal Merchant of Beaumont and Fletcher, as well as a new comedy called The Goodnatured Man, written by the celebrated author of the Traveller and the Vicar of Wakefield. To the Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders of the County of GLAMORGAN. THE Death of Sir Edmond Thomas occasioning a Va- cancy in Parliament much earlier than was ex- pected, permit me to intreat the Continuance of those Fa- vours with which you have so amply distinguished me on my late Canvass, by a strenuous Support of me at the next Election; and if I am so happy as to meet with your Ap- probation, I flatter myself that my Conduct in Parliament will be such as may merit your future Esteem. I am, GENTLEMEN, Your much obliged And most faithful Servant, GEORGE VENABLES VERNON. BRITONFERRy, Oct. i5. To the Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders, of the County of Glamorgan. GENTLEMEN, THE Death of our late worthy Representative making a Vacancy in Parliament for the County of Gla- morgan, I intend offering my Services at the ensuing Elec- tion ; and take this earliest Opportunity of soliciting your Votes and Interests. The short Notice I have had of the present Vacancy I hope will plead my Excuse for not making this Application in Person, which is an Honour I intend myself as soon as possible. I am, with the utmost Respect, GENTLEMEN, Your most obedient humble Servant, JOHN AUBREY. CARDIFF, October 10. To the Worthy BURGEssES of New Radnor, Rhyader, Knighton, Knucklas, and Kevencleece, GENTLEMEN, THe great Success I have had on my Canvas, de- mands my earliest, and most grateful Acknow- ledgements. Permit me to entreat the Continuance of your Support on the Day of Election; and if I have the Honour of being again elected your Representative, you may depend that I shall firmly adhere to those Principles on which I have ever acted. I am, with the greatest Respect, GENTLEMEN, Your most obliged, and DOWNTON, Most obedient humble Servant, Oct. 16. EDWARD LEWIS. If every Elector has not been personally applied to, I flatter myself it will not be imputed to any Want of Respect, but to the Extent of the Canvas. To the Free and Worthy Burgesses of New Rad- nor, Rhyacer, Knighton, Knucklas, and Keven- cleece. GENTLEMEN, WITH the utmost Gratitude I take the earliest Op- portunity of returning you my most sincere Thanks for the very great Encouragement 1 have met with on my Canvas, ( and being fully assured of the strongest Support from a considerable Minority of Gentlemen in the County) give me Leave to solicit the Continuance of your Favours on the Day of Election, which shall ever be gratefully acknowledged by a constant Attachment to the Interest of my Country in general, and yourselves in particular. I am, GENTLEMEN, With the utmost Respect Your most obliged, and Obedient humble Servant, HARPTON, Oct. 16. JOHN LEWIS. HEREFORD, Nov. 2. WHEREAS the Collectors of the Taxes id this County have, almost totally in several Hundreds omitted paying the Taxes on the Days appointed by the Com- missioners for that Purpose: Notice is hereby given, That it they do not immediately pay the same, the Defaulters will be returned into the Exchequer without further Notice. ALL Persons having any Money- Concerns with the late Sir Edmond Thomas, Bart, are requested by his Executors to send a particular Account thereof respectively to Mr. Thomas Williams, Attorney at Law, at Cowbridge, Glamorganshire, in order that the same may be liquidated and discharged. ALL Persons indebted to the Estate of Edward Edwards, late of Neath, in the County of Glamorgan, Ironmonger, deceased, are forthwith desired to pay the same to his Widow and Administratrix, or to Mr. William Jen- kins, of the Town of Neath, Attorney at Law, who is im- powered to receive the same ; otherwise they will be sued in a Month's Time from the Date hereof, without any further Notice. ALL Perfons, who have any Demand upon the Estate or Effects of the Rev. Richard Reece, Clerk, Rector of Little Birch, and Vicar of Clodock, respectively in the County of Hereford, deceased, are defired forthwith to send an Account of their respective Demands, to Mr. James John- fon, Proctor in Hereford. And all Persons, who are any way indebted to the Estate or Effects of the said Mr. Reece, are re- quired to pay the same forthwith, to the said Mr. Johnson, or they will be sued for the same without farther Notice. N. B. An improvable Freehold Estate of the yearly Value of 28l. in the Parish of Burghill, in the County of Hereford, is to be sold : For farther Particulars enquire of Mr. Johnson. WANTED immediately, A CURATE in Priest's Orders to serve a Living in Herefordshire. A good Salary will be given, and the Curate may be at Li- berty to live in the Parsonage House. Apply to Mr. Williams, Attorney at Law, at Crickhowell, Breconshire. The PRIORY near Hereford, Sept. 5. MESS. SUTTON and VAUX, having en- tered into Partnership with Mr. NEWMAN, Sur- geon, in Ross, hereby inform the Public, That all who are de- sirous of being inoculated with the Small- Pox, and conducted through it, according to the Suttonian Method, will be duly attended by applying either to Mr. VAUX as above or to Mr. NEWMAN, at his House in Ross. BRISTOL, April 18. THE best FOREIGN WHEAT imported, also ENGLISH WHEAT, is sold by JOHN HERBERT, Cornfactor, from 5s. gd. to 6s. per bushel, and to the Poor, any Quantity. By the KING'S PATENT. THE new- approved TIRE for all Sorts of WHEEL CARRIAGES ii manufactured and sold by| JAMES and BENJAMIN PRATT, at Titton Forge near Kidderminster, and at BENJAMIN PRATT'S, at the Heath near Stourbridge. Where Coachmakers, Wheelwrights, and Others, may be supplied with any Quantity upon the shortest Notice 40s. per Ton under the present Price. Merchants for Exportation, where the Demand is considerabe, may be ac- commodated upon the most advantageous Terms. MESSRS. JOHN AND JAMES TAYLOR, of Carmarthen, having purchased a CARGO of DEAL from Norway, consisting of Boards, Beams, Battins, & c. advertise that they will be sold very cheap, as the Gra- naries where Part of the Cargo is kept are wanted for other Purposes : They who think fit to avail themselves of this Necessity, will find a satisfactory Advantage. THOMAS LITTLE, from London, begs Leave to acquaint the Pu- blic, That he has taken the GEORGE- iNN in Ross, which is completely fitted up ; and those Gentlemen, Tradesmen, and Others, who shall please to favour him with their Custom, may depend on all possible Care being taken to accommodate them in the best Manner by Their most humble Servant, THOMAS LITTLE. WANTED, A JOURNEYMAN WHEEL- WRIGHT. A good Hand will meet with de- serving Encouragement by applying to James Monk, Wheel- wright, in Burford, Oxfordshire. STOLEN, or Strayed, on the 7th Day of Octo- ber past, from ncar Tewksbury, A Bay GELDING, coming six Years old, fourteen Hands high and upwards, with a cut Tail; a Blemish on the off Fetterlock behind, and the Tip of the near Ear cut- off: Whoever will give intelli- gence of the said Gelding, so that he may be had again, shall receive Half a Guinea Reward of Robert Hawkley, of Bree don, in the County of Worcester. n. B. If stolen, the said Robert Hawkley promises a Re. ward of Two Guineas, so that the Person or Persons be ap- prehended and convicted for the same. woTToN- UNDEREDGE, oct. 15 ROWLEY'S Cephalic HERB TOBACCO and British HERB SNUFF arc now ( by his Appointment) Sold bv JOSEPH BENCE, in Wotton- Underedge. Tobacco at 5s. per lb.— Snuff at is. 6d. and is. 3d. per Canister. THEY are proved to be exceedingly efficacious in the Cure of Head- achs, weak Eyes, Palses, and all nervous Com- plaints; and of Dropsies, Coughs, Asthmas, and all Disor- ders of the Breast and Lungs. The Smoak of the Tobacc- imparts the most fragrant and delicious Smell, and being imo pregnated with the volatile and active Particles of the finest aromatic Ingredients, it destroys whatever contagious and of- fensive Effluvia float upon the Air surrounding the Smoaker, which makes it sovereign againd infections Airs and Distem- pers, Fogs, Agues, ill Smells, and the Plague by Land and | Sea. N. B. Of the said Joseph Bence may be had all Sorts of Books and Stationary Wares, Monthly Magazines, and Weekly Numbers; by whom also, Books are neatly bound, and Gentlemen's Libraries gilt and lettered at their own houses, *„* All Sorts of Stamp Paper and Parchment. Ready Money for any Library or Parcel of old Books. TiCKETS and SHARES are now selling in great Variety of Numbers by T. DAWSON, at his StATE- LOTTery office in Cirencester, at the lowest Price., The present Price as under: WANTED directly, The perpetual ADVOW- SON of a LIVING in Glocestershire, Somerset- shire, Or Monmouthshire, with a House upon it in good Re- pair and an immediate Resignation, from 8ol. to 150I. per Annum. Any Person this may suit may direct a Line ( Post- paid) to A. Z. to be left with the Printer of this Paper. WANTED, An APPRENTICE to a MERCER and HABERDASHER in Cirencester, Glocestershire. Letters ( Post- paid) addressed to A. M. to be left at the Printing- Office, will be transmitted to the Advertiser. TO be LET, The TOLL of HAY BRIDGE, in the County of Radnor. Enquire of Mr. John Gwynne, at the Hay ; or of Mr. Henry Price, of Knighton. TO be LET, at Hinton on the Green, in the County of Glocester, at Lady- Day next, A FARM, consisting of forty Acres of Meadow, ninety- six of Pasture, and upwards of 180 of Arable Lands, all in closed, well watered, and Tithe- free. The House, Barn, Stables, anxl Out- buildings entirely new built. Enquire of John Weston, of Hinton aforesaid, who will shew the Premises, and direct for farther Particulars. TO be LET, and entered on immediately, The MAIDEN- HEAD INN in the City of Hereford, be ing an old and well accustomed Inn, lately fitted up in the best Manner, with good stalled and- other Stables, Coach- House, & c. The Stock and Furniture, or any Part thereof, may be had at a fair Appraisement. Mr. COX takes this public Method of returning his most sincere and humble Thanks to all those Gentlemen, Trades- men, & c. who have been pleased to favour him with their Custom ; and humbly hopes all his Friends will continue their Favours to the said Inn, which will add to the many Obligations already conferred on * Their most obedient Servant, EDWARD COX. TO be LET, at Candlemas next, or sooner if required, at the Brook without Eigne- Gate, Hereford: A convenient DOUBLE HOUSE, with a large Kitchen and Parlour in Front; a Back Kitchen, Parlour, and Pantry On the same Floor, with Chambers, Closets, and Garrets over them ; also. three large Cellars underneath, with a large Garden Stable, and Brewhouse behind it, a Pump, and other Con. veniences. For Particulars enquire of Mr. Morgan, at the Barton, near Hereford, or of Mr. Partridge, Ironmonger, in Ross. WHEREAS I Edward Tainton, of Slim- bridge, - Glocestershire, Yeoman, did lately asperse the Character of Mr. William Williams, of Cambridge, in the said Parish of Slimbridge, Grazier, by averting, That Two Pigs which the said Mr. Williams fome Time ago bought for Mr. William Underwood, of the same Place, were charged- to Mr. Underwood Three Shillings a Head more than they cost: Now I do declare, That the above Assertion was entirely false and groundless and in order, as much as in me lies, to repair the Injury which the said Mr. Williams may have suf- fered in his Character by such false Accusation, I have thought proper in this public Manner to declare his Innocence, and to ask his Pardon for the Injury I have done him. Witness my Hand, The Mark of EDWARD TAINTON. Witness, GEORGE BEST. GLOCESTER, October 24. TO be LET, A very good DWELLING- HOUSE in the Eastgate- street, fit for a Gentleman's Family, having a good Hall, two Parlours, a large Kitchen, Court, and small Garden, with two Sorts of Water. Enquire of Mr. Thomas Chandler, the Owner. It is next the House he lives in. TO be LET, and entered upon at Candlemas next, A very commodious GRASING FARM, situate at Whittington on the London Road, within two Post Miles of the City of Worcester. The Lands are well parcelled out, watered and fruited, and contain upwards of 38 Chain Acres, All of them rich Meadows and Pasture. They lie in general to the House, which, with the Out- buildings and Offices, is even fit for the Habitation of a Gentleman, or Lady, having neat Gardens, and a good Coach Road to it. For other Particulars enquire of William Prisdee, of Droit- wych. SATURDAY'S POST. Arrived a Mail from France. Warsaw, October 14. HE aspect of public affairs in this king- dom becomes every day more alarming. The interval between the 6th and 12th instant, was employed in using every expedient to bring those into a favour- TO be SOLD to the bell Bidder, on Tuesday the first of December next, between the Hours of Ten and Two, at the House of William Sr. John, known by the Sign of the Swan in Coln St. Aldwin's, in the County of Glocester, A FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of about seventy- two Acres of Arable Land, lying in the common Fields, and one inclosed Ground belonging to the same, containing about four Acres, situate in Coln St. Aldwin's aforesaid, and the Estate of Anthony Lambert, deceased. Particulars whereof may be had by applying to Mr. Piercey Smith, at Coln St. Aldwin's. TO be SOLD, at White- Clift Park, in . rish of Berkeley, Glocestershire, Nine Couple of fine, strong, bony HOUNDS, all in high Order, and runs Hare or Fox extremely well. For Particulars enquire of John Joiner, in Berkeley, who will sell the same. TO be SOLD in Fee to the best Bidder, on Wednesday the 16th of December next, between the Hours of Three and Seven in the Afternoon, at the Old Bell in Dursley, Glocestershire, in Four Lots, LOT 1. A Messuage, Garden, and Orchard, at Newbrook, in the Parish of Uley, Glocestershire ; an Inclosure of Pas- ture Ground lying near the said Messuage, containing about six Acres and a Half; and about Half an Acre of Arable Land in Shipley Field, in the said Pariih of Uley ; together of about the annual Value of 14I. LOT 2. Two Closes of Pasture Ground, called The Dul- kins, containing about seven Acres; a Close of Pasture Land, called Witchell's Tyning, about six Acres; and a Close of Pa ture, called Burcombe, containing about two Acres : and all. a certain Part of the Waste Ground belonging to the Manor or Farm of Uley aforesaid, called White Court The Whole of about the annual Value- of 16I. Lot 3. Two other Closes of Pasture Ground in the said Parish of Uley, called Nether Fields, containing about nine Acres, of about the annual Value of 18l. LOT 4. A Close. of Pafture Ground, called Lower Jeaques's Mead, lying in Owlpen, in the said County of Glocester, containing about three Acres, now, let at 4I. per Ann. n. B. The Whole, or any, or either of the above Lots may be sold, in the mean Time, by private Contract. Also to be LET, andentered upon at LadyDay next, A large and convenient Dwelling- House in Uley aforesaid, late in the Occupation of Mr. Samuel HolBorow, deceased, With a good Garden, Stable, and Workshops proper and con- venient for a Clothier. For further Particulars apply to John Holbrow, Esq; or Mr. John Andrews, Maltster, at Uley aforesaid ; or to Mr, Holbrow, Attorney at Law, in Dursley, Glocestershire. TO be SOLD to the best Bidder, at Mr. Sayce's. the Red- Lion in Ludlow, Shropshire, on Tuesday the 1st of December next, between the Hours of Two and Five in the Afternoon, A Freehold MESSUAGE, FARM, and LANDS, in the Parish of Hope Baggot, in the said County or Salop, with an extensive Right of very good Common near adjoining, in the Possession of William Birch, at the yearly Rent of' 50I. N. B. The Buildings are in good Repair, and the Lands lie contiguous to a very good Lime- Work, and are further improveable by Water at an easy Expence ; and the Tenant is desirous of a Lease. Enquire of Mr. Samuel Wood, at Hope Baggot aforesaid, who will shew the Premises ; or of Mr. Toldervy, Attorney, in Ludlow. TO be SOLD by Auction, at the Angel- Inn, at Abergavenny, the 8th Day of December next, be- tween the Hours of Two and Five in the Afternoon; A FREEHOLD MeSSUAGE or TENEMENT called PArTY Seal, sitnate in the Parish of Grosmont in Mon- mouthshire, consisting of a good Dwelling- House, With all proper Offices thereto belonging, fit for a private Gentleman's Family, together with a good Garden, about ten Acres of Or- charding, 140 customary Acres of Arable, 34 Acres of Mea- dow, and 43 of Pasture Land. One other MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, called WHITE HOUSE FARM, situate in the Parish of Skenfrith in Mon- mouthshire, ( about Half a Mile distant from Party- Seal) con- sisting of upwards of 145 customary Acres of Arable, 88 of Meadow and Pasture Land, and upwards of 63 of Coppice, with several young Oak and other Timber- Trees growing thereon ; both which Tenements lie within seven Miles of Monmouth, and the same of Abergavenny, two good Market Towns, and not far from the Turnpike- Road leading to the former. One other MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, situate in the Parilh of Llanbeder in Breconshire, called pEURHYWGEDVA, consisting of several Acres of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, with upwards of zoo sapling Oaks, besides a large Quan- tity of Coppice Wood growing thereon. And one other TENEMENT, situate in the Parish of Crickhowel in Breconshire, called KAllea, consisting of several Acres of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land. The several Tenants will shew the respective Tenements; and any further Particulars may be known by applying to Mr. William Powell, in Brecon. able disposition who had opposed the plan proposed by Prince Radzivil; but all was ineffectual. The bishops of Cracow and Kiovia, some other prelates and some of the nobles, declared that they would never consent to the establishment of a commission furnished with full power to enter into conference the Russian Embassador, and at the same time spoke with more vehemence than ever against the pretensions of the Dissidents. Some of the Deputies replied to this with great warmth; and the ani- mosity among them rose to such a degree, that the Marshal of the Diet prorogued the meeting to the The day after the tumultuous meeting above- mentioned, the bishops of Cracovia and Kiovia, Count Rzewaski, the Waywode of Cracovia, his some other deputies, were carried off by some detachments of the Russian troops, and have been heard of. We have likewise re- ceived advice, that other detachments of the same troops have marched into the estates of those No- blemen, and live there at discretion. This step has intimidated some of the deputies belonging to that party, but others do not regard it. The bishops and noblemen abovementioned are much blamed by some people for the unguarded expressions Which they have made use of when they spoke of the powers in favour of the Dissidents. On the other hand it is alledged, that every deputy at the Diet ought to speak his sentiments freely, and that if he exceeds the bounds of decency towards any of the foreign' powers, it is the business of the Tri- bunals of the kingdom to proceed against him in a judicial manner. In this critical situation the King will have need of all his wisdom, and the whole force of his ca- pacity, to devise means to stop the turbulent dis- position of the Members of the Diet. It is to be feared, that the next meeting will be as turbulent the former, and is highly probable that many of the Members will insist upon the Noblemen, who have been carried off, bring set at liberty, before any further debates. berland and Montague, was chief mourner, the following Admirals were supporters of the ca- nopy ; Sir George Bridges Rodney, Sir Charles Saunders, Sir Charles Hardy, his Grace the Duke of Bolton, Sir Edward Hawke, Sir Samuel Cor- nish, Sir George Pococke, and Thomas Frank- land, Esq; His Royal Highness the Duke of Cumberland, is appointed Ranger of the Great Park at Windsor, and hath taken possession of the Lodge. Lord Clive, we are assured, will soon be raised to the dignity of an Earl of Great- Britain. A writer in the Political Register of this month, speaking of the principles on which Lord Chatham formed the present administration relates that in a conference with the Duke of Bedford his Lordship acquainted his Grace that the measures he intended to pursue were these ; ' First, says he, I will keep the peace inviolate, and will have a very watchful eye over the princes of the continent, to see that they do the same. Secondly, I will have no connections with the continent, nor enter into any subsidiary treaty with any of the powers there. ' Thirdly, I intend to observe such a strict and rigid oeconomy, as even the most frugal minister shall approve.' Thus the dictator spoke. It was about the latter end of September 1766 that this conference was held. Ou Monday the 1st of December it was re- newed ; but how were his language and opinion changed ! He was now the very reverse of what he had been in the former conference. He con- demned the peace, and declared for a connection with Prussia. And so far from complying with his other proportion concerning an observance of such a strict oeconomy, as even the most frugal minister could not but approve, and which was the more ne- cessary on account of the vast public incumbrances," he practised on the contrary an enormous and unheard of prodigality of the public treasure. To prove this assertion it may not be improper to reca- pitulate a few of this Minister's extraordinary grants. Supposing one with another at 10 years purchase will be TO be SOLD to the best Bidder, on Tuesday the 34th of November Inst. at the Angel in Aberga- venny, Monmouthshire, subject to the Conditions of Sale then to be produced, The following FREEHOLD ESTATES in the County of Monmouth, either together or in Parcels: In RAGLAND. A Farm let to Ann Langley, at the yearly Rent of Another Farm let to Edward Edwards, at - One other Farm let to Mr. Charles Powell, at One other Farm let to William Bevan, at - - Three Pieces of Land let to Rachel Stewart, at A House, Garden, and two Orchards, let to Wm. Penry, at - - - In BRUNGWYN. Several Pieces of Land let to Mr. Walter Morgan, at In KEMEYS COMONDER. . A small Farm let to Mr. Philip Rees, at in TROSTREY, A Farm let to William Jenkins, at Two Pieces of land let to William Morgan, at in USK. A Farm rented to William Harry, at Three Pieces of Land let to Thomas Evans, at Three other Pieces of Land to Philip Proger, at In LANDENNY. A Farm let to John Jones, at - The Tenants will shew the respective Premises, which are very improveable, and let at old Rent's and the Whole, or any Part thereof, will in the mean Time, be sold by private Contract if desired. For Particulars enquire of Mr. Price, Attorney at Law, in Abergavenny. COUNTRY NEWS. York, Nov. 3, An ox bred by William Turner, Esq; out of a pollard Scots keiley bred by the Earl of Cassilles, was killed at Kirkleatham on Wed- nesday last, which, after hanging two days, was cut up, and weighed as under ; the four quarters 129st. 91b. the head 9ft. 51b. the tongue 12lb. the feet 2ft. 12lb. and a half, the tallow 21st. 8lb. In all' 15 811. 41b. and a half. Leeds, Nov: 2. Wheat sold in our market last Tuesday from js. to 6s. a bushel; Oats, from 17s. to 20s. Barley, from 26s. to 27s. 6d. and Beans from 25s. to 27s. a quarter. Oxford, Nov. 7. Yesterday Lord Robert Spencer, youngest brother of his Grace the Duke of Marl- borough, and the Hon. William Craven, nephew to Lord Craven, were nominated and declared candidates to represent this city at the ensuing general election. The same day the Rev. Mr. Nicholson, Fellow of Queen's College was appointed one of the City Lecturers, in the room of the Rev. Dr. Fothergill, Provost of Queen's, who had resigned. On Tuesday Mr. Onslow, of Exeter, and Mr, Honeywood, of Brazen Nose, Batchelors of Arts, were elected Fellows of All Souls College On Wednesday lall the Rev. John Swinton, B. D of Christ Church, was elected, in full Convocation, Keeper of the Archives of this University, in the room of the Rev. Francis Wise, B. D. of Trinity College, deceased, who had held that office up wards of 40 years. A few days since the Rev. Thomas Champlin, LL. D. of Queen's College, and Archdeacon of Bath, was installed Archdeacon of Taunton, by the nomination of the Lord Bishop of Bath and Wells. LONDON, November 6. At the funeral of his late Royal Highness the Duke of York, on Tuesday night last, Lord Boston Lord Bruce, Lord Botetourt, and Lord Le Despencer, were pall- bearers. His Grace theDuke of Grafton supported by their Graces the Dukes of Northum A pension to Lord N— n, when he shall resign his post of Lord President, per annum — The reversion to the same of the Hanaper for two young lives, after the demise of the Duke of Chandos ; salary supposed to be per annum The reversion of a Teller of the Exchequer for Lord C-- m~ n's son; salary about per annum A pension to Lord C— md— n on the Irish establishment, in case he should lose his post of Lord Chancellor before there is a vacancy in the Exchequer for son ; per annum A pension to Col. Ligonier for life, on England, per annum A surrender of the Board of O e to Lord H. which, if set up to sale, would in all probability fetch _ To an Embassador to Russia, who never went thither, said to be To a Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, who never went thither, at least Annual charge of a nominal Mi- nister to the Court of Turin, resident in England — An additional pension to Prince Ferdinand, on the Irish esta- blishment, per annum £ 200,500 Extract of a Letter from a Gentleman in Charles- Town, South- Carolina, to his Friend in Liverpool. " DEAR SIR, June 1, 1767. " Having thus concluded what is relative to private business, I suppose you will, as usual, ex- pect to know what we are doing in a public capa- city on this side the water. I must then tell you we are all running mad as fast as we can, and seem to vie with each other in giving proofs of our . disaffection to the British government.— It has been a custom here for vessels not to call at the custom- house for the necessary papers, either at coming in or going out of port; and the officers, though apprised of this breach of the law, were either afraid , or unable to seize them. Captain Hawker, of the Sardoine ship of war, seized, the other day, a large schooner under the above pre- dicament, having, as is said, not a single paper on board. Every lawyer of note positively de- clared, they would not be concerned for the King, but would with great readiness plead against him; and they have strictly kept their word.— This affair is made a common cause ; and the owner of the schooner was forbid, by some of the heads of 0UR town, to make any application to Capt. Hawker, or the Collector, for a release, but to bid them open defiance by entering a claim. They added, that they would support him. The affair is not yet decided. " On the 23d ult. a boat belonging to the Sar- doine went on board a schooner coming in. She had got pretty nigh the wharf before the boat could reach her. A gentleman, who was on the spot, and who shall be nameless, cried to a parcel of people upon the wharf, Shall we suffer these men of war dogs to examine vessels in our own port ? let us murder them all: and accordingly they fell upon the officer, and four men who were with him, un- armed, and little expecting such a reception; they were abused, beat, and wounded; and two of the men leaped overboard for safety. The mob more- over sent off a message to the Sardoine, importing, That, if any of her boats were to come on shore, or to board the schooner, they would destroy them, and kill the men ; that if the ship herself was to come to the wharf, they would do the same to her; U ALL Persons indebted to George Winter, of ... the City of Bristol, Linen- Draper, a Bankrupt, are hereby desired to pay their Debts forthwith to James Hill, Linen Draper, or Thomas Stratton, Merchant, both of the said City, Assignees of his Estate and Effects, otherwise they will be sued by the Solicitor of the Commission. The Stock in Trade of the said George Winter, consisting 0f sundry Linen and Mercery Goods, will be disposed of shortly, at the House in Wine street, on very low Terms, unless any Person or Persons are disposed to purchase the Whole, to whom the Assignees are willing to give great En- couragement. and if even the captain should presume to land; they would serve him in the same manner. This, in course, was looked upon by Capt. Hawker as an insult to his Majesty's flag, and to the British government. He behaved nobly on the occa- sion, and in a manner worthy of an officer. He ordered the boats to be manned and armed, and went into the bow of the headmost himself, with the British flag in his hand. I wish I could tell you, that it met with that respect which was due to it. I with it for the sake of the people of Charles- Town in general. I wish it for the sake of individuals in particular: but indeed it was quite the reverse. The mob, by this time, was encreased to a considerable number, armed with cutlasses, axes, clubs, & c. and a great many had got on board the vessel in dispute. Nevertheless Capt. Hawker boarded her, in opposition to them all. The mob dared him to fire. He told them he had no such intention ; he only wanted to do his duty; but dared them to strike a stroke. How- ever, after much abuse, violent threats, and many insults offered to the British government; and after asking him, whether he intended to introduce the English laws among them ; the master of the vessel brought him the proper papers, which he looked upon as gaining his point: he therefore was satis- feed, and told them, that if any person had any thing to say to him, he should dine on shore that day. During this altercation, the light infantry drums ( part of the militia) beat to arms ; but it gives me great uneasiness to tell you, it was to col- lect the mob, not to disperse them ; and it is said, an officer of the same corps was not a little busy on the occasion. This happened about ' Change- time, and of consequecce a great many of our principal gentry were under the Vendue- house, within a few yards of the scene ; but not one of them interposed their influence. Some persons of distinction mixed with the croud ; and although they were not assisting personally to the mob, yet they used no endeavours to disperse them. " The present Collector, who is a gentleman of distinction, exclusive of his office, having been some time ago a member of the British parliament, was in high esteem among us; but it seems the collectors have instructions to support, and assist the officers of the king's fhips, in making seizures. In consequence of this, he Became Capt. Hawker's security to carry on the prosecution ; by which, and his saying that he would not overlook such glaring irregularities in point of trade, the mer- chants, in general, are resolved upon all means to oppress him ; frequent meetings are held for that purpose; all the eminent lawyers are retained, and large contributions are collected, to enter pro- secutions against him. You know I am in a dif- ferent station of life, and therefore have no con- nections with them in this respect; but I wish sin- cerely, that the spirit of liberty, as they term it,, may not draw upon them, as a punishment, the indignation of the British legislature. I am much afraid this will be the case ; and that the innocent will thereby suffer with the guilty. I have not the pleasure of knowing Capt. Hawker, otherwise than by sight; but all who know him in this place, greatly admire his private character, as a very amiable gentleman ; and he was spoken of in a very respectful manner, until his executing the point of duty above described."- [ This letter shews what we are soon to expect from America.} TEWKESBURY, Nov. 9. ON Thursday the 12th of this Instant, at the SWAN GrEAT ROOM, Mr. DANIEL BAURESS, Dancing- Master, has appointed a CONCERT and BALL for the Ladies at Miss Price's Boarding- School, whom he con- stantly attends ; and for all other Gentlemen and Ladies, who will please to favour him with their Company N. B. Tickets, 2s. 6d. each, to be had at the Swan; at Mr. Hartlebury's ; and at Mr. Banaster's. Breconshire TURNPIKES. ANY Person. or Persons willing to erect a STONE BRIDGE, One Arch, twenty Feet Span, near Trericket Mill on the Road from the Three Cocks to Builth, are desired to send Propofals in Writing to HUGH BOLD Treasurer of the said Turnpikes; BRECON, Nov. 6. Leominster TURNPIKE. NOTICE is hereby given, That the TOLLS; TOLL- HOUSES, and GATES, will be LET to the best Bidder, on Tuesday the first of December next, at the King's- Arm's in Leominster, at Ten o'Clock in the Forenoon, for One Year, commencing the first of January 1768. By Order of the Trustees, T. WARD, Clerk. WANTED, A GOOD SHEPHERD. Enquire of Mr. Niblett, in Glocester. GLOCESTER, November 7. SAMPSON LEVY, removed from the middle House in Parker's Row to the first House, sells, upon the very lowest Terms, all Sorts of large and small PLATE, chased and plain, viz. Tankards, Cups, Pints, Half- Pints, Candlesticks, Coffee and Tea Pots, Waiters, Milk and Sauce Boats, Sauce- Ladles, Cream- Jugs, Lemon- Strainers, Salts, Soop Spoons and Ladles, Table Spoons, Tea Spoons and Tongs, Punch Ladies and Labels, and Buckles and Buttons set in Silver or Gold. Gold Watches, plain, chased, or Repeaters; also Silver, Pinchbeck, and Shagreen ; Equipages ; Instrument Cases ; SnufF Boxes ; Chains and Seals in Gold, Silver, or Pinch- beck ; Diamond and other Stone Rings; Stone Buckles ; Ear Rings and Necklaces; and all Sorts of jewellery Work; London, Birmingham, and Sheffield Goods ; and many others too tedious to mention. N. B. The best Price allowed in Change; or Ready Money for Diamonds, Gold, Silver, Of Lace. ARMs cut in STone, Silver, or Steel. HEREFORD, Nov. 2. ALL Persons who are indebted to the late Mr. Richard Skyrme, Shoemaker, in the North- Gate, in the said City, are hereby desired to send in their respestive Debts to John Skyrme, his Executor, within the Space of one Month from the above Date, or else they will be dealt with according to Law : And all Persons to whom the De- ceased is any- ways indebted, are hereby required, to bring in their Accounts within the above Time, on Pain of being not said. N. B. His Nephew Richard Skyrme intends to continue the Business, and hopes to have the Continuance of his Un- cle's former Customers, which will greatly oblige, Their most humble Servant, RICHARD SKYRME. AJOURNEYMAN BREECHES - MAKER, who perfectly understands the Business, may have con- stant Employment and good Encouragement, by applying to William Cloudsley, of Minchinhampton, Glocestershire. WANTED, by a Gentleman in Wales, A GARDENER who understands planting and pruning Trees, and is skilful in the Cultivation of a Kitchen- Garden. Also A SHEPHERD who is well acquainted with the Manage- ment of Sheep.— Each of these Men must be above 28 Years of Age. If they wait upon the Gentleman in Person they will be allowed 15s. for their Journey, if they are not accepted. Apply to Mr. Pugh in Hereford for the Gentleman's Name. STOLEN, on Monday Night the 2d Instant, out of a Stable belonging to Mr. Thomas Neate, Grocer, in Malborough, A Dark- brown GELDING, with Bridle and Saddle, strong and well made, of the Nag kind, full aged, near fifteen Hands high, with a handsome Head and Neck, a Blaze down his Face, his Nose lately cut, which is now healed; a brown Muzzle and Flank, three white Legs, the off Foot before black, and Signs of a Cut or two in his Breech, but not lately done; has a short cut Tail, and some Saddle- Spots.— The above Gelding is supposed to be stolen by a Man about 28 or 30 Years of Age, near five Feet ten Inches high ; had on a kind of Cinnamon Colour Coat, light sandy Hair club'd, and a remarkable bad Pair of Shoes. Whoever gives Notice of the above Gelding to Mr. Thomas Neate aforesaid, or to Mr. Browning, at the Greyhound in Glocester, so as he may have it again, shall receive two Guineas Reward. WHEREAS GEORGE HOSKINS, Appren- tice to Sarah Heskins, of the Parish of Frecester, Blacksmith, did, on the 3d Instant, elope from his said Mis- tress, without any Provocation : This is therefore to forbid all Persons from harbouring, employing, or trusting him, otherwise they will be dealt with to the utmost Rigour of the Law. N. B. He is about 20 Years of Age, five Feet six Inches high, wears his own black Curled Hair, and had on, when he went away, a dark blue Coat, a black Waistcoat, and Lea- ther Breeches' STOLEN, or Strayed, on Tuesday the 20th of October past, from the White House in Pauntly, near Newent, Glocestershire, A blind BAY MARE, full aged, about 14 Hands, with Burn Mark O on the near Hip : Whoever will give Intelli- gence of The said Mare to James Warn, of Pauntly afore- said, so that she may be had again, shall receive Half a Guinea and reasonable Charges ; and if any one will apprehend the Rogue that stole her, he shall have Reward of Two Gui- neas from me . . JAMES WARN, STOLEN, or Strayed, on Tuesday the 3d Inst. out of Tewkesbury Ham, A strong BAY MARE, about 14 Hands and a Half high, with a small Star in her Forehead, a black Mane and Tail cut, her hind Fetterlocks white, some few white Spots on the back ; Whoever will bring the said Mare to Farmer Brown, of- Deerhurst, or to Mr. Hartelbury, in Tewkesbury, shall receive One Guinea Reward. TO be SOLD, A neat CHAMBER ORGAN, with a gilt Metal Front, that speaks, consisting of the following Stops: stopt Diapason Principal of Metal Flute Half open Diapason—- Fifteenth of Metal— Twelfth ditto, all down to Double C, and up to D in all. Whoever wants to purchase the same, may apply to Mr. John Hillhouse, in Swansea, in 21 Days, as it will be but this Once advertised. TO be LET at Candlemas next, That healthy and pleasantly situated ESTATE Soylwell, adjoining to the Forest of Dean in the County of Glocester, having upon it a handsome Dwelling- House and Out- houses, and every Convenience for a Gentleman or Farmer, with Plenty of Water and Fuel of both Kinds. The Dwelling- House and Out- houses are in good Repair, and may be had betwixt this and Candlemas next, with the Gardens, for nothing. TO be LET, and entered upon at Candlemas next, The MANSION HOUSE called Found Hope's Court, situated six Miles from Hereford, with the Garden, & c. and about eight Acres of Orcharding: More Lands will be let with it if required, and two or three will board with the Person who takes it, if agreable. Also a Quantity of good CRAB- STOCKS to be sold at the above Place. For Particulars enquire at Foundehope- Court, or of Robert Hathway, in Hereford. TO be LET, All that convenient and well- ac- customed INN, known by the Sign of the BEAR in the Town of Cowbridge, Glamorganshire, with a new- erected Long Room, Vault, Stable, and other Appurtenances there- unto belonging, being on the Great Turnpike Road through the Counties of Glamorgan . and MOnmouth, by Way of Bristol, Bath, or through Glocester to London. N. B. Two Post- Chaises, Horse, Brewing Utensils, and sundry other Goods, may he purchased from the present Te- nant, who retires from Business, and will serve the new Te- nant with his good Will and Recommendation to the utmost of his Power. For further Particulars enquire of Mr. Edmondes, of Cow- bridge aforesaid. MONDAY's POST. Arrived a Mail from Flanders. Warsaw, Oct. 21. , N the 14th the Russian Ambassador se- cured the papers of the Prince Bishop Cracow, who had been arrested v. fa& yj the preceding evening. On the 15th Great Chancellor of the Crown re- signed the seals into the King's hands. Next day the Dyet met, and was adjourned for 15 days. It has, been resolved to appoint 60 Com- missaries with full power to treat with the Embas- sador of Russia ; and the Diet is limitted to the 1st of February next. The Russian troops are march- ing towards the palatinate of Cracow, where an hundred noble families have leagued against the Confederacies, and assembled 6000 men, who have already slain some Russians. " Our differences must soon give birth to an intestine war. Hague Nov. 3. On the 30th past the Prince and Princess of Orange arrived at the house in the wood ; and every day since their arrival has been taken up with the reception of the deputations from all the colleges of the government in general, as well as from every particular province, and every town in Holland. poor, whose situation; whilst it excites compassion for the immediate sufferers, must raise our appre- - hensions for the confequences to the manufactures, trade, and populations and ultimately to the landed interest of this kingdom : that although a moderate bounty upon exportation in times of great plenty and cheapness may be a necessary encouragement to the culture and increase of corn and grain, and create a beneficial article of commerce, yet we humbly submit to the wisdom of that Hon. House, whether the present bounty is not too high, and extended beyond the medium prices, which the manufacturer and labourer ought to pay, and at which the frugal farmer can afford to sell ; and whether it may not tend to promote an exporta- tion beyond what our own necessities can spare; and lastly, whether too much encouragement to one species of provisions may not proportionally lessen the cultivation of others, so as to make them scarce, and enhance their prices: that we most gratefully acknowledge the wisdom and goodness of Parliament, in the acts passed last session for prohibiting the exportation, and allowing the free importation of corn, and for restraining the distil- lers; but are apprehensive, that should these salu- tary laws be suffered to expire during the present exigency, the good intentions thereof may be de- feated ; for as the bounty granted by the act of the first of King William and Queen Mary upon exportation is not by express words restricted to corn and grain of the growth of Great- Britain, there is reason to suspect that great part of the corn lately imported has been with- held from the market, in hopes of a speedy opportunity to re- export it, with the advantage of a bounty. And therefore praying that Hon. House to take these important matters into their serious consideration, and to provide such effectual remedies for the dis- tresses of the poor as the wisdom of that Hon. House shall judge consistent with the real and per- manent interests both of the farmer and consumer." Which was referred to a committee of 12 Al- dermen and 24 Commoners. Yesterday the Right Hon. Lord Botetourt kissed his Majesty's hand on being appointed a Lord of the Bed- Chamber to his Majesty. Cambridge, Nov. 6. On Tuesday last the Rev. Dr. Smith, Master of Caius College, resigned the Vice- Chancellorship of this University; and next day Dr. Marriot, Master of Trinity- Hall, and King's Advocate- General, was elected into that office for the year ensuing. The Rev. Dr. Rutherford, King's Professor of this University, is presented by the Earl of Hard- wicke to the Rectory of Shenfield in Essex. Married.']—— James Bickerton, Esq; of Swal- low- Street, to Miss Sally Hodgson, of Portland. Street. The Rev. Mr. Tattersell, Rector of St. Paul's, Covent Garden, to Mrs. Critchlow, of Plaistow. At Chiswick, the Rev. Mr. Collins, to Miss Charlotte Fothergill, of that place. — At Bristol, the Rev. Mr. WiLkins, son of Cann Wil- kins, Esq; of Pill, to Miss Dinwoody. Died.]— At his seat at Houghton, in Warwick- shire, Sir Hugh Brigges, Bart Henry Dennis, Esq; an Admiral upon half- pay. Bank Stock, 153 I- half. India ditto, 266 t- half. South Sea ditto, — Ditto Old Ann. 86 3- 8ths.. Ditto New Ann. Three per Cent. Bank Ann. red. 87 7- Sthr. Ditto conf. 89- 1- Stb. Ditto 1726, . Ditto 1751, —. Ditto India Ann. 85 5- Sths. Three j- half Bank Ann. ' 756J Ditto jjjS, 93 5- Sihs. F^ uf per Cent. conf. 1762, joo 7- Sths. Ditto Navy, 1763, 103 i- 8th. Fmirpsr Cent. 1763, 99 7- S; hs. India Bonds, 31. prem. Navy aij Via. Bills, ——. Exchequer Bills, . Lou; Aim.'— Tickets, ill. 18. Scrip. . BaNKrupts— Wm. Baggridge. of Staines, Middlesex, Victualler John Burghall, at Holborn Bridge, London, Cheesemonger Joseph Cohen, of Leadenhall- Street, London, Merchant. — John Smyth, of Hereford, Dealer.— Wm. Yate, of Newport- Pagnell, Bucks, Fellmonger George Haslewood, of Walsall, Staffordshire, Tanner. Dividends to be made to Creditors. Nov. 28. David Richardson, of St. Sepulchre, Middlesex Hosier. Dec. 3. James Stephenson, of Liverpool, Druggist LONDON, November 7 . At a Common Council held yesterday at Guild- hall, a motion was made by Deputy John Patterson, Esq; as follows J " That an humble petition from this Court to the House of Commons be prepared to be pre- sented at the opening of the next Session of Parli- ament, setting forth, that the present high prices Of grain, and of all other sorts of provision, for- cibly call upon us to solicit the earned attention of. that Hon, House to the distresses of our industrious GLOCESTER, November 9. Extract of a Letter from Carmarthen, Nov. " On Tuesday the High Sheriff of this county received a respite for Edward Higgins, who was to have been hanged on Saturday. The people in general, and even the Sheriff himself, were so strongly prepossessed that it was a forged one, that I dont know whether any regard would have been paid to it, had not a gentleman, who was perfectly well acquainted with Lord Shelburne's hand- Writing, declared it authentic. We are all astonished at the powerful interest that is made for him. Ever since the arrival of his death warrant, he has been more chearful than at any time since his con finement; and when he was pressed to make a con fession by the people who visited him for that pur pose, he would very passionately declare, that he had done nothing worthy of confession.— He told the clergyman who attended him, and several others, last week, that he would lay 100 guineas he should have a respite, if the letters he had written should reach the gentleman they were ad- dressed to in due time. No man certainly was ever more dexterous in evading the halter." The following letter we have this moment received by an express from Carmarthen, dated Saturday, Nov. 7. One o'clock. " In my letter on Thursday I told you that the Sheriff had received a respite for the famous Mr. Higgins. Several gentlemen were consulted -- as I mentioned, and the hand writing was so ad- mirably forged, that it was concluded a true one ; but on farther inspection, Brecon post mark, as well as the London one, was discovered.— This gave new cause of suspicion, and the Sheriff immedi- ately set off to Brecknock to enquire of the post- master how he came by that letter. The post- master knew nothing of it. It had been put in by an un- known person. Thursday evening- the Sheriff re- turned, fully convinced that the respite was forged, and sent his Under- Sheriff to Higgins, to inform him of it and to bid him prepare, for he should proceed in the execution of his warrant on Satur- day.— Higgins received this message with uncon- ceivable insolence, treated the Sheriff with most abusive for presuming to suspect and en- quire into What was so evident a truth. " You may suppose this induced many people to visit him. I went last night with some others. He affected great unconcern ; and, when a gentle- man pressed him to make some confession, he de- clared, that he never would to the last moment; and that he would suffer himself to be torn in pieces before they should take him to the place of execution. — His wife came here three days ago, and his sister has been with him for some time; — Several of our Clergy have made him very kind offers of their service; but he refused their prayers, and bid them give their advice to those who wanted it: he did not. The Divinity Stu- dents of our academy went to see him last night; and give him a most pathetic prayer to use in his last moments, which they had composed for the oc- casion, He returned it, and bid them wipe their a— s with it I am now going to see him ex- ecuted, and shall add what passes. ' P. S. I have just seen him turned off— He did not make that resistance he threatened. He died in a very sullen humour, confessed nothing, but, as he mounted the ladder, he gave the Sheriff a letter, which he desired might be sent off by ex- press.— The Sheriff to be sure will examine the contents of it, and if there are any particulars worth your notice, I shall endeavour to send it you next week."—[ Further particulars of this criminal will be published on Tuesday morning.] On Thursday morning last died at his seat at Brackley in Northamptonshire, of a general decay, about 76 years of age, the Hon. Benjamin Bathurst, Esq; and F. R. S. youngest brother to Lord Ba- thurst, and Member for the borough of Monmouth. He has served in nine parliaments, and was the oldest Member ( except one) in the House of Com- mons.—- In public life he adhered to the true prin- ciples of patriotism; in private life he was an affectionate husband, a tender parent, a sincere and generous friend. Mrs. Jane Punter, of this city, has given 500I. to the Mayor and Corporation, for the benefit of six poor women in Caple's apartment in St. Bar- tholomew's Hospital in this city: a laudable donation. On Thursday next will be an Assembly and Ball at the Bell in this city. Extract of a Letter from. Bath, Nov. 2. ——" A new form of government, intended for an invariable rule and direction for all who shall resort hither for health or amusement, has been three months on the stocks, and for a month past ready for launching; but the Michaelmas rigs were so violent, that it was thought prudent not to set it on float ' till the foul weather should subside. Without a metaphor, about a dozen gentlemen had put their heads together, and struck out a kind of government on principles so entirely new, that the smallest trace or it is not to be found in any, or all the government makers, from the great Plato down to Mrs. Macaulay. Such as it is, the thing is, however, made up, printed, ( as I am told) and bound in calf- skin ; and nothing is wanting but subjects to set it a going. This, it must be owned, is a main article in the formation of states and kingdoms, and pity it had' not been previously con- fidered by these Bathonian legislators. All the fixed inhabitants are against it, tooth and nail, to use their own lingo; the masters of rooms, coffee- houses shop- keepers, and every craft, hot ex- cluding the venders of gingerbread and walnuts. " So, my friend, as I observed above, it passes my talent at conjecture, to guess where these gover- nors will get subjects. Mr. Foote says, they have but one chance for it, which Saul, King of Israel, met with, who went to seek for asses, and found a kingdom. — " Mr. Foote, no doubt, abounds with wit, but I must tell him, this is too lively on the occasion, and might have been spared ' till he exhibits the Committee in the Hay- Market next summer, if their memories last so long, or such dictators be Considerable enough to be made sport of." PAR NOBILE, Extracted from the Archives in M s Court, By CrABSTOCK, Jun. Citizen of Hereford. OUOTh prophet Ralph to brother Vel, Sure as old maids lead apes in hell, We two can dictate to the cits, And lead them quite beside their wits : S-- M - s is honest, learn'd, and able, Can drink all men down at table; He's valiant, and can rout the rabble, Witness Lugwardino's squabble; He's classical, for aught we know, Tho' neither you nor I are so ; If learning's somewhere, we agree To snack the prize between us three : Besides he's rich, and well I trow When he is richer, he'll be wiser too : Make it, dear Sir, but your request. Few can reject your last bequest; All but miscreants shall agree Our City Member he must be. These sentiments so charmed the Knight, He call'd for pen and ink to write, And forthwith publish'd that epistle Wherein he scouted the northern thistle. Prices of CORN per Bushel, at tht last Week's Markets. 7 10 The above Premises are let from Year to Year, the Rents are clear of all Taxes and other Deductions, there are large Quantities of Timber upon the Farms now fit for falling, chief Rents are small, and the Premises very improveable. Conditions of Sale will be then produced; anJ any Person or Persons inclined, in the mean Time, to purchase all or any Part by private Contract, may apply to Mr. Williams, At- torney at Law, in Crickhowell, Breconshire. T0 be SOLD to the best Bidder, on Tuesday the 10th of November Inst. between the Hours of [ Twelve and One at Noon, at the Falcon in Bromyard, Here- fordshire, An improvable FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate in the Pa- rish, and within Half a Mile, of the Town of Bromyard,. ] now occupied by Mr. Jones, at the yearly Rent of 14I. It consists of a Dwelling- House, Barn, Stable, and Cyder- Mill, a Tanyard well supplied with good Water, Bark- House, Kiln, and other useful Buildings in good Repair, with about two Acres of Meadow, five Acres of Orchard, one Acre of Hop- Ground, and about eight Acres of Arable Land. The Tenant will shew the Premises; and further Particulars may be had of Mr. Socket, Attorney, in Worcester. TO be SOLD together, A MESSUAGE, FARM, and COPPICE WOODS, in the Parish of Stretton, near Sugwas, in Herefordshire, set to William Jones, at the yearly Rent of 51l. clear of all Taxes and other De- ductions. Also a Tenement, Garden, Orchard, and Land, set to Charles Pearce, at 3I. ios. per Ann. Another Tenement, Garden, Orchard, and Land, near Sugwas Pool, set to Henry Parry, at 3I. per Ann. Another Tenement, Garden, Orchard, and Land, set to John Dyer, at 4I. per Ann. And another Tenement, Garden, Orchard, and Land, set to James Rogers, at 4I. 10s. per Ann. All in the Parish of Stretton aforesaid, amounting in the Whole to the yearly Rent of 661. For Particulars enquire of Mr. Lambe, Attorney, in Here- ford. The Tenants will shew the respeCtive Premises. The following BOOKS are sold by C. Pugh, in Hereford; T. Blunt, in Ross, A. Brown, in Bristol; J. Bence, in wotton- Underedge; M. Bevan, in Swansea ; P. Davis, in Leominster; D. Hog, in Stroud; W. Williams, in Monmouth ; W. Wright, in Haverfordwest; P. L. Edwards, in Usk; and R. Bond, in Glocester. This Day is published, In Two Volumes 12mo. Price 5s. sewed, or 6s. bound, HIGH LIFE, A NOVEL. London, printed for T. Lowndes, at his Circulating Library, in Fleet- street; and sold by C, Pugh, in Hereford; and R. Bond, in Glocester, Where may be had just published, In Two Volumes 12mo. Price 6s. bound, THE HISTORY of MAJOR BROMLEY. On Tuesday the 17th Instant, will be published, ( With the ALMANACKS) Printed on a superfine Writing Paper, and ruled in a remark- ably neat and much more useful Manner than any other POCKET- BOOK, Price 1s. 8d. bound in red Leather with Pockets for securing Papers and Letters, or 1s. 6d. bound in Parchment in the same Manner, THE Tradesman's Yearly ACCOUNT- BOOK, and Daily POCKET- COMPANION, for 1768. Containing, A Form for keeping Accounts in each Week throughout the Year, exactly ruled, in a Manner much more intelligent, distinct, and useful,- than any hitherto invented j together with Spaces allotted or daily Memorandums, Occur- rences, and Engagements. Among many useful Articles with which this Pocket- Book is filled, and which render it a Book of the utmost Utility to all Persons who are desirous of conducting their Affairs with Re- gularity, will he given a very correct List of the MERCHANTS and TRADERS of the Cities of London and Westminster, and their Environs ; compiled in a very careful Manner by a per- sonal Application to each House, comprehending above Five Hundred Names omitted in every other Book; and corrected to the present Time. No Tradesman in Great- Britain need be told how useful such a book will be found in all Transactions with the Metropolis. London, printed for J. Payne, ( No. 54 in Pater- noster Row ; and sold by C. Pugh, in Hereford ; R. Bond, and at the Printing- Office, in Glocester ; and by the Distributors of this Journal To distinguish this Pocket- Book from every other, it is re- quested that the Public would be very careful to order PAYNEs POCKET- BOOK for 1768, which has the only correct List of London Traders; otherwise they may have an inferior Sort put into their Hands. PRO BONO PUBLICO. This Day is published, Price only Is. Adorned with six curious Copper- Plate Cuts beautifully engraved from original Designs, which alone are worth the Price of the Book) THE CHEATS of London Exposed ; or, The TRICKS of the TOWN Laid open to both Sexes. Being a clear Discovery of all the various Frauds and Vil- lainies which are daily practised in that great City. Among ' many others are the following, viz. Highwaymen or Scamps, Sharpers, Gamblers, Kidnappers, Waggon- hunters, Money- droppers, Duffers, Setters, pretended Friends, Mock Auctions, Register- offices, Quacks, Bullies, Bawds, Whores, Pimps, Jilts, Gossips, and Fortune- tellers. The Whole laid down in so plain and easy a Manner as to enable the most innocent Country People to be completely 0n their Guard how to avoid the base Villainies of such vile and abandoned Wretches, who live by robbing and ruining the young and innocent of both Sexes. Together with general Remarks on the present State and Condition of the Town, in- terspersed with useful Admonitions to Persons of all Ages and Conditions. by the Author of the MIDNIGHT SPY. Herein are shewn the various Feats Of Whores and Rogues, and other Cheats ; Here Youth are taught those Snares to shun ' By which too many are undone.. London, printed for J. Cooke, in Pater- noster- Row sold by C. Pugh, in Hereford; and R. Bond, in Glocester. To prevent Imposititon, be careful to ask for The Cheats of London exposed adorned with curious Copper- Plate Cuts, and to observe that every- Book is signed on the Back of the Title- Page by the Publisher J. Cooke. This Day is published. Price only 1s. Adorned with a most curious and useful Frontispiece, represent- senting at one View, in near fifty Figures, all the various Names of every Part of a Horse's Body) Being the completed, cheapest, and plainest Book of the Kind ever yet published, THE Complete HORSE- DOCTOR ; or, FARRIERY made Plain and Easy. Explaining the best Methods of curing the several Diseases to which Horses are. subject. Together with a succinct Account of all the various Symptoms of their approaching Disorders. Also the best Manner of taking proper Care of them during the Time of their lllness. The Whole laid down in the most plain and intelligible Manner, that those who have Horses may manage their owe, and cure the Distempers to which they are subject, without the Assistance of a farrier With an Introduftion containing the most certain Methods of chusing Horses of all Kinds. Also easy Directions for Riding, whereby a Person from small Experienes may become not only a complete Horseman, but also a complete Farrier. Likewise the most proper Manner of managing a Horse on a Journey. Being the Result of 37 Years Practice and Experience. London, printed for J. Cooke, in Pater- noster Row; and sold by C. Pugh in Hereford; and R. Bond, in Glocester. A NEW WORK, freed from the Errors, Obscurities, and Superfluities, of former Writers on the Subject, On Saturday, November 14, will be publiwhed, Beautifully printed in Folio, on a new Letter and fine Paper, adorned with an elegant Frontispiece finely engraved by HALL, the Whole to be completed in SIXTY Numbers, ( or the Overplus given Gratis) enriched with a great Variety of large Copper- Plates, which will be given in the Course of the Work, NUMBER I. Price 6d. ( to be continued Weekly) of THE COMPLETE FARMER; or, a General Dictionary of HUSBANDRY, in all its Branches : Containing the various Methods of cultivating and improving every Species of Land, according to the Precepts of both the OLD and NEW HUSBANDRY. In which every Thing valuable from the best Writers on this Subject will be extracted, particularly from Linnaus, Chateauvieux, the Mar- quis of Turbilly, Platt, Evelyn, Worlidge, Mortimer, Tull, Ellis, Miller, Hale, Lisle, Rocque, Mills, & c. Together with a great Variety of new Discoveries and Improvements. Alfo the whole Business of breeding, managing, and fattening Cattle of all Kinds ; and the most approved Methods of cu- ring the various Diseases to which they are subject. Together with the Method of raising BEES, and of acquiring large Quantities of Wax and Honey, without destroying those la- borious Insects. Likewise the useful Parts of GARDEN- ING ; or those necessary for the Farmer and Country Gentle- man. Illustrated with great Variety of Folio Copper- Plates finely engraved, exhibiting all the Instruments used in these necessary Arts, particularly those lately invented, and pre- sented to the Society of Arts, & c. in London, many of which have never appeared in any Work of this Nature. By a SOCIETY of GENTLEMEN, Who are Members of the Society for the Encouragement of Arts, Manufactures, and Commerce. London, printed for the Authors ; and sold by S. Crowder, and J. COOTE, in Pater- noster Row ; R. Bond, in Glocester; and C. Pugh, in Hereford. » ,* As the first Number of this Work is intended as Specimen, the Purchase- money will be returned to such Per- sons who do not chuse to proceed. In the said Number will be given a Promissory Note of Hand from the Publisher, to de- liver the Overplus Gratis, if it should exceed the Sixty Num- bers proposed. And in the last Number a List of such Sub- scribers as chuse to have their Names appear to this Work, shall be printed and delivered Gratis. To the PUBLIC. IN Consequence ef the many Premiums offered by the Society of Arts, Manfactures, and Commerce, many very ingenious In- ventions and Improvements in husbandry have been communicated to that Society, and obtained the promised Reward. These the Authors of this Dictionary are determined to enrich their Work with, which they are the better able to do, as they are all Mem- bers of that laudable Society. They likewise hope it will be re- membered, that this is the first Attempt to give a COMPLETE SYSTEM of every Branch of husbandry, in the Form of a Dictionary, and to blend in one Work the various Discoveries made in different Nations. They also hope that the Pains they have taken to insert every Thing belonging to the same Subject in one Ar- ticle, and to range the Whole in alphabetical Order, will be ap- proved of by their Subscribers, as it evidently tends to facilitate the Study of Husbandry, by enabling the Reader to find, with the greatest ease and Expedition, whatever Subject he may be de- sirous of consulting; which cannot fail of being very serviceable to the Public, it being the general Complaint, that in all the Books of Husbandry, though they contain very valuable Materials scat- tered throughout, it requires much Time and Trouble to discover them. On the 19th Instant will be published, Neatly printed in one Volume Octavo, Price bound 6s. LAWS concerning the ELECTIONS of MEMBERS of PARLIAMENT, with the Determi- nations of the Hon. House of Commons thereon ; and all their Incidents ; as the issuing of the Writ, the Taking of the Poll, the Scrutiny, the Return, the Qualifications of the Elec- tors and Elected, Oaths to be taken, Right of Election in the several Cities and Boroughs, Evidence proper on Hearing, Dis- qualification by Offices, Bribery, Treating, Riots. The Whole digested under proper Titles; also a Table of the principal Matters, London, printed for W. Owen, in Fleet- street and sold by C. Pugh, in Hereford; and R. Bond, in Glocester. This Day is published, Price 8d. With the usual Allowance to all Distributors and Chapmen, A WELCH ALMANACK for the Year 1768. CONTAINING, A full and complete - Calendar of the Twelve Months, an Account of the Eclipses, and four Quarters of the Year, with a Scheme of the Vernal Equinox, the Beginning and Ending* of the Terms at the two Universities, and of the Law Tri- bunals ; a new and correct Table of the Tides on the Coasts of Wales, a curious Catalogue of Welch Kings and Princes ; also a new Chronological Table, a Variety of Songs and Epi- grams, and a Hymn, especially a celebrated Elegy on the Death of the late Lewis Morris, Esq; an eminent Welch Bard and a great Antiquarian, with large explanatory Notes in English giving some Account of the Deceased, and his lite- rary Works, by the Rev. Mr. Evan Evans, a very noted Welch Poet; an Account of the Roads, with a Description of two extraordinary Bridges in Wales; a List of Fairs care-, fully corrected, with many other useful and entertaining Par- ticulars suitable to the Work. By WILLIAM HOWELL, of Lanidloes, Gent. Salop, printed by J. Eddowes; and sold by B. Rogers, in Abergavenny; M. Bevan, in Swansea; D. Jones, T. Lew- eline, and M. Jones, in Brecon ; C. Lloyd, in Aberystwith; W. Lloyd, in Llanybyddar; J. Williams, H. Morris, and Mrs. Taylor, in Carmarthen ; N. Beadles, in Pontypool; D. Jones, near Tuylyn; J. Rees, at New- Inn ; and N. Wil- liams, of Llanvihangle, near Brane, Brecon. N. B. Great Care has been taken to make the List of Fairs in this Almanack as correct as possible. ' J. Eddowes will attend with the above Almanack, during the Time of Brecknock Fair, at the Shop for many Years kept by Mr. Thomas Durston; where Welch Books, and other Articles usually sold by him, may likewise be had. BAUME De VIE. By his Majesty's Royal Letters Patent, granted to the Patentees for the sole Making and Vending the same in Great- Britain, Ireland, and the Colonies. THE virtues of this medicine are manifest in all disorders of the stomach and bowels; gout, gravel, scurvy, rheumatism, agues, and all intermittents. In female complaints it has never failed to relieve, and it is the greatest restorative for impaired and shattered constitutions. Its high antiseptic virtues render it specifically valuable as a preserva tive against all inveCtious distempers; and as it is the most powerful antifcorbutic, no medicine extant deserves so much to be regarded for the service of his Majesty's navy. For a more ample account of its uses the public is referred to a pamphlet: of cases, to be had of the venders. This excellent Medicine is sold by W. Nicoll, in St. Paul's Church- yard, and T. Becket, Strand, London ( with good allowance to country dealers, cap- tains of ships, and those disposed to give it away for chari- table uses), in Bottles at 3s. each. It is also appointed to be sold at the Printing- Office in Glocester; by A. Brown, in Bristol; C. Pugh, in Hereford; M. Bevan, in Swansea; A. Wood, in Brecon ; and J. Bence, in Wotton- Underedge. When in Pain we wish for Ease. DR. JOHN LORD'S CORN SALVE, of the most Reputation for 38 Years past, for giving present Ease and perfect Cure to all Sorts of Corns of any Thing yet known, and the most singular Circumstance in its Favour is, that it not only eradicates them Root and Branch, but no Person that ever applied it found any Pain from Corns after the first Application. Sold, Wholesale and Retail, by Warren and Co. Perfumers, at the Golden Fleece in Marybone- street, near Golden- Square, London: and, by their Appointment, at the Printing- Office in Glocester ; by the Men who carry this Journal ; and by C. Pugh, in Hereford; Price is 6d. the Box. RICHARD WARREN'S only True BRITISH POWDER, for cleaning and preserving the TEETH and GUMS, prepared and sold only at his Perfumery Ware- house, the Golden Fleece in Marybone- street, Golden Square and at no other Place in London, Price is. each Box,— This excellent Preservative of the Teeth and Gums, after eighteen Years Experience and Success, is brought to such Perfection that no Addition or SubstraCtion can make it of more Utility as a Dentifrice ; and for the Benefit of People of all Degrees in Life, it is published at the easy Expence as above. It is too well known to all Mankind, what various Humours, Diseases, and acute Pains, often attend the Teeth and Gums, by which oftentimes, through a NegleCt of using a proper Re- medy in Time, many Persons of both Sexes have been partly ruined ; for the Teeth naturally gather Blackness and Rotten- ness, which greatly disfigures the noble AspeCt of Man or Woman Besides, there is nothing more noisome to the Per- fon who has them, or to others, for they very often are the Foundation of a stinking Breath, which is a Case greatly to be pitied, and therefore should be speedily remedied in either Sex ; and often, through NegleCt of proper Means in Time, the Teeth are attended with such a scorbutic Nature as quite eats away the Gums from the very Roots of them, and makes the Perfon look far advanced in Years, though often not past the blooming Flower of Youth, Besides the external Beauty of good and clean Teeth, the great Addition they are of to Health, by Mastication, all the Faculty is ready to allow. Many. Thousands are convinced, that since they tried this British Teeth Powder they have never had any Pain, Scurvy, black or yellow Teeth, or any Disorder in the Mouth what- ever. At the above Place of Sale are also imported, made and sold, all Sorts of the richest Perfumery Goods, in all its Branches ( many of which have not been long known in this. Kingdom) Wholesale, Retail, and for Exportation. N. B. All Country Dealers supplied on the usual Terms. The above Powder is sold at the Printing- office in Gloces- ter; by H. Berrow, in Worcester ; C. Pugh, in Hereford; A. Brown, in Bristol; M. Bevan, in Swansea ; A. Wood, in Brecon ; and J. Bence, in Wotton Underedge. By his MAJESTY's Authority, The DROPS of HEALTH and LONG- LIFE, O R, WALKER's Patent Genuine JESUITS DROPS, In Bottles of 5s. or 2s 6d, proportionable. NOTICE is hereby given to persons of both Sexes affliCted with gleets and weaknesses of the seminal vessels, at ever so long standing, or with the venereal disease in all its different stages, from the slightest to its most malignant in- fection, That, on Friday 31st of October, 1755, his Majesty's Royal Letters Patent passed the Gr « at Seal for England and the Plantations in America, to ROBERT WALKER, the inventor and proprietor of that noble, compendious, and never- failing Medicine ; which said Patent Jesuits' Drops are the [ most certain, pleasant, safe, cheap, effectual, and immediate cure for the several disorders above mentioned. It is also great purifier of the blood in all scorbutics, has no mercurials in its composition, and neither purges nor vomits, but carries the disorder clean off by urine, ( the dofe only 15 drops ia wine, water, or on sugar); and is an excellent remedy for travellers, and persons going to sea, as it may be taken so se- cret that even a bedfellow cannot make discovery, and at any time, in any season or climate ( keeping their full virtue ten years) without alteration in diet; and eradicates, root and branch, all the poisonous symptoms of that loathsome distem- per, without the least distaste to the palate, diforder of body, or confinement; absolutely answers all the ends that can be expeCted from salivation ; and was never known to miss of curing after salivation had failed. These Drops are sold at the Printing- Office in Glocester; by A. Brown in Bristol, C. Pugh in Hereford, M. Bevan, in Swansea, A. Wood in Brecon, and J. Bence in Wotton- Un- deredge. TO be LET, and entered upon immediately, or SOLD in Fee, Two MESSUAGES or TENEMENTS, situate in the beft Part of the Town of Wickwar, with sashed Fronts, conve- nient Brew- houses, Stables, walled Gardens, and good Pumps of Spring Water at the Back Doors, fit for small Families, or Families retiring from Business. Also, Another Messuage or Tenement, at the upper End of the Town of Wickwar, with transom Windows in Front, larger than either of the afore- mentioned Houses, with the like Conveniences of Out- Houses, Garden, and Pump of Spring Water. N. B. The Gardens of each House extend to a Lane by which Soil or any other Matters wanted may be brought into them without going through the Houses. For Particulars enquire of Mr. S. Stokes, Attorney at Law, in Wickwar, TO be SOLD, together or separately, on Sa- turday the 5th of December next, between the Hours oi Three and Seven in the Afternoon, at Mr. Nelson's, the New- Inn in the City of Glocester, All those GREAT TITHES consisting of all Sorts of Grain, as also Hay and Clover, arising and being in the several Ham- lets, Tithings, and Parishes of Wooton, Barnwood, Longford, Harton street, Saint Mary de Load, Kingshelme, and Saint Catherine's, near the City of Glocester, as well lying in and round the large Fields as in Inclosures adjoining to the said City of Gloceiier, together with the Barns, Stables, and Out- houses, now in the Tenure of Anthony Pitthorn, as Tenant thereof, which are held under the Dean and Chapter of Glo- cester from Michaelmas 1766 last past for the Term of it Years, at a reserved Rent payable at Michaelmas and Lady- Day. Also, all that Messuage, Garden, and Orchard, lying oppo- site to the aforesaid Barns, and in the Possession of the said Anthony Pitthorn, held under the Mayor and Burgesses of the City of Glocester for the Term of 40 Years from the 15th of March 1759, renewable every 14 Years, under a yearly chief Rent of 10s. Also, Three Acres of Meadow Ground lying in Wallham, in the best Part of the Meadow, and in the Out- Parish of St. Catherine's, now held by Lease for Lives, at a chief Rent of 3s. per Ann. in the Occupation of the said Anthony Pitthorn. Also, That large inclosed Freehold Pasture Ground, con- taining by Estimation 14 or 15 Acres, or thereabouts, lying at HuccleCote, In the County of Glocester, with the Timber thereon consisting of several good Oak Trees, together also with the Building or Out- house erected for putting Hay or Cattle therein, now in the Possession of Philip Dance, Tenant at Will. Also, All that inclosed Pasture Ground, called Vens Close, with Elm Timber thereon, being Copyhold of Inheritance, also lying- at Hucklecote aforesaid, and in the Tenure of the said Philip Dance. And also, Those two inclosed Pasture Grounds lying at Barnwood, in the County of Glocester aforesaid, held by Lease under the Manor of Barnwood, for the Remainder of a Term of 20 Years and 11 Months, renewable every seven Years at an easy Fine, at the yearly chief Rent of 5s. Particulars may be known by applying to Mr. Richard Cor- bett; Attorney, in Brick Court, Temple, London; to Mr. William Lane, Attorney, in Glocester; and to Mr. Humphreys, Attorney, at Tewkesbury, in Glocestershire. TO be SOLD in Lots by Auction, at the Vil- lage of Cricadarn, Breconshire, on Tuesday the 15th of December next, The CAPITAL and other MESSUAGES following. Part of the Estates of Owen Evans, Esq; deceased, viz. CRICADARN. All that Capital Messuage, Farm, and Lands, called Llaw'r'llan, let to Philip Davies, at the yearly Rent of —— One other Messuage and Lands, called Kilbedoog, let to Elizabeth Morgan and Sons, at the yearly Rent of — Another Messuage, Farm, and Lands, callcd Penyllan, late in the Occupation of John Morgan, at the yearly Rent of —- Two other Messuages, Farms, and Lands, called Kil- liane and Glancoed Ivor, let to Thomas Thomas, at the yearly Rent ot * One other Messuage, Farm, and Lands, called Torr Goch, let to Edward Davies, at the yearly Rent of One other Messuage, Farm, and Lands, called Tyr Cwtta, let to Mat. Kinsey, at the yearly Rent ot A House and Garden let to William Thomas, at the BUILTH. A Dwelling- House let to Mrs. Anne Price, at the yearly Rent of —— LANGANTEN. A Cot, two Gardens, and a small Plot of Meadow Ground, situate near Keven y Bedd, now or late in the Possession of Reece Powell, worth the yearly Rent of
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