The Ipswich Journal from Ipswich, Suffolk, England on August 24, 1776 · 1
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The Ipswich Journal from Ipswich, Suffolk, England · 1

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Ipswich, Suffolk, England
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Saturday, August 24, 1776
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1
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The IPSW JOURNAL. Price Three-pence SATURDAY, August 24, i776. 61 Sunday's zsoS. . London, Saturday August 17. 0 HE Lord Howe transport arrived a H CVC . J c..j.. ei. 1r.11 iv.v.utAib ju ounurfy . juc ich ria-f lifax the i5thof July. Lord Howe y with die Hessians, guards, &c. sailed 0 nüin nauiax on ine 7t ot Jiuy, to ioin his brother. Nonews ofiniDor- tance had reached Halifax on the iyth, so that the accounts of a battle are premature. The above vcssel brings advice, diät 2 more of the transports with the Highiands are taken by the rebels, one of which is the Venus. One of them feil in with 3 American privateers, and after a running fight got clcar of them. She then proceeded for Boston, not knowing that it was evacuated, and went into the harbour, where (he was surrounded by a great number of whale-boats and taken. 2. The moment Miniftry received Intelligente of General Howe's landing at Staten Island, Orders were fent out, th?t he should immediatcly leave that place, and if his brother had joined bim, that they should fail together to Philadelphia : However, it is more than probable, a decisive stroke will be ftruck before they can poßibly reach the army, 3. It is faid that General Clinton and Sir Peter Parker are to join General Howe, and that their giv-ing out that they were to go to South Carolina, was only a feint to draw General Lee and his forces to the southward. 4. The army under Gen. Washington has been in-defatigable in constructing redoubts, throwing up entrenchments, and otherwife strengthening posts al-ready by nature very advantageous anddefenfible, par-ticularly at Fort George, near Trinity church ; on the eminence at Mr. Harrifon's brewhoufe at King's-bridge ; from Crown Point, atCarlaer's Hook, thro' the estate of Mr. De Lancey of the Bowery, down to the North River ; making the mostof Mr. Nicholas Bayard's hill, at Mr. Cruger's wharf, and feveral o-ther places within the city. On Lorig lfland, where they have 5000 men, from the Wallebot down to Redhook : on Governor's Island, and also at Pole's Hook. The accounts given of die numbers of the whole army upon the iiland of New-York varyvery much, some pronounce them 12, 14, and some from 24 to 30,000 men. 5. A young woraan, exceedingly well dressed, and remarkably handsome, yesterday called in a coach at a mercer's fhop in Hol y well-firce t, and after pitching upon a piece of si!k, which came to near iil. she desired a hill and reeeipt might be made out and fent home with her for the money, which was accordingly done, and a youth aecompanied her in the coach to a house in Windraill-street, Piccadilly, where slie alighted, and taking the roll of ölk, delired him to wait a few mi-nutes at the door. After a confiderable time, he en-quired about his customer, and was toid they knew nothing of her, as Ihe only made an apology for going through the house into a back court, from whence she had made her escape. The above lady is the same who has lately taken in feveral lhopkeepers in the Strand, particularly Mess. Elmfly arid Wilson, whoni (he a few days since defrauded of a conßderabie quamity of books elegantly bound. 6. Thursday night last, at a ball given to the ladies, in the affembly-room at O.nterbury, in confequence of the races, Lady Solmes had her pocket picked of her purse, centaining 19 ;'uuieas ; another lady lost 40 gui-neas, and z other persons a gold watch e.ich. On en-quiry it appeared t!,at a woman very elegantly drefled had been at the ball---that notany person prefer.tknew who (he was ; that ihe had gone out repeatedly during the dancing, having given the door-keeper half a crown, that he might rememher, and let her in again. It is suppofed stie had a male aecomplice without, to reeeive the articies as (he stolc them. On enquiry at the inns it appeared that slie had gone off in a post-chaiie, before tlje discoverv was made. 7. Yesterday aman, too well known iq this metro-polis to feveral of itsindustrious inhabitants,wasbrought out of Newgate a iittle before one o'clock, and con-veyed in a coach from Cornhül, where he found apil-lory erected to reeeive him, for deframüng Mr. Bioughton of 43I. by means of a fwindling note. As foon as he mouHted the pillary his colour changed, and ha appeared confeious of his disgrsceful situation. He bowed two or three times to the populace, before his head and hands were put into the holcs, which was re-turned with hisses and execrations. After remaining an hour he was. taken down anrt carried back to New-gate.--.The Ipectators were remarkably humane to the vbove culprit, vey little dirt, &c. being thrown at him. A gentleman ftandingto fee him, had his pocket picked by a well-looking man, who was secured and conveyed by the constables to the compter. 8. The unfortunate young gentleman who put an end to his existence on Wednefday night at the Ledford Aims in Covent-garden, was eldest Ton of Lord Mil-ton, and heir to an estate of 30,0001. perann. A lhort time before he committed this rasli act he drank very freely, but did not exprels, either by words or actions, the least degree of defpondency. He held the pistol clofe to his temple, as is conjectured, in order to pre-venta loudexplofion z and in caie the first attempt should fail, had secured another ready charged, and put it within his reach. The dreadful event was first disco-vered by the strong smell of gunpowder. When the waiters entered, the deceascd was dilcovered fit: ing, and in the fame attitudein which it is suppofed he committed the fast. The ball lodging in his brain proves clearly that he must have loaded the pistol with a very Imall quantity of powder, as the i'urest means of pro-duciiiga certain and Ipeedy disiblution. No caufe can be asilgned by any of the unfortunate young man's friends for f he perpetration of the above rasti act ; it feems he had indeed lost a ihm of money (though not a very large one) which he was himfelf unable to pay, but which through the friendly interposition ot Lord George Germaine, was yestei day to have beenadvanced by his father Lord Milton, who was to come to town that day totally for that purpofe : He has lest a idow beln'nd him, but fortunately no family, to lamcnt his loss.- It is faid he had received no less than 20,000!. for annuities on his life. See Hioflaß wek. 9. The particulars of the barbarcus and deliberate mur derofHowell, the constable, in Dublin, are thus related by Richard Millington, one of the parties concerned, and who Z, now in custody in that city. He declares, that somemonths since, the deceased, from his activity in bis office, becaaie exceedingly obnoxious to a desperate gang who had long in-fested the streets of Dublin ; that John Plunkett, alias Car-rol, frequently faid he would täte bim es, and that one ev-ening Millington, Connor (who was reprieved last Tuefday) and Plunkett, went into the back room of a chandler's mop near Ormond-market, where they found Howell eating some eggs ; that Plunkett abufed him, and pulling out a long knife, told the deceased He could eaöly rip him from the bottom of the belly to the chin." Howell replied, " he hoped he would not do that for bis own sake," and declaring he would not stay in their Company, was making towards the door, when Connor drew a pair of pistols he had eon-ccaled under the pillow of a bed which was in the room, and feizing Kowell by the collar with one band, clapped the muzzle of one of the pistols clofe to his throat with the other ; that Howell then faid Pray do not murder me;" on which Plunkett stabbed him in the back of the neck, and cut him on the head, and Connor thrusting him a?ainst the wall, difcharged the pistol, which tore his windpipe in a fliocking mauner. Theunhappy man then feil on the bed, and Plunkett gave him fix or seven wounds with his knife. When no signs of life remained, thefe monsters of barbarity got a sack, in which they put the body, and after drinking a bowl of whifkey-punch, and walhing themfelves and the room, they fallicd out, in order to bury Howell in the nelds ; but meeting Mr. Underwood, the sustom-houfe officer, on Oxmantown-green, with two of his men, he insisted on fee-ing what was in the sack, which they opposed, and Connor fired another pistol, but luckily missedhis object. They then all ran off, and Millington was foon taken. Plunkett, alias Carrol, is a middle-sized, strong-made man, with lhort black hair, and when he lest bis comrade (Millington) pro-posed going to some friends in Lancafliire. The Dublin ma-gistrates have offered a reward of 50I. for taking him. We are assured, from the best authority, that Connor's reprieve vas ; obtainsd by the interest of one of the most populär fpeak-ers in the House of Commons, who no deubt was entirely unacquainted with the active part he took in the above hor-rid tranfaction. See E 12 olaß taeek. Bankruf ts. George Clayton, of Manchester, soapboiler. Edward Holding, of Little Britain, slopfeller. Gideon King-man, of East Harptree, Somerfetfhire, carpenter andjoiner. John Heys, of Haie, Lancafliire, tallow-chandler. Dividend to be made. Sept. 6. John Bücke, of Framling-ham, in Suffolk, brewer, atthe Griffin in Framlingham. Certificate to be granted. Sept. 7. Robert Loofe, of Wis-bech, Cambridgelhire, mercer. B. Country News. 1. Cambridge, August 16. This being a grand com-mon day, Mr. Alderman Newling waselected Mayor of this Corporation, for the year enfuing. At the fame time Mr. Collins of Barnwell, was elected a comraon councilman, in the room of Mr. Zarwick, deceased. This week Messrs. Cole, Elliston, Hayter, and Kaye, were elected fellows of Kmg's College. a. At Leicester assizes, 3 indictments were tried before Mr. Justice Aston, against feveral inhabitants of 3 different pariihes, for that well known trick, the pro-curing a pariß ivedding : The defendants were all con-victed, paid the costs of profecution against them, and made ample fatisfaction to the innocent parties. It is to be hoped that thefe convictions will ferve as examples to deter parilh officers, and principal inhabitants of pariihes, from that feandalous practice which many hav been guilty of the prostituting marriage to the wiest purposes: 3. On Saturday the 3c! inst, the assizes began and ended at Coventry. Only one prifoner was tried, viz. Eliz. Leicher, who, by the coroner's inquest, was fonnd guilty of murdering her bastard cRild. That the woman was dehvered of the child, and threw it in the privy with intent to murder it, was fully and clearly proved, not only by the witnesses, but also by her own confeffi on ; and it appeared the infant was thrown with its face into the soll, and that ailies, by its inhuman mother, had been thrown upon its back- yet, as the child was foon discovered, cleaned, and proper cart taken of it, and as it suckled from the breast, and did not die till 3 days after, a doubt arose, whether the unnatural treat-ment of the mother oecasiened its death : and as the für geon who examined the body, and the other witnesses, would not fay what oceasioned the child's death, the Jury foand the prifoner not guilty. 4. We hear from Frome in Wiltlhire, that one day last week a fanner in that neighbourhood, being jealous of his father, an old man of 80, took an opportunity of running an iron fpike into his howcls, but the wound being foon after fewed up, the old man continues in a fair way of recovery. In two days after the fon cut his own throat. C. America. I. Providence, June 13. This morning was brought in here a floop mounting fix three pounders and ten svvivcls, late a tender belonging to the Liverpool man of war, and commanded by Lieutenant Böttcher of the faid fhip, having 35 picked men on board. She was taken off the Capes of Virginia by the Continental brig, Capt Barry, after an alion of an hour and a half. Capt. Barry had 2 men killed and four wounded ; the Tender, I killed and 1 wounded. Thursday evening the Scarborough man of war of 20 guns, from Georgia, a fnow of 16 guns, and a brig and floop, came to an anchor in the harbour of New-port. The fame night 2 Row Galleys from this port boarded and took the brig and floop, and attempted to board the fnow, but she having a great number of marines on board, they were obliged to defist. A battery at the north end of Newport and the Galley, afterwards played so estectually on the Scarborough and the fnow, as obliged them to slip their cables, and run under Connecticut, where they remained yesterday. The brig taken is laden with bread and fiour; the floop with fält. The Schooner , Capt. Cleveland, which sailed from Salem forWin-yaw, in North Carolina, in January last, was taken on her passage by the Scarborough man of war, and fent int Georgia, where after taking in a lading of rum, sugar, &c. for the ministerial army, meeting witha heavy gale of wind, slie put into Martha's Vine-yard, where she was properly taken care of by.fome boats from thence. One Marsh, the master's mate, and a fon of Coramodore Loring, as prize masters, with two passengers, were carried to Watertown for examination on Saturday last. Declaration by tbe Representatives of tbe United States f America, in General Congrefi affembled, July 4, 1776. When in the Course of human events it becomes necessary for one people to dissolve the political bands which have con-nected them with another, and to assume among the powers of the earth the separate and equal station to which the laws of nature, and nature's God entitle them, a decent refpect to theopinionsof mankind requires that they fliould declarc the caufes which impel them to the feparation. We hold thefe truths to be seif evident ; that all men are created equal ; that they are endowed by their Creator with certam unalienablenghts j that mong thefe are life, liberty, and the purfuit of happincss. That to fecure thefa riehts governments are instituted among men, deriving their iust powers from the consentof thegoveinedj and whenever any lorm 01 government becomes destructive of thefe ends, it is the nghc of the people to alter or to abolisli it, and to Institute new government, laying its foundation on such princioles. and orSamzing its powers in such form, as to them ihall seem most hkely to effect their f afety and lwppiness. Pru-deHce indeed will dictate, that govemments long establislied sliould not be changed for light and transient cauf es : and accordingly all experience hath fhewn, that mankind are more disposed to süßer, while evils are sufferable, than to rieht themfelves by abolijhing the forms to which they are aceuf-tonud. But when a long train of abuses and usuroations, purfumg invuriably the fame obiect, evinecs a defign to re-duce tfiern under absolute despotism, it is their right, it is then duty, to throw off such government, and to provide new guaröi for their future secunty. Such has been the patient suttcrance of thefe colonies, and such is now the necesiity which eonstrains them to alter their former systems of government. The hiftory of the prefent of G B - , is a history ofrepeated injuries and usurpations all having in direct object the establifhment of an absolute tyranny over thefe ftates. To prove this, let facts be fubmitted to a can-did worid. He has refufed hisassent to laws, the most wholesomeand necessary tor the public good. He has forbiddenhis gover-nors to pafs laws of immediate and pressmg importance, un-lefs fusptnded in their Operation till his aisent lhould be ob-tained; and when so suspended, he has utterly neglected to attend them. He has refufed to pafs other laws for aecom-modation of large districts of people, unlefs those people weuid relinquilh therightsof representarion inthelegiflature: a right inestimable to them, and formidable to tyrants only. He has called togtther legislative bodies at places unufual, uncomfortable, and distant tromthedtpofitory of their public records, for the sole purpofe of fatiguing them into compli-ance with hh meafures. He has dissolved representatives houses repeatedly, for opposing, with manly rirmnefs, bis invusions 011 the rights ol the peopli. He has refufed for a long time, after such dissolutions, to caufe others to be e-rected ; whereby the legitlative powers, incapable of anni-hilation, havereturned to the people at large for their exer-cife ; the state remaining in the mean time exposed to all the dangers of Invasion from without, and convulfions within. He has endeavoured to prevent the population of thefe states j for that purpof e obstructing the laws lor naturalization of so-reigners, Tciuling to pafs others to encourage their migrati-ons hither, and raising the conditions oi new appropriations of lands. He has obstructed the administration of justics, by refusing his assent to laws for establilhing judiciary powers. He has made Judges dopendem 011 his will alone, for the tenure of their oriiees, and the amount and payment of their falaries. He has erected a multitude of new Offices, and fent hither fwarms of officers to harrafs our people, and eat out their fubsistence. He has kept among us, in times of peace, standing armies, without the content of our legillatures. He has affected to render the military independent of, and supe-rior to, the civil power. He has combined with others to fubject us to a jurifdiction foreign to our constitution, and unacknowledged by our laws ; giving his assent to their pre-tended acts ot legiflation. For quartering large bodies of ar-med troops among us. Por protecting them, by a mock trial, from punisliment, for any murders which they should commit on the inhabitants of thefe states : For cutting off our trade with all parts of the world : For impofing taxes on us without our content : For depriviag us, in many ca. fes, of the benent of trial by jury : For tranfporting us be-yond feas to be tried for pretended offences : For abolilhing the free fystem of Englifh laws in a neighbouring province, establilhing therein an arbitrary government, and enlarging its boundaries, so as to render it at once an example and fit Instrument for introducing the fame absolute rule into thefe colonies : For taking away our Charters, aboiisliingour most valuable laws, and altering fundamentally the forms of our govemments : For fuspending our own legiflatures, and declaring themfelves invefted with power to legiflate for us in all cafes whatsoever. He has abdicated government here, by declaring us out of his protection, and waging war against us. He has plundered our feas, ravaged our coasts, burnt our towns, and destroyed the lives of our people. He is, at this time, tranfporting large armies of foreign mercenaries, to compleat the works of death, defolation and tyranny, al-ready begun with circumstances of cruelty and perfidy, fcarcely paralleled in the most barbarous ages, and totally unworthy the head of a civilized nation. He has constrained our fti-low-citizens, taken captive on the high feas, to bear arms against their country, to become the executioners of their friends and brethren, or to fall themfelves by their hands. He has excited domestic infurrectjons amongst us, and has endeavoured to bring on the inhabitants of our frontiers the mercilefs Indian favages, whofe known rule of warfare is an undistinguifhed destruction of all ages, fexes, and conditions. In every stage of thefe oppressions we have petitioned for redrefs, in the most humble terms ; our repeated petitions have been anfwered only by repeted injury : A P whofe character is thus marked by every act which may de-ftne a tyrant, is unnt to be the r r of a free people. Nor have we been wanting in attention to our Britifh brethren. We have warnec! them, from time to time, of attempts, by their legiflature, to extend an unwarrantable jurifdiction over us. We have reminded them of the circumstances of our emigration and settlement here. We have appealed to theik native justice and magnanimity, and we have conjured them by the ties of our common kindred, to difavow thefe usurpations, which would inevitably Interrupt our connections and correfpondence. They too have been deas to the voics of justice and es confanguinity. We must, therefore, acqui-efee in the necessity which denounces our feparation, and hold them, as we hold the rest of mankiad, enemies in war, in peace, friends. We, therefore, the representatives of the united statts of America. In General c.or.vresx .TrrrMpH an. pealing tothe Supreme Judge of the world for the rectitude of our intentions, do, in the name and by the authority of the good people of thefe colonies, solemnly publifh and de-clare, that thefe united colonies are, and of right ought to be, Free and Independent Staus, and that they are absolved from all allegiance to the Britifh Crown, and that all political connection between them and the state of Great Britain, is and ought to be totally dissolved j and that as free and independent states, they have füll power to levy war, conclude peace, contract alliances, establifh commerce, and to do all other acts and things which independent states may of right do. And for the fupport of this declaration, with a firm reliance on the protection of Divine Providence, we mutu-ally pledge to eachther our lives, our fortunes, and our fa cred honour. Signed by order, and in behalf of the congrefs, JOHN HANCOCK, President. The lucccls of theGreeniand filhery has great ly re-duced the price ofoil ; one house alone in the city will lose, it is faid, upwards f 15,0001. by the stock they have in hand, unlefs some means can be found out to keep up the price. The following is a copy of an advertisement which was stuck upon Chesterton turnpike on Monday : Lost last Saturday between twenty and thirty sliillings they that have found it pleafe to leave it heare there is stve fhillings reward by Wm. Roberts that goeta with a Donkey with many thanks. A lhort time ago a negro, named Cuba, who kept a fhop on Saffron-hill, died, and by will lest his effects to his wife, on condition that the never married again j and in default, to go to another negro his executor, who upon knowing the Contents released the woman from her Obligation, fay ing, He did not think one of bis colour would have been guilty pf such a ineanness 1 This is anabfolut fact, No. 1968, Suöolk and Norfolk. TT HERE AS on Sunday Morning, the nthinst. cd rJfi nLIA Roc"S(,N' afhoemaker,lateofw-ta Ä v Mare 01 Mr- Aud' fyfwkb to go to Woodbridge and to retum the fame night ; but Is neither to ÄjSiÄ Mch frtr; nt to Nwl whoever will give such in fSTraSTlead touarecvery of the ma7efo'cSse h 11 II f3" t0 rought to ustice, soall be paid all reason MAWZ dark complexio,, ffi EF- MWM? To be L E T T or S O L D, AT T 1. d emercd uPn immediately 7 liat commodious well known Inn, called t,n,, . uU; (with the hereditaments and appur- hrcoumvT:,beIonfing) ituate at WFc!2 UUf,k,r a",d nw in the ccupatmn of 1 ?c For f"rther particulars apply to Wm. sÄVitrneyatMa' 5"5olk; orMessJ,. N n 1tr ttormes at Norwicb. J . B' The above-mentioned Inn will be continued nobLCCUp3ti0r fMr" fit for the recep7son of noblemen, gentlemen and others, who have h4tofnre tavoured the hoe with their companies, (and w ho a" earnestlyrequested to rontinue rhe fame) U a p 2 per tenant or purchaser take the posseffion. P P " TÖbi SOLD by AUCTIO n' ' tRrIÄYATE CONTRACT, n HtNRr STEWARD, ' . On Monday the d, , day of this instant August, A a h;nJrctedK-rt!e4hold Dwelling-housef with t handsorae bnck front, divided into two conve, ment tenements, tuated on a dry feil, in the EaflZt Ä & 5 Cn "f i fm rooms on the firsoor. neatly sttted up with closets and pantries : good cham-bers and garrets over the fame ; agarden nearlv wäw round wnh a lead pump. Also 1 TeL mg, row in the occupation of George Elsegood, with yard belongmg to the fame. The who1?of the mifes to be lold in one lot. P sei? ?u br ,V'eW!d " Saturday preceding the day of fale. The fale to be at the n of the Uniiortt in Buri and to begm between the hours of, and aSnl?' JOHN BLACKBURN, Stone Mason At h,s Freestone Yard Ute Mr. John Ivoav's in TMM nearConisford-street, Norwich, AKES this opportunity of retuming his sincerc thanks and grateful acknowledgments to the public in ceneral, and particularly to all his send and such ot Mr. John Ivory's customers "s have be so k.nd as to employ him. Mr. John Ivory having about two years since by deed in writing. in conside! ?nulIO?lrtHern him iigned the above yard SSÄf ,n the stone-mfson - thVÄ The laid John Blackburn executes in the neateft manner, and upon the West terms, stone stair-cases. stone chnnney-pteces. black marble and other gravi stones, and all other kinds of grave stones. adfvey th,ng elfe. the stone businefs ;and hehopes. that from a constant appI.cat.on and attention, not 9nly to ?hl SU20t thC bsi?.ess PtaÄ"S utalfo a steady an? stnct obiervance ot all orders to such as will pleafe tl employ h,m, to ment the continuance of the favourt of Ins friends and customers to the yard. so be SOLD A Frcehold and Copyhold Farm at Marjham, in JTi. the county ol Norfolk, f.tuate within about 8 miles of the city of Norwich ; consist.ng of a convenU ent and suhl ant.al fai-m-house, built with bricks and K f i;ee-MrgebarnS' stables ad other convenient bncked bmldings ; and also a well-built cottage near the farm, all m good repa.r. The land consist of 75A. V j f P:. f valuble meadow, pastnre, and arable, d.v.ded wnh l.ve sences ; the whole now in the occu! pation of a defireable tenant, on leafe, whereof 10 years are unexpired at Michaelmas next. This farm has an unlimited r.ght of commonage over larse and extensive commons. About 156 A. 1 R. i6 p. of the land are freehold, and the remainder copyhold. sine certain at 4s. an acre. Also A well accustomed Public-Houfe in Marbam afore-laid, with a large brewhoufe, barn, stable, and other conveniencies. well built. anH in rrj . . 1 - 1 1 . .. . . 6 , logeiner yth a parcel of land adjo.ning, containing by eftima- L. fmn r -xfwot! I , 1 . " i z .4.. v. .cis, now ,ett at tne yearly rent of 1 I UPI- inn !. : -1 J . - J r'-1 tue, wjnca aererm.nes at Michaelmas ji7755. 1 h,s estate has likewiso an 1:.:.., 1 iJ IIHL Ul rWommonage. For particulars apply to Mr. Daniel anmng, ot Noi w.ca. SEVEN HUNDRED GUINEAS may be galned by a sm'. 1 icket. Conra n nir i, ?J.,. J-JVP o '" "uuiuti, jor UiNJt (iUINf A only. These Tickets . UZtL. u. rÄtt .5 4 i I u 1 n a.c3 or 1 .cicets, divided into ft. HfS Qarters Eighths, Sixteenths, Thirtj-so. rconds and Sixty-fourths. on the followmo- . ' K Tickst and sliares registered at 6d. per number, and th. parhest aecount of their fuccefs fent to everypurchafer. The S C H E M F. o. of Value Total rizes. of each. Value. ä - 2 of 20,000 is 40.000 KZ 10,000 30,000 5 5,oo 25,000 z,oco 24,000 1 ,coo 20,000 LOO 25,000 100 20,000 50 30,000 20 Xi.oco L!? ir .zu t SO. 200 6c c 19,992 Prizes , First drawn Ticket for first 3 days. loool.each Last drawn, 1,000 40,008 Blanks. 60,000 Tickets, . 600,000 59(1,000 " 1 5r l s, f 3'1 h. J Whole Tickets at the London pnees, oy which. may be gained 20,0001. Half, at 61. is. by which maybe gained io,oool. Fourths, at 3I. 1S. 6d. by which maybe gained 5000J. Eighths, at .1. 1 is. 6d. by which may be gained 2 500I. Sixteenths, at 16a. 6d. by which maybe gained 1 2 50J. Thirty-seconds, at 8s. 6d.by which maybe gained 62 5I. Sixty-fourths,at 5s. by which may be gained 312I. 10s, Two blanks toa prize. The lottery begins draw-ing the 1 3th of Nov. andtho prizes to be transferable and nuities at the bank, beaiing ? rvfr rnt now o I -, U1H. Amone manv smallpr m-xt &"IS!& lottory. TheSharesfoldat tliis Office, are printed in green,and the words Shave's State Lo:tcr-cßce, S ,n a circlc, to distmguisl. the.n from thofe sold at otheriS StewiPNTEPDd)AdKlI an,Wered' aPd fl WANTED. An Apprentice to the Pr intisc Wmm" of "Ä s?'3Wft nBHtUkL

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