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the following experiments; Let, fays be, a
couple of crisis of malt be taken of equal
number of bushels, and let it be owned that
both bare been cured on the kiln 13 they
ought to be; the one to be the shortest and
plumpest that can be got, which is now adayi
thought to be the brft, and the other to be
acrospired in the growth till the flour be
quite wasted: yet, tho' I grant, that there
will be a very great disparity in their weight,'
I will venture to say, and 1 know I have
truth on my fide, that, when both have been
steeped in the brewing, with an equal quan-
tity of liquor, the latter mail produce one
third more of wort, and five times fatter,
finer, and stronger beer than the other, &thac
the more age that brer shall have, the more
it will mend, while the contrary tnall be the
cafe of the other.

—The method of brewing he lays down, la
this. Let your milt be ground, and put it
into your tun sirs} j and while your liquor ia
heating, watch that it do not boil; but. a*
soon as you fee the little bubbles rile, or ra-
ther the whites begin to roll, dip your four
ffflgers in, and if you find it bite Harp, them
damp and let off into the malt. To boil and
cool makes a corrupt and uncertain liquor.

Your whole quantity of liquor being all off in your malt, your next care must be, to fee that it be well broken up, Crudge not your time, but look over and point out whe-e it may want to be put down; for your mas* will need no more stirring for that brewing.

Your maAt being now quite over, let it stand about half an hour, and then begin to spend tap -. for as there commonly go two worts to the IIrang, we would not rob the second too roach; for the better it is, the sooner it will boil off.

Your copper of liquor for the second should be in the same quality as the othc.

The next math that follows is (or final! beer, commonly called the tail of small. Tine list is commonly laid on in Cold liquor, out of the liquor back: for ac the goods have betore pasted thro' two hetts, it is judged that a contrary quality will strike or extract more of the essence that it in them, than if chef had anmher heat. >

Suppose now your first worts to be in the copper.

Allow two pounds of good flout hops to a,barrel.

The two grand nostrums or secrets which our celebca'Cd working brewers do much value themselves upon, are these, 1st. the taxings!} the first liquors on the malt, already described; and id, the mystery 0/ boiling to truth j which it at follows:

Your worts and hops being infused, let them boil smartly for about a quarter of ant houi, or lest, and then, with a dim, or jet, taneup a little to the light and see if the little nits appear thick in it; then, if they do, continue boiling till they become large curiit, or tags, a< we call them. This whole mystery of boiling.

Tne method of fsimentatic your first worta arc off the copper, dill in the back, let down a littli

br hor, into your working fair, just to lower the bottom half an inch deep, or lest; to let rhat lie till it be- as cold as the weather will make it, and then to put in your yeast designed for store, and let it lie until the other wins are in temper to let down- to it. Obltrve, that when the weather is very warm, they cannot be too cold; but in cold weather they must be blood warm. When the greatest part is down,, stir it well together; then Slut up the tun close, and let it lie, to sec whether the liquor goei to sleep or to worlc. Is it seemi to sleep, stir it up again to wake it, and. mind to keep back a little of the second wortT, for a tail to let down just before you cleanse. Thia will keep the beer working at due time in the barrel; for the more it workt in the barrel, the lest bottom it will have in the drawing;.

The signs by which to know when it it fit to cleanse it, that the top of the head will begin, to turn thick and (lift', like yeast, and be ready to stab down-. Then it the time to cleanse ; for that head should not be fullered tot'fall in the tun.

If. B. If the weather chances to be very cold, care must be taken not to under baum the wort.

A supplement to all former treatises on

OUidrilk". II Becket.

Foreign essays on agriculture and arts, lo be tmtinutd\ occasionally, u fVilkic.

A diitest ut the law of England, by the late Chief-Baron Comyns. Vol. III. Honfield.

A tevisal of Shakespeare's text j wherein the alterations intioducrd into it by the modern editors and critics aie particularly considered. biU Johnston. (See /•.<>.-.)

The objection to the taration of our Ame* tecan colonies briefly considered, dj JVi'he.

A narrative or the proceedings relative to the discovery-of the longitude; by Mr Harrison, bd Saiutby. (See p. 87.)

A treatise no domestic pigeons. xsbd Steveni

A second letter to the Rt Hon. Charles Townshend, in which the merits of the Budgatr arc examined. It. Nicol. . Poetry and Entertainment.

The maid of the mill; a comic opera, per

. formed atCovent-Garden theatre. 11 bd Nicol.

.The inefficaey of satire ; a poem. bdHawtt.

Parthenia, or the lost shepherdess, an Arcadian dream, is. Newberry.

Fortune, an apologue ; by J. Cunningham, comedian, bd Dodstty.

The parasite, 2 vo: j. 6s. Burnt,

Pharnaces, an opera; by T. Hull; perfsrm-d at Drury-lane. uTonson, (Step. 55.)

The laureat, a poem; to the memory of Mr Churchill, is 6d Ridley.

-The man of the mill; a new burlesque ooara. It Cues*.

Mumbo Cnumbo, a tale; withi characteriisticai print. 11 Becker.

New amusements of the German Spa. a wait, 6> Owen. v

Amsia j a dramatic poem j by a lady. ^ohnftont.

M Jin it''-, an ode. is Dodjley.

The Triumvirate, or authentic memoirs of
■V C. s volt. Jobnftox.
■ferBCaat; * blue, is Nicol.

Considerations upon the policy of entails >A Great Britain, occasioned by a scheme to apply for a statute to let the entails of Scotland die out j by John Dalrymple, Esq; Baldwin.

A postscriot to the leifera concerning juriet, &c. bd Atmon.

An authentic narrative of (omt renutluble and interesting particulars in the life ot »«•* communicated by the Rev. Mr Haweit. 2J bd Johnston.

The lawt and policy of England relating to trade. 31 Harrison.


The morality of the New Testament, digested under va.iout headt. con-prehending the duties which we owe to God. to ourselves, and our fellow-creatures. Johnson.

A volume of sermons by the late Charlet Churchill, dedicated to the Bishop of Gloucester. 51 Flexnty.

The rise and fallof the holy city and temple °\. J"usalem > Sn argument in defence of Chtistianity; by Dr Sharp, master ostheTemple. Is Hawkins.

Sir Mons.

Before the H.use of Lords, on Ian. -.a, b» the Bp of Carlisle, bd Sandby.

Ata visitation atCoventry; by T. Hindet, K. of Avon-dasset, Warwicksli. bd Fielder.

Thirteen on the parable of»the ten vircins, preached at Wareham, by T. Reader. Field.

Course os Exchange,
Feb. 27, 1765.

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The Gentleman's Magazine:

Loadun Gaeette


Dull Advertiser

Old London Spy


C:n- Evening

Whitehall Ev.


Public Advert.

Londnn Chron.

Lloyd's Evening Men toy. Wedmefj.iy, Friday.

Publk Ledger

Univ. Chton.


Noun Briton


Coventry a Colchc'er Vorlc 2 papert Dublin 3 E-kin/burgri Bristol a


Norwich a













Newcastle %





Bath i







ffjrt in Giuntitp onD greater; Paritta ttjan ans Wooli os tbr Hint) and Price.

XVI. Jeamt and Colin, a moral lioiv.

XVII. Letter! of the Marquis J; R>.se!!e on the conduct of youth in love and marriage

I. Exjvct ir.'m a popular pamohlet, entitled, Tbt State of the Nition, tui'b a preliminary Define of the Bu DGtT, &c.

II. Trie grievances of the clergy, from a new Alteration in the m»rriage-act.

III. Crleb'ated French painters pointed out.

IV. Method to discover poisonous muscles.

V. The merits of the contest concerning East India drectors impartially stated.

VI. Copy of an ong.nal letter from Hambcurg. on tie death of K. Cbarlei I.

VII Considerations on the policy s>f entails in Ciieai Britain.

VIII Sequel to the exttacts fiom the revisal ot' Shakespeare's text.

IX. A iventu'es of a j oting English officer among the American savages.

X. An;cdo'es rc.im the Latin of M. Huit.

XI. Creduity of the Sivtdti exp tied.

Xil. C -ntidcrations os the leaaUty of general warDii;i. and the ':■■''<-> irly of a parliamentary regulation of tue lame.

XIII. Chality strongly recommended.

XIV Description of Sgian'l-Crosi at Hardinpjloie in Nonbamptorfhirt.

XV. Au American expedient to prevent poverty, and to retrieve a man's affairs.

XVIII. Remirks on some passages in the Gent. Mag. for February.

XIX. Sime account of the late MrCburtbi.'l, from Merrioirs'of his Life just published.

XX. A remarkable le ter of his to a friend. XXI A North Briton Extiaordinary, published at Edinburgh.

XXIL The story of an amorous fiiar, and the pranlss he plsyed with phosphorus,

XX1U. Authentic copy of a ocefj bank-note for one penny English

XXIV. Remarks on the paper currency of Scotland,

XXV. The phrase of having a w..-.:i'. mind for a thing, explain-a.

XXVI. PoiTHY. Verses to McGamck; an imitation of tne Curfue fl'acialit in-ihe JKtisic An'lUanx; a G>>e< Fp gram j tra,-.fli'iun j Descriptions of me play-bouse by two young scholars; thcMarontei Vcri;i ascrbed tuiheQ_-n, fist, &c.

XXVII. Select articles tVrrm the oapers.

XXVIII. Historical Cbunkie. Address to the Prince of Walei:

With ao acuraic Map of the Rojd from l.nr.don to Bristol, and two diflinct B ancbinM lo Bath; also the Road trom Bath to Bristly and a distinct Map of the Cross Rjao stvm Brtjiil t, Worcester, being in Length tic Miles,

L O S D Q iV« Printed by D. Henry, at St John" I Gati

AN extract from a popular pam-
phlet ju't published, entitled, The

Jlait of the Natio*,vi\t\i a preliminary

defence of the Budget,&c. 103

The grievances of the clergy from a

new alteration in the marriage act 106

C-leDi\jted French painters 107

Poisoivons muicles, how known ib

The merits of the contest concerning

£./^.directors impartially ltated 108

An original letter from Henry Parker

at Hamborougb, to the Hon. WmLtn-

tball, speaker of the H. of Commons

on the iteail) ot K. Charles I 109

—Mischiefs meditating against Eng-
landin divers tireign Hales ib
Considerations on the policy of entails
in Great Britain •• ib

—The nature of entails explained no
—And how extended in Scotland ib
Sequel to the extracts fiom the revisal
of Shaie/peare't Text. ib

Adventure of a young English officer

among the American savages 111

—Hospitality of an old Indian nx

Anecdotes trom the Latin of M. Huet

—of Christina Q^of i> ;iv dt 11 ib

—Of Salmaftus, Des Cartes, fifr. 113

—Credulity of the S-wtdes, in old tra-

ditional tales 114.

—An odd imposition on travellers at

Wareum ib

Considerations on the legality of ge-

neial warrants, &c, ib

—Necessary in cafes of murder and
robbery ib

—Justified by the practice of the courts

oflaw 116

—Treasonable, no improper description

of libels 11;

—Propriety of the amendments to a

late motion ib

Chastity recommended as a cardinal

virtue ib

—Miltvn'% description os it 118

Jeanot and Colin, a remarkable story
from the Eiencb ib

—Instability of siddv'iily acquired

—Contrary effects of riches acquired

by industry 120

—The reverses of fortune, liov^ treat-

ed in

—Uncommon instance of true friend-
ship ,,»

An American expedient to pi event po-
veity „3

—Form of notices posted up for that
purpole ib

A description of the famous cross at
Hard'mgfioiie'm Northamptonshire 194.

—Inscription upon it to

An account ofthe letters of the Marq.
£rt Rosille lately puWisljed Ij$

—Specimen ofthe author's nnnneruS
—Encomiums on Ricbardson'i Ciarijsa


Remarks on some passages in the Gent.

Mag. for February 1*7

—A passage in Shale/pear, illustrated ib

—A correction in the description of
Oxford ib

Some account os the late Mr Churchill,
from the Memoirs of bis Life just
published 'ib

—His family and education. Rejec-
tion at the university, &c. ixt

—Takes holy orders—Retires into
Wales— Takes a curacy, and opens
a cyder-cellar ib

—His distresses, quarrel with his wife,

and resolution of quitting the

gown 129

—Letter to his friend—turns gentle-
man—gets money by his satires—
bis liberality, profusion, and death


A North Briton extraordinary, pub-
lished at Edinburgh ib

—Comparative qualities of the Scott

and English 131

—Advantages of the Union on the
fide of the latter 13*

—Ungenerous charges of the Engltjb
refuted ib

—The distinction of country odious

and impolitic »3J

Story of an amorous friar 134.

—His stratagems to accomplish his
wishes ib

—Is discovered and disgraced 13$

Authentic copy of a Scotch bank note

for one penny English 136

—Remarks on the paper credit of

Scotland • 37

The phrase, a month's mind to a thing,
explained ib

Poetry. Verses to Mr Garrici

An imitation.—Greet epigram. La~

tin translation 138

—English translation—Description of

the play h>>u(e by two young scho-

lars.—To St Valentine" 139

—The Suipi-ize.—The Grumbler.—

Verles ascribed to her M—y. To

Maria.—Epigiam on the death of a

friar 14*

Mifct'.lan. Articles from the papers 139

hist. Chronicle. Address of the Amiens

Britonito the P. oi'IVulci 140

Uncommon lols out of hackney coaih


Acts passed j resolution of House of
Commons, Cfc. 14s

India House robbed 143

—Advices from the Eafi Indies ib

Lists, of births, deaths, &c. '44 5

Books pubiilbed, Sfr. 14$

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Tbe Slate of tbe Nation, tvitb a Preliminary Defence of tbe BuDCIT.

i H E R E hat lately been published.a pamphlet, entitled, Remarii on tbe f^ Budget, ice*, by the hand of someone conversant in office j an unlucky hand indeed! for so many enors scarce ever were rret with in so small a volume. AS a national point of the greatest importance it involved in the debate, B and as such paint have b-en taken to deceive the public, and to conceal those evils, which, if not averted, must, end in thepublicruin, I cannot retrain from doing the belt that is in my power to Mate these m itters in pei sect clearness. I protest, exclusive of mea surei at connected with men, I have ^ 110 wish for any one miniller hefore another. But the question whether public credit (hall be placed upon a firm basis, or left upon hollow ground, it that upon which every land holder, stock-holder, and merchant, in the kingdom, has a right to call aloud for Ji satisfaction.

The main object in view, aud that in which the public is alone concerned, is, the true state of the nation, with regard to its annual income, expenditure, -Mid unfunded debt.—In stating these, the remarker, in hit estimate of the staking fund, hat made E use os the same public papers that are used in the Budget, and has biought out a different conclusion.—Hut what does this piover Not the least in the world that thr one is right, and the other wrong j for any one may easily imagine that a juggler in animates may bring out forty different con- p elusions from the sirae papers, which may all pals toi sterling upon thole who are not conversant in the (tierce. But at it it imp ilsible for more than,

slnr 1sin; Insinn In he Thp snip t n

v-hy bat not this author laid hit singer.upon that error in mv estimate, which he presumes to ha*V led mt wrong, and tbe avoiding of which, he supposes to have led him right r Why has he not specified the different ways that we hive uled the fame papers, and justified his method in presetence to mine? An error there mult lie oh one side or the other, and it it the indispensable talk of a wi its r who tnmet second in the debate, to demonltiate the errors in the account to which he replies j for after all my estimate still stands uniwpeached.

I lhall now state the artrument between the Author of the Budget and the Remarker. In the first place, it. is allowed on all hands, that the ourflandingdebt isupuardsof 10,000,000.

The next quellion is, how art wt to pa*y this debt off: The minister has undertaken this task without laying any new taxes, and has defined that he will accomplish it, by lhe s rpint monictosthe sinking fund, 'shit annual surplus is. fbteitied in the remarks, as amounting to 1,150,0001 in the Budget it it only stated at 120,009.

Tne difference between ut liet in two ai tic les; <v x. the product of the sinking fund, aud the amount ol the peace establishment. At 10 the produce of tht sinking fund, at dated irv the Budget, no one hat, or can, reprove any single article) I shall therefore proceed 10 demonstrate ihtl the estimate or the su.king fund in th« remarks, is false The Remarker sa\t, that 1 9+3,000/. having been fit true average produce soi the last six. ytait, he Hi 1/It suppose that it will produce at niu< h in rvn 5 futtite jeji'j and pledget hit reputation on tht roust 1 aielul enaminatim, tin: 1 cue otthf lu"d» intO'poi jte.l lime i;^K, with the Ink inji fund, tan icrt'n if fond. N)«,v. hat 11 an: to th.n' a mm who tnrilret his tr..'i!»i

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