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L'st of Deaths, Promotions, &c

admiral of the navy; hr is succeeded in title hi his eldest son, Maior Gen. Lord Forbel, Col. of the 29th Keg. of toot.

24. Mt Anderfo* at Alnwick in N rtliumberlanri, aced 99.'

Ed*. Atterbury, Esq; st Hackney, neatly related to the lite celebrated Bp Atterbury.

Mr Hitchcock, • wealthy farmer at Weston-Stony, Bedfordshire; being prepossessed on his dea'h-bed that he should come to life •stain, he was put into a eoffii slightly nailed, and placed at the top of the inside of his barn, according to his own desire.

Tho. Walwio Hereford of Herrfordsli. Esq;

30. Rev. Mr Auinion, V. of Lacoclt, and Sutcon Bcuger, Wiltshire.

Sir John Peachey, Bt. at West dean.Sussex.

July 3. Rev. Dr Holme, R. of Headley, Hants, 47 years : a;ed 90.

4. Jonathan Wellington of Norfolk, Esq; Hon. Mr Lechmere, late surveyor of the

Customs in North America.

5. Doke of Bolton in Grosrenor-fq. suddenly, (Sup. 34,1,) he is succeeded in title ft estate by his only brother, Lord Harry Pauler.

w Eleanor Anderson, at Shield-Dykes, near 'Alnwick, aged 107.

S. Jeseph Dearfley, Esq;at Stratford, Essex.

9. Capt. Perry Warner, at Poplar.

11. Oeo. Davis, Esq; first gentleman usher to the kine.

Edw Rushworth, Esq; registerof the Aiches-Court, and deputy-register of the province of Canterbury.

Relist of John Turner of Ileden, Kent, Esq; aged 90.

12. Rev Mr Cooke, one of the minor canons of St Paul's, and V. of EJmonton.

Relist of VinccntAmcoIts.Esq; at Lincoln,

13. Robert Lockwood, Esq; Capt, of the Royal Ann in Q_Anne's wars, aged 85.

Relist of Sir Randal Ward of Norfolk, Bt.
Mr Havard, comedian, at Dublin, suddenly.

Hit Epitaph, by a Friend.

Tit clay-cold tenant, underneath this/lone. Had once these virtues which a prince might own

Capt. Mills of the Tower Hamlets.

Rev. Ph. Barton. L.L.D. one of the canons of Christ-church, Oiford, lel.ow of St Mary, Wintun-cnllege, and minister of Portsay.

Dr Harvey, a physician at Birmingham.

14. An hony Bridgman, Esq; at Maidstone,

15. Francis Stukcley of Lincolnshire, Esqj

16. Won Price, Elq; in Kirby-streef, Hatton-Garden ; the more ingenious painter and stainer of glass in Europe.

The Countess of Nithsdale, at Paiis.
Ant.Pmctor,Elq;hop-ioerch.inSouthwark.
Cm, Perfhore, Elq; near Maryland Point.
18. Sir Ant. Walton of Walton-hall,
Sorry, B.^rt.

2*. Joshua Perryn, Esq; at Hackney.
Wm Perrot of NorthleigS Otfordsh. E'q;
Jn Dersl y, Esq; an ald:rmanof Norwich.
Lady ot Guv. Littleton, at Jamaica.
Capt. Horn of the 38th R of foot alDublia.
•3. Rev. Mr Chilton, R. of Uft'ord.
27. Sir Rob. Cann, Bt. at Aust, GicuclLli.
Win Cudgel,. Esq. at Battcrse*.

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Corn. Jelsun,? Eomore, R. 1 Somerset-
M. A. jPowlett, V. i sljire.

B KT S.

Tho. Miller of Newgate-street, hosier.

Alex. Parkhill, late of the Inner Temple, anc]

psrtnera with Geo. Akenhead of Jamaica,

ni-rchant.
Rob.Parkinson of Cliderow,Laneifh-linen-dr.
John Barnham of Brentford, innholder.
Wm Bradley of Ironmonger-lane, vintner.
Hob-it Harris of Litchfield, line* draper.
Mary Weston of Birmingham, wire-drawer.
John Roberta of Wrexham, maltster.
Wm Cane of Pall Mall, coffee-man.
Cha. Schiw Grosses, of Coventry-ft. rrercht.
Fred. Shepherd of St Thomas the Apostle,

Devon, clothier,

Pria os Stocks, cut

Juiyxf*. 1765.
Bank Stock, 131.
E. India ditto, 156
S. Sea ditto, shut.
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The Gentleman's Magazine:

London Gazette

Craftsman

Daily Advertiser

Old London Spy

LondonEvening

Gen. Evening

Whitehall Ev.

Gazetteer

Public Advert.

London Chron.

Lloyd's Even'nf Monday, Wtdtiefday, Friday.

Public Ledger

Univ. Chron.

Monitor

North Briton

Scrutator

CountryNrwU Coventry z Colche«er York » papers Dublin 3 Edinburgh Bristol a

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For AUGUST 1765.

CONTAINING, .f&orc in Ouantirp ant) greater HWirtp tbati any -7-uoh of rljr fcinti anb 9r.ee.

I. Letter te a noble Earl, on the present important crisis or affairs.

II. Useful observations on the importation of timber from No'tb Ametica.

III. Destription of Vaux hall gardens.

IV. Srriking particulars of the life and character of Mts B. B. grand-daughter to 0 live-' Cromwell.

V. Remarks on the affecting tale from Mar mcnt-I,

VI. Directions for travellers to the celestial inns; a whimsical description of the it astro.ngical signs.

Vll Particulars of the life and writings of Dr Jamts Bradley^ late Royal Professor of Astronomy at Greenwich,

VIII. Fatal effects of ground-ivy to horses.

IX. Etymology of the word Thames, from 'Thave I/is, disproved.

X. Authentic account of the escapees the young Pretender, after the battle of Cullvden.

XI Remark* on Dean Swift's Thoughts on relit-ion. published in his posthumous works.

XII. Observation of the solar eclipse* August 16, at Portsmouth and Norwich,

XIII. Authentic account of the murder of T o Ogifote, Esq; by hi» wife and brother.

XIV. The horrid combination ot Carrol and King to cut out people's eyes.

XV. Apprehensions of famine from drought groundless.

XVI. PotUT, The tour from Rotterdam concluded j an old Batthelor's Will; lines in praise of Mirth j new truce with Bacchut and Venus.

XVII. Lift of BcJt, with Extra&t, vix. Bckveui account of Bengal, &JV.— Jtmrholtcn Park; Foreign books j D'A'emhort'i account ol the suppression of the yefuitt; description of Switzerlandj Le Cast's dissertation on the existence,^, of the nervous flu.d; history of the academy of Inlcriptions and Belles Lett res; essay on crimes and punishments , life of Petrarch.

XVIII. RemarkaHe Etentt. Insurrection in Mexico j a little amnr.al prodigy; (trange phenomenon near Pfarritz; earthquakes, inundations* &t,

XIX. H'tjioriclal Chronicle Riots, Robberies, dtih of the cm. eiuj of Germany, £jfc.

With a beautiful Perspective View of the Grand Walk in Vaux-hali. GA*Dens, with the adjacent Buildings, elegantly engraved on Copper; and, accompanied with a Description of that most delightful Place.

fy SrL/ANUS U R B A N, Gent. I O N D O Ni Printed by D. Henry, at St John'i Gate.

LETTER to a noble Earl, on the presciit important crisis 351

—Character of a Favourite ib

—Instability of the late Great StateOfficers 35* —Exhortation to legal opposition ib Useful observations on the intended import of timber from America 353 —Defects of that already imported ib Description of Vauxball Gardens 35+ —The grove, orchestra, machinery, pavilion, &c. ib —The rotunda, paintings, saloon 355 —The piazza,triumphalarch, &c. 356 Character of Mrs B. B. grand-daughter of Oliiier Cram-well 357 —Her remarkable resemblance of Oli-ver in person and mind ib —A great wicked woman ib —A pious hypocrite 358 —Desirous of preserving a great character ib Remarks on the tale fromMarmontel ib European refinements depreciated ib Directions for travellers to the Celestial Inns 359 Some account of the life of the late Dr Bradley, late Royal Professor of Astronomy at Greenivicb 361 —His first prefermentsinthechurch ib —Resigns his livings for a Professorship at Oxford ib —His application to mathematics and astronomy 361 —New theories proposed by him to the learned ib —M- Ro'e'mar't Theory of Light applied to the aberration of the stars3&3 —His discovery of the inclination of the Earth's axis.&r. to vary on the plane of the ecliptic, & the reason ib —His friendship with Dr Halley 364. •—Is appointed astronomer to Green •wtcb ib —Refuses preferment in the church ib —His marriage, death, and character

3*5 Fatal effects of ground-ivy to horses ib —Instances of it authenticated 366 Letter to the Remarker on the description of Oxford ib —Etymology of the Thames, from Tame-lfis, disproved 367 An authentic account of the escape of the Young Pretender from Scotland, after the battle of Cullodtn ib •—Names of those who accompanied him ib —Is taken under the protection of an old pilot 368 •-Various stratagems to escape defeated ib —is surprized by an English man of war, and escapes miraculously 369

—is favoured by a young lady, and by her means obtains a pass 370

—Is closely pursued, and escapes in the . dress of a maid -servant 371

—Arrive* at Kingfborroiv, and there secreted 371

Remaiks on S*vifss Thoughts on Region, published in his Posthumous Works 373

—Death no evil to mankind, asserted and refuted 374.

The solar eclipse, Aug.16. observed 375

A particular account of the murder of Mr Ogilvie, by his wife and brother 37<

—Their trial arid condemnation 377

Barney Carrol and Wm King, their unheard of villainy recorded 37!

—Their combination to cut out the eyes of those who detected their confederates a

—Their first fatal attempt 379

—Some remarks on a ciitical point on their trial 380

Famine never to be dreaded from drought ib

Poetry. Tour thro' theJLew Comtries concluded 3?)

—Copy of an old Batchelor'i Will.— Verses in praise of Mirth.—To Damon 38s

—Vetses to Lord G——y. — To Mift E. S. On Evening.—Truce with Bacchus.—A Cantata, fung by Miss Brent 383

Lift of Books tvitb Ex trails. HohviU'S Account of Bengali.Kimbollon Park

3*4

Foreign Books. Members s account of th{ suppression of the Jesuits 38}

—Description of Switzerland }86

Le Cast dissertation on the existence, &c. of the nervous staid 387

—History of the Royal Academy of Inscriptions, fifr. 388

—Essay on crimes and punishments it

—Memoirs of the life of Petrarch i>

Remarkable Events. Insurrection in Mexico 389

—A little animal prodigy—monstrous fish ib

—Instinct of dogs; strange phenomena near Ifarnilz; Earthquakes; inundation, &c. 390

Historical Chronical. Riots, robberies, executions, storms, iSc. 391

— Desperate Goal-breakers, Assizenews, &c. 39*

—Authentic advices from Newfound' land & Dunkirk; Memorials j remarable Query, &c. 393

—Fires, elopements, Emperor's death, generous behaviour Ot » young Doblcman, &c. i9* W* Letter to the Earl of . (6d WUkie.)

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Mv Lord,

T is the peculiar privilege of this country, in all matters of con- A cernmentto the state, to communicate our sentiments tothe public, to give out the alarm where we fee tlanger to the safety of our constitution, and to warn our fellow citizens of their approaching fate, upon the peril of B living, in our own esteem, base, siavifli, and degenerate traitors to the commonwealth.

Now, my Lord, it so happens, that public men are so closely connected with public transactions, that it is utterly impossible to give our opinions about the latter, without, in some measure, including the C former. Do not, therefore, my Lord, disdain this anonymous address from one who pretends not to the honour of your friendship. That restless, busy, <fsr«j and undoing spirit, which we call Ambition, has rendered you an object too important on cur scene, to suffer you to lie unnoticed, even in your retirement.

My Lord, there are many things in nature, which, though the most powerful in their operation, are visible only in their effects. Whirlwinds, tempests, earthquakes, are not perceived, till the ruin they scatter round prove sufficient evidences of their power. This needs no application. How, my Lord, am I to address you t as a mi- E nistcr? no. As an abdicated miniper f ne*. Is there then no appellation in our language for this minister, and no minister j this adviser without o slice and responsibility ; this invisible agent ; this secret spring of action; this terror to his country? Yes. It is the name of Favourite, ever hateful to Briti/h ears, and equally bane- p ful to the safety and honour of the Prince, and to the prosperity of the people. Since Cben, my Lord, this, of all others, the most dangerous, is, however, the most applicable, give me leave to speculate with your -.crd ti;p on the nature and office of a fa

vourite, who. if I were to define, I should describe u a subject fraught with selfishness: and artifice, who, abusing the noble qualities of his master to his own purposes, presumes to thrust himself between the affections of the prince and his people. He is not the servant of the people, for he is the reverse of every thing that is good to them j he hates, and is hated by them. He is not the servant of the crown, for he sullies and absorba its glory. His pride assumes homage to itself ; heassects to be the disposer of graces and honours, and to have .ill power depend upon his will. He flights and neglects his duty to his sovereign in public, to demonstrate to mankind his influence in private. He disgusts all free spirits, and finds pretences to remove every faithful servant from his master. He revenges his own quarrels in his master's name; changes friends and enemies without regard to his master's interest, and gives the sanction of royalty to every gust of weakness or paffioiMhat rises in his breast. He fills the court with new men. He plays party against party. He is ever treating,, accommodating, and negotiating, that, by keeping all men in fofpence, they may have their attention always fixed upon himself. He is envious of the glory of others; restless, and desirous of change; searing always, {hat frequent access to his master, diligent and faithful service, and long continuance in office, may create a rivalsliip, and become dangerous to his influence. He is insolent in his resentments, faithless to his engagements, ostentatious in his manners, and, to conclude, has a stile fitted only for the flatterers and fyeocophants by whom he is surrounded, and from whom he receives all his ideas. Such, my Lord," is the picture I mould draw at full length, of a Favourite; and I believe it will be found to pie'erve its resemblance, with very little alterations, through all ages, and in aU countries.

What then must the state of a country, groaning under the dominion of a Favourite, be r* All the evils that can flow from a discontented people, • disgusted and offended nobility, and a government deprived of Hi■ nnh and vigour, must be ilia natural consequence of lm tti^n. Good

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