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‘D O thou Great LIBERTY inspire our Souls, —And make our Lives in thy PofTeflion happy,—Or, our Deaths glorious in thy just Defence.’ Vol. IV.] MILLENARY. SUNDRY articles of MILLENARY to be fold at Mrs. Miiom's, a little to the northward •fConcert-Hall, opposite GreenleaPs printing-office; Sattins the newest faffiion for Cloaks and Bonnets, the nicest Chip-Hats, and the common fort for covering. An aflort ment of genteel Ribbons, Ferfuns, Alamodes, sewing Silks, Mullins, Glovea and Mitts, Gimp-Trimmings, Gauzes, Bfond Lace and Edgings* black ditto* Cap-Wire* 1 ooth- Bruffies, Silk Laces for Stays, Pins, Needles, Threads, Tapes, Bindings, Durants and Tammies. Also, ready made Caps and Hoods, Sec. See. Sec. , S # * All forts of MILLENARY Work done with care and expedition as usual. JOHN HOUSEMAN, M I L L-W R I C H T, from London, At Mr. Russell’s, Holyoke-Strect, South-end, Boston, Undertakes to buiia or repair mod kinds of M 1 L L S now in ufe,either in Britain or America, viz. Water, and Wind Grist Mills, Paper and Saw Mills, Sec. and fits up Rollers for cruffi ing of Malt, all in the most new and compieateft manner J alio Bolting Mills of all ki ds.and makes up French stones and fits them up with proper Gore Work, and he has Wire Work for a Cillinder Flour Machine, will warrant it to dress 30 Bulhels of Wheat Meal in one hour, and will finilh the firfts, fecondt, thirds and fourths, fine and coarfeßran at •ne operation, which by a Cloth Bolting Mill requires many, it will make more or less of the firfts, leconds, Sc c. by only turning over the partitions, and will prove itfelf the most ufe ful thing of its kind that has ever been used in these parts. Those who please to favour the aforefaid John House man with theit comr .nds, may depend on being Served a» above, aud their favours acknowledged by their most obedient and most humble servant, JOHN HOUSEMAN. WHEREAS I the fubferiber intend leaving off the Baking business very soon, do take this opportunity of returning my thanks to those gentlemen and ladies who have favoured me with their custom, since roy late hulband’s decease. MARY SL'RCOMB. N. B. A very good horse and handsome chaise to be fold. Enquire of Mary Surcomb. The business will be carried on as usual by Mr. fVillmm Flagg. Boflon, February 33^,1774. This is to acquaint all gentlemen and hJies that the baking business will be carried on as usual, by the fubffcriber, who is determined to give universal fa titfo&ion. WILLIAM FLAGC. New-York, December 3, 1773. PROPOSALS .For printing by Subscription, THE Memoirs of the Life of the Rev. GEORGE WHITEFIELD, M. A. Late Chaplin of the right Hob. the Countcfs of Huntingdon. In which every circumftancc worthy of natice, both in his private and public chara&er is recorded. Faithfully felefled from his original papers, Journals and Letters. Illuftratcd by a va riety of interesting and entertaining Anecdotes, from the bed authorities. To which are added, A particular account of this Death and Funeral, and extradb from the Sermons which were preach ed on that occafmn. By the Rev. JOHN GILLIES, D. D. CONDITIONS. I. It ihall be printed in large Twelves, on good paper and with new and neat typw -11. It will consist ot about three hundred pages, and the pi ice to the fubfcribers.will be no more than Six Shillings, neatly bound and lettered, although the London edition is nearly double that price. 111. It Hull be put to the press as soon as 300 have sub scribed ; and the names of the fubferibers printed at the beginning. s IV. The books as soon a* finiffied, will be delivered to the subs riber* upon paying Six Shillings. V. Those that fubicribe for twelve Dull have a thirteenth gratis. Subscriptions are taken in by PHILIP; FREEMAN in Union-street, faceing the Cornfields, and PHILIP FREEMAN, jun. near Liberty-Tree, in Boston, and by ail the Printers and Booksellers on the Continent. MOSES CLEVELAND, IN confidence that the example of those public spirited gentlemen, who have fubferihed to the propofols for railing the sum of sixty pounds, lawful money, to enable a pofttoride weekly between Norwich and Boston, will influence others to be liberal to an establish ment which, it is evident, must be productive of great com mercial advantages to both towns and the intermediate country—--Induced by these considerations, foid Cleveland has undertaken (although there is 21 1. 10 s. wanting to complete the abovemrnrioncd sum) to set out from the prin ting-office in Norwich every Thursday, immediately after the publication of tlx Norwich News-paper, for the space of one year from the date hereof. He will proceed through Windham, Pomfret, Men don, &c. and ar rive at Boston on Saturdays, remain there until Monday morning, and return to Norwich by the fame road he went He w ill carry this and other papers, and the Royal American MAGAZINE, and deliver them to such gent’emen as are picafed to encourage them, with the utmost regularity . Those urho choose to employ him, to carry letters,fmail bundles, or to uo any business for them, may depend upon his care and fidelity. N. B. Said Cleveland ha' employed a post to ride every weak from Norwich to Hartford, serve the cuftwnen v.th New* -p u "rs. Magazines ami do such otlxr Iwiinds as he may bi c nphy.d to execute. Or, Thomas s Bolton Journal. THURSDAY, April 7, 1774. FIFTY DOLLARS Reward. LAST Night the Dwelling House of the Subscriber was broke open, anu from thence were taken the following articles, viz. one pair of silver chaffing dilhes; one pair of butter cups; one silver can ; two large soup Ipoons; one pepper box ; fix forge table spoons; fix tea ditto and a drainer, marked E. D. maker’s name D. Henchman, all except the spoons, which have a hand for a crest a fiiver tea pot ; oue ditto lugar dilh ; a boat for tea spoons ; one pair of tea tongs j five tea Ipoons and a cream cup ; two porringers and two I alt-cellars, all marked E. S. one silver tankard without a lid, maiked S. D. I. S. one silver can marked I. E. an old falhioned pep* D. per box, marked A. E. fix large table spoons, marked E. S. one silver falvcr, no mark upon it, the loot rclcrabliiig the mouth of a tunnel j silver tankard maked A. B. one silver Porringer without any mark j three table spoons S. marked A. B. One old spoon marked I. S. four tea spoons no Mark ; one pair tea tongs ; maker's name of these not D. Henchman j 1 Hurd, lome of them, and some B. W. with other fmail articles. Whoever will take up the thief or thieves, so as he Or they may be brought tojuftice, and the plate recovetcd, fholl be paid the ab jvc reward, and a reafonabie reward tor any part of the plate, in proportion to its value, per me. Fairjitld, Comuflicut, 'lhaddeus Burr. March 15, 17741 < t , N. B. If any of the above plate should be difeovered tn Bolton, please to give notice to John Hancock, Elq; and an adequate reward Ihall be given. - - - - - - - SARAH OLIVER most refpe&fully ac quaints the Public, that (he continues to keep her SCHOOL, by the Mill-Bridge, with good Accomodati ons for BOARDING young LADIES, and teaches to work Coats of Arms, Embroidery, Tenth and Quetyi Stitch, Marking, with all Sorts of plain Needle Work j and takes this Opportunity to return her Thanks to all her Friends for palt Favours, and aflures tliem she will exert her utmost Abilities in the Improvement of all yeung Ladies that may apply to her. JOHN HICKEY, SILK-DYER andSCOUER E R, from Dvrlin, Living in Royal Exchange-Lane, Boston, WOULD inform the publick that he will do any thing in the business as cheap and as well as can be done in England. He also dyes and prefirs country doath, dyes blue on Linnen and Cotton that Ihall hold its colour, for nine (hillings old tenor per pound ; He alio takes black out of Silks or Crapes renews th< Colour of Scarlet when stained, cleans Gold and Silver Lrcc., dyes Men’s Clothes or cleans them without ripping them, and they Ihall not stain t He deans a Coat for ten Ihillings old tenor, Jackets and Breeches in proportion ; he dyes and cleans Engiifh Goods, and makes them up again as before at the most reafonabie terms j he also dyes blacks of ail forts as cheap as Hatters, and without rotting of any thing that he undertake. Said H 1 cx r y cleans Leather Breeches ?.t the befl and che.iprft rates. LoJging also may be had at the above Hickey’s. Just PUBLISHED, and to be fold at GREENLEAF's Printing-Office, Near Concert-Hall, Boilon j HE General Practice of the New- JL England Churches, relating to Baptism, further vindicated, being aa Answer to the Rev. Chandler Robins. Subscribers are desired to fend for their books. Subscribers also, for Dr. Cooper’s Sermon at the Dodfcan Ledlure, are desired t* fend for their books. Also, just published, the History of George Barnwell. N. B. To be fold at said office, blank Writs and Sum mons, also Complaints, Warrants, Judgments, Commit ments, dec. for the Ute of Justices, never before published. fVe/lborougb, March 29, 1774. RA N away from the Subscriber on Sunday last, an apprentice lad named JOHN WRIGHT, about twenty years of age, dark complexi on, ffiort black hair, about five feet fix inches in height, thick and well set. Carried of with him two suits of cloaths the coat and jacket of one suit of a redifh colour, the other a blue coat and stripped cotton jacket, two pair of yellow leather breeches, one sheep and the other buck fkin* two stripped tow shirts and three cotton and linen ditto one new beaver hat, and other much more, three pair of shoes, one pair of which were new, five or fix pair of stock ings ; with one pair of long and another pair of short trow fers—Said Wright is by trade a Blacksmith. Whoever will take up foid apprentice and secure him, so that I may have him again, or bring him to me, shall have FOUR DOLLARS reward, and ail neceflary charges paid by JAMES GODFREY. N. B. All masters of veltcls and others are hereby cau tioned againll harbouring concealing, or carrying off said apprentice, as they would avoid the penalty of the law. To be SOLD by JOSIAH WATERS and SON, At their Shop in Ann-Street, AF F. W barrels of choice BEEF, a few fmail calks of Split Pcafe, Groceries, Paints, Sec. To be L E T, And may he entered upon in three weeks, AS H OP in King-Street, two doors below the sign of Admirai Vernon, now in the oc cupation of Meftrs. Jam i s Lams aud Sun. Laj.ireof William Tbompfon. FRIDAY, April 1. BOSTON. By a veflel arrived at Charleftown, South- Carol ina, from London, we have the following Intelligence, viz. LONDON, 'January 17. The Humble ADDRESS of the right honour able the Lords Spiritual and Tempor al , in Parliament ajfemhled : Prcjc tiled to hit MAJESTY, on Friday January 14 th, 1774. Most gracious Sovereign, SE, your Majeity’s most dutiful and loyal fubjedts, the Lords spiritual and temporal, in Par liament aficmbled, return your Majelly our humble thank;, for your most gracious speech from the Throne. We are truly sensible of your Majclly’s goodness, in having granted us as long a recess from business as the public service would admit. We cannot butcxpicfs our concern, that the peace 16 long expected and so very delirable, is not yet concluded between Rufliaand the Porte. It gives us, however, great fiitisfadtion to hear of the continuance of the pacifick dispositions of other foreign powers ; and we humbly beg leave to return your Majcfty our sincerest thanks for your Majeily’s most gracious declaration, that no endeavours ftiall be wano.if on your part confident with the honour of yo«r crown, and the interests of your people, towards the eftablilhment and subsequent prclervation of the public tranquillity. Your Majesty may be allured, That we entertain the jultcft fenfeof your Majesty’s pa ternal care, in recommending to your Parlia ment to make use of this fealon of tranquillity for improving the commerce and revenue of the kingdom, and in pointing out to us particularly the necelfity and great national advantage of putting the gold coin on such a footing, as may compleatly remove the present grievance, and secure the credit and commerce of the kingdom from being again exposed to the like danger : The wisdom andgoodnefs of your Majesty, on this occasion, appear on so conspicuous a light as cannot fail to fill our minds with the deepest gratitude, and raise in us the ftrougell defireof employing our utmost efforts for such salutary purpolet. Animated with every sentiment of duty to your Majesty, and zeal for the public welfare, we will take under our most serious considera tion the important objedts to which your Ma jesty has directed our attention. His MA jESTY's moji gracious ANSWER. my Lords, IT HAN K you for this loyal address. Nothing can give me greater Jat isj action than these as surances of your duty and affection. You may always defend upon my hearty con currence in every measure, that contributes to the improvement oj comtrlerce, and the true interejt and prosperity of my people. The Humble ADDRESS of the House of Commons to the KING ; presented »o his Majesty on Saturday, January 15th, 1774. Most gracious Sovereign , WE, your Majesty’s most dutiful and loyal fubjedts the commons of Great-Britain, in Parliament aflembled, return your Majesty our most humble thanks, foryour Majesty’s moll gracious speech from the Throne. Permit us, Sir, to allure your Majesty, that we fincercly regret that the peace so long ex peCled, and so much desired, is not yet eftedled between Rufliaand the Porte ; but, at the fame time, we beg leave to express the fatisfaClion we feel, in learning that other foreign powers continue still to have the fame pacilick dis positions with your Majesty : We acknowledge, with the utmost gratitude, the assurance which your Majesty has been pleased to repeat to us, that you have no other wish than to fee the general tranquillity restored and preserved, confidently with the honour of your Crown, and the interests of your people ; and we con ftder this gracious declaration of your Majesty as a frefh inftancc of your Majelty’s paternal care for the welfare of your fubjedts, and of your generous concern lor the happiuefs of mankind. Wi are truly sensible that it is our duty, as it ftiall be cur care, to employ the lei l ure which the llat&of foreign affairs allow us, in attend ing to our internal and domeilic lituation : And wc cannot Lut acknowledge jour Majefty** [Numb. 166. great wisdom, in reommending and pointing out to our lerious consideration the Hate of the gold coin of this kingdom, as well on account ot its very extensive importance, as of the pe culiar advantages which the present time afford. for conducting and executing with success any meafurcs touching this great national object : We saw. with the deeped concern, the difficul ties and diilrefs in which thd nation was on the point of being involved, by the very alarming degree of diminution which this coin hadadtu ally futfered; before thetvil was checked by the regulation,made in the lad feflion of Parliament* and wc beg leave to allure your Majesty, that, iinpreflcd with a just sense of our duty" to our country and fellow fubjedts, we will exert o-r belt endeavours to accomplilh the great work ot putting the gold coin upon such (Hooting, as may not only completely remove the present grievance, but, as far as the nature of the case will admit, render the credit a- I commerce of the kingdom secure from being again exposed to the like danger. Your faithful > ommons will, wit flit ut most chearfulnefs, grant to your Majesty such fuppliesas Ihall be found neceflary in the present fttuation of affairs : And your Majesty may be aflurcd, that animated by yoitr recommendation and excited by your examplc,we will apply our felvcs with the utmost z.cal and diligence to pro mote the welfare of our country ; and that we will not fail todiredt our attention to such part* of the public service as appear to us molt import ant ; liaving a perfedt confidence that, what ever measures we hiay propose, that will serve either to secure or advance the happinefs' dnd prosperity of your people, will always ineetvHth your Majesty’s gracious approbation and con. currence. His MAJESTY y s most gracious ANSff'ER. Gentlemen, I Til aN K you for this very loyal and dutiful addrejs. 1 Jet with the highest Jutisfaction the continuance of your affetiion to me, and of your zeal of the public Jervice ; You may be afjured, that tt is the invariable objeii and the constant care of my life, to promote the happiness , and to dejervt the confidence, of my people. January 21. Erclh inftrudtions have been dispatched toourfcveral American Governors, containing very detailed and fpecifick diredtion* for their future conduct. The above inftrudtions, it is bebeved, unlcfs supported by the full ltrength of the Britifli legislature, will serve rather to create frelh troubles than to appeafc those already exilling. The letters brought by the New-York mail, which arrived yesterday, contain very interefl. ing news respecting the condudt of the Ameri cans, about the teas lent by the Eafl-India company. Wc arc credibly informed that a memorial is preparing to be sent to the court of Spain, relative to the rdeafcof all the Britilh fubjedts 1 now confined in any part of the Spanish domin ions. We are informed from undoubted authority, that yesterday, at the meeting of the dergy at the Feathers tavern, it was resolved to apply to Parliament this feflion for relief in matter of fubfeription upon the principle of the late peti tion, viz. the absolute fufliciency of the holy Scripture* in comradiftindtion to all human tests, creeds and articles of religious faith and dodtrine whatsoever. • A man at Saddleworth was taken ill, an£ to appearance died, as he ccafed to breathe ; but the apothecary who attended him, perceiving at intervals that his pull® beat, he was not bu ried • after lying in this condition feme time, the Doctor poured milk in his mouth now and then, in fmail quantities, and after lying thus fix weeks, he came to himlelf, and is now in as good health as ever lie was in his life. January 22. A correfporrdent observes, that if government does not, with a becoming spirit, inflaiitly embark a few regiments on a visit to the rebellious Boilonian'—it will be entitled to the execration of every Engiilhman, for such an infamous instance of lervile pufihanimity. j They write from Paris, .that a body of 50,000 French troops have been ordered to be i formed immediately ; the objects of tins force I is kept lecret. I YeJterday the house of com mens received f- 1 veral accounts from the eo iunilfionen of the I customs relative io the exportation of grain to j tncWett-India colonic, the titles of which were j lead and ordered to !y on the tab’e. .«