On Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday, being the 8th, 9th, 10th and 11th Days of December, 1708. In the Seventh Year of Her MAJESTY's Reign.
BEfore the Rt. Hon. Sir CHARLES DUNCOMBE , Kt. Lord Mayor of the City of London, Mr. Justice Powel, Mr. Justice Powys, Mr. Justice Blencoe, and Sir Peter King , Kt. Recorder; with several of Her Majesty's Justices of the Peace for the City of London, and County of Middlesex.
The Jurors were as followeth.
The Proceedings were as followeth.
Ann Price , was Indicted for feloniously stealing a Feather Bed, a Bolster, 2 Pillows with divers other things , the Goods of Michael Wood , on the 1st of September last. It appear'd by the Evidence, that the Prisoner lodg'd in a Room furnish'd by the Prosecutor, and on the 1st of November she being from her Lodging, the Prosecutor sent to her for the Key of her Room, having had occasion for some of the Goods; That with the Key the Prisoner sent him a Letter, to tell him that she had rob'd the Room, and pawn'd the Goods to divers Pawn-Brokers. Which Confession proving true, and the Prisoner saying nothing in her Defence, the Jury found her Guilty .
Mary Salter , of St. Mary Savoy , was Indicted for privately stealing 11 half Yards of Scotch strip'd Linnen Cloth, value 20 s. the Goods of John Pain , on the 20th of November last. It appear'd that the Prisoner went to the Prosecutors Shop to cheapen Dyed Linnen, but watching her Opportunity, she took the Goods mention'd in the Indictment and convey'd them up her Petticoats , but being pursu'd she drop'd them from her; the Jury found her Guilty of Felony.
Ralph Malborn , of S. P. Cornhil was Indicted for privately stealing a 100 Ells of Garlick Holland value 10 l. 48 Yards of strip'd and plain Lawns, 6 l. and 120 Yards of Muslin, 30 l. the Goods of Joseph Williams and Jasper Waters , on the 18th of October last. It appear'd that the Prisoner was the Prosecutors Porter, and when the Prosecutor and his Servants were gone to Dinner, he us'd to be about the Shop, and at several times took the Goods mention'd in the Indictment, and carry'd them to one Mary Spencer , who us'd to sell them for him. The Prisoner saying nothing in his defence, the Jury found him Guilty of the Indictment.
Mary Ingram & Sarah Faircloth , were Indicted for privately stealing 12 Yards and 1/2 of Gold Lace value 44 s. the Goods of Anthony Simson , on the 12th of September last. It appear'd by the Evidence that the Prisoner came to the Prosecutor's to cheapen Goods, and while the Prosecutor was employ'd with others, Ingram took the Goods from a Counter and convey'd them to Faircloth , on whom they were taken as they were going off. The Prisoners saying little in their defence, the Jury found them both Guilty of the Indictment.
Jane Adams, alias Bayley, alias Evans, alias Brodrey , was Indicted for feloniously stealing 18 Furbelow Scarfs value 64 l. with other things , the Goods of Michael Pool , on the 13th of October last. But the Evidence not reaching the Prisoner, the Jury acquitted her.
Eliz. Hood , was Indicted for feloniously stealing 7 Carolina Hats value 20 s. with other things , the Goods of William Woodward , on the 19th of November , 1706. The Evidence not proving the Fact upon the Prisoner, the Jury acquitted her.
Mary Savage and Sarah Robinson , of London, were both Indicted for privately stealing 54 Yards of Worsted Stuff, value 24 s. the Goods of Thomas P ckington on the 7th Instant. It appeared that the Prisoners went to the Prosecutors pretending to buy Goods, but as the Servants were treating with Robinson, Savage was observed to take the Goods and slip them up her Petticoats, and was suffer'd to go out of the Shop with them , that then she was taken with the Goods upon her; the Jury found her Guilty of Felony. But there being no clear proof that Robinson was concern'd in the Fact, she was acquitted .
Elizabeth Gray , Spinster , was Indicted for privately stealing 20 Yards of worsted Stuff value 14 s. the Goods of Robert Russel , on the 20th of October last. It appear'd by the Evidence, that the Prisoner with another Woman came to the Prosecutors Shop to cheapen Blankets ; and the Prosecutor being busy with a 3d Person, they were desired to sit down a little, which they did, and afterwards cheapened Blankets, but bought none; and as they were going off, the Goods mention'd were missing from a Shelf, and being pursu'd the Goods were found upon the Prisoner, and prov'd to be the Prosecutors: The Prisoner saying nothing for her self, the Jury found her Guilty of Felony.
Jud. Hazard , of London, was Indicted for privately stealing 13 Yards of Broad Ribbon value 12 s. from the Shop of George Benson , on the 19th of September last. The Evidence depos'd, that the Prisoner came to the Prosecutors Shop to cheapen Ribbons, and as the Prosecutors Servants were busy with others, she took the Goods, which were found upon her as she was going off with them. The Evidence being plain, the Jury found her Guilty to the value of 10 d.
Mary Friend , of London, was Indicted for feloniously stealing a silver Cup, a gold Ring, and 3 Diamonds, the Goods of Mary Hawkins , a broad Piece called a Jacobus, the Goods of Elizabeth Hawkins , on the 4th of September last. It appear'd by the Evidence that the Prisoner was Servant to the Prosecutor; That the Prosecutors loosing their Goods suspected the Prisoner, and searching her, part of them were found in her Pocket, and the Jacobus she confess'd. The Prisoner saying little in her Defence, the Jury found her Guilty of Felony.
Elizabeth Stanton and Hester Condon , were both Indicted for feloniously stealing a silk Hood and Scarf, a silk Tabby Petticoat trim'd with silver Lace, 5 broad Pieces of Gold, with divers other things, and 18 s. in Mony , the Goods and Mony of Richard Chandler , on the 18th of October last. It appear'd that Stanton, who had been the Prosecutors Servant , stole the Goods mentioned in the Indictment, part of which were taken upon her; the Jury found her Guilty of Felony. But there being not sufficient proof against, Condon, she was acquitted .
Tho. Williams alias Rich. More , of London, Labourer , was Indicted for assaulting Ann Craddock on the Queens Highway, in the Parish of Christ-Church , and taking from her a Linen Napkin value 6 d. and 2 silk Scarves 5 l. the Goods of Isaac Ashley , on the 15th of November last . It appear'd that as the Prosecutor was riding thro Newgate in a Hackney Coach, the Prisoner thrust his Hand into the Coach, and took the Goods from the Prosecutors Lap; but being immediately pursu'd was taken with the Goods. The Evidence being plain, and the Prisoner saying nothing in his defence, the Jury found him Guilty of the Indictment.
Mary Williams alias Patrige , was Indicted for feloniously stealing a Case of Bottles value 10 s. 75 Guineas and 15 l. in Mony , the Goods and Mony of Peter Merlier on the 7th of November last. It appear'd by the Evidence, that about 12 Months ago the Prisoner lodg'd at the Prosecutors; that on the 7th of November she came and Din'd with a Lodger at his House, and went away about five in the Evening; that when she was gone the Goods were missing out of the Prosecutors Room, It was observ'd while she was there, she went into a Room and amus'd the Servant, for that it was not known when she went away. That her Lodgings were afterwards searcht, and the Goods and Mony were found under her Bed. The Evidence being very clear, the Jury found her Guilty of Felony.
James Butler and John Callice alias John Walker , were Indicted for stealing a Wooden Box, a Whip, 2 Suits of Headcloths, 9 Muslen Neck-cloths, 10 Handkerchiefs, 7 Hoods, 18 pair of Gloves, with other things to a considerable value , the Goods of Thomas Patrige , on the 15th of October last. It appeared by the Evidence that the Goods were stolen from an Inn, and the Prosecutor hearing of the Prisoners, went to them and charg'd them with the Fact; who frankly own'd it, and at the same time gave him a Note under their Hands with a Direction where to find his Goods. The Prisoners saying little for themselves, the Jury found them both guilty of Felony.
A - C - , of St. Giles's in the Fields , was Indicted for feloniously stealing a parcel of Linnen value 12 s. the Goods of David Betty . It appearing to be a malitious Prosecution, the Jury acquitted the Prisoner, and at her Request, granted her a Copy of the Indictment.
Eliner Gregg , of St. Martins in the Fields , was Indicted for High-Treason, in endeavouring to Reconcile Grace Duncomb , one of the Queens Subjects, to the Romish Religion . But none appearing against the Prisoner, the Jury acquitted her.
Margaret Jones , of St. Paul's Covent Garden , Spinster , was Indicted for feloniously stealing 21 Yards of blue Linsey Stuff, value 23 s. the Goods of Daniel Curtis , on the 27th of October last. It appear'd that the Prisoner took the Goods from the Shop Window, and put them under her Riding-hood, but going off was discover'd and taken with the Goods upon her; the Jury found her Guilty of taking the Goods.
Mary Johnson , of London Spinster , was Indicted for privately stealing from the Person of Christopher Easton , a silver Watch, value 3 l. on the 20th of Novem. last . It appear'd, that as the Prosecutor was walking along Holborn, the Prisoner intic'd him to go with her to an Alehouse, and when he was going away he miss'd his Watch. That suspecting the Prisoner, he caus'd her to be apprehended, and upon search the Goods were found upon her. The Prisoner saying little in her defence, the Jury found her guilty of the Indictment.
D- S- , of Stepney , was Indicted for feloniously stealing 2000 Weight of Rozin , the Goods of John Denew , on the 20th of November , 1703. It appearing by the Evidence to be a malitious Prosecution, the Jury acquitted him.
William Turk , was Indicted for breaking open the dwelling House of George Turvile , and taking from thence a Serge Frock, the Goods of the said George Turvile , on the 16th of November last. But the Evidence not proving the Fact upon the Prisoner, the Jury acquitted her.
Ann Landson , of the Parish of Staines , was Indicted for stealing Goods of divers Persons , to wit, of William Angel , Joseph Langly , William Butler , and Susannah Bevis , on the 19th of September last. It appear'd that the Prisoner took a Passage in a Waggon to Oakingham, and when she came to Stanes , she paid for her Supper and went off; That when she was gone, Goods were missing from the Waggon, and pursuing the Prisoner she was taken with them upon her. The Prisoner saying little in her defence, the Jury found her guilty of Felony.
Webb Rawlins , Gabriel Huff , and Elizabeth Rawlins , of St. Giles's without Cripplegate , were all 3 Indicted for the Murder of Jacob Hamson , Esq ; by giving him one mortal bruise with a wooden Staff on the hinder part of his Head near the Crown, on the 25th of October , 1707. of which he instantly died . They were a 2d time Try'd upon the Coroners Inquest, for the Murder of the said Jacob Hamson. The first Evidence for the Queen, was one Katharine Miller , who depos'd, that on the 25th of October, 1707. she agreed with one James Callow to meet that Evening at the Farthing Pye house, and accordingly about 5 a Clock she went and enquir'd for him there, but was told by Elizabeth Rawlins, that he was with her Son at the 3 Fighting Cocks in Bunning-Fields; That she waited some time for him, and as she sat, a Boy came in to light a Link, and the Daughter went to Bed; so that no Body was left in the Room but her self and Mrs. Rawlins; that at 7 a Clock she heard a Whistling, and at that time Web Rawlins and Johnson brought in the Deceas'd with a Hankerchief about his Mouth, and Callow and Huff were with them: They carried him into a Room adjoining that wherein she was, and they all went in and shut the Door. That she heard a scuffling Noise, and ask'd Mrs. Rawlins the Reason? Who answered, it was nothing but a drunken Man; but the Noise encreasing, she with Mrs. Rawlins step'd to the Door and look'd in, and saw the Person that was brought in, upon the Ground all Bloody; that the Blood gush'd from his Nose and Mouth, and he was dead. That she saw his Peruke, a Spying-Glass, and a pair of Scales upon the Table; that then Webb Rawlins rifled him of what he had in his Pockets, took out a silver oval Tobacco Box, a Tooth Pick-case, a Tobacco Stopper, a Watch, and 50 s. in Mony, and gave them to Callow; that there was a bloody Handkerchief, which Callow brought her afterwards to wash for him. That Elizabeth Rawlins cry'd out (when she saw the Deceas'd Murdered) to her Son, what have you done? My Son will ruin me, At which her Son and Huff presented two Pistols at her, and bid her hold her Tongue: That between 8 and 9, when they found the way clear, Johnson took him upon his Back, and carry'd him cross the Field, and threw him in a Ditch; that she bought a 2 d Cheese Cake, and gave a piece to her Bedfellow. This Evidence was supported by abundance of concurrent Circumstances, as first, That the Deceas'd went from Aldersgate-street between 6 and 7, was met about 7 within 30 Yards of Rawlins's House; that about that time 4 Men were seen there, and 1 came up to a Person going by, look'd him in the Face, and told the rest, It is not him; That the Woman at the next House, heard a noise of Scuffling, and (as she express'd it) one Sqwal; that about 8 a Man saw a Person looking pale come out of Rawlins's House to him, and in a great Consternation stamp'd upon the Ground, and ask'd him, whether he was going this way, or that way? That Miller upon her Examination describ'd the Room where the Deceas'd was suppos'd to be Murder'd, and said that in such a part of it, there was Blood upon the Boards; and upon viewing the Room as she describ'd, there was a place in the Boards had been scrap'd as with a Knife, and some brown spots remaining, suppos'd to be Blood: It was proved that the Deceas'd us'd to carry those things about him, which Miller mention'd were taken from him; and particularly Millers Bedfellow depos'd, that Miller gave her a piece of a Cheescake, and she saw the bloody Handkerchief; and that Webb Rawlins came the next Day being Sunday, and pull'd out a silver Tobacco Box, and beat it to pieces with a Poker, and pull'd out a Spying-glass; which this Witness
Ann Ross , of St. James's Westminster , was Indicted for feloniously stealing a Muslen Apron, and a suit of Headcloaths , the Goods of Jane Meckinsy , on the 8th of September last. But the Fact not being prov'd upon the Prisoner, she was acquitted .
Elizabeth Brown , of St. Giles's in the Fields , was Indicted for stealing a Silk Mantua Hood, and a Crape Gown , the Goods of Richard Morrison , on the 29th of November last, but none appearing against her, she was acquitted .
Thomas Dennis , of St. Sepulchres , was Indicted for feloniously stealing a Trunk till'd with Linen and other things, and 8 l. in Mony , the Goods and Mony of William Austin . The Evidence not being sufficient to convict the Prisoner, the Jury acquitted him.
William Scot , was Indicted for Assaulting and Wounding James Alexander the Lord Chancelor's Porter , on the 12th of October last . It appear'd that the Prisoner came to the Lord Chancellors, and told the Porter he wanted to speak with his Lordship; he asked his Business the Prisoner told him it was about a Pass for Holland; the Porter directed him to the Secretaries Office for a Pass; but the Prisoner not content with that Answer, abus'd him, at which the Porter took him by the Arm to turn him out; but the Prisoner broke his Head with a Cane, and pull'd out a Pistol charg'd and shot at him, but it flash'd in the Pan. He call'd a Reverend Divine to his Reputation, who declar'd, he had read Prayers for him in Petticoat-Lane, and always behav'd himself with abundance of Modesty and Sobriery; but that he had reason to believe he was disturb'd in his Head; The Fact being plain, the Jury found him guilty of the Indictment.
Christian Valear , of London, was Indicted for stealing a piece of silver value 5 s. the Goods of a Person unknown, on the 1st of September last. It not appearing that the Goods were stolen, the Jury acquitted him.
Alice Mot and Elizabeth Sincleare , were both Indicted for privately stealing from the Person of John Gattenby 50 l. 8 s. the Mony of Mr. Frankling , on the 11th of November last. But the Evidence not proving the Facts upon the Prisoners, the Jury acquitted them.
Elizabeth Mercy and Elizabeth Lovet , of St. Botolphs without Aldersgate , were both Indicted for feloniously stealing a Feather Bolster, 2 Pillows, a Blanket, a pair of Sheets, and a Callico Counterpain . The Goods of Foster Sidwell , on the 8th of November last: But none appearing, they were acquitted .
Mary Jones alias Williams , of White Chappel , was Indicted for feloniously stealing a Silver edg'd Hat, a velvet Cap, &c. the Goods of Ralph Preswick . But no Evidence appearing, the Jury acquitted her.
Sarah James , of St. Botolph without Aldersgate , was Indicted for privately stealing 50 Yards of Bone Lace . It appear'd that the Prisoner came to the Lace-Chamber in Aldersgate-street , and cheapen'd Lace of the Prosecutor ; that when she was gone he miss'd the Goods, which he took upon her, the Jury found her Guilty of Felony.
Joseph Hatfield , John Weatherly and John Filewood , were all three Indicted for privately stealing a Show Glass with Goods in it to the value of 130 l. belonging to Samuel Pattison , on the 8th of October last. It appeared by the Evidence that the Prisoners about 7, the Night the Fact was committed, were observ'd to walk to and fro by the Prosecutors Shop, and observing no Body there, rush'd in, blew out the Candles and convey'd the Goods away ; they were immediately pursu'd by the Prosecutors Wife and Sister, who sat in a back Shop; in the pursuit, by the Lamp-light, they saw Weatherly with the Glass of Goods, and Filewood with a wooden thing in his Hand; that being surpriz'd they could not pursue them. That the next Morning, one Mrs. Girton came to the Prosecutors, and told him she saw the Robery committed, and describ'd to him the 3 Prisoners, and how it was done. The Evidence further depos'd that Weatherly was seen about 8 that Night with the Case of Goods at Hatfield's House. The Prisoners being old Offenders, and saying little for themselves, the Jury found them all guilty of the Indictment.
Philip Parker , of Thistleworth , Gent. was Indicted for the Murder of - Hibbard , by giving him one mortal Wound on the right side of his Back, with a Leaden Bullet discharg'd from a Pistol, on the 12th of November last, of which he languish'd 'till the 14th of the same, and then died . It appear'd by the Evidence, that the Prisoner with the Deceas'd were riding together in a Coach for Thistleworth, and at St. James's the Prisoner alighted and went into a Gunsmiths Shop, and charg'd a Brace of Pistols, that when they came to the Bell Inn at Thistleworth, the Prisoner talk'd very extravagantly, and had all the Symptoms of Lunacy upon him; that they staid there a Night, and the next Day returning to London, he got out of the Coach with the Deceas'd, and pulling a Pistol out of his Pocket presented it to the Footman, and said if he did not List for a Souldier he would shoot him; that as the Deceas'd and Prisoner were walking together he shot him threw the Body, of which he died. It did not appear that there was any premeditated Malice between them, but what was done, was purely the Effect of Distraction; the Jury acquitted him .
Isaac Causabon , Gent. of St. Dunstan's in the West , was Indicted for the Murder of William Lee , by giving him one mortal Wound with a Rapier, in the left-side of his Belly on the 12th of September last, of which he languish'd 'till the 14th of the same, and then died : The Evidence for the Queen depos'd. That the Deceas'd with one Wilford and Noble, came out of the Kings Arm's Tavern in Fleet-street, between 6 and 7 at Night, and meeting the Prisoner with Mrs. Rudge in his Hand (her Husband being before) the Deceas'd chuck'd her under the Chin, and so went on, no ill Language passing between them; but going towards Fleet Ditch, the Prisoner and Mr. Rudge came up, and demanded Satisfaction for the Affront, and justled the Deceas'd and his Company into the Dragon Tavern: That Scuffling together along the Entry, the Prisoner gave the Deceas'd a Box on the Ear, which the Deceas'd return'd with a small Push; Then the Prisoner threw the Deceas'd at the Foot of the Stairs, and his Sword was then observ'd to be drawn; that the Company came up to the Deceas'd, and found him mortally wounded in the Belly, but it was not discern'd how it was given. The Prisoner in his Defence brought Evidence to prove, that handing Mrs. Rudge along Fleet-street, her Husband being then before, were met by the Deceas'd and 2 Men more; That the Deceas'd laid hold of her Waist, and would have taken her from the Prisoner; That being affrighted they were forc'd to carry her into the Green Dragon Tavern, where she fell into Fits; that the Deceas'd follow'd them in, and first gave the Assault. That he was very violent, and took the Prisoner by the Collar and struck him, and threw the Prisoner flat upon his Back; they then Scuffled together, and both fell down among some Hampers, and the Prisoners Sword was then drawn. That the Deceas'd being ask'd whether he had received any Wound? replied, I believe not. Not withstanding which, upon search, a Wound was discover'd upon his Belly, which was given by the Sword in the scuffle; but how was not known. The Jury considering the whole Matter, brought it in Se Defendendo .
The Tryals being over the Court proceeded to give Judgement as followeth.
Received Sentence of Death, 10.
Joseph Hatfield, John Filewood, John Weatherly, Mary Johnson, Thomas Williams, Sarah Faircloth, Ralph Malborn, Mary Salter, Mary Ingram. And Deborah Churchill, that was call'd to her former Sentence.
Sarah Faircloth pleaded her Belly, and was found quick with Child.
Burnt In the Hand 9.
Elizabeth Gray, James Butler, Ann Price, Mary Williams, Ann Lansdon, Mary Friend, Elizabeth Stanton, Mary Savage, John Callice.
To be Whipt Judith Hassard, Sarah Jones.
William Scot Fined for his Trespass 6l. 13s. 4d. and to give Security for his good Behaviour for 3 Months.
THis is to give Notice, That any Person may [Text unreadable in original.] all sorts of Ministers Gowns and Cassocks, Silk and Sashes, Lawyers Gowns and Hoods, and all sorts of Gowns for mayors and Aldermen of any Corporation in Great Britain. Sold by Anthony Ingram, Robemaker, at the Sign of the Gown and Livery Hand in Pater-Noster-Row, near the North-Gate of St. Paul's Church, who hath of them ready made by him, and sold at reasonable Prices. And also Black Cloth and Franella sold for Ministers wear.
RObert Whitledge, who formerly lived at the Bible in Creed Lane, is remov'd to the Bible and Bull in Ave-Mary Lane, near Ludgate, where all booksellers and others may be furnish'd with Bibles and Common Prayers of all sorts nith Cuts or without, Rul'd or Unrul'd, bound in Turkey Leather or plain. Mr. Sturt's Cuts curiously engraved, also other fine Cuts and fitted for all Sizes of Common Prayer The Duty of Names Works of all Sizes. The Duty of Man in Latin, Latin and French Common Prayers, Tate and Brady's New version of Psalms, with the new Suplements. D. Gibson on the Sacrement. The Statutes at large, in 3 vols. Washington and Witgate's Abridgement of them. The Lord Clarendon's History of the rebellion, in Folio and Octavo. And the new Translation of Esopistables. All which Cuts are likewise sold by J. Baker in Mercer Chapplen Chastice. Also Bp. Beveriages Wares in 5 Vol. Dean Stanhope on the Epistles and Gospels in 4 Vol.
THE Charitable Surgeon: Or, the best Remedies for the worst Maladies, reveal'd. Being a new and true way of curing without Mercury) the several degrees of the Venereal Distemper in both Sexes, whereby all Persons, even the meanest Capacities, may for an inconsiderable Charge, without confinement or knowledge of the nearest Relations cure themselves easily, speedily and safely, by The without the help of any Physician, Surgeon or Apothecary; to the hazardous attempts of Quacks and Pretenders. To discovery of the true Seat of Claps in Man and Women, different from the commonly received Opinion of Authors. As also a peculiar Method of curing their Giects and Weaknesses, whether Venereal, or otherwise; with some other pertinent Observations relating thereto, never being taken notice of. Likewise the certain easie way to escape Infection, tho' never so often accompanying with the most Companion. By T. C. Surgeon, Printed for, and sold by Edmund Courle at the Peacock without Temple Bar, 1708. price stitch'd 1s.
The fam'd Canker Water.
WHich so perfectly and immediately cures all Cankers, Sores, Pustules, Heats and Inflammations in the Mouth that never so far gone, even to the loss of part of the Tongue, Cheeks, or Lips; it has saved the Lives of several both Men, Women and Children. It is easily to be had at Robins Coffee-house in Exchange-alley, at 2s. 6d. the Bottle, with Printed Directions. Note, Its vertue decays not in keeping; and it is very useful and much esteemed at Sea.
MArten's Treatise being the Sixth Edition, with large additions on all the Degrees and Symptoms of the Venereal Disease, in both Sexes; Explicating Naturally and Mechanically its causes, Kinds, various Ways of Infecting; the Nature of Hereditary Infection, Certainty of knowing whether Infected or not; Infallible Way to prevent Infection; Business of Cure when Infected; Reasons why so many miss of Cure; how to know when, and when not, in Skilful Hands for Cure, and the Use and Abuse of Mercury in the Cure. Necessary to be Read and Observe'd by all Persons that Now have, Ever had, (many other Diseases being occasion'd by the Venereal Taint and Mercury,) or at any time May have the Misfortune of that Distemper, in order to prevent their being Ruin'd by Ignorant Pretenders, Quacks, Mountebanks, Impostors&c. whose Notorious Practices are clearly evinc'd. To which is added, the Cause and Cure of old Gleets, and Weaknesses in Men and Women, whether Venereal or Seminal, briefly describing the Use and Abuse of [Text unreadable in original.] and why Gleets(as sometimes they do) hinder Procreation causing Impotency, &c. in Men, and Sterility, &c. in Women, with some Remarkable Cures of that Kind inserted. The whole interspersed with peculiar Prescriptions, many Pertinent Observations, Histories and Letters, of very Remarkable Cures. The like for general Advantage never Publish'd, by any Author, Ancient Modern, since the Disease came first to be known in the World. Sold by N. Crouch at the Bell in Cornhil, J. Knapton and M. Atkins in St. Paul's Church yard, A. Collins at the Black Boy in Fleetstreet, P. Varenne at Saracen's Head in the Strand, Ch. King in Westminster-Hall; Booksellers, and at the Author's House, the further end of Hatton-Garden, on the Left-hand beyond the Chappel, John Marten Surgeon writ over the Door. Price Bound 4s.
Speedily will be Publish'd.
THe Truth of the Case: Or, a full and true Account of the horrid Murders, Robberies and Burnings, committed at Bradtorten and Upton Snodsbury, in the County of Worcester; and of the Apprehension, Examination, Tryal and Conviction, of John Palmer, and Tho. Symonds, Gent. William Hobbins and John Allen, Labourers, for the said Crimes. To which is added, an account of the Occasion of the Bp. Of Oxford's going to the Prisoners after their Condemnation, and of his Lordship's whose Transaction with them; written by the said Bishop. Likewise, an account of what pass'd between the Ordinary and the Prisoners - And remarks on their dying Speeches. Publish'd on Occasion of a late imperfect, false and scandalous Libel, Entituled the Case of John Palmer and Thomas Symonds, Gent. who were executed, &c. By R.W. - Printed for Jonah Bowyer at the Rose in Ludgate-street, 1708.
REmov'd from the three Black-Birds in the Minories, into Bishopsgate-street, in Widegate-Ally, at the Sign of the White-Wing and Barbers-Pole. Is to be Sold, a never-failing Ointment that Cures the Gout, although the Parties be reduc'd to their Crutches, and that in two or three days time, having often been found true by Experience, to the great Ease and Comfort of many; it also cures Rheumatick Pains. Likewise a certain and infallible Cure for the Tooth-Ache, without Drawing, and so effectually, that the Pain will never return again, and not only so, but makes teeth as white as Ivory, and fastens those that are loose to Admiration.
THE Arraignment, Tryal and Conviction of Robert Fielding, Esq; for Felony in Marrying her Grace the Dutchess of Cleeaveland; his first Wife Mary Wadsworth being then alive. With Copies of the several Letters between Mr. Fielding and his first Wife Mrs Wadsworth, by the Name of Anne Countess of Fielding. As also all the Learned Arguments of the Queen's Council. Perused by one of the Judges present at the Tryal. And the Proceedings against him in the spiritual Court at Doctors Commons, with the Sentence given against him there. Printed for John Morphew near Stationers-Hall, 1708. price 1s.
ALL Melancholly and Hypochondriacal Distempers of Wind, with strange Fears, dismal Apprehensions, great Oppressions and Sinking of spirits (little understood, and seldom Cured by any common Means) also the most extreme Giddinesses, and Pains in the Head, Faintings, Tremblings, or any other Disorders arising from Vapours; are successfully cure (with God's Blessing) by a Physician well experience'd therein, and of more than 20 Years Practice in those deplorable Cases: who also Cures Convulsions and all other the most strange and violent Fits, if curable, which he informs on sight of their Water, Living next Door to Shadwell Coffee-House, in upper-Shadwell, near London: Where those that have occasion, and live remote, may direct their Letters, and they shall be speedily answer'd, or attended on if desired.
AN Infallible Cure for Ruptures or broken Bellies in Men, Women, and Children, with much Ease and Safety, by wearing of easy Spring-Trusses, the finest and lightest in Great Britain or Ireland. May be had at the White Wigg in Whitegate-Ally in Bishopsgate-street, London: Being made by one that has had great Experience.