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16,549

1,353,662

Ways and Means for raising the same. 359 Half pay officers widows

fund a maltduty deficiency married in 1916

1,838 Ditto deficiency annuity Our penfioners, Chelsea hof.

fund 31 Geo. II.

$2,393 pital

13,740 Ditto annuity fund, i Geo. For 39,773 men from Hano

III.“

103,906 ver, Wolfenbüttle, Saxa Go- A Ditto deficiency grants for tba, Buckeburg, and em.

the year 1761

112,613 ployed in Germany 465,638 To the trustees of the British Five battalions ferving in

Mufæum

2,000 Germany, consisting each

For paving streets in the out of ror horse, and goo foot 25,504 parishes

5,000 For hire of 1,464 horse and

Towards printing journals 2,330 foot, from Brunswick 68,008 of the house of commons For hire of 2,120 horle, and

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1,500 9,900 foot, from the Land

Total grants 18,300,145 grave of Hefle Caffel, with artillery, &c.

268,360 Besides which a sum of 2,1141. was For hire of 1,576 horse, and

granted to make good a penfion paid 8,800 foot, additional

to Mr Onslow, and a yearly pension of troops from Helle Cafel 147,071 goool. was granted unto him out of Towards affitting his majefty to grant reasonable

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the aggregate fund for his own and

his sons lite, free from all taxes, fees, fuccours in' money to

and charges whatsoever. Landgrave Heffe Cafél

50,000 The annuities charged 33 Geo. IT. Extraordinaries of the land

on 3d per bushel malt, were this year. forces to Nov. 29, 1761, 0

transferred to the finking fund. ver and above one million granted by parliament

Ways and Means for the rear 1762. Forage, bread, &c. and ex

D By a land tax of 4 sm

1. traordinaries of the combined army in Germany

per pound.

2,000,000 under Prince Ferdinand

By a malt duty 1,000,000

750,000 Extraordinaries there from

By Exchequer bills to be Nov. 24, 1761, to Dec. 24,

current after March 26,

1763 following 958,384

1,500,000

By 12 millions capital annu. For extraordinaries of the

ities at 4 per cent, with an war in 1762, and to assist

additiocl of per cent. per the King of Portugal To discarge the Exchequer

ann, for 98 years 12,000,000 bill charged on this year's

Qut of the linking fund 1,009,217 aids

Surplus repaid out of the ci1,000,000

villist revenues Geo. II. To discharge Exchequer

115,000 bills issued in 1761, for

Savings on lums formerly

granted for unembodied navy debt, &c.

1,500,000 For civil establishment of

militia, which was paid for

F Nova Scotia

as embodied

170,000 Ditto of Georgia

Surplus of 3d per bushel 4,057

malt For a compensation to cer

73,678

Vote of credit to be charged tain provinces in North

on the next year's aids America, for levy, cloath

1,000,000 ing, and pay of troops raised there

Total ways and means 18,617,895

133,333 To East India company in

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The surplus of ways and means is lieu of a regiment

10,000 applicable to pay the deficiency of the Towards widening London

land tax and malt duty 1761, and a Bridge

15,000

discount allowed to Ollober 20, 1962, Towards building a bridge

on advancing payments on the above over the Tweed

4,000

mentioned twelve inillions in anTo the foundling hospital

nuities. for the maintainance of

The fund for those twelve millions, children

41,752 H charged collaterally on the linking Før Aramaboo, and other

fund, consisted of certain unaporoforts in Africa

13,000 priated surplustes of duties upon (piTo make good to finking

rituous liquors, and alfo of an addi.

tional

1,000,000 E

5,684

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360 Exhortatory Speech to an Englith Regiment in Portugal. tional duty on fpirituous liquors, and established, we were determined not on houses and windows, where the win- only to persevere in the fame fenti. dows do not exceed fifteen in a house. ments which regulated our demeancur

A new duty was granted also on ever since the establiArment of that certain law adınifsions, to answer the government, but also were ardently additional salaries of the judges.

defrous, to the utmost of our power,

A to encrease the public happiness, An exhortatory and admonitory Speech to and to seek for glory in the service of

be made to ibe Battalion under the Com- our king and country: mand of the Right Honourable

These representations were not Lord Viscount ********, on its Arrival made in vain, nor were our tenders of in Portugal.

fidelity rejected at the throne. Go

vernment relented towards us, and Gentlemen and dear Brethren!

B beheld us with the eye of compassion ! T.

HUS it hath pleased the Al. Our gracious monarch, in whom mo

mighty, that we should be called deration, benignity, and mercy, are hither, from our native land, to share hereditary virtues, melted into tenin the honourable and important task derness for us; and the representaof defending, against the arms of Spain, tives of the people caught the genes the person and crown of his most rous Aame that kindled in the royal Faithful Majesty; a service required ċ breaft.--He said (and they joined their of us by our most gracious and lawful voice with his) 'Let the Roman Ca. monarch, George the Third.

tholics of Ireland be unshackled ; let On his occasion, Gentlemen, some 'them breathe the pure air of free: things present themselves, which are dom; let them draw the long unproper to be submitted to your most tried, but willing swords, in the ser. ferious confideration ; that you may ! vice of their king, let them be rethe more senlbly perceive, and the 'warded as those are who plunge thein: more gratefully acknowledge the D'selves into heroic danger in defence goodness of providence in our fa. of his person, crown, and kingdoms; vour. You all know the disadvanta. and let them from hence-forward be geous fituation in which the Roman: ' reputed not VIRULENT PAPISTS, Catholics of Ireland were placed, by or DISAFFECTED JACOBITES; but the multiplicity of the PENAL LAWS, "LOYALLY - PRINCIPLED ROMAN. passed against them before the access "CATHOLICKS.' fion of the lilustrious house of Hano.

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Such, gentlemen, is the happy conver to the throne of England; and that dition in which we are now placed ! the rigour of those laws was, in many - With the free liberty of exercising initances, happily mitigated, through the religion of our education and of the merciful interpofition of princes, our conscience, we stand here arrayed whose highest glory it was to be con: and armed for our king. Let us, my lidered, and to act as the common fa: dear countrymen, by our bravery and thers of all their people ; and through good conduct, thew him how deeply the gentle government of thofe, to F this extraordinary, this unparalleled whom the royal power was delegated : mark of his royal notice and favour -But as some prejudices and miltrusts is impressed on our hearts ; that we (refulting, it is hoped, rather from a are his liege and faitliful subjects; and misconceived opinion of our princi. that the confidence he hath reposed ples, than from a hatred to our per- in us hath not been misplaced : let us fons) ftill had found a place in the not swerve an inch from our duty, from minds of our Protettant fellow-fab- our fidelity, from the dictates of our jects; some gentlemen, of great learn. G holy religión. ing and abilities rose up among us, War is making hasty ftrides hither and, with that kind of eloquence to shake the throne of a prince whose which truth alone inspires, represen. interests should be dear to us as the ted, That our political principles are friend and confederate of our royal favourable to monarchy ; that our re- matter : We will contribute, to theutligious ones are not of that gloomy, most of our ability, towards the de hell-born aspect, which, by murder, H fence of his majetty's perfon, crown, massacre, and poison, spreads defola! and kingdom. This, gentlemen, is tion around ; and that, fo far from our indispendible duty, and I trust we being enemies to a Protestant king, fo will perform it. far from having any thoughts of dif- Let us not, gentlemen, ever lora turbing a government legally and long fight of those strong obligations that

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Account of the late Revolution in Russia. 361 bind us to perform strictly that service titude you owe to that excellent nowhich our monarch requires of us, bleman, who commands this battalion. and which we have sworn to perforın. His partiality in your favour must have Further, let us remember that we are made deep impresions on your genenatives of Ireland. Let us not, by rous minds; and it will, doubtless, be disfaffection, desertion, or cowardice, your study, on all occafions, to conbasely throw a stain on that kingdom, A vince his lordhip that he hath made the mother of heroes ; on those rela- a proper choice ; that he hath selected tions and friends we have left behind for this service a set of gentlemen who us, or on our dear posterity. Let not will do honour to their king, to their crimes so atrocious sully the pages of country, to their colonel, and to them. our history. It would, surely, be a selves. new thing under the sun, that Irisbmen In fine, gentlemen, let the regularity fhould cease to be loyal and brave ! B

of our demeanour thew, that we all Need I say more to men in whose are under the influence of religious, countenances I behold the glowing moral, and humane principles, so thall dye of courage ? - Yet, gentlemen, we do good service to that cause we with your leave, I shall recommend to are called to defend, and demonstrate your most serious thoughts a matter of to the whole world that we are a loyal, great importance, still untouched. a religious, a brave, and a virtuous

You are now in a country and a. corps.-And, when battle fhall alcermongst a people who are ttrange to you, c tain the rights of sovereigns, when and to whom you are equally Itrange; war shall hide its bloody head behind a people, whose customs and manners the olive tree, when that happy, time you are yet to learn : Be it, I beseech hall come, let George and Jofeph conyou, my dear friends, your unceasing tend, whether the one hath most reacare, to behave in such a manner, as son to boast, or the OTHER to praiseto deserve their approbation and el- such animated and determined spirits teem. Let no rancour or animosity as stand here before their leader. towards them find room in your breasts, D God save King George and King Joseph. give them no cause to harbour any towards you. Avoid all improper li. An Account of the chief Circumfiances of berties : Live among them as fellow- the Revolution that bas bappened in christians and neighbours; as persons Russia. embarked in the same cause : Live a. HE Hetman, the chamberlain mong those other battalions, whether Teplow, the attorney-general Britiff or Irijo, with the affection of e Glebow, and the Baron Orlow, Major brothers, and the fincerity of friends. of the guards, were the perfons more Let us all adhere to each other in one immediately concerned in the execusolid mals, as a Grecian Phalanx, irre- tion of the project that removed Peter fiftible to private treachery or open III. from the imperial throne. This force. Fly intemperance of all kinds. obftinate prince observed no rules of Drunkennels, my friends, is a vice not prudence or moderation either in bis known here; let us not, to our shame, public proceedings or in his private be the first importers of it: beside thé F conduct. He had offended the clergy enormous fin and scandal of it ; in who are a numerous, powerful, and - this country it is, in its consequences, popular body, by attacking their the moft dangerous of all excesses. beards, (which Peter the Great had at. From the great plenty and cheapness tempted to demolish in vrin) and what of wine, and through the social difpo- was itill worse by diminishing their refition of your nature, you may per- venues, and changing their ecclesiashaps he induced to indulge with the G tical discipline, and religious rites boitle : But let me assure you, gentle. He had offended the Rusian grandees men, that, through the excessive heat by his warm attachment to the Prince of this climats, you may as well, al- of Holplein and the Germans. He had moft, swallow to much poison, as ex- fhocked all orders of the nation by his cced that quantity, which, mixed with sudden and precipitate change of the water, may be absolutely necessary. political system which had been purTake not' a facrifice of your lives, sued by his predecessor, and by his to our king, dear to our country. h for the King

of Prusia, whom he took

blind zeal, and unbounded affection not a facrifice thereof to the inting juice of the grape.

for his infallible guide in Religion, po. tlemen Officers,

liticks, musick, war, &c. Behdes all y I need not mention the this, his private intrigues with one or to T. MAG. AUCUST 1761.)

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