(I I1 I1 C) DJ I (I I. EL

dukeofNewcafile-under-line,which was granted to his grace in I756, by king George II. devolves to the earl of Lincoln, and the barony of Pelham comes to Thomas Pel- ham, of Stanmere, efq. member of parliament for Suffex, and a privy counlellor.

This morning an exprefs was fent to Bath, to acquaint her grace the dutchefs of Newcaltle, who is much recovered, with the death of the duke. _

The ellate of his grace the late duke of Newcaltle, when he firlt came into poffefiion of it, is faid to have been worth 50,0001. per annum, which he greatly reduced in the fervice of his king and country; notwithllanding which, he nobly refufed to accept a large penfion, when he retired from public bufinefs. 1n private life, his character was very amiable; he was afliable and religious, having divine fervice Confitantly perform- ed twice a day in his family, both in town and country, and at ftated times the facrament was adminill tered, at which he conllantly com- municated, He received the fame the day before he died, from the hands of the bifhop of Salilbury; and his behaviour in his dying mo- ments was perlieéitly calm, pious, and religned.

Paris, Nov. 4.. Inflammatory papers have btCn found ltuck up in different parts of this city, which the commilfaries of the police have torn down, and it is alliired that the prefident of the parliament has fent them to the king. The police is endeavour- ing to detefl the-authors of there papers, and tome people have been taken up even for talking of them. " _


All our public diverfions are crowded with people, in hopes of feeing .the king of Denmark, who omits nothing that is worth no- tice. When he went to the Go- belins, the duke de Duras acquaint- ed him, that he was charged by the king his mailer to clelire him to chufe a piece of that fine tape- llry which was moll agreeable to him; and he was plealied to make choice of that which reprelents the hillory ofEiiher.

Berne, Nov. to. A woman here, whole (on was named Iziaac, and the hulband Abraham, took it into her head that lhe was under an obligation to facrifice her (on, for the expiation of her fins, and ac- tually performed the {acrifice upon her toilet, which {he converted into a kind t-f altar; perluading her hulband that it was a good and laudable aft. They are both taken up, and imprifoned; and, except- ing their fanaticifm, appear to be both in their right fenfes.

This morning, at eight o’cmck, the remains of his grace the late duke of Newcaflle were carried from his houfe in. LlflCtJlllS-lnri-ficltlS, in order to be interred in the ancient family vault at Laughton m Suflex, in the following order: r. '1 he two porters, mounted on milk white horfes, leading the van. 2. Eight of his grace’s domefiics in mourn- ing cloaks, mounted on grey horfes. 3. A gentleman on horfe- back, uncovered, bearing a ducal Coronet, richly gilt, laid on a crimfon velvet culhion with gold talTels, two men, with one hand on the horfe, walking on each fide. 4. The corpil’, i" 8 hearfe drawn by fix horles. 5. Four mourning coaches, drawn by tour

[N] 3 horlts