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Hot on its heels, the Ipswich Journal first went to press in August This was a publication that was to last for nearly years, but the first issues were few inand expensive. This too difk hardly a local paper in the true sense. Items selected for inclusion were mainly of national and international interest.
If local items appeared at all, it was because they had appeared in a London newspaper first. Hence, by the time it was printed, news was often as much as a fortnight old. Edmunds, though as the readership grew, adverts stimulated interest in local Granbies On Monday night last the 10th instant, the House of Widow Brook of Cretingham, near Framlingham, was broke open, and Stole out of the said House 15 Firkins of Butter not Headed, no marks on the Firkins when lost, and one pair of Sheets that covered the Firkins.
Whoever shall give notice of the Person or Persons what Stole the said Butter, so that they Cretinyham brought to Justice, shall receive one Guinea Reward from the said Widow Brook. Whoever shall apprehend the said Edward Smith, So that he may be brought to Justice, shall be well Rewarded, and Satisfaction for any part of the Goods.
Others had lokking form of education for the poor whatsoever. For all that, it has been estimated that the early Ipswich Journals were read by thirty or forty readers per copy. Bythe price had risen to 2 pence, and the readership had increased. Early on, editors realised the value of enter-tainment. Peter, and is carried into Brest, after a smart Engagement, in which Capt.
James had his Leg and Arm shot off, and is since dead. Several others of the Crew which were about 40 in were killed and wounded. The London Merchants have lately applied to Parliament for Relief against the Rapine and Cruelty of the Barbarians upon the British Coast, who when any Ship has by stress of weather been driven on Shore, have come down in Multitudes, gone aboard with Hatchets, and other Instruments, cut open the Hatches and Hold, bore down the Rigging, and murdered those that dared to oppose them, when there has been great probability of getting the Ship off the next tide with little or no damage.
Nay, they have arrived to that degree of barbarity, that when any Shipwrecked Men have swam on Shore, if they have anything of value upon them, instead of assisting them, they have Knocked them on the Head and thrown them into the Sea again, and even cut off their Fingers for their Rings. The Honourable House of Commons being touched with a Generous and Christian concern for this scandalous Practice, so disgraceful Cretingahm the Name of an Englishman, immediately ordered a Bill to be brought in to prevent the like for the future.
And we hear the Hon.
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It appeared that about a month ly the pilot boat, with a crew of six men, put off from Aldeburgh beach to board a Danish vessel. Descrying another, which was flying an English en as a al for fir pilot, they proceeded to her.
The rest laid themselves down in the boat as if dead, and the privateer left them to pursue the Danish vessel. Sail was soon set, and the pilots made for Southwold, where they landed.
On the arrival home of the survivors an affidavit was made of the circumstances, and search was made for the privateer which was soon after captured by the Hound man-of-war. However, it would be some time before the Suffolk court proceedings would be fully reported in a way typical of 19th Century newspapers. Clearly, practices were acceptable that would have been frowned upon a hundred years later.
Dastardly crimes were being reported, such as this strange theft, which gives an insight into the fashions of the age. As the century progressed, reports of the sentencing of criminals were given more space. This apparently ordinary was of particular ificance. Justice Ashburst, which ended on Saturday last, ten prisoners were capitally convicted and received sentence of death viz. John Wharby, for stealing eleven sheep, the property of Mr. John Warren, of Waldringfield. Edward Courtnell for stealing a tea chest, containing plate and money, the property of John Gowing, of Tattingstone James Weavers, for breaking into the shop of Mrs Hunt, of Needham, and stealing thereout two pieces of callico.
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John Gosling, for stealing a colt the property of Mr. George Culham, of Denington. Robert Sharman, for stealing a bell out of Duncwich church. William Deaves, for Granniies a mare, the property of Mr. Richard Mudd, of Felsham. Couperthwaite and Collett, on the highway.
William Gowen, convicted at the summer assizes for setting fire to a dwelling, whose case Cretinghm referred to the twelve Judges, also received sentence of death. Before the Judge left the town, the eight first were reprieved. Bloomfield, Hutchinson, and Gowen, were left for execution.
The promised reprieve was only from the death penalty. The eight mentioned received lesser sentences, as was commonly the case. More trivial matters Letters and reports of the odd and unusual began to find their way djck the Ipswich Journal very early on. It was a time of exploration and discovery. Tickets to be had at Mrs. By the end of the century, the Bury Post was in circulation and continued to appeal to this spirit of discovery of what the changing world had to offer.
The proprietor of the ROYAL LION, from the Tower of London, returns his sincere thanks to the nobility, gentry, and the public in general, who have honoured him with their company since his arrival in this town, and begs leave to acquaint them that this noble animal still continues to be daily exhibited in a commodious caravan on Angel Hill. He also informs the inhabitants of Norwich that the many pressing invitations he received to continue Cretibgham time longer in Bury, have prevented him from reaching that city, but he will certainly take an opportunity, in a few days, of visiting that respectable and populous place.
This grand collection consists of near thirty curious and extraordinary animals. In order that the public may not be deceived they are hereby assured Creyingham there is no other lion, neither young nor old, that travels this kingdom. When, inMr. Poole launched his balloon at Bury, it attracted a crowd of thousands. B U R Y, October 19th Saturday last, being the day appointed for the ascension of Mr. Blake, who ascended with Major Money and Mr.
Lockwood from Tottenham-court Road and our intrepid acronaut, during the whole time shewed a degree of coolness scarcely to be paralelled. The Balloon being sufficiently inflated, which circumstance was ascertained by weights affixed to the bottom the car Gfannies suspended, and Mr. Poole got in, quite collected and composed.
It was now found necessary to cut away fir wings, intended to act as sails…. Poole ascended with great rapidity, amidst the acclamations of thousands, whole raptures on the occasion are indescribable, and which were returned in the most polite manner by the aerial voyager, who for a long time saluted them by taking off his hat, dock waving his flag.
Thewhich is lengthy, includes a description by Mr. Poole of his flight and ultimate safe landing.
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I was very dcik received by Major Dade, who lives in that neighbourhood, and found my distance from Bury to be 28 miles, having been in the air one hour and eleven minutes. Nothing could equal the general joy manifested on this occasion; every one was eager to shake him by the hand, and the populace were not satisfied till they had drawn him three times round the Cross, and displayed a variety of fire-works, which were let off between one and two on Sunday morning. The multitudes assembled on every hill to view this delightful spectacle, formed a most agreeable picture; and the regularity and good order preserved during the time of its inflation, was such as could not be expected from the eager desire of every one to behold it.
It is worth remembering that this was less than two years since the Montgolfier brothers had amazed the world with the first manned balloon flight. The of intrepid young men willing to risk their lives in such a way was remarkable. The crowds that came to see them are testament to the public interest that new and fantastic forms of travel ib.
In DecemberJames Dunthorne Junr. Purchasers of a 2s. By the inscription, it appeared to have come 50 miles in a right line in two hours and a half, having been launched in Spalding in Lincolnshire by Harmon Boaz, the same afternoon. Other diversions to the monotony of eighteenth century life included: Ffor. Katterfelto; his various philosophical experiments are so astonishing and wonderful that they are beyond all description.
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Many persons will have it that he, or his famous Morocco Black Cat, are devils. Medical matters concerned both rich and poor, and the greatest dread was smallpox. Apart from the possibly fatal consequences, it affected trade. Mortality lists became a common feature of the eighteenth century Ipswich Journal. In September 15thit was reported… Buried in the Town of Ipswich, from September 5th to September 12th as follows;- Of all distempers 17, out of which of the smallpox Towns were often desperate to inform the public of their good record of health.
Ipswich Journal Bury St. Whereas it has been industriously insinuated by some ill-deing People that the SMALLPOX is very rife and fatal in the Town, to the very great prejudice of Trade, and of the Industrious Poor; we whose names are lookinf subscribed, do certify to the best of our knowledge, and from the most strict and exact enquiry we are capable of making by our proper Officers, that the Small Pox is not in more than Six Families at present, and that the which have already had it, doth not appear to be more than Thirty Persons, two only of which have already died; and that the Public may be thoroughly satisfied either as to its increase or Diminution, proper care will be taken weekly to advertise the same.
Wood hopes his Friends will give him Encouragement as usual, by sending their Daughters or Relations to Board and School with him; where all due Pains and Care, with the greatest Candour, shall be taken in their Education in all its Branches, Creyingham their humble Servants. One disadvantage of such inoculation was that those treated in such a way could still Granniies carriers.
Therefore it made sense to treat whole families or, where possible, entire populations. Woodbridge, November 1st — The beginning of October last, Mr. Some Suffolk doctors became extremely rich, offering such a service. William Stearn, Surgeon, at Ashfield near Debenham being encouraged by the great success he has met with in the practice forr Inoculation has fitted up a house in the neatest manner for that purpose, where all Gentleman and Ladies and others, who please to commit themselves to his care will be accommodated with all things necessary Tea and Wine excepted at Four Guineas each month, and a Servant Three Guineas.
Robert Sutton offered a similar inducement to a wider audience. Such a one, who inn the above Description, would meet with suitable Encouragement. An ingenious surgeon at Norwich has lately transmitted to the medical society in London, a very extraordinary case of dropsy of a woman of character in that city.
She first underwent the operation of tapping, so Grannis since as the yearand afterwards had recourse to it 3,4, or 5 times in the year, to her death, which happened a short time since. In that space she cheerfully underwent the operation 80 times, and lost 6, pints of fluid.
This curious case is well authenticated, and shows in a striking manner how very long Grannjes may be sustained under the pressure of a fatal disease. A story from July 26th described a clergyman in Covent Garden being confronted by a weeping woman crouched at the feet of an apparently dead man. The Reverend, unconvinced, pushed his thumb-nail hard into the thumb-nail of the recumbent figure, only to see him spring to life and run away.
Some reports appealed to a fascination with the more horrific side of life.