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IN ALL ITS BRANCHE S. Containing New and Authentic Accounts of all the Lives, Adventures, Exsloits, Trials, Executions, and Laft Dying Speeches, Confessions, (as well as Cetters to their Relatives never before published) of the most notorious Maleactors and others of both Sexes and all Denominations, who have suffered Death nd other exemplary Punishments for Murders, Forgeries, Rapes,
Highway Robberies Riots, Mobbing, High-Treason,
Starving to Death, Sedition, and other
Sheep Stealing, Mifdemeanors.
Likewise the Trials of Watt, DOWN!E, PALMER, FITZGERALD, MARCAROTT, &c. &c.at Edinburgh for High Treason, Sedition, Libels, &c. &c.
Comprehending also, all the most material Passages in the SESSIONS Papers for a long Series of Years ; together with the ORDINARY of Newgate's Account of the CAPITAL CONVICTS ; and complete NARRATIVes of all the nost remarkable TRIALS.
Also a g:eat Variety of the most important Lives and Trials never before ublished in any former work of the Kind.
The Whole containing the most faithful Narratives ever yet published of the arious Executions, and other exemplary Punishments, which have happened in England, Scotland, and Ireland, from the Year 1700 to the present Time. **roperly arranged from the Records of Court.
By William JACKSON, Esq.
How dreadful the Fate of the Wretches who fall,
A Victim of Laws they have broke!
But how fatal at length is the stroke !
The Steps which Offenders have trod :
Of your Country, your King, and your God.
IN SIX VOLUME S.
Illustrated with upwards of Sixty Elegant Copper Plates.
Published by ALEX. HOGG, at No. 16, in Paternoster Row;
226. i 74.
Account of the horrid Murder committed by PETER CONWAY and MICHAEL RICHARDSON, on Mr. VenABLES, a Butcher in Whitechapel, and Mr. Rogers, a Carpenter; with an Account of their Execution, and being hung in Chains for the fame.
obtain of these unhappy men, we learn, that an inattention to their education laid the foundar tion of their ruin. They engaged in the paths of vice early in life, and having forfeited their characters by the irregularity of their conduct, their minds were gradually prepared for the cominission of the most horrid of crimes. It was too frequently their practice to spend the greater part of the day in houses of ill fame, where they drank to such a degree as to qualify themselves for scenes of more than brutal enterprize during the night,
Yol. Y. No. 41. B