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C O U N T R Y - N E W S. Containing the Particulars of the Damages done by the great Fall of Snow. Letter from Chelmsford, dated Jan. 19, says, “The present general fall of snow is the most confiderable that has happened within the memory of the oldest person living. Round this neighbourhood, and as far as we have been able to learn, through this and the adjoining counties, it is driven in many places into the roads and hollow ways from six to twelve feet deep ; the average is not above fifteen inches. We have heard of a man being lost, near Baddow, and a poor woman at Willingale, with several other accidents.” By a vessel arrived in the river from Dover, an account is received that the town is so full of gentlemex and ladies, lately come from France (who are detained there on account of the badness of the roads to London) that Provisions of all kinds are so dear, many Poor families are in a starving condition;

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Epitaph for an Infant, are received.

We hope for the thanks of J. D. both for our impartiality and care.

The order

of the notes was preserved, and his remarks placed to greater advantage, than at the bottom of the page. If we were to publish his late refiedions, probably another correspondent would retort “uncandid, party concerned, prejudiced, &c.”

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