'Just Published, By JONATHAN PINCHBECK, Fan-maker, at the Fan and Crown in New Round Court in the Strand; and sold by him, and at the Fan-shops of London and Westminster. 'The Original NASSAU FAN; or, LOVE AND BEAUTY Triumphant. Being an Encomium on the Nuptial Ceremony which will shortly be consummated between his Highness the Prince of Orange and the Princess Royal of England; adorn'd with the Pictures of those illustrious Personages, attened by Hymen, Fame, Minerva, Cupids, &c. Together with a Copy of the Verses and other Decorations suitable to the Occasion. There are a few neatly painted on Leather for the Curious. 'Note, A spurious Edition of the Nassau Fan has been lately offer'd to the Publick, in Prejudice to the original Nassau Fan; but as all Persons that have seen both are fully satisfy'd that it bears no Comparison with the former, 'tis no Wonder that the Design to lessen the Original in the Esteem to the Publick, proves as fruitless, as the Attempt is unfair and ungenerous. Beware therefore of Counterfeits, the true, original Nassau Fan having the Name [PINCHBECK] prefix'd to the Mount.' (The Country Journal; or, The Craftsman, London, Saturday, 1 September 1733, p. 4c, advertisement) 'The Apartments belonging to his Grace the Duke of Devonshire, at Hampton-Court, as Lord Steward of his Majesty's Household, are fitting up for the Reception of his Highness the Prince of Orange, who is expected here in a Month's Time.' (Fog's Weekly Journal, London, Saturday, 1 September 1733, p. 2b) 'Hague, Sept. 4 [1733]. The Prince of Orange taking the Air this Morning in a Four-wheel'd Chaise, had an Accident of being thrown out of it as he pass'd through a Turnpike, by one of the Wheels hitting against a Post; but his Highness has received no great Damage by it.' (The Daily Post, London, Monday, 3 September 1733, p. 1a) 'LONDON . . . 'His Royal Highness the Prince of Orange is expected in England at the Beginning of next Week; Apartments at Kensington are fitted up for his Reception.' (The Daily Post, London, Tuesday, 4 September 1733, p. 1b) 'The King has been pleas'd to present his Highness the Prince of Orange with one of the finest Sets of Horses in Europe, bred in his Majesty's own Stud at Hanover.' (The Penny London Post, London, Monday, 10 September 1733, p. 2a) 'Three Pair of fine Gloves are making for the Princess Royal, against her Nuptials with his Highness the Prince of Orange; they are to be curiously wrought and embroidered, and the Backs of the Fingers to be interwoven with small Diamonds of great Value. 'The Maids of Honour to the Princess Royal have received Orders to make all the necessary Preparations against the latter End of this Month, for celebrating the Marriage between her Royal Highness and the Prince of Orange.' (The Daily Courant, London, Thursday, 20 September 1733, p. 2c) 'LONDON. 'On Saturday last a rich Crimson Velvet Bed was carry'd from London, and put up in the Lord Steward's Apartment at Hampton-Court Palace for the Prince of Orange and the Princess Royal.' (The London Evening Post, London, Saturday, 22 September 1733, p. 1b) 'One John Peto, a poor Labouring Man at Richmond, in Surrey, having compos'd a Song in Honour of the intended Nuptials between the Prince of Orange and the Princess Royal, he presented the same to her Majesty last Wednesday as her Majestry was passing the Thames in a Ferry Boat, where having sung the Words with an audible Voice, her Majesty order'd him a Present of some Gold.' (The St. James's Evening Post, London, Thursday, 18 October 1733, p. 2b) 'LONDON, 27 October [1733]. . . 'A great Number of Gold and Silver Medals are struck, on Occasion of the intended Marriage of the Princess Royal with the Prince of Orange.' (The Country Journal; or, The Craftsman, London, Saturday, 27 October 1733, p. 2b) 'Yesterday the Musick compos'd by Mr. Handell, to be perform'd at the Nuptials of the Princess Royal with the Prince of Orange, was perform'd before the Royal Family at St. James's.' (St. James's Evening Post, London, Saturday, 3 November 1733, p. 2a) Collage - Guildhall Library 'The Tickets for admitting Persons into the Gallery and French Chapel at St. James's, to see the Procession and Marriage of the Princess Royal with the Prince of Orange, have been struck off the Plates, and sign'd by his Grace the Lord Chamberlain of the King's Household, but will not be issued till the Day before the said Marriage, to prevent their being counterfeited. 'Col. James Pelham is to deliver the said Tickets.' (The Penny London Post, London, Monday, 5 November 1733, p. 3a) 'LONDON. 'His Highness the Prince of Orange arrived last Night in the River on Board the Fubbs Yacht, and this Morning his Highness is expected at Somerset-house. . .' (The Daily Courant, London, Wednesday, 7 November 1733, p. 2a) 'LONDON. 'Yesterday Morning there was a great Consultation of Physicians at Somerset-House, upon the Indisposition of his Highness the Prince of Orange, which consisted of Sir Hans Cloan, Dr. Tissheir, Dr. Hollings, and his Highness's Physician, his Highness having had but a very indifferent Night; but yesterday his Fever was much abated, which gives great Hopes of his speedy Recovery.' (The Daily Courant, London, Friday, 16 November 1733, p. 1c) [NB. The Prince had been seasick on his voyage to England a few days' earlier]