London Country Journal (Newspaper) - August 31, 1734, London, Middlesex The C R THE A F T S M By CALEB of August 31, 1754. To Caleb I of 3 Pamphlet The and Great Britain to I hat the a Riding ii though * it think ' it is fome upon It fb far of of our Remarks upon it fp far as to the aid Folly of ' j The Author of the Enquiry having taft remitted to Sea was a Bounty by their up the Bank Contract $ the Vindicator gives us the following without any h was for to not let publick Credit he by a Suit between two great and of fuch next to ithe Inability of the there cannot be a better for Wealth arid Credit would have been greatly had been This is very and bears the Reflection our undertakes to for if Credit would have been by a Law Suit between the Bank arid Company j or if the former not executed their without a great Diminution of their and i to ask why a ever wio it that laid the Foundation of fo much the to private Him by if who hive otten He negotiated the Bank with no other than to and 1 afterwards Means to it had his own to | But in order to Judgment of let us fee what another when it was under the Consideration mean the Author of who of the J and the in the following * It hath been of - - political Combinations Of that They have nor ' What calls this to is an to bis from the - which I have lately feen ia this great of general Affluence and flowing the Nation will give Them and the which They give for ife 1/, that They Want the that They have agreed the land that They will do without is the of all their arid to do That They will that a of be into They had faid for no of it could have by Management 5) They add a i which is the that ithe Publick hath alr ready by their being in a to four per which Reduction was of original that for of which been remitted and now it is to be for remitting the other ' I can never give to ever may be that ployed by bis in the of the in the the Want of Stocks and Credit in and as the of which the Nation and the general and ' too observable in the of people all ' der any Her can. countenance fo wild a -as be obtained from a late I will not if no more of therefore if any in Power hath beep concerned in that Re hath taken Care of and hath I am induced to believe an tn to that the pany will be ready to be of the I hope that this Sentence to fome tended to be to buy off the two Millioni i and that They to effer to firik one hundred their which This will all indemnify the tf Them of the Difficulty of railing fo great a Sum and leffen the Income of particular Members riot above fx or Shillings per It is to that who for Years together wild and wilder in carrying them if They are to be believed rather chofe to up their then Advantages and comply at laft lofe the Merit of fo much by wantonly and one Company from their to prevent another from performing and This at two Millions Lofs to their Sure England is not in to all at home foreign States if every Man ought to bring in his and then We all be upon the There is a great deal more to this in the Fame which the Reader may at but This is to fhew what was that Author's Opinion ol as well two Millions to the latter of. may to have been granted as a Way of for the The next worthy is our Authors frank that the of 74,000 paid to Ae Grown of in the Years i yz 1 and 1723 were intended the of The Author of the Enquiry had at but bur Vindicator of the makes no Scruple to avow and tells us without any that if the conciliating the Court of Sweden was Ingredient in it was fo far wifely laid and Calculated the ill you feem to to the and that lafting Peace and which hath ever fince between the two Fof my I cannot this Writer in One Part of his In the it is my riot to be for the of any foreign are not to the Crown of Great it feems ridiculous to that our driving a Bargain with the an could have any Effect in a between the two And the as I hath proved the for that lading Peace and Friend 1 of which our the Effect Of that it well known that We have obliged to of 5w^'fcveral Fees fince t upon their to the glorious and Treaty of 6y, us at the Expence of a large Fleet fent to and si Pounds per for three Let us now proceed to our Author's wife on the of the Civil at the Beginning of the of the Royal fays was the induced the Parliament to make this Addition Civil Lift i and it hath had a very tt good no Deficiency having happened during his A Demand made the Year of the Sum of Co ron a no arid other to a new the this present This Account of the famous i ' ' ' ' 7 that x much larger but - would come into the rn f that pretence was given granted by Way * Ui a about W the Pa laree Sum and the Money was a in that k large Sum would m cne to defray the Charges of the but that Report waS fully in your the Coronation was mentioned either w * or as J any Motive to | the or prant of that till our Author obliged us with One of his in Favour of is equally prudent and till the Want of regular Troops but is now grown and to the Peoples and however in. a to render it it is to in our what might from haying the of the but a Power in the Crown to ballance Is not This a that the Intent up a in Tinies of is to bridle the and that his cannot depend upon their Affections - The and Government are highly obliged to for fuch a I He tells that it is not Hs Intention to enter into A Management of But pray why not the of concerning our late extraordinary as in the depends in a great upon the Conduct of foreign as both Sides Point to be for at is a regular Courie that the Management Affairs Part of the Enquiry full Strength i and the Charge of having near the Year whom it was i He makes general that when hath to the belt of upon the Appearances the Time of Ke ought not to be blamed for which did riot take their Rife from any of But This is meerly begging the arid remains tQ be ' I - j As to the in He them to the late Conjunction of the two Branches of the Houfe of and makes one Remark upon I muft not pafs over in Silence r viz. That Union is fo agreeable the vaft of the Crown of and the of Spanish that We need not any which produced We have fenced guarded as long as and it is more an could be than that ic take Place at if this Union was fo natural and agreeable the Views and of the two it was to fence and guard as long but I am it will appear that We rather promoted by dividing Spain from the and driving France into the Arms of I quit this taking 6F very remarkable Vindicator and the great Mr. who was fo far an between to-be a that He treated you with about two Years for entertaining fuch a t of France Spain 11 are fo fir that the Pope and Turk might as well be expected to join in a for the of the by Way of if the Crown of had any any Demands upon the Emperor in can it be thought that This would unite the French and Spaniards together Would the Court of France it worth their Trouble even to tike away Power from the Houfe of if to add to the Or are not the French naturally as each as either of Them can of the Houfe of Arid can it then be thought that They wiil ever when their always I I leive Difference between and on Judgment We are to f Aug.