You have viewed 1 newspapers today. Please Register in order to view more newspapers.
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Middlesex Journal (Newspaper) - September 22, 1772, Middlesex, Middlesex Price From September to September 24, 1772 544. A Society of Literary independent Gentlemen from and to devote their Labours to the Service of the by Mo by any but that of an inflexible Attachment to the GauTe of. their Country and the fame liberal to Contributions they will fhew proper uninfluenced by any Party and ev hone for the of Gentlemen of 0000000000000000^ Literary Sept. 22. In the better from country to his friend A v forming in and 1 diking copy of the in as wet which are the foil the J The picture of a tyrant and thoft complete by the adjacent counties the I extract from X particularly worthy of I will a few that will arife to the if communication is of of catamite r foot and laughing at a judge and by A copy oi the all within of perhaps 30, ail heavy as iron arid many other at a much cheaper fate than London on account of in- of ports will be with ail forts of for on much belter the navigations pafs on the confines of manufacturing By means trade of the city will daily j and their muft their trading neighbours their goods on fetter by of the lefs The good would that it would bring all kinds of the capital at a much cheaper and in a r - 1 The of a Jo Mr. nate garni The an unfortunate in by u The of an of a Lord by The of a - The of the punishment of the breeches Sir George John Lord than by be brough Even hay fences than can be on of being with this article the limited circle of ten or fifteen be fifty at a much from the interior parts of the would be of finding its to the it would come fo much the 3s the 6e fore of at nay might be eveu thus at a trifling and vx a fii condition for immediate of Coven every part of would thus find a fafe and lavings of in time of would be Duke of Bridgewater has regular uy within two miles of and other people of - are for a in a can travel even in a carriage by are at the fame t this to the and to This will be the cafe upon ail the and would be particularly fo the neighbourhood of of felling the produce of the farm to and they tp gain a profit the middle people would the farmers along the would bring their produce to In the Public A continuation of the examination of in by - A of the Members like fo about the Lord at the end of a for their by 44 of true * u The of a modern Patriot dumb by by A of the bear's ikin by A of the Ohio by A of the in 44 A of the triumph of hi George of the of young murdered in Sr. j of Mr. murdered at Brentford and of the murdered on ing out for by A or the appointed by his the * rers of Mr. and - who acquitted by M 144 A of the bers in the Houfe of Lord Watkin Lewes 1 Lord Kennedy the Mr. 1 Lord third paper In the Morning C has the 44 peace has been yet we fee not the that might naturally be from and -an of our There which I think conduce riot a towards I would recommend 4$,vthat be yearly and into the monies granted for the public the preceding and not permit a fet of droned to eat the honey made by the that an ad be an equal throughout of muft bz evident to every and need not be enlarged on a burden on a nation be equals and nothing could be more fo than an equal in fome parts when it is at four many pay not in the the city of London in fome wards when Vis four near five in the A Commons judicial records of the Lord by In the St. A letter from a young Lady 46 Pray be fo good as to take my cafe into for 1 lead a moil wretched 1 verily think for no fault of mine but I cannot be heard in my own the clamours of a mother and two maiden who and me without mercy and and without 44 I was the daughter of a very worthy who died twelve years and left a moderate income for the maintenance of my mother and who was his only bur ten years old when he My father had a who went to the Indies three years after I was not in the mod reputable and was never heard of till the year 1763, when he employed a to whom he had remitted large to enquire after his brother's hearing I was and the only he made his and gave me his whole He died in his home lail and I became a very fortune to make me the of and to procure me an offer from the fon of the rich My mother me to accept my my two aunts favoured the rich Jew but I had very different thoughts in my my hands I hud been from girl acquainted with the fecond fon of the of the pari flu lit ia or two IhU lags m tpe i tWQ 0,def than me we had been through - would produce much morel v at fourteen than the fum of four as now and thereby the tram taxes that are moil I know of no that can be made to this mode of but fome individuals may plead and the hurt they may receive on the other the bene fits that would accrue to in general by far overbalance every consideration h j In the London Evening following piece of will be exhibited to a choice an and the after joined his met but did it was with great and without thinking of iove or matrimony our waiting on j I received it with a complacency that more than an ordinary partiality for interviews explained mv and being of arid my own and we were foon married by his father a&d my mother and aunts were immediately acquainted with by them as man and ie Here a beyond all no of could outgo the of my Aunt Hannah in Might not you hive married a you ungracious ort if you wanted more did not Jew make you an But I they were both either you With child by this Copper or wanted to My bowed and begged we might have leave to fays my get you out of like a fow you go down to the and pig with your whom you marry for no other All or letters were forbid being received at my mother's dobr from the and they will read which I will take care to put in their I never get an with my honoured mother and you every day have prayers in your and very devoutly read the and I beg when the is in your you would turn to the form of for it was a tender for him to 1 at laft had fome hint of it made known to Lord and declared his total ignorance of the having been repeatedly deceived the whole to be a and declared it without to all the other They each denied having the knowledge or idea of fuch a and each damned H-h as an in- famous Unfortunately the old had made ufe of the now unable to return the with the but declared aloud in the and in the hearing of his that HeH was not fo deceitful as the Earl o f H h. The good old man is to the 100I. the moment he has it in his with language becoming the The public may believe that the 10 1. have been brought to account or but the nefs ot the expedient may mark the the late American Secretary of and call up our wonder for the hi the London Chronicle gives the following Let the rich their copy their retire to their let an example of virtue of the fummer in hurrying from one place to let them and let me be acquitted or as 1 have encourage afted agreeably or the ordinance of and the for which his providence ordained of and the poor by the goods which Providence for the procreation 1 the hope of having pretty good-natured children to inherit my whom educate in fuch a manner that they an ornament to and make a wife that lent Thus will rhey be loved and by all about more than with all her giddy was ever known to u Let and an and laudable ufe of their was a very I inordinate defire be from about ' ' * the and let no man enter into any from the true of his motive with me to take the I am fo fecond caufe is to avoid I call God to I came let the name of party be entirely and let the only who ferve hk as from I and party ever my for the of my maiden aunts never my behaviour in this my I are as as my or other females are but had it been it is a commendable caufe for I have St. Paul's authority for and my me to add that of the Literacy September 23, Li y. G. in a letter to the Livery of it You have nominated Mr. and Mr. to be returned to the Court of for them to make choice of one of them to be your I own I could have you had fixed on Mr. Sawbridge in the room of Mr. from a that Mr. Wilkes and Mr. by their well-tried public in of their fellow as the to render you at this important when all the intolerable grievances of the nation remain two I are and firm in the glorious caufe of and therefore infinitely to be at this time with the In the Public houfe that is divided within never long. Let the merchant and mechanic more than Company of their and the of their take up more of their time than th. and let be fuch may not to u Let each be content with his in and let his be rather to a good name than a great and let every in whatever rank they may be behave as becomes good true Let them their endeavours to their liberties from even the and let them alfo avoid every thing may of the crown on the head of their In Lloyd's The 4 Some women take in And fome in cards take others place their In ot In private fome delight to charms But all the There's no fuch joy as The that I ope my Adieu all day to to the Earl of by a pretended com of American was an infamous and wonders that the real American merchants do not by declaring publicly that they and their entertain to contained in the writer concludes his letter with the following he may tend to delineate the character of Lord H h He had deceived and betrayed poor General Lyman till and lies would no longer ferve to into inextricable this declaring the fenfe he had of his merit and and him his patronage and tells the that Lord Generals and the whole of his after due come inco the of one hundred pounds each towards from his j Before my neighbours they can and getting him over to his family in America that he the Earl of H-h would provide for him though at thit that he begged to make one of the number who have the ot and accordingly He is very gave one hundred thing by and fome is a When fortune came to it occurred to if the fortune had happened to that he have invited me to and inade me an offer of left generous The congratulated me on ray for tuae in a ray 1 The poor old with the generality of the and the impropriety of making objections to all his friends had be the line of his future after fome and accepts of the being that and other would alfo with fome They hear my tongue a mile When at the board I take my 'Tis one continued I eat and and My clack is ne'er at Too too too too I ever am Too too too Each gueft at table paining Let it be or or Though ot my own I flill find fault with Still + But when to bed I go at I fall For then 1 lofe my great How can I when But this my pain doth And foon forrow Although to-night it be too I'll pay it off On A U T U M u Behold the rofy fummer Autumn all How gay the fields I How cl H See hpw the earth in i How hot the Sun's meridi me in yonder From Soft wafted on her purple wing Fair Health bids forrow ihe yellow brings Plenty
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.