Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Bingleys Journal (Newspaper) - May 18, 1771, London, Middlesex r v esysi i i i W iU jsr NewsPapers i it mt added to j BRITON bath bjnomeanstien He if ibe orted Sufferings of a long and rigorous rafber rifim encavrapement of bepropofes tfrlfgbttn tbe weight of that 16 javvrriti vntbibi of profojes t be mig duty only detertnined his and was the fple motive of his con tftbat as it regarded Had it been tyiolqfed only in tneans of f L L i of UNIVERSAL bos already obtained a very exte NORTH and thus accommodating the reader intrepidJpirit of i tKe rights of bis OSitStfjm wxnfy m CpSitfeV VKorporatuig NORTH of the out visffiget Etmifereu utvnieat bic Bid meftic If any thing ist eir wihis ate and doi tie fnfferings of tie oir being aggFavat ke alio lt is onlyfflftoriig the at the dearth thoft of the formerof they words into the mouth of their tend to his difeonour and the deceprion p K meddling though by Tlje perfecouon Ui one of your late that lusMajeity is the objeft of the companion as of the loyalt yet has operated as a of the venunent of to nadoriat a fifcifa pol Jendeinen Wi Guards but igpons may fupprefs di 1 onnprdifci thefreedoil art t what a t tudc ifofB eounrci die following sesiol on tke Bigull hre tyaitedforae ingsNQn Hath have been Iflued in effeft been Htegdly fufpended f ic fines and heavy puni That the due And do Let have i courfe ov ntowW for oiu i rouridlefs S mcir o they arijuftly excite domeitic difturbancss f who have fought to miflcad his Ma Perhaps he would be lefs a King of and had a profcfled diredor of his who facia uke upon hun felfthe abfolution of ail the which his Mi niilers might think irneceffary for him tc tenance or As it an Englishman and proteftant cannot but reflect with horror a Princes being thought of capacity to take tne coronation oath above ten years while ne is treated at this prefcnt as it he was incapable to Can the Mmifters and fa vorites of our unhtppy while diey take upon them to his words and as if he was a think themfclves or him retponli ble either to God or for avowing intentions diametrically oppofitc to their conduct and egre gioufly trifling with the moft facred engagements n gouy rn and that in a ilrain of the utmoft hyprbcnfy and mcic r fuch is he dirgftedtb I nave no pdier and I eaif havcno than to reign in the hearts of a free and happy people and it is ray earneft wifli that jefts may not be by any mikafces or amonglt from in the fulleft die bleffings of a mild and legal That die true intereft of a King is to reipm the hearts of a free people cannot be Doubted but who can forbear being tempted to doubt that fuch intereft is the fole objeft of a who fuffers himfelf to be prevailed on to countenance meafures fo diametrically oppofiteto public an4 fo contrary to the repeated and preffing olici tations of his fubjefts Are not a people allowed to in fome for what meafures OP will not to render them politically happy Or are diey to be rtadc JreerCy having taken from diepi by f As I am certain theJCing himfelf is too conla i n mt i ftIII 1 entious and wellmeaning to give knowingly into the one ioi fome AAV f ton defcribediir ted by that he re Bad llliL uy ItnCVV jj fonef he anfwered he and clear in hfs then aiked an account He that bybelng e of die evid e Judge who rep cremKOry oT the dieboijes idofbeing to prove that the ifamfcef of fome cxf v the of Oitobcr lajthe WRmhe brought i ofmy fellow the grofs and palpable mii which his Minifters have atroci oufly made him an inllrument of advancing to the It is that the Minifter may have his Mailer into a wilful acquiescence wilh the terms of the Ute convention with bpain on the fubjeft of which the Royal Orator makes a at the beginning of his Matters of foreign negociation may be attended with circumilances of difficult difcuffion and the plea of political ncceffity even reconcile a young and unexperienced Prince to the violent and illegal methods of fittingout an to be diimitied as foon as the juppiies were voted for maintaining It is however that the firft man in kingdom fhould be almoft the only man in who does not know the true reafon why France and Spain for the from their hoftile holding in the greateft derifion their pre tended fncere dijpefitions to preferve the general tranquihty of But however his Majefty may be impofcd on re fpecling foreign of domcftic he cannot poffibly be fo has beenlcng too general and too clamorous his palace has been furrounded with and his throne beiicgcd rcmonftrances his Mmifters havj been perfonnlly and his ears intuited with popular The blood ot the inno cent is ftill fuffired te cry out in vain for and the difturbers of the public once re ilraiued by the civil are now kept in only by the terrors of military And yet it is graciouJy recommended to tne Lords and while this nation ac knowledges the goodnefs of Divine Providence in prefcmng it from thofe calamities fome parts of Europe have been emplojthir belt endeavours to render the trary compulfion If it be the royal wifli that in the fulleft the bleffings of and legal government how 1 lay is that by which the good and amiable difpofidon of our gracious Sovereign are conftantly in producing the happy effects which would othcrwife refult fromthem What a pity diat the benevolent intentions ot and virtuous a Kmg mould be always and how criminal muft be thofe fters whofe diabolical arts dius convert tntmptt falutary aliment of the body die benig nity of a good into die moft malignant and deadly The fupport of our excellent it is is out common duty and by diat ftandard Iwould mv people all public principles and and to look upon thofe as their moft dangerous enemies to cnc time in a and foon went that next day Pords came4n a to for the prifoner who had been diereihat morning and not finding him went foon after returned with he faw Pords pay fome money thatafterwards they went never law the prifoner dll about the middle ot lait when Mr Pords came in with him to die and him Richard Hanburj whether he knew who told him he tor diat he was thejperfon he paid die money on the fecond ot October Stephen waiter to He ferved the prifoner on the firft of Oftober laft with his at diat he afterwards faw him go up to his that immediately after Richard Hanbury was calleiLdpwn and fent for diat on Pordss he heard him tell die pri foner no bufmefs was at the IndiaHoufe but defired him to the morrow diat ac cordingly he when he faw Portis pay him fome money that he never faw him afterwards till fome time in when Portis and he came in together that he fervea them bodi with two and on his return to the he told mailer he was iure that gen deman in black meaning the pnfoner was the pcrion by the EaftIndia Mr James being the broker who traiifadled the was next examined previous to which he was aiked by the prifoners Whether an aclion was not brought him by the Eaft India Companyand wo uld under any pretence whatsoeve perfuade them to violate thofe and under mine which the conftitution has provided for the purpofe of preferving die gene ral liberty and That the fupport of the conftitntion is the com 1 nai inc iuuuui t mon duty and intereft both of Prince and People is moft certain bat in id prefcnt ftate ot corruption and it is impoffible for their united efforts to accomplish it I It mull be reftored to its priftine health and before it be ca pable of At prefent its excellence is merely nor does it afford any fubftantial ftindard by which to judge either of principles or profeffions much lefs doth it retain either autho rity or power to prefcrve the general liberty and If the look upon thofoas their moft dangerous who under any pretente them upon dropt on conviction o whether it would not de prifoner any to violate the they muftlook upo thofe to b equally their who are guilty of fuch by taking to their due jeptied to thai an action had been commenced bttj whether it wyuid be dropt he could He then went on widi his evi Richard Hanbury went tor him on the firft of October and that on going intoBignells Bignell told him die priioner fpeak with him that or this went up to andaflcedhim his buiinefs The priioner then told him he to ciifpofe of EaitIndia He then him his who told him it was Taylor Upon recollecled it was not but de lired he wouldLmeet him there next Ac cordingly next morning he met and they went to die IndiaHcaife together that previou to their quitdog the he delired his name and addrefsV he gave him on a flip o which was am at the fame time the Taft receipt With the nime of Taylor writing ot which was iimilar to the othen this they went to die where Portis foon after fold the ftock o Gotten at which amounted to arid which fain he foon after paid him at BigceHs coffeeThoufe taking Qtf in die name of Taylor Barrow in die follow one diree of and in csn fjpport the Lbut diat he did not fee the die rSth o on was m wile witen WrnedKs hea2 anodief him a At to any for this he did vhi le at different parts pfthe next one and three evidence acoadunan io hjqj out either Tuefiky or torthe ibne invaltdate tne A Jay of tne fixwnftefie yi liic againft hfrh after receiving i moft excellent charge from die retired c about half an and brought in dieir vrc The counfel for dleprpfecution and Bcarcroft arid For Summary of tbe Trial tf for robbing Mr si fee the A JbartAccount of the People of S THERE is a great of among the people of Sweden and ie peculiarly remarkable among b nown to have differeat characters in At their peafants feeni to Le iQavyplodding race of ftrong and 3ut without any other ambition than thaif Iftihg diemfelves and their families as well as can the mercantile claifes are much of die fama cal but great application and peffeverance if difcovered among them One coula form idea that the Swedes are thff defceudants under Guibvus Charles carried terror in their names die rnoft diitant and fhook ations of the greateft The intrigues of M J Jl il t 1AL their fcnators dragged them to take part ill die i n r t i nobiHty and gentry of Sweden are naturally and hofpitable they have high warm notions of and are of nationat intcrefts veJfions 6f the common are almoft fame with thofe of Denmark better fortar infuJuated with French modes and They are not fond of whetf as djey have liuiv to fpare in lifetime The women go to oijt the row upon the fejrv rfiVbrick carry and do all the drudgeries in Guibne sQ and Commercial J HE the Wjll will be extremely obliged to thofe in the AdminilftTatorsV in vthofe PofFeffion they now are J CSH G r Day ftibltjhed Price TWO Hjd and impartial Stateof GOUT being aki part of the of tetters to Author from nuny ot ib Tcw Bo thehftSuJrinler at or and in thft 4T f r Wait Jf
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 145+ 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.