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Bingleys Journal: Saturday, October 5, 1771 - Page 1

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   Bingleys Journal (Newspaper) - October 5, 1771, London, Middlesex                                From Oflober to S AT tf R tA To ii the m o man roore A than I the unhappy differen v which havearifen among the friends of divided them from each The undoubtedly as the diminution of that ich union carries with as by the feparate well JoJs ot perfonal which every men when liis charafter and condua are fre quently held forth in odious or contemptible co differences are only advantageous to the common enemy of the hearty friends of the caufe are provoked and dil lukewarm advocate avails hunfelf of ary pretence to relapfe into that indolent in I difference about every thing that ought to intereft an fo unfitly digrufied with the title of infidious par who ur foments the fees thefrnit clifhoneft indultry ripen beyond jjjs and rejoices in the promifs of a ban delicious to fuch an appetite as his time for who really mean the die who have no view or private and who have virtue enough to prefer the good of the community to the grati fication of perfonal is time for fuch men to us try whether thefe fatal may not yet be reconciled if tnat us guard at leaft againft the worft cfcds of and endeavour to perfuade thefe furious if they will not confent to draw to be feparately ufeful to tlia which they all pretend to be at tached noueity mutt not re although a thoufand modes pi right and wrong were to occupy the degrees of morality between Zeno and The fundamental principles of chriiHanity may ftill be thougb every zeaious to his own exclufive and pious ecclefiaftics make it part of their religion to perfecute one The civil confuiution that legal that general which every Englishman pro may ftill be through and and and fliould obftinately refufe to and even if the fathers of the if Savitit Cam and hould difagree in the ceremonies of their political and even in the interrelation of twenty texts in Magna ascmeoi the us employ thele men in what ever departments their various abilities are beft Suited and as much to the advantage of tne common as their different inclinations will Tliey cannot flrve without ef fentially ferving If be he wilt after fo recent a mark of the perfonal efteem of his fellow to declare himfelf imme diatelya The fpiritand adivity of the J be fufBcient to coun terad any finifter intentions of the Lord Mayor In collifion with perhaps he may take It is not neceffary to exad from Wtlkes the virtues of a They were inconfiften with almolt at the fame mo reprefented him as the bafeft of mankind yet feemed to exped from him fuch irrftnnces o and as would do honog to an It is not however flattery to fay that he is and fertile in ex he has no poiuble bu in the public Js in my a con fiderable recommendation to I wifli tha every who pretended to wer In the fame I that a retreat t Jamess were not fo eafy and as patriot Lave found To Wilkis there is no acccfs The favour of this country conftitutes the fhield which defends him ngainft a thoufand daggers would difarm However h may be mifled by paflion or I thini he cannot be guilty of a deliberate treachery t the I caq more readily admire the liberal fpiri and than the found judgement of an man who prefers a republican form of govern in or any other empire of equa to a Monarchy fo qualified and limite as I am convinced that neither is it in theory thewifeft fyftem of norprac ticablein this though I hope the Englilh conftitution will for ever preferve its ori giaal monarchical I would the man ners of the people purely and ftridly Republican do not mean the licentious fpirit of anarch and mean a general attachment to the diftind from any partial attach ment to perfons or implicit fub miffion tothe laws and an affection to thi proportioned to the integrity am wUcom with which he diftributes juftice to his and adminiftcrs their The pre fent habit of enr political appears to me She very reverfe of what it ought to The form of the conftitution leans rather more than enough to th popular branch in the man ners of the people of who are likely to take a lead in the country incline too generally to a dependance upon the The real friends of arbitrary power combine the and are not inconfiftent with their when they ftrenuoufly fupport the uijjvarrantable privileges aflun ed by the Houfe of In thefe it were mucji to be de that we had many fuch men as Saw to reprefent us in fpeak from common report and opinion when I impute to him a fpeculative predilection in fa vour of a the perfonal conduct manners of the I cannot be He has hewn himfelf poffeffei of that Republican which the times and by which an Englifli gentleman be aifcfefully and as lonourably as any Citizen of an ient of or com plains that the public grati ude has not been anfwcrable to his s not difficult to trace the which uggefted to him a language fo unworthy of his A great man commands the af edions of the A prudent not omplain when he his 1 lt Yet they are ar from being loft to He has treated our opinion a little too A young man is apt to rely too confidently to be as attentive to his miftrefs as a po ke and paflionate lover ought to Perhaps he bund her at firft too eafy a I he will be ready to receive him whenever ic thinks proper to renew his addreifes to With all his his and his appear itwould be indecent in the lady to folicit iis I have too much refped for the abilities of to flatter myfelf that thefe men will ever be cordially It is not lowever unreafonable to that each of them mould ad his feparate with honour nd integrity to the for diffe rences of opinion upon fpeculative we wait until they are the adion of tiunvm affairs muft be fufpended for But neither are we to look for perfedion in any one nor for agreement among Lard Chatham that the authority ofthe Britifli legiflature is not fupreme over the Colo in the fame fenfe in which it is fupreme over GreatBritain Lord Camden fup pofes a necefilty which tije King is to judge of founded upon that attributes tc the Crown a legal power given by the aft it felf to fufpend the operation of an ad of the le liften to them both with diffidence bik without the fiitalleftdegree 6f 1 doubt they de livered their real and they ought not to be haftily I too have a claim to the candid interpretation of my when J acknowledge an compuliive aflent to one very unpopular I lament the un happy whenever it of providing for the fafety of the by a temporary inva uon of the perfonal liberty of the Would to God it were practicable to reconcile thefe im portant in every pofliWe iituation of pub lic I regard the legal liberty of the meaneft man in as much as my and would defend it with the fame 1 know we muft or fall But I never can that the community has a right to com as well as to purchafe the of its I fee that right founded originally upon a which fuperfedes all argument I fee it eftabliflied by and ad mitted by more than a tacit affent of the legi I conclude there is no in the nature of for the grievance complainec of if there it muft long fince have been Though numberlefs opportuni ties have prefented highly favourabli to public no fuccefsful attempt has eve been made for die relief of the fubjed in this ar Yet it has been felt and complained of ever fince England had a conditions which conftitute this mail be taken toge they have little ii cot fair to argue from any abufe in ihe execution to the illegality of the power much left is a con clufion to be drawn from the navy to the lam A feaman can never be bu againft the enemies of his The pnl in which the King can have ft right arm his fubjeds in is that of a foreign force being adually landed upon our When ever that cafe no true Englifliman wil whether the right to compel him to defend his be the cuftom of England or a grant of the With regard to th prefs for it does not follow that the fymptoms may not be although the dif temper cannot be cured let bounties beincteafec as far as the public purfe can fupport Stil they have a limit and when pence is it will be in that the fpujr of the prefs is wanted to give operation to the Upon the I never had a doubt about the Arid right of until I heard that Lord Mansfield had applauded Lord Chatham for deli vering fomething like this dodrine in theHoufe of That confideration ftaggered me a his condud ac counts naturally for He knew the doc trine and was eager to fix it upon Who is the firft objed of his fear and they ofliltle proportionate Valuifj deteftation The cunning Scotchman never fpeaks for The fame trutb without a fraudulent Jrt he generally take ft moderate Be1 fidcs natural it makes part of his po litical never to be knawn to recommend violent WtoiB the guards are forth to murder their fellowfubjeds it is not by the oftenfible advice of Lord That odious his prudence tells is better lefft to fuch men as Gowersod as Bdrring Lord HiUJborough wifely con bit the diftant Mansfield are more more effec Who attics the of the Lord invaSes the con power of juries Lord e ever challenged a but Who was that to ave tte Kings affirmed that a man of he who obtains a verdift n fuit for criminal is intitled to no gueater damages than the meanfift mechanic f Lorf is it makes Commif ioners of the Great Seal Who ia it forms a decree for thefe deciding againil Lord and afterwards finding himfelf oppofcd by the Judges declares n that he never had a doubt that the in direft oppofition to that decree Lord Who is that made it the ftudy andpraclice of life to undermine and alter the whole fyftem of jurifprudence in the Court of KingsBench There never ex i fted a man but who artfwered complicated a defcript Com jared to thefe his original x thcPretertder to whom his deareil brother confidential Secretary is a virtue of the firft mag Bat the hour of impeachment neither he nor Grafton hall efcape Now tMitt make common caufe againil England of A Stuat and a Murray with each Of I refer to fignal inftances of unpopular opinions delivered and maintained by who may vvelj be fupp fed to have no viw but the public I do not mean toirenew the difcuffion of fuch I mould be forry to revive the dormapt qneftions of Stamp Corn or PrefrJf I mean only to illuftrate one ful which it is the intention of tlis for ivory the corfftitUeat of tight of siakb a law Under ofdjjjjljxjjfe paid our goodKings debts inquiring hp they were far rpyaMI jburders committed at filau and for natiocat fatny incurred fereeried Lb4 Mawp who imprifoned of tropclijfor averting the fubjeds right lattfe prffi tedion of the who efaled ajujdichit and is very be very haVs gracioufly to pay sou that hall forihe future be de termined with fome deeettt regard to the Bnueits The event of the fuit is of feqeenceto the Crowns While Parliaments are feptennialf the purchafe of MemberdF of tne petitioner makes but the oiftcrcnce of a fuch as are of GttW moment to the fum cfthings unlejft it be t6 thatthe wurft of men are brifible of tfie injuiies they have done and perhaps to rhonftrats tn us the imminent cf our hipwreck of the ftatej trifles floai f Il and valua S 1 are preferved while thingfolid and jablefinks tothe and is loit forever J U I inculcate we faauU generally e friendjhlp or cf any mnnt becaufe b m us in a particular This will not fbperfluoiiycaaTi6nNif we bbferve vhe or dinary condud of In public there is the leaft chance of a concurrence of fentiment Yet nian is able to ccntribote fomething to the common and no mans contribution hould be re If have nd their vices may bs of ufe to I not with what principle the newborn patriot is if the meafures he fupports are bnefichl to die The nation is interelted In hs con His motives ate his TRe properties of a patriot are perifliable in the but there is a quick fucceflion of and the breed is worth fpirit of the Americans may be an ufeful example to Our K gs and horfes are rtkly Englifli lipon Englilli But it may be im proved by will not rejed a which tends to confine parliamentary privilege within reatmable though it hould be ftolen from the Houfe of and intro duced by The features of the in fant are a proof cf the and noble from the cf the I willingly accept of a farcafm frOra Colonel or a finaile from Even the filent vote of Calcraft is worth reckoning in a divi though herints in the plunder of the and has only determined to be a pa when h could not be a Us profit by the afliftance of fuch while thry are with and place if it be poCible in the poft of to prevent The wary the gentle Suffolk never threw away the nor ever went upon a forlorn They always rjeated the Kings fervants as with fome time or they might poifibly be in a who lands forth for the hss gone that from which there is no practicable re he lias given that kind of perfonal which a pious monarch never I then begin to think him in and he never will have occafion tc folicic the forgivenefs of his inftances of a determination fo intife and unrderved are rarely met Lst us take as they arn Let us diftribute the virtues and abilities of individuals according Co the ofiices they and when they quit the let us endeavour to fupply tnvir places with better men than we have Jo this there are always candidates enough for popular favoun The temple of fame is the horteft palfage of riches and prefei Above all let me guard my countrymen agiinft the meannefs and folly of accepting of a trifling or moderate compensation for extraordi nary and Our as the cunning trader does the In They their own when Saturday To the arid SAWBRIDGBJ np H E Poll fof the election of a LSrd JL in whidi you were and of the returning being now it is no longer either indecent or tne to take notice of a perfonal whicltydd Your fpseches on the firft day of thd Pol I hould have paffei over as exceedingly judicious and palpably fyr futely tocom1 plain t3 a Common Hali of ayianymotcs paragr writers was a ridicule of the firft know it is not ufual to authenticate faragraffa with the name of the time you pointed no charge againft me you have frequently not very private and your inftruded to declate that Mr Wilkei Ittvoilld have bsen mote manly to named hifflj when he was If any grave weighty accufation bsen againtl voti by you to have refuted the bar of ihe anortymtvrffyor with your according to the nature of the If a frivolous or peovifli article a ncbie contempt had belt In my Gentlemen j when yoii bmiwhC fuch a complaint before Ibrcfpedable n encej you ought not to have trifled with You flioulJ have fpiefied the particular which gallei named the authoTj and produced your I have novf for above three years you encourage ana furnifli part of the and appkud tlie It is not difficult to a Sign the caufe of this total change of your For own I declare thac ever fince I became a public I truly and informed the public of every affair co jegard to inyftl and all with whom I was I wil fteadily perfevere in the fame line of condud to the lail moment of my political equally with refpecl to yoa to all and to my truth being ths fole guide of my I call upon you botli to prove that I have ever wiitten a I honjble JOHN To It S the vefiol to and the commander fo whom the fallowing letters are now A in London and as the commander may not know that he owes hrs liberty and reipoflefiion of his property to the diligence and fpirit of ths Earl of I defire you will publifli in juf tice to that I draw the foregoing probable froth the ficnce of the t whom they who has net favoured me with a line fince his arrival in England and he think himfelf juftrfitd in ths not anfwer his let ter otherwife than ry my mediation with his Hence the maycoaV clude that he owes his deliverance to his own ap plications to the Confbl and in If he fees this addrefs in the and I know not otherwife how to addrefs he will do well to acknowledge his grctikde publicly to Lord however he may be on the reierve to wards I Your humble JOHN N It may be ufeful to acquaint the that the cale was flii KrishdQiip was and her was foned at bccaufe the King of Spains officers found Spanifli money en board the Frjfcift ia that Upoa the malfers   

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