Bingleys Journal, October 26, 1771

Bingleys Journal

View full pageStart a free trial

Issue date:

Pages available: 4

Previous edition:

Next edition:

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Bingleys Journal

Publication name: Bingleys Journal

Location: London, Middlesex

Pages available: 546

Years available: 1770 - 1772

Learn more about this publication

About NewspaperArchive.com

  • 2.16+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Find your ancestors now
Start your Genealogy Search now
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Bingleys Journal, October 26, 1771

Get access to these newspapers Plus 2.16+ billion other articles

OCR Text

Bingleys Journal (Newspaper) - October 26, 1771, London, Middlesex V i From October to 7SAt U R D A November AM convinced that is incapable of mifrepre fenting any opiaif and thathis inclination leads him to treat Lord with parti w tular candour and The to hiin by as far as it correfponds with that feted by your cor fefpondent who to me to make a jjjjlinftion without a Lord it is did certainly in the iccefs of the King by we all mean the King in Councillor the executive power might fufpend the operation of an aft le giflature and he founded his fappofed of wh cfh the tEefirJK muft be Com mons cannot be judges of it in the fbf they do fays Lord Camden made par and not ther judges of the necef parliament may review the afts of miniflers is uriqueftionableV but there is a wide difference between faying that the crown has a legal and that minifters may aft at their When we fay an aft is we mean that it is forbidden by a joint refolution of the three How a fubfeqtlerit refolution of two of thofe branches can mate it legal ab will require If it the coti ftquence would be truly especially in thefe There is no aft of arbitrary which the King might not attribute to and for which he would not befecure of obtaining the approbation of his proftituted Lords and If Lord Caqaden admits that the fobfequent of parliament was neceffary to make the proclamation why did he fo ttftinately oppofe the which was foon after for indemnifying all thofe perftms who had under it that bill had not been I am ready to in direft contradiction to Lord Camdens doftrine taken as Scarvola fiates it that a litigious exporter of who had fufrered property in confe quence of the might have laid his ajftion againft the Cuftoinhpufe and would infallibly have recovered No jury could refufe them andjf who am by no means had been fo I would aflaredty have Jpftrtoted a fnif Weftminfteiv on pinpofetb qneftion of I would have done it uptfn a pfinrfple of defi ance of the pretended poweVof either or both Houfee to make declarations inconfiftent with and I have no doubr with an aft of parliament of my I fhould have been too flrong for them This is the way in which hn Englifhman fhould fpeak not fuffer dangerous precedents to be becaufe the circumftances are favourable or to Lord the truth as appears plainly by that unguarded mention of a tyranny tf forty which I myfelf Ihftead of aliening chat the proclamation was he fliould have My I know the pro clamation but I advifed it becaufe it was indifpenfibly neceffary to fave the king dom from famine andI fubmit myfelf to the Jufticeand mercy of my Such language as this would have and confiftent not unfit for a and every way worthy of a great I If Scarvola mould think proper to write again upon this I beg of him to give roe a dinfl that a plain affirmative or to the following queftions the between the publifhing fuch a procla mation or order of council as that in and its receiving the fanftion of of what nature is it it legal or or it neither one nor the other mean to be and will point out to him the confe of his either it be wants no further If it be the fubjeft is not bound to obey confcquently it is an nugatory even as to its de clared Before the meeting of parlia the whole which it means to will have been An AdTxcatc in tie Caiife of the inserted in the Public YO U do not treat Junius Yoa would not have condemned if you had ever read fttjg upon the of A who bas pot read that is not qualified to fpeak ac curately upon the In anfwer o ftrong fafts and fair produce nothing but a vague comparifon between two Which little or no refemblancetci each General it is had been often if foedj but they had never been regularly quftioned or until the cafe of He them to and the moment they were were declared This is not the cafe of Prtfi They have tjeen cqmf plained and a jhftances but ffill the legiflaEure pewsr io nor has there ever been a formal deci fion againft them inany of the On the they have freqoeatlyre cognized and admitted by there are judicial Opinions in their by Judges of the firtf Under to for thatthere isHo If you have a good one to may pend upon the affiftance and applauie of The who guards the Liberty of the deferves to be let him that it is alfo his duty to proyide or at leaft notto hazard the fafety of tne in the cafe of a foreign and the expectation of an you ratherkeep your fleet in than by preffing who refufe the t have You talk of dilbanding the army with wonder ful eafe and If a man held fuch a I mould be apt to fufpeft his As for keeping up a much greater number of feamwi in time of it is not to be You will opprefs the you will diftrefs and deftroy the nurfery your He muft be a miferable who volnnta bv the public ex and IcflehV of fupportirig HILOJUNIUS We have confent that the and theft Under the fignature of are written by To tbf R I N T E I AM one of a very who have ftill though not the haftrefpeft or ef teem for Lord I confider his par tiality to foreign and fo the law of na rather as a ridiculous weaknefs than a vice in his It i s the mans his hot by I bjive iwrr him fplici a Cbafge 4es Affaires to fit down by hini on the ahd coax and carefs him much as he could the Prince he inftead of expounding the laws of England to the away he rambled intptbe Ambafladors turning every minute to explain hinv French to his diplomatic iyho knew nothing of the All this is mere and the hope of being talked of abroad as a fecond Charge des Affaires admire him or be The following note will illuftrate my It was taken in and may be fafely relied S C JE V O L IN November a woman having appeared before two of his Majeftys Juftices of to fwear a child againft Monfieur Secre tary to Count the Saxon minifter the Count and the Juftices were afraid to pro The woman applied to Sir Nor who advifed that a motion mould be made in the Court of Kings Bench for a peremptory mandamus to the Juftices to proceed in thatjffia The motion was accordingly made by The Lord ChiefJuftice Mansfield received it with marks of anger and furprife faid he did not underftand what was meant by fuch collufive unlefs it was to draw from that Court an opinion upon the privileges oFforeign which they had no right to meddle with that the motion was abfolutely impro per that he wondered who advifed and that he certainly fhould not grant the Sir Fletcher then got and faid that the party was his client that his Majeftys when had a right to redrefs fome where or other and that lie knew of no place where fuch redrefs could be legally applied for or but in the Court of Kings Bench j that therefore be had advifed the Lord upon began to in ufual upon the facred privileged of the law of r peated fomething about collufive and took notice that the application for redrefs ought regularly have been made to Count or ta his Attorney As foon as he had Juftice Alton faid deliber that he agreed entirely with the Lord Chief and that the motion ought not to be Sir Fletcher Norton then after he had declared himjelf th advifer pf the he did not expeft to have heard it again called collujive that he defpifed and abhorred all ideas of collujion as any man iA that Court that it was the firft and he hoped it would be the that he fhould hear the Court of Kings Bench refer an injured fubjeft of England to a foreign Attorney General for that the laws of this country had not left his Majeftys complaining of a legal and protection j that their claim was a claim of upon which the Court of KingsBench had full authority to and muji determine j that if his clients were he fliould bring them to that fof redfefs let who would have com mitted the arid he would tike cire that Covrtjbould dcr therii juftide j that his mo tion was and not be then reafons offered Sir Fletcher Norton had clearly that he1 had not the leaft doubt of the autho rjty of Court to prbteft his Majeftys fuBjefts and for His he fliould never refer them either foreign minifter or to an officer of the that he thought the motion perfectly re that it ought to be Judge Afton then began to He that hewas1always glad to be convinced of a miftakey itrid happy in having an early opportu nity of it that from what his brotferYaws andSir Fletcher Norton had he faw clearly that his firft opinion had been erro and that he agreed the motionought to le LordxMansfield in great he Jboutitake time to confider of To this Sir Fletfcher Nortpn as two of the three judges werVpf the fame the mo rion be granted but his if bis Lordfliip wantedany time to When applied to the Court for he was hot to zforeign or to an had no objeftion to allowing hini all the time he Thus wickednefs and folly were and the unhappy foreign in fpite of the law of was obliged to comply with the law of and to provide for his An calld The Institution qfthedrderof the Garter Arthurs Round Table which was performed 1ajl Night at the Royal in THE tflafque opens with three fpirits calling other fpirits of to attend Genius of England in hisdefcent upon They anfwer in chorus each and the fcene difcovers a profpeft of and the Genius of England attended with that he vifits England particularly on that appointed by Third to eleft his Knights of the Garterrand he entreats their affiftance with the Druids to influence the Kings as much Depended upon making the firft re titfis with the Druids for this and to drive off all evil fpirits and demons from the After they have exerted their powers of the fcene opens and difcovfiFs the chapei of with all the Knights clefted in their ftslisj theRing at the Upper and the Qgeen attending the Then follows the Inftallation of Edward the Black which has a moft folemn appearance after which they retire to their and a full chorus attended with the finifhesthe firft The fecond part opens with a fcene before one of the gates of Windfor and difcavers a great mob before it endeavouring to get in j great uneafinefs is fhewn that they are fhut fee ing the ih the charafter of a young country fellow anil a occafions much mirth among Then enters to them Sir the Kings with a fuppofed foreign going into the but he is flopped by the who entreat him to take them along with an altercation enfues between the Court and Country which being well kept up by Kingand met with great The Kings Jefter finding that he cannot get clear of produces a fong of his own which he gives to Crotchetini to in as he to the fuppofed Ita that be may take to his heels tobile tbiy faftened by the He gets away at the end of the and when they are calling out for the he at the window of and lets them know that they cannot enter into the caftle it is fo thrbngd but that he has got a pro miftfrom thtf thatif they wilj wait patiently at a certain that they mail be admitted to feize upon the remainder of the This tents and they all go off huzzaing to the Then the fcene opens and difcovers the outfide of Georges chapel leading to the with the Poor Knights houfes on the oppjfite Then begins the grand proceffion of the Kingand Knights going to Georges The third part beginswith a view of and all the Knights with the King at din fcner After various pieces of and the King to the and the Princes titles have been called a number of warriors ap and go through feveral exercifes with the and feveral to mufic after which the Fool enters to tell them that the mob are impatient to fihifh the remainder of the feaft The King gives the word for their and the fcene cldfes Then is heard the breaking in of the crowd with thro thedoor of aGothic cham ber feveral low people enter with different things they have takenfrom the A laft Nat Needle enters drank with his wife and fon The Taylor grows qnarrelfome in his and challenges to Sir Dingle who he thinks has ufed him and exeunt bejrig btought Genius reveals his virtues fiaveoccafioned his atteada ajnd that he will now him thejfr the tree his hand hath planted Itf35 A vifion defcen4sriu whichaffair Miftrefs of tfce crowed with her oif the world with and the Arts attending the Genius orders the Spirits to vifion fupportedlBy rie Temple of Viftory Spirits enter andf finiftivthe whole with the foHotving Hail mighty ever famd in War 1 Lcr Heavn attends thy to Ibare Csleftial bards in lining mall fing Britannias and her niatchlefs Heroes a Variety of chortfffes jfuag by lards and serial are the following Suag by in the charafter of the FIRST Ye Southern that fiy In frolick Aprils vernal as you fkim along the Dip your light pinions in die main j Then hake fraaght with Oer blooming Floras pritnrofe Now ceafe awhile your wanton Now drive each threatning clotid away Thtn to the flowry vale And hither all its fweets convey as you dance With fofteft nmrmurs aid our S O N S ung by Mrs WR i c H T E N in the character of 0 the glorious Inftallation Happy nation Toufhall fee the King and Such a fcene Valour Virtue Which our hearts will ever win Sweet her face Withfuch Shew what goodnefs dwells O the glprioua inftailation x Happy nation I Yon noble Knights Charming fights Feathers Velvet failing on the ground Loud in Proud in fmirking round O the Tefterday arrived the Mails from Holland and We look Upon a to be farther removed than at ther head of has furprized and beat a body of The accounts we receive from Mofcow are very Great num bers die daily of a malignant fever whick pre vails and as it appears to epide the greateft precautions are taking topje vent its fpreading The report of be ing retaken by the is Since Lieiitenant General Eflens mifcarriage in his attack upon that Count de had made no freih attempts againft The Princefs of Brazil mif but is in a fair way of doing The members of the parlia ment of are exiled ta their Tbere are 72 of them in On Wedoefday the 25th a Venetian named Peter one of our moft diftinguiihed Patrician families in this and one of the three Governors of the was arrefted by order of the Jnqui fitori di and conveyed to the old fottrefs called La on the mountains of near the frontiers of and fentenced to be confined there twenty and degraded for everof the Venetian He wasfound guilty of a criminal correfpondence with Count his Imperial Majeftys the Marquis the Ruffian to whom he betrayed the fecretsof the jthrough an a who was fome time before andfecretly ftrangieditt SHIP Came down and remain the Oops as per the Two At the At South Carolina Jrom As Yarmouthroad Charmiag Rds7 froia ;

RealCheck