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Gazetteer And New Daily Advertiser Newspaper Archive: January 21, 1766 - Page 1

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Publication: Gazetteer And New Daily Advertiser

Location: London, Middlesex

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   Gazetteer And New Daily Advertiser (Newspaper) - January 21, 1766, London, Middlesex                                J A R Y 2i 17 A Y M A AT E this THIS the zTft will be per wiled O F O NI S B A Mttficentirely new compofed by Signior VeAtOi With and deco rattoriSi Pk and boxes be put patfprts to be admitted without which will be delivered Day at the Cud at half a each Gallery nvtiliiilingsi By their MA j E ST IE S No perfoh whatfoever to be admitted behind the nor into the The pit and will be opened at To begin at half an hoar after fix VivantRex D R U R Y L A N the Theatre Royal in DRilftY DAY will be prefenfed The BEG 6 PER Vernon Yates Branfliy Mat Kear Burton v Clive j Mrs Love Diana Bradihaw With the HER M I C O V E N T G A RD E Tthe Theatre Royal in THIS JLDAY will be presented The D O U BL EMI S T A K The principal characters by Mifs and Mifs A Prologue to be fpofcea by Smith The Epilogue by Mifs With the C I T I Z E HEREASit is induftrioufly greatly tt the prejudiee of my fon John Mabfrly latein partnerfhip with William in thebu coaeh and coach harnefs in Little Lincolns inn fields that the faid William as my was by me toleave the hops in which the partnerfhip bujinefs was carried on This is to affure the public in ge neral4 and the cuftomers who honoured my late during his well as every other cuftomer to the faid that Beech left the faid fhops entirely by his owa according to the ve that MABERLY 1766 To the CHARITABLB and whofe whole dependence oh his and who has had the appear before the gentlemen of both the and moft of the is through a cold sffliited an inflammation on his which renders him incapable of is obliged moft humbly to implore the benefactions of thole Ladies and whofe hearts are open to the of Dona for will be taken in at the following Of at the Abingdonbuildings Mru in the Kings Mews at the Parliament coffeelioufe and at the Mount coffeehoufe in will be returned in this paper for goodnefs confer This day price yt N Application of fome General Political Rules to the p re fen t State of Great In a Letter to the Right Earl Printedfor Almon oppofite BnilingtoHhoufe in Piccadilly and fold likewife by Williams in Fleetftreet and Bladon in ffbis day price STRICTURES on the late in NORTH Vetant leges vetant duodecim leges privatis hominibus id enim eft Cicero pro Printed for near Fleet This day is price AN Impartial View of EngMi AGRICUL from permitting the Exportation of Corn in to the prefent Printed for oppofite Martins in Ludgateitreet j in Picca dilly Charingerofs and To in for the letters fcned VERIf AS LOVE and fee laft partnerfhip between William Beech and and coach harnejs tang diiMved bTthe aid William Beech j John Maberty to acquaint the he continues to carry on and coach harneft making branch of at the fame fcops in Swhich were his late Robert Maberly where herpes to have the ntmaBce of thofe fa e vours for many years4Hewn to his faid by the nobility and gentry who were his af they may having their commands faithfully and punctually by theirmoftobliged amhrrroft JJttU JOHN Neatly printed in price PORTS of CASES argued and adjudged in the Court of toes in the ninth and tenth yearsof his late Majefty GEORGE the Second daring the bJEfonburahle the Earl of Hardwicke Lord Tufcce With Tables of names ofthe Cafes and principal To which istfrefixed A Propofal foe Laws cf Emifarid cleaf and Humbly offered tothe toiffideration of both Houies of Printed for near Templebar Griffln in C4thariheItreet 3 and neav A R T U R C H I T E C bis day is pu tttb ited 6rt aRiper fine paper To continued Seventh Nutnber of an additional Volume to BKIT or the BRITISH j csnfifting of fec of tnbft tlie and By JAN Architects and SabTcriptioris taken inby Jt in Northum ftreet in Coveittryrftreei and and in and i where propofals fnay be Ipcciments of the work feen that chufe tfteir impreffiftns in Italian have them a THE NEW PAMPHLETS on the Subject of tnis Late Occurrences in America ate by Almon oppofite Bur linetonhoufeln Piccadilly and fold likewife by WWiams inFleetitreet Ludgare ftreet Bladohin CrONSioEiiATLONSi dn the Propriety of impoftng Eabtei in Britifh for purpofe of A Revenue by Aft of North America priftterU Price The GRIEVANCES of the Colonies candidly ex amift Printed by authority of the Aflembty there and now infcribsd to Lard Price THei SjSCRipiTY of Repealing ttie Stamp ds of the Rifchts of the unantfie Principles of Price LjtTEiOdCtJlEikHCEs in ana Po of Greit Price JjfSErcfc and Ntepssif Y of Taxing the With a Vindication of the Authority of Price oh befesdf of the Price offbe PitmivciRl By ajfeett To the I N C E we find by a very I hope it may not be a fatal experi that the breath of one man is fufficient to awe the councils of the and probably to annihilate one of the moft fo lemn acts of our it be hoves us to by every to gain over a power which we cannot re of a proftrate and laws defpifed and leave us without a refeurce unlefs we find it in the honour able Gentleman He hath already jfbewn his by dragging us to the brink of the pufh us down the gulph is hardly and add fpark to the jhiftre of his At his advanced period of lifeiahd over whelmed as he is with difeafesyhe furely does not meanto put himfelf at the head of the cor and take advantage of the commotions he has encouraged or does he wifh to prove para dox that Great Britain may be conquered in America I fear there would be fomething more like truth in fuch an than in any thing the honourable Gentleman hath ever yet It time we fhould unite in imploring him to fpare his His triumph ii complete without our utter I do not mean to declaim God this is no feafon for nor for pauhrjr fcrapsof nor even for quotations from the minor I hardly think it the honourable Gentleman can deceive himfelf fp far as to imagine when the cplonies have fucceeded in treating one aft of the Britifli legislature with they will neverthelefs fubmit to any Is it conceivable that by the moft tu multuous and violent have carried one point in their own will flop there or as ftrength their confidence it will diminifh That men in no have fub ntiflted to the reftraints laid uppn them by thd mo ther without reluctance and fhould becomemore moderate by fuccefs j or that the foalleft refpect for a that can be fo far intimidated by the turnults of avilepppu at one to give up its own raoffc authentic together with a right hitherto undif but hereafter never to be recovered If we believe the it muft be becaufe it is inl As to that upon which we m3y pretend to repeal the it is a equally falfe and in the firft who is convinced It is well known that even wlio think leaft favourably cf the have doubted chiefly aboUt the and but if about the right of impofmg if it were reality that tlie Ifbufe of Commons in the a few totally invert their whole fyftem of jrig j who is thereio candid as to fear and conviction Will the Americans be fo wil ling to dp juftice to the integrity of prefentativel I hope pur parliament will not be to fuch feorn and ftate of our we are and the nation of manufactures at demandanirnme diate They do Butlet fomething better than a temporary Let us while yet we have opportunity like men and foberly which of two things is moft likely to Whe on the one if we fhould give up and thereby for ever difclaim the right of form ing fuch acts for the we fhall not encourage the Americans to reject every other that may reilrain the licentjoufnefs of their or counteract their avowed predilection for illicit commerce and foreign or in any mea fure tend to fecure their dependance uppn this coiHitry if will not the trade and manu factures of Great as they depend upon American be expofed to peiifh by a but moft certain decay Or on the other if the legislature vigoroufly fupports its own in the firift inftance oppofi the evil may not be ftppped in its commence the of the colonies effectually fe and jkeir trade an4 manufactures confined ktjthintheir gcogw cljannels And if whether tlie mutual of trade betweea thera confirmed be ftop of orders froni I bat as 4 temporary The fudden effect4 of beat and refeatmentjif riot unfeafonably jnuff of the inliabitants of that continent niuft be if our laws are carried into ftricl by Great Britain But if it were poiTible for them to perfevere in their boafted refeltition of fup their wants fromtheir pwrt ftock prohi operate in the heart of The great mentioned ill the beginning of this has endeavoured1 to diftinguifh be the right of as he de fcribtd operates but IB confining trade and fecuring from the fight of police or interior wherein the Sovereign na tipn has no authority to I fhalileave this as far is a point of to be de bated lawyers I at the propef time and will have fpirit enough to defend their own declared and the laws of their If they dp may every individual of them become as infamous as they have made their as a point of I contradicl it Among many other acts parted by the Bri tifli for the interior government of our is one moft ftrongly in and luckily top recent to be forgotten or I the aft pafled in the lait for extending OUF mutiny aft to I prefume it will be as little that this aft operates upon the inte and the interior of North as chat it was pafled without confulting the or requiring the of the people moft affefted by To a plain underftanding it fliould that of receiving not only into the houfes of publicans but of private the ne ceflity of fupplying thofe foldiers with andf with carriages for their at a certain is as decifive an exertion of legiflatiire autho as the imppfhion of any tax It is tantamount to a and in reality the moft grievous way of levying I am far from arraigning the juftice or prppriety of that I only wifh toex pofe the abfurdity of endeavouring tomakediftinc contradicted by the moft obvious I fhall conclude this Ipng with once more ad dreffmg myfelf to tliat honourable of whpfe integrity I wifh I were half as well fatisned as lam of his In fuch a caufe as 1 fliould not bluflv to be as fuppliant is the moft meanfpirited of his Majeftys I him to that no temporary breath of no huzza of American will be fufficient to con fore the if it hath one feeling for the ruin perhaps hive broxight upon his country And if his notorious modeftj fcould have a different effeft upon frorafwhat he fuppofes it has upon other if it Will not permit him to retract what lie has fo un guardedly let him plead with which Providence has viiited and V I N D E corroborate when exportation was importation Englifti diAillery while Dutch were furnifflirg and the left of the wnhfpirits made from our own Page 1 1 With regard to the procuring a fuffidint pru vifion of utr oivn care has fetn iitit as price is the meafure ef if by giving ex ceffiye bounty to foreignersto parctiale it becomes cheap to ad dear to by this means we not only thrult our plenty out of but by as hereafter will be from our authors one hirteemh of our land fur wefhorten the growth of foodneceflary for Our we lay ourlelves under the neceflky importing we make every neceflary lite dear circumstances when the act for granting a bounty took not only did no ex but even never was nor could All that is page with regaid to Maga is no other than a defence for our monopo izing which the letter quoted has invali dated for therein Avyer page the Can onof Bern ftores up fix times more corn than by its contingent they have never in ot an mere than one and hey have had great care to relil them without by amaHing corn at procure plenty to their Can it be proved by en couraging the direct contrary a like eiiect will take place as o as kingdom fhould the and th try and no more under fuch reulations t t length the bte in Price t ous The determination of them may decide the fate of this country for As to on Book lately Three Tracts on the CornTrades arid Corn ON the 16th of this month it made its appearance in dieworld The firft of thefe Trafts was publimed in The though communi cated only to a few in has in ftile a ftriking re lemblance to the And the third appears to be a collection got with a view to vindicate the exportation of Englifh with an exceflive bounty neither in 1758 011759 was lt believed the Brivifh when fully employed by a bur thenfome could attend to confider j s of our internal Peace and the i neceffities of the labouring now have railed an from their theyfliall receive protection and Ifevery al teration in the corn trade requires fo fa ma ture how much is it to bs regretted the author withheld this lengthened perform and produces his arguments in a new only at this critical juncture In the laftfour remarkable for universal complaints againft the high prices of had the w6rld been favoured with his in this rime they might have been fairly and candidly no doubt the open to might himfelf have become an advo cate for and have been affiftant inpreferving to thefe kingdoms its in preventing j the delertion of its and in administering of redrefs to the la bouring poor But late and illtimed as per formances have been let the iliort fpace left be employed to make fome few observations chat what is here endeavoured to ufe tlie authors own words may engage fome abler bandin the and be of fome fervice in coiuplifhing the Pray God thefe be true friends Jto their and friends to the Ouf author spins page by telling us the dearnefs of 1758 aioietrom the fhorc crops of the three or four preceding years and yet by his page TI were exported in thefe four years of from of barley and malt and of Pray did this immenfe quantity of corn procure relief Or did it audio of pur people at home It is that pages frpm times of rabelljon and when nei ther tratfe nor agriculture could be attended the author will draw conclufions for the corn in his he declares he intends to lay down ageneral and fair relation of Pages A free and open exportation of our with fome was never objected geople have fufficiently the of agriculture heart not to require It is defired it may not be when too Jor our poflr to purchafe corn could not be cheap fome years alter the for reafons as above The three or four firft years ef King Willianuwere remarkaibly andan univer ial dearth prevailed inEurope and what rofe with us the prices ofcorn was the exportation made with a The two years fee page JP7 j and that in wheat rofe to that and the two preceding years were exported of barley and malt andof wheat fee page And let it be our from to wheat was on the average per and well it might for ia 1715 and the four preceding exported of barley and malt wheat quarters And whoever will beat the trouble may what for many centuries has been obferved in that years of fcarcity have always followed years of exceffive tranlporta tion of Thecircumftances of 1740 and 1757 movng it for the viie is cer tainly as corn in the be kept as near as pofilbls at difpoial of the uiinecefftry fhould be lest but as in no wiie fhould huit the true dultry of the Vvrrh great i held from competitors in for like fhould it be from ccmpetitoi s in leai it fhould not be furailhed them with a ant to their and detrimental to uur Wholefale regulations can affect all We have experienced the laws and bounties the corn trade at prefent are have occasioned eijly many and almoit conftant The author under the confederations which fur niflied thefe is led into an enquiry of the the home confumption required of and he feeksthe proportion be tweenthequantities lent abroad to the whole I muft confefs here I met with no fmall moreelpecrally as a deduction of one third is mads the quantities of the malt We fay che radical caufe ofthe great rife oa every fpecie of is bounty to export grain is given on the exportation of barey and Our author deducts one third part of the malt to reduce it to Barley receives a bounty of As this increafed bounty adds to the furely it fhould not be leffened in the And for this I hope I fliail be excukd treading the fame ftepsj orhsrwils it rnuit be allowed a bounty is given to export and lengthened acrofpires and It cannot be conceived our Legirhtsrs ever intended mult beg leave alfoto doviace a little raore from the au thor in the mode if calculation our prefent cala cannot be ineafured fay a mean taken ot 63 for it will be found mity as in page when the bounty was nril the exported were far ihort of what at p relen therefore hall take only the mean of t 1 am obliged to make as in iS7 I am rcfer do not presume to vhe reaien Vi in qiiantitiei ithey are t iait rive Author uiS tliiicon t in Confumed Mean of live years from Barley Oats Rye Wheat 1760 to 1856 212 The importation for thefe years are too final I to be worthy of notice The iealr proportion that the ex ported quantity cf burie to thequantify grown is one fixteenth of nothing worth regarding ot it is OMJ tAeiityninth and of wheat one By this we fee foreigners ufe merely wheats and the very ipecie of grain neceifary to our fehes and the damage occafioned by this excels or exportation will belt appear by reflections uied by the author page where he fays MJ King computes that one tenth deleft of the harveit willtaife the price of corn about three tenth above the common price and two tenths of deflit will advance the price eight tenths not to rcfieft on the immenfe gains procured from as this lefiens the quantity If the exported bra ley be one lixtcenth cf and the reran pnce from thcjpriceof tinsgrain will be raifsd per quarter and if the exported quantity of wheat be one tenth of ths andtiie mean price is per from hence the price oi this rile or to per quarter and if one thirteen of our which fhould feed and fatten cur is employed to grow corn for ac cording to this muft the not only but every other kind of proviiion to raife in price per If the number of peo ple be and their annual expence for pro vifipn be one with anothar only per this tax of per will amount to an a lofs exceeding the gains calculated b the pages tenfold aacl uhjch the prefent prices or the delertion of the decay cf and the defpair of our poor but too clearly evinces the truth But the writer tells us the exportation of corn has reduced its prices w ith To judge fairiy of wemuft preceed the time of expo ration with a that of civil and that of I take his own page where the aoe price of eleven years tor wheat is for malt and comparing thele with wlieie the average 169to fur wheat and for was every of provilijns ceedingof tlie prices would ordinary oipences wejuit now mentioned to h nually impolid on the But prices of a number of years is deceiving our feves for vvheat quarter fliould wheaten quartern loaf to colt every one knows how loner iince it h that fuch has been the cafe in England and far from being at in was j in 1763 it 353 in is o extra e an the   

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