Gazetteer And New Daily Advertiser, March 8, 1766

Gazetteer And New Daily Advertiser

March 08, 1766

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Issue date: Saturday, March 8, 1766

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, March 7, 1766

Next edition: Monday, March 10, 1766

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Publication name: Gazetteer And New Daily Advertiser

Location: London, Middlesex

Pages available: 6,217

Years available: 1765 - 1770

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Gazetteer And New Daily Advertiser (Newspaper) - March 8, 1766, London, Middlesex The Gazetteer and New Daily tS BJ1 M A R C H H A Y M A R K E A T T H B INGs THEATRE in the THIS DAY the 8th of will be per rmed a Serious called TJheMufic entirely compofed by With Pit and boxes to be pvtt and perfons to be admitted without which be delivered This Day at the at half a guinea each Gallery five By their M AJESTIES No perfon to be admitted behind the nor into the The pit and will be opened at To begin at half an hour after fix Vivant Rex DRUR YL AT the Royal in D R u Y L A s THIS DAY will be prefented The CLANDESTINE The prinoipal characters by Mifs and a P R o L o GUE and C OV E N T G A R D AT the Theatre Royal in THIS DAY willbe prefented LOVE MAKES A MAN The Fops Rofs Woodward Don Dunftall Don Davis Don Shuter Don Gardner Hol tom Anderfon Cufhing Mattocks Vincent With M I DA For the BENEFIT of T the Theatre Royal in on 1 March will be prefented the L L FOR LOVE The WORLD well Marc Smith Gibfon Clarke Dyer Oc Ward To which will be added for that night only The Written by reduced into two acts The principal parts by and who performed in it Part of the pit will be laid into the f No admittance on the Tickets and places to be had of at his houfe in Strand and of at the ftagedoor of the Smith returns his thanks to an anonymous friend for an ingenious in wkich if the author will condescend to make fome fmall he will with pleafure fpeak it at his For the BENEFIT of THEATRE Royal in on Tuef the i8th of will be prefented a A N I HIS H U M O U Smith Old Gibfon Dyer Mat tocks j Woedward Maiter SHUTER Juftice Lewis Cufhing Brain Dunftall Perry Coftollo 5 Walker Bxick Cobs Pitt Baker Dame With VARIETY of E N T E R T A i N M E N T f Tobegin exactly at fix Vwant Rex Tickets to be had of SHU at his houfe in Martletcourt and of at the ftagedoor of the where places may be This doty is AOTALOGUE of the LIBRARY of DAVID Efq lately deceafed containing very good collectiouof books invarious and a curious collection of old and many fcarce black Tetter ana nianuicnpts io which are added a collection of curious and with a large num ber of Roman many of them very finely configned from abroad Whicn will lie fold by Auction By S A M U E L At his hdufe m Beginning on Monday the loth and to con tinue tjse fix following To begin each eveningit fix The books may beviewed to the time or Catalogues to be had Pallmall Bond fcreet Charing crofs Brother remplebar and at the place of There are famevery portfolios to be fold in the fixth is The SECOND pnce THE CLANDESTINE MARRIAGE As afted at the Theatre Royal in By COLMAN and Hue adbibe et in und parce ditobus et itterque parens Printed for Becket and De in the Strand Baldwin in Paternolterrow Davies in Piccadilly and Davies in Co is day is Jn Two prjce bound l AN Hiftorical and Critical Acoirnt of the of CHARLES the King of Great After the manner of Drawn fromorigina writers and 1 o which is An Appendix of original now fit it THE Annual Night on which there will be an Aflembly in favour of CORN being fixed for Monday March he prefumes to acquaint the Nobility and Gentry there with and in order to guard againft the intro duction of improper tickets as ufual will be delivered only to the Subfcribers to the Afiemblies or or to fuch of their friends to whom they hall give a written order for the addrefled to and directing her to deliver what number of tickets they may Tickets for the annual Afiembly half a guinea lift of the fubfciibers to the Afiemblies and Concert may be feen at the at Cor MARYBONE A Certain number of new with proper are now ready to be delivered atone guinea and an half each will admit two perfans every evening to the during the Cummer To be had of at his houfe in Mary Subferibers need not return their tickets at the end of the To the GENTLEMEN of the NOTICE is hereby that the next General Meeting is fixed for Wednefday the i6th day of at fix oclock in the at the Crown and Rolls tavern in for the final eftablifhment of a Society for granting annuities to the widows of gentlemen of this Printed copies of the deed of fettlement in the mean be hud of Jofiah at his oppofite the Six Clerks in Chan cerylane and every inclinable to be come a is defired to fignify fuch his inten tion to previous to the General Meet a book being opened for that TO be for the remainder of the term of ti of which 18 will be unexpired at Lady day at the upper end of Freemanscourt exceeding good For further particulars enquire at the cabinet warehoufe in the faid A Sale of filks continues op pofite Cheapfide confifting of a large and elegant affortment of damnflcs and plain fattins flowertl and plain black filks of all kinds and plain luftrmes Hkewife great variety of new filks for the preient Ryder his moft grateful ac knowledgments to his friends and for their pad and hopes for a continuance of the fame and affures that many of the articles will be fold at the prices appraifed which is not lefs than from is to per under the original NEW BOOKS This Day j HASSELQUISTs Voyages and Travels JL in the with Observations on the Holy and the Natural Hiitory of the Scrip tures Publiflied by Sir Charles Phyfician to the King of Price A Key to the New Neatly printed On Writing by way of Pocket Price Reflections on In which feaus in his are occafionally examined and By Father Precep tor to the Prince of Piedm Printed ouWritiitg Printed for and This Day is Price Beautifully printed in to his AN ESSAY on the Hiitory of from the foundation of that city to the convention between the Senate and Burghers in the year Tranflated from the French of Printed for m Where may be had the fame in French gilt and bound ijy w I L L I A M H A R R I Printed for in the Of whom be HarrlsVLifr of Ofiver after the ftps ia large pnce This Day is A CATALOGUE of feveral thoufand including the Libraries of HENRY And ADAM Author of the HISTORY of Both Containing a choice colleftion of valuable in all ciences and branches of and in va rious many on royal and in fine bindings alfo a choice collection of Law which will be the prices printed in the Cata on Monday and continue by IOHN At in Catalogues may be had at and of in New Piccadilly Pallmall Charing cfofs Corn hill without TempleBar and at the plsce of may be the full value for any Sbrary or parcel of It a ftu days Is TWO VOLUMES H E Proceedings and Debates of the Britifh Houfe of duHng the and Fifth Semons of the Third Parliament of his late held in the years 745 To the In the of this period are many jmportant arifingfrom a Variety of interring both domefticand Ssveral material changes in the adminiftration were the conlequenceof thofe As the attention of parliament was occa fionally employed upon a long and expenlve war with both France and and the fuppremon of an unnalunil and inteftine Rebellion a moments reflection will hew this to have been one of the mpft iiportnnt periods in our It is therefore to be regretted that thefe debates have not been collated and digefted and that Ib neceiTary a work has been o long neglected a workfo eflentially uleful to every mtmber of parliament nnd every lover of conftituticnal Thefe are principally compiled from authentic notes taken in the are arranged partly upon the fame plan with Chandlers which is brought down to the year but with fuch improvements from the and other authentic as it is prcfumed will render themwortliy the notice of every Britifh Printed for oppofite in For the letters Jigned Veries byk YOUNG THERSITES loft To the Majejras ejl in imperils atque in omnt populi Komani dig nit rjuam quiper multitudinit rein ad fe ditionem ad ad and OCCASIONAL OBSERVATIONS on the Sate of LIE late disturbances in our Ame rican at prefent the fub jeft of general mult naturally furnifh the ferious and thoughtful part of this metropolis anxious ideas for the future c and general welfare and reafon that the original caufe of thefe dif is the point of moft which liould at this crifis be is the inducement of troubling the public with thefol owing It is a trite and eftablifhed obferj that the North Americans in general are of and confequenlly enemies to diftinction and preeminence of perfons and moft the governors appointed to thofe coio s for a feries of have rather been the flaves people they were appointed to gcvern and this from their own private neceflitous fituation and ruptions ef commerce in our American colonies which every wellwiflitr to his country and tcilovv fubjects in would rejojce to fee A R I S T i D E Letters come to Caution to Stlhrs and To The man the E Who next his foul pnfcr bis Who more than kls honour And jcorns by fecret fj rijc Who can the baft and bribe Prevent reflections on bis Princes And point out gkrious for bis reign J 9hat man ftould ai a cbufcji And nine but fucb Jljsuld Rsjat favours SOME men belong to a party only becauis they would look oil tlumfeives as inconfidcrable with out It furniihes them indeed with frequent op portunities of ihewirg tfceir fteadin and which they not wiicre j to iook for any where elfe but then it often i them a thoufand for nothing but t in j dulge their own It would be a happinefs if they would cure themfelves cf a piece cf which is often the of a vai deal of And however little Share of ratm unequal nterefted than the reprefentatives ef royal j pretend yet Ihcpe RAWING if w me rols it authority as their whole ftipend and means offup at depends on the caprice of thofe very people over whom their authority and s expected to be in fupport of the roynl the execution of juftice in their feve A remedy to this evil ought there ore to be and the hands of government uniciently in thofe diftant and remote parts of the Britifh dominions and it is humbly whether a certain dignity of appearance n the perf and manner of living in the Cupreme is in feme ne ceflary and to create the proper refpect due to his in thefe rude and almoft un cultivated diftricls And it alfo appears a great im that either the governors or ap pointed to pretide over the American hould be natives of from the ftrong bias that fingle circumftance muft naturally imprefs in disfavour of impardal juftice a policy which been adopted by all antient and powerful fince the firft memorials of Is it any more confif tent with found that the judges in America fionkl not be than in Great fince the fame reafons that both mould be eftablifhed on an equal which at prefent is far from being the though I never heard any confident with common to the con trary and while this Hifparity it muft ever prevent poffefled of adequate abilities to the proper difcharge of thefe important from accepting of them the necetiary of which rauft as has been exemplified within our jvn that people of inferior capacities j as well ss from ignorance in the proleflion of the unequal to the diftribwtion of have not appointed to thefe honourable ftations on divers ocj which it is unnecefiary here to fpecify one recent initance only I mall beg leave to of the proftitution of the appointment of judges in the American which is of a bred to the trade of a who was raifed to the dignity of a judge in North From the nature of the human legal punishments of delinquents is abfolutely to deter others from crimes which a tumultuous or partiality in according to the Britifh as it now may prevent wherefore fliould not the Bri fubjeds in our American be rendered by authority of thelegiflative power in Eng to be in cafes of high crimes committed in in the mother country as by thefe I would be underftood to mean to imply cafes of high treafon againft the authority of King and par and rebellion difobedience to the autho rity of magiftrares by his Majefty appointed to pre fide over our It alfo appears to that our fellow inhabitants of our American co have reafon to complain on their own that the appointment of their judges is only during without a fixed and iuitable falary to fup port the dignity of their and fet them above pecuniary temptation in difcharge and diftribu tionof impartial This inconvenience having been experienced in Great and happily re it is to be from the molt important that the fame inconvenience fhould be properly provided againft in our colonies and a fuitable falary fixed by to fupport the dignity and independence of a whofe ap as in ought to be for feemathe moft probable means to effect this wifhed for Under thefe men of fuperior and regular education in the profemon of the would be induced to accept thofe ofhces in our at prefent filled by chofe extremely in every point of to the difcharge of them and the important truft repofed in the executive authority of And from Io hippy a change in the abilities and characters of vetted with authority in our a far ther great advantage would that from the example and of magiftrates under the above obedience to and moral rectitude of would be inculcated in thefe dilbHit provinces the prefent want of which in a great the caufe of the late diilur and many other inconveniences attendant on our colonies in Theje properly eonfidered and might the means of remedying the pre and preventing future disturbances and inter pleaies to make free with my will aiic a Imall fhare of common and not entirely to Wbtre has the Great been wanted In the was be Ever iince he left the Witnels the late glorious Was he not wanted there 1 ingratitude of mankind This nation never ap peared in inch Iince the days of Oliver Crom as it did while was at the head of af fairs every thing profpered the people were con and happy but how fliould other when affairs were managed by a patriot re nowned for and But let us fee who fucceeded this who is ib much The ambitious wko are reft lefs aiter and Driving in vain to find a comfort in being ever diflatisfied the man with a more abject who thofe that are tainted wi are greed after the poneflionof the fatisfadtion they feel thro wing away their ovvn the with meanfouls and who will beg it they cannot andilo Jung to be rich and men of pleafure and joined with a raoft confummate he motly crew that the Great Commoner Can any that has the leaft pretentious to conimun blame him How could it be imagined that he wouJd proititute his great minijltriaiafttiiifs to fo bad a He had no revenge to or other irregular pailions to gratify is one that how to value his ovvn and ihe liberty of his be loved It is an ungrateful tujli to be a Mi ni iter of when well ptrfotmsd and Lontlt men coniincaiiy fare the L E O N O R Hirtii a i wants It over ethers vith the vice and hst I fee iet your figned with To the PRINT E I AM fo apt Kitely to read things backwards and that from experience as I have lately in pompous fuch as that in your paper cf this I fay I am from feeing other letters lately animadverted on in your and figned One nf tle An kng to luipect fuch pompous lignatures to mean the very oppofite of what they impart and to fuppofe like One of ire or to be no more a real friend to than they are related to honour or or the real characters they ruTuraa and therefore I am grown very lulpicious of all fuch knowing how many hypocrites there who under the ttajk of are our grectteft I was led into this train of by cafualy the ctndufion of the faid iigned Bri The writer is o kind that the prefent Miniitry relilt the patriot efforts of fuch a vigorous and HOW oppofes 5t4 backed with all the ftrength of the landed the I am O happy as to be ou of that fame and really am an for I do not bad the laid vigorous and vigilant minority I do not think vlgcur and vigilance ingredients Britannia thinks enough towards compofmg a virtu ous and wife or any thing elfe that ii On the unpenfioned and no mans I prefiune to dictate my hum ble opinion in favour of the prefent Miniitry and that only from what appears to me public on theii from their and from their appa rent and the approbation they ieein to have of good true friends to their Kingand for they feem to me confident I tiierefcte when fuch bafe at tacks are made on by God knows who molt likelj fome vile hypocritical 01 agent of or of I I cuwnot re rule to give tliem my as I hope every feu fible will their bell ivird in as I cer tainly wUtd my voice at an March A To the f R 1 N T E Have read the Clandestine which I like very well as a I hare read a iheet printed addrefs to the public prefixed to the which I do not and aai afraid as net I fubmit to the after having taken 01 a aivs ;

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