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Gazetteer And New Daily Advertiser Newspaper Archive: September 5, 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) - September 5, 1766, London, Middlesex                                The Gazetteer and New Daily v SEPTEMBER A Y M A R K E week but one of thfe Companys playing this By bh MA J K a T Y Tthe OPEKA in the HAY 1TIIS the sth of will be feerfontied The by BARRY Hurit j Aickm LEE ing lii firtt appearance in that character Nelfbri Matthews i the Mailer Palmer WorJey Mommia by DAN To which will be The L Y 1 N G V A L E by SHUTER Juftice denTi Quick Drunken Mr Caftle MGeorge j Davis Kitty Worley Jofrniteni 1 Boxes Firft Gallery Upper Gallery The Bit and galleries to be opened at five the To begin exactly at No can be admitted behind the Ltdiet are defired to fend their fervants at four of at the Lhtfr Vivant Rex CwBrfjV BIS MajeftY having been gracwifly pleafed to appoint me jointly with Lord to be maim1 my leat in parliament is thereby became vacant 1 therefore humbly mtreat cite honour of your vote and intereft at the next affuring you of ray ftaady attachment to Jhe laws and liberties of this and of my grateful Attention to the and profperity of my who upon fo nany hewn fucli an affectionate regard Their and The misfortune I have met with in breaking my I plead my excufe for not making a perfonal application at THE public has been made through various whh the misfortunes of the inhabitantiof BRIDG E Tow N So grievous a calamity the moft extenfive of the kind that Ins befallen any part of theBritifh dominions fmce the fire Londen could not tail of exciting Tho unhappy iufferershave already experienced its ift avid generolity ot benevolent perions who have contributed towards their The fubfcriptions and donations to the 30thof July amounted to from fftiat date to the there has been received a lottery An account ef the former benefactions has already been the parti cullisof the latter will appear m a lift below for botji thefincereft thanks are on behalf ot whplc of i he cotiiributione at prefent ia there a it confidered m ftroftgly chiracterittka of national humanity but VieWgd in the relation it bears to the general of or to the number of individuals reduced frort affluence to the proipett is flill co with a melanchjly Indeed it feems to fee force lefs neceflary to the continuance df the ttam at It jKiybr proper to that of the money collected in the ordered by the con tributors to be fent immediately to there jo bedntributcil by of chxiracter on the fepti amongJt thofe who had been reduced to poverty by the fire ii already and reft will be carried by a fliip that on the point of Thefe fums are Donations continue to he taken and will be tbankmlly at the following bankers Backwtll and Pallmall Child and Templebar Sir Jofeph Hankey and Sir Charles Aigill and Sir Richard Glyn and Browns and Fuller andCoi Lee and Ay in the Philip Efq ao o o Efq i i o i i o o 10 6 6 6 5 15 o o 10 S 2 1 I I I 21 21 IO 10O 1O IO 30 o so I I a 3 Gabriel Hicholls Thamaj Efq John a The Nevil Mafkelyne Sir Stephen Rowland Eiqj John Street D James Taylor and John Randall Jedm Randall William Williams and Son John Efq Lawton Peter Efq Manduit Wright and Aperfon unknown The Humphrey Maclane Wtftiara ScuHard Jofeph Efj Jofeph Efq 1 homM w William Efq of Tunbridgeweui and Williatfi Efq Robert Eq Samuel Efq Abraham and Le Meffurier James Bogle French The Spendelow A Lady by FNunes WHHam John Martin John Yarbury Sarah of Shad well Tpnoi Cawley Efq of Chichefter o IO 10 5 o o I 1 I o o o o o I I 3 o 25 o O 10 to o ao o 3 10 21 5 i 10 zo JO 2 O 5 5 o 3 i 2 O O o A 10 5 5 i 5 o o o o 6 o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o e o o o o o o o o O O o o o o o o o o o o o o 6 o 0 o ft by Nathaniel Wtekesdraft on Charles at Barba payable to Oeorge Eq for 25 James Woodbridgeand Henry der Firm John Woodbridge and Charles at Bearquay 10 lames Efq 31 The Worfhipful the Apothecaries James tcott o 5 S o Davey aid Grove 50 Ann Ridley 10 John Efq 100 5 o William Gomm 5 Richard 5 The Worfliipful the Brewers Company 50 A perfon unknown o Roy croft 10 10 The Right Hon the Earl of Radaor 21 a The Worfhipful the Goldfmiths Company 100 i A perfon unknown for 5 i A perfon unknown William 5 A Lady per Hoare and 2 j 2 Thomas Stoneftreet 23 JohnShettle 10 John Rogers A Lady 2 Richard Plimpton o A perfon by Gilifun 3 and Frazer 21 and Defchamps 5 and Bowftead 5 Hichard and Thomas 21 IDC i Samuel Johnfon i 2 The Right the Earl of by Govtrnor Pinfold 20 Harry Eiq 5 John Smith 2 of Bath J0 Sir Jofeph Hankey and at Richard 1fq 30 Andrew Eli io Hinde and Cock ID Akerm in and Scrivener zo William Cloutirsan o Joijn Efj 2 Joleph HiglniKTe 5 o o o o 10 o 10 o o o 5 o 10 o IO o S 10 5 5 o 2 10 IO o i 5 i 10 3 J o 2 2 a o O o 2 2 2 2 10 3 o 5 S o i i 2 o o o o o o 0 O S 2 10 O O o o o S 3 2 O 15 10 Sometime ion Month wii be SOLD ly AUC TlOoJ THE remainder of theLE whereof riity five years ot DEVONSHIRE being a capital fituute in Devon fliire now in the occupation of SAMUEL who is goiAg to remove to houfe late Spitalfields the faid houle having been Iub ftaiitially new fronted and aud contains on the ground floor an elegant large hall and two thrte parlours and four clofets compleatly the cielings 13 feet high a very convenient fidc with water laid into ami a paved lofty fcullery with pump and large two clofets and two large mens and a houlekeepers with three the whole very ufefully fitted with good light and three vaults underneath an excellent Itone a large RESERVOIR for and a force pume to con vey water up two pair of j alfo two pair coin modiows light back ftaircales to the firit and fe cend ead which contain on the firit floor five large rooms and a drefling with coved cielings feet and a compleat water with a ciftern uid link in an adjacent and two other clofets with lockers and fhelves a gallery leading to a large nuifery and with wo lage lightdofets faflied and two fervants four large even other with convenient cloaths lockers and vreffe on the upper floor are four large light very and a fine laundry n feet and two finks to convey away Near the front great door in the Square is a handfome iron railed entrance into a wine vault 90 feet n feet and 24 feet lett at only a though worth niore and the ground rsivt of the wrfole is a The yard is an aiea of 78 feet by 60 pavedand part pitched with a colonade fcreen to the entrance of the and a ihck of three good dry ware 30 feet by 21 with an adjacent coach and a very large RESERVOIR for with a drinking ciitern for a lofty Itabie wiih fix a corn earn and canchnians room another area pnrteit off with iron and planted with feet by and inclofed biuck wsll 18 feet and rows of blanjc laftfed windiws a llone dosi raifed pannel and dial in the on the left fide is a large light necellary neatiy two large dry warehoufis 13 teet b with crane ariS which Sir RANDOLPH KNiPE uted tor hemp aud pot and has a back door into Gravellane likewife a taree front gallery pew in with another behind it for the by a faculty from the At which time will be fold feveral marble Values and with a capital original bronzeof 0 1 0 A N N i Di three of aTri ton ifriding three procured by the late Baron DE of 5 and likewiTe fome capital among them tbeBattlesof Le Bruns largett a laborious workof two abls Italian highly and fit for a large being u feet by 5 witnin the frame the Triumphal Entry itfto and Darius s are feet by 5 and put inte carved neat woid nacle painted Stuidry large glaifes and liaw whereof particulars will be timely given in the public snd This day it price REFLEC I IONS upon fome of the SUBJECTS in dilpute between the AUTHOR of the Di vine Legation of and a kte PROFESSOR in the Ufliverfity of By a Printed for the author and fold by in in the Strand MefT Fletcher and at Cambridge and at the letters Jigned A Middling Houfekeeper B Reliquise Polefworthianae fee lafl TO PHILO LETTER 3CJ will by my that the Houfe of upon the maturelt concluded on what ought riot to be by refolving not to allow any more except for the maintenance and education of the children who might be living at the end of March Thus it became the greateft object of the corpo and a great one it how to breed up and place ou in the moft proper manner the number of children on their being then about 5000 fome few were aterwards received on a new mode by the petition of but thefe have not amounted to two It feems neceffary in this historical detail to inform that upon the principle I apj plied my thoughts to the moft expeditious mode of exonerating the public and at the fame time pro vide in the moft fafe and piudent manner for the welfare of the 1 confulered the power of money to do good aswdl as I ruminated on the cuitoms of this nation in rigard to as one hardly fees any thing good effectually executed with I compared the cuitoms of the moft refpectable public charitable i ftituiions I correfpondeJ with the moft intelligent people of fortune and experience in the country charged with the care of the foundlings at nurfe and upon the force of this prefumprive know I wrcte a fropofal for giving apprentice fees with the foundlings growing fome few of them already tit f r mafters and I gave the feveral rea fons which occurred ti me why the foundlings might be prenticed out earlier and better ivib apprentice fees than without I fujjpofed thatgreat caution and money would do more than great caution That in the hands of the labouring part of prudently paid was a greater fum tliiii in the hands of the Governors of the Foundling That ought to be trained and familiarized to the objects by which they are to get their in employments of That the public might probably have fetjmain tenanceofeach child for near two years by thismeans and if it there would be of 60or Whether I miftcok in overrating the advantage in a pecuniary I know not but I had fuch good evidence for my as to the principle I that I have not fmcc found any slter It is common when an opinion is not agreeable to a or that evils are apprehended to flow from to rsprefent it as meaning much more or much lefs lhii was and conftquently to thinkond lleakof it if m t In the mean time there is generally fome rcafbn in the breaft not Certain it that good and evil are fo that the bell are fubject to great Whatever good reafons may be and nodoubt there rrny be tome good it is certain the Gover nors have not applied for money to to enable them to purfue this on the con have oppofed Whether they continue in the fnme or whether the of have changed their time will The chief reafons afligneJ againft this Propofal were follow Tlutif money were people wonld crowd in for the and the poor children have the worfe chance of being taken care as it would be impof fible to acquire a competentknowledge of the cha racters of perfons That a partiality might be fliewnin the difpofal of thefe children with There feemed to be fome weight in thefe objec and it is certain many parifh children are placed out in thefe great cities to very worthleis But to this I I hat the proving too That only 3 or are generally given with pa whereas I propofed as far as That the parifh children are often times crowded merely to exonerate the parifh whereas the greater caution was intended with the as the child with money was more valuable than the fame child That fuch people as might be fuppofed proper to take fuch children ought to be if their humanity or connections with a child mould induce them to take it without I did not defire any child mould be placed out in thefe great cities where it is confeffedly diffi cult to know the true ftate of fome that might offer to take and where there is fo much wicked That I to place them chiefly in the coun where peoples characters and abilities are in there are not a tenth part of the foundlings here in That I alfo thought fo much regard due to thefe children who have been deprived of and faeir fafety and happinefs depending fe much on good mafters and 1 would decline putting out ten children to proper mafters or ra ther than part with one with fiifpicion of being ill or rendered a The 8th of accounts of the Foundling ufually called for every were ordered to be laiSbefore ibe The next day an account was required of the num ber of Aildren in the feveral dependant hofpitals of anil how many were of the offix years and and how many were at On thefirft of March fhefe accounts were to a and alfo to enquire into the ftate of the Hofpital as to the putting out the Ori the 26th a report was made to the Houfeiwhich was agreed On the ad of April a Bill was ordered to be brought in upon thefe The firft article the lodgirtgatKl ing of Foundling children within has a tendency to make filch children lefs fit tor laborious and ufeful That all the lands and buildings rented or and Uie Itodc and furniture provided at all or any of the Fctaufag except that at ctigki to be or difpofcd to be the beft as foon the children in the faid hofpitals can be placed out and that money arifmg therefrom be applied in iuch manner as parliament fhiill Thefe tworefolntions being in fome meafure con I mention them You may eafily conceive fuch determinatj Jis cieated a gjeac alarm in the minds of thofe who weie warm advocates fc r hofpital This alarm was encmtfed by Refolution the That fuch of the faid children as are of the of fevcnyears and upwards to he brthwith placed as apprentices to or to the or oher fervice and that the reft of them ought to be placed out iii like as foon as they hall attain that or ij proftr maf ters can be provided for The jd that the Governors and Guardians of the faid feveral and alo the faid inspectors in the country undur tlie dircftion cf the Go vernors and Guardians bt empowered with all ton vsnientfpted to place out the faid children to proper mafters and miltrefiesj Upon this laft I that it is not the Governors not pleading the wnnt which they pollefs by The ex prelfive of the fenfe of the are rather recom mendations than abfolute injunctions and I fee not how any act of parliament of a coercive nature could be made upon them and an without ceeriion feems to be a contradiction in The only part definitive is for the fale or mortgage of certain buildings erected for the purpofe of lodging the faid 4th and Refolutions very clear nnd That there allowed to every malter or miitrefs who mail take any fuch apprentice upon the terms hereafter a fum of money at the difcreticui of fuch Governors and having regard to the and ability of each not lefs nor exceeding to be paid at fuch time or as mall be agreed upon between the Governors and and the niditer for that That no child fliould be found longer than un til his or her age of twentyone years and that the matter or miftrefs be by proper to find and afford ths child al neceilry pro vifions and instructions during tho Thefe were the which was read and ordered to be read but tliis laft order was not complied Sosie reafons why it was not fsem to be obvious the Rcgmcy Bill was depending the iefiions was doling and a peti tion aganilt the Hofpital Bill was ready to be pre One reafjn for petitioning that it was not poflible to put out tt children fo early Bat it mult be this is requirid as pro per maflers can be Another reafon that the two Hofpitals of Ackworth and to be fold or mort as it they were the property of the did belong to the and conlequetitiv it would be a violation of their property to oider them to iifpofed that they the Governors could difpofe of the children better without Yrtiritice fees than with Here it muft be that the intention wns to appropriate the produce of the hofpitals fodifpofed cf to the purpofe of apprentice The feems to be premature and unnecdlhry whom the Jiofpitals in queftion In itriiffc I believe they belong to and 1 have many reafons in fupport of my opinion but at tlse fame time I the public need not enter upon the fo long as they are for the more advantageous out now lodged in And when this wok is it may be moft expedient to hava vhera in the hands of the if this ailing agreeable to the fenfe of the Legiflature can render them in the in the manner which I mrill hereafter or in any In Refolution i there is an ambiguity children be lefs fitted for cmpltynit being bred in but not therefore Itis fii for ucjui Boys bred in the open fLUs fioiii andaccutknned to the onirct by which they are to earn their bread by the fneat of their promife faireft to be and But where there is a grent nutrber oi juAic without and wsihcut and which have been fo fituared nt that noinitruclion be given ws iwft educariyn in the elpstiisily whn it is for i lew ycaiS till children can be placed Where can be taught and placed out with without being it feems to be the arid I apprehsiui the molt humane But till we have how beft to Vuch poor of the pub as for ayes have like drowned let us proceed with and pick cut our that we may not Humble on and loie our objeft for want of Nothing is more apparent than ourbeingrery far from a tram vith rdpecl to the clais ot c   

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