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London Pues Occurrences Newspaper Archive: September 26, 1747 - Page 1

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Publication: London Pues Occurrences

Location: London, Middlesex

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   London Pues Occurrences (Newspaper) - September 26, 1847, London, Middlesex                                lot. XLVI. Numb* ^4. Occurrences. From S A TURD AT September the 26th, to TU ESD AT September the 29th, J747. ,f tbt AbUa bnuibt b) the W PACKET* it Paris 9- ITALY. Leghorn, Sep'- I. ORD Theodore has juft appear'd again upon the Stage, but what Parr he wiU act is nor yet known.  1 here are at Savona and Vado a Tram ot AaillcTy, and a larger Qiantity ot ~~        Munition?, on board a faaall Fleet, *;ch is to be immediately reinforced by the OniinGaHies.  The Donation of this Arm .-K!i*S5. an ^penetrable Myaery: Some Z it threatens the Port of Sctzzia; others iatiin, that it will be on the Idc ofCcrfiv*, ,i� third Party unite both Semiiucnts, pretend-tbatkJs defigned equally aga-inft the Ifland Tibe Port, and eh at they are Onlv in doubt, :hof therwoEnterprizes will be firft undcr- lto        FRANCE. ibsrtB of t Letter from & Perfan of Note � to t Mutfter as tbt Hague,  Tfoi the King, and the Prolpency of his Arms. Mr. de Valori, in his Dilpatches, intimates, that hcBricHh Coart ft ill perfifh in milting Offers to at of Berlin. He even allures, th it over and ovepropoftng a Renunciation fty the Euiprcis ^oeen of Silena to the King of Pru/Tu, to be rant) d- by the Empire, his Uritannic . Majeltv _ his Part will give up ail Pretenfions to the Tincipality of Ealt FrieieUnd in Favour of his nffian Majeffy; ,:nd befides a large annual Sub-f ispropofed ro be paid thislaft Prince, lo long the prefent War ftall continue, and three Years KLjproyided only that be will abandon the tereft of France, and furnilh a Body of Troops the Aflia. But thac how advantageous jocver jfc Often may j*, Count Podewils, prime Mi-hjrter, had advifcd the Marquis de Valori to reft atisfied and notdifturb himfclf, becaufe the Reflation being once taken by his PruflUn Ma/efty. v     ,? pr>nce mieht rcfl affurcd thjt Jog would not enter into any new Engagement i*2t . ,s,m?ft Chri3'�� Ma/efty could with Seifcn ttke Urnbraee. l&7,K?Ver/,ccAfiiirs may have from what is f0tne Foreien Minifters on both sides �Won pretend they have Grounds for be- tota       CVen before the End of this Cim" �bnSi. L�oiJ0,00�. ^uffi'ns will arrive in the richnil,!!m r     but D�Body to know �inM?iPefign' or ^ what End thefe Troops intended, except the King of Pruffia himfelfi LONDON, ft    PRINTER, Btolute Power, heighterfi by a Courfe of uninterrupted Succefs, often Wows up the >�erei|n to a Pitch above the Management of ��>n , and then, as Inftances inrwrnerable have 5kVei' he anifnes an natural Affcdion to his mttXi, and turns Bittte ih order to be thought Alcxandct the CJreat had an Adv^ritage in j>� tducijtion, luperior to moil Princes, under "* Tutelage of one of the trueft and beft Philo* Weti of the Age he lived ih, and perhaps whom ** A8* hu ejctii�i: And what is more, Alexan- der had a Genius turned for Learning, and was uncommonly anxious to beefteetned as roach a bove other Men in the Knowledge of the Liberal Sciences, as rn War. Yet this Alex nder had no fooner finilhed his Conquers in the Eaif, but al! his Learning and Philol'ophy vaniihed j the Liberal Arts were rhought of no more -, and he became a Tyrant and Murderer of his moir lpecial Friends. On^is Return from Gedrofia in Carmania, drawing towards the Confines of Perfia, he gavehim-islt up to Feafting and Revelry 5 Vices, lays a great Author, bad enough in themlelvest but which always inflamed this King to Cruelty. The Hangman, fiys Quintius CurtiuJ, always followed theFeafti he had fent Cleander to mord�r P-rmenio, one of his oldeft Officers and beft Friends; and on Cleaodet's Return, with �oo Men. who aded in the Execution or Parmenio and his Friends, they were all put to Death. This was improving Murder upon Murderi and which now every Day became lo natural to him, that he was at length as much dreaded by bis belt Friends, or more, than by his Enemies. If a King fo well inffructed ran lo eafily into thele Violences, againft Humtn Nature, what may be expected from - luch as are not advantaged by anequ*l Edacation? But Alexandar is not a-lone in Hiftory, con rider ed even in the Light of - a Learned. Prince ; tor the Murders committed by Alexander in his Cups, when Wine hat! inflamed and intoxi-ated his Senfes, were equalled by Au-guftus Carlsr, in bis lober Senles, or only intoxicated by Ambition; be drew Lots with th� Triumvirate, his Fellow^Burchera, to cut off Friends and Foes, indifferently, without Regard to Humanity, Honour, or any other facred Tye.  And among the unlearned Princes that lucceeded him, we rind little ellepurfuad but Rapine and Mifery. That this ruined the Roman State at lift, as jt did the Macedonian Empire, matters ljttle >, while Ambition and Power reigned Supreme, Cruehy kept equal Pace with them; Alexander never lived to be fober and repent; Auguftus Cxfar, by a peculiar and unprecedented Turn of Thought became at laft a mikl and merciful Prince; due as he had at his fet ting out purlucd huh bloody Maxims, he rs generally followed in the fiilf, m-ther than in the latter Part of his Reign, by luch Pnnces as are more ftimulated by Ambition thanReafon.   From his firlt Acts has Machiavel drawn his worft Maxims, the reft from the Conduct of lorn* Popes more wicked than Augailus Cacfar. The Kings of France are falling as faft ai they can into the fartie Train of Thinking. Lewis the XlVth began his Cruelties on his own Subjects; and was propagating them farther j and had he not been check's in his Career by the glorious and iramot ra 1 Houfe of Orange, and a final Conciufi-on put to them by the Conduct of the Duke of Marlborough, it is hard to fay where they would have ended, or whether any Man in Europe itoald have nulled his Life or Effate his own. Lewis the XVth hasfhewn exactly the fame Dil'pofition;and, in fome Meafure,acted the fame Par^i Led by trie Prieflj, and ftimulated by Anrbition and Cruelty, he proceed^ in the beft Manner he is able by a parcllel Track 3 ahd tho' much inferior in Power to his Grandfather, not a Joe the lefs pertinacious in his Purfuits. We may furely, as reafoning Men, learn from thefe verified Speculations, that nothing cafe make a free People file,' but the tbr folutc Deftruction of that Power which hangs ' over us like a heavy Cloud, ready everV Moment to burft. We fee our Frontiers invaded; the Dutch reduced to a very precarious Dilemmi > ind the whole Commerce of Europe on the Point of falling into the Hands of a Prince, who, by the Prodigality fhewn in tht Expence of his own Subjects Lives, will admit bo Bounds to his Am' bition and Cruelty j not fhall we ever have an End ofthefe threatening Dangers, onleis determi ned to give the fiaiihing Stroke to the Powtr of Fiance. How we are to do it, is fooner faid than executed; but this is certain, tbat our Liberty, and all that is dear and valuable to us, is worth bravely oon�end�ng for. Death itJelf is to be preferred to Slavery; and if it is ih the Decrees I of Fate that we muft fall, let us, by e*erting our i urmoft Efforts, either rile fuperjor to our Enemy, Or make our Exit heroically. An Accurate ind Circumjtintui Acctnni of tbt illttn �/ BERGEN-OPfcZOOM. frnm l Relation [uppofed to bt writ by At*. Rouffet. Friatti for $obn Ryrtjenbcff,       BtPltfeUet in Ah.m jUrdlbi. THE fiiflQueftion that is asked now by ret- j tain People among us, who app*. r with n thc�e few Diys brisker than ordinnry, is thi'� W'tli, Sir, miy one frcfu'mt lo (squire row bovj Tbm^ �0 41 Bergerrop^Zoow? To whi�.h my Anlwer is, Why not? when they went twll, we told youlp; at preient we miy af5rm they cannot go worfe-Tfiat mighty Hero Count Lowendahl, owes to his Delpair his Temerity, and to that Rea^inefs wjrfe ^vhlch he fl-iices ouc F.ench Blood, the Re-.-f}*^ feitlhmenc ot that Rfputarion which rev.'} hvrt been lort, If C^rgcn-op Zoem hid noc be.-r loft. This is the fact, arid the Va-ft hh'.y -"'jtfJ.   '" :i fay tome of the f"cn*-h ! x.i^i lr-.   sr. t >c. ^. a i!:tle moteCrrcur.i:tanti.. . % j ' � ;:n h. �. -  rraed. or in lhort, how the;? Vren m were laid to be at luch a Diftance'from ";. 500k it nocwjthftandmg ? After all, the Miut very ferious. and folaras my Informations ec, \ fhaii be ready to gratify my Countrymen':. Cu-rT-ofity, whether they agreeor differ Irom me in their political Creed. Lilten then but pacietrly, and 1 (haLI tell you truly. Thofe who are Friends to, or rnoicein tf.ttac eels of Count Lowendahl, may attribute all to the Cooduct of that Offi.cr, or the Courage of hfs Troops.  Something of the latter no doabt there was, but not a great deal of tnc former, unlefs X am deceived. Our .Northern Hero began to deipafr ot the Bufinefs,  y trcih People, forced our Grenadiers to repafs the G�rge. While this was paflGng jri the Ravelin, fomc ' other Troopscoaited along the Baftion, found the Sally Ports open on the Flanks of the Saftions of Coehornand PuceJle; they had theHardineis :c? en er, and pulhirig oh boldly found thercltl.es in poflciiionof the two Baifions, where they b gm to entrench thctnfelves immcdiateiy, fearing tome Surprize* as being not able to perluade :h;r :ives Fortune could be lo kind as the tealiy �ai. If there was any Tbing of Treachery in thi; sv'-.ole Affiir jtffluli have been here, tor without do :bc thote Ports ought to have been kept fhur, .and not only fov bat there ought to have been Centineis, as well without the Door that opens to the bt hi as at that wh(ch opens into'the Woiksfrory the Gallery. If, 1 lay, th^ was the Caie, then it was not Defpair but Corrupripn that fuggeftcd this Attempt; but even in taat Caie the Town w i, and therefore w< cont.nc ourlelves with r�.ati;;g, without tei'^ning, Cir^ cumftances. Tim* ti��t nrinfis arl Tivngv wi,{ bring this to Li^ht, *nd if there wu any Tiiingof betraying in the Caie, we lliali loor.cr or ia.cr come at the Truth. In the Mean Time 1 ihiii gut oft'Reflections and go on With my Story. General Count Lewcndahi parccving Fo.turie iroiled upon him, tnrew fcv�ial Corps in;o 'he Ditch, tdreinioics tipple that had alieady p^llU $ and when thde Supplies had ioined thole iu tha Bait id ns, tbey begin to taice l^oit alonft tha Ctir-tin. with a View to defend on the EipUnadc.- The Coiliufiou  ~ i.; the Garriion; ind tboufh they never thoughl ttf (ptrrigitig a Mine under either ! the Btftions, or under the Ravelin, or of opening the Sltii* at the Gite of W ouw, any one ot which had laved the Town*, and this laft bad drown�4 hilt ttve Enemy's Troops into the Birgain, yet two Battalions mardied immediately co tk� tl'planade.- Thefe were the Secpni of Wildeck, and one of   

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