Middlesex Journal Middlesex Middlesex, September 22, 1772

Middlesex Journal Middlesex Middlesex

September 22, 1772

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Issue date: Tuesday, September 22, 1772

Pages available: 4

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Publication name: Middlesex Journal Middlesex Middlesex

Location: Middlesex, Middlesex

Pages available: 1,626

Years available: 1769 - 1772

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Middlesex Journal (Newspaper) - September 22, 1772, Middlesex, Middlesex Price Two-pence jenny.] From TUESDAY, September ii>1 to THURSDAY, September 24, 1772 [Numb. 544. JisB. A Society of Literary independent Gentlemen from and Mif- entatioh Tfey prbmife to devote their Labours to the Service of the Public* unbiafled by any'private Mo unfopported by any Conn^&ion, but that of an inflexible Attachment to the GauTe of. their Country and of-Truth the fame liberal Sentiments? to whofe Contributions they will fhew proper Regard. uninfluenced by any Party Prejudices, and ev hone for the Affiftance of Gentlemen of ^SoOO00OOMOQ00O00cOO0OOCOOOOOOO(�OCK>0�OO 0000000000000000^ Literary Chronicle, Sept. 22. �, In the Gazetteer, better from 'X3**^C> country to his friend A it�fZ don, refpeft v _____ ^ jlfa forming in StaffordtbireJ and 1 � ^ diking copy of the \iflts in Europe^ as wet *l amongft- which are the foil andbyi^hom executed: the J � The picture of a tyrant and thoft complete hypocrite, by if- the adjacent counties ; the fol- I fa3ne tm,j*s\ir lo^jiig extract from X particularly worthy of notice: " I will ftate a few difadvantages that will arife to the capital, if fuch.a communication is of of catamite r foot Liverpool, and Hull, laughing at a judge and jury, by " A finifhed copy oi the fame, by. all themitftanjiparts ofEngland, within of London, perhaps 30, witji ail heavy goods, as grocery^ wines.; iron ware, arid many other articles, at a much cheaper fate than London cailafford theiri, on account of land-carriage in- fiead of water* *� Thefe ports will be fupplied with ail forts of manufe&ures for expectation, on much belter terms, becaufe the navigations either* pafs thro' that it would bring all kinds of proviiions'to the capital at a much cheaper rate, and in a r - fm>.ply 1 � The pidure of a fortu- Cafit. Jo ties* Mr. Dr-b~ nate garni " The pi&ure.of an unfortunate gamefter in thfe flocks,' by u The pitSdre of an ele&ioh of a Lord Mayor, by The pitSlure of a Nabob, 'by - " The pidure of the punishment of the breeches Sir George Mr* Fordyce. John Wilkes* Ejq, J* Lord Clive^ Ditto* condition, than by la^carriage be brough Even hay fences than can be fufpe&ed, on easterns. Inftead of being fupplied with this article frpm the limited circle of ten or fifteen mU$VJt ^g*1"* be broiigtit fifty at a much iefsexpence. _ ^ *c Corn? from the interior parts of the kingdom, would be brought; to' London, inftead of finding its .way to the out-pbrts:; aftd it would come fo much the cheaper, 3s the feats'would 6e fore of back-carriage- Cpal, lime, ftpne, timber, de^ls,' at leifl,;' wotild fupply hnmenfe traffic*'and aU;ote iipda ^oodsv: nay oxen, might be eveu iucc{^. Calvfes> ^V^a, thus conveyed, at a trifling expence, and vx a fii condition for immediate ufe� "The mauufaaures of Birminghaiiv Coven try, Manchefter, every part of themokh, would thus find a fafe and fjpeedy cpnvej^ance.-The lavings of infurance, in time of war* would be Sufficientalmofttocompletefucha nayiggtVp'n. "'The Duke of Bridgewater has efbblilhed regular paffage-boats fi&m Itfaachefter uy within two miles of Wami^gton and other places: people find;the $$S|$t of them. - ToAy, fifty, orfixty people, are y u The pidure of a modern Patriot ftruck dumb by Couit'eloquence, by A pidure of the bear's ikin divided, by A pidure of the Ohio fettiement, by A pidure of the maiTacre in S^. Geprge's-fields,. by. 44 A pidure of the triumph .. of iriutdcrfeW hi l%t*ign ofKirig George ill.' \>y "A pidure of the ghpft of young AIlen$ murdered in Sr. George's-fields j of Mr. Clark, murdered at Brentford ; and of the .watchman, murdered on Weftminfter-bridge, cry-. . ing out for juftice, by ;44 A pidure or the furgeons appointed by his Ma-jeiry "to re-try the murde * ! rers of Mr. Clark,. and ! - who acquitted them, by M 144 A pidure of the Mera-t bers in the Houfe of Lord North.' Watkin Lewes 1 Efn ofPrufu Ldrd Hillsloroug Lord Harrington. Kennedy the Elder* Mr. Allen* 1 Lord North. third paper ttons In the Morning C ttton-Maker has the 44 T!U~ peace has been feme,time-made yet we fee not the bapjiy effed3 that might naturally be expeded from it~plenty, and -an eafe-ment of our taxes. There are-twb-thing6 which I think iniglit conduce riot a |Jttle towards them; thefirft I would recommend 4$,vthat ^n infpedion be yearly made, and narrowly," into the monies granted for the public fervice ftt^ the preceding year, and not permit a fet of Iaiy droned to eat the honey made by the indultrlous bees; fecondly, that an ad be made, impofing an equal land-tax throughout England. The�afonablenejTs of thi* fcheme muft bz evident to every one, and need not be enlarged on ; a burden on a nation (hould be equals and nothing could be more fo than an equal land-tax : in fome parts when it is at four Shillings, many pay not fixpence in the pound; the city of London in fome wards pay, when Vis four (hillings, near five in the pound. A (hilling Commons erafing^the judicial records of the Lord Mayor, by In the St. James's Chronicle. A letter from a newly-married young Lady : 46 Pray be fo good as to take my cafe into con-fideration, for 1 lead a moil wretched life, 1 verily think for no fault of mine ; but I cannot be heard in my own defence, amidft the clamours of a mother and two maiden dunts, who abufe and becai me without mercy and modeft'y, and without end. 44 I was the daughter of a very worthy Gen-tleman-farmer,- who died twelve years ago, and left a moderate income for the maintenance of my mother and me, who was his only child, bur ten years old when he died. My father had a brother, who went to the Indies three years after I was born, not in the mod reputable way, and was never heard of till the year 1763, when he employed a correfpondent, to whom he had remitted large fums, to enquire after his brother's family; and, hearing I was alive, and the only child, he made his will, and gave me his whole fortune. He died in his pafiage home lail year, and I became a very conffderable fortune indeed, efiOugh to make me the objed of Lord-'s addrefs, and to procure me an offer from the fon of �....., the rich Jew. My mother pvelled me to accept my Lord; my two aunts favoured the rich Jew : but I had very different thoughts in my head, and. fchemes .upon my hands ; I hud been from .a girl acquainted -and conncded with the fecond fon of the minifter of the pari flu lit ia or two IhU lags m tpe ooima coueucu equany i , tWQ 0,def than me we had been through England, - would produce much morel v Jnlav.M\mvs toother: at fourteen than the prefeht fum of four {hillings, as now impofed, and thereby 'relieve; the fuojed tram feyeral taxes that are moil feverely felt. I know of no obiedions that can be made to this mode of colledion but cuftbm : fome individuals may plead it, and the hurt they may receive ft*pm thi* n*w nfethod; but, on the other hand* the bene fits that would accrue to ifociety in general by far overbalance every consideration whatever*" h j In the London Evening Pod. �Th$ following piece of entertainment: will be exhibited to puhlic view* a choice be-had an Lniign*s commiflipn, and the yc9f after joined his regiment. Wefeldom met ^tter-ward, but when*we did it was with great chear-fulaefs and friehdfhip, without ev^r thinking of iove or matrimony our waiting on j &yle. I received it with a complacency that dif-cpvered more than an ordinary partiality for him-A few' interviews explained mv meaning; and being of age, arid my own miftrefs, and independent, we were foon married by his father pub-4ickly, a&d my mother and aunts were immediately acquainted with it, by them as man and wife." ie Here enfued a ftorm beyond all defcription; no Qufeen of Billingfgate could outgo the abufive ttyie of my Aunt Hannah in particular. Might not you hive married a Lord, you ungracious '-minx; ort if you wanted more money, did not M* : "�: -the Jew make you an offer? But I fup-pofe they were both refufed, either becaufe you were. With child by this Copper Captain, or wanted to be," My hulband bowed and begged we might have leave to fpeak. No, fays my mother, get you out of .this houfe, and, like a . fow ^s you are, go down to the Parfon's pigftye, and pig with your Captain, whom you couid marry for no other purpofe." All meffages or letters were forbid being received at my mother's dobr from the parfonage; and unlefs they will read this, which I will take care to put in their way, I fhall never get an expoftulation with them. ^VvLkWow, my honoured mother and aunrs, you every day have prayers in your family, and very devoutly read the pfalrns and chapters; I beg to-morrow, when the Prayer-book is in your hands, you would turn to the form of matrimony, for it was a tender fubjed for him to mention, 1 at laft had fome hint of it made known to Lord Albemarle. Lordfh and declared his total ignorance of the affair.,The-General, having been repeatedly deceived before, fufpeded the whole to be a lye, and declared it without referve to all the other parties. They each denied having the leaft knowledge or idea of fuch a fcheme, and each damned H-h as an in- famous f-1. Unfortunately the old General- had made ufe of the cafh-was now unable to return the purfe with the infult; but declared aloud in the Prefence Chamber, and in the hearing of his Majefty, " that HeH itfelf was not fo deceitful as the Earl o f H h. The good old man is refolved to tranfmit the 100I. the moment he has it in his power, with language becoming the indignity. The public may eafily believe that the 10 1. mieht have been brought to account or fcret fcrvice mo?uy ; but the {hallo-.v- nefs ot the expedient may mark the charader ;>t' the late American Secretary of State, and call up our wonder for the day." hi the London Chronicle Prognofiic gives the following wholfome advice.-" Let the rich (for their inferior* aLv^/s copy their behaviour) retire to their countrv frars, let an example of virtue and-reUgton, and, "inftend of fpending the fummer in hurrying from one place to another, let them fojourn'on'their pa- and let me be acquitted or condemned, as 1 have [ terflal P�ffeffions, encourage induftry, purafc-idlc afted agreeably to, or againft the ordinance of God, and the caufes for which his providence ordained ".'matrimony, of children. polies, and p.Sift the poor by difpenfing the goods which Providence Firll, for the procreation 1 pt;oteft the hope of having pretty good-natured children to inherit my fortune, whom IJraight educate in fuch a manner that they {hould-te an ornament to it, and make a wife that purpofe lent them. Thus will rhey be loved and refpe&ed by all about them, audfel more heart-felt fatisfaftion than luxury, with all her giddy train, was ever known to give. u Let pride, ambition, felf-intereft, and an and laudable ufe of their fortune,. was a very I inordinate defire of'gain, be baniihed from about ' ' * the court, and let no man enter into any raeafures feparate from the true interefts of his country; preyailuig motive with me to take the ftep I am fo h^ayliy cenfured for. **. T& fecond caufe is to avoid fornication. ^As-.'to �is matter, I call God to witfcefs. I came [. let the name of party be entirely forgot, and let _______ the fti'uggie only be, who b.ft. fhall ferve hk as from I coTtty� � Animofities, and party diftinaions r.c tTjT'inother's .womby-npi; reffettioii ever pa0�d ;upon my condu�t for modeftv; the feverity of ^ my maiden aunts never fufpeiied my behaviour in this matter; my pa&ons, I fuppofe, are as g'moderate as my aunts, or other females are |^ generally; but had it been otherways, furely it is a commendable caufe for matrimony. I have , St. Paul's authority for it, and my hulband de-fires me to add that of the Beggar's Opera." Literacy Chronicle, September 23, Li th? Gazetteer, y. G. in a letter to the Livery of London, it You have nominated Mr. Wilkes, and Mr. Townfend, to be returned to the Court of Aldermen* for them to make choice of one of them to be your Mayor. ** I own I could have wifhed you had fixed on Mr. Sawbridge in the room of Mr. Townfend, from a conviflion that Mr. Wilkes and Mr. Sawbridge,' by their well-tried public conduft, ftand faireit in theefteem of their fellow citizens; as fuch, the iikeliefl to render you moft effential fervxee at this important crifis, when all the intolerable grievances of the nation remain ftill on-redre'ffed. Thofe two gentlemen, I fay, are fteady and firm in the glorious caufe of freedom, and therefore infinitely titteft to be trufted at this time with the chair." In the Public Advertifer. home, frequently, involve_____________,L_____^ abroad:' "a houfe that is divided within 'itfelfcan never ftand long. " Let the merchant and mechanic purfue bufi-nefs more vigoroufly than pleafure. Let'tlie Company of their wives, and the inftruftion of their families, take up more of their time than th. tavern; and let their-behaviour be fuch a$their fervants may not blufh to follow. u Let each be content with his fituation in life, and let his chiefeft iludy be rather to deferve a good name than a great one; and let every one, in whatever rank they may be placed, behave as becomes good fubje&s anrf true Britons. Let them contribute- their urmoit endeavours to preferve their liberties from even the ieait violation; and let them alfo avoid every thing that" may eclipfethe luftre of the Britifh crown on the head of their moft.illutfriouB Sovereign." In Lloyd's Evening-PolL The SCOLD. 4 Song. " Some women take delighr in drefs; And fome in cards take pleafure; Whillf others place their happinefs In heaping.hoards ot treafure; In private fome delight to kifs, Theirhidden charms unfolding: But all miftake the fov'reign blifs, There's no fuch joy as folding* The inftant that I ope my eyes, Adieu all day to Jilence; to the Earl of Hillftorough by a pretended com mittee of American merchants, was an infamous and clandeitine proceeding, wonders that the real American merchants do not juftify themfeives by declaring publicly that they and their corre-fpondenrs entertain feritiments dire&ly oppofite to thofe contained in the Addrefs.-This writer concludes his letter with the following anecdote, which, he fays, may tend to delineate the character of Lord H � h ;-" He had deceived and betrayed poor General Lyman till falfehood and lies would no longer ferve to fbiela him. Pufhed into inextricable difficulties, this honeft ftatefman (after declaring the fenfe he had of his merit and bufferings, and promiiing him his un-ab.ued patronage and friendihip) tells the General, that Lord Albemarle, Generals Amherfl, Monk-ton, Keppell, and the whole clafs of his friends, had, after due confideration, come inco the re-folution of fubferibing one hundred pounds each towards relievii^ghim from his prefent difficulties, Addrefs j Before my neighbours they can rife, and getting him over to his family in America that he the Earl of H-h would aiTuredly provide for him though at thit diilance ; that he begged to make one of the number who fbould have the pleafure ot affiiling him, and accordingly He is very handfome, and] gave liirn one hundred pound*. thing toltve by fome-imerejt, and fome money, is a Captain. When "my fortune came to me, it occurred to me, if the fame^good fortune had happened to him, that he wojjld have invited me to fiiare irwirh him, and ^ave inade me an offer of marriage-Why AtoitU l~:he left generous than-he? The iBrflumeweisie^lie congratulated me on ray gc�d for tuae in a ray " \ 1 The poor old man, ftruck with the generality of the propbfal, and the impropriety of making objections to what, all his friends had agreed, ihould be the line of his future conduft, after fome hefitation and modeft refufal accepts of the money, being aifured. that Lord-Albemarle and ei�ht other gefttkmen would alfo affifthim with te^^Z fome wo^aye time, They hear my tongue a mile hence: When at the board I take my feat, 'Tis one continued riot: I eat and fcoldy and fcoldzni eat, My clack is ne'er at quiet. Too fat, too lean, too hot,' too cold, I ever am complaining, Too raw, tooroaft, too young; too old, Each gueft at table paining : Let it be fowl, or flefli, or filh, Though ot my own providing, I flill find fault with ev'ry dlfh, Still ev'ry fervant chiding. + But when to bed I go at night, I furely fall a-weeping; For then 1 lofe my great delight, How can I fcold when fleepmg? But this my pain doth mitigate, And foon difperfes forrow ; Although to-night it be too late, I'll pay it off to-morrow." On A U T U M u Behold the rofy fummer fiie Autumn fucceeds, all blufhi How gay the fields I How cl H See hpw the earth in fmiles i How hot the Sun's meridi Oihelter me in yonder /hade From Soft wafted on her purple wing Fair Health bids ev'ry forrow And, lo! ihe yellow Harveft brings Plenty andPeace!" ;