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Gazetteer And New Daily Advertiser (Newspaper) - May 10, 1766, London, Middlesex The Gazetteer and New Daily MAY From the P O L I C THE extenfive Sale GAZETTEER ANB Jle w D AD v E RT s E R joined te the variety thahneli through tubich it has lately been tat iaeans of detecting fo many and of ap prehending fo many that it may bt proper to give THIS PUBLIC That far tat all informations of this fent a ivtif be conftantly inferted in THIS FAPKR andij SUCK INFORMATIONS are properly attended to by BUYERS OF SECOND HAND few robberies will tfcape detection tfptcially if ALL PERSONS make ufe of the feme paper to advertife their lofles FIELDIN The WARNINGS from endevery thing loft or in the or toy are for immediate difpatch to alLJUver by the printer of this Far A Plan for Relief of the Poor in the pre fent dearth of Butchers HAY AT THE KINGS THEATRE in the THIS the loth of will be performed a new Seriaus called V L E R O E C I N E S The Mulic compofed by With new new and Pit and boxes to be put together and perfons to be admitted without which will be de livered This Day at the laid at half a guinea tich Gallery hve C By their MAJESTIES Command Ko oerfon whatfoever to be admitted behind the nor into the The gallery pit and will be opened at TVbegin at half an hour after fix Vivant Rex Signora Scotti in the abovenienr tioned MIDDLESEX Sick and lame and lyinginn Marybone May The Right the Earl of Pre VICE Right EarlGower Lord Scaridale Sir William Proc Sir Henry the Earl of Thanet The Right the Earl of Shaftsbury Brooke and Earl of Warwick The Right Lord fThe Right Lord Petre Lord THE amiiverfary feait of the Governors of this will be held at Cornelyss Great Room in on Tuefaay the Sir Sir Roger Sir John Sir John Sir John Sir John Sir Peter Richard Efq Edward Efqj John Gideon Peter Efq ri B may be had at Cernelyssj in Sohofquare at the Hofpital the in Cornhili and at the Grofve Dinner to be on the table at tour There will be no AT PETER WHITES oild filk the corner of Newgate is made and fold oild filk and linen great and wholefale and retale with all forts of oild cloth and fiik umbrel for exportation or home Oild filk or linen by the or Small To the L A D I E Chinefe to be had only at the Hat Ware in with K other forts of efia and all ferts of millinery a the neweft at very reafonabk Ibis day is The Second of T HE BEAUTIES erf ENGLAND Or a comprehensive view of the Antiquities of thisHtingdom thefeats of thenobility and gentry the of andcaitles the chiaf markettowns and cities the uni and the cities of London and The whole divided into the refpeCtive counties of England and Wales and intended as a gravelling pocket pointing out whatever is either in Art or Printed for Efavis and overagamlt Where may be The Book of or HacklyCoach defcribing above 4000 price B O O K day is T HOMAS PAYNES CATALOGUE for the Year 1766 Containing Twenty Thoufand Volumes of good in all langaages and facul and in hue Catalogues to be had price at Brother Cornhill Childs coffee Pauls chuich yard Fleet ftreet without Templebar Charingcrofs Rid ley Jamess ftreet RoMbn and New Bondtireet of the bookfellers at Oxford and Cambridge i and at the place of ThoFayne3 in next the Meufe Martins where the full value is givea for any or parcel of Mi day is price itvapence At in NUMBER of the NEW entitled THE To be continued weekly Printed for oppofite PiC Of whom may be ofthe ns A CATALOGUE of a collection rof valuable with the which are now All new publications and the bea of all kinds of STATIONATY fuch as thick Dutch gilt and plain fine Englifh paper belt Dutch Noblemen and may always have any on the ftiorteil To the ffe quid dicere audeat Ne qnid vert non audeat Have that the reprefenta tion made in the of the debts demanded on account of the tete war in was the moft flagrant imposition ever at tempted upon the and would give the deepelt wound to the honour of England which it ever were it to take the effect The former of thefe aflercions will be proved moft in the courfe of difcuffing thofe and laying open the un common circumftances which have attended them but the nature of the latter requires more imme diate proof to guard againft fo imminent a A writer in the Gazetteer of the yth of congratulates every good Englifiiman on our being now come to a clofe of the expences of the late war and a zndegual Iprefume he means in the pro portions of the feveral deductions fettlement being made of all the German the proper pre cautions taken againft opening the accounts of them which demands he exprefsly reprefents to be an attempt of our German friends as he fneeringly calls them to compleat the many impositions which they practised againft us during the late and we were forced to fubmit or they would have told that their troops hould not As he was confcious that fo extraordinary a repre sentation would require fome appearance of he confidently quotes the Votes of the Houie of Com from which ke prefumes to draw conclusions they by no means I do not mention the blunder in the as that may poffibly have been an error of the prefs and the authority of a gentle to the real lofs of his is not living to contradict but whofe character is too well known to have it believed that he was capable of making fuch an apology for the exorbitant ex pences of the as is here charged upon that the operations of it muft have been if the demands then made by which is implied Such iniquitous demands as the prefent were not com plied with an apology equally dishonourable to him who couli and to thofe who could receive The true honour of a nation confiftsfirft in its care to do juftice to others and in its power to pro cure juftice for itfelf both of which that of Eng land is attacked in the groSTelt manner by this repre If it Submitted to fuch infolent impofi it muft have been from a want of power to prevent them If fuch impositions were put in prac tice againft it mult have been from a contefnptu ous knowledge bf that want of power either to pre vent or revenge them as in the former inftance a i peremptory refufal to pay the debts of the on a bare allegation of their being would betray the higheft disregard to If this re were to take the effect de of prejudicing the people to fuch a degree againft the debts in as to make a general refufal to pay without giving the claimants an opportunity of proving their meet the Sanc tion of their I have and I fay that it would give the deepeft wound to the honour of England which it ever received to which I may that it would alfo do an irreparable in jury to its interest for who would hereafter ven ture life and as the claimants moft certainly to ferve a people capable of fuch I know it will be that this opportunity was given by the appointment of commitfioners to en quire into thefe demands but whether this anfwer is may be a matter of doubt I Am I an unexceptionable perfon to make an enquiry into things that concern my Self Am I not liable to be of partiality Woirfd the people of Eng land be Satisfied Should the Courts of France and make anfwer to ous demands of the Canada gills and Manilla that they had appointed commifSoners of their own people to enquire into the nature of thofe who had reported them to be and that therefore they would not pay them Such commiffions are in the nature of refe rences and to have the determination of references they ought to be choSen by all and not appeinted by The prudence of the Britifti miniftry in not com plying with exery demand that might be muft be allowed But is the taken to guard againft Suffering above fufpicion of being liable to do injuftice And may not the German claimants with too great an appearance of rea that if a number of Germans equal to the Eng lijb had been appointed in the commission to exa mine their they would not be cut Short in the manner they have been if they Should fay would their complaints have met with that cre which from the contrary circumftances they muft naturally be entitled to from the candor of I do not fay this as objecting particularly to the commiSiioners appointed for this purpofe what I contend for that the report of a liable to fuch cannot juftly be Whe ther the perfons appointed were the moft proper for executing luch a without danger of having objections made to them and whether their conduct has been moft likely to fupport or re pute will appear from an account of that previous and through the whole courfe of their proceedings in this affair which mall laid before the public with equal truth and free dom and then by their own works let them be I have thought it neceffary to make thefe genera1 remarks before I enter more particularly into tht merits of this SubjeCij ia order to take off the prs judice that has fora length of time been laboured to be railed fecretlyj and now by this re againft the claimants of thofe with a much deepei defign than merely to fet the debts themfelves When a perfons name is once become the rnoit improbable imputations will be received againlt Theclarnour againft the German war the motives of which arenow fufticiently under ftood raifed Juch a prejudice againft every thing that bare name of that it was thought by fome perfons the readieft way to account for the enormous expences of that to charge them to the hnpofitions of the contradtors for fupplying the army for the reafon given Were in difcriminatdy called though and more Scotch than were con cerned as well as Germans and to give weight to fuch a their thofe of the were treated as and either reduced next to or knocked sff in the But this deeply as it was fhall not fucceed fo The caufes of thit as far as they regard the fupplying the fhall be laid open and then the blame fall where it I fear I have trefpaffed too far upon you by the length of this for which reafon fhall only that I would not b underftood to fpeak in fa vour of all the demands made on this many of which I have fovind to be moft flagjantly nor to interfere inanyrefpecl with thofe made for redrefs of damages fullered by the countries which had the nnhappinefs of being the feat of the The rulers of countries want not the affift ance of a private I plead only the caufe of whofc being rtrangers amongft us has made it difficult for them to plead for them That the fair contraftor who has honeftly fulfilled his mould he paid what is due to him what in many inltances has already been paid by the public for but has never come to his hands is all I contend that they who neither underwent labour nor fhould amafs princely fortunes out of the earnings of thole who laboured at the hazard both of life and fortune and after all load them with the infancy of their own How far this hasSeen the cafe in quell and who are meant by thL general will leon May Tic author of the abave letter is not the ivhj under the fame on exercijed by the Churchwardens of fome parijles has favour id us bis pjj The Jolfaiving letters are Peter Mode Middling Friend to Old Lover of Encou rager of Induftry Parke Parke letters amo and To the PREVIOUS to a meeting of the perlons interefted in the execution of the inclofed you are defined to inlert it in your ufefill that it may be the more univerfally known to all parties con The remarks of your ingenious correfpondents may not only be a means of throwing new lights on but afliit the Government in putting it into exe Such remarks will be elteemed a fa vour conferred on Their mod obedient May The APLANfcranE XAMINE Rs Adiirejped to the HOUSES of LORDS and COMMON AS the exportation of made by Britifh artificers to foreign are im menfely and as the high finifh and excellence of make are the grand recommendations to increafe their as well as add to the honour and reputation of this opulent nation on the muft be the conlequence if thefe grand points are not ftriftly attended if of the greateft care uL1 in a carelefs indifference is fre quently and it becomes common for artifi cers to it will do well enough to go What muft foreign merchants fay on view ing their new arrived cargo from they find the feveral manufactures are fhamefully and deficient in the moft material points though charged to them at proper are in a manner or far below their intended That this conduct has been a fcandal to this great is as many foreign who oncv had the higheft efteem for our manufac are now afraid to deal with and loek on us with an fufpicious If this is the it is high time to remedy this growing reftore our loft and convince fo reign countries we have a true fenie of national ho If this could be the value of Englifh manu factures would heighten eyes of foreigners and that brotherly which is the fupport of would be regained and as the quantity of gofids manufactured would thereby fo it would be an additional advantage to the manufac and give full employment to greater num To reftore loft has ever been efteemed a very difficult attempt in this I think it may be done by the following with the utmoitrefpecl and I fubmit to the ma ture confiderationpf thofe auguit the Houfes of Lords and Common being if their Wildom their fpirit and firmnefs will adopt hints if not deferving their their generofity will pardon the though at tempts of a real lover pf his Suppofe an ACt was puffed tha an EXAMINUKS OTFICE mould be and that proper judges if the various manufactures hould be bufmefs it ihouhl bs affifteti by underlings to examine and Tee duly ftamped every parcel cr quan ity of manufactures made in Gi eat Britain defigned or and that no commodity of Britifh nake hould be exported till firft and then duly ftamped by the who might be men that failed in their purfuit after migftt unim paired in their judgment and knowledge of the vari ous manufactures committed to their Vy this means the Government would give bread to many diftrefled and render sbfcured merit really ferviceable to the That thefe Examiners fhouid be directed and kpt to their duty by CommifTioners appointed for that That all goods offered for which not made agreeable to the price fixed on liiaJi be forfeited to the ufe of the Poor of the city of Ion Suppofe but onepenny in the pound were laid on uch goods for the trouble the Government may he at in keeping proper perfcns to execute this necei fary and that the overplus arifm therefrom might be an income to tlieGoverninwitj ana as it could not be deemed taxing the or any way on the be an honour to this and caufe an confurjjptionof our therefore no man who truly loves his country could objeCt to it and the annual in come it would bring in to the even at the moft moderate would be viv The avarice of manufacturers is fo tinlefs Government puts fome wife reftriCtiors they will prefer their own preleiu private ad vantage to the general honour and advantage of their and lend fuch bad a 3 in utterly ruin the trade of this That an examination would be muft appear from the cafe of our Yorkmire where fome years ago the flinmefu avarice of their manu facturers had well nigh loft them their trade 5 fmce the ACt pafled for tieir they have regained their proper to the great emolument that The cafe of our woollen cloths exported to doath their is a recent example of the im unfair conduCt of our great Even our commodities before they are ex the examination the badnefs of our corn feme years when exported to Wa5 a fcandal and difadvantage to this The consequence oi this plan woukl that na mercantile honour would return again and of our integrity by this wile im partial would repofe entire confidence inusj and on viewing the fell without fear our manufaftures in greater to their and our emolument and I cannot clofe thefe remarks without prefumirg to that if the of foreign watches fo much complained of was and the ex portation of ours on being duly would be a great advantage to rnd encourage an umerous body of curious manufacturers yet onecircumftance in this branch requires which that merchants give a very low price fj watches made and the manufacturer being run down in his is obliged to make them ilfofit j notwithftanding the fcr fells thofe very watches abroad at an exorbi tant price and as they prove bring an odium on our ingenious manufacturers therefore feme re ftriCtions mould be laid on the torgreedy merckant as well as on the carelefs If the exportation of unmanufactured leather was in fome wcult not the ex portation of homemade Britifh prodigioufly as well as the fadieiy and fe veral other trades concerned in leather and would it not give bread to greater numbers of thofe ufeful There is a duty on the home consumption of our unmanufactured and there is a bounty given for exportation would it not be better to take the duty off the home as it would enable the manufacturers to work cheaper for foreign mar kets and if the bounty for exportation of unmanu factured leather was taken might it not anfwer the duty At leaft the additional confumption of our manufactured commodities might more than anfwer the difference and if foreigners want our unmanu factured would it be even imprudent toput a duty on our unmanufactured leather to be exported for this would hinder foreigners from manufacturing cheaper than fr every advantage ought to be given to our own Many more fjngubr advantages might be men but as they will naturally appear when thit plan is put into fo I will forbear to men tion but leave time to unfold the utility of thii The foregoing remarks with the greatcft re Submitted to the Serious conlidemion of the Honourable Houfes of Lords and by Their dutiful and moft obedient humble The Yefterday difpatches were received from Governor Melville of the It is aid that that iJland is arrived to a very flourishing degree of and is expected this year to double their of cotton and A foreigner of was on Wedru fJay nirht piK under an for fear of iome Serious cojiic quences refulting from a difpute which he had ttoe day btfora wkh another It is repoited that three Proteftant powers are at prefent itrcngly inclined to iudspejicy cf the brave ;