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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) - September 15, 1766, London, Middlesex ARK E By P E S I thelatt right ofrthe A By COMPAM ATtUeOPiaEA in the HA v THIS the ijth of will be performed Toe F A I R P E N I T E N Horaiio by BARRY HURSTj MGeorge by Mn L E E MGeerge Worley 5 Caliita by D A N C U R To which will be The CHEATS of S C A P I The principal parts by 8 U T E Firil Gallery Upper Gallery The pit and galleries to be epeikcd at five s the boxes at fuu To begin exaQly at No perfon can be admitted behind the Ladies are defired to fend their at four to keep to be as of at the Little Vivant iVex FINCHs GKO i TO EVENINING ENTERTAWMENTS of this place will end for this teafon on Thurfday the i8th jjagated aad even infer ted my name in a Jiftbf concerned in coiniiig of BILLS of and fend ing them to one another to obtain CREDIT byun fair MEANS to the injury of the FAIR TRADER It behoves every man to his when it is impeached therefore T that I gave a noteof nor took one but for real value that I haveno neither direclly nor indi in any of the nores jately or now negoclated about the nor bad any knowledge of the per fons named in thefaid except they have at any time applied to til a phyftcian and I do hereby jaroraife to pay thefum of twenty guineas to any one who shall produce any note or biH of or fatiofactory proof that I had givsn any fuch note or biii and I like wife promife the fame reward to any pns who hall dif cover the perfon or perfons who originally put my name into tne faid by appry ingtomeat Che or to Sir John Fielding in Bow Coven BARTHOLOMEW T On Tfarfiiaj figjtt witt fa THE FOOL of O U A L I Vo i v M E Printed in N E I W M U S is f A COLLECTION of the SONGS fung at Compofed Printed fjpr Swi near the Royal Where may be 44 jGoruWrydances for the year fet the German and Alfo a Kew Minuets for year fet for t and prica And like wife the price ANEW An account of the Afferent A the gentral methwl of xornmenlv called A deferfplaon the me4tes propbfed by fohit w bat found to be either dr j with remarks On tlie aantxed tne nioft efnca method of founded on and fiOEfirmed by is if and not overwhelmin r f ir more and efficacious me of adminiftring By B If R R O W Printed for the j and fold by near Templebar and facing Burling But with it will be fotmdthat the com mon people are in general fo much the better fubjefti as they know the value of their laws and liberty becaufe thefe are their nature intrihfical or If they fee them only its the fwiiu may fee a jewel in his they will certainly deftroy Their knowledge derived from were it only of the New as I mentioned inmy will reader them lefs and lefs inclined to A former who has learnt too much inge nuity is an enemy to and muft fuffer death j but furely a murderer who cannot is a more atrocious enemy to the and dies asex prefied by an ablblute law without benefit of joined with grofs creates im patience of and this is but another name difobedience to whether human or And a free ftatemay be more eafily undone by a immoral or enthufiaftic ferocity of mannersl than by any other We need not go far nor farther back than twenty for a verification of this What but ignorance and ferocity then Jed fo many thoufands of men to an untimely grave And will not the knowledge of their own advantages in the fecurity property and the enjoyment of unmackled from the petty ty ranny which wasembowelled in this free now under that clafs of our fellow a loyal and valuable people founded in and the eternal laws of requires a confcioufnefs of its own advan tftges in the of its otherwise the part of freedom which is fo apt to and which men molt greedily not being tempered with knowledge fufficient to qualify intoxicates the and makes it counteract If is left undifciplined and with regard to focial ties and religious it will grow If all the children of the poor were taught to none could pretend to the leatt confe quently no one yould be on that account the qualified for the laborious officesof I faw a plain proof of this in the perfons of feveral hundreds of young North Britons feat to fea iia the Kings fer vice in the laft war every one of tktm could and fay his prayers every one was tight and cleaii and no that I was inclined to the diabolical practice of profane fwearing and They were the dregs of as to but there feemed to be a parity of manners which could arife from nothing but educatjc i They were not come to an age of any hypocritical Upon I found they had all been difciplinedfo that they were queftioned and inftrucled at certain periodical vidtationi by the With grief I beheld numbers of ourEnglifh boys of the and fo far preper for and no doubt capable of as good imprefllons as their companions of North for want of 5n mamefully deficient in qualities above The teaching a religious and the fear offomething befides the cannot be more eflential to the worldly bappinefs of the than it is to tfce well being of the The cate chifm in general is our grind errginer of and it certainly helps the memory of But that part of it which contains the of being the moft intelligible to fjiould be confulered as the and moft important as molt applicable to common life and moral As to the the reading of fuch paffages only as are adapted to the growing powers of the a child with a quan Tbitilay is price To be continued every Wtdnefday and Saturday Containing a fair and impartial ftate of thTe revenue and eftecls in THE EAST IKDI A Jn which the whode eonduft the D laid the true intereit Proprietors and the prefent ftate of Companys aftairs fiiHy examiaed and This paper is afewellfor the information of the diftant and as to afford free opportunity to tvery Proprietor to communicate his kntiments to the upon a fubjecl at prefent o interefting and it will bi from rncontro verted and plain to afcertain the real va Jue of that the Proprietors no longer be the dupes of defigning and of Changealley Printedfor Pauls wherelefters to the author are Ftf tbt titters feneJ L A FRIEND lafl to the To PHIL O AM very fenfiible of the force of which urged againft thechildren the Poor being generally taught to reads and this I appreherid to be one of tat if it were rather hurtful thin beneficial to the on this very I am therefore refolveij to give you my reafons more in we to adhere more ftriftly thaa we generally do to the giving fuch children this degree ofiaftruftiph In countries ruled without or by fuch ai vio late rigjtu of human ignorance of books feems to ije T duced ihe jpialadiuui of our At tiate it is very evident that grofs K tie caiUe of and that anarchy oA the of a tiry of worcfs to which his capacity is by no means this is clearly pointed out to us by common which oever will fubmit to whilft it maintains its empire in the head or heart of i The making long or tne ufual manner in children are taught to prayj can ibis convey any idea to the end in view We generally think it judicious to avoid fafcourfmg with young perfons on which they cannot be fiippofed to comprehend On the fame principle mould we not be very c in regard te not to give them a habit of repeating and addreffing thole words to their Maker however fimple and they are not called upon to attend nor queftioned if they underltand Is not in teaching them a habit of offeringan inanimate fice to the or in other being irre ligious There Vems to be fomethuig flefeftive in this point well worthy of As the light of reafon dawns fhe mind fiioulfl be The idea of the exiftenre of an invifible Being to whom we are fome and hall be fome where I apprehend comes very I early tocherim and improve it whilit the mind is an unpolued items to be an effential For if we are not early habituated in our addreffes to that to think of him with great awe and we are in effect taught to ap proach him irreverently we often find lefs awe and religious fear prevailing betore than before a natural The moft familiar means to remedy th n to be folemn as a prelude fo and occafional comments on the mining of the words of If lefibns were fometiiriea given immediately before kneeling it is contrary to common fenfe to fuppofe the heart of a young per fon incapable of any A hippy tone ot fewnefs and fnnplicity of aweful and proper are expedients at a cer tain according to the dnvvnings of reafon and the power of can hardly fail oftheemln If cfisftions were aiked in a familiar fo on and imprint idea on the as well as words in the the end would ge nerally be though by flow Tn the mean while fome children would foon learn and be to teach The fame methods which would anfwer fw iKjbr will equally for ihe And this kind ofchaiity kerns to be as much wanted for the as the If prayer in families were ki as in days of left wedthand left every matter would em ploy his talent under his own and by learning to each his 5 and from being taught hew to exprefs their they might learn how to without danger of degenerating into a re ligious frenzy or hypocritical There is a which is ftill preferved among wreat numbers of people of faying what they call before arid after I prefume is for it cannot be devoid of a a fiiort prayer of thankgiving and be it ever fo it is a and of admirable ufe to keep on the mind a fenfe of Some chi iftians Hand round the table in an aweful manner and pray to them as I have obfwved among the Some make a long and formal prayer Some fay no and do nothing and greater numbers utter a few wordj in fo unmeaning and inanimate a that it would be a fliame to fpeak in fuch terms to any fuperior in common When wefe common fenfe difplayed in thefe important we may hope for more happy Can the poor man or the rich be accepted before God when he doth not fpeak as if he cJeferved to be nor even mean or intend to him Can he adcre his Maker when he doth not allow himself time to col lect his thoughts to know what he is about And bow can he twch his children has not learnt himfelf The injudicious manner inwhich this duty is performed in is no Ids psinful to Children are often taught moft to fear creatures of invemion 5 it is plain are fufceptable of fear of what they do not and be made to comprehend the reality of the Omnipre fence of the and that he is a good and tender like their natural will chatuie them for their if they deferve pu In tlie fame manner the law of Cbrijl informs what we and what we may not Were we o apply to the mind of a the incidents of gOod or tiny anle how they agree cr contradict th t Jaw the idea of as given by might be as the idea of given by men for the breach ef they will be Were they alfo taught hoiv natumlly llufe operate on each the one for temporal i and for lafting happinels after death I fee no difficulty makingan JmprrC fion on a mind yet If we do not begin or if we fpeak of things belonging to in a defultory how can we expect the child will learn his duty ta his God or neigh bour A journeyman flioemnker muft be able to make a or he will not be but there no exami nation of a fcluiolmailer as Inch j has any plan for forming die human There is no rule prefcribed to bur whnt he up by ac cident nnr is it much enquired whether he is a man of virtne and or what method he takes to give voung perfons imprtfllons of reli provided they learn French or Latin ryjauy are not paid in any degree fuitably to the importance of the office when they are and in gene there is no particular counter ce fliewn to men of the moft diftinguiihed who might be in duced to exert them in that way for the public If there is great negligence in the moral and religi ous education of the we muft not be furprized at what happens to the Whether the evil jwill be reclined in in charitable inltitutions or private muft be left to That there is matter to work upon for much higher things than we is beyond all The hu man mind has a natural propenfuy to tho ourfenfrs fo often oppofe and it is owing to a neglect of and to the bad impreflions ginally contracted among the there is fo much fwearing and habitual deceit and And is it not from the fame caute that the higher clalles of men fo often treat ihe name of God with as little awe and reve rential fear as is found amang the meaneft ef man kind 5 and yet we havevery good authority for the fear of God being the beginning of if we ivifti our childrento be we fliould teach them this If we mean down to them a gloriousplan of and rational Government in church and we houkl do this j for if they dy not four they will not fear man and their rulers in common with other fellow will be indifferent to them They will treat them all with contempt and as fuits their humour j and if at length a total anarchy farewell to The ordinary produce of a mind tetaly unculti vatedin this among rich or is infide lity with regard to a fubitantial trult in the pramifes of on the of his threatcnings it isdiilruft in relation to his Province indolence irrefo Uitiou in religion anil in manners and in general a pradtke rarh r fuited to the there is no and tint the foul ii j than a firm belief the great truths of From what uot doth it fpring that fo great a part ef aft as if ihe foul is not than with a religious habit of and a conftant fear and love of If from him alone we can expect after If death is and the daily of it are the object of If the of the is no lefs certain ts the moral percept IVipprted by the leaii we can do t be taken th t every one be fuch revelation and be kept in conftant remembrance uf what the common of We miht then hope that a hnbt of religious of nil fupfrftiticn woiild follow do more honour to with repaid to natural hopes and than all the exenion of the powers ot the human foul can da in the firft and greareft of contempt Of death naturally prings from the of the hopes which men confidtring from what they read in the ifctv Tejljt ment if nothing lefs t an this contempt can fix fife on its proper and afford cunfolatior to the heart if the pior and ricii have a title to and are equally interertvd in the privilege of being the p or in as much upon a level with the ae the vrith the Ecclcfiaftical tyranny in the Jipmilh church makes it ofhcrwife for the nwre ignorant her people the more confident with the nraxitRS he We are apt to richf s and poverty as hap pinefs and mifery but with regard ro a future they feem to operate in the fume both create diflipatien of thought and to Whether it is rrafogabk tc txpeft to find profound chriftiati phiiofuphers the rich cvr 1 know If the nsefhods ordinarily purfuecl with either re net calcuhted to produce fuch a turn of mind or connftencry tf conduit as con ftitutes a real we nor be furprizsd at any thiisg that if ware not cbrif we have no religion to bj depended and ciiriisquentlyno Iccurity to s if depends orr as all ftates tnuft If the name of chriftinii fils tie heart of the poor man with in his hopes in the pronaifes of and we mean tts maki every mm obedient the laws of his and as iiappy as he can be his let evejy child boct fexfis that tiiey may be fj much the betttr infuriiiedof that in which are fo nearly To teaching them in ro witlvboldtUis know ledge j and to withhold this to be a nianiicft violation nut only as mem bers of a but as they are born n a tian your very humbls HAMW Tke followftg letttrt are received and Tm IN 1 KLLIGENLE EX 1K THIS is to gite laic aoorl 0ip the planatian arid burthen bree thcufand iojt and of disntnfi as fit for whtch was intended to be put pafrif is fokl by private i We hear a certain Earl plljjoneil his Journey to Bath for me in ouier tu demand an explanation of a gtntlerusn to fome ccnverliti o Iim It inienued that are neither to think nor fpeak any bus in purfuance cf It is laid that a journey to Bath i fury to above on acrcunt cf loJy cor A ilifcovery ha been tv Ton ccn of a pall ge foai North to the fovt of thmo jhe ptrf ns ivcre no able to penetrare ny by reifcn of the of to nu it of thcte wti werr A a and a are HOW in ir in ihe Lo D O M G A Z K T i This day tho Ulght Sir John Lord Chitf Jul tice ofJhs Court of Pitas Sir Charles Kmght of unA Efq In lus Miiritys fwortl ot his Mijettys moft Privy aud took their refptftive places at theiioard accor By the K I N A P R O C L A M AT I O For putting ihe lanvs agavijl re C E f R M ievera good ben msde and wlio are thereby declared open of the and enemies cf their cournry And by an act made in the Parliament holdtn ir the fifth and fixtb years of the reign of the the or fci any corn coining by land or by water to any nntiket cr or to any or road of realm or from any parts beyowd the to be lold before the fame Ihall be brought into ot to be fold and the making any motion by or to any enhancing of the pnc or dear felimg ot the and the diifuatjng perfon from lus or her com to any of the faid ci or to be are and adjudged fordtalling and whereas by the aft it is 1 hat the or getting into any mans polILffi n any in any fair or and tiling in am fair of market held in the or within four miles Ihall be a And whereas by the lame aft n is That ir hall be adjudged an uula it to Iviy or con true fur uny to fell the lame than is therein thit is to fay buying cr oats by fore to be converted into cr Oitrnenf in tlio houfa of tlie iiuJl bt So c nvertfA inl deed or of any com hovltl upon any of e c r yearsI or uie of any corn not by forelbSlma byl any is to bel c f0 to d0i fliajj jn o or or to lome vichialler thtr perfiui Tori I i the o his or Uieir within afer the h li be tint bought the ufual quantit iny or town or toi cr victualling av f the dominions of the Crown all wfti forts ot in are not offencesagainlt tbt ibtute the of corn except by fcrefts ing by any perlon licenied fo ro to be purred by vvaer from any port or in E or port or eui ;