Lloyd's Evening Post (Newspaper) - January 25, 1764, London, Middlesex
G POST, Vol. m%] From Wp)|�E$04f fi and K:'Salle.c. i^V-e. declaretl war agaiftft.tfte Dutch,' U^tt ah"||Tetence that the Litter had not fufiiitHfeif-ifeeff uiual qo'htfibu-tiorvv. . -..;.'. ,'5 ';.''*' ' "' VyV Sre/aHb bforrne'd, thjtfin fome letters from Italy, _wh'M cr^e'ty,th'e fait D-t&ch maii,-^hefe is an accdetft of three Bu'tchfjner-chant-ihips being takfc'h by the A-lgerine6 .ur the Mediterranean. ... -They write 'from^oil&lid, that-.bythii.laft letters from the C^^^ood Hope they had-advice, that a FrciX^infan'Mwas?of 6.4. guns, commanded by Cap, SVeyilW ftrotoSt.MaQ-: ike, bound to Ola r Was. wrecked ori^ the ooaft of Africa^"-o.ut-^-/^-^v �9 waggon loads "of goods ivt^.',fayed j'.tftli the fhip was entirety loit. ' ' ';. On Sunday tvening-iaft the beautiful luifrfr in the faloon, at thrQMeenV'ptiracej was ii-luminated lor the fcrit pint- ftn��3t was finifh-ed, for their Aa ajeiiies to fee. -kh&i appearaope it made. . -J nors, &c..-rc-ini;ed to be reduced. A Gentleman at New Brcntfo-d, who hay kept an ex aft account of the weather tor two years part, fays, there w. i 199 days fair \vveather, J . i&s&x$00ti!rg St;"S'totge's' t&s'rch iii;thae;cF- A^^mce wf I' foon be invefted with' -fflTt p^W?'t#ex-ajijirie carks of a^ftses, lb. &t:'v^'&�ii&r "Si Other meafuy^v and if ^m6^0ci^k;-to .early" a vifit, '!vi�M-^PKf .^lten;!i3iefiing: themfeh/es,-' ai\d beloi^^^^ihfe'eveniiig.' the Roundnotffes were rf^Thw "^ere'-tS" TuefHay -mbrriing carHeip!j|fere:w^prqger Magiltrates, and dea?t Vfith^iccbto/tig to4i.aWi " ..^dfl'd^flight�iie-'Frances-Cl^rk, a young l^p^^^.^'fija^e^-Wtfl^^fqrJCT^-' W,.'oh:-t'h� oath of Mr: rWilliam'Payne, with, keeping a'houfe of ill fame1 in Eagle "Court in the Stra'nd ; Snd four young'Profti-tate'?3 found in the lame'^hbufe,-1 were committed by the faidMagi^ratq'tb Bridewell. Yelterday a- noted pickpocket Was 'committed to Newgate by the Sitting Alderman at Guildhall,-for-picking a Gentleman's pocket the night 'before on Ludgate-hill of his handkerchief; eight more handkerchiefs were found upon him.. Mr."]ohri Willmcr, who 'died a few days iince at N'ewington, has in' his will deiired to be buried in his own garden.' e> 1 kj l.E N or ST RAYED, Oct of ih - Karn Yar-i rf Mr, Be.ui]e, :i� Tyler's I..;n;-, Maidiiuac, in Kent, A Bright Bay MARE, iuH ^ged, ri'^r j j Hands i.iah, whh a Bald Face, :. Switch Tail, tin: tv.v hinder Lc^s. white altnoft to the Hocks, and in htr ntirBuitock Scars, as if (lie had bien go.cu ... : h ii-Ak. Vv'hoeMr v.iil Lr;ng the raid Maro to Mr. Kent, at tlu'Fell, in Ma'.C-tone, iha.l rece've a Howard of 1 hrcc Guintis 5 uni give Notice to Sir John Field-iii,7, n-o ( h r^vc the fame Reward. fnow ; in 176^, davs hail, rain, By a ( col-nihir! ntl there Joints iuiiaiued cour.ty ; that in 16 v- :i. cerryi; and i; ;eg e. or in.' �j ar; xir we: e year 17.02, ail, rein, or her auct :c(j ig:: iv 1, ._ j. \ r. tow jlii hi act: '.e c .inlvafcitoi t d.-'y t:e law i:t e .vr.c-i � � . , i..j-:akc . = ers haj be Lie, one ef re ior :n I.(!> ct ilie in til;it :t. less tJien -hat v.-tre at the tat; .n cr.tij't.y he Fnip.hts is a pre lent To be LET T, And entered ',pon immediately, either together or i'erarate, CI-VLRAL rv';eiHiages or Tene- v-' mci/.S, with a ccnf.e'.r-.l'e C. Crr.f.:-.. :.ntitv r>t Garden .. .i;e-.Uo i :1. in i I. > 1:1- � >JI!\ i. iittate sn th.e Eo:o-:sih of 1..;, of Wiir. ttttr; and aifo a ' i.:'l.ut \\ atcr Co:n-ft.iiis, calico in); n y to the ,'aie Eoi'otiv.h, v. hi' h .'.Whs it, y tie y -.-.jr d to, or altered for i-thtr lJw[ n'ef, as 1 of W ater, and the Situation >j. t,ne at :-e converted jMirtcnt'oned Mcih: into Sal:-wt:k�, th: �stcs and Land :re being j^ooo lirn.c* -nerti. Yux Itirilttr Prrtic.!l.*r-., enquire cf Mr. Hoihccbc, -'-an,.v re. I.a\'n Droiiwich afr.tcl'aid. 7"o Editor 0 Lloyd's Evening Post. Seeing, in one of your late Papers, fomeS/r/c-tu..-e.s on the Reviewers, has induced me to fend you the following reflections on the fame fubjeft. Yours, &c AS the profeffed defign of thefe Writers is ufeful and laudable, and as they want-not abilities to be inhructive and entertaining, it is truly grievous and painful to every benevolent Reader to find, in their monthly productions, the appearance, at leaft, of fo much_ arrogance and felf-fufficiency, and in fome inftances of fo much injuflice and mer-cilefs contempt; in others, as ur.deferved a preference. They feem not fo muck to want dif-cernment, as candour and impartiality ; for thefe reafons, many who ufed to take them have difcontinued. Thefe Pleaders profefs to have felt fo much difguitand indignationv-aa: overbalanced any plealiire or advantage to be reaped from them, at the fame time that they; did not know, the Authors that had met-with.. fuch opprobrious treatment, nor were ever" themfelve&Authors, or likely to be.foj Jjuf tins was faid from the mere feelings of hirihaw nity, from which alone arifes the preferit rp-monlirance; for the Writer is himfelf wholly difintefefted, not knowiog nor being known to any of the Authors m either of theriRp-views,;.not haying been evsr.fubjected to.any of their criti'ciims, nor accfuainted with the perfons.of any 'ofuthdfe.\vhbin he.thmks ! cruelly treated:. At the iame'time he doujbr^ not, but that modeft merit is often deterre.i-jfrom appearing in public, by the appre^enV lion of their fever}ty ; and that many produce tions, which it woulq do "them honour tp^p7; plattd, are fuppfefied for fear of "their lalh.. Their partiality is fo apparent, thattheirjwa*t of generofity isthe.more credible, and One is-'almoft tempted, to believe, what has been oe-calionally iuggeiled Of thefe Authors^ tha^ they receive oiferings (as is faid of the'Devdh among the Indian*) and are -propriious- onjy ta thole who thus Worfhip at their altars'.. If.", fo* it were to be wiliied,- that their Pfifft%. would'-pnblrfh'a table of rates to afcertaih the. difFerent facrifices-, to' be;' made in .pfoportiQiv' to the" nature "and bulk of the \vork� to be ; celebrated, or to-.tjhq quantity of.applaufe ex~ petted. If the above fuggeliion be faM&>-it becomes iiill more difficult to account for-their conduct, where they improperly praifev.' But no consideration whatfoever can excufir-" that infolent fuperiority they affume, the malicious fnecr and'eutting farcafm they fo fre- , quently and fo unmercifully bellow on thofe-. who feem to be modeit and inofienfive. They-act, in thefe refpects, as if the fenfations of--the human heart were unknown to them , anct muff think very ill cf their Readers to imagine they can be delighted with fuch entertainment. They are themielves very- liberal ; in giving advice, but it is to be feared not fo ready to receive it: Otherwife, it might Purely, be worth while to reflect on their pa ft'- conduct, and forbear to proltitate their talents to fuch mean and ungenerous purposes. If thefe animadverfions mould lb far fuccced, as to refcue from undeferved contempt one modeftj fertfible, tho' inaccurate'Writer, they will,-ia-fome meaiure, anfwer the intentiorrof p. S. Though both the. Review* are;, inr; 1 feme meaiure, 'tHr.4eable.with ihis mifcon- [Price 1 : i i.i: p.nv.