London Pues Occurrences Newspaper Archives

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  • Publication Name: London Pues Occurrences
  • Location: London, Middlesex
  • Pages Available: 834
  • Years Available: 1746 - 1848
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View Sample Pages : London Pues Occurrences, November 17, 1747

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London Pues Occurrences (Newspaper) - November 17, 1847, London, Middlesex fet. XLVI. r U o Numb 89, CCURRENCES: From TV ESD AT November the 17th, to S A TU R D AT November the 21ft. .1747. To ibe A U T H 0 R, &c. bie,ane Fallibility of carrying lb laudable a . jnroFfrecr, he leaves every Man at Liberty 1, ,.jrn is, Thoughts upon this Topick, and tp li, vhet'ier he canSnd this great Secret of rufing � j 'mxTile Sum ^ I'hin the Compafs of the I uas ioro  time r Lois to account frhis r .^j jn thi�i I'irrfcui r, and knew not how to that Vein c.f piblickSa/rit which appears Le"*r, 10 ihe 5- ence he -as miir>uinrt Effay unbarred IvGue, \ns willing to Ire whether fome oth-r siVe (tight nor oif.r his Service to ftiew us the ni, . It :Hj really w?s, as I am in a Manner con-bimtdtt rouft Inve been h>s Intention, the World k� nor taken it in that Light, as yet we have em no Overture of this Kind made ; )o that it flut G:-nt!rman has re^Uy any Scheme for carry-Bf loqiratand Nudable* Defign into Execution, itrud do well to communicate it; and in lay-Rths,f donor (peak my own Sentiments only, ...fiote alio or Pccfons of much greater Abili- ('i�th ni prer.nd to, whom I hear heartily wiih or the lime Thing. The propofing Projects ot his Nt'.ure. appf irs to be one ot the beft life* that ar cide cf | ublirk Papers, and of that Liber-. 1 r,e Prrfs w%i.h .�e enjoy, and which I hope lhl! a'ways enjoy, lo long a� we remain a lrce p;e. Ityatiis mean* -t ougnt to be m;,:icnt the NV ion's being lurpnied into Melt �! by the People of |tn.r C.jun-ry, ar,d thole totrulted with the Ma* tie.-aient of their Aff*us. We may add to thj', t; ; whit was publilhcd in our ovm Papeis, 10 Rt'-itnce to the h may indeed be f�;j, that witHouteDJoying this ijwrty, Monej- is railed in Francej and th*t too, *ith great Facility lor th" Supply of theOc.ifions ot the Crown, and for th- carryJfi6 on the pre-'tntWai; tho',t is ccrfih the Majority of that Nition muft be fenfible they have no concern in La � Url lhi$ is dlfly confid and in another, that tbe Debts of the Crown were beyond Computation, fo that we need not wonder they were out of the Reach of Payment, They weie wiped off it is true, and yet there is foiu cumfci ibed within narrow bounds, and t.onf quently cannot laft long. The French Vicfoues by Land, have colt them vait Floods, of both Treatuie and Blood ; fo that however they ma, take their Vani y. it is certain their ftrtngth tnu : be impaired} and our Victories-by Sea have amoft dellioyed their Naval Face, and crulhed a�moft every Branch ol their Commerce. II thereiore we prcTide warily the Supplies ne-celf^ y for continuing the War, and manage thetn with Frugality, there h a Moral certainty that we fh*U foon reduce this Anth'uious Power to the Neceffity of (ubmitting to a reasonable, Jnltead of pi tending to dictate the Terms of a dangerous and unequal Peace, I *m Sir, Tm tmfltnt Rraif, tiui Wt&mjbrr' POLfiMlCUS. A TrtnJUtim tf s Letter frt*t i S&t&ifb Gerakatin in nt tf tbt Prtvinns, t* xmtber u Steckboluh dieted Aui. 3. SIR, THERE are many French EtniEarles in this and other Provinces, who make it their Bufinefs to run from one Gentleman's Seat to another, to report things* which have no other Tendency than to atjrm and conlotrad People. You have tome Re.Ton, Sk> to he out ot Rumour with us who live altogether in the Country, and with me in ptrticuhr, but it yoo cooly eikmine how the Spirit1 of our Natiorth Changed and corrupted, ^ou wifl eafily foTgire me for having left Stockholm and tbe Chamber of the ffobfcrs, td cnl-tWite aBtf'ttnproye my Eftate-defpairing now more than ever to fee the old ProTerb changed, which fays, that Ont SwtiLvo tesift * Summer., I know your Zeal for tbe Welfare ot your Country, but I alio know, that you have too much M^dtfty to attribute toybuifelf the F&ul-ty ot working Miracles 5 if hdweyer you flrOuld be fo happy, tome where or other, to find Molci's Rod. by Virtue of which he didThJn'es to all Ap-peatanor impoffible, with an Intention of converting the Egyptians, if, I fay, you are hi Poffcflion j of that wonderful Rod. with ail my Hearr; Pr�F make u'e of it, oblige aH the honeflan.l z^ilou* Heads of Families, who, as well as me, are now in the Country and gathering in their Ha veil, ro return ro StocWiol-rt, to delpile the Expence whi.h this Step might o c*fion thers, in order to wrell the Power out of tbe Hands of a Set ot incon-fideyate young Fellows, who abufe it, who are fold to People of ill Defigns and dir^erous Principles} in ihort, of youPeople, who tyranize over our Liberties, our Laws, cur Pioperties, .nd our Lives: Caufe thefe Heads of Families to unite their Endeavours toextincuifh tlx Fire kindled by domefticklncendiiries: I ptomileyou in thisCale to be one of the nfft atSttKkholm, and ro pl>ce myfelf in the Bretch with you> and air the brave Pa-criots, to face evey D�nper with the Refolution which you know I fonwtimesptrt on: But it von are not in a Condit on of alTeciinp this, you cannot take it ill, that I rath'T thjfe to lament in Reti: t-ment tbe Evil' which I forefee mad in'arfibly happen to my Country, by th� Superiority of the wickedparty, than to expof; my�*lf in a fruirlefs Refifiance to the R flf iDIrnpreffiori from the Mind of the King tendjng to make him apprehend that Pains have been fecictly uken to depofe bim. or at .'eaft to OHke the hereditary Prince Ci.-Regenf with riim. It was therefore to lull the King sfl-ep, that theSecrr Connjure feoc Deputies to his Majelty to affaire h]na of rbeir inviolable Fidelir) : That the Reieditary Prince was induced to deel re, hit he Ihould pronounce and caufe ro be arrcfted as a Traitor to his Country, as the King had dooe by BUckwen, w hdever flin jld dare to make him a rro.ponticn ter.dirg to depofe th# Kin�, ot to declare him C^Regenr: But that whi.h eives me the grea'eft Concern �s, ro fee hisMajcdy fatisned with fu h AiTuranc*s, �nd maklrg himklt eaiy upon the FJth of Inch De-clan tions- There is not a faitbful^bjrct who wifbes more t*�an I, that this benign and gracious Prince, the Patience and Goodnels of whom we Swedes fan mly venerate and admi e, may pafs his *Auid fuffer himfelf to be deluded by a Pirty, whom his Majetry has the ftrongeft Reafons to dHtruff; by a Party compoled of Villains, who have aketdy lilted up their audacious Arms to deprive him of his Crown. You, Sir, who have pafled half your Life in pub-lick Employments, cannot but know, tha<; in political Matters Mathematical Dernonitrations are not requifite j half Demonftracions then, founded np-�n ftrongCircumftancesi are_ fufficient to tat $fy t wife Forefight, in order roindu e it to take the fuitable and timely Meafures ot S i.i-Mreferv: rion. This, Sir, I take to be the Knit's Cnie/ and as I don't thhik his Underftanding is m �\yy Degree jnrpaifCd, fo � Miagine h* will not iaffcr himltif to be lurpriied by the Dclofijns of a Party, who htve neither Faith nor Integrity, and wliomhis Mijefty ought to know better than any Body. There's no neceffity, ^ir. to exhort you to a^ lively etamlhe the Situation th.t this Parry is in; I know you will reddily agree with die, thatrrerc js only one Change in the form of Government, which muft be brought about by violence, that can fave them. The Rrafure of their Inquiry j� fiBed up, it even runs oven what remains then to be done i to apply a defperare Hmd to the Rights of the Kir^i to join a Co-Regent with him, who, through Acknowledgement, and having an equal Authority, maV fuppoft rbem againftairdppolers; N if this Means mould notpove luffii nt, they wiH rather dethrone the King, and cauie to be crowned, not daring to continue in fo dan* gerous a Situitiob. If one teriOuily examines all the Preparations that have been made to tiring about -.vLar I have been Jpeaking of, one f�onot bat fc peiiuadcti, ;