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, October 20, 1747

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London Pues Occurrences (Newspaper) - October 20, 1847, London, Middlesex Vol. XLVI. o Numb 81; CCURRENCE From TV ESDATOBober the aoth, to SATURDAY 'QBober the '24th, 1747. tttTiufdil trfiveione Britifb F*c\$t^v>bicb brought the tiipie, OS. 17. By Advices from Bruflcls, received by a Minilrer of the French Parry, we have learned, that fjnee the Arrival of the King at Verfaille*, the Cqurthisfent Dilpatche* into Switzerland, to ts MinifTer thfcrc, for him to ciulc 6000 BecTuits jrnmctliacely, to be raifed in the Can-rtn *or 'Pcedy negociating a Body afjiood M�� to augment the Armies of the pjtjg, at well iit I�ly � in. the Low Countries, nisisdon? with the utraoft Sedulity, and wich-�ntmaking any Noife. Marfbal Saxe has receiv 1 Courier from the King, With_yery important nf is to be a Siege 01 great Conlequence. The fame Minilier basukewife received a letter /rotn a I'erf�n �* Credit at Piris, dated�Odsber \, ,{ which the following is an Extrtft. ' The r-n� is as mucn employed in the Affairs of the War, as it � Cercpsign was juft going to open, ind by all the Mealures which are taking, and by the Couriers whi'ii are drfpirched into Spain, Italy, Switzerland, to Munich, Berlin, the Low Counr trjes, and opr.n the Coaft. there isRealon to pre* fume', that it Peace dX>" not Ipeedily arrive to heal the Breaches nude in Europe, the War is likely to be more bloody than ever, and will b? carried Oa this Winter with mere tfnn ordinary Vigour uinlt the Dutch in the Low Countries feeing lb ffloftCbriflfan Majefty feems rcfolved to force them into a Neutrality, or to render them in* capable of defending thevn(elves the nextCiro-w^n. The fame Letter adds, thit the Affairs of (he Pretender begin again ftrorrgly to revive, and Apptarances make it believed, that the Stroke wbJch the ^ourt intends to give to England,is defend to btrvd'tions that were annex'd to thePro-jjofirj >ns of Peace,made by the Fren-h Court, lately inferred in this Piper, viz. ' We do hot en* ter into the Examination whether the Republick Of the United Provinces and that ol theGenoefe Ought to have been attack'd in an hoftila Manner, as they never pretended to aft but as Auxiliaries, andwithoua renouncing a Neutrality. Whether the Pretentions of the Court of Madrid upon fome {arts of the Succeffion of Charles V-I, or the Eng-fi(h upon the Liberty, of tradiiijf in all the Seas of America, are , well or iB foundedi Whether die Demand of Indemnification already formed, or which, m�y hereafter be formed* by the priheipti Powers in War,, or Auiliarks, jsjufi or unjuft} be* ouifc. the DiftUfljoris 61 Right may be drawn to an infihate Length, The War will never be fmi(h> eM, if an End be not put od it before Difputes of this Nature be ietfraainedi The Bufinels is to cpnfidcr apdn what Footinji Thjafsnow a&aaify are, and to wevent them, li poffible, from grow* ipg worfe, By agreeing updfl A)ae> pfeliminary Articles which maybe proper to produce a general Regulation. Difcufiions about Right are never made wi'thdut'Sonmefj.Paflion.and fnveftives, which have rather a Tendency to widen the Breach between the contending Carries* than to clofe and teilM As the&efign of the Crown of France �to cdt Matters (bork in f elpea to what Is pal!, aftd to go dfteftly upon the Farts which may fa� Btifaft the NegotiatJoOSj ind rc eftahlHh Pe�4e, �e Kirig, hj order to give an undeniable Proof W his jpaclfick Ificlimtlons� has been pleafe/d in me Midft of the "ProfperltF of his Arms to coon-ffiunicate hislhtentions to the Allies, by charging the Marquefs de Puvfie� to lay before them the Articles or gropofitions abo*e Mentioned. To g�n a farther Proof of the King's fincere Defire tor Peace, he h pleafed to dedare, that as a large Sffi&tf-A*011"* .h,vc Into his Hands SKff ?ttBP�,}�n. and the fmall number of Troops to refill the Powek of the Enemy. * This muft-fe-mfant of Fort Lillo,-rohich mull be underftood to furrender about this Time. B I ' V V 1. . - � 1 1 ' L Q N .D O Nj Odober lU An Exaft Lift of )t$tHm Men in the 13 Cjntm i� Switzerland. C. Jioattt CtthfztiQ. N. B. P. art Prtteftms, Men. P. 30,000 Cdntens. Quirck, Berne, Nucernet Ballej Fribourgi Soleare, Shaffbufe Url scherke tiaderval Zug i Claris P. 90^00 C. io,eoo P. 8,000 Pi a c. c, c. P.C ^,000 4jooc* JjOOQ 3,000 2,009 J,000 AliM, Men. St. Gal), P. 4o.aoo NeufKatel P. *,ooo Grifons, P. 4�,ooo Geneve, P. 10,000 Val&is, C lo,�oo BieJ, jp- bable that, unlefs our pacifick N'goeiationsfpeedily take Place, we fliall hear of another Winter Campaign m that Country; which is renderea more probably from the Accounts we have.fro'rn Turin, thai the Piedmontefe Head Qturtrs will be luddenly removed to Savona, by whi^h Genoa wiD be once, more in Danger. Titffday kft being the Anniverfary cf Edwarfl the Confeflbr, the Tombs were fhut up in Wtft, minfler-Abbey, by Order o> the Dean ard Chapter, to prevent the grear Conccuife ot'Ro.-Qia Catholicks, woo always repi.'r tr^ri on that Day } notwithdand which feverd of them were kneeling all the Day at the; Gates, andpaying their Dcvo^ tions so that Salnc. By a private Letter from Bermuda the e is Advice, that Capt. ButchiU. in th- Faxc. bound foe Jamaica, was taken, but re-caken by Crpr. Wil-kinfon, belonging to Bermuda, and bro.ight.iruo that Xfland, who has alio taken a RkhSpanilh Snow. Another Privateer of the Jil-nd of Bermuda has brought in there a French Flag of Truce from Pettiguava to Carracoa. On Tuefdayi7� Deierters lrem divers Raiments as likewite two condemned lail Chelmsford Aflizes, were canei to Porcioaauth under a ftrong Gdard, to be put on board a Ship for Nova-Scotia and Annapolis-R&yar. We have from Breda a very curious Accounc of the firft Expedition of one M. Hlar, who has lately raited anlndependant Comptny. by a Com-miffiontrom bis Serene Highnefs the Stait-? bolder. He advanced it feems in the Night, between the feventh and eighth, towards the Village of Stabroek, here part of the Left Wing of the Enemy's Army had taken Poll, with no mote than, zo HmTars and not quite 100 Foot, he larprized all the Centinels and advanced Guards, md then, followed by 30 choice Men, entered the VilJsgje itfelf, in which, befides the Dragoons of Leaufti-i bre, there was a considerable Body ot Foot! An Officer Of theGrsnd Guard calling to him.upon his Approach, he faid he had an Order Cri the Part of the King for General Beaulobre; defiring he might be (hewed his Quartersv into which he entered alone, leaving his Men at theGatr. The General wasaflaep. but awaked upon his coming into the Roorm MLUlkt pulled a Letter out of his Pocket, and holding it in his Hand, defired die General to order; bis Servants to go out. A* foon as they were withdrawn he advanc -d to the Bcdlide, and told the General be was lorry to be the Meffenger of ill News, but that he hid a Letter de Cachet, and Orders to fecure his Perforw The General was vaf much furprized, and \1. Uliat endeavoured to comfort hirm telling him hefuppoied it wasoccafioned by lome Milrepre-fentanonS, that every Man had his Enemies,and that ma little Time he would juflrfy himleify but for the prefent, faid he, I muff take the bcrty of feizing thefe, and thereupon laid hold of his Sword and a Cafe of Piftols, defiring hlmr tsidrefshimfelf, and to give Orders for admitting? fome of his People; The General went halt n�-k*d to the* Window, and made �Signal' for theip. Admiffion* hut they were hardly in the Houlia be* fore they difcovered themfeives co be no. Oficeusi of Juitice, by laying hold Ot every Thing-near them, particularly torn* Pieces of Silver that *er� loofeupon theTablfc M. Uliat was then Obliged to change his Conduct, and clapping One of use General's own Piftols to bis Biealf, ordered bin to Come away as he was, and without i peeking a Wordi His Courage and Conduct on this Occafion has gained tht young ijartjL.n very giejt Applauie. ;