London Pues Occurrences Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 4

About London Pues Occurrences

  • Publication Name: London Pues Occurrences
  • Location: London, Middlesex
  • Pages Available: 834
  • Years Available: 1746 - 1848
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : London Pues Occurrences, September 19, 1747

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

London Pues Occurrences (Newspaper) - September 19, 1847, London, Middlesex fou XLVI. PUE^ o 9ivm> y% CCURRENCES. From S ATU R D AY September the iprh* to TV ESD AT September the aad. 1747. , u& Skbt Arrh-tl THREE SrUtjh Patlfti, Ottiiiuiit* �f the Pjmpb.'rt, emit it ltd Carflidnifi ^^iiimn'M, or Rejfms far the Rtdufaonof htui tt 11**" Lb*i>,iis* *-B on their Neighbour or ruheis, till _ P ibiry had for it good fu/ri/n'^ 1^7 Anion* t^*' *�r th'* Pr'nc'Ple kowi* /fi'eofl eminent, and iherefore Ju h tj�/ej !L in their Language termed Principal thit is Luy Btttnii'f- 0T Pri"cif!r' intimating thereby hit no VVir^ou]^ be wed begun without them, 'or luckily end. Tr.u>. in Livy, laid the Jc*�!i.ia AtJkilTtdors 3o their Oration made to the Senate Of few; '-'ir:- l^'i-km v� e(tt/ Much might be ('id to ttis "point out ot' Ciciro, and other* that write of thefc l**1" uni?eri^:y received among Nations i butto*be iborr, Writer* on that Subject, do ge-WIt!y (if ermine, that the juft Caules of War tre irtixrRrttnnr)ofvhit bjtb btea ulpn twajr,. Or, T� ftittih for Injuria done. Some one ot thele ought to be Ingredient in thf b-&innii>g ot � War, elt't it cannot hive a jitif Caul.. No* tnertfore let us examine the French Wir by thelt Ruiei. We may remember when it rirft began, the World was very much at Peace, and bust forcuch beforehand in Power andgrearnefs Nutans, that it needed not to fear any ot iu Neighbour*, and conleqnently it had no nrcefiry upon it, nor oueediqn tor (eifitftnee. Again, the Crown of htnee was then So far fron having been robbed by any other Nation, that it hio i�rin thac it made ot many Nation*; nor wis �ny of the Neighbour Nations in other State and Cone r. ion in reipeci of the French Power, then is the Lj'^ under the Hobbf, not daring fo much �s to :tu-. but was ctlad to rouch and lie cioic under ali the Op pre (lions and Rapines, that hid U-en pra.'tittd upon thetn by t^e Prtncb. It wete too tedious h�.\e to recite their Adtions in their Neichbours Countty* for Evidence, being notoi'ioiis ioihe W. rid, and to bt collected anon Oucofour enluing Dilci-urle. Moreover, the French were fo farfom having my C�ute to make War to punifh any for Injuries done, that having befn }n that refped alfo beiorchand with their Neighbour*, moft orhfr Frincn had then �b.mdint Realon.and rr.uchmore �owtocoorlaiaagiinit Injuries ot the higher* Nnure a^tcd upon them, and to punifli them with fuch Revenge* Is are due to the ?ommimEm-�i�and Diiturheis oi Mankind. And v.u.y, we tuay well take it for a kind of ociceconfcflion that they hid no ;uftcaufenor tccafion for beg/nning the pnaent W r, leetng tiutm a Deckrjtm confiftir.g of a vety few Lines, whtch the French> Mmjiers dii put forth in the Mme ot their King before the invading of the OKueiProvtM, there is not the ]e*R mention mtde nJDy.c*ule' Uv? ttat n w" ^r their Kiii'i My, became loriooth the HoUtnJer had (but we w�e not told how) detrtMtdtnw bu Gltry, mi the Giorj 4 kn Anders. Not a Word of any other c�Me, norot tne Glory of GOD, whole Work it � tfuai.y to pour Shatue aad coote�pt in th� end upon jn (ucb Gioiy. There iniio another Point which of old bath bten in Ufe, and that is a Peuutuut'un of tr before the Beginning of it. Colieiium hculium I Cdkfa of HfM.'Js was iollituted in old Rome, without whole Advice a* the Komm St nut never icaiJe Win io basing hii\ referred it to them, to con� hder of the ju.nvis ot theit Uuderrtlcing. if they deuraioed the Juft.^e of it, then one ofthe tame Coliadge v*as km to the Hneray before any � fhat � to lay, The ti\ moft relilioujli dnaminti According to the tjo of th CoUtd^t of HerxUl: And they mJcer� and many other Countryj. Thele things being laid, and known too noto-'iou* to b* denied, I tuppole none can deny. Th-tt the Rite of tins War was againft ill the juft Rules ol Warlike undertaking. And all thu they, or toy Body elte, can have to Jay in exciife of them is. That they are born undrr  necefTity Pr giving Trouble to ill the reft of the World, in order to the Prele vation of thetpfelves at Home; for it Wirs wer� not found out for them abroad toentertain andexercile their Young Nobility at the txptnea of their Neighbours. f/��ee aione would be roo lirtle to 1 apply thero. In truth tbe Genius of the Nation is luch, that it cannot endure to live long in the idleness of Peace. They ire ot a Narure lo hot, that there mu/c be AiiDent tor this Hre; and it Come were not given it from abroad, it would torso to itfeif matter at Home. To this Natural propenfion muft be added the Cult am of tnoft pirt of their Provinces, and the pai tjcuiar Diipofitioos of Noble Families, which give to great Advantages to the Elder Brotherl, that they leave nothing almoii to the Younger but their Induilry and Sword: And whereas they ratety brtake tbemleivet to Letters to obtain � Livelyhood, and their Quality fuft'ers them not to apply tiiemieivcs to Mechanick Trades, there is oothiiig left to them but their legitimated Robbery ot War, or common Robbery, to preicrve themlelves from Want and Poverty. From hence it comes to pits, that their Kingdom always findi ittclf rilled with an idle and boyling Yjuh, ready to undertake tny Thing, and who leek Employment* for their Valour at whole coft foever it t>e. The Liberty which they had heretofore to void pernicious humour in DucUtng, is at prefene tiken from them by whollbroe Decrees of their King; fo that did not his Miniders find out a Foreign, vent Tor their Spleens, by which they  might evaporate, the Hame would ever be breaking "J lorth within their own Bowels. Moreover, as the greateft Revenues of tbe Crown Of France rile out of the Purle of tbe People, fo becaulc the common Contributions cannot be ex-aited in Times of Peace, without anaifing a great many Mak-conttntr, 'tis always ntcenVy to ked ana fume the Airy Multitude with tbe S�o�k of tome Conquelfs, wherein they alio are apt to Glory, houfch they (poor Creatures) get no aaore by chaining Neighbour N�cions, but to bave more Fellow-slaves, and to have their own Fetters let the baidfi on, and fifteoed the firmer at their Heels. Jo which end tbe Grandees are always coining pretences of Quarrel to continue in Arms, and maintain by Fetce that Roya1 Authority, which hath fo ftrangely overflown the limits of their Fundamental Laws. It is otherwife impofTi-ble to fatisfy til the Princes and Great Men of the Realm, though the Princei are nothing fo numerous now at they were in the Time of Henry rhe third and Fourth : fioce which they have taken it up as a principal Policy, to diminifh the Princis �s faft as they can. That h one Courfe; and another is, always to hold them employed in Foreign Warss tnd to incite them unro Glory, that they �ay be confumed e're long in ruinous undertakings, to the confumption of their own as well as otner Nations. The Platform of which Device was hrtt laid, and In part effected by CsrdinilRubiien, and in a great Mealure completted by .Viym, his SuecelTor in the Grand Miniftry of State. So that you fee how they oblerve the Rules of Juft ice. whether they deal with their own Princes and People, or with Foreigners, be it by the way of War or Peaces making Havock of all Mankind without Remorle, to greaten t few of themlelves, and that their King may belpurr'J to dnve furioufly on> they have given his Fanry a fair .pro(pec~t �f an imaginary Throne of Glury at hi* jour nay's end, on which they promife to place and elevate him above petty Monarcbs, 4s tolc Mturttr and Emperor of the Chriftian Uuivcife. SIR, Pltufe to ccmrvunicut the foUowmg Piece of jecrtt Hi/-tory to your Pt tnd, if ibey are not tbe better for it, the Blune vnil utt bt mine- In tbe man tim-., the tre it Liberty t��ive wbit Oedit r;?e� pieMt to the ReiMtm. IN � tail Atremhiy ot L dies, where ti.eie wn a Mixture of tevcrai Agt-s, the Gonveniencks aud Io^�i�venk�ci�s of tuc Hoop Petticoat h p- pened to be canvaffed with great Freedom of Con-ve:fation. There were only tour Gentleman prc-tent i two ot which lpoke carneilly in the De-bite, one againft the other. Florio, a mettled Spaif of great-Volubility ot Speech, employed his Wit in Defence of the Mode. Sopbroni*. of riper Years, and fewer Words, reatoned againft the txtravagincy of the Fdfhion. The Opinion* Of the AiTerubly wat rou-h divided. In order, theiefore, to come to a fiir Determin ition. the U^ies hid thejr Injunctions up sn the two Chana-pi:�ns to cor.lidcr the Subject maturely, and be reauy by that Diy fever.-nighr, to deliver their Sentiments upon the Merits ot the Ciufe: at and 4 Hown with her Head peeping out of a Sack* couid hardly be more confined, or nuke a more Grotefque Figure.--On the otbtr Hand, tk� Cupola-coat allows all the Freedom 0/ Motion, the graceful Walk, and the majeftick Step ; not to mention the Beauty and Spkndor of the Fo�*, which plays vifibly witbio. the Circle, and raviib-es tbe watchful Bye* of the Beholder. When I lurvey the Structure ol this Silken Dome, and contemplate the Convex or Concave of tbe Building, I am (truck with AdeiJra-tioo at the Ingenuity of Mankind: AFabcick fo ample, and wabal fo portable, is dupendous! And Afte ages, who, perhaps, may fee this Contrivance only io the Paiotjogs ol foete great Mafters ihall with Pain believe what tbe Juttnals ot the Pencil reprefents. Were I to ennufflctate the CooveoJeneie* aod Ornament* which accrue to the Sex frooa the 111* of the Hoop, the Tapers would require inuifing, before my Speech could be brouftfie to ao god: Thertfore, I Shall only touch upon two Obiervs-tioru. Tbe drtt is, that (he Cocapets of the Cou lerves to keep the Mess at a decent Diftaace, and appropriates to every Udf a ipaciotu Verge* iactcd to bcrklf. Io the ocmi Piece, the Coolplliaxoc, allowed in at) Times, of cars pa ring a ftaaasf to a Star, will now quadrate in Mary r�tpa&. wbea it may, properly, Ac laid of every fair Female, th t lhe moves io her Orb, and thanes in her tybcrr* id proportion to a Sra. t$i (be rii:i a-Ugmwide. 1 might, here, roe01 ion the >;*� in builuir^ and rcpairuift c sic beaai'ul t>t.d c, \\crc not too wcu (uuwn to my Hc^ic.i. i Cannot !,���*.-eve:, pals oKi ia't tie ;mi.,uw . ^ -agiment this MoJc has givi n to tLe W no ins;onA.ivi�i�ic b.a;.cn Of ;oe JJ.. .. C v tnc vc. ;