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Post Man London Middlesex Newspaper Archives

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  • Publication Name: Post Man London Middlesex
  • Location: London, Middlesex
  • Pages Available: 1,911
  • Years Available: 1700 - 1818
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View Sample Pages : Post Man London Middlesex, July 24, 1701

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Post Man (Newspaper) - July 24, 1801, London, Middlesex And the Hiftorical Account, &c From XDurtoap July 24 ^aturMp July 2*,1701. Hague,July 30, *>"" w--^f I-i E King of O'wr Britain arrived here I'd: night very ' W � (.;>. � fom his journey into F'anacn, and God be thanked cnjo.s a very good health. Hii Majetty intends to let out for bio on i/u-iduf or Tnjday by toe way of ..... ^l,/:jhrdam, and in 9 or io days to go fir M'mcgUn, �j�a�. th. uruvc iudBcijleduc. Ordtrsare tint to all the T roops of trie Spies, to hold thcmtclvcs in a readine/j t.i .irrc b i.ncti the ftrll warnii.g. Count a' ^4vaux is taking his leave � . . i-'ot?!,,!! Miniirers, in ord^.r to rftutn home ; and gives our, rhat ' '' ft; uul or, VVcomfday next. He leaves here fc> Secretary, And io:ne ?rc of opinion tn-tr he will receive orders to rar.y io ,w /i.no longer. However, fh't Conjecture feutit groi.ndlej's,  1.1c IcrT_-i th�t Miniitcr tint delivered to the- Stain from tile Miig fu. ;vw(!t-, -n.! He long Memorial which ne preiuitcu on ThcjuZ) Uit. '1 he Letter i rci-ows. tic.ir ureal Friends, elites and Cunf?dcraLes, ' VV iwve cho'.igrtc .ttco re-cifl tne Co:mt a .A-jmix our Extnor-' din t>' Amhailkior to you, fating ho'.v little beneficial proved ' tne Conferences wnicn >o i hid dchr.d, and wnic; you hive lb oflin 'inLir.pt. i Our infer {ions .are no Ida incIiiA'd to Peace, ?? tie v. id ' acquit.-., yu.i �. :li before his departure. Ic remains only for us, to " ailtuc :..., th.citis iliil in your Power to receive proofs cfour an-'ci.nt i-'iknipip for your Kcpublick, and of the delire we had to make yo..' exr.cricj.cc tie e/ie.i's thereof upon all occalions. We pray that Go.* ep yoy,'moft nV?r, cYc. in nis Holj i'rote.tion. Vour 'good triends, i-.Wvs, nd Confederates. .Signi.il Lorn, and -nderncarh * CiAbtA. V,--'.!['.cs, tav ibtaof ijoi. following .Vcrr.o- Coun: d' ml. i TT He unde tx at the fsme time delivered the it Cli hfinn Ring, tx-iii^ .'inv-- j. r; ,L to hopothar tne Oidcrs given fun, by h., ,Va :;';"r Lrift tne debre ne had to nw.tj.in . 'r"oe- Lord.iaps would m-kc tne.r prohr of ms ;';'lo rV. -fxr navmgezuwttly deur-d, that his Majcl^ : i ,v to , ropoie ,.s rcgUucU .o^-rence', iueh fccU-� --.'!our Lordihips, , r Ml uuUquJly tM: tne del^ Cone- _____ :ui Count / ~4va�x, AmbaiTaiior Extraordinary f.oni itje iRoft Cli ij.-wn King, btin^ arnv.il the Hjg�c in * jelty, U'^'.: I ' tile l'e'ice, an. ' vojiable difbt ' won!.! J*.'.-.- * ri.'ies as >o.i .;� ' bout rhern? to ' and Un-ir true ii.teieils, uul equally vcrnvuiu, t..^. *--------- * renew .irouM h.i'e IriP)' tuccets, and tie moft Chrittian King de-' cl.uing on I'.is part, I'm he would omit nothing for preferving the ' pubiidc Twnqailu; > :: f>cn�l, tfMt the firft abrms of your Lfcrdlliips ' '.voeld be hnpyily �!r.wU .uU removed, and that their Confidence in ' his Majefty's .Hie.tion, wt-idd dillipate tne vain appreheniions which ' the Acted on of his Grsr.Wi� to the Throne ot'ipam had ftruckthem ' into. Th 1 therefore hope, mat after a IhorrEm-' baily, he rtouid ioou i.turr. to ii:'.. Mailer wirh the latiifaciion of hav-' ir.g been employed in preventing the new Troublestttrope was rhreat- * eixd ivith. Tnefe his hopes were confirmed when your Cordihips ac-' knowledging the Kis.it of the King otSp-ii", wrote to that 1'iince to ' congotuhec hi; accen'ion to the Crown. They (hewed by that Keib- * lurion, worthy of their l'rudencc, tnnt if they perlifted in demanding ' fecuriries forthemlelet:-, th'-y at lealt owned tiie injufh'ce of tome �o-' reign Pretenl.on?, and r'ut they would avoid the daagerout troubles ' ofinterweaving the lame wiih their o'.vn Interefts. The moftChriftian * King alio forgetting the long iilence of;your Lordlhipson the accellion * of the Cathohek King, all tnings leemed to turn to the ftrcngchening ' of the Peace, w'ru n the I'rnpniils of your Lordlliips and thoie of the * Knvoy of the King of Oigland gave region to believe, that War rather ' than Peace lliould be the ertect of the ftri:t Union, which appeared ' Ktwtcn that 1'rince and. vour Lordllii; s, by the conformity of tho/e ' i'ropoials. They have afterwards protellud that their excetiive de-jiands w-ere the cried- of a juit apprehenlion produced by the Power ' of the King, and that they were not to be looKed upon aa an efteci of * the trait riiey had in rhtir own ftrentgh j but if thole fears, fo lively ' exprelled in their Letter to the King of oVe..t Britain, during the Sd'~ ' Hon of the Parlisment were real, and if your Lordilups in repielenr-' ing the dingers they were threatened with on all lides, had norning ' elie in view than to prevent the (Tune, they had in their own hands * the proper mejhs to leceeed therein. There was no need of bringing ' (0 great a number of Troops into the field, to buy at a dear rate Fo-' reign Alliances, to drown their Provinces, and to make all the cx-' rr.!ordin.try preparations of thegreatcft Wars. Your LordAips rhem- * ielves had deiired ConfeR'nces as a means to fecure the Peace, and it ' was in theh Po\ver to render the lime ufcful. The King did never 1 intend to prolong them by vain difficulties, and to improve thole di> :-t.:...".iFr^u'jrrmfca fa'ile appearance ofjjeace. *d' ^ Conferences, and fos made t:fe�f no prcrcr.ee for retarding the cffecl, ^ thereof They were begun fur treating therein of the Ir.tcrell of ( your Lcrdfliips alor.c. ir was in your nacds to bring them to a fpee" ^dy conclulion, to iind therein the fi.airity.of youc rrovinccs, the ad" , vancsgcs for j our Commerce, and an eternal afliirar.ee in tne Friend-_ (hip of the moft diriftian King. But inllead of (crioufly, endeavour (ing the Ame, your Lord/hips nave put off the conclulion, in inl.hing t on tne aidtiiii-on of the Envoy cf the Rir.g cfEngland into the Con-_ fcTcnces with the Ainbaliador er,dcr\.ritteii and your Deputies. Ifiey , mflt not fancy that the true motive of chat new demand has tftaped t the penetration of his mo!t Civilian M, jelly. It wes s for :ome time , �PFO(ed the han, and oiercd to your I O'dfliins trjar.the. ^cgoti ti-( ons begun it the Hague tor nw ltangth.ning of the. lVa-, i,.o..ld He ^continued at Par.), ni; Maieiiy a^iU by the f-me principle w ftkh , rulos ni? tt'hole Conduct, rhat Fs; e>y the finctre de'.ke. of no ..vir.i} ^ ail the oblt.iclcs which the Enemies cf the leice .::e pfcrperu?l.'y ui-( nng. he torefniv w tll enougn wnrt would be the f..cc-.r cf r'u-Con-t fcruices -'z the hLgue, and tivt the ditf.eulty on tne ada'p-on >,f tne ( Envoy or England Mould be no ioor.i r remove/, bt.. tYr (ome cth.r ^ incident i:;ore capable of ie:p!exi:rg ;he Kcgotiatli, , w'cuid be in-| dultrioufiy ltartLd up. The Kirg icdeed could iiardi/ folieve, th.'t  )'ol,r Lordil-ips wouki be ciul/ indi.tid to iiv.iit on the ppcrer.ded f -tiificiion of the Emperor, to eiVpule the Inta.tls.of that Princ , o mingle them with thou, of .o~r Ktp.'..lick. to lit f.p for ./.n.un, ^ between the Houlcs of fraiue ^nd ^,iu~.ri.:. to determine, that FiXip ^ the 4th had a rigiu and power tochai^e as he pleafid tfcc eonllireiiicn ot his Kingdoms, and exclude for ev.; tn. true Heirs. 1 rtf: LX-gr'.u tne 2d on the contrary h;:d: no Authoiity to apain. And indeed it was hardly to be believed, thatXo v. ile a Ke-publick, Itould, in favour of the nioufe of ^-injiria agaihft franee, re-(olve to break thoie Treaties, V'liich have Lxtn regarded'as the con-^ lirmation and Seal of their Sovereignty ; That they woold, to the e olt of thctr own Provinces, the Trade of their Subjects and their Riches, engage thcmielves ta(upport a foreign JntereU, few:months � fter they have made a quite contrary (rep in acknowledging rhe King ^oiipam, But it appears, that thefe Contidcrations, which formerly ^ would have been weighty in your Republick, have yielded to newer ' maxims. . � ' The Ambailador underwritten thinks r that he fJiould abufe rhe Trull die King his Mailer is pkalcd 4 ro honour him with, if hefhouid write any tongefr, that there is yet fomd  luccefs to be iexpeded from. ' the Conferences. His Msjefty is tob penetrating to ' believe any fuch thjog afttfi rhe-Declaraaorrthe lin-' voy of the King of Epgbfnil has madej asi he fays, ' on che part of the King his Mailer ta crM1 faid Am-' baflador. Your Lordflwpsknow how that Envoy has ' fignified. unto hirjn that that the King of S�*r Bnt-tain will never depait from the Intereflis of the Emperor, nor enter into any propofals of'accomodar.ion, ' unlefs fatisfaftion is given to that Prince. Tfea Union of your Lorufhips with the King of England is too ' ftiiej, your Lordilups Have too mucH manifeftee!, ' that they would blindly follotw the fercti&ehts of that Prince, and rake fuch meafwres as he himfelf fhould think moft convenient, to leave' arly room ' todoubt: but your Lordihips have already refolved to 'to make a like Declaration to th" Ambairadotfef the ' moft Chriftian King. 'They have already done jr, ' they have declared that their Deputies; epiild nor continue sheirConferences without the iatervBiicion of the Envoy ot England. He -excludes hknfelf Uohi ' 'em, and they are immediarly lufpended... From, whence ir appears that it would be to no purpofe that the Ambalfador of th� moll Chtiltian King ' fhould any longer continue at the Hague, whether he ' was fent.for no other end but for theitf Conferences . ' If he has not the fatisfactton of having fulfilled the ' Intentions of his Majefry in leaving Peace eftablifhei ' for a longtime between him and the United Provinces, he has at l.eaft that pleafure of htvlng convince-*. 'the World that if the public* Tranquility ;