Remarks on a late libel [by F. Atterbury] privately dispers'd by the Tories, entituled, English advice to the freeholders of England. By the author of the Detection of the falsities of [D. Defoe's] Secret history of the white staff
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aban Addresses Adviser says Adviser's affront Allies arid bellow'd Britain Britijh call'd carry'd cern Church of England Clause Colchester Cornwall cou'd Danger durst endeavour to continue English ADVICE English Freeholder Expence Fa&ion Faction faithful Falsities Fanatick France FREEHOLDERS of England French Friends Glorious Government Gracious Protestant King Hands Happy Accession hellish Devices Henry High Church holder Honour House of Commons House of Hanover Impudence Insolence Jacobite jesty John Kingdom Land last Parliament late Managers leave a Whig liament Liberty Lord Majesty Majesty's mind Ministry Money Occasion own'd Peace pleas'd Popery Pretender Pretender's Interest previous Question Profusion of Blood Protestant Succes Protestant Succession Queen and Country Queen Anne Reign Richard Crawley Right Scotland Scribler seditious Sir Robert Sir Thomas sliou'd Staff Stile Thing Three fuch Throne Tories trayterous Libeller Treason Treaty try'd unparallel'd viser voted William Word wou'd never Wretch
Page 27 - Majeity has for thofe who have fo eminently and in fo diftinguifhing a manner commanded your Armies and managed your Treafure, to the Honour and Glory of your Majefty abroad, and the enure Satisfaction of Your People at home : We therefore humbly beg Leave to befeech your Majefty to difcountenance all fuch Perfons and Defigns, in the moft remarkable manner. 1 Th
Page 30 - Sir Patrick Lawless, the chevalier's agent or envoy, was entertained at court at the same time, and honourably conveyed beyond sea, soon after it was complained of in parliament ? XV. " By whose advice and management, our holy church was in danger of being given up to popery, our civil rights to tyranny, and the way prepared for the chevalier ? XVI. " By whose advice it was, that the Jacobite clans in Scotland were armed and kept in pay, and that levies of men for the chevalier in Great Britain and...
Page 8 - I cannot but with grief obferve, there are fome amongft " us, who endeavour to foment animofities ; but I perfuade " myfelf, they will be found to be very few, when you ap" pear to aflift me in difcountenancing and defeating fuch " practices. " I mention this with a little more warmth, becaufe *' there have not been wanting fome fo very malicious, as " even in print to fuggeft the church of England, as by law " eftabliihed, to be in danger at this time.
Page 27 - * we moft humbly offer it to your majefty as our opinion, " that your majefty fhould principally depend upon and «* encourage thofe who have been ever fince the revolution " moft fteady and firm to the intereft of the late king, and *« of your majefty during your happy reign.