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Certain Noble Lord, PP1
Wanted Immediately about a dozen Able-Bodied
Men, to carry a certain noble Lord.
From the Hustings every Night, who will meet with constant
employment, if they can only prove that they are possessed of the
1st, They must be determined to
create all the riot and confusion in their power.
2nd, They must insult every person
who does not wear their master's colours with the most gross abuse.
3rd, They must prove, upon satisfactory
evidence, that they are men entirely destitute of all principle, that
they can neither read nor write; and, having no Character to lose,
are determined to devote the rest of their days to the service of
the aforesaid Lord.
Any Person who can answer to these questions
will be immediately engaged, and if he has been refused the office
of Hangman, will be taken into his Lordship's especial favour.
N.B.- They must be very strong men, and not
afraid of a broken Head, as his Lordship has been subject to fits
from his infancy; during the continuance of which, he is very mischievous.
Davison, Printer, Alnwick.
PATENT VOTE MANUFACTORY
A new Mode of Manufacturing Votes.
A READY METHOD of manufacturing Votes to
any extent, was brought to light on Saturday last, before the worthy
Assessor. An Instrument
was produced, which qualified certain Tenants to vote in that far-famed
Ward of Tindale, upon the Estate of a well-known Colonel.
This DEED, conveying a Right to vote, was dated in the year
1820, but the water-mark upon the paper, strange to tell!
Bore the date of 1824!!!
I beseech you, reflect upon the last severe contest, and upon
the share this Gallant, this Honourable Son of Mars, had in
contributing to the triumph of the Blue Candidate.
In this desperate struggle, I call upon you again to judge
for yourselves. Your
indignation cannot but be roused!
Wrest, then, the object of your choice from the grasp of such
AN ALNWICK FREEHOLDER
Where were these Patent voters last Election?
Why were they not brought to the Pollin so Needful an hour?
Blue Electors of Lindsey,
To the Electors of
the Parts of Lindsey, in the County of Lincoln.
It having been reported that I am adverse to the CORN LAWS, I beg
thus publicly to contradict the assertion, and to assure the ELECTORS
that I am decidedly opposed to any alteration therein that may prove
injurious to the AGRICULTURAL interests of the Country.
I have the Honor to be GENTLEMEN,
Your obedient and faithful Servant, Charles Anderson PELHAM.
MANBY, July 23rd 1832.
Farmers of Lincoln, PP4
To the Independent
ELECTORS of the Northern Division of the County of Lincoln.
If you have not read
MR. HENRY WILSON'S defence of Sir William Ingilby, make haste
and do so! With true
professional skill he endeavours to make the worse appear the better,
and the better appear the worse; but he cannot so far impose upon
your understandings, as to make you believe the YORKSHIRE BARONET
Voted against your Elective Franchise, in order to make you Five
times more Independence and Free?-No! the effect of that Vote, was
to give the Commercial Interest Five times the advantage over yours.
Look well to it ere it be too late.-Sire William, (he says,)
"has been long tried"-but in vain, and if you value your own Interests,
you will try him no longer!!!
10th, 1832. North, Printer, Alford.
the DEPENDENT ELECTORS, of the Divison of LINDSEY.
The Independent Electors are often honoured with an Address, but never
before the present enlightened age was it thought necessary publicly
to address the "Dependent Electors."
They have I suppose groaned in secret, but a Brother Elector,
professing to do the same, is not satisfied without groaning aloud,
and, like most of the Class to which I conceive he belongs, groaning
without any moaning. "Alas!
He is an Old Man, and one Vote he will give to Sir W. Ingilby, if
he loses his Farm for it." Wonderful
Patriotism! All that a reasonable Man can conclude from this, is that
either this "Poor Old Man" is superannuated or his Farm too
dear. He says that he
was well pleased with the remarks of Sir W. Ingilby's Friends at Alford,
and when the Zeal and Loquacity of Sir William's Friends lead them
headlong to gull and gaping Audience with misstatements, the "Poor
Old Man" affected to Blush, that they should be called
to order;--no doubt, he, like the Clamorous Speaker and the rest of
the Brotherhood, would mildly call it a mistake; but when a
Man impudently dares to impose upon a Company a statement without
any foundation, merely to answer his own ends, the "Dear Brother"
may call it by what smooth name he likes, but in the language of "Sir
Robert's Lusty Champion," and in the language of every straight
forward honest Man, it would be called "A LIE" however the
Old Man's Heart may be grieved.
Now I will just hint at the consistency and kind Brotherly
feeling of the Class to which I strongly suspect the "Dear Brother
Voter" belongs. A certain respectable Individual at Alford, went over, some
time ago, to Ripley Castle, to solicit the Interest of the YORKSHIRE
HERO, for the Mastership of a School there;-- the Noble Baronet
"ROARED OUT," "are you a Methodist?
Because I had rather have the DEVIL than a METHODIST, I could
deal with him, but I could do nothing with a Methodist."-And yet,
"Oh! I blush to write it!!!"
This very worthy Class are the main supporters, and most strenuous
advocates for the OLD FRIEND, POOR SIR WILLIAM, who with indiscribable
ingenuity, they couple with the KING, LAWS, and LIBERTY.
Yours in Chains, (With false Links,)
17th, 1832. North, Printer, Alford.
Vote for GOLDSMITH
an advocate of TARIFF REFORM and a THOROUGH SUPPORTER of Old-Age
Pensions for ALL the AGED POOR.
and Published by the "Bury and Norwich Post" Company, Ltd., 19, Abbeygate
Street, Bury St. Edmund's-Chas.