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British Traveller (Newspaper) - March 23, 1827, London, Middlesex 1778 FRIDAY MARCH 23, 1827. Price 7d BAST H E COURT of DIRECTORS of the UNITED I of of ENGLAND do hereby give GENERAL COURT of the said will be ill their in on W the 2Sif> in the by from Ibis JOSEPH 1-i:|lsnANT to a Decree of the High Conrt of made in certain entitled and V the THOMAS late of Ii the of died in pr 1 2 i nr month of by their IN and before Esq. one of the of the at m in they Trill be the benefit oi ihe to a Decree of the of I made against the CREDITORS of JOSEPH late i St. in the County of J died on day of 1814). to COME JN and PROVE THEIR DEBTS I one of the the II ai his Chambers in 8oOtlimpfon-liuildiugs, in default will ba the of the and Plaintiff's BRITISH FIRE STRAND AND T' i Doug las Kinnaird Robert John Stuart James Esq. William Esq. John Esq. Esq. Heary Esq. Esq. is Esq. Harwell Neill Esq. Thorn an George G. Esq. Richard C. Esq. John G. Joseph Esq. Henry Esq. James W Richard Esq. Holier Esq. John Insurance against Loss ur Damage bjr on the most equitable and * principle which PERFECT WITHOUT ANY RESPONSIBILITY whatever to the Prisons effecting Insurances for seven by one are entitled to an IMMEDIATE equal la an Premium and WHICH RE IS AND NOT DEPENDENT at all on ilir success of the Policies will not be chaffed I lur sums of or Thm Office has always paid for damage by Fire from for the renewal of Policies expiring at Lady be at the principal Offices in the Strand and and of their in the who will Proposals for new 1st 6d 2d 3d The DIRECTORS the BRITISH FIRE hiring determined to appoint Agents in every Town and Village where they at present bare request to undertake such to send names and places of abode to the SCOTS THE SCOTS invented by Dr. to Kior Charles the are by B. It. No. 165, and Person in the Vry arc particularly and Want of all Disorders oi the and aad all and should ne'er be without 1 aia recommended in Liquorice to pie rent surging lie had ol mini Medicine Venders in the prua Is. each 10 the they are wrapped in is signed B. H. and that his Name is on the 03* for 8cots f NEW THE on the Danger of trusting to as an J by price 3s. PRACTICAL OBSERVATIONS on STRIC of the URETHRA and ressm me tiding an for their Treatment and Cats its by remarkable and highly important in some of which Strictures of tea ta hare been totally removed in a few and it. thereby folly established other Method hitherto By c. m.d. To which are and Practical nu Seminal and the Miseries occasioned by lor the core of mode of the long and at once and is adopted by the Printed for the and and sold by Joaes and row 1, Strand Royal 00, High Hoi 01, Pall 9, and may be had of alj We recommend the eases related by Dr. perusal of Mirb of anr readers as are afflicted with the complaints which has made the subject of these instances are of the of perfect health from states which were considered hopeless by practitioners of eminent and eery Wc entertain the highest opinion of Dr. Courtenay's professional and congratulate him oo his successful and judicious application to setera and often FOR BILIOUS AND HABITUAL DR. JEBB'S STOMACHIC APERIENT prepared from a Prescription the late Sic Richard Physician Extraordinary to the These justly Pills base Recommendations and a scry long the Haltering Commendations of Families of I he first a dirine superior to all others in reroof itig the arising from habitual beneficial Effects produced in all for which they are here renders them worthy the notice of the and to iu to whose attention they are strongly painted out the and mild Aperient Medicine that e an possibly be made use of. These Pills are extremely well calculated for those habits of Hody that are subject to be as a continued use of them does not iu jute but invigorates the and be found to possess such qualities as will remove a long Sn its of Diseases resulting from a confined stale of the strengthen create and be of distinguished in removing Ac. occasioned by the Bile in the or the ill effects arising or too great a quantity ur Mail Persons of the moat delicate Constitution take them in all Seasons of the and la ell cases of arising from Cold or other where an opening Medicine is they will be found the best cordial Stimulant in Prepared and Sold Wholesale and in Boxes 9d., and 4s. 6d. by the sole W. * To prevent each of Direction will be with his Name in May be had Wholesale and of Mr. St. ou the and 4, 7V, Bold all Medicine Venders in Ike STROUD AND SEVERN AT a GENERAL 5IEBTING of to ttt PROJECTED STROUD and 8KVBRN at the Georga on the 9ih day of J. in the The Committee appointed on the 1824, basing presented their Resolved the Report of the Account Current of Receipts and be abd ' the Association cordially congratulate the orf the Reduction of One Shilling per Tan bn the of Coals and other commodities yielded by the Canal to the wholesome apprehension of competition from the the community derives a moat Important Resolved That the frequent and protracted stoppages ori the arising either from the necessity or shortness of combined with the rale of tonnage still charged by the Canal more and more to convince the Association of the of providing sooner or later some more certain and less costly mode of conveyance for coals and rather deary than by means of the existing Canal -an object of this Meeting pledges Itself never to lose Resolved the whole of the and Documents of every appertaining to the be deposited with it being understood that the same shall be accessible at hours to Subscriber giving a day's notice of tint in the event of another Application to who bare paid their and which have been so far expended in the present admitted to subscribe to such new scheme in to provided such plana and be made use of. appearing that after discharging all claims on the an available balance of lis lOd will remain at the disposal of the Resolved the Bankers be requested to each who way have paid up the whole of bis Three Pound the sum of Ten Shillings pec on production of the respective which will amount to the sum of 4381 and leave a balance of 8f la lOd to be applied to future iu printing statements and and which cannot at present be exactly should any surplus remain after all claims are the same to be given to tbe Stroud Resolved this Meeting regret to find deficiency of 3451. has arisen in upon the ing which were with anxiety subscribed but tire deposits were refused to be paid by the Mr. John Shares Mr. Jos. ditto 60 Mr. W. B. ditto Go Which amount had it been would have secured to the Subscribers an additional return of 5s. 6d. per Resolved the Solicitors do write ten to the slating to that unless they pay their deposits before tho day of the preceding Resolution will be published in Ih with other proceedings of the Meeting it is further That the Chairman be authorised to augment the amount of the Dividends per iu lion to whatever payments may be made by the above within the prescribed period and that the Chairman be powered to omit pr vary this aod the preceding as the circumstances of the case may render the Minute and its do remain open for One Month from this for the Inspection of any at Mr Denison's near Resolved the Thanks of this Meeting be respectfully offered to the Noblemen and Gentlemen ii who countenanced and supported the which the Association feel convinced must bare obtained tbe sanction of the had that Body permitted the promoters of lbs to have offered evidence on the merits of their Resolved the Thanks of the Subscribers be given to the Committee of who gratuitously and ably end perseveringly prosecuted the best measures for the accomplishment of the and for the moderation and correct feeling manifested by them Resolved the preceding Resolutions be published once in tbe Traveller and Journal J. flINDE Chairman Resolved the Thanks of this Meeting be given to Mr. for the very able manner in which he has performed tbe duties of SWAN THE situation of tbe above being in the most eligible part of the City for GINGER being anxious of rendering it the most for Commercial has enlarged and new furnished op although the accommodation will be of a superior the charges will be on a moderate the stock of Old being of a superior so as to secure a preference for the la soliciting T. G. is ambitious of placing the Swan Hotel on a let el with the mest popular Cum. PARTNER to extend Uh would take an active or dormant who can command about Four or Five Thousand having already that Bant invested in the by which means a most lucrative trade may be carried on to mutual The oost Undeniable and a will be end Communications to be left at Mr. opposite the Half High What we take for is frequently ambition in which despises minor to arrive at Gravity a mystery invented lo conceal the want of The object of as it is generally appears to young people witu still more selfishness than they naturally What called liberality is frequently nothing but the vanity of which it dearer to as than that which wt Obstinacy proceeds from a littleness of we find it difficult to believe what is beyond our It is an error to believe that the most violent inch as love or are most powerful in their Indolence frequently exerts an influence over oar every action aod and insensibly consumes both oar and oar There is no man aware of all tbe mischief he may have We like to discover the true character of but every man wishes his own to be Absence weakens a and strengthens a violent as the wind extinguishes a but adds to the fury of a carriage of an envoy from the Abbot of was one day entangled in a narrow street in Vienna Mth that of the Prussian The Envoy putting his head out of the called to the Ambassador to order his coachman to give trie offended I would order him a hundred lashes if be did as much to your Our author does not inform us bow long the dignitaries remained in this comfortable The abundance of oil this season Spain at and particularly in is so that they Write that notwithstanding exportation of that article for and it is so cheap that it h i be at from 6s. to 7s. per 9Hbi IMPERIAL HOUSE OF Tbe Earl of v presented a Petition from Bucks praying for a repeal of the tax on Thread Also a Petition from the town of against eny alteration in the Corn Lord Kolle presented Petitions from in and from two parishes in against any concessions to the Roman The Marquis of presented Petitions complaining of abuses in Tbe Duke of presented Petitions from Hastings and several other places in against duration in the Corn Lord Kino presented a Petition from praying for an alteration in the Corn Lord MALMESBURY rose for of moving for relating to the importation of Foreign He could not forbear calling the attention of the Honse to the distress now existing among the wool many of whom had as much as three years slock in and the vakie of wool had lately decreased very much from a He conceived the House would agree with him In thinking that corn aod wool were most closely and that they almost depended upon each the protection duty remained at 6d, the in wool derived an from but the moment it great distress Upon reading Mr. Jacob's It would appear great exertions were making in to hare large of wool grown there lor tho At the time when the duty was lowered from 6d to a a great boon war expected to be which turned out to be a permission to the growers to export their long had been only to do in very small Tho Noble Lord then moved for a Return of Foreign Wool imported from the year 1800 to distinguishing the countries from which it had also a Return of the Value of the Wool imported from 1810 to 1820, and an account of the Quantity if British LongWool exported from 1821 to Lord BEXLEY said it had been considered a policy to reduce the duty on foreign wool for the purpose of benefiting the and there was no doubt that class had derived great from its He abstained from then entering into the the subject was regularly before the there would be ample time for so The Duke ol RICHMOND disapproved of tbe system of experiments which had of late been It was evident that in the present instance bad though an attempt n as made to gloss over the He wished that tbe Noble Earl who had moved for the Returns would call the serious attention of their Lordships to that important It was tiase to shield tbe Flock masters of from speculative Lord KING that if the high duty had been and the importation of wool consequently the result would only have been to increase the of It was true that a quantity of remained of but tbe great point to be ascertained Whether import of foreign wool Earl DARN LEY knew that Wool growers laboured under great had nt least mo growth of wool upon for they could not find a This was a stale of things which ought not lo i wished to bold an balance between the two great interests of and but manufacturers ought to the depression of best cuv toraers could possibly do them no The Marquis of SALISBURY considered those interest as the and that the not to be sacrificed to the also complained that whilst agriculturists had twi of wool upon their foreign wool cunti In pour in and that instead of taking manufactures in foreigners took nothing but money so that the Wool growers were deeply injured and were not Tbe Dake of BUCKINGHAM regretted their Lord ships should be deprived of all of discussing the Corn in consequence of what had taken tions were carrying into effect in another when the subject should come before them in the shape of a it was well known that if they altered the amount of tbe would altogether be hoped thai before the measure reached them in that form some data would be supplied to enable them to discuss it A lo the wool the fact that two growth was on tbe hands of the was is the teeth of the author of the measure which had thrown that trade for he bad attempted lo justify it in a on the ground that il would procure British wool a belter The Karl or WESTMORLAND that although his whose illness they all bad intended to propose Resolutions to tbe in order to explain hii plan for regulating the Corn yet that mode was No resolutions on such had erer been pro. posed to their so that whatever might be the difficulties of their still they were only those which they bad always had to when the subject ot the Corn Laws had became the object of Lord that the House bad been obliged to acquiesce in the withdrawal of the not so much an account ot the irregularity of the as thought that no Noble the uther side would be able to make statement tbe Noble Earl at the head of the Lord REDESDALE that not only in the article of but in Ihe depressed of and and were the agriculturists in of foreign He considered the price of 9s. now proposed aa a Which it wss intended to and he maintained that Ihe fixing or a maximum price was most injurious to tbe branch of trade to which it This bad been tried in the reign of Edward 111. bui had only lasted a the whole country having cried out against Ihe Corn was of all commodities that on which a maximum not be as its price must vary with the nature of the and the result of a maximum would be that farmers would lose both in good and bad In a short lirao he should venture tu submit n set of Resolutions to their Lordships on that to induce them to apply their minds to the consideration of each Jo order to see whether the effect of a maximum would not be to discourage and injure the corn At the present moment farmers could not borrow money unless had lauded In the more ration than his Majesty's Ministers seemed to have given for they bad never entered into a serious With respect lo Ihe distresses of the labouring they did not arise from the price of which was at present below a remunerating but from Ihe which master and merchants they must lire in Portland place or square and whereas their velvet capped aud square toed grandfathers lived in the city With their and surrounded with their they mast only go to the city to inspect what was going and to sign their names to written for them abottt they scarcely knew and leaving all to their at the bead of whom must place a confidential person lo Tbe Earl or MALMESBURY that be did not stand up for the Cora Laws In but maintained the principle on which they were As long as that principle was he would be willing to meet his Majesty's Ministers and to modify the Corn and even alter their machinery to any He rejoiced that the Noble aod Learned Lord intended to submit a set ol Resolutions to the as it woold enable their Lordships to express before the subject reached them in the shape of a Irom the other It was important that their sentiments should be well previously to the passing in another Lord ELLEN BOROUGH that those had not been presented three weeks Time bad been aud it was now loo for the Houso uf Commons stood pledged lo a particular Lord BEXLEY that if hU Noble Friend framed his Resolutions on toe which be had laid it appeared to him that those principles if carried into exclude foreign commerce The was put and agreed lo. The or presented a Petition from a parish in the county of against the Catholic on the Sir A. and from the brought up Ihe Ounce Thread and several private which were read a first HOUSE appeared at the Bar with the reduced list of the Ballot the Election The following were the Ii no sun r m Me bad only done bis doty in presenting tbe W. J. Lord Viscount J. Lord and be thought Ihe Houss had done right by Sir T. R. Right Hon. Sir i. Sir A. H. J. r J. Sir N. C. J. J. Tho House was then colled nnd the Members from the and not excused ordered to attend in their places on Tuesday and Thursday DENBIGH Mr. Dyson appeared at the 1J the reduced liit ol j Ihe Members to serve ou the Denbigh Election | The following were the i W. J. P. j. 11. V. J. C. K. of Sir G. J. C. Lord W. Lord W. U. PRIVILEGES OK THE Mr. S. RICE he had to call the attention of ihe House to a matter teaching its privileges and affecting the exercise of its most important functions in the judicial entering into the he should move that the usual Sessional relative lo ihe attendance of witnesses before the House be The Clerk having read the the Hon. Member proceeded lo he In Id in his a from a Gentleman of whom be knew no of the conduct of another of whom be and slating facts ol which he knew nothing the communications which had been made to hint by the These were in attendance lo be examined by the House upon lire subject of the The Mr. Lambert and the Hon. Martin in tho lobby of ihe where the following took as slated in Ibe ft f in the of brother to James who had petitioned the House the ol Richard tor that slated in the ever since the ale election for Gal nay he hail bes a delicate stale of but received a fmm Speaker of that Hon. House to ihe Ejection he had raise to Loudon for that while waiting in ihe lobby of that House on Tuesday by Ihe Martin a principal partisan of Mr. Martin at the late a before ihe Election and a for the County of The Petitioner staled thru lie g nn provocation for the and the House lo k him such protection as it should The Hon. Member did not mean to that the case came directly within lDe resolution of ihe because it did not appear that thing had been done ihe from giving his ur In obstruct him But whether it came resolutions or he held n to be strict Parliamentary that the House had the power lo grant protection lo while in attendance in obedience to iia He nothing ol the but the Petition had been put luto hi and in presenting it he only discharged the common duty of a Member of He presented it not with tbe intention of moving any proceedings against the because he trusted thai the declaration of the powers of ihe House to punish any if a cise of delinquency should be made would prevent the recurrence oi any such matters for the The House unquestionably had this and it wad necessary that it should he m order tu preserve peaceable and decorous progress ot election inquiries and he ivas sorry to in eases of Without such n power the House would be unable lo the proper exercise of its judicial Therefore when he said he should not up the by any ulterior he begged lo be as not doubting the power of the House to lake steps for pu the outrage which had been committed its If tt should be the opinion of the House that any such steps ought to be he should be ready to concur in any thing which was The Petition waa then Mr. WYNN thought it impossible that the House could stop after such a Petition had been The witnesses who attended at their summons must be or there was an end of their power to conduct judicial it would be in the recollection of only a few years ago or person was brought lo the bar for insulting a The course appeared to bun to move that the party complained ot be lo tbe bar After some conversation in an under tone across the it Was determined that the Petitioner should called in to substantiate the ot the The Sergeant was accordingly ordered lo sec if Mr. Lasi bert was in and to bring him the Mr. was brought in and examined by tin What is your name Will you look at that and state whether it is subscribed with is. Stale to the slowly and what occurrences you complain of in that Tuesday last I was in attendance lo be examined upon having summoned by Mr. When 1 had been about five minutes in the lobby ol the House of Mr. Flrench accosted and how do you do I am to sec He then held out his hand as if to shake hands with me. In of his conduct when 1 was upon my and my life was at I refused to shake nnd him a low forgot to state that a friend of Mr. and iwo other one of Mr. a Iriend of were As soon as 1 Mr. Ffrench fell into a violent so much so his countenance was He 1 deserve for having disgraced myself by contaminating my hand in pulling il out to shake hands with such a J Thank you I'm much obliged tu I begged Mr. Bagot and Mr. Butler to take notice ot what had A Gentleman who had seen it. came up and asked if Mr. was held up his band in a threatening Whether be meant to strike me or 1 cannot But if he had done so I should not have The next morning I received a letter from Sir H. and he required 1 should enter into recognisances in keep the i tojo him that was not and pledged my word and honour that 1 would do nothing further in the Examined you this House in consequence of the summons of the Speaker f - I f have it in my Are you aware that Mr. Ffrench is also attending in consequence of a similar summons believe he 15. He is a friend of Mr. By a what distance was Mr. Ffrench from the witness when be held up his hand near as that Gentleman tu a The witness was then ordered 10 Mr. WYNN he had not the least doubt but that afier such a case being stated to the the only course was order the offending parly 10 be called before Mr. that all deference to the experience of the Right he did not think this wus a case which called for such a step as bringing Ihe party to Ihe No blow had been struck no positive ol the witness had taken place and it was evident thai he affair grew out of some private quarrel existing between the parties whatever had taken place was the fault of Ihe Petitioner in refusing an offer of courtesy wbich was meant in made an which was A MEMBER said appeared 10 have been not the smallest reference to Ihe business in which the panics had been before the and he thought there was no reason whatever for noticing the The circumstances might have occurred a hundred miles for any thing which connected them with the business of the that the question appeared to him to be whether or within ihe precincts of that scenes as bad been described by the witness should be He agreed with the Honourable Member for that Petitioner was the first tu provoke the but ai Ihe same time he it the duty of the House lo protect iis witnesses from no one could doubt the or the power of the House to protect its witnesses but he thought they only 10 in cases of flagrant The civil power had already done every thing was and the House would be wasting its time if it itself to be led into upon quarrels between t bese Mr. LITTLETON he so entirely with lie Hon. who spoke that he really thought should take 110 farther notice of the Tbe police had already interfered keep the and tarher he nothing was Mr. S. RICE said he could not agree iu the propos t ons br had heard from Gentlemen who bad objected 10 the by his Right Hon. Such hi not be maintained without endangering of the He surprised 10 hear it said because the civil power had Parliament not to pursue its own course for the ot it and for the prevention ot similar nets ot He had only done his doty in presenting tbe Pen equ it- If it should think such a case had appeared ns required further he should ready lo Ins share 111 carrying them into Mr. WYNN that if the cose were alter what had been the House would be injuring iu and authority to protect witnesses when summoned tor the purposes of 1 is judicial He did not mean that the their was one which deserved severe An aim would perhaps but 11 appeared to him Ibal something of thai kind be Mr thai he staled the interference of the Police to be he did oot mean to lav down doctrine that the interference the civil power or in any way a Heeled ihe authority of 1 be What he meant to say that Police had interfered n and that the House undertook 10 keep ihe peace between all the witnesses who might be brought before Election was 111 this case red 11 take any lurther notice ol it. BERN A L did not agree with the Right Hon. opposite that this was a I here bad been no offered to the and not one word had passed in reference to the evidence he had 10 give belore the He had no doubt thai if there was any precedence for 1 he interference oi the House in such a ease as the excellent memory of the Right Hon. Gentleman would be able to point 11 lie thought Ihe admonition ot the House a measure of great severity in proportion to the occasion and woold rather sec the matter rest where Mr. Secretary PEEL he bad noi been in the House the first statement was nor had he then Ihe of bearing the examination of the el ibe bar But he apprehended that the evidence so taken lolly supported the allegations contained to the The question then wss not whether a good discretion bad been the party who seemed to have given Ue in bringing matter under the notice of the louse Tie had bought th. breach of privilege had been Now those he thought the proper course unities lo the and say lo We care not wuo r is a privileged when you ' quarrels behind and come here an oi all lormer duct certainly not have advised the He but now thai the complaint was presenting such a ' 11 was necessary for them to let before the he should be The their witnesses know ihal lies of these witnesses House roust recollect large the first after were here brought perhaps for all ihe heals and animosities of an calculated to renew ot all such ' necessary for the preservation uf H e judicial those who came there ' desire of peace have protection and that those quarrel should be told that must seek other avenues of that the scene of their He thought these ends would be best attained by parties before the Mr. HOBHOUSE and that il appeared to him a considerable punishment to be admonished by the Mr. Alderman WAITHMAN that he did not believe a more contemptible case had ever been brought PHIL Li MORE of that it be so tu ilie party nyc to into m Two had summoned a lien d a uf that and a charge had been made H in si oue ot them for and it was but that the should be heard in his No could result frum the course proposed bj his Right Hon. and therefore be should support bis Mr. Airman WAITHMAN that if the House to hare its authority it should be cautious not to use it on slight and unworthy He confessed that when he heard the Petition the charge of a grave and but the allegations bad not examination at the had far from supported He the subject had already occupied more at the time of tbe House than it ought to hare and that no farther proceedings be entered Mi sunders landtags and were ol very frequent occurrence among persons attending Election aod it was best to leave such as thai before Sir BOUGHT WILSON that he looked upon lut remark bed fell frum the Alderman as affording argument why the House should proceed fa the and quarrels were among attending Election and it became that House to take the first opportunity of showing tbe public that persons wbo were summoned to attend its Commit lees should be protected from insult by authority while within its lie cared very little as to the merits of tbe before the in his estimation they had or lo do with the which was simply this offence f whether great or bad been against the authority of that and was the not in duty bound tu take cognizance of it. He tt must decidedly and therefore he support the motion of the Hon. Secretary for the Home The that Thomas Lambert and the Hon. Martin Ffrench be summoned to attend at the Bar ot the was then put Chair and ABSCONDING OF A The SPEAKER the House woold perhaps allow hint tu call its attention tu tbe which had taken in consequence of aa order u bad made soma days The order lo which be alluded was for tbe apprehension of John evidence was considered by the Committee appointed to try the merits of the for the ot Peary n. John Si anbury had concealed himself for the purpose of avoiding being mo and a Messenger had been despatched fiom the House to lake bim into The Messenger proceeded to but in bis and returned lo iu consequence of some which was the Messenger went lo a second nnd after a rery diligent he Under these be Apprehended thai ihe proper course fur the House tu pursue would be to call its Messenger to the examine and it that proper exertion had been made to take the offender into to present an humble address to bis thai a Proclamation might be issued to have tic said John Stanbury John the was then called and commanded by the Speaker to stale endeavours he bad made tu John miu Tbe then detailed the measures he had but only a snail of lm statement waa audible in the We understood hi to that he proceeded direct from London where he seat c d in vain for John St anbury he went tu his and his who Uim she hrid received a letter from her dated Feb. but that did not know where be then He then went to after considerable learnt from a Cox that the offender had been seen in days that be believed he wus concealed in a farm houne at about a mife distant from the Ou going to the farm tbe occupier bim that John left of He inquired road he had and informal ion ho nad gathered he waa induced to proceed to but met with no better success than he bad done at and Tbe messenger further that from dated March 13, il appeared that John was at lb at period ou tbe the Messenger having it was moved and 1 hat it appeared to that thai John Stan bury had absconded for the purpose of avoiding being taken into custody by ita Il was also That an humble Address be presented to bis praying that a Proclamation should be such reward as his Majesty should think for ihe discovery aud apprehension of John Mr. F. LEWIS moved for a Return of the which had been levied un wood imported frum America during the three years also for an account of what dunes have been levied upon the had it been imported the Mr. a from Old aod New Ross praying tor Catholic Mr. presented a Petition from the operative vers of tbe Town and County of praying that a Tax might be levied upon io Mr. presented a Petition praying that more effectual protection granted to the Agriculturist against the of Foreign Oats and Barley than would be afforded by measure under the consideration The supported the prayer of the CONVENTION WITH Mr. Secretary PEEL laid before the House of tba Convention between bis Majesty and her Royal Infanta of respecting tbe entry asid of
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