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Evening Mail (Newspaper) - February 7, 1800, London, Middlesex February 7^ to February Price To TIMBER Jan. 30, 1800. NEW RIVER COMPANY do hereby give That they will to receive to for Ready with a exceeding of fit for Pipe Boring to be from two to fix Sticks in the of 50 one to be of the fall of the to be delivered as on the Company's at their near ' - ' - - and the the any to be delivered at the New River which will be opened 12 o'clock at on the day of March when the -re expected to - John Sec. To WEARERS of S Paragraphs have appeared in the evidently to the Public mind re- A the Public that it is not the The following be relied on have left off making fonic oh account of jrice of and the Perfumers have received the of Government to In which haw ample of an excellent and t0 until our own can again afford to their They have every to hope that the large already and on its will foon enable to make a reduction m the price of - We witti the The Public's obedient William I John Samuil Thomas Gol man to the Richarp j N. B. Not entitled Drawback on No. 4, and ' would deem extremely ful for the numerous Favours he has received from the was he to omit any Opportunity of reminding them that TICKETS ARE SURE TO Drawing begins the 3d of Mo and the Demand for TICKETS and SHARES continues fo beyond all as to warrant a that before the Drawing TICKETS WILL BE The Scheme this year is it abounds with Capital and feme of them are fo as to give the Holder of a finale Opportunity of SIXTY THOUSAND and Inch of the Public as delayed their it their to buy as there is the of a doubt but TICKETS will be dearer j and he hopes that his Office may continue the ROAD TO the Country may be the fame as if by fending their or Carriage with good at Bank or to No. 4, in the Public Funds is with fidelity ' the current Price for all Prizes 18I. to 30,0001. Paid 7. For by Order of the Hon. the Commissioners of His Majesty's 011 the 12th, the Feb. at 3 o'clock in the Afternoons oT the laid in the Long THE FOLLOWING which are for the better accommodation of 1V>,.. - Cor- Riga and other and Cotton and and of Haerlem Materials of Amber and Seltzer Tobacco and forts of as mentioned in the Clear of all Tobacco to be viewed at the King's Tobacco j the Cordage and Materials of at the Tobacco Ground near Greenland the at and all ' other with Samples of the at his on the 10th, smd the nth of Feb. from 9 to 1 in the and in the Mornings before the Sale Where Catalogues will B. Goods bought at this Sale be paid for on or before the 4th between the hours of 9 o'Clock in the morning and 3 in the or the made thereon will become and the Goods at a future Feb. 3. The Public have been greatly this evening the of Union expected to have been brought forward in the form of a from his is further to Thirty-two new Members were introduced and took their of whom live are known to be of two are Sauren and On coming out of the Mr. Grattan was recognized by a crowd in College and was received with the and an attempt was made to chair but he avoided it by returning back into the Houfe and leaving it by the leading Union Members were and it was much apprehended that a riot would have taken but fortunately it was not The Corporation of the City the Petition to Ogle and this at the Royal attended by of much form and a valt number all wearing preceded by a band of playing and The Parliamentary had a Meeting at Lord in of was and peculiarly it HOUSE of Feb. 3. The the Chair at four when new Members took oaths and their after The of the Exchequer rofe to that noble Lord who the Government in that had been for fonve days violently with a and that he was the noble to his extreme concern at being able on this day to attend his duty in the was alio to that on the Lord would a of attend in his arid he that the Houfe adjourn to - The motion Avas agreed The Chancellor of the one which was for a the which alfo to ' Mr. C. in his hand a number of Petitions from the different Corporate Bodies of the the incorporating Union with Great aware that looked upon Petitions of this nature with no very high degree of when reflected that his Goverment in the former rejection of this odious by the Parliament of have accepted in favour of the from individuals by no corporate and of numbers arc not known at that they with favour and for an Union from villages and petty hamlets in quarters of the levelled directly the Confutation and the independence of the he mould hope that fuch as he had had the honour to irom the metropolis of and from bodies of whole principles and loyalty had flood a fevere would be allowed by to weigh with them to which he had lie then a Petition from the Lord and Citizens uf one from the Guild of the Guild of and another from the Matter Manufacturers in Wool and which were and ordered to lie 011 the Mr. Ogle Mr. Beresford's that Petitions be ami laid he could not believe that his and the Parliament of Ireland would not pay the fame to the lenfe of the metropolis of this which is uniformly paid by the Parliament of Great Britain to the fenfe of the capital of Great Adjourned to PARLIAMENTARY HOUSE OF 7. Lord that it. be an to the Committee whom was the Ati of the 17th of the for regulating the of to confider what remedies would to prevent the inconvenience from the deficiency of the laft crop of The enabling his to receive the Militia Forces in certain was read a and ordered to be read a fecond time on Military Seduction was read a and to be read a fecond time on Monday committee of into a Committee of Mr. Wallace called the recollection of the Houfe to the vote for the Navy laft There was then voted 120,000 but from the alteration of fince that particularly by the of the Dutch it vyas deemed prudent to reduce the allowance this year 10,000 therefore move it as a of the that 110,000 men be employed for the of the Navy for the year 1S00, including 22,000 Mr. Nicholl laid he felt bound to any for the carrying on of the War upon the avowed It was now acknowledged by that we warred for the of the Bourbon cry of No from the Hon. Member then infilled that fuch was the inference to be drawn from Lord Grenville's to it did other fuch as the utter reduction and crippling the power of This he amounted to the fame thing if ever the power of France was reduced to fuch a ebb as they would unable to any form of Government that we be to upon Indeed he had given credit to in having acted wifely and in having avowed that he that a Nation at war ought always to and be able to with the for which they were The Hon. Gentleman this that we were at war to Bourbon and from thence went into a long detail of the arguments which have been already to the improbability of fuch a From the change of the of the Nobles and the of the Country to to Feudal and the probable future want of concert among &c. The Hon. was but was interrupted by Mt. who that he did not doubt the ingenuity of the Gentleman would be able to connect his arguments with the but he thought were rather and begged the read Mr. rofe to the proceeding of his Hon. Mr. Pitt thought it was not correct that another and another to explain for the Hon. Mr. that his Hon. Friend was in Mr. his Hon. Friend was why no ought to be and every Member had the privilege of it was not confined to any particular Mr. Pitt begged to fay a few In what had been fa id it could not be that there was any to fetter the freedom of The only with was to lave time but if all the Hon. was to be connected with the not only by his own but alfo by that of his Hon. Friends behind the Houfe had made a bad Mr. accordingly His arguments to the improbability of ing in the attempt to the Bourbon From thence he adverted to the commencement of the which he faid was forward by of his not principles or of national but from principles cf private and it became the Country to confider whether they would them in the He could do as he was that every thing depended upon the of - Mr. Addington greatly that the Hon. the and he was equally at the by which he had attempted to that Gentleman had gone info the of a which was fo abry the other and fo completely by his Hon. Friend below Upon that therefore he lay but content with the of the Houfe to one argument of aii Hon. Sec. which you made with lie did not recollect that any was attempted to be given to this by any Gentleman on the other ' would put the that the Gentleman was one of his and then he would afk under the of would his to his admitting a peace to be li the Hon. Gentleman in the he would that it would be to and if the Honourable Gentleman in ' the he would afk what fort cf a peace that could be when we lay afide our It would not be it would be merely an armed If peace could not be why we it would be to beat down the of the nation to our to among the and our flattering Mr. B. great attachment to the Naval and therefore he could not any vote in their But he could not agree to tiie doctrines which he had heard If words and language had any the Note of Lord did molt tnat we were engaged in the war for the of the Bourbon and he that we were bound by treaties to attempt the effecting of that He thought that we even had an opportunity of treating for peace without any of without being for it. The events of the war ought to us from being too St. or look nearer at when a army had been obliged to pais under the them to draw battles who were not to J fight but the of war were in 4 of tbe Lord and he had That the race was not to the nor the battle the and if Scripture did not teach us yet the experience of this war ought to have taught it For by it we might have learned that nothing is lb formidable as reduced to Mr. Wilberforce his intention of the upon which he gave his 1 le thought Gentlemen came to a upon this point as they happened to view it in different or as they were The to him to be whether by voting for a communication with the Chief he have accelerated a fafe and permanent peace if he had thought it would have produced that he for one have voted an for but that could be he thought that Gentlemen not from the general evils all The could they hope for and permanency At the hearing of the he that it gave him great and lie ivas inclined to think we ought to open a negociation but more mature reflection convinced him of the painful of abandoning that The Hon. Member then went into an examination of the character of and the liability of his the probability of a permanent and the chance that he was not in his He thought that the conduct of fully evinced that they were of as they had attempted but were defeated by the and of our Mr. that as he had been prevented by from attending during the debate on Monday he he might claim the indulgence of the Houfe for a little while he made tome of the late overtures for negociation particularly fo as the Hon. Gentleman who fat down had dwelt fo much it. It was not his intention to enter into the who were the in this or whether any opportunities had been loft for concluding a irrelevant to the then before the lie reply to one argument that had been made on the of nobody elle had done To that Great Britain was nut the the on a former night mentioned a letter which Louis the had written in 179- to his Ma thanking him for not having taken a part in the war in which France was then engaged with and It be recollected that that tetter bad been written any acts of had taken place on the part of Great before had prohibited the exportation of corn to ihe the of that all which happened previous to the declaration of war by I France in 1793. Now with to the by for refilling to late overtures from he muft that they had never before urged fuch a plea as that of in the Government from the of its They had ready to treat new which was theri liad their hands in the blood that Monarch 4hi9V-coiHj^ to was not but with of who ufed it. ' What was At the very it had been echoed id that Houfe that the Finances of France were were ready to treat with gained in the Councils by the Party to the Negociations at and after the ignominious of his the Government declared ready to But would not treat now they did not know whether Government of France had any How could they wait to make a trial of the liability of that Government which they were labouring with all their efforts to overthrow they wait until they perceived What of time would be them let the the criterion by are of the French a of moderation now in France as at any the This had in the Council of before the arrival of If now ib weak and ruined as had been this country has in that a which ihe could not have under any other form of Government that might in There was as much and as little perfidy to be expected after a peace made with Bonaparte as with any of the But from the whole line of conduct by he of that their object was to carry en the war they that family to the Throne of would fay the fame thing now to the people of and would make ufe of the rejection of his overtures a means of the whole power of that country in his own It was England then which with the belt and the beft The object of the Bourbons was as unattainable as at any period fince the commencement of the Every means had been already tried to effect powerful confederations had been armies had been brought into the field under the molt experienced were not nearer to the attainment of the tie deplored the which had to on the of the late and he was fure this country would be obliged to make peace on worfe terms than it was now in its power to The conduct of then wits as as it was They were obliged on this to that they were not bound by their former in favour of and this did at the very time they were charging enemy with a breach of Lord that the argument's of Gentlemen on the other fide of the appeared to reft on an that there was a degree of in the Government of and if there was none at that might be a treating with it. As to the of Bonaparte's it was only to be judged of by the fate of all that had gone before in a country where a had taken place every year and with to the propriety of with the Government that was in of the laft no other ground by which it could be except that of the character of the individuals who were at the head of its And if lie found that had been parties to acts of the criminal and atrocious it was good to conclude that no confidence could be placed ' in He would not attempt to defend the conduct of the Princes of the Houfe of He would admit that it had often been but it was to confider that there had been a tem in to which and other Princes had been obliged to and which had confined their bad as they might within certain No ever with to of their could not be had they been ever fo But to enter into a of peace with a Government that had no that was infamous for its that had no and which nobody knew the moment it to be for the good of their Government of they had much better the Gentleman | they the to was it policy which nothing but could particularly fo when it was how great were the power and of the country at this and that its revenues were to an amount beyond what they had ever been There was no country in between whole peace and war ' there was fo great a as Great To make peace now would be to put away a force which could not be procured of a breath of treaty to put down the which it would take a long time to again to open of and give her commerce an opportunity of and her an putting ihe country in abetter condition to make 1",very body he at the failure of Lord the atrocious the Government to make peace look place fince fince then that they had towards Italy and and that had committed that and of their treaty with the Porte by the of at the very time when a at thing that happened fince the laft experiment make this country cautions how The negotiated With the of the Houfe of he be if he fay he an evf to take He it on the hu inanity and of public as it was the only rafe of blotting out of the page of and rid ' wo rid of the crimes of the
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