Saturday, June 14, 1806

Courier

Location: London, Middlesex

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Courier (Newspaper) - June 14, 1806, London, Middlesex SATURDAY, yum u, me:, ^FLORENCE , ilidercd pile of .WW --------- jJWced on!>ihe Palace Feroni, oveildoicing the KiVer Amio. ' ,'UI thefoiirjBridges afe seen {the Grand !J�ke*s Palace and Bobole Gardens; the OKI PaWce"; the Cathedral, built of Various marbles j iheTomb of the greatMetlici Fatniiy, with ; ��  - --------mo.,..^ to mention. ni.d. the r/lp'peniiifS. "tjie-pay of Naples Mntinues open ; to winch hns been added, a^represeniation of the tare awfuI'Crupiioii 6f Vesuvius, arid hiainy Figures &c. ~ (>\ien from Teriiitl Dusk. Adniittahce to each Paiirting finb "ihiliin^f. ; � � � . � ' � : CoKJtt Rx�.d,opt T^0 be LETy on LEASE, by Mt-ssrs. WIN. J STANLEY and SON, with the use of the Furniture, encof the inostcapital and best established TAVERNS in fhe Mni'ropolis, now in full trade, and in which a very con-iiilcable fortune has been accumulated. Every accommoda^ diuion willbe given as to die payment for the Stocky &c. �which though at.present very extensive, may be reduced,for the convenience Of the Tenant.^Principals only can be at-rtnde.l to, and application may be made to Messrs. Winstan ley and Son, Paternoster-row. ANTED, inati old and well established Gon. cern in the Country, a PARTN E R in the BOOK-^Etl.mOv- 6T.A.T10NARY, and PR INTING' BUSI-NHSS, who will be at libirty toMke an aitive share in the Dfianagemcnt or not. A Capital of One o.r Two Thousand" Pounds will be required as the Business is <apaW� of considerable extension, and may he prosecuied to grfat ad-Vantage. Letters, post paidv with rcil sipnntures, sddress--L. J. W. to the cate ot Messr.^^. Taylor Knd Nev�ton, Warwick-squ'-re, Fondon, wi'l be<liih alteid.-d to. CARUIAGIiS. ~" �;. 'ARKS, Proprietor of the REPOSITORY, late I STACl'Y'b, Great Portland-street, Cavendish-.s'quare, Tespeiilfully mforms the Public, that he has a very large assortment of Carriages of all descriptions, come in for. sale. Any Gcntlenian wanting to purchase, may be supplied with i^ew or Second-hand Carriages Avorthy their attention, and those Gentlemen having any to dispose of, ,c".;\ be iiisiired a quick and advantageous Sale fiotn the numeto'is applies-, t'.onS to this- Repository, b'difg-the largest and oldest established in tondpii; N.IJ. Carriages s<ht in for Sale or ta .stand, v.'ill havethe greatest care takeii oftliern. � K" TrCHEN FIRE-PLACE,' improved and fur-ni.shed with a capitaf Range, with Oven and Holler, Hilt Plate Bid! tot Cistsrn, and the improved Patent Smoke .1iickin;;iitdcd, for Twenty Guineas (if of a inodeiate siise), r'e:;riy nioucy only. . .'^ iit I'iling. SiJld by J . Pros-scr, P,ito"tee, and manufaciured No. 5, Back-hill, near Meux's Brcwhouse. ���� . ' _^ "^EA.-The universal complaint of Tea at the -ifc re.<prdive piices penerally stild, have induced men ot probity, and experience to loitis forward and oller-to the Public, at their Warehouse, No. 41,. New I'iridge-street, Black-fn;irs, two d.io's. from Ludgate-hill, every specie of Tea, ui)on such'terras as must give content, it th.it objeil can p s'iibly be attained at anv Warehou.'-e heretofore establislicd; and th* Public .-iie re.spedtullyrcmindfed, that r.ot le^gsthan one pound of a kind will be sold, and also, for their advan-taRe, Loat Sug.ir, by the L'^afi and Moist Sug^r by the seven pounds, �r upwards.-Coffcie always fresh roasted and of the best quality.-Notf. 'I'he AVareliouse is Ojien from Eight o'clock iivtlie morning until liight o'clock in the evei ing. SHALl'OKI) H0USE,'SUR,REY. " ^pO be LET, for oiiej two, or three Years, .L, ready furnished,^ aa cxceilir.t FAMILY HOUSE; ' \vith cnach,house, stables, and suitable oflices, Rood (jjird-n a.id cxtens.vc pleasure-ground, with 18 acres of land, chiefly iU*^;'";*^'bP""tled by the River Wey, distant onemile from O.uridtord.. Possession may ,.be had i-mmediateiy. If more land should he wanted, the taker of the house may be accom-modated with 21 acres of meadow.  . Enquire of:. Messrs;-, Brav,-'Great UurscH-strect, niooihs-buiy ; orot Mr. Killick. UphoUtcrer, Guildford.,. ^R. .HILL'S ORMSKIRK MEDICINE for roWja'<d'iolrt by^ his appointment by Mr. Butler, No. 4 XiheaHsJde,: comer of Paternoster-row ; Mr. Bacon^ No..ijo QjtfQrd-,stV Jo: 269. Borough. , Asftis of the gieatest con-stqiieTiceio Slave thegentilncMcdiWlw, the Public are can-. tiqjv9d"j<]g�irt?t spuricwSJpwi�rations. Noneisgenuine tltat is riot Vikuei by: Mfi James Hill, and-sealed With h;s coat ot . Bri^?fAlIfp.et86nvinthecoUntry wishing to veniJ thepenuine Me<�lcine'are4e8ifciit6 apply to Mr. ButJeri No. 4, Cheapo .tlHs-ja.tJJiii'.'publisbe'-l; Viv one vol. Containing a" View of'Civil Govcrnntent in its iuflti-ence on Virtueatid Ilappiijess, chiefly from the relation it iieaMt04�hf.rty aajl PflonVsttyi:. Part 11.On. the Import^ anceof .Religion bpth. to Speiety,and the Indiv.dual; wtth R'etteiUons'.oil R^tigtbus Esiablvshmcnts and Toleratton. X'artin. �Ontli* coiiduiVof ia good Giiiien, particularly under any moderate .Goyfrptnetyl. Part IV. On the Way to live happily .underiiUGoVerntnenis and in all Situations. tqr.tow./(itwh mm8ybe;hadby,the sjyine Auilipr, RuralPhilo5op1iyi.or Refledlionson Knowleilgo, Virtu*, anrt^aplJiness �; chiefly liv'.ReltriSnceto'a Lite of Rftir i}\ \he Country..,Wrmcn on �.ca5iot\ r. 2,im-tneiinan's Discourse ijn Solitude., the;'' rmtch Edition^ iO^ To the-GENTLEMKN. CLEUGY.MEN, and YEO:. MANRY, rRttillOLDERS of the COUNl'Y of S'O.MERSI'T, ' � Gkntlemen. MR. ACLAND having this Morning informed iiie of his dctertninntioii to relinquish all further exertions in the Coiitcst for repres-ntirig yon in-Parliameitr, ^ I beg leave to congratulate you on this'important e.Vent,'-which secures the County from the unavoidab'e mischiefs of a contested Eleiiioii, and 1 request you, to accept ,ot- trty warmest and most sincere thnnks for that invincible support and countenance Which you h.ive shewn me during my Canvass, and'to Which aloiie'1 must attiibutc the resoluiion\*h�ch my Honourable Oppoiient has thisd;iy come to. It is \vhoTly out of my power, Gentleincn, to express wliar 1 feel on this ,(occasion, so deeply impf-sicd as 1 am with gratitude ; boi be assured th.nt no time can ever obliterate those feelings ffotit my mint!, ,: 1 liaVe the honour to bc,>r-Centleme.n, Your ever grateful and fanht:ul humble Servanf. THOS. BUCKLfiR LKTHBRIDI GE. FALSE T A tRS, VV A S HI N G A N D W1N DIN G () F W Ot) L; T a numerous" and Tcspe^able Meeting of the i. VVOOLSTAPLERS, FACTORS, MILL-OWN-S, MANUFACTU'iliRS, and others connected-in the' Worsted and Woollen Manufatlures of firadlord, Wakefield, Kcighlcy,' Dewsbury, and places at.ljaccnti held pursuant to public Advertisement, in the Piece Hall, lor the purpose of putting a stop to the False Washing and Wuuliiigof V^ool, Mr. RtCHARD FAWCKTT, Juri. in the Chair. Resolved, That the fraudulent pr^clices made use of lor some time past in the Washing antl Winrlin?; of Wool, have increased to suall an alarfning hci>;Ut,,ai to materially injure the buyers and consumers, so that thfty ieel themselves nn-(ler the necessity of enlorciug the exisiii^.laws tor prohibiting such pradlices. Resolved; That it is the opini.^^of this Meeting, that it is incumbent on every buyer or cunsiimer, not to sciten in future any Farmer whosi Wool is iiti(iii.-]y waslitjd or wound, and the buyers at this Meeting pledg-j iheiriselvei to'prosecute' any Farmei who shall .lell his Wool <i olutions be "printed^ in the  Leeds, Wakefisld, Yoik, Hull, Newcastle, VVliitehavrn, lJo!ic�ster, Staratord, Salisbury, Worcester, Bristol, souili-anipton, , Notiiii�hiiii, Derby, Leicester^ NorthampMui, Cambridge, .-�.tifflbrd, Birmingham, EdinburnTi, the Coukieu th.e TraveMcr, and Star Papcs, ta be tvvicc ms.fted, and that the Editor be requsiite-'l to print theui inalaige type, on some conspicuous part of his Paper. '� Signrd fir behalf of the Mceiing. . ; RlCHAKiJFAWCIiTT.Jun. Chairman. Resolved, T Irit the 'fhaiiks of this .Mcefing be given to Mr Fawcett, tlr his abla and iiiipariial couduix in the Chair. , Bradford, Yorkshire, May 5q, 1806. FOREIGN TRAVELLING CHARIOT. nnO be SOLD, a]i excellent Englifh-built TRA- A .VJi!^LlN.G'.QH;ARI' �.t. iu� kU-by fjfte owner, ^.t Husuin, und'ertl^ecare of Mr.Hart, Agent of Packeta there� wiihwl>o.mthp,pri(^islett, , TJVJ AL- OFLORD lilli LVI LLB. ~~~ Tit's Day is published, neatly printed ili one Volum*e 8vo. with an etsgraved Portrait ot his Lordship, price xos. 6d, m board', . . AFULL and CORRECT ACCOUNT sf the' TRIAL, by Impeachment, rd HENRY LOUD VISCOUNr MliLVlLLi;, for Hi^h Crimes and Misdemeanours, before the House of l'eers,^in VVestminsrer-Hall, between the 19th of April and the i?"?!! of MaVj 1806. To which is prefixe.l, a.,Sketch of thel.lFE and POI.ITICAL. CHARACTURof his LORDSHIP, and a compl.-te Account of the Proeeediiigs in Parliainenr, relative 10 the Cliarges on whiuhtlielinpeachineiit'vvas founded. Published by Loiigman, Hurst, Rees aiid Orme,'Paternoster-row, l.o.ndon. � . TRIAL OF 1.01. M-lIS TRIAL, winch to the Public thin any vyhich have taken place sinte the tnviieachment of Lord ;vtaccle-,fi':ld, b�ingclosed, James Asperns, bookseller, at thie^'^WejCfiriVW, and Constitution, j2, Coinhill, h.iStolleded; such materials as will enable him to publish, on the 19th insfaiit, a correct and impartial rep>rt of the whole Prt;ci;cdinK.i. It will contain every Argument awl every Fact' necessary to put the Pitblic into complete PoJse.^sio^ of the wliole Case, a.ul at the same time will.be sold at a price within the reach or-every readar. . . .:, ,  - '1 he Public are requested to be parHciilarin brdering vXKPI'KNE'S EDITION." . Just Published, iV?i� is. fid. ieyved, * TRIIVto MARGATE, with a description of Its hOvirons. written in tJie.vear iSoc. ByWILLlAM ROB'NSON, Esq. London: printed foi� the Author and.sold by H. D. Symonds, Paternoster-row., "and Jordan and Maxwell, op-posite Somerset-house, Strand. . MR. BLAlR ON COW POX I NOCiJLAilON. This'day is published, �HE VACCINE CON'l"EST; or. Mild Hu.. m.^nity, Keason, Religion, and Truth, against fierce, unfeeling Ferocity, overbeariii;; Insolenci', nrjrliKed Piitle^ talac laul), and desperation j being an exact Outline ot the Argninents and int.iresting Fatts, aduuced by the principal Combatants on b. th sides, respecting Cow-pox Inocltlation ; intludnig a laieoliicial Report on this subject, by the. Me-Utcsl Council of the Royal Jeniierian Society, Chiefly designed for the Use of Clergymen, Heads of F;a'. milies, Guardians,Overseers of tlic Puqr, and other unprofessional Readers, who may be concerned tor the welUre of Mankind. By WILLIAM BLAJR, M. A. -Surgeonofthe Lock Hospital and Asylum, the Bloomsbury Dispensary, and New Rupture Society j Member of the ' Royjl College of Su.'geons, and of the Medical Sociei^�es of London, Paris, Brussels, Aberdeen, &c. &c. Printed for J. Murray* Ko. 32, Fleet-strce|, price Haifa. Crown. Ot whom may be had, Mr. Blair's Hints tb Parents, on the comparative Advaii-ages otijmall-pox and Cow-pox imculation ; price Twopence, or Eighieen-yence a dftzen. Second Edition. ; npHE late Dr. BEER, No. 2, Ely Place, Hoi. .X born, having been many years haljpjiy instrumental in reUevins; and curing persons atilided with the Rheumatism, the Gout, the Sciirvy, Coiisutnptions, Asthmas, Pa.'iUytic AJftiilion. prepare and sell his inva-luable PAl'UNT VITAL Fi.UlD and E YE WA I EK, his SrOMACHJC CORDIAL, and the whole of hU McdU: cities lor the sndorific process. 'J'he most satisfatlory. testimonies will be given .by Mrs. Becrot tn?ny extraordinary cures' perforTtticd by tlrese Meilicines to those Avho may ivish to make trial of them. Ot whom may be hart. Or. .aiirfr;� New PraiSlice of Physic, illustrated and lonlirmed hy^ va-, ' riety of Case�i, P"<;� �s. 6d. and which is'earnestly, recom-^  mended to thie perusal of the afflidled. The ViiUl IPluid is sold in bottles at 7s. 6a. the Eye Water at 4s.6d. Hnd.7s. 6d. and the Stomachic Cordial at 4$. 6d. . ns, and tli84..dUiy Lteludcd, with propff UirtClions _fot -each. 1 d Ml, l.YlLLli. is far more interestirig A, iMPmHAL' PAKUAMtNT: KOU,'^' O.F LORDS, JoNB 13. .� In the appeal "leyrnouf v. the Earl of Euston and Lord Henry Seymour, Mr. Richards was heard for tji� Respondents, after which the .further consideration of it was post-poned till to-thorrow. ; The Royal Assent was giVcn'bv Confmissloa to tile Property Tar Bill, the Irish Sugar Bill, the Irish Stamp Duties Bill, the Iiish Additional Force Repeal Bill, and several Pri-�vate.Bills. ', . The Commisiio'n?r5 were the LoR�CiiAKCELLOR, Lord W.\i,siN^jHAM, and Lord Auckland. . .Lord Henkv .Petty, and several other Members of the Hoiiss rnmph* requested a conference with their Lord-ship.s, on a subjeil iii which the reputation of the Couiltry, and the in'etests of justice and souriiJ |K>ri�y, were deeply confcerned. '' ... The House agreed to a conference presently in the Painted, Chamber, of which tlie MesseNgeis from the Commons being called in, were informed. A Committee was appointed to manage t he conference. Mr. Alexander, Mf. Chewte, Mr. Byng, Mr. Graham, Mr, Jditdrell, Sir Martin Folkes.and several other Members ufthe.i-louse of Commons brought up the Chelsea Allow, ance Bill, the Irish Malt Duty Bill, and several Private �Bills,..- The House being informed that the Comrhons waited the conference in the Painted Chamber, the Committee appointed to Manage ir, consisting of the' Duke.of Norfolk, liatls ot jiladnor and Romney, Lord Viscount Fulinouth, the Bishop of St; Asaph, Lords Holland, Keith, Di'ndas.EJIenboroug i and Laudeidaie, went loirh to the Painted Ch:>mber. Shortly afterwards they-retufned ; when the Duke of Norfolk reported that the Comm^.'ns had communicated to them a certain T former measures were done away and destroyed, but where were the substitutes ? He professed the highest respeft for the Noble Lord at the head of his Majesty's affairs, for his ability, his integrity, and his anxious desire to serve his coun-tryw For the head of the Adtninistration he had the highest respei.^, but he did not like the stern of it; he did not like the principles of the stern; he Teared their operation. With: retpe^t to the, Ineasure which wasinore immediately the subjedi of deliberation in the Committee, wondetful e'ffefls, �it had been predii.'leil, would be "produced by its operation. Jt had been said in other places, that the condition of the army 'would be improved, its strength increased, that bounties would decrease, and desertions be diminished. He did not believe that any such behefits woitld result from the iiieasure. How was it possible, that under the proposed regulations relative to limited service, the artify could be kept up ? Taking the wh^le number of the army air two hundred thousand men, en'-listed.for limited service, as proposed, at the end of se V en y ea rs, and e very y ca r at ter ward s a se yen th pa ri of that number must be discharged, aniouniii^ to about jsSiboo men; this added to the waste of,men in the course of a year, amounting to about 12,0,00, would make up the number of 40iOOO men to bd re. cruit'cd every year, and"how was it possible to raise sijch a number of! men.in this country in the course of one year ? he was thoroughly convinced that the army could nut be kept up in that .manner withoac having , recourse to a military tionsurip.-tion, or some compulsory measure ^of that descrip. tion. . Such a measure as that now proposed would, bchiid�j give lise to a �};ite(a of cc^iinaul sectoit. rntcs 5� 6ng, rfrunkehncss and caiiyas, for thepurppseof iiidik?. ihg men whose terms were near expiring to enlise again. He Begged pardon for trespassiog sa lon^ upon the Committee, and ipreventing the ^ Noble Master General of the Ordnance from rrsihg,. whii he was sure would oppose this measure, And would tell their Lordships that by the effect of this tnea. sure the artillery would be destroyed, who would tell tiiein'that men Vi that, corps, froot the experience they gained^^ the course of seven years of service, became expert engineers, andwere capable of obtaining great jemoliiment in various ways, and who would not therefore stay a moment l6nger tlian the exptration,,of the first term of service. That No� ble Lord would therefore doubtless tell \ht 'Cora- . mittee that under the operation of such a lucasure the artillery coqld not be kept up. What likewise would be efFeftcpoh our Colonial service? V/as he to understand tliat in the West Indies, after.paying 70I. or 80I. for slaves to form black rSgi^i^nts", that those persons after thdr terms tif service had expired, were to bfe tjirown loose upon society, and under the measure now proposed', his Majesty would not have ifce jxiwer. to retain them ? How, also, would it afifi^^our troops sent out to our Colonies? It woura''^ iiitpossible.forthe Comman.lcrs to asccrtiinvvith any prcGisionj the ., number of men it would be necessary continually td replace; they might send fur a nu.Tlier of mert instead of those whose tcrmi' v/eti near expiring, whilst in the irieah time those whose terms of service wtre longer, might be carried oW by disease. Regiments also, whose term of oervics were near expiring, would hesitate'to goto a disiaat clime ont any eiiiergency. Ancthet objetflion also arose fronii the eiTiA which such a me.nsuri would have upon the ar;ny as slrtidy coi-stiturcd. Men Whose servicts was for life, could scarcely see without jenlotisy others by their side whqsc tcr:(is of service \vere continually expiring, and who uere thlis enabled to returti; to their families. Thcise objedions pressed forcibly on his mir.d, ?nJ operated dir'celly , agaitist this measure, which had been rc jectet^ after mature delibsratipn. by .his Ri^ht Hon..Friend deceased, who was then at.iiie licad of AJrainistration, . and he trusted the modern Alexar.ders would pay ionie respect to the plans of Pluiip. fte concluded by moving to leave out all the words of the oath which contained the iiraitation of. service. Earl SPENCER mlintalned, that men' wouIJbi: more willing to engage fsr a liniiced time than for life. There wa's riotiiing in _the Bill before"' the Committee to preclude men frora engaging for life ; as when a man had cotiipleted liis first period of service, he might re-engage for a second term. The limitation of the penod of .service, he wa^ per.sur.dcd, would be found to promote r'^^cruicing. Parents ?..ad friends would not be !:g liuich di.nbsed to^exert their influence over their children, or -rtl.jti-.'es to prevent them Iroin enlisjii^g, when tl:ey knew that ihs p'jrii d of thiir service was limiied to se-ven. year's only. It would also, he contended, have the effeft 0'reducing the bouticies; for it '-vas natur.1l thaca man should e.tiiist for a less sum for s.-ven years, than for liis V.'hol? life.---As to desertion, \\: co.'.ild not per-.q.^iyc'ihar the Bill held out any great -ndiicement to 'increase that dishonour.-.bie pra-d":ice. On the "contrary, it Was his opinion, men wou!^ not he so likely to desert, when they were certain of losing all the advantage's held out to them by Eerving.ihe stipular-ed periods. The measure had been tried before, and ho inconvenience whstever rcsoiied from it. It was tried in 1756, when men were enlisted f'^r five years, and in the course of the hte American war, when they were enlisted for three. The plan was first suggested, at least first mentioned, to l^im by a person (Mr. Pitt), to whom he coiild never allude without the highest res-^ect and admiration. He knew that great man once thought favourably of enlistment ior limited'.pericds. Why he had afterwards changed hh hiind, if he did change it, he knew net. Lords Westmorland and Spe.vcer severally ex4 plained. ' Lord BORING DON argued against the Clause, on the ground of its being unnecessary, and not called for by the state of the Ar.ny. At any rate, he thought that the system of limited service should have been first tried on a limited scale, in order to ascertain whethetor not it possessed those advantage* that had been ascribed to it. He contended that it would protluce a relaxation of military discipline, and that, when the period of service was about to expire, a kind of canvass would take place betweea the Officer and soldier, which would, degrade the former, and prove highly pernicious to the discipline: of the Army. , Lord CAERNARVON supported the Bill, andL contanded, that were the limitation of service confined to the war, as haa been proposed by some. Noble Lords, the country at the return of peace would be placed in the most defenceless situation. The Duke of MONTROSE opposetl t>.e clause, as limiting the exercise of the Royjil prerogati.e. He conceived that it would operate as a bounty to induce' tncn to leave the regiment to which they belonged, hX the expiration of their term of service, sitKC, by 3oing so, they might ue entitled to as large a bounty as they had at first received, ,by entering into another rcgitnent. He conter,*ded, that, in the present state of society," a better description, of men would nor, in consequence of limiied service, be induc:ed to enter the army. The Duke of GLOUCESTER warmly sujjponed ihe-Measitre. 'Many Officers of eminence-and repu-Ution with whotti-he had conversed, in those coun-, tries in which he had travelled, hsd given their opi. n'ons decidedly in favour of limited service, which they considered as produiflive of the most beneficial-consequ'chces to an army. He was also decidedly of the sain: opinion, �nd he considered suc{t 2. mode of

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