Wednesday, July 9, 1806

Courier

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Courier (Newspaper) - July 9, 1806, London, Middlesex ' VAUXIIALL. L'nJcr iht; I'.itronage of his (toval Highness the "PRINXE of WALES. rl^IIIS PRESENT EVENING, July 0, .vill J. be a GFIAND OAI.A, and bwlliartt KxUibition of jiri-M.-VVOiyKS, by Sir mr Mortram.T^Arimissinu ;!,�!. ;?,y7lTUriON for the CUKE of lAlPEDIuKN I'S of >.>);i;'.ll,and the CD LTIVATION of ORATORICAL VJbvJi^lPLISHMLTsT, THRLWALI,,-Professor Of the Sciehde J.?JL aiifl Practice of Elocution, iSio. 40, BedfoprtrplKre,-r'.lnmnrburvrsquare, continues to lend hi3 ;issistai!co to I'o-........... '"idf \i: i.i  v\!i-;ou5iH:anchcsbf Elocution, Criticism, Coinnosiiioii, thi* highclr d ccted. JMiquira .> No. Si, ,Ct-'n>'n t>->iirN Littie >fasSj'I4tVpi-t,.C vpnt-'r,iri�!n. j'his t).;i,v ispublisliedj.price 'Js, �fnini iii  i:v'dsnre3,asad>1uced >n tbccourlw of the Tri.il. Hrim;-.'. fir , fiii'Id, BOiifecrrT to tus UoyaVJlighirfts the lows ;.i,VLi ir..'u'i,il!^.r flatterthcrtisrlypE, tSvit nddcj to the loc il a. W,ii:l.i,Xf3 whicii ^i.iil'.nu; ii ^-.s-r.sr \ (hf. System of Edli-c.aii).') !!) t't>X'ii illoi;cth''f uii i'.':i:ilin,V in (.o.i,r>l'',!iii'g. to. lii.-. S'iix'sr. ;i iii estiiblishm-'nt of. their ^;i:ii(Tul. M lli:..^ is !ic..u!i;!!thirr.v mili-s from Locdon, . n , iw> Ion,?; bLCMe.ninviitly (listiiiiiui^li.'d fur the Salubrity i;f'> Air. lt;:..-;,u lilii.: i� iry lind clrv;A'-r>!{--riBri!rtis(a"c'e5"of i .i-'i.ir import i,. .t 'i;- r.hSii it i.-i- cn:'S!.!erri hov,- tiiikh lie iieaUii of ir.ndij ca;iiTcrl�-d With tfiU of the body, m iitte'.iion lo wii.''.h liu alw.ivs bncn a prDmiiicot feciturii in til PY'ni o; tUi:; es1'4il:.sunl-'^'!i.. ' . . . lic'ir terni.-: a-.T T .ver.ty-'f wo Guineas tiiT Ainiuni.-Ap-pvj.v.odMaslt'rs Oittii-; uisujl'feraii.^^ ' T.:vvo Mailing, Julyg,lr!0:v .; ; ";*V'gONtJi .--.4lci.si-s. L(JCA;ijuiid c;.o. Ot-j- Itfavr*--(() infurm iho.so tijat in.^ y bt in M'iint, and dtsirousof -i;.jt:: .'.nv.iiiiy iiitv .siMiC.-d to thosu by Messrs. Lncas. I, (I. iii 'Uiiv'^-itreti; v.'.L'ipbi, c^tl;u�l; aiidleiifis . ;^f;;ji,.-,'i;:>- .Vu-t'.'.jl i^u .'.0^,^'/ij<. .i(7i'( , ! i/,'. p/'tJiiJ.v (If.:/. (�'.'"'Jt'A: i;i tin. ''orfnonn, 1. .i.:..u':.i(ui;(.r jr/"y> ui'.l pai ' i S-i',: ul /ili i,>'iii:,: in Hi'j I.' '. liy^ ri.e- romni'Xi n^JfKiUff kouri oj' Lnis Ymdi uulU tho.daij '. � -uuuri^s m:l Coniliii^hu uf HaUmayha luul tore, and at ^THiK Coumi"} -uKcn. 'fq;- FicLuaUing lih Ma-. A. .Vi/riiJa/it:;x'/y/,'(.'b.A'ti/as t/ifiioh Eriday, i/ia : -.lu iu.itiuu, t:./:ij',d.n bi na:l:i i.i i-ectiwi^ Tfiider.^ VL ii.-rili)ig . -Va' jniu,tut for aSE 1IUN1>RKJ> and SlXTit HOUSAMJ GALLONS of AVEbT tNDi.A R.L'M, aiid !"r-ji-;i�JiTV THOe-SANI) <.-ALLONS df-FOREIGiV � . litinii n^liiwrd .....-----...... Bv\Oi)0 Plymouth ...____........SO,ddJ 0.7.'/. 10,'JUJ n;i:..lu htp-iidj'of It!) Bilhp:iyii'jli-,i:Un liilnreal, Hindi) dajs /ji A'� .7V.Hrf.'r.� fi)r a Iss.i qiunlil}) than Ten T/iousaitd "�f <''iti:!iiio:isojlJ!u.CaiUrCx:s i}ii:if.b ell It IJ\ (lit ends'., to .'.visiuor li^hcnin'iili fnr. ^ Vp 1'IJ ALEliy(i' OF.l-iOE,.-.futjr. 'I^IIE Ournmissiqnei's J'ur VktuMi^ His Ma- * : J'ci (ii'i>eiri/ii//, undtu bayaid far bi) BilU pagalflii wiift ' ^'iitr^-it, ninety iiaj-i (tIici-(Intc, . . A'. -H. Ao Tmdarjoi- tosi/iwt 2'hree Ilundi-cd Ba^sv:iU ba � 'linitiiO. " � . ;, � � : , Th., CotuilUon.f nfUie Ciiritravl ma^ he seen ai the Secre- No i-cgardv^iUiiahadioaiiii Tender in whk^^^ thi: priecshttd ''''�t iii ini^rjctl in ladiiliat /f./igi/i>.o/" tAni sliuU iiat Or. dc-'.'c'fo the Jioitnl litij'iire ('nie- g'titcA; on the unid Momlay �'�-I, i.iicri-lih ini!tiK'!,'iiur witm the person leho mnkeH tfic . ., V w/- soma Jt'crsitTi On Aw tiekatj\ attends to an.iu:Rr loheii iO!,i,.:iiUd'onl/ie:Jli^j/ttJi'(M, KdMn the Jinisdit-rion 'iff '-' '.'lirijUt) oyMuglmui, tifhM at Justice iliill, in  '.^fi, Uailoyj Lohrto�jOii KuJOAy, the .Utli of.iuly ui'.vt :.� i:':!:btCluckiniheiVlornulg. � . V\M. aiAKSI)i OEElCt iOR THE Ajl''l'AIilb OFTAXES." �~iTTv/ - ' ' .Somerset HouECi .Aiwaaj 1H0;>, ' ;j 'HE vomimssioiinr'sJorSjicchtlPw^ lunic A. i)>c J^rOpeHy.Jiilgivii.lSiiti*^!', ilmtim iuf Viiym � "-' Jhiijclends. lu.l)iiciiiU<) fi/w �� the Htn Jitilji nczl, ulu < ��'<'-;(; iiiivcnut, (d itie Bank of linghiiul, ilta. Sou: Pinjmcnt of f tr'm '.It " 65 ^_ _...........--v.- ..^ V..... -..-5 ............ nl.i*'-riL.I 1 ��'./'(.( iiyfjjiVzioMi to'I'oi'H-'ird t/ip.-p^ii lU'.uUiin icrjuu\t!t icdppuHiUoiMin/tjj'f^l/B-prc^^^^ i'!-'^' A-' nluiiWd \ ��..'il. fur ruHllculiun IIS suoit after ti'tc J-xunnts cdn Ad) i-'.iii i-((dk�*/ hf(i,. -, . ' � , IMPERIAL P4RU4MB.VT. HOUSE OF LORDS, jwly 8. Counsel tr ftp again h"aril:Juthe Appeal Cause Resniu i-. Ton,---n>hivfarth.r lii'jiVi to-njor,"i>-.v. The Uil'.i on the table worn v.dvanccd a stage each,, and somoBSUs wi*'.; brought up from the (omnious, and riSid a lirsttilnf, afttT tlio Ord'i-of the Day bi-ingTLMd. � . . AEl:AlR:i OE INDIA. . Lord JIELViiulil'iro.'je rev hiakatli& Motion of whicli hL> had gtvan notice, re.sj3i?cting"(he procluc- Jioti of-COTidiii duCuiTwats relative to rctunit tnms- . actions ill InHia, an J. the rocal of SirCloorge Bar- ,;lo\v. llis Lordsliip compiaiiiwl. of hnving hem left ' WhoUy hi the -d-iirk'. ires peeing jmany of tlu^inost.iinp3r'.ar.t inttirests of the Bcitisli Eiiiplre in India,, by the rBfiital of fcertaiu Papecs, to the productioQ of wjiiicii he didnot r^iionccive there .could bivany rational "grotvndof- v. In theabsoncij of those do-ciiiaL"als, lie '.vas obligc'd to collect his facts .from Qtner sources, and to biiihl upon them the fe^r ob-serration.s witlv rthich he had to troublclheir Lard-. qhips on the present .occasion-. But h'o'ninst fifst beg leave to refresh tlietr. Lordships recoilectiou,, with regard to (he objects for wlilch MarqMis Corri- .tyalHs �\ %'nmen(at l4pra;S and for that purpose he went up the Gi-itsgcs. The moment the first sympttim ,appeared.of hi.s tlcclinijig hca,lth, Sir Geo. Baiiow-h.ilrrifd to a.�ist. 'him in the cvecution of "hi,s merisyres, a.nd as his life beCatne in danger, ;tp receive his .dyisvg' commands. The hand erf ,death soon deprived the country of his able ser-. viceSj-and Sir Geo.go Uarlow pi-oceeded in tiie admniifcralioril of aiiairs in the .spirit and on the p'aa in which it -.vas begun by tlte lainenled Carn-wallis. Froai'General Lijrd L-ako ho learniid l;ho-fiiU e.xtent of that plan, and every thlitg conccj-niUji-tiie bnundavie.'; to be,ascorta:r.t'd, and (he connec. (ifjns to he rCj^;!!i.:xjd -irjih the. j>r.ttive PotverH. : VVhikihewas enga;;ed iiv .yKri-n.ina.5ement-, of these ponderous interests, di^^pa'c.hes v.ere sent home, contuiiiai/j; an ac<'.'?ant of the particulars of iheui Oil the 20tJi of Janua?y ; and shortly after, iMi-nist-jrs, v'lth great wisdom and {)riidcr.'ce, recoivj- mend..'d it to the Clonrt of JDi.-eetots, to consider hov." far it miglit be cxpcdi;;nt to fdrnish Sh- Geo. iiarlow with enlarged pjvv^rs, until his successor should ari-ive.,, The Coat:': adopted the advice with alacrity, and vrarmlj' approved the.appointment of Sir G. Barlow. It was received with equ.il joy in India, and the moment seemed to be arrived, when the most sangidno hopes of all were aboiit to be realized-, respecting the cofrircaon of ma^y abuECs, a-ad liii^r'e parttculaWy tiie reduction of tj.'c d?;pen-/ diitirc of the Company, and the Improvomenc of their linances. A Change, however, soon OGcnrri'.d in the minds of Miuistijra, and they informed the Couvt of Directors that they no liinfjer approved of the appointment which (hey themselves had so shortly belWe recommended--ami another person was immediately proposed to be. appointed to succeed Sir George J-'Jaddw. Were the correspondence between.the Court of Directors and his Maj'ifisty'a- Ministers before the IIousc^ he should not have to trouble their Lord.^hips with an imperfect detail of the circurastancos that occurred on t-lie occasion, both as they attended and followed the recal of Sir Geo. Barlow. The Court of Di-sefttors, it seems, betrayed; some unwiUingncs-s to comply with the new proposal of Ministers; but Ministers did not hcsitateto force their acquiescence or. at least to resist tlieir wishes. The proposal of the Sth March w^s followed- by another on the l?,th iMay, after, another liuspetisioii ensued, arid no stepii Were taken to prevail over the attachment of the Court to SirGeorgeB.irldw, or tiie necessity ' they felt qf employing hipi*in the great Morh of the diminution of their expenditure. At the end � of Miiy, however, an insti-ivment 13 made out under the Sign: Manual of tiie: iiinp,recailing Sir G. BarlQw, and vacating .the Comnilssiim undfr which heactetl. ; As late asthe20thof iS-iay last, no stops were taken to supply that branch of the Govern-�nicnt in India, and niean time the inielligence of tlje recal of Sir George Darlow wentout to India, and muaterc now have reached that country.- When their .i.oi;dships faii-ly considered these cir-chhistatices, they wo.ultl perceive that this was the firiit time (hat t!ie iiistriimettt with the King's Signv Manual w�g "t'^ot'ted to, sitico that power had been vested iii the Crown })y the Act, passed in, 17^ t. That period was raemorable foi' (lift strngi glo that existed,..'or st-eined to e.vist, rtjspecting the merit!) of two Bills respecting the.Governmtmt of India... The first, was known by the nai.ne of Mr. .Fox'.sItulia Bill; the second by (he name of Mr. Pitt's Bill.. Bilt iiv.allading.to 'these.Bills, hp did iiot intend to revive any thing of the controversy which then occupied mens' inintjs. In the latter Hill a clause was coiitained, giviny the power of recal to the Crown, which power, it m'us oon� . teiUled, <Oi)k away a,l.l ;,th'e paixoaago' of India, littd susjiersciled i!;e prlvi!(.Mi;os of the Conipanyk^ The olheji; litU disciliiimetl luiy inteiiti'on of invading (liat patroiia^' vith a bias in favotir of the setioHxt.bill. Biit be that as it may>! ,he wscs anxious to "RMfe J�is proposilion faii'ly and distinctly, andto assert,- that if Ministers gave to theclause grantiB^ the power of i'ccal to thicCfowri, the conitrnctiiad of its cftiprnvering' h ia^Hi^Otiia, .Ungfbiiaded'rccal, it wdnild b6 cxefclslng; a iifia^titdft' and arbitrary power, a power directly opposite to the spirit and meaning of the clause; and he woe.id broadly maintain, that if the clause was uSod t.o compel thi? Court of Directors to.cdipply with the recommendation of Ministers, such an attempt waH an open, -direct, and unjnstiiiable violation of the spirit and provisions of the act; at least Minisicr'3 stfould be willing arid able to state the jnotive.s arid therea.soi!s tjiatinihice them'to resort to s-uch an exercise of power. Was Sir G. Bnrlow uiifit for the sitiiation he holtl, or why in such an iiistaBce, was a prerogative of the CroW'n put itt force,wliicii had not, been exercised for tv/cnty-two years ? If he Wiis ris^ht in his construction of the claijse, he was sure it ouglit to be exercised with-temper and circuriispection: if notj'thc w-orst conscqiiericuS wOnld ensue, and instead of a sober and solid G;^-vernment, there must be nothing but confusion and . anarchy in the management of the aifairs of India. ^Surely the running such risks and incurring them iutemperately and capriciously, argued a mast re-prehen.siblc conduct, a conduct that Merited the isevorcst puaishm.cnt. It would fjc-how for their lijVd'ibipS- to consider hovy far these observation.? pp.iod to the circumstaixces of .the present case, .'ind ro the slate of India at the death of Lord .Carnwallis. ' He should only romit?d them that the .C i\irt of Directors, .at thi recomraenrLation cf iviiaisiCTS, had fareished Sir George Bai'lpw viih jiiiargcd powers ; (hat he was "displaying them t > the utmbi-t atl.vaiiiijgeof the Brin. > sivccoed'him ; yet, in spite of all ih';i-.econc-r.rrinn;S-^;;t;V,-io!?ies3, ami ni.iiiy iHxir;! ill hi;-; favjii;-, .Sir-GooiVTC B.'irlow recalled, mid that at a iao>nent v,-he!! oisr aifairs in InJia are in the most cr;f:k".d siiii.'jdon, and svlie;;, or! a.U Tiien, he was the b.e-;t .({Ma!iU-?d to adji.st aiul maintain tlieai. Wha;: car>. ixciise sucli a condiu" , or justify such a wanton e.KiTcise of p;)ViCr ?. 'i'iic Noble V i'^count rie\t proceeded to advert to the various rnmonis of the groun-'.i upon v,-hit;h'M:ri:si:ers defentledthis conduct.tliat.it was well kuDwutheau-thority given by Sir G. Barlow^ was but temporary; that it was now the rule to send out as Govcrr.or-Goneral scnnejicrsoii of high rank at'home, and not employ any of the Company's servants in (hat elevated situation. The*;e reasons the Noble Viscount treated as absmd and .untenable.. They v.ent to unnerve tiie vigoiir of the.livitish Government in India, and to , take away from ail tho.se who had devoted their life, to the scrvloc of the country in India, \inder all the hardships of the climate, every just i-emnneration of their long lab�uit>, every- cncreasing incentive to emulation and ratioisai auibition. lie then strongly adyrsed Ministers not (o act with intemperance aiid preei-pitalion, to advance any favoured individual to tlie Goverinnent of India; but jat least to continue Sir G. Barlow Avlth full powers for at least six months, which might enable him to accomplish the great objects he hacl in vjew, and to compter the di,';cords,' and heal the jealousies which stiil existed in. India, and which mu.st leave i::.';om-pletc and insecul-e th.e Treaties that had been made, and Which must leave unextinguished the respec{i'-;rc the recal of Sir G. Barlow, which wa>.,  in fact, the point wpcfi -.wh-jqh-the-!?� ':t��^ion mr-t liirn.^ Upi.nlhis "nhprt the N/hie Viscount had not, in hi:; opinion. J lid ary jilajsthie ftrounds for the production oiihe correr.ponii;nr/'. for v,-,!;/m r '-uch rno r..'H q'iestto:r of a na- IVr--r.r-;-:i:.. f ij.;: ij5i-j!i he ;-ftoved. It wa:i not ei,'Oti:-;Ii to .-.av t'" correspo'idence mte.t be kno'.vn ?>y thhi child, or that man'.-j .'�,erv,;iit; iho. real tnrc tlu^t was prri'-.i-r to lay l-i-'r^/rit it was not niitll :ie.ir th'^ crK:C)':S;-j-i of Of the: Nobie Lord, that he htwrd hiiri say � 'spm'ethiag about restoring tranrjiiiility in India, retren.chin.g unnecessary e.Kpenditare, and savings in the finances; aati. therefore he should direct the principal part of iusafiswer to wiia,t he con^ cciyed the most serious part'of tiie speech^ that "which rebJ.es to tfce.rcca^^^^ ^''^ithput 'ilsciissitig' .the"reasons which induced his Majesty's Ministers, to recommend- the recal Sir George BarioW', he must state, that he was mitch. ?;!'.r'prr.3cd at the cnly remedy tii-itthe Noble Lord ijropyscd for what he compiaitjcd of, a!}d which Avas mere!}' that Sir^George iiarlow should be con-tir!-.;ed six month.? io'-ger. What could be therea. FiO'i'f�rtr!;'i recoiiiiiioivdatio.n..? V/hen. i;i the course of the six months "he ;;hot:ld do what tlie Noble Lord'.si:d it v/.as impo'i:i-ibic for him to do : -ithen he shouU. L;vve re!Tiii::ed v,o mrch 'longer una:T. th:v:;- -.lifiicullies, Which (?.s v.-a-, atat-ed) :mn=.t com-plet;j;!y Weigh him do'.vn. tliLT. 'jie N.jbh Lord himself woaid. be ' r.'auj' to acqv.iesce , Jus � rcc.'l. The Noble Lord had injl-.iuafed ihat there v.-ss . seme intemperatice in the letter" from-h;^ iVia. jesty's Miuiitors .upon thi-j. snbiec... . Tais .wi3 a charge, however, .^w'lich m-ist utier'y d^juy^ Hcdid riot know on,wi:;'i; groiindi the Nob;:- 'y'lS* Cijnnt could presume to iirpute,- that the obie^t of his Majesty's iUnistevs, la advising th;^ rvicu ci Sir George Bai-low, w.is' morely dlclafx-d o_,- :h..o . \ylsh to e.xteiid their p;?.tro:j?l-g. If there wai a'ay fixed principle -ivhicii- hi'?; JiLi;e~;y's Ministers. fvjit' should for ever govei'Ti titeir ,-:r.>nd;ie: w,.i.'! re.?p.jCt to India, it was chi;,:; chat, lietwis;! hl^ >i.!je.'y.s Miniijters aud'the Court pf Direclors,. there-ihovild be il sipjrit of mutual conrillauOii ai^d co-opeia- ^ . tion, that each should cnaeave-.ir ; to uridcrsraiid the orher,. and that they ihouici zci tv^eijicr f .jV/ one coriiman object, tke g.jii wbi ' eij were � caijimitted; to tnei.r tend Nothing could >> m.r.ch h.trim;ny, as to.b.ing forward, tary di;;ca-ciion, lise various cori-i'-puitd! nee ..p:i�scd bitweca them. The No'blo. Vixcoiuu had. (he Coiji-t r;r Diry^cvvs t-nd acting" at crD;;v pai-ji-c-irsv and � . ii'ic V ;juni,r:>:; Gu'orTimenu- � to :br.-rtk tiiis K ippo-eJ a .case of B?M;vi of Cantrbul. a oiiiy in!p.'a;i:g c;i;e uiiy-Ju possible caV,; {y,u ir was. b.'i"- na-'n^vsii.-- .a' urt-'babie OIK A3 for i liesc mutu.il Cii.' a;ia aiiiiJagy uf i'^;,- seeds of discontent, and of new wars in Ih.at country. Wore the.Papers on the table to wliich . he had referred, he Was certain their Lords.hipi prul ca,llc.d''unon t!i..ir Lerdships to look.at would be convinced of the propriety of the advice as it now scood., .if-^'heliiw in statins or he oifc'rcd, and of the truth of all thtv assertions he iiad made,, He sho.ultl therefore conclude wir.h; moving an Address to his. Majesty, pr.aying, that there be laid before the House such extracts of .Dispatches as related to the Treaties of Peace late* ly concluded, and alsos,uch correspondence a^ Jiad taken place bctv.-een the Court of Di/eciors and Groverliment, respecting the apppintmeni; of a Go-yernor-Generar to ludi.a, and. the recal t'f Sir George Barlo\y, ' lipnii the first, resoliitlon being .put, Lord G11ENVII.\LE rose and said, that in the whole course of the Nohle Lord's speech, not a iingle word had been siiid which at alt alluiii'd to the re-soliitiott which was then proposed to th^; House. For the otuer reaolntinn no ground had been stated, but the snggestipn of the person who brought forward the motion, that the aliuir.s of India were in a deranged and delicate situ the alliiirs of India. Were in this unsettled siate th.it rv'^'!: Ion of lili-? � o;ju;;ii-y pKoVeJ that Uu'.y nu;^.u t-ab-'.^c witliout at ali iii'pedkig public.bu^ino.-.-. The Coiisuuiiiim of the comiiry wa^! aUogi"iier a system of cheeks and b;i|ai\ce,s, a.id yet it was foiiad .that tV.osc muaialcliecks cjunibntcu'mytenally to the be-ficiit of the^ I'^mpire ; and,, from the .'�.ime an'a-logy, he woiild infer tluit it miglit also be bene-hcial to the .system of the Government of India. This was, perhajis. the iirsi time in the hi.story of "Parliament, that Mini^iers were called upon to assign . a reason why they advi--;pd the recal of oive individ'mil, ov the apimintmeut of another. 'It wa.s strictly parliamentary when the general' conduct of iiiniiters v.as such as Parriamont disapproved of,-to address hi.s ^lajesry for their removal, but it was {iuitcunu.'fualto caUnpon Ministers for their reason', for every separ.ife appoint-nu.HU which I'ley liad advised. i);uiag tiio v(;ars which had elap-sed since the pr.>;-;in.T of the Ai'r.tl-.e. Nobio Lord Ci^rtainly could adduce no precedent of a simihii- corre?po'.;de;iee bt-iiif; hiiil i?ef..'re Pailia-ment. If the iiouse would ctii to tlveir ree^Tliecfioii all tliat !iad.pa?seddnri:igtho7e'2-2 ye.Ars,chey niglit be surpri>?ed that the ciiar\"o of gra.>-ju;ig at Indian jatronagp 'shp'ald have come fio'.n th.u Noble Lurd. For his. own part, he aiv.ays v.-is};.Lvd i!iat r'ios-3 v.'.ho were accused should be tried by the law itself,' and not by. �'iy .fincifui ii!{erprei..ttio;:s a?td coiiutructions that eouidbe put upon it by other people. Iri.thii/inst.ihce he stood upon the la-.vi - - - ..... the'daw tug one thing. meant another, the country would have a right to comp!-ain of that Li^gislatva-e tir.il v.onldctiaci sudi. �ln-ws. Those wliose liusinyji it wa-! to Carry t. c laws into execuiioit ir.ia.iit aUo Oon-vpl;i\n of the L.--gijlatui-e for leading them into crroi-. by fraudulent piev.iricvation. The law, however (as 0.'contendcxlj must be xonslruevl by the pluln moanlnir, and the e.vprei-sipns Uiatweio found, in it. Too Nob!e Lord.himself must admit, that the law gtiye a powet of recAl, andlie could liartDy deny that v.herevcr there .was. u right, tUerevvas a.lsp.,a duty. If at a future tiiErc iiinistors should be.arraigned before that Bouse for a neglec^ of their, duty, it would . be a veiy weak defence to say, that the- reason they n,.'glec(c.v (heir duty was because they had tulcofi the NobJc Lerd's coastcuciioaof a vei/ plain law, and. had ,in!iar.der5ti.'.od the obTioiis moauiag of it. lie liadbeeivappealed to personally, as to his rccoUectiiMi of the inteniion of the l.i-.\;';isl.ii',',re ii\ pavoiiig the Act; he should there- had been described, it wonld cjjrtaittly not aid initcli (f-'!>?''^t!5ato most solcjtndy, that it was as clearly to the nieiu>s of (rancpiillizing (hem, to biui^ forward disctsy.sions of tills iiatnrc in Parlianvettt. As to the resolution that was then submitted to the Ilonse, not a single word had been .said ia sup-'port (vf it. Ho did liot, however, me.iii to rest upoii � taptious objection, but. would cinne at once to the ooiiitidarnliou of the second resct-ation. in his rocoiifo.'ion ao if the tran.sacCioiiwas but of yesteraaj:, that it nas'certainly intended thAt. h":! l\'a)csty's; r>Uiu3;er? sho-did. have the power of re','.i! at their own di.scroiion. Herecn'-ioe'cd even the ^rguineiViH w.hieh 'VrTo uri^ d it! .'he disv\;.>.>;k)n of'the B.U .of 17.and he tc--c.';l-v-(ed that these v,>iv> cppjsed it, t^ak pi'i-

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