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Courier Newspaper Archive: March 11, 1809 - Page 1

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Publication: Courier

Location: London, Middlesex

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   Courier (Newspaper) - March 11, 1809, London, Middlesex                                ~ Ir JiWEHMli PARLIAMENT.       ~^ 'hoUSF. OP'LORDS Fainiv. March Jrt, he t^i�TrWaMyetoSp.m! a.�J PanuRnl, whirl, had Ucru laid 00 U'ftial'l'- ^y^mM^s\wAitm u, \we .aid, th.u docn�irti�.w'?^*�M� <" Y tiiclosofcs from Sir C. C:uld ai>prar one i r'JI^^Vifflf^ljnf^^'*!"'''^ ^ i ^f''-ki�ftlir�>*t��*'�69. Tlie amount pn.d jjcr man a.thjr^^iime.oa House (o a Oivisiun upua the aniuuUiuuot, while he shodld wish to preserve llie previaiis part of the Mtiginal motion. In that House he was confuien' there was no indifiilnal who afUink-d the pendiitt; inquiry with more reluctance than he did. It was impossible for him to conceal his apprehensions that the result of this inquiry would he of more detriment   As he entertained no wish for the same prolongation of debate as on the former nighls, he should not add to thv> am|)le discussion which had already taken"place on the gc- u^ainst tiie ni!>rali of Uie country. i:<; ciiis^dered lha- the sub-!t.iiiti�e part of ih^- Aiiilrt^s flj? his .Majesty shou'd be clupV-d with ;i snspiciin (hat his Royal Hi^jhntss must hdr:^iiail smn.- k io-*l'dt!(* of the ciirru�t praclices wMdi had r.\i;ted. And he fiirthiT^feU (hat the. Ilonse wouM only lie ilis-chargiug an imperalivo. duly in 'itiitiii!^ to hi^ .Ma. jcs'y their c"i'Vici fore*c moveJlh&t MWClrdi*flRh'^^I'�y'*b5i��8df�r. calling over the HoiW,-'^*****!*****^*'''^^^ ttat (he^opinioD .en-(g^e^�^|i;^ltalt*eil*fcalw respecting the con.: diiet*r4lie'Duk�!*of'!Yor}t! ^^odW-^not Ac conclud-^^Ijllj^^ghtf'al*^'*�^l^*''isfe; would -110t-sit to- oier'^h' MoDdayv.d�4virt|tnfirst "movfd, -that the Hwft W its risM�� Jdo ?a�l.is|k>6e (rotn the Members' iraUcryi��He-siriil-hff would ftirbear following up theiiolic* he liatJgivwuf dividing the House on (he(Silicas he would Hot wish to trouble the IlobJe, Jior^ije'trlmble-in a quarter, whsch he toolinut,: accoTdlnfi To Prfrliamcniary usage,wlLh proprittvname, (alluding tb-the Gentlemen in the gjllery).'^'Th^re bad ficen two nigh(s already of sfle(W�irelong5ittings< and such fatigue wouldDC-CMion (Dore RlemBeis not to attend than the Noble Lord would obtain from his call.  He was c.t-trcHiely anxious  that the question should  be irooght to a decisioil this iiight, as there never tvto a �id)ject which so much agitated the public nJlBd, feiclusiva of the great Solicitude of the lllus* ^HoniRretjnagej whose conduct was the subject of tficttsriou. These TC]ieated Jong sittings must have tStttoa the frame of the most robnst, and must be'lATdculirly Injurious to the infirm Members. n(#itli�l lhat the ilouse should sit (ill ei^ht or ifttieo'cldrk (t-ihiTTDW, ias it was lik Onturs who mudcbuch ^Irccehcs. ' *h�CltAN.' of 4he EXCIIlCQUKn,, said, he wtsltedili* HoQse :not tu tm�]gine^ in c(inseqnen tne form, and that the ilouse would |rtfettii(H� ftirrof hi&wvver Geutlvirten may diiiVr a�'(dthesiihsfAiioe�n Mhich (he sense of th� House lailj^tbe Ukej�. if the form wa� agreed upon, it WMU cO(viidcra^ijr.i�rruw tbc discussion, and Ite ^Mld*>have no' objeS^on lo .srt as lon^ as his Jf^A Friend proposed, if that couUl be recti H^nn'.       ;  � .i" FOLKSIONR said, it was by no means "Kstitcjition to iR9inua(e that any nndorstaudin^ 'tell 14fcen place ftttfthe subject. �' '�'%t�TftSot� was-then put and airreed to, anclthe .�TWc-4ass'ordcred^tO'be ciMedover on .Monday ^ftlii^W. W'YN'XE'^eferred his r,()iion respect, -^g tbtf hskc of-York's �letd.r sine die., and liis ^�i(J�'respecting;Gen. Glavering, which stood f<.r lln<'d. grant him its indtilgrnce, while he _�*ok?tl� liberty of staling, what to himseemed the 'I'est oift4ps,i^.p5Bgt^jing beadoptfed �n the pre. ^,JJ^'' �e his Ma-^;^'*?'�>�f rc5s I'is surprise at the extra-ordinary groun.^s. whirl! some Gt-ivtlcmen had adduced for ihe invalidatijjn of evidence, liecause soma ci.njr.idictii.fi hid IJcen prnr *re was truth in any because some parts werf-false? W..>uld it not be more consonant wilii reason and justice to separate (he truth from the falsehood, and act upon that scjiaration in the conclusion which would be drawn ? When a va-rifcty of facu were found to be substantiated, would any one say that they should not be taken into consideration ?, Some points had been proved So strbnglj', a� i�l)e oftt of the reach of contraction. TKesej he conceived, were points which fully estsblishiBd the connexion of corrupt practices betwcich Ker aiid the Royal I'er-oiiajje con-cerncd. As to tKl: attitnpt of invali laiing Miss Taylor's testimony, was convinced it was un-succesful. Cireninsiartces thvmsclTes bore intrrnal cvi-lcnce with ;hem. MissTa.)lor stated what she knew, artil l-e believed that ht-rstatenieot of a conversation befxvien his Royal Itigliniss and Mrs. (.'larke tended "tranjjly (o involve the former in coiisiderabh- sii'piciun. )f she did not state more, which, from (hi: degree of intimacy betwedn' Alr.-sj ded he (rustetl^froni a It f o" the iiire and hoOvSlsource. �38.. ly no Clark* and hi r, it was contended shemigftfj was that any reason why her verariiy iu what �hc disclosed should be qiiestitrocd ?   '1 heolijusiiouv raised against the depositions of tiiis witness he con-sitferetl to be extremely weak.   He would say of I (he note, which liar! tieen termetl a mysterious oiif, that (ohiiii it appeared athiivgquite unintelligible; He considered ii to be a fabricate] oiie,ind sent by Mrs. Clarke to Tonyn as ih'j Duke':), Twnyfl being wholly iinacqHainted with the ha*d.writing of his Royal IJi-huess the Duke of York.   He be. l.evid farther, that Sanden wai the bearer of that note.   It was not |:crfe(.tty clear fo him, t Ilica.IVsjnlagei which Ifie y\rmj had derived fiimi ihesiiper-iiikMidnilcc of his Ifoyal Jli^'hness, and nnire pariir ularly to the salutary refsulatiiii;'! which he ba'i introduced (r^ome of which wcri; illre�tcd .-ipiiui't tlie very ]>r.irtice'* cuniplalriVd (if), they were ohl:�;ed Co express tUeiropiiiinn to hi� Majcs-t;,, that ahlt^es rtnild ^^a^ccly have exi�ied n the exttut to ivhich tlii'.\ were proved to hnve eiiited, nitlioul excitiiig some si!=pici 111 ia flie tnifi.I of the Commnider in Chief. To submit to his .Majesty, thai, if even that circninstance were Uft out of tiie c �I'.'-iJeratioii, tUeir opinion was, th.it Ihc Coninia:;d of the Armv could no longer >ilh pro|H-i�ty or prudfiire reai.iin in the Isaiids of hi� lioxal Hijiliness; the j reeei.t inquiry havioj naveih'd a course of conduct lemliiijc to ' set the worti example; in the hi?he.-t ticjcree inj;ir;"ii-- to the 1 caiKe of ui'ir.iU and re'iiion ; a'ld wliirli. if not disrounle-I n.iiieed, nv-i-t iiij-ire linire sonrcis oi"the ir.iuquilliiy .iiid hnp-piiit;-.s o! ille co'Uitr;.." Mr. VOiJKM expressed his saii-jfaclion, that among Ihe M'Mu'oer.s of ilie House there were so many, who, fr> m iheir .^iiuation in the country as Magistrates and Grand   .Iiinir,   were  familiar witii ih'-' riiWs of eviilence, ami would feel  the fjrce of the ob^ervuiions which he thought it his duty to ni.ike.-Adverting to a remirk from the H si.>n oiiijiiint-ed, he declared his persuasion, that allhotieh that il tuse was the virmal repre-enlative of the peiiu::i.-t, he Bad not the lea^t doubt that Mis. Clarke came to the IJ.ike of York, completely iti':truct(.>d in all Ihr^ my>ieriiSof army brokerajic. When Mrs. Clarke wa5 ask'd on her c.xlininatiun, what could iiida<;e by fin'ing that her allowuifce was not sulDclcnt to (iefray the e.^pe-iC".   i.et thi- House coo-ider date.i? a little.   It had he n stated by Mrs. CUrkc her-s -If, that no proceeding of the sort lo which he had alluded, ti.ok place until sf essential- that �=ix9|riinydi?ctl. ^nfafy evidence should be zilmHtf%JI^ zif^fiTu iiQity 'o^ which? was not |(:oa^ple(|^|^gf|flfa!^edi A'dierllTig to the cdseof Ottef, ht^imfrcdithat this suljjeet had beiiaso9axeas(a^\jglimV�4i1mi*fi 'Uigbt Hob. Oei�lh�H3i SWlt3*j�l^ 
                            

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