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Day (Newspaper) - February 23, 1809, London, Middlesex PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING AT SIX FEBRUARY at the House of one f the most wonder MISS deficient of ol i twentyfour 1 indies she dis Mid ii an of tiie iinc arts of public is means has invented the list1 of the i riiii she cxtrtmely adroit she i iart ol her own sews a ruost wonderful manner i paiiitn and many f which she perforjns princi Tlie reader may easily think it capajieof bat is inserted ritiil veil mncli the AilmUsiuii from and AB i I tluir tire uni I uiir ui the above t himust for the tlis terms highly nd uinl Use lotalky of tie situu tonuj iions of the v iii ays inaure ljr oft he Ail accounts ir one week taeb be seen at tiie Mart s in town intended for i i of 5 is n Aa lor tbe same be re 1 ou tue 14tb i me to be leic at tbe tnut I 1 i ithe Duke of Five Young Wo of tliis whu have iid are entitled ID rettin public i will by the i i iloiuinj in by tiie Fin LI r PETliU irliinis on this occasion will Lc innite i av ucra opimi nt 11 oduck Srrvnc U half 11 nm ii in the and the tv GROLND i the Kliial liiloiijins to tliis Pa i u VtsivyrtOiii of the said HI March aril of Kiel in the v up oiul a lor the said i f may be No or INI LiUlc to reuienets ris tu the u art to he Cierkto To MASONS and Hans Tow lor the Oibtnet crfJians Mill meet at tlie Amis sva on the 71 ai lo the foreiuion precisely and up from such Ii williiic fordoing the that may be ordered the within for tbe terms jjf of the vorks tu be eontracted may iiHii or altLr iu ihf 1rhicipsls wiil be treated and with the nuuits ef ii of the STATE 12th of April 1AIN and CorubiH JaincsS Tiskits nad Shatis ou the I Tickets o of iPiz above J n ivtl Tktats oud First to the 500 Tiikoist will be deposited at the remain there till the Drawing is eurlid to all the aliove HIT of ONE THOUSAND i the Iast Numbers 7iuo I i i S NMHED cirr nvri o tiie Stcvnd as fulkiw f Itckets niV2aJii whole of the 500 vCoi APKIL nice of the ubovc Gifts of fhere are JuJ Shares are siiinr ut Rll the LiccoseU LITERARY lii of I HE MONTHLY New to be published ou the 1st of will appear sumo Ryphte mcrric and conccitcde Strictures by the AutliOr of My Pocket ou Sir John Carrs last emitccl Caledonian a Tour through TJIMO tempus cum optaverit Printed for and liiuy be thethird oitipn of Pocket amoiis a variety of cntrrfciiuing addi a correct report ol the iinjioitaut trial had against the HISTORIC On the let of Marclj will he in price and of nnilE HISTORIC GALLERY of POR JL TRAITS and will toatam uud FjxuH in order to do justice to these exquisite designs nf havcheeu Plint the Siihscribiis for the last This ihty will be fonmf worth double the niOuey is for Vriutcil for and Four volumes of this are now contain ing upwards of Su in LONDON AND This iay is in embellished A View of the Bank of Jamess Chapel of the price Os Of and DESCRIPTIVE ACCOUNT of and the County of By EDWARD Printed for Poultry and Orruc Cnthell and Richardson Crosby and Bray Tins Work be completed in Twelve or Fourteen containing Three Plates In the and speedily will be N ACCOUNT of the ORIGIN of the or MONTHLY aud of the Principles and Motive of its with on the disgraceful Conduct uf their By GEORGE To which be the Trial at large between Peter althor and piUilisfter of Major Hojrans Pam aud Jjjmuel publisher of the for a libel reflecting upon the immaculate character of the as tried before Sir James Chief and a Special Jury taken in short hand by a Snideiit of the 3Iidcie with Aotes aud IJlasfra tifns by M Printed for Samuel This Day price in SIR ISAAC NEWTONs TABLES newiu aod Jhe LEiiSES of URAtCniRCHESiind according twthi Coustnu tion cxphiined also Tables for and purchasin the Land TaMra for purchasing Anrfmtks ou aud Tables of Compound Interest very necessa ry and useful for all but those who are any way concerned in Church or College To which is the Value of Church and College Leases und the to the Lessees made very By a late of The eighth To which arc also Tallies of Suuplc Interest exactly at and 5 per cent With other useful Printed for Great Inn FiilJs and TIIE ALBIONPRESS WARDLES CHARGES AGAINST HIS ROYAL HIGHNESS the DUKE of COMMANDER iu This Day is printed in with a nuti bold illustrated with a of the Duke of price only A CIRCUMSTANTIAL the the Charges preferred His Royal Highness the DUKE of in the capacity of Cominaudfcr in in the Month of By Before the Honourable House of Unless Corruption be and attacked strongly this Country will fall an easy prey to an inveterate Wurdlesopcninj This Work is published in contaiuinc alter nately three aud four half embellished with Por trails of those who have ucted the most conspi cnriib pans in the course of the investigation and it will delivered to t lie iu rjpid succession as it pro It will form u handsome volume for the library anil when the importance of the subject is it is nut too much to expect tliat il will become a book ot reference not only with gentlemen of the roilUiiry profes ljut also with every wellwisher to the interests of tiis In 3 will be given a ino Poi trait of Piiaudfor James Paternosterrow and and THE SHIP F JOHN JOHNSONj formerly Tliinl Mate of the Ship Captain wrecked uear iu July or any of tfse crew who suited iirtht said from Port avi will apply to they juay hear of somethiug to their Any peron who can jive infoniiafJon wjiere tbe said John any of the be wUl be Patronized by hor Royal Highness flic Prijicess of his Royal Kighucss the Duke and most of the MACASSAR for improving tlie ami gixatly accelerating its growth it has a IteautiTnJ eficet u rcstodnp au unrivaflcil on the and has Ijeea received with unbriiued apf tiou in the fusliionahle No greater recocrnienda tion can lu1 required of thnuthat it is ho with tbe daily o Uitr liobility and public at Sviiu at pT by tle Rowland ami by appomt at inutit pirfuiscrs aud veuders iu the united THE REAL JAPAN Made by DAY anil with half the Jt usiml prcdacis tnt raost brilliant jut back tver affords pccuVmr nourishment to witl not soil the finest is fixC apy unpleasant aud will retain its virtue in any cli Sold wliolesale by Day ami at the Maiiufac Hieh liy Ax FiiichIouo the principal Per ami Oilmen and in every Town throughout thcTJnitttl in stone price SALES JSY PRIVATE DESIRABLE SITUATION wiih an By rpHE LEASE of a neat HOUSE and n in Millinery and Drcssmakins situiud in one of the most frequented avenues West of Temple liar the term unexpired is lii years tltc rent moderate the House is sufficiently extensive to admit of a re duction by lettinjr a For further Particulars apply to noar the Unval ELEGANT Splrndidly By IIARRY 4 Capacious tud Convenient FAMJLY with House and ami replete with every doitieslic competent to accom modate a lare and respkcWjic The premises ari in the most perfect hnvin within a few weeks a compete and beautifying and Ihf which is costly appropriately wijh the style and fashion new antl of the iirst aiitr oftcr tntist opportunity to any Nobleman or Gentleman lit sijvm of an arid fiivlriimalilc residence to Purtmaii and Jlay be vicvcd by with miy be bad at New TO tie for One completely fur nished aneat small two roomed the proper ty 01 a lo the The rent is not so lunch the object as to jet a good who will take care the tickets and particulars apply to Wei who bus full power to treat FAMILY 1TH TO be nml arid may be entered upon a ROOMY HOUSE in part with and requisite large and very productive about seven acres of excellent jiieadoiv Further particulars may be known of John ChancervUpie arid of and Blackmanstrecty TO be LET at LadyTDay in substantial a FAMILY with double coachhouse and stablinj for five horses the House contains a lare cutraucchaJl lud with a very convenient and offices on the first a pleasant diningroom and drawingroom four bedcham bers a uitb a twu over which are six comiuodions attics f a very good well stocked with fruit ami Apply to at Barnes or to near the top of THE LONDON GOUINE WINE TOOKE and COMPANY of fer for aPrice wtll worthyPublic atten a KORJJVOS TVINBSS Kat Ktw been imade witliout the aid off aa jugrcdient hitherto so erroneously considered for its and which I condemned by the Faculty as the general cause of Paralytic The Company solicit tbe Public cotnparo samples of tliese dinvvn from thePipe with Wine they may thciusclvts hart and kept in bottles several years tbe test prove them to possess salutary quali ties which even has not the power of giving hitherto BRITISH HOUSE OF The Royal Assent was by to tbe Malt Duty the VeuMou and the two Bilfs The Lords Commissioners were tbe Lord the Duke of und the Earl of The Cumberland Fishery Bill was read for the first The Militia Enlistment Bill was and ordered to be read tomorrnw for the tliird time The Equity Debtors Bill went through a third read and The House then HOUSE OF A Message from stating that the Equity Debtors Bill had ROBERT DUNDAS presented a Petition from one of tbe engrossing praying the Pardon of tba House for au Error committed in aBill by him SirJoux presented a Petition agiiinst the Cora Tbe Housethen went into a Committee of to which the were and Ordered to be Some of tbe Estimates being objected the further consideration of them was Monday OF On the Motion of the House now resolved itself into a Committee to continue further the investigatiofi into the conduct of his Royal Highness the Dnke of WARDLE then that Clarke should be culled in but it appeared thatshe was not 05 yeit f Lord MILTON that Colonel Hamilton be Colonel HAMILTON by Lord When did Colonel Hamilton first learn that Captain Sandon had the pro duced before this House as the note of his Royal Highness the Duke of Cap tain Huxlev Sandon informed that such a note was iii his possession or very shortly his arrival at Did he give you this information before or after the Inquiry instituted in this House I should think it was after the Upon recollection I can say that jt teas after the In How long was it after having receivedsucli communication before you communicated the result to any I received flie commu nication the and I Adams of it on the to recollect in what terms Cap tain fluxlev Sandon made you this communica tion 1 really cannot say very I think hetold me that he had a paperor pupers of which Did lie then show you uiiy and artiorlgst them this note lie did Ahd in showing them to did hemake aiiy aua particuTartywith respect to i tiie that it furgeU he nidtle no sueh jNor said iiny of that kind or ten Waiil your at the tnue of seeing tuis froiii auv thing wfeiih Captain Ssindon or whitii you the liand it wus i iorgery Most eer tiiinly not I thouglit it tie lu of Yorks Are jou acquainted vitl fiio writ ing I have seen it in und scili more in And it was your opinion tiat the note presented to you uas in his Most certainly I had no Ai tliat time that it wis a Did on seeing the note alluded desire Captain Huxley bandon not to destroy did particularly I tliat it hip clntr to be prepared to an ssver every thing1 before the lar of to tell the anil to keep nuthiai Did Curtain Sandon sav any to vsii about to tiie note destroyed No he at my first seeing sueh i itention or Your first seeing I on the Wednesday at Portsmouth Yes atid on the Saturday I went to Then when you saw him at Portsmouth for the tirst he expressed no purpose or inten tion of destrovnuj the note None wiiat J O So tliat you went to Adam with the full impression that tiie note was not was in and could be produced I certainly Questioned bij the uf the Ex When was it then that Captain Sandon first told you that tlie note ivus de stroyed After I had seen State the circumstances iu iull I Adam in the and appoinfed Captain Huxley Sandon to meet me at the Bn trsh at two after I should come from Proceed in your statement Iu the mean time I had the honour to see tlie Chan cellor of the to whom I related all the as I had before told them to Have the goodness to proceed in your statement After having the Chan cellor of the I went to British where I had appointed Captain Did you see him there Yes he wasr waiting for State what passed between you There were several persons in the cotieeroom I did not therefore deem it a suitahle place to talk over this subject and in consequence I tofd Captain Huxley Sandon that 1 was going into the and wished lie would a Ik with Heaccordingly accompanied me Did then converse abont the note Yes he Colonel I de stroyed tHe note I am very Jorry that in so doing I hirve disobeyed your Andwhat observations did you make upon this subject I told hirn that he had done a very improper and one which might even and almost be of infinite cpnsequence to When did you see him again I saw him again in ou the morning of his examination in this He then told me that HE HAD NOT DESTEOYED TJIE but would not produce Did he assign no this this keeping back of the None what I should that he that the papers were his and that he had there fore a right to do as he pleased with by Lord The Committee then is to that When Huxley Sandon told you that he did not mean tp produce the he assign ed no to you for keeping it back No reason Aud in your former communications with him on the same he seemed to attach no importance to the note whatever No importance at When he said he had destroyed in his second meeting with he assigned no reason for so doing none And when he said that he had not de stroyed in his third meeting with he as signed no reason for this He entered into no explanation with either atthis or any other why he had at first said that he had and at last that he had not destroyed it Juto none And you asked him no questions on the subject None Questioned by if 1 understand Colonel he had three meetings vith Captain Hux ley in none of which Captain Sandou entered into any explanation as to his unwilling ness to produce the I saw Captain Huxley Sandon four times Ports mouth at the British wheii he he had destroyed tlie note in Oxfordstreet when told uie that he had not destroyed it on the morning of his when I only saw him get out of a What you to copy that note I was desired by Adamto do You have that you desired Captain Sandon to speakthe and not prevaricate in his testimony before this House were you in ducedto give that advice simply from a consi deration of its general in conse quence of anything that had passed from Sandbn which made you think that advice parti cularly necessary I didnot consider the advice as from one another tut as I understood Sandon to consult me upon what he should being his 1 those gentlemen of was not influenced by other motive than my dutyas ah and I conceive I acted as a man of honour ought to Then I am to understand that nothing badbeen said by Suudon which led you to think that he could not speak the and that he would keep back certain papers A not even an insinuation of the kind on his Cpon what day wa it that Sandon you that be bad net destroy liarl kept it back from this House T LJ Ins iat sttps did you in consequence ot that communication thought it my duty in inform aud of the you tlieu lui the circumstance i At what time and in uhat manner did you them it was probably aljout live oclock uiHn Adn down to the when i saw went liiui u i I Low and I tvn thp Are you certain 1 was v ith tbe two other gentlemen you made that com Tiiumration 1 spoke to them sepa Are you quite certain that you made that communication to me r 1 cannot sptak with certainty to that fact 1 thought I mentioned it to if 1 did I certainlv intended From the time that I conversed with you at the on February have I not avoided all intercourse or com munication on the subject of the proceedings ou tins Inquiry So much so that Adam speaking to me upon matters which did not relate to Examined by I suppose you did not communicate what you knew of this note to Wardle I hHve had no intercourse whatever with that gen tleman on tiie nor have the honour of being acquainted with Why should you communicate it on one side and not on the other I have the ho nour of knowing Adam some I thought I could not go to a more honourable or to a man on whose judgment I could better State whether there was any idea floating in your mind which prompted the necessity of taking a copy of tliis note J had no parti cular reason for it I can assign except perhaps that I attached more importance to the because I had heard that it was tbe only note iu Saudons possession written by the Duke of At what period was it you had the inter view with the Chancellor of the Exchequer After I returned from to whom Leommunicated tliat I had seen the and bad taken a copy of Adam desired me to go to the Chancellor of the Exchequer and inform him of evencircumstance I knew rela tive to Sandon which 1 immediately did on Saturday morning the tirst before my meeting on the same day with Captain Sandon at the British Did you ever at anv time tell or the Chancellor of tbe that the note destroyed I never had anv inter either by letter or with the Chancellor of the vitlicT before or since the one I have just With respect to he might have been in formed of it by Lowtou or whom I made acquainted with what Sandon told me with respect to the destruction of the You never saw the Chancellor of the Ex except the first prior to your go ing to the British Coffeehouse I have Seen him accidentally but I never hud anv com munication with Perceval since the Satur Examined by Do you recollect having come from Croy dou 10 the on the forenoon of the 5th of February I remained in towrf ou therefore I did not come from Crov don on Do you not remember having a very short conversation with me at the HorseGuards I remember a iew words Do you remember on that occasion stating to that Sundon had told you the day before that he had destroyed the note I Examined by Lord WITCH did juti first hear of the note in question The note was stated to me by Sandon to be HI his together with other on our tirst conversation at Q State the whole of what passed between you aud Captain Sandon on that occasion I cannot undertake to state accurately all that passed on the but I will state all that occurred to the best of my Captain after reporting Ins arrival at Plymouth to he bad laided with his ex pressed his surprize at seeing his name meti HI the uewapapers is concerned transac with and he wishul to as his tlie line of conduct he ought to Fie said lie ive me all the information he had upon the siibj u he came to town be would lay beibiv me all papers that were in his lie began by stating that he had met with i whose nam he did not then n had been with him upon military The gentleman had him ii he km w of any Inonied were dfniroiu of mihttry bat had nut to because he had iuiluciice in a certain quarter tu obtain Captain SanJun that undoubtedly there might be rhe anjiy at that time oi that bur he could not give he Sandon stilted to shortlr afterward inUcduced to h that he was
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