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Day (Newspaper) - March 9, 1809, London, Middlesex PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING AT SIX MARCH PRfCL Meet of the Subscribers to th INSTITUTION willbe held at th Great LincolnsInt unrJav 25th of at one t of and to elect uil be takcu by bis Royal Highness th at one Kv onUr of the ZACHARY MACAULAY TO df viry respectable ii de fuljtajninj a sitntttion in the above siflciuate Premium will be 1 r i N iS atd 1 ACOB bigs leave to infonri th Kcontinues toghx the full i and Co opposite the Cannontavern Necklace aiid a Pair of Drop Ear I I MASTER for the above In Li liiiin docs not exceed 45 laarrifil withuot and whose Miiciest J ni before 10 with upecimcn Broai Geuteely a HOUSE I a drawing kitchen and with a garde im of High a geuteel RESI i larsre Garden and very pla mi tlir brow of the through Eppiug 1 miles fiom timisa Particulars In li 1J ET for Three or Fou a commodious most destrabl cominacdhig a view over Hyde III jjcntleniau two best htdcham i convenient kitchen and oflicfcs PIC for three furtlic Ti t to applyito Hermon PO be 1 tin c LE WHITEHALL r Three or Six Mouths from a Spacious iily most pleasantly aituati ctinprising exctllent diniugrcom haiidjotue foar mil BuitaMe scrrants conve itious domestic cpachhousr rcplctuvith cverj nccommo 01 be viewed b with further may be hac ON by Thomas Cbenpside j aud ibid by Goddiird follow ing NEWTCAftlCATtTREF popUiOT The Dukes Ijettc Days of Piosperityii riiulus The AinbassiuW of Mo Jiisolution of or Clarki lior Tlie Majiciau trans a n Allfor Loreal The Bishop and bin or a Pctj A Now Cnicature iill lc published regularly 21 Teals HUNDRED STATE LOT UlV TICKETS will be positively given to the M m wEicb is o rom 12th of April THOT I is Fiistdrairri Prize nbuviTiftt i and FIVE DRE13 Firstdrawn Prize above Fifteen Pounds of in odditiou to the other J 6 10 of ik and Sbnres are uow on Sale atthe old Offi 11 and facing tbe by STATE LOTTEKY A APRIL SCHEME oonlaiiif with ni Tickets the Fiiut and a ui 5110 Tickets tbcSecond k J 1 Tickets fa Shanf ara on Sale at all the LiceniadLottery i be and Greenlanes E is hereby That tbe TOLLS s at tlie upon the Stamfordhill called or knomi by the tlic Paradiserow Gates exclusivcof tj be iefeired at the xerernl wtighinzengines said bpLET by AUCTION to at the in the pariah of Edmon uc cuuuty of on Monday the a ut April at 12 oclock at for IT three as may then be agreed tbc S4tii Of june Bert n thcman r a certain Act of m the sgth year of the of his pre An Act for more effectually re j aiaji from the in Ihe parish of tbe furthertuost part of the m of Enfield and from the the watchhouse in Edmmton formerly stood Middle part there ent relating and for widening and keep UTO from Newingtongreen to i the said county which if Jffrt eodiagnt Slidsnmer the above the of collecting hoirrer to be the best give with sufficient of the Trustees of the wid IVrapike pajmcnt of the rent agreed and inch tiit taul Trustees shall or f bidding for the jnoy be in Uecwsai7 by applying to to the Trurtees ofllieBeid Turtpike SALES BY PRIVATE THAMES arid Medway Canal and AnctionMtort to be Sold by WOLFE and LOVEB THAVBSSTHEET Spacioua Freehold TO be by PRIVATE CON or LET on m repairing a Roomy situate Lower Thames near with yard and utack of now in tbe occupation of John For particulars apply to Peter TO HABERDASHERS and TO be Disposed by the valuable LEASE of a DWELLINGHOUSE and with an old established concern in Haber dashery line the Premises are situated in a principal borouglifctre in the Further particulars of An old established Bakers a short distance in the TO be Disposed by an old established BAKERS situate about miles West of London the consumption from to so sacks per Farther particulars te fcnmrn by application Jb Charming Residence on the By Desirable LEASEHOLD FAMILY RE JL with coach largo und three ncrH of meadow dctight fully situate to command bcantiful prospectson the forest about six miles and a half from Further particulars may be known by application to Genteel with By TIE Sixty Years of which are riu of a good FA3IILY pleasantly a distance of about tnilcs from aud contains 5 airy sleepiiig a diningroom 20 fert aiuorn a convenient and other requisite domestic aiid Tickets to vitw the may be had of rriHE LEASE of an excellent in JL complete situate in the preferable part of the nbovc street comprising two rooms on each with convenient and detached clerks well calculated for the residence of a Professional or Email family the Furniture may be taken or not at the option of the be the hour of 12 and by Tickets with further may be had of Hmiiouj Conduit By AKjU IMBER ARebpectablc TallowChsuuilers and Oil most desirably situate street in the citj of aad immeuiate possession the valuable LEASE and the old esta blished extensive Tinpremises are inexccllfnt rq convcuieucu for melting niul w coiuuiandinj and every other requisite accommodation for family and the busi ness held on Lease an ocexpircd term of 30 at the law rent of per purchase forwhichj Apply o the GencnJCommistfiOnOfficXamJ A highly desirable Concern in the Tallow ChauJlery and Oil By DRUMMOND and By order of retiring from UIE lucrative and extensive TRADE of a HOUSE and established in the upwards of fifty and carried en by the present owner full twenty with the most happy si tuate in a centrical part of the ant in afirmrate thoroughfare with a neighbourhood rxrremtly po The Promises are particularly haying a cominodious and cooBpicuous with capacious back enabling the melting anu making part to be conducted with thfc groatist advantage aad The in good A lease for 21 years wili be subject a moderate at their Bioad LEASEHOLD BVIL aud A VALUABLE LEASEHOLD comjnisiug a very extensive with lig Raton into tlie u confrfticht Counting aiiff Large vrith anjl torn modious Family adjoining containing thieobti breakCxst good and domestic admirably adapted for or any trade or mannractory requiring being 45 fett ia front of the 105 ect most centrally situate fjrtbe East and iVcst ends cf the a Plot of Building being behind the 50 feet iu by i as feet The whole in excellent ind are held for a term of at a lowgrouuj Immediate possession may be TVIay be and further onappli No HOUSE OF MABCH final hearing was given to the Irish Appealof Morpell at theTOggestionofLord REDES judgment was deferred trH next Couu for Sir George Brogravos Divorce Bill their pleadings but judgment was deferred until on account of an informality in the wording of the pointed out by Lord who took occasion to lament the frequency of for and the of that he hoped rtie time was not far distant when the Legislature wooia perceive the ex pediency of adopting some strong measures fiw deterring meu from commissioa of The Bill for a Bounty on tbe Importation of Flax Seed was read a second and committed for The other Bills of a private on tbe were Aberdeen Caaal Bill was read a third Lord by command of Ms ed addifionnV Paperi relative io Correspon dence between coraniaodioe the Troops aad PartagiL They were ordered to be printed ia reply 16 from the Duke of Lord CxMDfs the whole of tbe Papers were not W that the remainder would be produced Trittttn a uponwhich the who bad a make uponlie would drfer itvnuiHt the other Papea were brought OF MARCH Chairman of the Committee for iaquirinf into Abases ia the of the Patronage of the East Ipdia that FraBchs a prisoner in be brought before the in orderto be The consideration pf the Vauxball Brjdge Bill was postponed to Friday The LoRii ADVOCATE of SCOTLANIO brought up tbe Report Childmurder fo be read a third time on Friday The SECRETARY at WAIL brought Correspon dence between BrigadierGtneral and the War to be printed WHARTON brought up the Report on the Mutiny which was agreed and ordered a third time on brought up Ihe Irish Additional Malt which was read H first HUSKISSON brought up the Report on the Exche quer Bills Funding T WHARTON brought up the the Sugar Bounty tobe taken into cdbritleration to The Report on the Sugar Drawback Bill was also or dered to be taken into consideration Ou the Motion of Committees of Supply and Ways aud Means were till to On the Motion tie Bermuda and Cauada Intercourse BillVos read afirst and ordered to boread a second time Lord presented Retvurui of the Army employed iu Spain and to CALL OF THE Lord FotKESTONE that the Order of the Day for the Call of tlie Horfse do stand over till SHAW LEFEVEE hepod it was not the in Eight Miles the Three By HARRY Simple elegant COTTAGE eom pctent to the acccmmodation of a modeiate Family recently fitted with peculiar and in the mprt perfect ground landsome scul butlers larder and over which ia Urge reservoir for rainwater 6rst a brealcfiut ctjmntandang a of the and attics for four detached coal and Amnestic offices ouble coachhouse aad fourstall wash acd sleepingroom orer BR1T1SH respecting the conduct his Royal Highness the Duke of be uow The Order being the House resolved ac cordingly and and spoke nearly as fol lows I am fully aware of the length of time it will be necessary for me to trespass on theattention of the and occupy as little time as in preliminary Throughout the whole course of my I on all avoided any thing which could tend to create without being fully substantiated by If I had done I should certainly have acted in the most improper and man In tbe outset of my mo tives were attributed to not in the most indirect which might give rise to a sus that my conduct was not guided by a strict sense of justice and propriety those sus I by the and candid manner iu which my charges were afterwards brought bare completely I cannot pass sincere the favour and attention with which I have been the first place by his Majestys for their prompt attention to my feelings when I have worn outby fatigue of body and on explaining to them that thev most readily agreed to postpone the proceedings during the whole they have shown every disposition on their instead of taking advantage of tbe little knowledge of which I was to render me every aid in their To other Members I feel equally but haveto lament my early in having lost the assistance of an HOIK Baronet Sir Fran cis Burdett by in whose ability and im partial placed a great To uiy Noble Friend Lord Folkestone to whom I owe every I trust the country will do At the moment of when it appeared likely that odium and disgrace likeiy to attach to the founder of these at that moment my Noble Friend not only assisted but voluntarily placed himself in a situa tion jointly with to withstand all dan and to stem the torrent of calumny that is character shouldbe done ample is my most anxious There is nothing more gratifying to feelings than that his Royal Highness should have been so ably de feuded no men were more fit than those to whom that was nor can it possibly be said that his character has not re ceived every justice and every support from his Majestys wlu openly aud as an incumbent duty espoused his and strained every nerve to retrieve his character from It must be recol that the of the people are also a jmost important and necessary in sights should on all defended with as zeal and ardour the interests of cuy otlier In placing the strictest reliance 6n the justice and candour of the I Teel I by every Ilrave drawn from tbe indulgence and attention with which I have been treated in the course of the proceedr ings which Form the ground of the present In and the evidence that was I trust will be found sufficiently satis factory to substantiate most fully tlve charges I shall now proceed to cull the at tention of the House to the several cases that have come btJbre The firstwas that of the exchange effected between LieutenantColonel BrOekes and LieutenantColonel In this it was stated who was the first witness that he was instructedby Robert Knight to offer to Clarke of expediting the exchange alluded to that he understood this object was to beeffected through the influence Clarke over the Commander in and that a or three weeks before the excliiiugc was Robert Knight corroborated Thynnes and that he had paid to Ciarke the thj rooming after his brother was which was on the Slst of July that he did become acquainted with Clarke for two or three weeks after his brother was when he was sent for by and she entreated him to keep secret the circumstance respecting the lest it should come to the ears of tbe Duke of Clarke substantiates the evidence was a bad subject nothing certainly cou la a more correct assertion than this for tliut Co lonel who was four months a cor be appointed to the command of a regiment of was a bad no one could deny nothing could be more it is utterly impossible to conceive that a person who has beenoniy four mouths iu a regiment of can be adequate to take a from complicated and diBicult requires long experience and W hatcver could be the inducement toappoint Colonel Brookesto that re who had been for the seven years previous on over the heads of many meritoriousof whose services wire at least as if not far also rather Clarke also that she had the Duke of York the hhe had received iium and that that Coloucl by that thy Duke of York went to AVuymouth on the ot and that he generally travelled by David who lived butler Ciurke ulso the evidence of his by that he hadrecciveaa bonk note from Clarke hi the presence of his Royal Highness on was out of town Gordon corroborates this the night of the Slst of that it and that be returned the change his mistress and this statement id further corrobo rated by the testimony of the who that iearson had culled at her house to get of a that which she believed to be u he hiui got itexchangcd iu evidence of Pearson was certainly verv but there couid b no hesitation Div that he could have no inlsrcsisd tnoiiv ig a fake aud if the Call from dny to bver tfe hca Itwould Operate pecttliarly hard onthnse Memberswho were1anxious to at tend the County of theExcnEQCER that there was any appearance of a thin attend ance of Members before the momentous subject the House was disposed the Call ought to be enforced Heconld never allow it to be that their proftssibnal duties at or any otlier were of a nature to ex cuse Gcptlemen fro intheir attendance in that The duty of House wasparamount to all other hear and on such tin occasion as the nothing Liut a case of extreme necessity ought to excuse MeiuLera from failing in tlieir attendance from the House Though it was nol usual to notice what passed out of the he could not help saying a wordsoh sort of threat he had seen thrown conduct of Members of the Members are that if they do not their names shall be given to the aud they are also that the Public made acquainted how they He should say no more the lie could not help it a most un warrantable attempt to influence the of The he would to the ofthe great question for their consideration that free from eiternal irrrpressions Acd poultryhouse In front of the house a tnriroDcd by grnvcl oroamentad with uxuriant a large productiTe garden and Inntcd with choice frnit and about acres rich neadow May be viewed on Tuesdays by which may be wjirnrther cnUrs by applying W New Bond erected FAMILY with She Acres of f situated on ommanding rich and op tlic principal a draingroQmai 25 by 17 brcakfastparloni aad gebtle each about17feet square On the upper arc three snijilter are ilso servants tothe but from ibe principal cbomber The domestic offices are appropriate tend conve 8ryhig weltarranged gartlen and Blfruli tastefully llid out and the cst land art ofthe purchaaiSnwncy mayf remain Tickets to view the and farther f Royal 8f OW bftweeo 10 aid x i of hear from all parts of the file RightHbnourible Gentlemanrepeated Jiis that he did not think cases of attend ance as a very fair ground for non attendance in It undonbtedly unpleasant audincohyerilent to many Members to have a Gall of the over their but sboald give no opposition to the Noble Lords as he supposed the Noble Lord only intended to enforce the Call in case thereahouid be any failure in the attendance of Gentlemen before the present important question was disposed Not much inconvenience arfse from extending the Onfe for the Call of the House two or three days if f o insure a full attendance of and there fore he was perfectly ready to accede to the NobleLords in reply to the allusion of the Chancellor of the Exchequer to attenjpfe that had been in certain to influence the votes of Members of that be hoped tbat no interest ia any quarter whatever would be able to or any threats to giving their votesas their consciences told hear GASCOIGINE that if the Call of the House was not disposed or be would then take the the House on the subject After a few words from jtlie question was That the House be called and carried in the OF VVABDiB TJiat the of the jjiay for the itoiifInto a Corn mi ttce to take cotUBderatfon the of Doctor Thynne and and tVatehe had given the Duke of York the slip on which Thynne had written the names of thepaities who were to the same day on which she received it that she had told him ebe had received a pecuniary remunera tion for the service and thatshe believed she had sent one of the Dukes servants to get the note she had received That when she mentioned the the Duke said very he would do From the whole of this it appeared evident that the was offered to Clarke in order that she might use her influence over the Com mander in Chief effect the The next point tobe considered whether actually apply tf the Shesaid in her evidence that she and she ifi corroborated in her evidence by Thynne and the first of whom he gave Clarke a slip of paper with the names of Lieutenant Colonel Brookes and Lieutenant Colonel Knight written upon and Knight ne Clarke for three weeks after the exchangewas which she asserted in her added to which that on circumstance to the Duke of his Royal Highness said that he knew the business and fiiat they had been trying itfor some that he thought one of them was rather a liid sub but he would Unless his Royal Highness giyeit this informa manner could she obtain she had confessed herignorance of the it must have procetcwd want of and the length of which had elapsed smee the In the evidence of it was that Clarke had desired him to keep transaction relative to the exchange a secret from tbe Duke but if Clarke hail so requested would he not have at once that she meant to swindle him out of the by a pretence that she had an influence over the Com mander in Cbiei which she really did not That his Royal Highness was fully aware of the there can be no from the evidence which has been adduced and this I hold as ab from bis Royal Higlaiesss letter to Clarke on the subject of Claverings ap by which it would that he evidently meant to keep in the back be considered as a party The letter was written m a very ivinarkabie manner it Glavering is my in thinking that any new regiments are to be it is not only second battali ons to the existing corps JM liad theie yon wore there be no use in dppiyiKg for from this it was munifest a panioulav desire was that his name iiu Id and that Ciarke wcs to be considered as the active person and after this letter there can be no question but wished to pre serve the name of the Duke cf York secret but tins is evidence it carries the his tbe uegociutiitiis to which of the Houw are tve written documents on the which are to the full as strong as the There is a letter from Cox aud Greenwood to Colonel stating an ou the part of Lieutenant Coiouel to exchange with Knight of the olh dragoon aad requesting that bis wish bfi submitted to fhe Commander in At the top of this which is dated 1st there is a memorandum in thus cannot be acceded to does nut approve of the exchange pro posed and at the bottom of the sameletter is another dated which does now approve of this Colonel in his evi which cunuot be got rid aie a convincing proof of Hryal had of The next attevuion ram 1 direct t on being asked art explanation of those two memorandums so opposite in their statedj that the first meant that the exchange could not be effected till inquiry was and that it should be further If this why iiot make the memorandum to that aud not give a direct negative words alone to the in whichsense the of the first could be It was not to be that Highness would accede to the pro posal until inquiry was Such inquiry was Did that inquiry sufficient satisfaction to warrant the acquiescxjace in the request of Lieutenant Colonel or were his of such a nature as to merit his being placed over the heads of many and meritorious officers by the documeLts on the table it appeared that he had ou the military establishment in all twelve seven years of which time he was on and only fouf months as cornet in a regiment of Upon what ground could the which was at first not tobe acceded after wards considered as perfectly The ser vices were precisely the same when the exchange was refused when it was complied Gordon did not recollect any particular infor mation he had received with respect to Lieute nant noi coulcj he recollect any person of whom he hud made Every one will I what prer cisionand accuracy Colonel Gordon gavehis tes the bar of the It is xherefovtf rather extraoriiinaryy possessed of such a me mory as he appeared to that lie could not a single individual cf vdiom hehad maut inquiry to Lieutenant Colonel It is well known to several Members of this that it requires more thanusual ability to command that it is deemed expedient that an oiScer mist parties The EttilUof York said one of them serve least six years before Le
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