Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Day (Newspaper) - March 21, 1809, London, Middlesex PUBLISHED EVERY MORMNG SIX OCLOCK u MARCH PRICE FEMALE Gracious the the I SoMr the Mar of Mins V the Lord Chief Tlic En Tlie Admiral Lord Sir William lud Anniversary Festival of this Charity belJ on March Prriue Sirviti rni at out oclock the Scinion on tho be preached hy ihe llcrerni tinLord and afterward todiue Griat Fivr will ou the Table ot Half past Iivr oclock J Kcv Philip William Hodc S5 Jolin William n that day without ulirii t i rory iniiiuiun but it hy iU or they hiulil iir more should be cither lor tin they mny he had hy applying to tho i tSecretary at aitr nl tinCliaprl hy Horsley anJ suita t trills lie siuie liy Ti7lM 1 HHOP1C ANNIVERSARY DINNER of the ami ot this IiintUtition willb on the eth of i 111 in of to br lisj at the Bar of tin i of the Directors the Mr GojdmjnsfifM Crntchid JOHN n nblf Ht Four V 1 INDIA COURT oi DIRECTORS of the T INDIA COMPANY lirrefoy give the day of the Grass t liltCoinjiuuy nt of Dogs uill ij ike highest KiJdir one year from the 5th AjiJ Tenders scaled to be addressed i oil or hcforc tatlve Vclork of the said ot and Tender for Grass L Bv Order of the Court of THOMAS No March U 1 may be liy to Mor ot vnjJ several SMITHS in mi who may have to William mid llohcrt In 7 A NTS a 1lace ilOlrtjiMAli iu u rrspcetablc voting who con pott to at a Situation as LADYS a Vouug Woman of who irell her mantnnmafcin UP ne can have a food clraracter Lady she in about to post i M at Ptraud tOTICE is hereby That Application V 1ien iu this present Session 01 Parlin i leave to briijc iri a Bill to amend it of an Act of made and passed iu year of the Of his present iu t i An Aet for cstalilisiliing a ReguJor aud Niphtly li and employing the P uitliin the Parish of Saint Clement in the I of W and of MiiMlcsfx nml the Poors vulhin the Applicatiiia intended to be proceeded JENNINGS nml Years the IRISH eppusrd tho injiirioii plan of aid ami fur tlie ciphl liiiy liavikrpt a house open in Lonliin for the siir iu llanufaptiiic and whirh arc nl in tlu cuintiV t tiiir near leading tn hut Irish nnd it lor than a One reo at nnd no int ever h is s tu nil In hr bleached the and the money ii i a rxiriitid i olIrcUnd 10 the is thur Uouc in SALES ttY TICKETS for f AK Surrey To be SOLD by PRIVATE on tin37th 3u fine staniinif with tup am hark arc very In Guilders Ckaruuug Uesiieucc oil tU ui lUe Mites froili Lnnduiu By BLACK anti Gciitec FAMILY OWELLING iood to and froct tiro ami sjoit iroiii nny knuwu 8 and Auctiuu and IIuusc Mori HARRY nt subsUntiaiiy built 1IOHSE with coachliocKc and of i JllrvU of TliC UT nml tlC moms of noble sultos mri compc with of cvsry for i parlniilars inav lie knoin Bv JLVHRV A iiiid hsirahle FREEHOLD itli rripacinji picture and i library tuitcfc of principal itorir and secondary aui replete with cvorydo HHtic and with loft tully tn the of a respectable fa rentricalljr silnatc Hanovtr be ncwcd by tickits nnd may be at Bondtttret Hold aim io By XTENSIVE inobt convenient Pre particularly adapted for l Tavern and Hotel or in wbicli liue they were formerly occn an in one ct the frtntvt jmbhc avuiiupB of flic within three ini nnts vak of Ixoyaj Exchange Public where u IUUT ut that may he of Anc near the Jloyal bp or SOLD by Pill VAT ii by with very desirable Lease bold excellent tlirecstall and large walled si tuatcii at commanding beautiful and cx well supplied vitli fine spriiv The house is guiteclly fitfteid aiul contains a spacious elecrant lofty suitaMt and uiinicroiiE Particulars muj be on application to Throg BRITISH the OF MARCH The Assent given by to foltowinp Mutiny Two Sugar Trade laVton Annual liidcuinity Scotclj Childmurder Several Uillt from the nmonjf which were the IrccPort the British American Trade and the Expiitng Laws brought up anil read the first Council was heard finally iu the Scotch tht Magistrates of when after sonic Ucmarki fiom the Lord the sentence of Scotch Court of Session was with Eighty fir the The further consideration of the in a Committee of wan postponed from to worronto Wednesday he thought it his duty to state to tlie si tflwt had lirippetied since tliey lash autt what jjurimjis liave the of hint to his what in House on iironi his lloyul the Duke of Yorii Iiiid ielt it his duty to wait upon his Majesty with u tender of his n and that will heartfelt cuiicirn uid reyrfct liad hVun ac cepted by Tlt reason Kcial had not before made tin of that the Flouse first decide the jirciit qiiystio of his tuit ov iiinocence in respect to tlie charm corruption or criiuiiml While that charge rcinainiii if his Rovul ness hail resigned iiii it woiiiii Luve seemed svs ii he had done so to avert further proceedings against and hisRpyul chosirutiter to delay his re signation till tile luuJ come to a decision on that than leave his character exposed to the suspicion of having done any through a dread or apprehension of what be the decision of the House on a question MI niatsriul to hs chtuutter and He was autlnKtsed by his lloyal HigHies to make the communication which hs had and the regret which he felt on the occasion would not permit him to Say much on thy SUD tile onlyoliject to wliicli tile Motion of hi3 Right Krifcnd could had tjirn ob tained by the voluntary resigiuition of lloynl Highness of liis oftice of Commander in he left it the candtrur of liis Right bit atul tlie judgment of the whe ther the Motion should now be into con BATdrUnsT that notliing but an im penoui sense of his dutv should prevent liim from ucdtdiitj to the request of tlie Right But tluiugh his Royal hud his post of Commander iu it in his why tfie House of Commons should not come to a de termination on some parts of the evidence winch they hai3 heard at their and on which they hud not yet expressed an It was this vieiv of the subject which induced him tn persist in hia He felt as forcibly us nny out could possibly do the loss sustained by the country in the resignation of the illustrious per sonage who hud lately been at the head of the and po man could lament more sincerely than he the cause which led to It was an additional source of to that no other personage of his illustrious House vruslikely to tucceed him in his post us was generally that a simple Com moner was that important He Royal Highness hail himself condemned in his but only in one and then only with rcMte to the unpleasant proceedings which hue resulted from he expressed his sense of the iiumontiity of tlie It Had been argued that the Mouse was a very improper judge upon such occasions bin whire a might have led to such dangerous to the he did not how the House could withhold its He liad io particular object fartlver than the honour of otherwise he would be content with the intimation given by the Right I his Motion implied any further censure on his Royal after what had it might be he had nothing of the in view he uiily wished it to stand on journals of the for admonition and Ciciulnman concluded with moving the S iliov That wilil willi tiict of the aid regulations introduced by his Royal the IJnke of York iuto the office of Commander in and the ge neral improvement of the army under his com it has with dctp that a ncction tin most unmoral and vras attended with improper But now a Motion folloved oathe same concttrred rn pxposcdLy the Noble ex plumed ini at Jengtlijand to aome points of the GrwnceHor tin tie did not think there Was any mutt in who cotiltl hava the result pi late inquiry in this and the vote on Friday that the Duke of York would have remained iu tfan situation which he that lie had he thought which was intended to enforce his resignation7 tjtiite It hud been that hil iufluentp us Jointnander in Chief would have endangered Uie welfare of the by depriv ing meritorious ofiiccra bl the rank to Which they entitled but tills influence had ceased to He reproached the Chancellor of the Exchequer with luivinv abandoned the after lithad bcea deihircd If a tiou bad ever been impartially discussed in Par it the present Its result would be otthe greatest It would restore the ojiinon vi the nation to those who had It would annihilate been so longin want of cliat fult th Lord Chatlian nrvreseFited as standino aad colour und traus hind tlie the Throne He did urt approve of a njoral lec ture to be delivered to The Princes belonging to tlie lloyul Famityia this kiiigdbra to iiiarry agwinst tlitir and therefore almost lorced into guilt bythe rebel lions of independent He wished to know whether an Addressdrawn up by Sir David and purport of wiiich was to solicit the Duke to retain tlie chief com mand otthe had not been mid a few actions the most criminal and ILMAM CLSTIS Lord was of opinion that tiie Uukt of York hud betii tjmltv of corrupt coniuvjnue J but he though the country would nowh Viivh Ins Heshould thrrefon a RU Aiyiiiduirat lothe liigbt that hid KiVul the 1ork having restirned tilt ot CoiiMiiandrr lOt UOW It ato tii ot evidence before tin11 reretted the loss of the of York from c for JO 1 00 o hisiilts n for thr First of for the Second I hog leave1 to rPcfnimintl the I llir present Lattery as an improvrment which iy tliis Schciae tlic Tlckrts are moie in any thiiv NunVrs tein nith of tucjr g h m Piizis that has been allutud to Slisrot are on Sale at Swift 0 nml illstreet Cnpitnl Prizes of the last to a very Aiuutint hare lxcii TtlOUSAAD FIVE HUNDRED i of the of TMIRTYTHRKE is over anil ahovo the Siiuiuit uf and other whirh oananjeJ BS to produce an ol Mil State wliith hcxins Dnnr 1 uf HORXSBY aad Stock 1 acquaint the tbat the prcrcnl Srkcme is Cir to thePurcbincrtKan any former h ihe loot Tickets as as Siof aud entitled to their Prciportiun of the extra H cs all the great noJ small HOUSE OF MARCH The House being summoned by the Lords to hear the Roynl by Cuuimifsiou tt certain attend ed Vile House of The Marine Mutiny Bill was read a third pas mfi ordered U the On thr Motiun of Colonel an account of the SLvcrsl Furus of rnonty Ftopjied from the Royal Ma rines hy the Paymaster of paid into Chelsea troju to the year and also an account shewing the manner ia whicli the said snmi have were The CJoliieiihme Bitwery Hill was read a first anil oriliicd tor the second rending The Jamaica Free Port the North American and Nenfuundlaud Jutlicaiure were rratl a Ihini and ordered to the Lords Lord MnxuoRoucH ohtiiiiutl leave of absence three on account ill brought up thReport of the Com mitefof Supply the various Resjliitions were agreed d 13ilU uniereil AKD in pursuance of the notice he had given on a former moved for an Account ot he ofti and renl value of ail Import and ExporU tinPorts il Great for three to as lute a period is they eimlil he inavie distiuifuiahinj Fuieigu MfrehamUrc from Articles of Home ROFE objected to this at the Upturns were made up lint halt yearly he only great hut inueh dilHculiy would be experienced the could he he had no doubt the Right Jrnlcman would be oiniblcd to give the House the it in M he trusted rrmJ have the tniodness to produce the they could cimveiitently made TinMotion thfu agreed and tlir accounts were us also Mi account nhcwing the amount if ail sail Mxports between Gitat Britain and the United Suites for three years up to the latest pc ticf that he would an Tuetday spuiitht inovftfor copies of the correspondence betwten 1rere and Sir John on the subject of tht ad rance of the Bi itiiih Troops into r By and Jiare sliored and sold ia the list Two to K f f Lurd gnve not Lord ForKsroNE rose for the purpose of put tinottfrom this until his notice into further consideration the erideuce laid before the Committee of Inquiry ou the con duct of the Duke of The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQOKR Wished to know from Noble upon hat ground it was he should bring forward his proposed Mo and why he put it oft Lord that he had no ob jection testate now obj vet of his it that a report ofthe riuture of that fove the wbiciv unfolded abuses in the military office under ttw Duke of should Dot be lost sight of the TUE DUKE OF Tlie CHANCELLOR of that before the House proceeded to take nitO consideration the Order of the Day MO tioo of a Right Fricod of Ba feeling of the many beneticiai regulations which had introduced into the and which perhaps could only have been carried into eiiect inder hia auspices hear but still hf could see no reason for withdrawing Ins rlis intention was formed on mature and however ungracious it might after the communication made by the Chancellor of the he must still persist in He had conscientiously voted against all the Addresses vhich went to charge hia Royal Highness with corruption or criminal connivance hear and he perfectly concurred in thinking with his Friend Perceval that his rloyal Highness went out with chan hands from the Ministerial The irst resolution before the that of his was in his judgment a per ectly fair one it went to declare his Royal Jighneus or not aye or no in his on that Resolution his loyal Highnesi had very properly been ac After the charges they had and he investigations they hud gone it was jut justice for the House to a clear and dei litive sentence on that But after that question was he saw no other course fov the House to then that branch of the nquiry which he liad taken The question of without any degree of corrup tion attaching to it of interference arising from in improper and unworthy appeared to lim to be one which theHouse oughttocome to a decision from the evidence wliich they wd Heard at their that interference or might have led to nny inconvenience in the disposal of military or other prefer it was the duty of the House to come to a decision for futnre admonition ani This was the view he took of the when he first su and itted Resolution to the i no occasion to alter his After grand point was deter it oave appeared to some tliat there was nothing more to de cide butthii was far frotn view that he taok of case and he believed that many Gentlemen concurred with tliougb there was no corrupt interference wliich would have justified votes for a much stronger yetthere was such an improper interference completely established by theevidetice at their would justify his Some Gentlemen would probably have voted to Ihe more severe had not hit intention oi bringing forward his Resolution been and this ke thought a very strong reason for not withdrawing It had been urgued by Learned that the House should con sider thisM a judicial question but he comi dered it in a very different hi a case of thn called pronounce upon all the of the The Re solution jvhich he should submit to tlie House formed frorp an attentive of anc hit mind the iwsumptious which formed the groundwork of Whether there or was not in the evidence Bounds forde had come out be the very hehtjd degcribcd he would not detain the Hpuse to for be did not wish to travel over the rases but he was not conscious that he had aggruyateil la the conneaioi the does the minutes of the ui lur as they rtlate words a tont o Duke of suit lur tiie vo low we could not foucurrediu the Resolution of the Right M though he thought the oi York had rendered it not so as CAUTWRIHUT and OlLvnA opposed ry to proceed any fuither in presence ot General and not entirely given on account of the opposition with which it met from one of He also mentioned a similar Address hteu presented to a for of voice rary and approved of by tary at lie could not see ny tentfit in hav ing Prince of the Blood at the head of the vindicated Wardles couduct in bring of the Duke lnS forward the present and congratu lated hitii on the Ipy memiiLrs ot the House of tliat could not fail to thank him for atWAR denied having any sncli an Address and that a conversation inigiit have tiken place ou without leaJiivjto any WHITBREAD and CANNING ex The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER re Tiie of the EXCUTQUER iie preferred tlie Amendment of theiSoble to the Motion of bis Right Honourable There was much of censure IH the Motion of his Right which appeared to him to be wholly unsupported by any evidence at the Elc not at any time have thought and still less so at the when his Royal Highness had sent in his re But though he concurred in the Amendment of the Noble he begged leave to that he did not concur in the expla nations he had given with The llight Gentleman replied at some length to the obser vations which had fallen from the Noble md under certain with oipporting the HtTCHiNSOJf that something more ought to be done to show that the House of Commons manfully discharged their duty to he He was of opinion that 4ng Ms estys Ministers had done a great deal of harm n taking the business out of the hands of the originalmover citlic inquiry aird Jiat much pain and embarrassment would have had he been permitted to proceed in he way he had at lirst f MAN XING and Sir CHARLES PRICE sup ported the original Lord FOLKSTONE concurred in the Amend ment of his Noble Friend Lord and conceived the word which was objected to by the Chancellor of the Exchequer as a pro per part of and Sir JpUS sup ported the Lord that when lie heard the Commander in Chief he thought further proceedings unnecessary but that opi nion was altered he heard the coiuintuu of the Chancellor of the and the tone in which that communication was wlion he said his Royal did not resign until liis innocence was fkclured hearf The Noijlc Lord acquitted hia Hoyal Highness of corruption but if it could be said that he was acquitted of of places in his patronage under an unworthy iuflutaice liftirfj lie could in the titsolution of the Right Gentleman and thought that no further proceedings needed to be ariopt ed by the House but he did not see any impropriety in by liis Noble resiiied his sUuatioii of Coininanilcr iw Ins courage an knou ledge ot pelled xlie charge of having abandoned the who had acted from his owiifrte unbiassed by General LoFTfs khw that no such Address as that mentioned by Whithread had been we opposed the Amend BATHURST replied at and the HViuse The numbers lor tlie Chaii cellori Amendment were Against it Majority m favour of Ministers 123 Strangers were not readmitted to tlrs During our we WILLIAMS WYNNE to have postponed his Mo tion respectingthe prevarication of Ge neral until Thursday Lord FOLKSTONE aUo put his notice ef Motion from Monday for taking into fur ther consideration tlie Report oPthe Committee appointed to inquire intothe conduct of his Royal Highness the Duke of until the 17thof April Adjourned at ELEVEN EXPEDITION AGAINST MARTINIQUE Tiie Expedition arrived off Martinique on Sunday the 29th but when tirst was supposed to be and tlie ileet was nesv the Carval Rock off the point oftliii before mistake was dis a very strong current having swept them tar to which compelled them to hinl off for that On the morning of the the signal fating given to make they in the Acasta hoisting a broad and ending that with the i iiie urmy under the Commander in Chief the Amendment suggested Friend Lord that i the Duke of York having and Sir iuteuued to effect a land ing in Bay Robert while the Admiral pro ceeded with that under MajorGeneral Maitland round and entered the Bay of The Commanders in Chief immediately is sued u addressed to the uatife and uther apprising That liis yielding to imperious wished to vesture tu them the frsmer jovernmeivt of that liis Majesty being deceivad in the 1 I 1 rattier than tlat they tiouUl tingotten the due to the Isimuts poaitioa wliich the of niu may ia the tile House floes not HOW see the necessity of eni the hud formerly established araoug teriiiginto any farther consiclemtion of the wud nrtiancd by wasters deuce which appeared on thuir DAVIES GIDDY was of opiuioa that the word now should be ADDINGTON vindicated the duct of liis Bathurtt which had ieeu aspersed by the Noble Lord who lutely He concluded by supporting the BOOTLE descanted on the infamous con duct of Much had been said about popular but of nature had been Instead of Being terrified bythe expression of popular the Member rejoiced at cuiving that the orders did not The misconduct ofhis Royal HigliT ness bad reached the moat distant corner of his Majestys and he wished the de cision of the House Aould be spread as We understood lifcit he gave his support to the original reduciu tUvii1 of their isis fortiiicn was il famine the snurccs or their prosperity would fce their aacicnt Irnvs reesiablislicJ 3ut tLat hail foiuicviv pratrctcd t iicir persons and properties the Diitifh iuapiiii Litabiish It itith tlifsc that his Ma jesty the of a formidable iforce hy sea and land to and to rcgei nfratc ii tlmt and insqraraMo a Ihticgnuiou iuvited of to immediately to fruitless in ihr name tne of his f1 to the tficcrity of a TUcytlitiiroie onkieil all ClUHBis Civil and to jiir flieirrtspcctjje and ail Ihcsinhabipsuts at wcatsvcr class cuaditipnj peuccuhly tore turn to tl fir resptcfirp fctmis taiu declaring thut all taken ia arpis brf as prisimrrs of that alt coicurfi persons so would he the onJ all slaves under te tiietl by a Geucral To tlie the
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.