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Morning Post And Fashionable World Newspaper Archive: March 31, 1795 - Page 1

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Publication: Morning Post And Fashionable World

Location: London, Middlesex

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   Morning Post And Fashionable World (Newspaper) - March 31, 1795, London, Middlesex                                > 1      v J- 'h   1 V- r J h L ,   - ^;,#i1,'"�?,,j"l'V'f J 1 r ^ - *-y ll   4 1* t 1 -v 7.1,  nttte ^cu "Wat- ^fea^^emr^dxflahr� dearoyin^ tfe^rr tiati^e country. >^hen u^^..^^ .,:^;^r.,^ - 1 ^1 the powers of Europe iaw the (bifting p^ licy of''England, what rmuft ihave been" their f ^ble to tejwiriate tt; tefd^;l>^iiaij^i/g prbte&   But though- hi$ dtmreheiriions 6? ihl^wion of their jufMce? As; feon as England ; Mr. HOLM AN, Mrl^6l^ and Mr.>A\VCETT �t^Sb inform the PuWic, that _ they RELINQUISH their READING this Wiek at did nofant?tipaW half m tg^s, halflhe dit J graces 2which liavp happened to Us.'-^Np, tt-*^|^Mpl:v|feffii>le'for him-tb forefee all the collateral evils which it has'drawn with it in its tr^iinj and the evils, in embryo, with which it| their Seleaion, -they trust, was  undergo ;a t^tfl change.. He reprobated thd >tion: .Public Reading in PASSION WEEK, being prece dented by the example of Messrs. Shektdan and fftjs*' s^bson. It havitig, however,, been intimated froniHJgh" Authority, that their intention was puWiCj 4nd {hewed that he had been' dragged' ^.*t^i*n;,~c    His !Ldrd{hip. then adverted to ties. J art Ifidpropriety,f they, without hesitation, abandon the accomplishment of It. .   'CothePROPRIETORSof EAST-INDIA STOCK. tADIES and gentikmin,    - THE ELECTION of Six DireSors- of the EAST INDIA COMPANY,  Being appointed for "Wednesday 4be ttb of April next, the Favour of your Vote  mnd Interest h desiredfor the following Gentlemen^ e tfofcduQ; of England to Genria, and animad- with a particular difcuffion 6f every^ import ant queftion whidV the ftupendous ipagiti-tudtf 6f his motion tftobrfeed; for thofe qucftforis I had been Feverally agitated before;-  Btit &dfiigfe^^> America alone, fiecaufe a ftrtopg -and poorer-; ed upon the meannefe of behavin g with^ in-ftience and: intemperance to inferior States; his Noble Friends and fchnfelf fupported, he tolift think, the'right fide of thefe, againlllagtejut! majority of the poufe ; though thejf faw^H their" exertions defeated of changing �r^ difgr^ful, the unfortunate fyftfem that ^alces iht pf^lent fui country, Etigietnd was obliged^ (after fir ft 3X^^:fa^clies'-'anil:tian%reIBons that thrS-t^ned to involve -us in- a. -War with 17 ' v ^l&wte to�. p?r4fic>^er^as� ihetr^ ^He?iwasiv George Smith, Esq. Robert Thornton,, Es b    ' Stephen Lushington " JShn Manshlp X Theqpbilus Metcalf Charjes MIH$ Thom*l Parry Thcibaisr Pattle Abrara Sobarts Davrd Scott George Tatem Stephen Wyiiame William Devaynes* John Hunter. Francis Baring. William Bensley. John Smith Surges. WiUikm EJphinstone, Thomas Frtzhugh. Simon Fraser. Charles Grant. on the State of the Natmn. It was agt^eable to the ufages of our anceftorsto enquire th ca^k of imminent danger an& �fai^y,^'t^tia&5'-^ aftual diftreffes, and impending eyiU, �Ixjr:tfi# ferved, that ^WHSbeats feraned. to affume gfeat adv^axbge^r^^h)d^ hut he rfajficied that they c^^fered^^deftrojaidii'l lewis It 4 K7h esuner. ^iMkVty^ and im^oaffirnitsJiftl8�dr perfon^of courfe of the Confemttee,'Which he hoped^iiel Krfja^te^ and^p ~ ^   *     '  ^ flaould be Fortunate enough to pee vail on tlienr Lordihips to -in^'!fee-f^'-%^Bre- US' 'Nxable mends would introduce many falutary r    ,      -,.        ,       ------y   cdhlpicuSusi M .#0.0perfidious j>; Whiiel\they callad Upon flip World tojexecrate frenchmen' from med* � v*g'^u,d ambitious* views again ft other Governments.; -AVhile .they called upon ^ them 'agaiaft...their Republican  Countrymen, they drewl?orft* caBs^ayray.W their Fidelity to their -law- ^4        take it fox the. Seveoteenth, but for themfel He would ^fk, Ms affift ves* the anarchy of France. | and Holland, is not the prefejjt^n^i^--^    .        ieSK�f*�*WHEiS^nd is threat* with extinftiori ? ,Jf the ports of Franca He faid, he omitted to dwell particularly on the .. yea he might, fay of Europe") be blocked up by the War, is the Commerce ia refolutiohs that might inveftigate the real caule J vaunting;language of Lord Robert Fiugerald to. no danger ? He then adverted to the Alliance* TO THE PROPRIETORS OFEAST-INDI* STOCK. LAPIKS AND GKNTtEMEN, TTAVING the -Honour of being recommended JTI toyou, by the DIRECTORS of the EAST INDIA COMPANY, as the Six Candidates for tbe DireSlon to be chosen this year y tve take the Liberty of.requesting tbe favour of your Potts on tbe Day ofEUtlion, Wednesday tbrttb of April . We are, Ladies and Gentlemen, Your most obedient Servants, -     JACOB BOSANQUET, OROUGE SMITH, UONEIi OAltEI^; -ROBERT THORNTON,; JOHN ROBERTS,       JO^ TOWNSON. last India House, March 27, 1795. of the misfortunes of-this Country, prevent future ones, and punifh, if*theitwifdomfaw it ne- the People of Switzerland, and the calm and fpirited behaviour of that braVe People to in- ^effary, the Evil Counfellors that involved the | temperance.^ He would omit to ftate at large Country in the horrors and calamities of War. Nothing however, he obferVed, argued more I Wrongly again ft His Majefty^^Hfflifters tha^ | ^at the objeQr of the. War^as that the Swifs Cantons have derived gTes*� and impQrtantcorjp^r^id^vahta^       riieir paci- To the PROPRIETORS of EAST-INDIA STOCK. Ladies and Gentleman, T India Company*having thought proper, to recommend to your favour a List of Candidates for the ensuing Ele&ion, in which my name is not included, I think it a 'duty incumbent on me to take the earliest opportunity of �apprizing the Proprietors at large, thai I liave, With the . adyice-of my Friends, determined to withdraw my name .on the present occasion 5 leut at the same time, I t^ke the liberty of communicating my intentions of offering nvy-selt as a Candidate for the next vacancy that may happen, , when \ flatter myself I shall be favoured with the honour of your support. I remain, with the highest re$pe�, Ladies and Gentlemen* Your most obedient humble Servant, fic intercourfe .with the ^Frehchj and that they found them ^pable.ei:fmaintaininjg the relations (changed, accordirlg;as the cirxmmffances^f their 1 ofpeac� and.amity.t&?.thear great fatisfafltion. He'next adverted to* ^he. military operations, : which, he contended, - in all the circumftances of the War, betrayed the impolicy; the negleQ;, and the cruelty of .MMifters. We faw, he faid, jOyOpQ. of ahe braveft troops' that, ever fought* depart iriexultationto the Coptinent^and of thefe we cannot expeft more*than eight, thousand to return.. If- the plains: of Flanders have been the grave of Britifh loldiers arid llritifli cwn rflfarheful mari^gement at KomelancL abroad -have ^bef?n Ihifted and varied.- HdweVery though the* queftions have .moft of them ^been already -debated, he would taike a general view bf the Whole, atad he had little doubt of prevailing *orr their Lordfhips to adopt what  he; pro- HE Court of Direaorsof the United Eaft-: ^It^^ n to clear them as much as pofiible fr6m' the irh-putatictti that attaches to :His Msjefty^s Councils.} They ought to {hew the Peoplfe that th^y are] not negligent of public opinion ; andr they^i Bevomshiie Place, March a?, 1795 JAMES IRWIN. onght~fo (hew Europe that they have, npt :for-; 'feited their hereditary charafter, their chanefter for Honour and Juftice. He really belifeved, there are nrjt in all the-Couatryten menwWdb nbt think that His Mijefty's MiniOers 'havb fa^ crificed the Pec^le to party interefts; and he believed that th^re is not a Nation in Europe that dctesnot conuder the^ cofcdtift of England the prefent War .inftdious, drid bafe. in If To the PROPRIETORS of EAST-INDIA STOCK.  I ^J??^^ fl th^ Lordftips muft be ob- Ifa^teiy deaf to the voice of the-Qountr^. and qatfclcfsof their own honour;, if'theyr refufed ^WqftiVy", .'even, if oicdy to. fati^fy the public mfa#V: and ;\Vipe aWay in thefeye$ of "'Europe, thte ^fe^fion of ba&c^fc *cd mjuftice.   �6* he Ladies and Gentlemen,. THE Court of Direftors having dope pie,the honour* to insert my naine~ih tbe House List Corthe ensuing General Election, 1 hope this may be an additional Inducement to you to afford; mfe th^ favour of yoar $up,-pbfti and permit me to repeat, that if S aril pia&d in the situation which I now solicit, it shall be my endeavour faithfully to perform the duties of it. . ^    r It has been my earnest desire to pay my persoflil respeifr* ,to$very Proprietor, in, or about Town J andjf trianyiri^ vtan^ei^hould fail to execute this bur pose, IJtri&Vii.wi^ not>e irn^tttid to a want of attention, aW 'wjsh %n ihis and on all occasions to evince^e peat respeft with Which I have the honour to be, Ladies and Gentlemen, Your faithful humble Servant,     -   ' Cob tended much, very much of the profpferity of this Country, and maintained, that with fupporting the expences of the War, -With all our Subfidies and Treaties, we have done nothing. If we did not promife to' pfotefl.the Dutch, if we had fent th^mnoaid, could they be in z worfe way.than they ate? Could thd. Stadth6lder be more unfortunatej without our-co-operation ? The, King of Pruflia, though' fubfidized to an itnmenfc amount could" norland would hot' have given us lefs afliftance* The Emperor gained nothing by our joining iri theWar,^ heT loft a great part of his territories^ the Low- Countries. We urged,, he took it* the powers of Europe into the conteft, to their great detriment* as many as we were able to in-y iluence by threat&pr menaces :; they who haye^ in- fpite of ^ur folicitatioris, remained ^op^rprrl ireafwa-es^ we aught^ he raaihtaihed; to: en-  the*on'fe% have reafcn to reioice.   We now >i he laid^ to urge the Emperor into quire what good was got to the Country by ;this, | emfeavotir, or could any. from the. beginning be expreflted. It is horrid to jhink,- he faid, that the Britifh Army, the hraveft ever ^known, fhould ;be obliged tp retire in confufion and flaughter from before the waUs.^Landrecy to the Jkirts- of the German Ocean, to feek in Weftpjialw a precarious flieit^ 'till theyy a Mutilated . iem-hantof a gloriojus Araxyv�an feefetyan- f^pprtjj-ntty of returning vtQ-. their ^-native land;; He afked their Lordihips, if ever JBritairi wiihed to another^campaignj and though it is now the end of March, it is not yet begun; befides; he cart render ^us^ little co-operationV for the greater^ ion bf LuXefoburgh.   Iri ihoft? h^^nt^flded^we did nothirig;   Sardinia ^ eti^rnies to the -French previous and them co-operate in -thfe rnoft , effe&tial^ spanner with her friend&pn >the CantinW^ whai advantage could all the men they wtrcrabte to  fend; . be   to the to ^I'-joimrJg iri the m ha^i helkid, given the French opportu# janner I       of' e^tendi^ beyond t gre^rthifig^teceuitfb^ ihTulfiiriS comthonr xaufe,' .while .their Naval exertions, might be carried on with "greater vigor.;were nr> -fech Ceorgerstreet, Mansion-house, RlarchaS, 1795. GEORGE SttlTH. HE interefting TRIAL of JAMES GILL- _ HAM, an Attorney, tried before Lord KENYAN, Feb. *o, i79S% and found Guilty for demanding,, as Broker* age* 32il- tos. of Lord FALKLAND, HENRY. SPEED,; T and Happinefs of a po^emmenty depends dpon thel^Hf theivTiople v and-their credit With Foreign'Nations. Taking ii th^ifor "grantid,; ;th*t^hteir L6rd.fhips rjould not refuft the'rtaea-l fure heTubmitted tft them^ he woyld divide his; .atguteeht ihtrj three general-part^- -v^hich^buld embraee^ltlMJ^' wiolevipdnduft: Minifters ip/j the commehxiernent and advimcemefnt iofthe . ?atids the * perilous confequences which have flowed, arid ?re likely ftili to' flow :from it f namely, thfe^plicy.of tho Britifli Cafciilet, theif teana^etttent;. military and naval. With' regard to'the policy of Minifters, if evert tfeir accufattori refted" pedition m^de. And if all.diir brave fbldiers,an irreparable lofe. to. Britain have to no purppfer, be would aflc their Lordftiips, could they ^afs oyer luch inhuman policy, fuch wanton cruelty, in. His Majefty's Minifters or; .Generals';, for blame,- he*rContended, muttjattach either to th^ Councils /of His Majefty at 'home, or his Officers abroad.;  He could not think the voice- of the Country, or the feelings of humanity, as not to go into the an^ , w , - ,,lnSpain# Hollarftf?is^ia tth^r r^Oeffiori \ ztid prpbablv ail theSt^s-Gpn^ be added to th6 fcale rif'French-Power.   In fuch a* ferious* ^ predicament of Europe, Country   in particular : that the facrificjejd f Ffenihi^orlfider; their whtch ex- 1 fuch van( ar*d this try enquiry, to .find .where the guilt^itaches, to punifh, th^. guilty, and fave t!C Coun-from   iixnibjr diiafters  arid  difgrace. ground he Esq, and DELVES BRGUGHTON, Esq. on the Sum of 2450!.. borrowed for them.   Containing^ the irigeriiout^ Ptej^ings^ndJnterrogations of GouRseliorsTiel.dmg.Rainei j diftriftefty, lint^irnefsf and inulftice.   If, wh6h thoiigh't it ^yas enough to condemn therh 6f He then adverted fc? the naval conduftof England, and contended that in-this our national I w    -r-uu    a s 1   . .u. u^i^ z,n     1--------rj* --------, WMvu .1 ftrcngth and pri<^ we fullered mudi; our �mf�fc�?$*S& aSdt^d^E^e   ther involved their country Qhe hbrrors .ahc! viftori^.aptweWe, he obferved,. id�I | and Cross-Examination of Mr. King, Witnesses against 40illham* As taken in Short-Hand By MANQAH SIBLEY, Short-Hand Writer to the City of London. This Trial concerns every body, as it,teaches by Mr* King's Answers to the Counsel how far they may proceed, and when they should be checked 5 and no Attorney, .Agent, or Gendernan who borrows or lends Money should be without it. Sold by Parsons, No.ai, Paternoster-row jLoriot, No. 60, New Bopd�fttreet; Eaton, Newgate-street; Ridgeway, York-etrect, St- James's 5 Thompson, Saviile-rovv 5 and \y most Boeltseiidcs in Town and Country. Price at. W.      ' calamities of Wa,r, they had/^fted true to th^ir owti deeferatidns, the War never fcould be iri loffes were immenfe !^. Was npt even the prefpnt enquiry jufBiied to do its -objeft fd 'changed*5 it: never ctoufd,' frdrri away the charges againil the Admiralty, of want faviiig'our Allies, ,tiuii fo as to- threaten anhir  of &fcuit-to. the failor^r? Of the ftowing unfor* hilation tothe comtnerce and exiftence1 of England, vlf England engaged in thecaufe to reih-ftatetheiioufe of bourbon on the Throve, Sti jctt had b�Sen much^argued befpre, he would ftate It briefly. Seventy millions of expencti has been incurred .in the courfe, of the prefent conteft ) commerce of .this coun^ try. with Europe is interrupted - and if our domeffic'manuftaures  be broken >  ail  0�r what in "a.ny form^WafV^cn �V$n th^s greater mvift deteft the Government of Englaftd^ when j prt of �u�d$>e .Waf ^htii^g agairrft us, it rn^ft broken; all internal depehderjee nearly deftioyed, hopes can there be of continuing the War ? If weteok, he faid, to the condition of Europe, we can entertain but little hope. The Emperor muft be fubfidized. and he believed no re- Aa confider that taxing Courtiers and Placemen 25L per cent, for their internal defence, we can have no confidence in that quarter. So that if another Campaign be riflted, we muft buy up every contending Power. If we, he faid, look to our intetnal condition, ourprofpeft   3$ giwtny j we behold a Nation jif faith be due to liance could be .had in'the King^rp^ma. to. Spam-if we, he obferved, Government,   

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