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  • Location: London, Middlesex
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  • Years Available: 1809 - 1867
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Day (Newspaper) - February 24, 1809, London, Middlesex PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING AT SIX 4 TEBRUAliY PRICE V r respectfully begs leave c i ijiiu Li Friends and the that bis Mil on which will for that Night only make on with a variety of other iuh v ill be expressed in future had at the where Places may ami Mr 2 Kewcavtk TjLiS in tlie GROUND i luivby that the Trustees Buiiil bcluuging to this Pa ia tinVestryroom of the on i at 11 oclock in the to appoint a SliXTON for the saiil and other may be i or Little Q the ID to the i anto be CiirU to AN U i hurtby given that a GOVERNORS of BARTHOLO will meet lit the Countinghouse i iu at 11 oclock Proposals for on a repairing from Christmas two i i side of Cheao aud communicating siiii1 of as tlie sajne are and Tiiu The Lessee will be required to do i to pay a clear of all taxes the landlords propertytax the and duty apply at the Countinghouse of Proposals in writing sealed up the vicinity of C i roomy Premises for v It a Dwelling House attached the v i paid to Kingls rliaiigia INDIA nr Gentlemen desirous of purchas INDIA SHAWLS have now an oppor inij tlu most superb selection ever before ai Wiulhmau ami ETringtons where they may also receivj tor and other iS i lliors PRIZE 700 at per Dozen eight years in at lino Dozen of French at a tlie fullness and richness of oldPor i l ic strength and flavour of v Jcrmau White resembling ij Dozen of excellent at seven years iu at 43 per Do Army and Prize Agent fs by Steam andtvith hive decided the common The tallow is greatly improved in its quality and by with emit a no and are more durable nily by the Caudle and Soap ihv of in Boxes of Twelve Dozen at nia iv tmly deliver goods tor ready are to send references m with their J IN A ttin M ost elegant aud extensive Col liioiiahlc and prime Coth Mantlen ise Millinery ill all i4 of Sarsucts Silk Acts and at with a view of ileaut aud extensive display of luvilkftrading the prices aad a great 1 fiurei and Ladies coiisidtrablv beluw the lowest and vaiious other or ut a few at the very low of iMlly of SMARES are selling by nnd at No under the Royal Ex where clsiin London on their eachwith IMMT of otlior in additicm to Vnzc alravc on the flirt Whole and tlie 1 abuvc on the Second will be Shares ia Pio will deposited nt the previous ijlucrcd to the fortunate Propric pail duly and Schemes Suuth Sea with their several aud all kinds and sold by iXAM of ONE THOUSAND TICKETS the first Numbers Of FIVE HUNDRED WHOLE drawn the Second to O to to may pain the whole of the foUowine CAPITAL PRIZES 500 I of the above Gifts of Ticket src Oljy for ae sibling at all thtrLicfuscd TO be LET at LadyDay in substantial a FAMILY with njlc coachhouse and ftabliug for five hones the House contains a large entrancehall with a very and on the first a pleasant diningroom and drawingroom four bedcham bers a with a and twe over which are hix commodious attics a very good well stocked with fruit and Apply to at Barnes or to Pagej near the top of To or any other Busiowfc requiring TO be Let and tlie LEASE to be disposed a fubsjantial wellbuilt BRICK and the Premises situated for any Manufactory or Business and improvable neighbourhood with a large front and on the ground floor a with new erected substantial brick shops stable and other convenienciea j for a term of SI years from Ladyday at a low being Comp of which may be had at Ladyday Also Three other substantial in the said with aud other conveniences a House and with let to good The whole may be viewed by leave of the tenants ajjd particulars known by applying to Auc This Day ciigrand on 27 FoKo and elegantly with propot price in and of an AQUA recently built in dif ferent Parts of England for various obkmen and Gentle By Surveyor and HotHouse Including a and GreenHouse inner Majes Gardens at Printed for at the Architectural High Where may be now first pub The Country Architect containing a variety of Denigns for Farmhouses and shewing the Construction of Adapted to the Use of Country Gentlemen about to build or to By On 32 large Cldarto Price in FURNITURE U This Day is elegantly engraved in on 158 Royal prke in undelegaiUly coloured A COL LECTION of DESIGNS for HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE and INTERIOR in the approved elegant with various Designs for Geometrical ami shoeingthe Adjustment of the nUo some general Observations aud a Description each By GEORGE Upholder Extraordinary to his Royal Highness the Prince of Published by at the Architectural High The Parts containing 50 maybe hail sepa price and to This day was in piice iu npHE BRICKLAYERS to the J Wemnrtiion of all surta accprdiog to the LondonPractice with Observations ou tlie Causes and Cure of smoky the Formation of and the best Construction of Ovens to be heated with a variety of practical aud usuftil Informa tion on this important Branch of the Building Il lustrated by various and Nine Printed for at the ArihiteciuraV HihHolborn where may be to October Taylors Builders Price uevr price sew THEijTtiY OF This Day is price with a full tj AN EASY GRAMMAR of THE LAWS AND CONSTITUTION OF accora pauicd by QuebUuns and Casts for aud by a Glossary of Terms By the J just as of the principles aud practice of the auil CoiiBtitution of iijigland as ouht to be kuWw to uverj imaberof society without knowledge of no yvcison can be considered as qua lified to sustain with credit ami the passive or active duties of It is en v plan calculated for the use of aud it may be taught all boys alove 12 years of as a of tlicir ortiinary elu without any previous study on tLe purt of tbe Being n correct synopsis of and it is well ajapted to initiate young designed for the articled clerks iu the funda ineutal principles of Printed for Richard London and to be bad of till Of whom may be had the following superior EJemen tary Books adapted to the use of all Schools Goldsmiths Grammar of Blairs Grammar of 36 Robinsons Grammar of 3 o Blairs Grammar of Mavors Elements of Short 7 6 Crocicrs Elements of Land 76 a 6 Mavors Elements of Natural 6 0 Robinsons Elements of Modern 6 o Elements of Ancient History 60 Mavors Circle of the 5 o Irvings Elements of English 7 Gregorys Letters oil Lite 2 13 o s on Experimental Philoso 2 o At his Corner of GREAT HAS great satisfaction in feeing able to an nounce to the and he after incurring considerable cxptuee in the employ of the best and nided by lotal A SPLENDID ASSEMBLAGE OF TOWNPRINTED Of fixpd for thejr and which are peculiarly adapteil to the present jnode of as it combines every of the most exquisite and elegant designs and patterns from the Pa and Asiatic Schools of Taste and displays infmite variety of rich Damask Printed in Bleu Celeste and Royal und other peculiarly j adaptedfor Drawingroom aud Joining and Breakfast with Borders for Chair to match and an extensive assortment of Plain of aud Plain and Bordered Kerseymeres and for the varied elcgajit in submitting the above to the inspection of the feels confident the superior quality of his the very low price as a Manu facturer and Proprietor to ihargc relics he shall secure ti continuance of that patronage it has been his amfeition to A fresh supply of Patterns from the Manufactory may seen every We3uesday and at his above to7 The Trade arc also SALES BY PRIVATE ELEGANT Splendidly By HARRY A Capacious and Convenient FAMILY and replete with every domestic Office competent to accom modate a large awl respectable premises arc in the most perfect having wftWn a weeks undergone a complete rrparttioB aud beautifying and the which is custiy and appropriately elegant wiA the style and fashion of the U entirely new and of the beat description and unitedly offer most eligible opportunity to uny Nobleman or Gtbtlciuan dc irous of on immediate and frtsfcionaMc Conti guous to Portmsn and Manchester fHj May be viewed hy with may behad at ycy Bondsrrret TQbeSOLDjtheLEASEofjmdigiblethree recently fitted upandmodanized at a considerable ei with folding doorsbaicony statuary marble chimney late in possession of a The whole in perfect and fit for the immediate possession of ajnmdj For further paiticolaraapylf Iff UPPER HArUJti By ELEGANT three rooms on a attachedand detached double coach honaennd foiirsthH suitable for a family ofdistinc Tlie mansion is in a subjtantial and nicutal style of superior with every conve nifeucc for a family late in the possession of Ad pairal Two thousand pounds may remain on at 3 For further apply to Wel BRITISH HOUSE OF In a Committee of Counsel was heard ou the question of Jhc Banbury Peerage r after some ob servations Chancellor and the Duke of was postponed to next Tuesday at three oclock Lord ATJCKLANP moved for Copies of all Letters from Pmknevj the American Mini to with Cannings An to the 26th of last Lord BUCKINGHAMSHIRE first for Co pies of the Instructions sent bylhis to Sir Arther and Sir Hew Dal respecting the proceedings in Portugal for Copies of all Letters sent to those or to this by the Portuguese and by the Juntas of Oporto and for military supplies and for an Account of the Supplies actually sent to in consequence of such applica Lord submitted to the Noble whether he tind it expedient to fortnter of his since the object of if must be by the Orders al to of Papers and this being wBtcti he could have no ne no hesitation ia agreejug to tile second It was proper however to acquaint the Noble that there ivere only letters received on suhjectof the Portuguese one from and the other from Ali the other com munications were verbally to our Lord SIDMOUTH saida few acquiescing in the statement of the Noble Lord DARN LEY wished for au exact account of the loss sustained the British Arruy in the late expeditions to Spain and Lord LIVERPOOL that the atten tion of Ministers had been procure all such information for the satisfaction of their and the Noble Lord might be as sured that no time would be lost in every document or paper which forv that end could be offered with atiue attention to the pnb lie Tlie Order of the Day was then recurred and the Militia Enrolment Bill read timej and passed without any The House then adjourned till HOUSE was presented fyom pray ing public to carry into eficct bis discovery for effec tually recovering property lost by ihips foundering at Ordered to lie on the A considerable Private Bills went through the usual DUKE OF The SPEAKER informed the that he had just received a Letter from his Royal High tiess theDuke relating tothe Charges now pending against his RoyalHighness and requested to be informed was the pleasure pf the House that this Letter should be On its understood that the wish of the House that the Letter should be The Speaker proceeded to Teadtbe following TO THE SPEAKER OF THE HOUSE OT I have waited with the utmost anxiety for period when the Committee appointed by the House of to into the conduct of the Commander In Cniefof his Majestys have closed their examina That exanrinatloii berag 1 now hope it trill not be deemed improper that I shcrald address this letter through to the House of I witKf he deepest thst my name lias been coupled with transactions both criminal and dis have also to hare ever been connected with persons wlio have exposed my character and honour to public animadversion and In connection with the discharge of my public I in the most solemn distinctlyassert a a tny not only by denying the transaettons which appeared in evidence at the Barof Home of but by deny ing also any concnrrcnce with any part of thope trans nor had I the slightest knowledge that they existed at My consciousness of innocence leads to bopc that the House of Commons Mili the evidence they have adopt any proceedings preju dicial to honour or But on such testi the House of Commons can think my innocence I claim the justice of not being condemned without a fair and impartial and the same opportu nity which is afforded to every British and which is usually received in the ordinary administration of the Signed The SPEAKER wished to be whether this Letter as in the usual to he on the table or whether it would be more expe as several Members on his right and left requested to see the to have it taken from the table and the Votes and Journals in order that Gentlemen have au opportunity of examining it BANKS conceived the House would nly on the Speakers as to the most pru dent inethod to be udopted in a ease so extra ordinary and unusual as the The SPEAKER in compliance with the usage of tlie he had read ibis first receiving thje permission of tlie In ordinary cases it was conceived pro on the Letter being to lay it on the ta ble without question as the present was somewhat out of tke usual lie thought it proper to know the pleasure of the House as to the inethod they might to It ap peared to him to be necessary that any Member should have access to the and in order more fully to attain this there ought to be no delay in making a copy to be entered on the The Letter was accordingly ordered to be co pied The LORD ADVOCATE SCOTLAND moved for leave to bring in a Bill to repeal the Ai t re lative to Childmurder in HAST INDIA in pursuance of his Mo to call the attention of the House to the state of Indian and to that a Com mittee be appointed to inquire The House would recollect tJiat a Petition was presented last Session of Parliament from the India requesting that an investigation might take place in their That Com mittee having made considerable progress and laid a Report of before the so far as documents were submitted to it now became necessary that that In quiry should be He felt it unneces for the to trespass Idhger on the attention of the House than to that a new Conimittgpjbe consisting of the same Members who were on the Committee last with the exception of Hobhonse and he wished to propose Lord liiley CREEVSY objected to the appointment of a so because he con ceived It would not consist of men to give theHouse or the that iiifwtuatiou which must result from a fair inquiry into the affairs of the Indin He at some to the progressive state of India from the commencement of Lord Mel villes administration the pompous professions by that Noble of the rapid disem barrassment of the Companys and the strong probability tliat the issue of a year or two would have enabled them not only to have con tributed considerably to the coimnercial interests of the by the participation in the but to be able to devote a million an from their increasing to clear off tlveir public debt He adverted also to the principle avowed and admitted by the upon which only the affairs of the Company were likely to a desistance from the further extensioaof and an attention to conciliate the of as well as a strict attention to the commercial and financial fairsof the For what had been the result af the system heretofore adopted Why that thewhole administration of Lord Wellesley was directed nothing else than the extension of and acquisition of new territory that almost every in India by his policy and been either virtually or actually and that the British Go vernment had reduced to simple to of all the native powers were decidedly hostile and instead ofthat pros perous state of the Companys under which Lord Melville and the Noble Lord tlereagh who had succeeded promised to pay otf a million a year of the Companys beside rendering income fully ausweiablettr its not only had the Company total ly failed of paying any saving one year the sum of but that they had increas ed this debt nine million to thirty million and of course be came totally inadequate to defray their expendi and all by the policy of the measures by in direct opposition to the of the He the who composed the Committee of nowagain to be with those acted with Burke upon a similar The latter of that extensive information derived irom the Inquiry and Report of the former at the same time iiat they thought proper to suppress a very important document that had been laid before containing the strictures and answer of the Court of Directors upon whole system of policy pursued by the Mamuis It svus not difficult to foresee that no expectation be justly that India could be long preserved to this couutrv under such a It was well known that the enterprising spirit of had been long and avowedly directed to tlie conquest o and was also universally known that i his negoeiauon had seeming success with the Court of Persia and if he ever reached that country with an could have no two Sessionsof Parliameit a the ex tent of replete all ex ample with infomiadoaof every ancl learn ing the most upon the subject of In They were comprised of men unlearned India who derived their knowledge from the examination of evidence adduced be fore But who were the present Com mittee Men certainly who could not be sup posed tospeat truly cor because they themselves implicated in the causes of Indian some them the friends and relatives of the Marquis of Welles who were of course sitin judgment upon and could not be supposed to pronounce a fair not like the former consisted of men learn ed in Indian and yet the Report they presented tothe Housewas a insigujucarit totaitjrdjKtitute of any more formidable than the tnibarrassed state or British affairs und the ti cided entnitv of the native powers to Bri tish Creevv concluded by recommending the Inquiry should not be continued in the hands of tlie same who were last year appointed but that it be referred to not at all learned or in terested iu India and that should examine such as was produced before tue lust and not be satisfied with u proceuibng so absurd as that ui examining each Sir AETHCR expressed some sur prise that tne OeiHleiuan had deemed it necessary so personally to allude to The must have some more than common motive in this litiiaU so ral times attended tlie last ami had certainly been his once or to di in a against ihiit Geutu As to the indirect charges thrown oi1 against his Noble lie ad only to ex press his willingness to meet or any other whenever they should be brought foi wards in any tangibie Ht would at time second any Gentleman who should come forward and move an inquiry nU toe i oi duct Noble As to the wars in they have always been necessary and as to those in which his Noble was they were justified bv the Since tjie Peace which lie had himself Arthur Wellesley signed in the not a sword had beeu drawn agumst The annals of India could not pro duce au example of such continued and such complete As to keeping back thf exposition till all its items were verified by tht he saw no possible and felt in no inconsiderable degree surprise i that it was adopted as matter of paper was already public to every necessary pni pose it was he believed it was aud he had no doubt but that bv to morrow the Public would be suffi ciently acquainted with What more could the Honourable Gentleman wjsh CRTJEVEY He bad most cer tainly intended no personal objection to the Secretary for Ireland be had only objected to his union of two the duties of both of which he must still think that it was impossi ble for him to Sir ARCHIBALD HAMILTON paralleled the conduct of the English in India with that 01 Buonaparte to the nations on the Hi had stopped no measure which be necessary to his and justified his later enormities upon the that they were neces sary to secure his former His m cessities arose only from his aad ii urged such necessities as his He Sir Archibald the to apply itself with more attention to Indian in Every year there have appeared the same and every year the same ej cuses were If the House did not pose in due the time might arrive the House might interpose in SMITH was nothing personal was intended in the atlusion made t the Right Honourable Secretary for lie could not but agree with his Friend on tlie that the union of the that of Secretary for and of the did appear to him How was it possible for the Right Secretary to executethe constant duties of both He might as well be in India awtl IiVand in the same He could not approve of M Committee constituted in the manner of tlv proposed He had one whiohf inall was al ways uppermost iu withthe means obtaining preferable to partiality in possession of T question need merely be stated to be by any common it was brieii wnich would probably be the fairest Commit tee of Inquiry a composed of tho who who were inqtiire aud report conceraiiij their own or a Committee of impartii1 sitting in judgment upon affairs in they had no concern but to give a right decision And why was it necessary that such a Committee should be either composed of as were affectedly or be ignorant of affaks There were always at t Gentlemen belonging to that House to obtai i any information whiciithey might require Burke and Lord Melville were emineit of the effect of an industrious application to most unpromising subjects yet both of he were better acquainted with than any man now must repeat hir that a Committee should be on totally another Ltt it br granted that there was no precedent for vice all the pre cedents were of the contrary Was the House always to be fettered tlowa to manifestly absurd Were they to the prece dent a credit for a concealed reason in favour of against a manifest reason against it This be conceived to be the just consideration of all pre A precedent might be presumed where no good or no reason at uiigLi ;