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  • Location: London, Middlesex
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  • Years Available: 1809 - 1867
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Day (Newspaper) - March 10, 1809, London, Middlesex PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING AJ SIX PRICE LKVr SOCIETY of PA Festival of this Cha P n tlic Great on Lord A Sir i Thornton of trie Stewards of OolUe of unJ at the Bar of the HENRY CILVRITY on March will be preached iu the Church of the ted parishes of Qurenhithe nud Holy by the HENRY Curate and iveninjj Lecturer of Allhallovrs aad Aftcraoo of Wary the the harity School of the Ward of ihcir establishment tliere have Jjeen admitted 1O51 649 of whom have received a jratuity of two gui icas and aWhole on their returning thanks to the Trustees upon Urav ng the An Anthem will by the Choristers of Pauls aftd serend Geatltimeu nho have kimlly offered their asuistanceon this The Organ by Orfanist of nnd will begin at iiVclart Fivr oOlock Lon tu iufjrm the town may t the best quali dircctuJ as v I a Single1 of jouii Cliaratttr the Old Caven Lhl a hiijiilyimprov a in the Hosiirjaud 1 bioall a of the best parti M Par 1 i ami ii i lodUART i fur Six or Seven coiu of a capital cosch nieuir of two excelluit inilcl and K miles of miivbj had s unu VV aad the LEASE of a olJ established Wine uuu Spirit iksirably situate iu the ceutre oflri rc rvefeiable part of the City of London the coinpittfi aud a moderate returns for spirits and compounds IS LII be much improved by mtiuuucing thfc aiiich the pitoiiifs are well adapted and The lor the fcc of Viiich a respectable accommodated Particulars His may iiid of Burtoa and 117 imflo2 A IV 1 AT A GRAND STAIE LOITERY INS APRIL 13 SCHEME with Gin Tickets theFirpt and ice Gift of 50OTickets the Second juay may tiily Tiketu for Sliiivs on at a tlin Hundred State Lottery which begins drau v 1 of vi arc now selling 1 id State Lottery the Scheme consists with additional Free Gift irt of Wliolfc for the 1 itiir whole or in thit is drawn i alimv In addition to the prize that it 500 like i iTi Secvuil of without iuipo an early purchascib I A M BRANSCOMB tind LiifKy Lottery Hol CnriihiU Viccadilly Kinmtf the fortim tile Grand Prbc of 500 Whole t Jaj rirawnjf the last State solri one eighth and two liliruKiiii1 iiig capifal prires in the two wur sold iu 031 udtlid to ajd the only prizt of that ever iy prizes of and a cunt proportion of rtipitals informer amonnting to Million Sterliui and the fortunate ad panl ou to he and Greenlanes OTKE is hereby That the TOLLS at the Tullatcs upon the Stamfordhill called or known by the u the Earadiscrow Gates exclusiveof iu be received at the several ureighinircnfines the said roada will baLET ly AUCTION to Uddcr at the in the of Edmou the county ofMiddlesex ou Monday the Jay of April at 13 for cr three as may then be agreed ihc 24th day of June the own by a certain Act of inade u ljssfd in the year of thereign his prc An Act for more effcctunlly re lu roails from the in of sburrdiichj to the of the 1 iu larish of Euficld anJfitKhthe it t he in Edmonton in the county of Middle tlic Triufces of ihe said Turnpike t i of tlic agreed at inch 1 appoint JOT bidilinj tor thesaid may he in Applyirigto i Titis ices of the saidTurnyikc HIGHGATE HILL 4 Meeting ofthe of Under jTjt convened by pnhlic hrld George and Vulture take most mcaas for cesipi agreeably to the Petition now efore In the Thepilblic iu jeneral great North Road Ua4 ng over Hiijhgare HilljhaVe Jtir gjeat inciMivcuicnceiri UWH of and manifest hj passing orer the aamtfiJf of the hill many Kriuiis accidents have been occationejbj the sccuptSidirity of the prrsent of and a great of horses have been destr9yod remedy these a was ftibmiltcu1 to for an archway through the of the width andheight suificicut to allow foot and also and to paas and rp wrth Kifetyand dispatch and tfiis having maturely conaiScred he ia of that it is cal culated to remove effectually the evils complained and would greatly rncfcase the value of landed property 4n those parts of the counties of Middlesex anrt sitiiale on the North of And it to this from the report of mid tjioestimates that the sum required to carrr the design into will amount to It istherefoie Thatsubscriptbns to riisc tht in shares of be opened at the hanking nisfs of Sannon and Lumbardstrect Harris and Housestrctt Shame and Wept Smithficld eion be admitted a subscriber fur more than twenty That no shares be transferred until the Act of Parliament shall he That ths accounts be opened with the seve ral under the linn of Hifhgatehill Arch way Company and that all cheques be signed by of the That per he paid as the first hwtal int on the rrspcctirc Tliat thefolowinR Gentlemen be appointed a Committee to obtain mn Act ftw carrying daiyu int immeJintc that they be at jihcity to addotne names thereto and that five of soeh Commit tre cunsti tutc a of this Sleeting be given to the for able conduct ia the EXCHEQUERBILL MARCH T FIE House of Commons on the yth come to the following Resolutions That every person interested or entitled any Exchequer Bil or made out by virtue of the At ts npdcrmeiitioutd that ic to virtue of an year of hi pre sent A Acl for orMjbliaghisTVIajcsty to raise the suii of for the kirice of Great iii tain and ofan 43 for raisiiig the sum o tiy IJxchcqner for the scmcc of Grea iuf the year by virtue of an Act passed in tlii to enable ths Couimissioni uf his Slajestys Treasury to ijsue Exchequer Bills on tl cicdit of sucii aWs or supplies as have been or nhill bi v asiled by Parliament for the senice of Great itain fji the year 1803 and of another passed in thi last Session of for rnisirs the sum o for rtie service Britain for the ycai I BUS who shall the same to of the Pay masters of Exchequer Bills on or before the QOth day unless a sum amountingto sterling principal money of the said bills shall KhiiH be paid the interest that shailliare be come due thereon to the said 30th day of iscg and sliat have for such biil or a certi ficate or ccrtificatrsto the Governor aud Company of tL Bnnk of expressing the principnl Bum containe in such bill or which certificate at certificates sha entitle person or persons to stock in the an nuities hereinafter mentioned for every contained in such certificate or ot ir their op that is to capital stock in annui after the rate of per 10 be addec and made one joint stock the centum created by an made ia the jcar of his Majestys for granting aiiuiulics to sa tisfy ctTtaio and Exche quer and to commence the 5th bO or to capital stock in the said after the rate of prr centum per together with capital in after the per per to from the5th day of which saiil annuities arc to redeemable at the same Lime and ia like manner as the said annuiticj already esta lUshed anj arc uow redeemable by and to be charged and payable out ofj the Consolidated Fund of Great 1 The above include all ExchequerBills dated between the 1st the both Paymasters of Exchequer Bills dohereby give thnt daily ottcmlsucc will be givca at afthe fcccpt ofhis Majestys New Palacc ten ocJock in the moniiDS to one in the Sunday until Mon day the 20th for tlie purposi of receiving the said Excheqaer Bills pursuant to the above retolofJOJi and for tlcfivcriug to the parties a cer tificate or certificates to the Goreinov aiidCompaiiy of the Bank of sura con tained Bill or and the capital block to which they entitled in couscquence thereof hearers of the desired to bring one 1st of aff tne abovementioned Exchequer iu dif ercnt the aiBonnt of each of the said containing muabcrs in numyicul order and uhowrog jtfthe principal turns containxl which are tlie of commcuce amouht that be due which wiH be paid in compared at the of halfpenny per oh every he 3Oth day of oqwhich day the interest jn the said Exchequer Cease j and they arc uc ired in the said list tpstatethe amount of capitalStock b be created in fumby uud to write their places of ntwide ontheir and indorse their anifis on Holders of the abofcmcntioned Exchequer Bills arc particularlyrequested their Christian Monies form one to the aid arcprthng to several Actsof Parliaffieuf The day ofIntcrest and for delivering Cer ficatta in exriiftiige wiilbt adrertbed inthe p Bill T1SH HOUSE OF The Natnrclization Bill fium read third Jirne aud and auoiieiptivaU ceivcd the second readiuu Lord seeing the Noble Secretary Lord Liverpool iu hisplacC that ou examining the papors on tbfeir Lordships table respecting the prpcetdinjjs Portugal ami he perceived thu omission of document in his wasef material importance to the gubjiict which those papers ftere produced to Their LbrtlflHjJMi would rindibo tlie table a dated of July from Lord toSirHeiv ia which there is a retereuce to Uu application that had been ihadLby thi CqjineiJ of SesriUeto Sir as Governor of for statement wliatijverrelativfetoany measures taken by coi sequence of nor could uotbe his i h tt thr NnTij to the disclosure ofuiiiyinformHliniid die public safety or interest sup pression but the document to Which he alluded appeared to him so muterial in guidingtheir Lordships judgment upon the points soou to be that he could uot help exprcsvin his hips in should be laid before Lord LIVERPOOL botU in his owt that of his sincere rea diness to upon the topics to which their Lordships intention would boon be The Paper toW6itt the Noble Earl was certainly not aitiong those uirtady presented to tlieir was it except from the desire justViiow that it would have been included which yeipained to be brought And this was iot tVom any unwillingness to ailord tiotn any desire to keep baeli butoulv irora the date otthe it wus not considered as coming within the list of the duciiiiicMi requiied by their He aad as thu but would tukje the eailiest opjwrtuiiity io did assure the Noblt that unless was something contained in it not fit or safe to be he had no reason think was the it should certain itfier br so much of it as would be useful for their Lordships laic before HOUSE OF Sir THOMAS MILLER lirbuglit np a BUI for the bctte supplyingthe towu of Portsmouth Read a first and ordered to be read a second time to The Indemnity Bill was read a thtrd am ordcrcc to the The Report on the Eight Million Exchequer Bill Bill was brought up and agreed brought np tlie Report of the Com niiitee on the East which wa resu ahu agiveil Loul begged to be informed hy some Hon Gentlcuiaii on the btiier side of the whether Cap tain Uiixley Sandon was still Lieutennut Coloael of th The he could not give tlie Noble Lord airy satisfactory information on thi was of opinion that this question was ilreotiy answered by Captain who hnd signec litmstlfiate Coio cl of the Middlesex Mifttia out now Captain ofthe Royal cowe iiuently he cannot attached to the Tlu SccatTARV at brought up the Copy of th torrcspuncietice beineei the Office aud Brijadie tiviicra relative to his appoictment on the Stair ami iepartura fiom cwuiitjy to U ou the Tiit Scotch ChildMurder Bill was read a third time aud ordered to the CALL OF THE Lord FOLKESTONI that the Order o the Day for the House being called The Order beingread Lord FOLKESTONE that from the proba bility of the debute adjourned last am to be rcaumeci this being likely to con till for the sameoccasion he assigned last night he should move for the Hquae to be called over BKRESFORD conceived it was when a debate to proceed to the con tinuation of that debate without sufier mteryeuinK matters to occupy the attention of the He had said last night he shouk take the sense of the House ou the present mo tion and when the situatiou of Ireland wa it must appear evident that the continued enforcement of the Call would attended with material inconvenience to the of If he was to enter into the grounds of the he should have to occupy the attention for nearly three as he mnst enter at large on the subject of the Grand and various other branches of public im If understood the Noble Lord it was his toenforce the Call ou whifiiwould be onal soiirce of detention mid public inconveni Ha trusted that asthe Call had once seen no Member tfould neglect his lixty on aa occasion pu such luprneiitas that which forinedthe debate to Le resumedthis and hoped the Noble Lord would withdraw his supported theexpediency ofcontinuing the qt the Ijjqnse f the busjness oiihe House likelytobe which gave ripe to tlie original Call still in aud form ed its con Station ought to be contitiued ttil he was gone FUILEU to the cpntihuance oE tile as Mcouceived tlie object ofthe Noble Lord had already bceu fully aud had drawn asufficieut of Slum whose sense of public duty would induce them to remain till the purpose for which they were summoned was tiisilly If the Gentlemen of Ireland concetvSd thuir duties Ireland of more importance than their attend ance he did not see why should not be allowed leave of as upon any other He on any future that a longer time wonld be allowed for that BERRESFORD General ION E the same motive which induced him to acquiescenceyes would also induce him to to the enTorcement of the Call He could agree to the Call being held over tilt Monday sennightjj which he uiukjtood to be theJtfoble Lords If the Noble Lord intended to persist in he should take the sense of the Honse on its FOLKESTONE the Gentleman had mwuuderstood as he expressed no such then rose but was callec iir that a and did not move he coulc according to the usaijt of tin rise except to The Question was then put and agreed BEREESFOZID then gave that he move that the House be called over on this day DUKE Of ON THE CHARGES AGAINST HIS ROYAL HIGHNESS OF CHANCELLOR OF THE EXCHEQUER and expressed himself nearly as follows I proceed to tlie subject is the object of this evenings I shouk do great to niy were I not to expieiS my far the indui gtiicc winch to me I was their so that I felt 1 couid not do justice to my cause I will now resume where I left I had disposed of Colonel Frenchs I omitted to observe that soine papers had been placed upon the table by a Noble Lore which were thoughtto throwsome light on the subsequent transactions of that offi From the tenor of a part of Clarkes it appeared as it she wished it to be understood that slie procured for French the appointment which he holds in the West Indies But so iar from there being the least room suspicion that her influence procured him his present the documents laid upon tin table show that the situatiou he now holds i precisely the same as he held before the levy not any office given him to compensate for his dis appointment with regard to the but his oh appointment an addi tionalground ibr that his Royal High ness was not disposed to show any favour to Col which it is but reasonable to think h would have had he been privy to the tor nipt bargains between that officer and Mrs There is a misapprehension as to th delay which ensued in putting u stop to the levy after the first complaints were made against th Conduct the Serjeants who employed tc raise tlie can easily be set right The Mover of these charges tha the levy would immediately have been put stop to but fpr the influence of and owing to that two month after the most grievous complaint had been made against the officers employed 01 that before a stop was put to But thi was partly owing to circumstances incidental to all the great public and partly from a desire to see as very large sums o money had been this levy could not i the end be rendered The expense o menactually which was estimated a a was very easily accounted I was not that the men cost so but that th machinery of Serjeants and recruiting raising those which are the outfits in suci gave the appearance that thesemen hac heavy an expense tothe But 01 referring to the accounts of anotikr levy raised about the same time as Colonel i appeared that die men raised in that in th same period when Frenchs was put stop to cost at the rate of per wa therefore no ground of charging Colonel French in that any The next case to which I wish to cal the attention of the ia that of Colone Clarkes if it could b confirmed the statementcr the Gentleman wlio brought forward that through her influence he had been upon half But how was this born out The letter of Shaw contradicts the ofMrs The letter con tuiued ofter to of a year during his continuance ht Cape of Goot if he waspermitted retain his full pay and there is notthe least reference ia any suspicion of his throagh any influence However Clarke affected indif when givihg her testimony respecting it is quite improbable that she could have beenindifferent to a letter doTttaiuing aach a and still more improbable thatshe should have used her influence to defeat a pro posal which was fo be attended with such ad vantage to But it appeared from thfi Jocuments presented iy Colonel that the appointment to tlie zealous inter erence otGeneral Sir Harry who was an old niend of hUfathers and was most dis tmctly understood by Colonel Shaw that f be obtained the appointment of Deputy Bar rackMasterGeneral at the he was to be put on half The fact of his beingto be half iiay was explained to and fully without iiny exprtssion of disapproba on previous to the appointment being made uleu then can it be hut itwas Clarkes iatiuence which cured Colonel be put upon half pay Iu to upon with so much force last nigkt by my Lcariuxj Frienii behind andjt is full of and disgusting I shali touuli upon it very I may that itrests entirely upon the testimony ol Ciurke and and is by any corroborat ing or Claske ceived athousand pnuuds from means of except from we have had evidence enough to prove that Dowler was her favourite It Irovvevef from the evidence given by au Alderuiuii Combe that at the lie his stated to him that obtained it through of Sir Bruok This I may call Jiiscouteiiipcre or evidence given at the time win n the transaction alluded to and this I thmk was more likely tobe true hear J than the account he afterwards gave of that ap pohrttneut at the Bar of this When he first came here as a he represented him self vs an unwilling aud that he had seen ftfvsff Giaske but once since his return from Por and then oiily to eutreat her that he might uot be called as a witness to the Bar the Youhave heard and must remember the contradiction that was given to that and therefore will not insnlt the feelings of the House with wading through that mass of dk gustily The case of Kennetlshall toucli Very slightly There can be no doubt that Kenuet was a great yet I cannot see how any transaction of the Duke of York with that can be made to press upon the character of his Royal It is not till after the second or third meeting of Kenuet and Colonel Taylor is asked to get a place for lihu and then it is only through tne Duke of on the pressing re commendation of Sir Horace It does not from any the letters produced in evi dence on that that auy imputation made out against his Royal Highness on that Eldertons case is not of much im portance There is no tracn of money in Yet thereis onecircumstance connected with it to which I cannot help calling the attention of the Oneofthe letters produced by ISichi of appears to havt been addressedto his Royal Higiiaess the Duke of York out itis ar circumstance uot a little that is found iu a place where it could never have reached the Duke of aud the only inference that could be drawn that Clarke nererintended that it should reach his Royal The probability that Clarke hud the address to persuade that her influence with the ofYork yaikh while the real fact of the case that leave of absence was grantedas a mere mat terof It easy for a woman of Clarkes address and in such te take to herselfthe credit of having procured would have been readily granted on an ordinary aud this appears to have been one of the means by which she de ceived those who came to purchase her With regard to the case of Ma jor tlie Gentleman who wished to re but who was prevented fora time by interference of a lady of the name of I shall make but a few Bat before I I should wish to ask the Mover of these who complains that the resig nation of a meritorious officer was the interference of such a feamleas and that it was quite needless to make any inquiries into any circumstances which a woman of that character could depose whether the reflection had never crossed his mind that Sutherland might hare been quite as good an authority at the Horse guards as the Lady he had called to the Bar of House of Commons hear and a lovd If the Honourable Gentle man thought it his duty to attend so seriously to therepresentations of as to baiog forward ju his place charges of criminal corrup tion against tire Duke of can he be sur prised that Colonel Gordon at the Horseguards should feel it his duty to see that tlie representa tions of Sutherland are inquired before Major Turner obtains permission to resign hear and a loud But the con sequence of Sutherlands representations Major Turner An inquiry is made into the circumstances to her letter alludes hia LieutenantGeueral the proper to whom for In formation such a case is to be clears his and immediately wards his resignation Colonel Gor dons evidence goes to Ujat had the fetter been the very saue coarse would have been The nest case upon which I have to is one that has faeea so ably handled the last that I feel the dif ficulty of adding anythiugcto what was then said on the subject I allude to the case of Samuel I am sure I felt for and I believe that it was the general impression of the that if there was any thing which could redeem Clarkes character from the disgrace with which it was it was her conduct whea the Mover of this investigation proceeded to examine her upon this When f she knew Samuel she replied she was sorry Colonel Wardle had brought that matter for she hoped he would not haw meu ioned From any evidence that has been ducedto substantiate this it is sible for the House to entertain any other viewof he than that it was an act of humane aucl attentive consideration on the part of his iiohness the Chief towardathe orphan son of a meritorious who hadlost lislite in the service of his rfgthat the commission was granted pplkation of Duke a compliance with req ;