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Priestley : The Patriot's Creed, extracted from Dr. Watson's Fast fermon; Biogra-e
In May, Parliamentary debates continued; Memoirs of the late Sir Cha. Hardy
In June, Parliamentary debates continued ; Letter from a foreigner of distinctio
In July, Parliamentary debates continued; Account of the exhibition at the rova
In August, Parliamentary dehates "continued; Arabic figures, when first used
ticulars of the famous Duke of Wharton; Remarks on Dodfey's Old Plays, and
In September, Parliamentary debates continued; Anecdotes of eminent men en-
and his defence of Buchanan versus Johnston and Benfon.
In the Supplement, Parliamentary debates continued; Original letter by the late
* Our Correspondents are particularly requested to direct their future Favours
3 62 3 60
rrucusuj Grain.—Meteorological Diary of the Weather. ---Bill, Mortality. AVERAGE PRICES of CORN, from Jan. 19, to Jan. 22, 1780.
Wheat Rye Barley Oats Beans COUNTIES upon the COAST.
s. d.fs. d. s. d.js. diss. d.
3 ilo CI TOT 6
2 2 i nili 712
21 911 911
3 312 21 III 42
4 02 710 OI 513
712 이 510
4 2,2 102 41
410 3 912 512 II 4.2 9
012 311 912
02 II Wilts
Or 83 4 WALES, Jan. 10, to Jan. 15, 1779.
3 90 OI IIII 82
3 712 2 oli 02 Farthe
Meteorological Diary of the Weather for FEBRUARY, 1779.
49 a very fine mild day SW
49 a fine bright morning, cloudy aftern, with some rain ditto
45 frost in the night, fine day, and sometimes bright ditto
39 50 cloudy in general, but fair W
strong 29 9450 coarse day, but sometimes bright, small rain even, SW
53 cloudy in general but fair, very warm ditto
30 2 52 exceeding bright morning, cloudy afternoon 8 SW
52 foggy morn. and evening, exceeding bright mid-day ditto 30 i 54 thick foggy heavy day ditto
29 9351 ditto
30 51 an exceeding fine bright day
29 8 50 a heavy dull day, fome trifling rain
formy 29 7 51 a very coarse black day, with some trifling rain
51 a very fine day, some little thowers
30 3 48 very foggy morning, fine bright afternoon
30 I 50 cloudy morning, very fine afternoon
30 3 52 an exceeding fine bright day
30 3 52 a few fiying clous, but a fine day
47 very thick fog (except from two to live) all day
ditto 302 48 black heavy day, no fun appeared. Po
freth 30 1
47 cloudy morning, fine bright afternoon Or
ditto 30 47 cloudy till eleven, very bright all day after
49 cloudy dull day, milling evening ditto
30 1 50 foggy morning, fine bright afternoon 26
30 152 chiefly cloudy, but sometimes bright
30 3 Le
52 an exceeding fine bright day, very warm
so white frost early, exceeding bright warm day
Bill of Mortality from Dec. 21, to Jan. 11, 1780.
2 and 5 drei
127 | 50 and 60 162 Males 606 Maleses 33,5}
1155 | Females 8353 pha
5 and 10 461 60 and 70 132
10 and 20 43 70 and 80 114 hereof have died under two years old 472
20 and 30
34 to be
30 and 40 13990 and 100 13 Peck Loaf is. uid.
40 and 50 224
Proceedings of the Sixth Seffion of the help wishing they had made the at
House of Connons, which was opened tempt, persuaded as he was, that it
every part of the habitable world, the HEN the Speaker capture of many valuable prizes from rerurned from the our enenies, their plans rendered aborHouse of Peers, and Brive, and their pride humbled, were so had twice read his many triumphs, which, though they Majesty's 1peech, might not induce parliament to carry
La L-wish-m congratulations to the throne, demandmoved the usual ad- ed the most grateful tribute of thanks.
dress with all the He concluded with commendations modeity and diffidence of a young on his Majesty's goodness in extending
C 1peaker ; he overved, that though no his paternal cares to every part of the brilliant conqueits had distinguished British empire, and particularly to the the last summer's campaign, yet the distresses of his loyal subjects in Ireland, events that had happened were suffici. hoping at the same time that the memently important to derand oar molt pbers of that house would be unanimous grateful acknowledgements to his Ma- in seconding his Majeity's gracious injesty, for his wisdom in penetrating, and tentions, by affording them immediate his vigour in defeating the designs of relief. He then moved the following his cnemies, leagued in a powerful address: combination for the invalion and de “ Most Gracious Sovereign,
E struction of this country. The powers “We, your Majesty's molt dutiful of France and Spain, moved by ambi- and 1syal subjects, the Coinmons of tion, and united in perfidy, had been Great Britain in Parliament assembled, almost every where frustrated, and their beg leave to return your Majesty the feets and ai mies forced to return with thanks of this Houle, for your moit disgrace. The flag of Bourbon, which gracious Speech from the Throne. had been vauntingly displayed along “ We are truly sensible, that, in the our coasts, had been tarnished by a present arduous lituation of atairs, we precipitate retreat. The firm counte are called upon by every principle and nance of our troops, and the well-con- every sentiment of duty to your Macerted disposition of our militia, struck gjesty, and to those we represent, to exthe enemy with terror; and the dread ert and to unite our utmolt efforis in the of never being able to return detere support and defence of our country amined them not to attempt to land. gainit a most unjust war, and one of
For his part, he said, he could not the moit dangerous confederacies that
4 Summary of Proceedings in the present Parliament, was ever forined against the Crown and as well as strength, to the national de People of Great Britain.
fence. “ We fce and revere she goodness of “ Your Majesty's faithful Commons Divine Providence, in frustrating and receive with gratitude, and take a fine ditappointing the deligns of our ene cere part in your Majesty's paternal exmies to invade this kiogdom : And a pre!lions of concern that the various whenever they attempt to carry their and extensive services and operations of menaces into execmion, we trust that the ensuing year mult unavoidably be their attacks will be repelled, and their attended wiih great and heavy exenterprize deteaed, by the bletting of peoces: yet, when it is conficered how the faine Providence on the valour and much the commerce, the prosperity, intrepidity of your Majesty': fleets and and the safety of Great Britain depend arries; and that your Majesty's gru- Bon the iftive of this content, we doubt cious and endearing c clararion of your not that such powerful confiderations confidence in the character and courage and motives will induce all your Ma. of your people, will be justified by the jesty's fubjects to futtain, with chearmolt convincing proofs, that they are fulness and magnanimity, whatever ftill animarrd by the same ardour, and burthcus shall be found necessary for the same fpirit, that have in tormer craising such supplies as may enable your times carried this nation through to Majeity to profecute the war with viniany dithenilies and dangers, and have gour and effect, and to make every fo often ena led ineir ancestors to pro- exertion, in order to compel your enegect their co intry and all its dominions, mies 10 listen to equitable terms of and to save not only heir own rights, peace and accommodation.” but the liberties of other free ftates, D' Ld Park--r seconded the address, from the reitlets ambition and encroach and earnestly exhorted the House to ing power of the House of Bourbop, unanimiry; to support the crown and
“ We acknowledge, with thankful- its ininisters; to relieve the distresses ness, your Majesty's goodness and at- of our filter kingdom; and to give tention to the address of this Houfe, every assistance in their power to ena: respecting your loyal and faithful kiny, ble his Majesty to compel his enemies dom of Ireland, in being pleased 10 or. E to content io ierins of equity and ma, der such papers to be communicated to deration. this Houie, as may ailiit our delibera Ld 1.C-nd--, though he difliked țions on this important business: And the speech upon the whole, approved of we beg leave to assure your Majeliy, that part in which Divine Providence that we will not fail to take into our was acknowledged as a powerful ally i confideration what further binefits and , he thought the framer of the speech advantages may be extended to that night have gone itill farther, and given kingdom by such regulations, and such Divine Providence more credii; for to merhods, as may most effectually pro- that, and nothing else, we owed our mote the common strength, wealth, and salvation. With an inferior feet, qe interests, of all your dominions. defenceless coast, a divided ministry,
" Permit us, Sir, to return our hum- and Plymouth, one of our principal ble thanks to your Majesty, for the Gbulwarks, without ammunition, wargracious manner in which your Majesty like provifion, or men, What had we a renews and confirms your intire appro- right to expect but deftruction, had not bation of the good conduct and steady a Divine Providence interposed To mi. discipline of the natio:ial militia; and · nisters we owed the shameful and igno, to atture your Majesty, that we concur minious fight of a British feet avoiding most sincerely with your Majesty, inH the enemy, and abandoning a naked acknowledging and applauding the me. coast to their insults. This, he would ritorious zeal and services of those loyal maintain, was the first time such a dily subjects who stood forth in the hour of grace had happened to the British flag. dapest, and who had added confidence, His lordship expressed his astonish,