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The Third Session of the Fourth Parliament of the United
Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland.
TO THE SECOND VOLUME.
Mr. Wardle . - 42, 312 Sır T. Turton ..
Mr. Burton - - - 333 Examinations of Witnesses.
Colonel Gordon . 25, 27, 84
357, 433,538, 549, 561, 567 | Mr. A. Dickie - 29, 31
- 40, 146
422 Mr. T. Metcalfe
439 Mr. S. Johnson -
The Secretary at War - 444, 575 | Mr. T. Nesbit ,
W. Huskisson, Esq. . - 158 Mr. Creevey - - • ib.
Mr. Cartwright - - - 584 Sir A. Wellesley*
Convention of Cintra. Lord Henry Petty *• - ib.
DURING THE THIRD SESSION OF THE FOURTII PARLIA.
MENT OF THE UNITED KINGDOM OF GREAT BRITAIN
HOUSE OF LORDS.
FRIDAY, FEB. 17.
RELATIONS WITH AMERICA, THE order of the day for summoning their lordships
I having been read, · Lord Grenville rose. We can do little more than lay before our readers some of the most prominent points of an admirablespeech which took up three hours in the delivery: His lordship began with stating, that it must be in the recollection of the House, that towards the conclu ion of last session, after the principal merchants and manufactu. rers had been beard at the bar, he took an opportunity of declaring that it was his intention to bring, at an early period of this session, the whole of this important subject before their lordships. The time is now coming for re. deeming the pledge which he then gave. Reports had reached his ears that were highly gratifying. He under stood that it was the intention of ministers to alter their policy with respect to America, and to resort to conci. liatory measures, instead of persevering in a course that must eventually lead to hostility. He had no reason to doubt the truth of these reports, for he could not conceive the possibility of any set of men persevering in a system, the fatal cousequences of which were so apparent. The steps which he proposed to take would in no way interfere with this purpose : he was but the humble. instrument of