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V. Report from the Committee of the House of Com-
mons, on Laws relating to the Manufacture, Sale, and
VI. An Inquiry into the RISE OF PRICES in Europe,
during the last twenty-five years, compared with that
which has taken place in England; with Observa-
tions on high and low prices. By ARTHUR YOUNG,
VII. On the LIBERTY of the PRESS, or an Inquiry how
far Government may safely allow the publication of
Political Pamphlets, Essays, and Periodical Works,
VIII. A Short ADDRESS to the Most Reverend and
Honorable WILLIAM, Lord Primate of all Ireland;
recommendatory of Some Commutation, or Modifi-
cation of the Tythes of that country: with a few
Remarks on the Present State of the Irish Church.
1. On the COMMUTATION of TYTHE. By JOHN
II. A LETTER to Dr. H. MARSH in confutation of his
assertion that the designs of the DISSENTERS are to obtain
for themselves the honors and emoluments of the CHURCH,
and to establish their own forms of worship.
III. Dr. H. MARSH'S ANSWER to the Preceding.
IV. OBSERVATIONS and REFLECTIONS on the BILL
for "Better regulating the MEDICAL PROFESSION as far as
regards APOTHECARIES;" Proving it to be a measure best
suited to the Public Convenience, and most conducive to the
Preservation of the Community from the effects of existing
V. History of JAMES MITCHELL, a Boy born BLIND
and DEAF; with an account of the OPERATION performed
for the recovery of his Sight. By JAMES WARDROP, Esq.
VI. AMERICAN ENCROACHMENTS on BRITISH RIGHTS;
or Observations on the importance of the British North Ame-
rican Colonies, &c. &c. By N. ATCHESON, Esq. F.A.S.
VII. A SHORT ACCOUNT of the CAUSE of the DISEASE
in CORN, called by Farmers The BLIGHT, the MILDEW,
and the RUST. By Sir JOSEPH BANKS, Bart. And a LET-
TER to Sir J. BANKS on the ORIGIN of the BLIGHT, and on
the means of raising LATE CROPS of GARDEN PEASE. By
VIII, The SUBSTANCE of a SPEECH on the subject of
UNION, delivered in the Irish House of Commons, January
1799, and now reduced to the form of an ADDRESS to the
PEOPLE OF IRELAND. By the Hon. Sir WM, CUSACK
IX. REPORT from the COMMITTEE of the HOUSE of
COMMONS on the KING'S BENCH, FLEET, and MARSHAL-
X. LETTER on the SITUATION of FRANCE; written
from Dresden to a friend in Paris. [Translated exclusively for
XI. SECOND REPORT of the ASSOCIATION for the
RELIEF of the Manufacturing and laboring Poor, relative
chiefly to the GENERAL SUPPLY of FISH in the Metropolis
XII. A LETTER to the EDITOR on REFORM IN PAR-
XIII. Outlines of a PLAN for BUILDING TWENTY-
FIVE CHURCHES or CHAPELS at an expense of 100,000l.
to Government; or at no expense to Government, if it
should be thought advisable to have recourse to the Fund called
QUEEN ANNE'S BOUNTY, for this purpose. By THOMAS
FALCONER, M. A. C. C. Coll. Oxf.
CHANCELLOR OF THE EXCHEQUER,
In the House of Commons, February 20, 1815,
Committee of Ways and Means.
First published with various Revisions and Corrections in the PAMPHLETEER.
COMMITTEE OF WAYS AND MEANS-NEW TAXES.] The Chancellor of the Exchequer moved the order of the day for going into a committee to consider further of Ways and Means for raising the supply granted to his Majesty. He also moved, That the several accounts presented in the last and present session of parliament, relative to the public revenue; and the Act of the 54th of his present Majesty, chap. 57 and 64, for continuing certain war duties, be referred to the said committee; which was ordered accordingly. The Speaker having left the chair,
The Chancellor of the Exchequer rose and addressed the committee. He observed that it would naturally be expected from him, to assign to the House the reasons which induced him to submit to its consideration the Resolutions he was about to propose, before the financial arrangements of the year had been completed, and could be distinctly laid before parliament. That statement he would make, as briefly as the nature of the subject would admit. The committee would recollect, that on the 5th of April next, the property tax would expire; and that, on the 5th of July following, the other taxes, granted for the service of the country during the war, would also cease and determine. It was, therefore, important for the House to take into consideration, as early as possible, whether the renewal of those taxes should take place, or