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  • Location: London, Middlesex
  • Pages Available: 1,650
  • Years Available: 1809 - 1867
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Day (Newspaper) - December 8, 1809, London, Middlesex TO TICK is that the Trustees of and Hanipstead at thetrncrt o to be holilcn at their Office In Bedford on the ISth iruu it 11 rroiivc and Contract for Repairing the nunl Johnstreet to the Grays I Bhck to rilj Pavement in Isling nr tbrrc JOSEPH AbSESbMENT OF PROFITS ARISING in the City of London for rhi Acts of the 46th and 48th thai the Halfyears Duty t ytar will be payable on the 2Oth are about to put into with u AS such returns as have been u 11 c not paid into the Uauk of England at that hicii thrygiie this public thatper to pay ibtir instalments into the may bifore tbeir names are delivered out to By order of the SAMUEL TAVO Ladlane 1 PORlKRS to deliver Coach ply hut thusr who can be well recommended lur the trust imposed ta T THIS Queen Annestreet iedan m the Pwv Qneen it br order of the A Verycompact LEASEHOLD DWEL LING eontafainj two rooint n a Boor wiflidrosfagroomf hddforaunn of 44 reatofooly 8t per At tke tazne dme wflt be Sol the genuineHousehold consistinir of taarocn and other feather teatiocznT wardrobes awl chests of piertn T S in1 i SPOSEDOF by PRIVATE CON K AC 1 compact DWELLING HOUSE small i two miles from tulj for an term of 14 be and Particulars had of i ainl TAG FT R be br PRIVATE a roost i i within five odles of n lur a ninglr or a small genteel j i which is and in the im taLcn at a fair The L ij l and may be entered upon imme I u T and Tickets for Fcnchurchstreeu i j witli immediate be DISPOSED i A by and I M of an old established and i with a conveniently fit Uwellinj three stories situated in afrjat and contiguous to a West of nni per which U made by letting out linusc to respectable lodgers term 16 yean r iniy be known by a personal application j who have proved their 1 linger a Commission of awarded aid i tli agAuirt PHILIP latr of Lou nay receJTea final Dividend of Sevenpence by applying to of Threadneedle Solicitor under the on Sa ili irtth day of between the hour i 11 ami twelve oclock in the Adver having fivqmntly been uuerted no further nonce will be R RKPORTS IN inr Royal price 3L ORTi of CAvSESarpucd und determined the HIGH COURT of from 1778 By Of he Barrister at dnn lor Law Ti mplebitr ind Upper M r 1 Royal prise LO klS of artjued nnd determined riirsH COURT of from to u H By FRANCIS Of Barrister u loi Printed for Law BeU liiijkbar and Upper KlinION Of IhU Duy as nrice in A SERIKS of LETTERS to a MAN of on the Setrle and of By tDWARl UURTENSHAW Or Barrister at London Printed for Janwssstreet M Royal Exchange Law Ii and P Upper A Day was price srPPLEMENTT to the FIFTH EDI I N nf the BANKRUPT pointing ont the r which the late Act of Sir RaaBHy hn created By V7ILLJAM Of Printid for Law BeH and Upper Of whom may be complete in royal price C in 3 royal price 2L to ntw b tog tie of OKE iriON LVITLETON revised and with Additions of and HARGRAVEand Of the Notes of Lord Chief Justice and i Nottingham and an Analysis of m by jn in contains Insertions in the of the latter in of Juflicril subie to hc last The almost entirely homed by John of Primed for n Rctrd and Upper This Day is in One price in NOVA LEGUM AN I a Complete Catalogne of Law ar upon a ian entirely compiled md corrected to th in tscnt By WILUAM Priatetl for Law cinplebir and Upper Catalogue nf Law being much was Induced to undertakeooe upon a olaa and which he trusts wfll be fbuod not inferior rr ctcs and utility to any of the Law Catalogues hi It is Ibat the advantaje of the ser will be apparent the as to eniwblc the purchaser to at rk as tnay treat on the subject his partUulir ttjidjr PUBLIC on at in Small order of the A WTms of lxfrt RIGA RHflJ partly wet with Thamo but imme diately hung up in the to that the sOple b and Poruea bland Water at at order of the tTOURTEEN four in A the Bait and TwoitriD the Wa ter 9s m a New being the with and Additioni to the present T 0VILASS on WILLS and 1NTESTA L in a and how i man s Family or RebttdHrwUl R Personal by the of jf the City of London and Prosrinee of and neeemry ftr ererf ad hk own Wlttlllte Loodoa Water at t a UM for Executors hnw toaet after dseT ithrrtfcctto proving hb taking upon them getting fa the and Debts i Executors of TBOMAS CEVENTEEN SHARES rf in that valuable the EAST LONDON WATER established by Act of and now com pleted per cent to be paid and the remainder In two or discount allowed for prompt WyO To of Circulating By at his by order of the ALarjge and valuable COLLECTION of being Pan L of the entire Stock of a Bank rupt consisting of several thousand Volumes of in every branch of both ancient and modern among which are many unique aod with tome very Tama ble embellished chiefly in rood preservation also a collection of choice and valuable books of at Various Effects of an By at their Spwioni ax by direction of the AGieat Variety of consiatin of regimental wardrobe of wearing apparel regimental wardrobe of wearing table and bed sa bone a few excellent and and sundry other valuable of Excellent Household and various on the at J by direction of the ALL die genuine and very ei client HOUSE HOLD an eightday and other Grecian various all new within nine the property of AuriT DILA and a at his PaU rheTumjture consists of elegant nd field with cotton French window and sobs en prime goose beds and excellent mahogany and Pembroke pier and chimney jtpanned and other culinary ALL Persons having any Demands on the Estate of the Die JAMES of New are requested immediately to tend in the paadcnlars thereof to bis at late Dwelling Deymber Professional Gentle X House and Land Persons desirous of or Exchanging of src respectfully remind ed of BATESS WEEKLY ESTATE AND HOUSE Published punctually every MONDAY Provincial Agents for Receiving AdvertisenienU Library and Reading James Burr Donaldsons Deightons Codston aod Meggy and Stevens and Wiffiam Gilbert and Sivewrights Reading Wettons Library and Reading Bell and Hargrove and Henry Exchange Akenhead and Berry end Abel Nottingham Chronicle Baker and Fletchers Reading and Successors to Todd and London Printed for where Adverdstnetfti aM Deceived and also by Kirby and Oxfordstreet and corner of the Royal London and by all the Pro vincial Axcats of whaiB the Directory may be had and of Uoked IONIAN At a when master not only of in wtot of the recent Treaty of Sovereign of ail the Aus trian or maritime from at the head of the round to Cat tares in possesses both sides of the Guff of Venice the acquisition of these islands may be to us of the greatest It t Jit j IS who Q to that the Corsican tyjxj said to ctfrnpress from one ejttremityto the and whose power on the Continent M becomes impotent and powerless die mstantthat he attempts to ei tend his empire beyond Delimits of tie In wtente has 01 point of efeytrlon since the firae of 3 IJr reached a wiftbot he potsewes onlr four UpperOrt is are the prodigious sach as that of Oreac Of islands thus the and under die die Emporiuna of ine aummtiIt is in circuit fufl b05seasisjgon the southwest side a very oiipacions named Argostoli ble of afibrding shelter to a large and land locked on ahoost every Under the Ve nedan there wete two upon bnt they have been fall into The as as all the of are htgnly In fas separated only fay an arm of the about a league called the Canal or the Little Oephafonat so famous 35 residence of Pe island u aeaHcXiT to the country of UIyae The island u aBiujfJtiy circum according the amienVrisiidence of Ve and filegreater is about W miles in rest part of it is pnxhwei com and of San ia this a fbrtf tod a good road for Zanus and most southern of this closter of about 1 2 miles from 14 and eight It is net distant from the and fields to none of those already dfttitbed in fer Its no leas than are ce ebrated throbghMU tie Levant and k nas a fine port the which portion of the coantry is skid tip be alfflott covered with fruit Of the remaniivg Ionian the most diims as the largest of the whole clnsjilfc Though inferior m tude to of far superior import ante in every poojjt of Placed by nature recisely at me entrance of the to he shore of it may be the key of the Venetian Under the Vine in the niiddlp and dovtteren w fire seventeenth Corru was eiteeawdTthe ad vanced baitiott jjad Bolwari of the Christian agaiosttiwQttotean when the So menaced no less Situated in a beauti a salubrious and an exu miles in circumference its than the ul 1 berant of etWT are of a superior qua Homer 4 of rm There are m it several in then denomi nated gardens of King t is only abont JOiniwi distant from in and by the Republic is most invaluable pos excellent ports but the circumstancewhithdistinguishes itfrom all the others in its that Corfu has a and almost impeegnable It as does the Capital of which t in a central looking towards built partly On a surrounded by the partly on the mount Though now in the possession of yet the dif iculty of throwing in supplies of adequate to consumption of the garrison a difficulty which will now be greatly augment may not improbably enable us to expei the and to reduce it to our Sir Stuarts unfortunate and unproductive ez editipn to might much more profitably lave been directed against We do not lesitate to in the actual possession of particularly as looking forward to our uture protection of the Turks against his island is of more consequence than or the fortress of the Leucadia of stands between Corfu and and almost ouches the coast of Epirus or to which t was undoubtedly joined in the early ages of the only about seventy English miles yet it in and of the most delicate fla The latitude of the Ionian from 38 to is one of the most favoured of the and many of the productionsof both the ndies may be found or reared IB In order o protect the Turkish provinces of ancient Greece igatnst itv would bemdipensible that the Porte should entrust to us the two of and of both situate on the outhwest coast of the twelve miles from each consti ute the keys the and stand on he in the ancient near Py the country of It is that a Conqueror is insensibly conducting us o the classic scenes of of Pausa and of We have already faced and beaten him in as well as in t is probable that we may in on the shores of the the Bos and of Asia and do not give him their confidence till the think they know Their address is and sometimes even repulsivetot irnder unpromising they conceal a worth and a greatdisposition to oblige the scatter arooaid their without endeavour ing to make a merit of and grant withon having The Spaniard is very slow in all his opera He ofttft deliberates when he ought t and spoils affairs as much by his temporising as other nations do by They hav a proverb contrary to one of ours they say that should never do today what may b put off till This slowness of tht Spaniards appears incompatible with the vfvacitj of their imagination j it is the consequence of the distrust and circumspection that are national ti them but when their pride is thei anger or their generosity stimulated they Awake in a moment from their anc capable of tht most violent and most noble or TOT SPANISH BY LABOBBBj A LATE HWNCH Some and some traits of run through all The national pride s every where the The Spaniard has the ligheat opinion of hilt nation and le energeticalfyexpresiesiflall his and This opinion u discovered in all ranks of and classes of society j among the reat and the soua j under therags of poverty royal Its result is a ind of naoghrtnessr repulstve sometimei to him L 1 Ifa the rtierved they denjonsttations of calfed wigerj they iiU On this last paragraph a Tmter Edin Revdsto makesthe following We apprehendthat Laborde has here hh opon the true defect of the Spanish character the one certainly the most prejudicial to them in the arduous conflict in which they are at present This disposition of mind makes them confound procrastination with and that when they have put off an impor they have acquired some when it will be a right To and foresight of their they have nothing to oppose but an invincible constancy and whitfh re rerses have never shaken for a If rhev not achieved they have not suf fered themselves to be dispirited by If they have been improvident in they tot been despondent in Their armies lave been towns piflaged nit the possessions of their enemy are still limited y the immediate terrors of his power and ex end after all his beyond the pre cincts of his camps and his 11 is not pnpIeasJng to that literary men still possess some independent spirit even in Vhust the despoticwill of the French Emperor con tinues t a deluge Spain with Laborde courageously expresses his warm commiseration or that unhappy nation in the following terms Good Spaniards he who have hus heaped kindnesses on me without even look no for my who have rendered those unhappy times so easy to me meaning the times of the French may you in your own urn find some asylum amidst the troubles which rend your Alas perhaps flames aboutjo cpnsjmw those wMciufl received perhapr cannoti are already de troying those monuments of your religion and of which you are so proud SPANISH AMBASSADOR IN The followi the President ledge Mr obserradoni upon the refusal of the United States to acknow ffi the quality of Ambassador King of are extracted from a New York paper of 4e2fith of October The duty of admitting as Minister of Ferdinand the demands further That a correct opinioA may be formed by the citizens at is of the utmost importance and this circumstance must be our apology for continuing the for the pre all tie more obvious which impel the iJnited States to yield to Spain her without diminution or let us at tend to the serious light in Which the right of sending ambassadors is regarded by A says attempting to hinder an other from sending and receiving does him an and offends against the laws of It is attacking a nation in one of its most valuable and opposing what nature herself gives to every independent society it is breaking the bonds by which nations are and offending them more direct mode of hindering the exercise of this right is not pos than a refusal to accredit the minister sent which is not only of itself an act of in the peculiar case before it holds out an example for the imitation of It annihi lates the independence of so far as the sentiments of our Executive can conduce to that end and it is on that account the most mortify ing insult that can be Were we to consider the contest in Spain as embracing every feature of a civil HI must be that as no power could arrogate a right to judge between the the Ministers of each must be received by other in this point of the duty of acknowledging Onis is But no civil war exists in The character of the war is of fo reign invasion and both exterminating and So powerful an invading army never before produced less acquiescence of the In every other part of the Continent where Buonaparte has carried his terror has kept the peasantry quiet and Not withstanding the dreadful examples of vindic tive cruelty inflicted in nobody has fa voured the cause of Joseph but a handful of who have s6ld their country and their consciences for The present condition of Spain is that of an interregnum and a foreign It would be equally unjustifiable td refuse the Minister of the who are the Regency of the as it would be to icfuse those of the mother of Francis the during his captivity in J or those of PortOgal since die Prince of Brazil assumed the on account of the insanity of his die present Queen of Por TThe pretensions wifch Joseph Buonaparte has set up to the SpatMsk equally destitute of tight and of cannot vary the If hS claim were better and he bad suc ceeded in conquering the he be admitted to its di plomatic until it tolirm by a treaty of afeould te included every party who could claim the suc according to go vernment of Forttre 4aw ofnations does not acknowledge the rivbt of the physical as establiiliiRg rights mid the sovereignty of a country isrnot the title is arranged in and by consent of the former legitimate The American Executive has itself settled and which appear the that Spain is not under the yoke of In applying the nonintercourse laws of the last and preceding Sessions of Con a tracfe is permitted to every part of not actually occupied by the French They totally overlooked Josephs and considered them as not existing Every part of die country is considered Ferdi except what is French and tliat is consi dered French which is held by the under the name of his Catholic Majestys are endeavouring to conquer the covzfctry for Jo If the latter was regarded as possessing the shadow of or right his own in a trade to his possessions could not be pro libited under the terms of those lawfj1 but as the Executive is convinced that he is nothing but one of Napoleons moved by his and employed in his they rightly enough pro libited American vessels from supplying the ar mies called with For consist encys they must therefore recognize Ferdi nands BRITISH The Students of this excellent which facilitates their and assists o reward their have made some good copies from the admirable originals lent to them y the Amon the fair votaries of he Miss Miss and Miss are most The Poussin f the former is close to the The free tasteful pencilling of Sasss Poussin evinces much proficiency in landscape 5ut it is rather too sprightly for the grand so emnity of the Entire and partial co s have well occupied the time of At It is difficult to decide between the respective merits of two excellent copies of his Majestys by Perigal and Tho Notwithstanding the brilliancy of the paint ng by the the latter has approached a mall degree nearer the general effect and viva cityofthe spferidid but Perigal rae shewn much judgment and knowledge of the luman in his adaptation of two original which they not only harmoniously ac ord but render more Instead if the looje drawing and pencilling of the lis marking is and his drawing ac He has judiciously omitted an insignifi cant little a favourite of in ommon with most of the Venetian egraded their loftier subjects by mean appen WESTMINSTER On Wednesday evening the ycung gentlemen this school had their annual pre aratory to the Christmas The Play 3e Phormio of With the exception of there are none ofhis plays better cal ulated to call forth the powers of the actor than in displayed a udgment that shewed a thorough knowledge of le character his retort upon in the d was given with jpirit and archness Si tu iBam attigcris secus quam dignojn aut Dicam impignam tibi Demipho In the last in disclaiming the infidelities f Chremes to he was frequently ap lauded particularly Et inde filfam Suscepit jam anam dum tu The passage in the preceding scene ending the following was also well de vered 41 Hisce ego illam dictis its tibi incensam Ui re lacrumis si Ccta was played by Mure with great viva and ease he was much and justly His exultation in the last when e rushes in 0 fors for was but not lis whole performance was in was a good represen ative of the gentleman his deportment was and The two Old Men had choice representatives in Belli und Crawley nothing could be iven better than BOQC sulve columen vero Cnl commendivi hiric abiens y Chrcmes terror and at the appear nee of would not have disgraced a rstrate was very gentlemanly in nd what die little Cramer had to do in Do he did The proverbialism of Hegio given with by Palmer e excited considerable laughter by his very of the following Quot homines tot sentential Suus cuique as delivered his opinion nth all suitable professional formality and the ompous amplitude of Critos was capi y preserved by in giving his judg Ejfo anpEus deHbtranautn magna With respect to the female part of the Strangeways made a very interest ng old woman the of Ben et excited irresistible laughter it was really n astonishing This young gen tanatt twrfted her her an9 off her threw round Ker figure an legant negligence in the ;