Day Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 4
Previous Edition:

About Day

  • Publication Name: Day
  • Location: London, Middlesex
  • Pages Available: 1,650
  • Years Available: 1809 - 1867
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Day, March 04, 1809

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Day (Newspaper) - March 4, 1809, London, Middlesex PUBLISHED EVEfcY MORNINC AT SIX MARCH i i ALE M tbe the Duke uf The Earl Spencer The Admiral Lori Sir William Kt ir Festival this Charity March when IicvTmon on the by the Rigr t Rercrcnd the Lord srl afirrwiirds logctherat the Five oClpck at Half fast Five oClork Philip William iht Chaprl on that day without tent to every Guardian but if by nr alteration of they should iiiorc be cither for the ijry by applying to tin 1 i fnv at the Iff Hnrslry aud the h A CT1ON SprinnCiai and AB rtfjlly inform their the Punlic in the above iumost for the dis TV dcscriptioiij on terms highly ad and as the locality of the situa jvr connections of the will always insure ready for one week after ission may be seen at the Mart and valued in town advanced on property intended for n British where L arc witli the peculiar Oue Guiuca in inCollyers i ii Totton i valuable and elegant Selection and 1ine White and to those with the most fashinna Ltkitea to the very rf tiie and i trial of tbtir dbtiuguislied and unri it is proper to that they are far and iniinitcly more dora ttjiul in hc piire of thotc with bilk of GENUINE WINE TOOKE COMPANY of nt a Price well worthy Publictatten of FOREIGN has been ilic inl of ingredient hither vnurred as necessary for its and d by the Faculty as the general cause illicit to compare samples of i tnim the Pipe with Wine they may and kept iu bottlesseveral them to possess salutary quali me has not the power of kviug V NEW LIGHT four sets out from the t Charing on at six through Asiiby de la the to i t inner the scroml 11 AL thnmirh on aud new ii O1 i I Lud aud Milford Haven tTiry Eveningat Sundays at NORTH WALES every vi from the General Post Office at n1 U jlLAL POST COACH by Salop and Capel except By GEORGE BOULTON and STATE LOTTERY APRIL SCHEME contains i 1 ic with 1 of l Tickets the First and a olino Tirkjts the Second iy Tickets fur iirc on Sulcat all tbeLiccaseilLotterv for 6 10 500 20 10O x of besides a Grand Prize of for the First WHOLE for the Second heg leave to recommend the tllt pcseut Lottery as an improvement t o vrhiclieare umversal the Tictetsare rendered more their Numbms t tbe of their obtnaoins the m PnrMthat has been allotted to v on Sale at Swift V and Ni 31 Cti wllerc of thf last 5 to a Tcr SALES BY PRIVATE CONTRACT LOWER Dvrclling and TPte by PRIVATE CON or LET on repairing a Room sirnate Lower Thames with yardand stack o now in occupation of John Ro For particulars apply to Peter 33 with cxccftept Availed Offices and Meadow Seven Miles North cf A Commodious FAMILY with stabling for eight valu able with cxternive conser appropriate id acres of meadow equal to tythe free valu ablerightof and the whole well supplied with water lemi 31 at a trifling be viewed on by with farther may be tad of Peter TO O ba DISPOSED an established and highly respectable published iu a and pojiulous with a juiuTal Printing Business of considerable Yalue attnchcdto Any person wishing to employ a capital of from to will find this most by post to care of Tayler and A new LEASEHOLD PUBLIC will immediate By EDWARD IMBER and THE valuable 0 years of which are at no The Premises are pleasant and interestingly situate for in front of one of the principal thoroughfares iu the vicinity of the metro complete and well appropriate far the which averages at 10 huts of porter per and iu The pur chase for this valuable property will require about of which a person of good character may be ac commodated with by applying to the Auctioneers and Ap TO be a PROPRIETORS SHARE in that valuable and flourishing establishment of Science and The holder possers every right respecting the particulars of application to he made to Lower To TO be if diate Possession of a most valuable Con cern in tbe above in a large nnl populous within 30 miles of now in full both wholesale and The Premises arc very and consist of a large capital extensive ware in complete they will suit any Business tiat requires room A lung Defied of the lease is yet and it is held on ad vantageou Inquiry be made at Hammond and Maw Bowlane Toms hiiffCb Boronpi Lewis anfl Cannon London or Chat Noble By HARRY THE noble and truly capacious the late residence onJ property of his the Archbishop of sTfuate in South AudlcvsqnartC The arrangement of this mansion is upon a grand and tn accommodations sufficiently spacious for a family of listinclioh aod its suite the situation and central to the Hoiirts of Parliament and Theatres ami jy its proximity to the and area of its s rendered airy ami The ground plot ranges ihconneclcd with other from East to 230 feet from to South measures 64 Tbe Premises exhibit an extraordinary pile of substantial brick planned judiciously uniting and Comprises within themUnjioh sixteen cham with distinct stone staircase ns aud wellproportioned ibout 36 y 24 expensively and tiCiingroom on the irincipal with a grand stonu Rtaircase leading diniiigptivlouf of correspondent li breakfast and an inner aud ntcr hall on tbe groundtiobr and an the basement cvorv escription of domestic Offices whicn n numerous family iiuy require a competent cellars and an excellent cold with access by a sub erraueous avenue to a detached kitchen and scnllerjvThe and a detached stabling for levcu and standing for four with an and othcc detached redivided by an environed by a gravel and embowered by statily Uecs the whole form ng a superior To be viewed only by with price and may be had at New Bond Newly erected FAMILY with Six Acres of situated on a gentle ooimanding rich andpicfurcsque The premises on the principal a 04 by 17 25 by 17 and gentlc each about 17 feet the upper kioiyarc fourgood with three smaller Theiur alo Ibree servants apart with communicating to tbe stair but from the Tbe domestic oiliii s are appropriate and conve with ptabliugfur four drying garden laid and furnished oifthe cst tand may be had if crt of the purchiiscmoiicy may rcrakiir on Tickets to view the und further t Royal between10 nd VALfAKLK FIR WOOD FOR FIR W0OD in the Forest ofGLEN know 11 by the name of My Lords xmtainmg 4001 With4000 more to be picked by be jiurchaser extensive are be The trees average 50 in and many of hem contain npwards of 50 cubical The quality of he timber is being all of natural and ipwards of joojears ylsuy of the trees it foruiasts aiid where large size aud straight imber is The wood is within of tlve by hicK thfe trees may be fliiatcd to and about iiree and half of Charles town of from wbicb there is turnpike road A reasonable time will be allorred for tutting down the and for payment of Uio JobuIVlLeod at will shew the tinr Persqns desirous of becoming purchasers will lodge their Advocate fte otc BRITISH PARLIAMENT Counsel were heard on the case of Roche versus Mor gell pud judgment was the LORD CHAS CELLOR to on Monday Lord BUCKINGHAMSHIRE rose to call the at tention of the House to u subject qu which In intended to ground a and the consi deration of had it been more carrfullj attended have rendejecl the result o our late campaigns more favourable than it hac proved to the British amis lint of conduct which Ministers had pursued towards Portugal lie meant the neglect of its in turns with which ancient ally of Greai Britain had a right to It was not merelyby siMcling an six months to free Portugal from the weight of French op it not by concluding an whilst it loosened fora moment the grasp of the did not remove the consequences which it had that that country was to be was by considering their inter nal and assisting theul forming that kind of government which would have pleased and secured their traqjjuillitv and He had seen u lately published H which explained hovsjiyinpoper und unpopular the creation of the Regency had been md he regretted to find that fornrof government lad been resorted if not at the at east with the of his Majestys Mi He did not intend to impute any blame to the General who the British and who sanctioned these is he must evidently have acted under the obli gation of orders from Great In order o prove what dissatistaction the line of bllowed by had created in le in a few move for the produc ion of the Papers between the Portuguese Ath and Authorities and his Go The Earl of was always ready to roduce any paper whichmightthrow light on he conduct of the late campaign in Spain and but he thought it his duty to put a legatire on the proposed Papers utendecT to be votid had transmitted o his Majestys Minister by the Portuguese Many ofthe propositions which hey contained had been made by that Noble unauthorised by order fraui his coun at the burst of the Spanish and when the inquiry intothe conduct of the Generals who concluded the Convention of Cin ra took he to the British Go aud begjjeii that those letters might iot be opened to the public as the know edge o thrir contents might prove prejudicial to he interest of Jus danger beingf now his hip could PLC no useful eadto be bv ringing them as they would be found jarren ofthat important information which tiiev vere thought to He acknovviedged hat they expressed some dissatisfaction ount of some of the articles ofthe Convention af But had not liis Majesty been the first to express hat dissatisfaction Mi nisters ever declared their approbation ofthe vhole of that Convention No blame whatever ould be attached the who com Handed the British army in for parti the formation of the he acts of when not became hose of Ministers hail been ccused of neglecting Portugal by the No le a short while they were with the mili ary strength of this country in defence of hat unfortunate Bbtfraccusations vere Everyoperation undertaken u tended at seduce the ndrpendence of possession of vhich by our contributed intrie same mainier to ftirtherthe cause of in lia Lordsritp trusted tTiat tbe Noble Lofd n consequencedfwhat had been stated to vithdraw Tiis or else he might expect to meet withthe opposition of his Majestys Go Lord Si DMOUTH rejoiced to hear frdin theNbble that Ministers affixed so much import ance to the welfare of the oUJestally of Great Bri When hehad the bononr of serving his Majesty in an he thought it his duty to make interestsof that country one of the chief poinfcf of discussion in the treatv of peace concluded with He donated not but his Noble who had started the proposed that even the day before the Preliminary Articles of the Treaty were the last point that caused a dif ference between the Plenipotentiaries of the two related toPortugal Withhs NobleFriend he agreed that its durinig the last had not been well attended aiid did not think that the argumentsemployed by the last speaker as fully aa he probably fancied they tlie necessity of keep ing such as were intended tp be voted These papers consisted in a fetter written by Lord lnlast to the Authorities in and in communi from that by the Portuguese in which he stood the condnct of Ministers was severely Tlie true for their being kept from the public sight was now It that the Noble Secretary had acknowledged some slight expressions of dissatisfaction at the Conventioaof But how softened must not flissadsfactiori by passing through his in steadof pri the to There we find true picture of the of the people when they1 rearijed the we of their jricUgnatidn ff purposes and therefore all access to it must be de nied to Lord BUCKINGHAMSHIRE rose a second timt to inform the Noble that in conse quence of what he had he would with draw his He that the Noble Lord would not abuse the power which he of representing the publicity of which was desired by as of such a nature as sto But since the Portuguese Ambassador had opposed the production of the Papers for which he in tended to he would not thwart is and only hoped every which could be brought before the without causing would not be with i3 any public TheEarlofLiVERPOOtassuredtheNcble Lord as long as it was at his suchiafor rnation should not be He observed that he had not said the only ivasou why lie reinsert to produce the pupers in question was the re quest of the Portuguese Ambassador that they should be kept but that they contained nothing which could prove of any service wiiat ever to the Lord SIDMOUTII contended that since the No ble Lord did not think himself bound bv the request of Portuguese Ambassador to withholdthe production of thobe ceived their contents of importance from what had fallen from his to enforce tfiLir being before tiie Lord ROSLYN wished to know the manner in which the Portuguese had expressed their dis and thought the Am bassador opposed the production Jf his own he might not that of the other papers which passed through his The LORD CHANCELLOR having put the ques whether the Motion should be t was withdrawn The Grain Distillation Prohibition Bill went tKrcmgh second and was cammittrd For although opposed by Lord on account of the distress t would occasion ataonjr the who formed nopoition of the industrious population of The Irish Bank Note Forgery Prevention and se veral other Bills of a private also went through a second committed for Counsel were culled in to proceed on Sir George Bro rmves Divorce Bill the whole evidence heing the CHANCELLOR ordered the paitiis to ailvml on Tuesday next to present the nsual MOTIONON WYNK the to tb call the attention of the House to the gross prevari cation which appeared in the vvideiice of one of the wituesses examined at the I Jar of the relative to the ness the Duke gainst his High er When General Cla vering was asecond time examined before the Committee of thwhole the of his was so strongupon his almost thought it his duty to have moved the Commute then to have come to some reso lution on the subject onconsulting Gentlemen near he found that their recol lection of the evidence given on the first was not strong as his that therefore it would be better to have time to consider and to delay bringing any question fovwardiintil ths whole of the Minateswere and Gen tlemen had Iti yield tt he luverfor a moment reliu sis lietevtiiinatiott to cai attention HOUSE OF MARCH A new Member was sworn A Message was brought from the his House that their had agreed to the Irish Militia Enlistment TMORXTOV hrought iuaBittfor hnildiug a Bridge iver Ihe Thames at LOOK HART nhtaiucii leave to bring in a Bill to nable the Proprietors of tiie Breweiy to uo or be sued in the name of the acting managers of that brought and read a to remove tfrtaln fo thrCrrjners of Gnjs Bench to act as Attoraies in thnt CHCTE obtainedleave of absence for a month on ccount of The ATTORNEY GENERAL moved fur leave to bring in Bill for the better Regulation of the Police at CURWEN said a few words against a systemwhich e feared was beginning to he meant the cstabusb nrcirt of Police Offices in the Such he could not be watched with too much jealousy i their progress through the The ATTORNEY GENERAL vindicated the Bill on ac ount of the great depredations committed on floating rcrjierty in the river and the iiiiKcuIty of briM offenders to on account of the of Ttlagistrates of Devonshire aivJ Coni After a fexv words from a irime we onld not leave gven to bring in a Ail Member moved for copies ofcertaia papers in 20 secretary of States relative to the improve ment of the Harbour of pursuant in a Bill to lace the Commercial intercourse between Bermuda and thesame footing as that Canada and ie other West India Jr ROSE also gave that on Monday he should oye for a Committee to considerof the Commercial In ercoursc between Country and the Cape of Good LOCKHART obtained leave of absence to go the Oxford On the Morion of Sir SAMUEL the npt Amendment Bill was first and dcred to be The Bill for Officers who had ncg to qualify according to law was read WHARTON up a frera the Com mittee appointed to consider the Drawbacks on nd leave was given to briug in a Bill to continue the WnAJlTON also brought up a Report from the Expiring Ordered to be taken into Consideration on PUBLIC SCHOOLS IN Sir NEWPORT moved for Copies of the Reports of the Commissioners appointed to in laire into the state of the Public Schools iu Sir AnTHba it hewish of the Commissioners that their Re jorts shouldnot be till further aroceedings had been gone and in his opi lion no inconvenience could arise from a short SiV JOHN NEWPORT he understood that t appeared from those that a very great nisapplication had taken place in funds of the chools of royal foundation in and it ras extremely desirable that they should be ap to their original He was d that great prffvaileid in the schools ounded by Alderman Preston and that the Jharter though they were placed ona jetter footing than they when visited were far from being in that con Ition m wliich it wns desirable they should Sir assured the Right that the as far as they to the Charter were very satis The Question then put from the ind the Reports ordered toloe laid on the HUSKISSON broughtup certain JMMitia tw be referred to of the House to tie prevarication of Chivering on the earliest The Minutes had been tlit liancis of fifembeis since aud therefore there Ieen sui facient time fur them to It niiht thJr judgment to thisouestioii before thj main tjin disposed of but as htj did think Cavtriiigrs evidence nni ternil to the Duke one way orother lie saw no reason rbr Genera case wis to be tiecidei upon its He would not say that other witnessej uiiiht not pievaiicated more grossly than he had done but it to that his was one of It was essen tially different frpm that of the other witnesses who were suspected or Tie came forward as a and therefore there was no occasion for prevarication on his unless he had a design of the The points of General Claverings to which to cillthe attentionof tiie were some of the last questions which were put to on his first days erainmntion witli his answers he then proceed ed to ivad from the printed Had you any communicationwhatever on the sub ject of army proiuntions with ntver pro posed conversation of that ior do 1 recollect any having ever excepting at the period I before alluded when she 1 to the of the Duke of Lieutenant Suru of the aoth I understand you then to you had at any any commuuicationor conversation whatever witU Ciarke on the subject uf army except ia the Lieutenant as being the subject of Had you any incidental conversation with Clarke upon that period cf so many years having elapsed since thaf it is impossible to speak accuratelv to a so cluse as that to the best notI thick I Do of your knov that ever iu the with the Commander in tio Do of yoir own knoiv of any per son that her to use her influence with the Com mander in Chief UjKiir subject am not acquainted with any person that ever did I have heard reports of but I cannot bring to my recollection any person Then positively that you do nut know of any transaction of that nature to my certain know v Give a direct and positive answer ti that question I do not any transaction of Tie after commenting npon this proceeded that General Clavering was jieriecdly silent as to giving anv afterexpiaiiatioiis iiiitil ten days afterwards the of when his letters to Clarke had been jaid upon the when he came forward to amend his In the mean time t had appeared from leiter of the Duke of dated August that ins Iloyal in answer to application from Clarkxto in behalf of General hod that the General was mfstaken ia supposition that wereto be appointed to the second battalions of Another letter had been put upon the table from dated by mis take the 23th of September the same but from the postmark evidently intended for the 28Hi of in the General writes to Cbrke that the Duke had mis taken his On the 5th of he writes to Clarke further in and begs air interview with On the llth of hs writes to whether any new regiments are to be and thanks her for her attempts to serva though unsuccess These were all acknowledged by General Clavering himself to be in his writing and when he was on his second When you and Clarke did any conversation arise as to military promo or military matters r His answer It is above five years since I wrote this and I am sure it is impossible for any person whatever to recollect conversation of so tri vial after so long a The Member that the witness acknow in his that he had ofiered Clarke for her sup posed influence with the Commander in If a person so greatly possessing military could come forward and prevaricate iu the manner lie had it riot be if the House was not ready to vindicate its own that other witnesses in lower stations would shelter under his all inquiry ri become nugatorjvand the ofthe House be rendered unavailing The Member he could not conceive any distinction more that which had been made by who did not conceive the word communication to include epistolary and on a oeneral review of his as the Committee of the whole House on the 10th and 20th of February he could not htlp that he guilty of gross wilful ;