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  • Location: London, Middlesex
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  • Years Available: 1809 - 1867
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Day (Newspaper) - March 7, 1809, London, Middlesex PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING AT OCLOCK MARCH p1 r i Decref of his Majestys rln insilc o cause of txtWK Ds Deputy Ro in the ou al at in 1wiliold Krick Pwelling i am lj in Grtiit Titchfielilstrcet County of held each for hereof JyJ yearn will be uucxpirc had the said Deputy Re Tvinplc of Messrs Gaff mi Carcy a com i aud ti the Houses nictfully begs leeve to ac twt Dinners ou kiips fit iiJM iVr or ilnsll parties and flat nis own und proper jr of those who will ir ims a years in now in the highest lie cvn safeiy nciuuvcnd to families ui jort for present fur tUcii omi aria rc the ttinis in the or any quaa A ON VINE COMPANY of at a Price well worthy Public FOREIGN has been aid of an ingreilient hitherto runsjiiiTcd as neccsgary fniitK ami mind by the Faculty as the general cause toiut the Public to compare samples ol from the Pipe with Wine may iavi imported and kept in bottles several i il prove them to possess sanitary quali icn treat age has not the power of giving I 1 Years tiie IRISH LINEN ViANV uavt opposed the injurious pfan of muriatic acid and last eight i liouie optu ii IOidon for the ri aud which are i i ro iiitry only ut tueir near leading to ui1 Irish and not less than n due piece at price and no ii Each piece is warrant i RS to n liNached on and th i money iank of Ireland to the is their only in G o1 altbough an enormons advance i plat on every article of Woollen near Dunstans the for ready he o supply made to at the in and vrauaiit tiie cnialities of the fashion of the garments to be ex hy comparing the usual thar previous to the will mure than the iiove assertion it must he fioiu the peat tiie saving must i 1 16 2 6 3 10 vinirc 1 6 iV 14 0 IS Cloih or KcrsrymiTC Habits 6 16 i nrtile in the above propor great varitv of and x nlivays together with fashionable all olhearticles in the woollen dra requested you wilt attend to the beiir SLVcra clhcrs of the samr business 0 0 0 o o 6 ij i ill WOODin the Forest of GLEN I by the of My Lords with 4000 more to be picked by this extensive are to be ill average so in and many of aids of cubical Tiie quality of is all and i IPO ytaif Many vf the trees would he where size and straight i three miles of Ikcrivcr by he floated to and about a half miles of Charlcstown from i ai excellent tiirupike road to ilc time will allowed for cutting downthe payment of the Uoil at shew the tira of becoming purchasers will lodge their AUxmuiv advocate in rn MATE LOTTERY for consisting of only 12th CMUTS and SHARES are selling by and at vac Luttiry under Royal Ex no where else in London on their trine PrJics with of other in additiouto KIlrrdrawn Prize above on the first One Thousand Whole Tickets and the n above on the KccOml will be Five Hundred Whole Shares iii Pro r deposited at the previous and delivered to the fortunate Propric yaul duly and Schemes and South Ren with their several Isidia Exchequer andall kinds bought nnd Bold by cR AND STATE LOTTERY APRIL SCHEME contains of of of with o C ift of Tickets ilie First and a 1 vee Gift of 500 Tickets the Second I 13 A t gain cy gain mny c l IcLt for Sluixa arc on Sjlo at all the LiccnscdLottenr I SALES B V PRIVATE CONTRACT TO and TO be by Mr flu Valuable LEASE of a DMELLINGHOUSE aud with nn oldestablished concern la the Haber dadcry line the Premises are situated iu a principa thoroughfare in Further An old Bakers a short instance iu th TO be Disposed by old established BAKERS situate about four milts West of LoaJon the consumption from It to 20 sacks per Further particulars may be known by application to on tile By A Desirable LEASEHOLD FAMILY RE Sl with Coach and chaise stabling largpe and three acres of delight fully command ou the fores near about six mite nud a half Aom London particulars way be known by application to Gcutccl with large and A Lease for Forty subject to a Rent of Two per of a with the wiioie of the appropriate us it now The Premises are io good pleasantly situate at short distance beyond the White Hart and about C miles Im her particulars may be known by application to large and Five Acres of with imme diate THE for near Forty of a gen tecl aspreeably Hack convenient distance of about three from calculated for and con tains five a wat dining and morning and domestic threestall stable and manservants room two large and n about five Further and Tickets to view the may be had of T6 TO be disposed if imme diate Possession of a rncst Con ceru In Uie abore in lairge ajid populous oomiiesof nowir full both wholesale and The Premises are very and consist of a large capital extensive in coropkte they will suit any business that requires room and A Jong prHod ofthe lease is yet and it is held on ai Vantagcous Inquiry may be made at Hammond and Bowlane Lcadcnhallstrctft Toms and Borough and Cariiuiii London or Chat 1OKEST THE LEASE of a substantial and conve nient with larga Garden and riirht of Stabling for two Chaise Ffouseend other pleasantly and held et a low Apply to Old t lie J oval Leasehold with Alfiops buildingv Tvew uear Bakersirect By HARKY A Very pleasant and commodious RESI consisting of a wellbuilt HOUSE of a moderate and fit for the immediate reception of a elegantly and with most convenient detached about an acre of surrounded by a high with a door iutu Marylebonc fonuhiz nn excellent garden with replete with the choicest fruittrees arrd which hare been brought to their preseut state at a great ex A small garden in with a covered entrance to the which at a convenient distance from the roadj The premises rre capable of very great improve ments pd maybe made a suitable residence for a family of The views of which li added to many other local ren it peculiarly Only for the occupation of a respectable bnt also for The Lease is for above 60 For apply to Harry Tjfew who will give Tickets to view the between the hours of 12 nnd 4 Nobie By HARRY THE noble and truly thelate residence auJ property of his Grace the Archbishop of situatein South The arrangement of this mautioa upon grand and its accommodations spacious forafamUy of distinction aud itsprfte thcntnation and central to the Houses 6T Pirliatnent and Theatres and by its proximity to the and area of own is rendered airy The ground plot Unconnected with other East to 250 feet Gorn to Sooth measures 64 The Premises exhibit ait extraordinary pile of eabstintinlbricl plarmedjudiciunsly fbr oniring convenienceaud and comprises Vitbin the mansion sixteen with Sistinct Kcondary stone staircase two spaci ous and wellpro Iqfty about 36 ay 24 expensively aiid biUmgroom on toe principal witha jcrand stone utaircase leading thereto diuinjparlour of cbrrcspondeiit li breakfast with an inner and auUr hall on and on the basement every description of domestic a uumerons feonily require a competent arrangement of cellars and and an excellent cold with access by terraucons svcnuc to a dot ached kitchen and The and a detached bachelors stabling for tleven and standing for four with en nncr and other detached v divided byan area or environed by a gravel alki embowered by stately trees the whole form ng a superior To be viewed only by with price nnd be had at New Bond A Newly erected ith Six of situated on a gentle commanding rich and picturesque The premises on the principal a 24 by 17 23 by 17 breakfustpailoiir and gentle each about 17 feet On the upper ore four good three smaller There are also three servants apUrt with commauicating tottie stair bnt distinctfrom the principal chamber The domestic are and conw with coochbause stablrog fuir fonr dryitig wbUTarraogcd garden shrnb tasterqlly laid nBifornislicJ with pjantsof the Kft land ntay betiad and art of the porcUaseuigueyinay riinaiu on Tickets U view aud further at 10 and BU1T1SH HOUSE OF MABCti An Appeal presented from theButchers of Aberdeen Exemption from certain Tollr demanded by thi ami Corporation of that Borough upon thi Sale of The Lord Advocate of Scotland aud Mr Alexanderwere on the pait of the am Ajam fortbc when further heaiing was poiitpoucd till A private Bill from the Commota was brought up by nnd rrad the first nsliud and obtained leave to attend a Committee of the Hotue of The Bill for nuspcndinp the Act respecting the Irisl the Bill tor more effectually preventing ForgericR the Batik passed through th HOUSE OF MARCH The House resolved itself Committee Divorce Counsel being the and it was fiist The Flax Seed Bounty Bill wasreaS third DVKJE OF The That a able marked u and omitted bj 6rror in the printed Mioiitesi should be printuc and Lord FOLKESTONE moved fbif thfe Copy of the Letter of Service to CofOrtieF aiidofal the Correspondence of that Officer with the Oftic of the Commander in WAYS In a Committee of the CHANCELLOR of the That of Exchequer Bills Tje funded On the same principle asin the last j and ou the terms specified in hisLetter to the Bank Direc CONCILIATION WITH WHITBREAD now rcfce to make the Mo tion of he had given such Frequent vious spoke in substance as follows Sir I rise upon A subject which must appea very forcibly to the mind every Gentleman in the and to the bosom of every man in the country sure I that the meii tion of the uaineof both and awaken the attention of every in the It iseugrnved in thememory of it can never be the glorious struggle which that illustrious that worthy branch of the parent Non sine diis animosus made against tiie British Government for in and it seems natural to that our experience of this spiritshouTd have made us cautious we illJreated a people like this if not if Tiot sym pathy should have jcautioned us how we called forth the spirit of a and of a people whom had seen so gigantic in her efforts expe of the past should have taught us what to expect from the it should have taugFit us that the Americans were too Jifce had much of the hereditary obsti nacy winch characterises every British to succumb under to be forced from any settled any conceiving by and unworthy It pleaseid Providence that the efforts of America to establish and maintain her independence were crowned with the most complete success aud the English Government of the I mean the ting were covered wttn merited con tusion and may every such every Ministry hostile to the and feelings oj and of a brave and free re ceive an equally salutary and meet with an equally merited disgrace May the recollec tion strike on the consciences of the Ministry of the present day and may they thence that such a even if aud still less if apparently are not to be conciliated by I am the more eager in impressing hat because I indeed 1 that t is not yet too aaid that the immediate in of this House might terminate the system pursued by his Majestys and conciliate the Government of America When I look on the benches opposite to I certainly see reason of alarm I see such power of talent and as in any cause would have daunted and daunt a mind of muchstronger And in to assist me against this array of pro fessional learning and natural do I look around me for the customary assistance of a Viend now no a man of such unbounded and such varied as has seldom aeen seen in this House and Now Lawrence is 1 am sure there is no one in this House but will do justice to his JieariJ Now that party animosity is let let et a sense of our as and let us acknowledge with one com mon that we have lost a man whose like we shall not soon see Would to Heaven his skirt only bad fallen amongst I then not have under its influence and to opposed myself to the earned advocates whom I see ranged against weak and infirm as I unlearned at least in the technical phraseology of the law of which makes the peculiar study and rofejssiou the Gentleman opposite to still with all these and with countervailing aid but the confi dence of au honest I will sally and armed with uiy scrap and will meet these Let me neglect to make some previous Whilst I am the cause of aud therefore the the concern of all let me not be ccused with wanting a due feeling for my own with pleading the causeof the stranger or he enemy and air as I have indeed before are the common wtnse ofall nations and when I plead hatmy country shouJd act it should the same its genuine Never can take the part even of my Country against what s because cerer can I jeouceive the true interests of my Country by departing from such line of I moat strict ly that the maxim applied equally to na tions as to honesty is the best and that the true welfare of a nation m its conformity to its moral I mtist another Whilst I urn de nying the as well as the ol the Orders of Council of the llth of let me not he charged with as having consented to the Order of January the 7th I had nothing whatever to say to the Or der of Jsuiuary the was no party to I differed with all my friends upon tliis and they will all do me the justice to that whenever t did so I never madu any con cealment of such always candidly gave my stated their grounds as if in this did so with respect tothe Order of the 7th of aud ventured foretell tlvat tiie event would not justify the result the whole aystem has vcrjtleiiaiy prediction but I owfcit to myIfonouitible Friends to by the that ia the X3rdeiof the 7th of Janu ary they had no idea of the extent which a sab sequent Ministry would give to this had uo possible that what was meant as experiment would te adopted an approved that an exception to their general policy would be pleaded as a and that they would be thus interpreted into what they would never have They doubtless adopted the under the full persuasion that they themselves would hive to act uiider and there fore all its practical would always be subject to their controuland and that they alight repeal it as they passed The spirit of the actual their own takep inle a part of the measure under these it certainly had not that that necessary severity which became inherent in it when it passed intr other The rod in the hands ofthe one became a serpent it passed into the hands of The rigour of the law was irr the and not in the Iii this with this increase of did the present Ministry take up the system of harsh dealing towards Americai and the Orders of of the 11th of were Every thing was anticipated from this notable ex In the first the Continent and the army was to rise against and to com pel him toan immediate The orders in were not enough forthe feroci ous hostility of the Right Gentlemen oppo the Chancellor of the Exchequer was resolved to crown the and the Bark that dis grace tothe humanity aid magnanimity of a great was The efficacy of this according to the predictions of Right immediattly to be The Continent was to be in arms America wasto be at our feet but how had these predictions been verified Had the Continent taken arms against Buonaparte Had the soldiers refused to because they wanted coffee and sugar for breakfast Aud as toi how had Americataken it Hadshe pocketed the affront as predicted by the Honourable Gentleman No for no sooner had intelligence of the Orders reached than the Ameri can Government expressed their opinion of In a letter from Madison to Madison had characterized these obnoxious regulations as a system which had given a blow to their andwhich was a to their There was another pre of the Right which had equally manifestly Right Gentleman had promisedthat there should be no diminution onr imports and howdid this fact stand your exports and imports have diminished by eleven millions your importation ofcotton wool has in one 39 millions of I believe this is the usual way of stating the amount of the Cotton The Bornn Decree fell a perfect brutum fulmez it was totally It was a proof at once of the hostility and of the imbecility of The Orders of Council therefore came to assist By a peculiar our Ministers seemed to You have tried to injure uSj and have not been able to do it we will show you how to do The Orders of Council had accordingly proved efficacious They the seas of all commerce to They went forth like an equinoc tial wind in the night the seas were as it covered with bearing riches from all parts of the world to the English In mo ment the tempest and in the mnrn ng over the whole bleak face of the ocean not a bare pole was to be All was The genius of JEnglaud seemed to lower over the and what before was the bvfsy scene of ife aud was now silent as the Prom these T say that the Ministers would have done well had they paused o revise their own had they acted under their and become wise by the effects of their The speech of ah Honourable Member on the Distillery might have opened their eyes as to the real condition of the and by consequence as to the errors of jolicy which had it into such That Member I allude to a speech made the other night stated it not a matter of opi but as amatter of and of fact within isown that the manufacturersof the kingdom were but that they were their patience was the silent sub mission of hopeless their distress vas and if it must ter minate in the most horrible extinction of this class of most useful in Manchester deficiency of the cotton used has diminished from and sixraills are now in employment instead of Surely such circumstances as these should have made Ministers look around aud revise part of which by they might have imputed ihispreciv pitate But were at this period intoxicated with the msuffitreut success iu SpaiOj a success of Which tiiey didnot know to avail for they were it in the true of the they walkett or rather rteled blindly and without any distinction offriend or blindly every one who fell in their from the very commencement of the War has ahrays been treated very harshly by tliis She has always had subjects of comp against and those not of kind or The of her the ostentatious display of our flag on her and in her our HSUT as it xrroif the sary adjuncts of on lier rery soil the haughtiness of our naval commanders in thfi search and examinationof American ships and crew and the whole of our conduct tofcawfcHherj us wull in in has been of a clianicter which must necessarily have grated verj harshly oil the American and must have put tiieir patience to a vwy As if wa3 to reach the diapason of the affair of the Leopard and the Chesapeake came in to crowa the and the hostile vio which hddbten before imputed to became and as it in an overt was thought to be going too far even by the English and as soon as the transaction was verified to EJnglandj it was Tnis was but certainly was not sufficiemS What further did Ministers do why they sent Rose to as it was sup and supposed botn in Englani aud m a suitable Bnt Rose came and was asked for this and this sa Roae thut he would give no and no til the American Government had recalled its Procla Surely this was not reasonable the American Government had received the apology should have been made by the English The reparation should have been made before the American Government had been called upon to express its satisfaction by retracting its consequent de The answer of the American ment very strongly exemplifies what I have as serted to be the pacific disposition of that Go Madison that if Rose would declare his specific the repeal oPthe Proclamation of the American Gc Declaration oi Eng should be issued on the same But tliis would not 4 most foolish on the part of was now commenced on the point of surely in a ques tion of this and between independent theve should be no This dis pute reminds me Of the anecdote of the four Catholic who once quarrelled about precedence in a and to settle tiie dispute it became necessary to make four doors ona line with each m order thaf each might go out and no one fellow the was really scarcely possible to talk with any patience upon a precedence of this iu which common sense would have dic tated that the party injured should necosarily have had thisdisputed But the point of truth that our Government had not the due spirit of They had disa vowed the act of Admiral but they had riot reprimanded He beea recalled from that station as if to shoiv that he had not lost the confidence of Mi aud that they did not blame the 5piritr they could not justify the he was ostentatiously sent out on another as soon as he had returned from the American station but it seemed that this Governmentwas re solved to humble and perhaps to imi tate the example of Louis withthe Doge of to bring the American President on his knees before It is perfectly that America ever acquiesced in the Ber lin in this actedas every ivise nation would have looking at the Berlin and its prac tical the American Governmeat saw that in effect it was perfectly it was a menace which necessarily terminated in a most gasconading Decree They no necessity for a substantial an expensive for a cause which was prac tically looked at it with the contempt which it now and ia which it would still have butfor the revivifying energy of the English Orders in I the only instance in which it in the case of the the American Govern ment did and The lan guage of French was then very worthy of directly accused the American Government of being too partially disposed towards Thus the matter complained that America favoured and France com plained that America favoured wasone conclusion to bededuced from these mu tual arid this that the conduct of America was strictly that of a and that where both made complaints so directly contrary to each the point of fact that neither had cause for such and that the positive and negative assertions destroyed each The Orders in whatever might be said to the were evidently known in America before the tm Monroe arrived in America before end conveyed the knowledgeof them to The Embargo in hadonly followed up the previous lostilesystem commenced in There some expla nation Thfe president of America jiicates the Orders of to the gress on the 22d of yet ;