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Publication Name: Day

Location: London, Middlesex

Pages Available: 1,650

Years Available: 1809 - 1867

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View Sample Pages : Day, February 01, 1809

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Day (Newspaper) - February 1, 1809, London, Middlesex PUBLISHED EVERY MO RMISG At SIX FEBRUARY 1 PHfCE I1 SUBSCRIPTIONS JV AID OF THE SPANISH City of London ife Heiire lo inform the Pub SPA mile to an extentpropor to the amount of the called in different parts of the tm IndSublcriptions have keen entered the amount is nit yet The Committee have alfb informed that others are from which conti additions to tbe prefect Fund may be Committee are anxious to imprcfs on all the InbaDl uivof the BrUlfh that much is ftill required to the numerous levies of Spain to take the vervreverfeV which have taken place in that lur aid and increifcd It is not the tfritilh Public to defcrt a great nation in the Trcichervandexccflci may havbren xommitted in a nonint of adverfe but it is impoffible that fuch a on e among a people wbo hare been ever re jllcir elcvjtion of ftntiment andferupuloui ir anndevotion to the caufe in which they cannot however become availing without thofe which arc neccfrary to give thtm effect Vtitnjncli Committee believe thcr ultimately wiU that the BlitiOr Public will evince the dec t icrls in this moft important flrugglc by farther li Airount of Subfcriptions advcrtifed BY THE U AN D OF T HE REV THE Nf a i 6 1116 Rolls I o i i o o o 10 6 o 10 6 o 1 5 o ic 6 yiT A r FAVSF ANO 2 2 c AT Ptrcyftrcct Hatton George Whitficld BY TIIK Hiclf Hunter Matthews Ackers I I o I I o o 10 o 0 l o 10 6 10 6 o 10 6 10 10 O 110 rec eived lie Msnfion ID ID 10 10 rncivcu ut tankers in and ready lor iubferibcrs ind othecs ilLondon r a FIRST or SECOND J with iVrvants waterrtlo fuitable foronc or two refpeifka h if taken by the Uwill bt let on i NJ r TO iv a molt oxceHent FA I V wiib Coachlioufc and StitHcgjim may be and a chief part of the a jTniculars nmy be known of Hofegart i ORIGINAL ORNAMENTAL HAIR MANU i AT i Great Ups lease refpttfliully to the and tnlt he and uf licir in the firft from trjc fjtisfac jrivtn fomc aCtht firil ebaraitlersiTithe jn arKlprabably m iVivate aJmifiiins o Theatre it bUiERIOR Corner of GRBAf TURNSTILE TTAS threat inheinjj able to an i jl to the he confiiierable expence in the ejpploy of and aided by loeil ASSEMBLAGE OK TOWN PRINTED fi inimovffabte thdr peculiarly idiptcd t the prefeot mode is it combines erety jf woft tt lfins aod pittefri from the snd Afiatic SchoaU of difplays in vjnnyof rich Damaflc Printed inSetr Blue Cejeftf and Roysl and other peculiarly adapted i and Borders Medallions for 1 n iijtci and an of Plain l Ijlt colours and Plain and Bordered KER i for thu varird purpoCn of cle infjhmittlngtuc aboTC to the infpc5llonof J he quality of fcu v ry pnct lie is as a to charge reliis licftall u has been bis ambition to rch of Iarterns fmm the ManufaJlory nisy be and at WarcUouie it Five Hundred TICKETS iv on theFirft Day of drawing which begins on the heliUvsthe audcrvujfntloned Qdcrvujfntloned 1 are If poo I JiOO jjy 14 loo 11 I Thurfday April 27 ai I Saturday April 19 he Contractor have Pcrmiflion of the Lords of tbe to make a FREE GIFT of 1500 Whole Tickets l Ailduiou to the Prizes in the HRST FREE GIFT of 1000 WHOLE for the firftdraivn Prize above the of which arc as to to to to to to to to to The Lott read a letter froth Sir David Baird his gratiiude for the ho nour upon him by thanks of this THE 8ARL SUFFOLK rofe to notice foline inflnuations which hn J of late jeen fpread in the country relative to the want of difcipline in the They wetebafe and riis Lordftiphad fome experience of and paid no fnftall attention to military nd he thought his opinion not unworthy of being when he declared that never had the difcipline of the army been carried to a higher What could the fruth of his better than the late army had performed in Spain His Lordfhip then declared thit to his Royal Highnefs the Commander in Chief alone we were indebted for difcipline pftlie THE DUKE OF NORFOLK bad heard witH no fmall that his Majefty had formed fecret engagements with the perfons who the affairs of the Patriots in The caufe of his was merely a wifh to know whether the bad taken place fince that information had been laid before the had produced any aktration in the intentions of Ashe did not perceive any of his Majeftyt Minifters on the he wiflied his quefiion might be tranf milted to them by any of their Lordfhips as he on a future make it the ground of a THE LORD CHANCELLOR that he would communicate his Qraces call for information to his Majeftys The Houfe was then adjourned till Another WHOLE fur the fira dnuyn Prize above theNuro of which to 16 cor kets and Sharti are felling atsvcrj Licenfed FIFTEEN HUNDRED STATE LOT i TERY TICKETS will be ppfitively given to the ad Vfnturers iu the New which is to commence draw n on the i2th of One Thou land Tickets to ftc iirft Drawn Fifteen Honndf the Firft Day Five Hundred TicVetsio Fitft Drawl Fifteen Poundi on t ic Second jjay of Draw is sJJirjon to the other 4 of L 6 of a joo 5fx3 Tjcteu and SUartt art now 0n it the OBIcei Corner u hc Gateo BRITISH HOLtSE OF HOUSE OF The SPEAKER acquainted the that inpurfunnce of the Houfes pleafurc he had communicated to Sir David the Thanks of Parliament which Vrtcd on a former night to Sir Divid and the army lately ferving at In anfwer to which Sir David Baird had traufsrtitted to him a Cgnifyrrig the high ftnfc he eniertaiped of the honour conferred ou himfelf and tic and in the name of the latter he cxpreflcd suifdgntJL for the difHugiilCied honour don them in the approbation of the Houfe of Commons and for him felf ttewarmeft fcnfe of for the ilar honour done Tie Sheriff of London attended at the and prc Petition from the Lord Mayor and Commons of the city for a further allowance of tlm tor the improvement at the entrance of the city of London at Tcjsple to lie on the The Houfewwt nm of Supply on trie motion of the Chancellor of the Exche Upon the Resolution propofed that a fupply be granted to his PETER StOORE rofe and the Right the Chancellor of the Exchequer whether it was the intention administration to give an that Houfe of the difburferaents of laft previoufly to demanding new fupplies for tfie year THE OF THE EXCHEQUER faid he knew noc how to anfwer the bees queflion othenvjfe he he had already replied to The mode now taken by him was the ufusicocrfe and it was become the0urfe of praclicc in the If thofe according to he ufages of laid before the Houfb within cer tain were pot produced at the proper as he hlB already fhould be very glad to hear any fugjjeftions from the and to acl upon for die expeditingof the produflion ofwhatever ought to be laid before the MOORE that he conceived it is his paramount duty to watch now the adlpiniftration of as a Member ojf and that elhwt if the Gentleman bad any folid fyftem finance to his en deavours for that purpofe were calculated to fford to fucfrf a fyftem the moft effectual If he could not get that he was inclined to take the fenfs of the THE CHANCELLOR OF THE EXCHEQUER went Into various to hew that the ac counts alluded being accounts of are very different from the accounts of other which were accounts of There were many offices from which accounts were to be was not in the due execution of public to procure them according to the ideat of Some time for getting them ready muft What had been now was in clofe con formity to the If any new plan were would be a different mat ter for the Houfe to The motion for a grant of Supply was then put and carried Sir WEHESLBY gare noticQ of a motion For leave brine in a Bill to allow the transfer of the fervices of the Irift Of WARDLE and dated that he believed ha had done every thing that lay in his power to pre pare himfelf at as early a day as poflible for entering into thecafe which he had brought before the Houfe of Commons the Commander in his Royal Highnel the Duke of Though every thingthat he wifhed he had not been able to yet be be lieved that he had a fufficient number of witneffes now in to enable him to go into fome of the cafeswhich he Had as fpecdily as the Houfe Ihonld think even or any other early The cafe fp which ho now particularly was of the exchange negotiated for Upon a charge made by him of fa very fenous a and he moft haLbeep taken yp fay fome Gentlemen in a way ftill more ferious and more fol he fhould exped the candour ani ot tfae fbould think that it would be his from hisconviftioti of the to prepare himfelf beyond tbe chance of He therefore thought it but fair to afk that Color nels Knight and Brooke fliduld both be fummort to attend die If die was to bs pone into he thought bimfelf fufficiently Of lhat he had but littledoubt after heaYirig his other he Kould appeal to of the Houfe whether fce might not beeftablecftc more wrtnetfes or dcfcaments1 in rnrtHer ftages of the In he hoped and trffted he fhould be Some converfation refpefting one of the aJ in and on fome other lefs material when Wardle to the eiirnination of the witneffes alreajly he proceeded to move for directions for by Be then moved that the Speaker do Hfoehis warrant for the attendance Of Befoxfttttett OF IVUar of M Sloaneftrett Of ROBERT of Andtcy fquarc of the fh Dragoons i For the thchankmgr of during themonthof I So the attendance of a Member of that Hoyfo All of which were titianiriioufly agreed SIR SAMUEL ROMlLLY rofe to move for leave to bring in a Bill txTexierid the prcivifions of an Aft of Patlramenrof George th commonlycalted the Lords rJrfpecling relief to perfons imprifoned for By the common law of the a creditor the power of confining the perfon of his vathout any regard the total want of power on the pait of that creditor to fatisfy his Relief had been give tofuch creditors by the but that extended only to legal ere and not toptrfons under fimilar circum fiances in prifori through the decree of the Court of The difference between legal and an equitable debt exifted in the mode of its in which latter cafe a mqn rnighr be imprifoned for a contempt of He could not conceive that man could doubt the propriety of the extenfion he and after various delivered in a low tone of he concluded by for leave to bnng ia a Bill for the relief of perfons for nonpayment of money arifing from debts Leave LORDCASTIEREAGH that unfortunately an onufljon had occurred in the thanks he propofed a few which by the of anrae of nefal citlin LoTdlhip con cluded by moving tlie thanks of the Houfe to that gallant Carried HENRY THORNTON rofe to that there be hid before the Houfe a letter written by Pearce to the Secretary at on the 29th of the rife and fall in the price of cloth for great coats for the which had a clofe relation to parts of the fpeech and motions of an Gentleman Wardle laft He faid that the pe rufal of this document would fhow that that Gentleman was wrong in three fafts which he had attempted to and he it but juftice to Pearce of the Houfe of Pearce and that the Houfe fhould be in pofledion of He hoped that Wardle would fairly acknowledge the error into which he ha He had mentioned the matter to that Gentleman a few evenings and given notice of He concluded by moving for laying bafore the Houfe the letter of Pearce to the Secretary at WARDLE faid he thought he had forne right to complain of the Members towards He underftood on Friday night from the that his motion was to ftand as it was then too He was not prepared exaclly to enter upon the huGnefs again But he would fay that he had yet truths to He had receiveda copy of that fetter long and he thought he could the ftatcrnents it wlmr would make the matter much worfei forheaould hew con tradiftiorts in the letter circumftances ftated that went in favour of the afterwards de nied by him in the fame He did not fup pofe it poffible that it could be brought on to and ha was convinced that the tranfac tion the country ftjffered thought tlwt he had ftated to the Gentleman his intention of bringing it on this He had no objection to defer the if it were Atter few words more from WKJTSBBAD he thought that Wardle was jwite rJRht in demanding a notice previous to on this fubjedt and thaf it ought for the prejfant to be Chancellor of the CK did not perceive any hregulatity in thfi condudl of the HpnMember faid a words and we derftood for the thefurther COIV Hderation was sjx jpaf Moosxs and after adverting to the converfatioa of a few nights wjihed to know whether it was the intention of a Noble Lord oppofite to lay before the public fuch parts of the late Sir John MooreV communications as could without impropriety be made LORP that the Gentleman had anticipated him jn fome obfervations he had intended to offer upon that He heard the notice of another Right MrttW Ponfonby whicii was to come tuvterdifcufllon on the 18tn upona fubjecT to which the com mooication oif Sir John Moore had He ftoold be glad that Right Gentle man would acquaint him with the objeft of his1 intended as admintftfation had but one to concur in giving full information on the fubjeft of our trarrfjclion5 regarding as far a if bv communicated with His thought that time might be faved by moving ior infiorrnation on the which he fhonld not It wotild be neceflary to have the inftrudtions given by Government to the officers employed in the He had no svgainft giving excepting npon fome niaiters relative to depending tranf onwhich fome recent inftrutfkms jhad been given but piobably though he was not certain even fornc of without incon venience be laid before the If the ob ject was to make any criminalcharge agatnft the information he had defcribed would expedite the of the With regard to the letter of Sir John he did confider it as mfuked prfvate and confidential and not fo as a communication of a dif ferent He thought the an extremely delicate and difficult He did at of the wiih of General that any publicationfhooldtake and thought that nothing more was neceffary after the publicatioa of the diipatch of Ge But wliere fuch a with was ex and When any dsfire was hewn by the friendsof that gallant he was perfectly ready to to it but he did not know how to fepafate the parts of the Still he did not think it right to it as an He would produce as far as he as a portion ofvarious other It was he muft entirely as a private PONSONBY faid that he hld no objedion to ftate the nature of his It was for a general enquiry into the conciudi of Minjfters refpcuiing the affairs of and the campaign in If the Noble Lard had papers which he thought ufeful or ne ceffary to that he was to judge as to his producing For he had no in tention to nuke any previous ipecific motion on tbe WHITBREAD allowed fome weight to what had fallen the Noble But after what was ftid by General Stewartihe had expefted that the or pans of rtWould be given to the General faUTthat the letter was un queftionnblv a private but that it was General Moores defire that thofe parts which without public inconvenience cculd be difclofed might be made Some parts were written very nobody could Jeliretheir publica tion but there were others fo creditable to the gallaafrGefteral that be wifted them tabs and for the fake of his friends and the fcid a few yvords rnuch to the fame Lord FOLKFSTONE wifhed to know whether Jeffery recaived any as Conful to Por Secretary CANNING that for merly the Lifbon Confulate was paid by fees of the Confitlate received there they amounted to an annual fum of from pounds to 4000 On and conii derinjt the general ftate of it was thought proper to and to regulate their The Portuguefe Confulfhip was in confequence put on the footing of the North Americas Jefery was known to colleft all and to receive over and above the 1500 of thefe TfcRNEY put fome queftions to Jefferys receiving fees previous to his going to Secretary CANNING that if the fees were toileted for Jeffery from his appoint would bo entitled to receive them though the fituation was upon his given him to be enjoyed in where he had been tained by various TJJE ERFURTH SECRETARY CANNING 11 I ior the purpofe of moving ajv Addrefs to his thanking him for having laid Houfe the papers containing the Overtures of tranfmitted to this country from and the anfwers returned from this and alluring his Majefty of the determination of this Houie to fupport Majefty in the farther profccution of a after his Majefty found impoflible to con clude that war with and reftore the bleflings of with I on this but little reafon to appjehend great differences of opinien among Gentlemen of this I feel that what is likely to be quef tioned is not fo much the principle on which we were as the conduit of Government in the Whatever doubts and he fitations may be I feel confident that no in dividual will liana up and that by any other conduit that have been juftitied to Houfe and the the refult of thefe Communication would haye led to negotiations on admiffible bafis of a So far indeed I loftmuch andthe fabjeiS much of Tbe determination of the enemy muft he obvious to every It cannot be fhewn thAt of thing was omitted admitted were our objects nor thist any opportunity was taten or ed to ihut toe door again ft pacificationGentle men may grounds of T am not There is this Angularity iivmy pieftni that had I been called vipon inrtjuediatelV atterthis I fhould had to refei to few other topics for is there any body who does pot remember what were at that time life feelipgs public on thlsfubjecl If there any ftfpicion of it was rather jjjjifpitfon that we might been entrapped a negocia It they who weie always before for for trials of yet almoft concurred in mis in was no quefti A of the intended delu and thought that however delufive were the offers of the we would afcertam beyond the poffibility of a chance of Had we fuffered time and opportunity to iv gnintd by he enemy by proirafled rt quences might have been exircn civ When I confider the peculiar cii of the I cull to rry miiui ftate of things under which the meeiing of Erfurth took I ruuJt confeis rliu it appears to me that there were fufficient grounds to juftify Minifters rn fomething from the joint it not to be that Spain had become a fabjeft of deliberation in this meeting at Erfurth it not to bs ex either that its independence was there or tha1ts doom was there fealed This opinion was farther lengthened by the policy of the Court of from reafons unneceffary to c here has invariably tefnfied an unufual degree of fympathy for Spiin ano1 Upon thefe were led to that the Emperor Alexan der had remonftrated at and that from refpect to his and from npprchen fion of ihs Buonaparte hud been compelled to humble his concede in f me degree from his former and to offer negociation to England and Lefno one impute to that in this expectation we were not warranted by found We expected nothing from the nothing from drs jultice of the French Ruffian Sovereigns buc we espe2ed from the one fome regard to his per fome coniideration of hisfelSfh in and we expefted from the his cha raclenftic prudence in fubmitting to circum therefore were not without hopes that the overture might lead to fome fuc cefsful Under this irnpreffion they returned their requiring that the adting Governmen of defcribed as it had fcribed adling name of Ferdinand VIL fhould be included as a party to the negocia We did as 1 before demand that Spain fhould be identified with We did not demand that fhe fhould be merged in the uti pojjidetif of bur we demanded for her that that recognized exiftence to which as a nation in fbe was It has been objected by that Francecould not in any way have given that fhenecel fatily returned her return nootheranfwer Couldnot the French Government have we will not recognize the Government in Spain as a but we will admit the propofal into difcuffion not Buonaparte have lhathe would recognize the govern ment of Spain de as we on our recognize his brother as difaflo There are innumerable precedents in both an cient and of tJefe admiffions dc and rsfarvations de In the wars of die Spanifh the Confederaies and Louis repeatedly treated upon this In the wars of the the Generals of Philip the Second ufed their difcretion in the fame in has been more ufual than thefe refervations of right tbefe founded on exrfting circum with an annexed or that though in faft they fhould not conclude on the The anfwer of the French was very differvu it not only rejecled our demand in favour of but repelled it in terms of It charaflerized thofe allies as It was now therefore time to terminate the negoci as we could not proceed in it without abandoning our Infurgents againft whom I would Jofeph If we hadcontinued the we muft have fanftioned this opprobious we muft not only haveabandoned the buc mod have extinguished the very name of And as it his meaning wanted or ra ther that his infult wanted he would compare the infurgents of Spain with the Catholics of It cannot be that in this mention of an approbrious term I imply even a momentary admiffion of its juftice but it is ne ceffary to the indignity of argument to mark the If the Roman Caiholics are re to whom are they rebels To his Majefty George the King both de facia and de a Sovereign complete in poffelfion as in It would be the extreme point of in any other to re cognize fuch infurgents as an effective party or or to demand that they fhould be fo recognized in a But was this the relation of the Spa nim infurgents with Jofeph Buonaparte Was he in pofleffion or in right Some gentlemen have been pleafed to produce another objection that the title of Ferdinand the Seventh was in itTelf and that it not worth a conteft to maintain It is an efta blifted principle in political intercourse to ac knowledge that Governmentrwhich we find to We have no right to intermeddle with the chofen forms of or the elected go vernors of another In our intercourfe with them muft take them as we find All the Provincial Councils of Spain concurred in acknowledging and proclaiming Ferdinand the I know that we live in times when the fpirit of innovation is abroad but if we muft re let us reform at let us not eledt our felves into the reformers of other and confider them as worthy of our becaufe they may be a century behind us in fcience and becaufe they may have retained prejudices of which we have diverted The memory the French Revolution is fureiy not yet fo wholly paffed from our as to leave us enamoured of thefe reformsThe fpirit of ones is not eafily and once at who fhall bound its operations For my own confefs that I hold it in no inconfiderable and that I prefer exHring and known evils to foch as are poffible and We took up the caufe of Spain as we found it we thought we had no right to abd ftill lefs to compel reforms Nor did that the caufe of even feporatedj ;