And, in a few weeks after these Thanks are considerable portion of them, do really en. bestowed, and after Mr. WHITBREAD comes tertain a desire to see him upon the throne to the House of Commons, and expresses of their country., This measure would bis sorrow that he was not present to join place us in a dilemma, from which we in the vote; in a few weeks, in less than, should find it difficult to extricate ourfour weeks after this, comes the news, that selves. We could not, with any decency, this same French army have attacked their refuse to acknowledge Ferdinand ; and, pursuer, have made dreadful slaughter in yet, it would not be difficult for the French his

army, some hundreds of whom they so to restore him as to keep him under have actually taken prisoners. But, the their controul. The noblemen, and ownfact I have now particularly in view is, ers of property, in Spain, 'would gladly that the French, who stewed down their return to it upon any conditions that horses for soup so many months ago, had would insure its quiet enjoyment. They not only cavalry in the battle of Almeida; have seen too much of the example of but, we are told by him

who had them in the French emigrants to stand out for a trap, that “their SUPERIORITY in ca- trifles in such a case. The Church would valry was very great." We see their have the same feeling. And, if Napocapulry every where in this battle. It was leon would guarantee them the enjoy. the cavalry who took Lieut. Col. Hill and mėnt of this property, the business would a number of men at one time. It was a be done, in a short space of time.-_We charge of their cavalry which annoyed us should, then, be placed in a most ludicrous at another time. And, in short, we see situation; and, especially if Ferdinand the cavalry every where active and elli- were to marry into the family of Buona. cient in this battle.Now, I beg the parté, as he, at one time, requested the reader to look well at this part of Tala- honour to be permitted to do. This cirvera's account, and then say what is due cumstance. could be no objection to our to the wretches, who told us, in such a acknowledging of him as King of Spain, confident manner, that the French had or, rather, to our continuing to acknowledge stewed down their horses for soup.

One him in that ebaracter. We are fighting, would think, that, after this, we should be expending millions, to preserve the throne a little cautious as to what we believed ; of Spain for him; and, if he were on that but, there really appears to be an infatua- throne, how could we refuse to acknowtion in this country that nothiog can re- ledge him? - This measure, however, move. There appears to be a willing will not, I dare say, be resorted to unless blindness; and, as it has continued so in case of necessity; that is to say, unlong, it is likely to hold to the end. In- less, there remains no hope of ridding deed, how slould it be otherwise consi- Spain of our presence and influence in dering the state of the press, mercenary any other way.- -The war in Spain is as one part of it is, and cowed down as is professedly a war for the restoration of the other part? And, yet, after having, Ferdinand and the Spanish government, so many hundred times, so many thousand Well, then, if Buonaparté restore them, times, seen the proof of the falshoods pube what more do we want? Sucli an event lished by the venal writers, it does seem would strangely puzzle us. We should to be the people's own fault if they are not know what to say against such restorastill deceived by them.

tion; and yet, to be quiet would be out of our power.

-I am not supposing that SPAIN.-Joseph BUONAPARTE'. such an event will take place ; there is, It is certain that King Joseph is returned at present, I think, little probability of it; 10 France, and, it is not improbable that bui, at the same time, it is wbat may hapsome change may be on foot as to the sou pen, and, therefore, it is not amiss to bevereign of Spain.--It is said, that there slow a little reflection upon it. is a project for putting FERDINAND upon :the throne ; and, as I, long ago, observed, Deliverance Of Europe. -The deli. this is a measure, which Napoleon would verer of Europe, now surviving assembled certainly adopt, if all other means failed together on the 28th of May, it seems, to

I do not believe, that he will adopt celebrate the memory of the Gieat. Delia it, while his affairs in the peninsula are as verer Pitt, who died in the year 1906. they now are; but, if he were to adopt | Upon his occasion there was much speakit, I can see no reason why it should fail | ing, and, amongst the rest, the speech

-I of success, if the people of Spain, or any from which I have taken my molto.

What progress

have often had to observe, that no nation was now changed to that of defence against
ever was so much insulted as this; but, iu. her, and, with respect to his allies, of tez-
nothing has this nation ever been so grossly cuing them from her grasp. At this time
insulted as in the applause thus given to the year 1791) began to be used the
Pitt, who was the cause of more loss, suf- phrase Deliverance of Europe, wbich bas
fering, and dishonour to England, than been in use ever since.—The deliverance of
any other man that ever lived. -But, at Europe hung upon every " loyal tongue.
present, let us consider him in the cha. For the deliverance of Europe places and
racter of Deliverer of Europe. This work pensions were accepted and asked for; and
he began in the year 1792, having in con- contractors and their wives prayed for the
junction with his worthy, his ever worthy deliverance of Europe.-
colleague and companion, delivered India has been made in this good work will best
before.--In 1792 England and Europe be seen by a comparison of the state of
were at peace, and each state of it was in Europe in 1794 with the state of it at
the possession of that degree of indepeno present.--At the close of 1794, when
dence, which it had possessed for many Pilt and his associates began to deliver
years. But, the people of France having Europe, France had over-run and pos-
said that they would no longer endure sessed itself of Flanders and Holland, and,
that slavery for which Englishmen had al with the exception of some trifling territo-
ways been reproaching them, a combination ries on the side of Italy and Germany,
was formed against them by some of the those were all. She has now conquered
sovereigus of Europe ; and, about the and united to her territory, or placed under
month of May, in the year 1792, those so- the same head with herself

, all Italy; vereigns made demonstrations of attacking Naples excepted; all the States of HolFrance itself. Large armies were assem land and all the former Austrian Netherbled for this purpose by Prussja and Aus- lands; and the Hans Towns as far as the tria; and, the Commander in Chief of territory of Denmark. In Germany she these armies, the late DUKE OF BRUNS. has new modelled all the states, erecting WICK (who, by-the-by, bad had the com- new titles and dynasties, and suppressing 'mand of the Prussian troops, when they vthers. Froin the Emperor of Germany

marched into Holland in 1787), issued and the king of Prussia, who first armed proclamations against all those persons in against her, she has wrested the best part France who should dare to oppose these are of their possessions, and almost the whole mies The French people, soon after this, of their power. To Sweden, where the dethroned their king; and, early in 1793, league against her was said to have been they put him to death. --The English first conceived, she has given a late Serministry had bitherto not joined the ene- jeant of her arıny for a king. Naples, mies of France; but, now they did; and, which joined in the league, now owns the from this time, began that war, which has sway of a French soldier, who, as we are never yet, in reality, ceased, and of the told, sprang from the keeper of an ale. cessation of which there is not now the house; while Spain, whoše royal family slightest appearance.

The French peo

are captives in France, and Portugal, ple, whom to subdue was looked upon as whose royal family have been compelled only the work of a holiday campaign, 50 to flee across the ocean, are now the far from being intimidated by the threats theatre of a war between France and her of the Duke of Brunswick, took op arms only unsubdued enemy, England. --as one man, ranged themselves voluntarily This is what has þeen done in the way of under whoever was found able and willing delivering Europe since the year 1794 ; and to direct them; drove that same Duke of yet are there men to bid us hope for the Brunswick out of their territory, and be. Deliterunce of Europe, and that, too, under came, in their turn, the assailants. The the guidance of that same set of politicians, progress of the arms of the French (now who have had the power in their hands become republicans) astonished ibe world. from that day to this ! But, there is In the course of two cainpaigns they gain- one view of this matter that such men as ed upwards of twenty great battles, be- the Lord Chancellor never seem to take. sides more than a hundred actions of infe. They hate the French themselves, and rior nute. --From having promised the they seem to think that every body else people of England nothing short of the must hate them too. But this by no means humiliation of France, or, what was called, follows; and, indeed, it is notorious, that, Klippingine zing's, the tone of the minister in many cases, the contrary has been,

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and is, notoriously the fact. We have | who, boasted of a peace with him ; a cabi. had for our allies every stale in Europe, I net who entered into a solemn treaty with believe, France only excepted. The Em-1 him; aye, and (mark it well!) who reperor, King of Prussia, King of Naples, ceived at his hands the cession of one SpaKing of Spain, Queen of Portugal, King nish and one Dutch colony! TRINIDAD and of Sardinia, the Stadtholder, the King of Ceylon were ceded to us by Napoleon. It Sweden, the Emperor of Russia, the Ger- was with him, or his embassador rather, man princes, Louis the XVIII, the Knights that we made a bargain including the cesof Malta ; all, all have been our allies. sion of those colonies to us. And, shall What has been their fnte? What has hap- we now say, that our object is to deliver pened to them while they were our allies ? | Europe of him, as of a tyrant, an. usurper, How have we delivered them? Look a barbarian? Well do I remember, that, then. 'Fansy them all before you, reader, when the definitive treaty was halting a assembled in a group.

Will they tell little, our venal prints observed, upon the you that they have been delivered? rumoured dissent of Spain and Holland: Can you make them hope for deli- " they may grumble, but they must submit." verance at your lands? ---And, as to the Submit to what? To terms that we, in conpeople of the several countries subdued by junction with Napoleon, had imposed upon France, it is notorious, that, so far from them. It is, therefore, a little too much their resisting the French, they, in gene now to talk of delivering the nations of ral, assisted them. Where is the ground, Europe from the power of this same Nathien, of an opinion, that these people poleon.-Besides, if we were to drive would like to be delivered by us? - In him out from his several conquests, does it the year 1794 the Great Deliverer sent an follow that our end would be answered ? army to assist in the deliverance of the Does it follow, that the people in those Douch. The Dutch did not wish to be de- states would choose to call back their old livered; they treated his army like dogs; rulers ? If we are to judge from the past, it they refused them victuals and drink even does not; for, in no one instance, have the for money; they considered them, in people thus acted. The moment they short, as their enemies, and the French have been free, they have set to work to army as their friends. The same thing frame new governments. They have never has happened since; and, even, but the called their old one back; and, therefore, other day, when we invaded the province when we talk about the deliverance of Euof Zealand, no warmth of reception did we rope, let us consider a little what it means. meet with. Not a Dutchman joined our - In the year 1792, and from that year standard. No acclamations of the people; to the year 1800,or thereabouts,the Deliver. no addresses; submission, and that was all; ance of Europe aimed principally at the Jasubmission as to conquerors, but not a word cobins; enemies to Social Order and Reguof deliverance did we hear from the Dutch. Iar Government, to the Alur and the Throne. How we have been received in Flanders, These were the catch-words for many in Italy, in Egypt, in Germany, in Den- years. The Loyalty Loan and the Volonmark, at Toulon, at Quiberon, and, in tary Contributions and the Habeas Corp118 short, any where that can be named, I Suspension and many other memorable need not tell the reader. He knows how things took place while these words were we have been received; he knows in what, in vogue: Well, what' have we how to way we have been huilcd. He knows of find fault of, tben? There is Social what kind have been the blessings that Order and Regular Government in plenty have been bestowed upon us.

in France at this time; and as to the there are men, who have still the front to Allar and the Throne, we hear of notell us, that we are to be the deliverers of thing else but their imperial Majesties, the Europe ! - From what, however, I would King of Rome and of Bishops and Musses. ask the Lord CHANCELLOR, are we to deli- Here is Altar and Throne and enough of ver Europe? Because we ought to have them if we wanted Altar and Throne. something like a clear idea of ibis, else we What, then, displeases us now? Will noare going on in the dark. From WHAT, thing suit us? Will neither republic os por tben, my Lord ELDON, are we to deliver emperors do for ust-Ah! we mav preEurope! From Napoleon ? Is that what tend what we will, but nothing that we you mean? If it be, then I beg leave to can say, or that we can now do, will de remind you, that you belonged to a cabi- ceive the people of France or of any of net who made peace with him; a cabinet the countries of Europe. They all saw us

And yet,

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at the very head of the league against the

Head- Quarters, Villa Formose, May 8. people of France, long before Buonaparté General Staff_2 wounded.. was heard of; and, they are not now to he Royal Horse Artillery-- 1 rank and file, persuaded, that we hate Buonaparté merely 3 horses, killed ; 1 rank and file, 3 horses, because he oppresses, or is said to oppress, wounded. the people of France, or any other people. Roval Foot Artillery-1 serjeant, 4 rank No: they will never believe, that those who and file, 9 horses, killed; 1 Captain, 2 approved of the Duke of Brunswick’s Pro- Lieutenants, 18 rank and file, 2i horses, clamations, are hostile to Napoleon on ac- wounded. count of his hostility to freedom. The Ist Royal Dragoons-4 rank and file, Pitt Club may, therefore, another time, 18 horses, killed ; 1 Lieutenant, 36 rank keep their breath to cool their porridge, as and file, 24 horses, wounded. far as relates to the Deliverance of Europe. 14th Light Dragoons--3 rank and file, Not only did the people of France and of 5 horses, killed; 2 Captains, 2 LieuteEurope see England at the head of a league nants, 1 Cornei, 6 serjeants, 21 rank and against the French before the name of file, 22 horses, wounded; 3 rank and file, Napoleon was known to us; but they 3 horses, missing.

us, after he became known, and 10th Light Dragoons-7 rank and file, after he became chief of the nation, 4 horscs, killed; 2 Lieutenants, 16 rank make peace with him, make a treaty of and file, 5 horses, wounded; 1 Captain, 1 friendship with him, and heard us say, that serjeant, 2 horses, missing. we liked him better than we did the republicun

ist Hussars, King's German Legion-1 godernment. After this the people of France serjeant, i drummer, 6 horses, kiiled; I and of Europe are not such brutes as to Major, 1 Captain, 1 Lieutenant, 2 serjeants, believe, that our hatred of Napoleon arises 1 drummer, 37 rank and file, 20 horses, in any degree, from his being an oppres. wounded. sor of the people.

Ist Bait. Coldstream Guards rank WM, COBBETT. , and file killed ; i Captain, 2 serjeants, 49 State Prison, Newgate, Friday,

rank and file wounded ; 1 Ensign, 7 rank May 31, 1811.

and file, missing.

1st Batt. 3d Guards Ensign, 5 rank

and file, killed; 1 Captain, 3 serjeants, 40 OFFICIAL PAPERS.

rank and file, wounded; 1 LieutenantPORTUGAL.- The War.- Return of Officers Colonel, 12 rank and file, missing.

killed, wounded, and missing of the Army 3d Batt. 1st Foot- serjeant, & rank under the Command of Lieutenant-Gene- and file, wounded. ral Lord Viscount Wellington, in the 2d Batt. 5th Foot-3 rank and file Affair of Fuentes Orovos, on the Evening wounded. of the 3rd of May, 1811.

1st Batt. 9th Foot 4 rank and file (Concluded from page 1344.) wounded. 1st Batt. 71st Foot-Captain M'Intyre, rank and file, killed; 2 serjeants, 17 rank

2d Batt. 24th Foot - Lieutenant, 4 and Lieutenant Fox, severely; Lieutenant rank and file, killed; 2 serjeants, 17 rank M'Craw, slightly; Ensign Kearne, dan- and file, wounded ; 1 Captain, 4 rank and

file, missing. gerously; Adjutant Law, slightly. Ist Batt. 79th Foot-Lieutenant Calder,

2d Batt. 30:h Foot-1 serjeant, 3 rank slightly; Ensign Brown, severely.

and file, wounded. ist Bait. 92d Foot-Lieutenant Hill, and file, killed; 1 serjeant, 22 rank and

2d Batt. 420 Foot - serjeant, 1 rank severely. 3d Batt. 95th Foot-Lieutenant Uniacke,

file, wounded. severely,

20 Batt. 44th Foot - 4 rank and file 6th Caçadores-Captain de Barros;

wounded. Lieutenants de Muratto, Manuel Joaquim, killed; 1 rank and file wounded.

1st Batt. 451h Foot-3 rank and file, and J. de Sante Anno ; Ensigns Ferura killed; 1 rank and file wounded. de Roxa and Antonia Pinto; Adjutant killed; 2 serjeants, 19 rank and file,

Ist Batt. 50th Foot-3 rank and file, Bento de Magalhoems.

wounded; 1 Lieutenant, 4 rank and fle, Return of killed, wounded, and missing of the missing.

Army under the Command of Licutenant- 51st Foot-5 rank and file, wounded. General Lord Viscount Wellington, K. B. 5th Batt. 60th Foot-1 Major, 1 Lieu. in Action with the French Army on the 5th tenant, 1 serjeant, 11 rank and file, of May, 1811.

wounded; I rank and file, missing.

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1st Batt. 71st Foot—2 Lieutenants, 1 | killed ;, 1 Lieutenant, 2 serjeants, 4 rank serjeant, 10 rank and file, killed; 2 En and file, wounded; 10 rank and file, signs, 1 Staff, 6 serjeants, 1 drummer, 64 missing. rank and file, wounded; 2 Lieutenants, 2 Total British loss--] Captain, 7 Lieuteserjeants, i drummer, 34 rank and file, | nanis, 1 Ensign, 8 serjeants, 2 drummers, missing

129 rank and file, 45 horses, killed; 2 Ge74th Foot- Lieutenant, 2 rank and neral Staff, 1 Lieutenant-Colonel, 4 Majors, file, killed; 2 Captains, 1 staff, 1 serjeant, 15 Captains, 21 Lieutenants, 7 Cornets or 52 rank and file, wounded.

Ensigns, 2 Stafi, 50 serjeants, 4 drummers, Ist Batt. 79th Foot -1 serjeant, 26 rank | 760 rank and file, 95 horses, wounded; I and file, killed; 1 Lieutenant-Colonel, 2 Lieutenant-Colonel, 2 Captains, 3 LieuteCaptains, 5 Lieutenants, 1 Ensign, 5 ser- nants, 1 Ensign, 8 serjeants, 2 drummers, jeants, 121 rank and file, wounded; 2 ser- 226 rank and file, 5 horses, missing. jeants, 92 rank and file, missing,

Portuguese Loss-5 serjeants, i drum. 24 Batt. 33d Foot-1 Lieutenant, 1 ser- mer, 4:4 rank and file, killed; 1 Lieutenant jeant, 1 drummer, killed; 1 Lieutenant, Colonel, 2 Lieutenants, 4 Cornets or En2 serjeants, 26 rank and file, wounded. sigps, 11 serjeants, 140 rank and file,

85th Foot-1 Lieutenant, 12 rank and wounded ;-) serjeant, 7 drummers, 43 rank Gle, killed ; i Captain, 2 Lieutenants, 3 and file, missing. setjeants, 1 drummer, 32 rank and file, General Totál - Captain, 7 Lieutes wounded; 2 serjeants, \ drummer, 40 nants, 1 Ensign, 13 serjeants, 3 drummers, rank and tile, missing.

173 rank and file, and 45 horses, killed ; 2 1st Batt. 88th Foot-] Captain, 1 rank General Stafi, 2 Lieutenant-Colonels, 4 and file, killed; 1 Lieutenant, i Ensign, 1 Majors, 15 Captains, 23 Lieutenants, 11 serjeant, 1 drummer, 45 rank and file, Cornets or Ensigns, 2 staff, 61 serjeants, 4 wounded; 1 rank and file missing. druinmers, 900 rank and file, and 95

1st Batt. 92d Foot--7 rank and file, horses, wounded ; 1 Lieutenant-Colonel, 2 killed ; 1 Major, 1 Lieutenant, 2 serjeants, Captains, 3 Lieutenants, i Ensign, 9 ser32 rank and file, wounded.

jeants, 9 drummers, 269 rank and file, and 94th Foot-4 rank and file, wounded. 5 horses, missing.

Ist Batt. 95th Foot~ serjeant, 6 rank (Signed) CHARLES STEWART, and file, wounded.

Major Gen. and Adjut.-Gen. 2d Batt. 95th Foot- rank and file, wounded.

Names of Officers killed, wounded, and mis3d Batt. 95th Poot-1 Lieutenant, i

sing of the army under the command of

Lieutenant-General Viscount Wellington, rank and file, killed; 2 rank and file wounded; I serjeant, 1 rank and file,

in Action with the French Army on the

5th of May, 180. missing Chasseurs Britanniques-2 Serjeants,

Killed. 28 rạnk and file, killed; 2 Captains, l 1st Batt. 3d Guards-Ensign Cookson. Lieutenant, 1 Ensign, 2 serjeants, 15 rank 2d Batt. 24th Foot-Lieutenant Ireland. and file, wounded; 7 rank and file, missing. Ist. Batt. 7 1st Foot--Lieutenants House

Ist Light Batt. King's German Legion- | ton and Grabam. 2 rank and file, wounded ; I rank and file, 74th Fool-Lieutenant Johnstone. missing.

2d Batt. 83d Fout--Lieutenant Ferris. · 2d Light Batt. King's German Legion- 85th Foot-Lieutenant Holines. 1 rank and file, wounded; I rank and file, 1st Bart. 88th Foot-Captain Irwin. missing.

3d Batt. 95th Foot-Lieutenant Westby. Ist Batt. of the Line, King's German

Il'ounded. Legion-1 Major, 3 serjeants, 14 rank and file, wounded; rank and file missing. Major-General Nightingall, slightly.

2 ditto rank and file; killed; 2 Cap- 10th Hussars--Lieutenant Fitzclarence, tains, 11 rank and file, wounded; 2 rank Aid-du-Camp to Major-General Stewart, and file missing.

slightly. 5th ditto-8 rank and file, wounded; 3 Britisb Foot Artillery--Captain G. rank and file, missing.

Thompson, Lieutenants Martin and Wool. 7th ditto-1 rank and file, killed; I combe, slightly. ensign, I serjeant, 4 rank and file, wound- Ist Royal Dragoons-Lieutenant Forster, ed; 2 rank and file, missing.

slightly. Brunswick Oels' Corps-1 fank and file, 14th Light Dragoons--Captain Knipe,

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