British Press, March 15, 1820

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Publication name: British Press

Location: London, Middlesex

Pages available: 18,648

Years available: 1803 - 1825

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British Press (Newspaper) - March 15, 1820, London, Middlesex A Number 5389. LONDON, WEDNESDAYi 1820 Pkice 7d. . ORATORIOS. THEATBt-ROYAL, DRURY-I.ANE. LAST NIGHT BXJT'oNF, OF THKSE PERFORMANCES DtlRING LENT. npHIS EVENING. WEDNESDAY. March X 15, 1820, a GRAND SELECTION of - ANCIENT AND MODERN iMUSIC.  I'oilor the direclion of Sir Gcorije Smart, from llie Work� (if (he moBl estecmeil Composers, Aiiciefit RiiJ Modern, in vliirli will be repealed, in consequence of the disl'nguif lied ; pnlau�e on Wednesday evening la-il, some of Ihe pieces friiui Muzarfs celcbraled Operas. The fir":! four pieren In | l':irC Firm will be performeil in ihe following order:- I'iirl I. Grand Overture (Romberg); Air (with variitions), Mrs. Salmon,My Lodging iq on the cold Ground;" Quar- I ipim and Chorua, " Ere to dysl" (Handel); Duetto, Mrs. Salmon and Signnr Ambrd^erti, " Coupazienza," from " II Iniialicii per la Mnsica" (Mayer )-the course nf the Per-fiirii\:iiicfi-riie followioi; will be introduced:-Aria, Madam* G Hrllucbi, " Criida sorle" (Rossini); Ouetto, with Siffnor Ainbi(>;j''ili, ** Giovinetle cUe fate alT amore," '* 11 Don C'.iiivamu" (Morarl), aiid Dnettn, " Qnell' occhietto" (Fio-raviujii); Mr. Braham (first time in pnhlic), Scene from " RalyhHZZir" (Handel); " The UisiT, Progress, and Decay of Empires" (Luther's Hymn)'; Air, " The Sun his br1f>1)t roys" (Braham); Duet with Mr. Ni-lson, " Deepinabollow CJien" (Horn); Duet with Sliss M. Tree, " La ci darem" (Mojart); Miss M. Tree, " Hvma of Eve," and Air, " Lift the briitlil Seraphim" (Hande'l); Mr. Pyne, New Aria (MS.) .All che truvar" (Sogiier) J Miss Goodall,'Aria, ** Grafias rijiimuK lilii" (Guglitlini); Clarionet Obligalo, Mr. Wit-liains, Siena, " Non paventar" (Zanberfliife), Mozart; Miss Povj'-y, Air, " Let me wander;'" and Air, *' OVr the Fields ;" Jlr. G'lul.len, " Jehovah ciown'd" (Handel). Some Grand f.'liornses will be introiluced, with a Motett, composed by Houlry, M.B.; Beetlioven's first Hymn, from his celebrated llasB ; and for the fiisl time at these performances, from the Hyiiino Lnsitano, composed by Bomtempo, Ihe Duke of ' ^VeUingtoll's Grand March and Chorus, " Loud thto' the � TTuIt of Heaven;" the Poelry written for the occasion by the Kev. J. Wood. At the end of the First Part, Miss Sharp will, by desire, rejieat the Fantasia (Harp), which was received with preat apjdause on Wednesday evening last. In CDtisequenre of the great attraction and continued fi\t~ pl.iu�-, ilie performance will conclude v/ith Beethoven's GRAND BATTLE SINFOMA.for which the Orchestra wiU he augmented to yearly 200 Perforinrrs. Pnxes*!\iid Places may be taken at the Theatre, from Eleven to Five. GENERAL ELE.CTION. TO THE WORTHY AND INDEPENDENT LIYEIIY OF LONDON. �GemtlemeNi IHR result of the moxt mixiotis RIprfion ever cmilealed for the Rfpresenlalion of this City in Parliament having been ascertained in a manner so gratifying to my fi'tliiigs, 1 can but imperfectly render the ackiuiwr-ledgments which are so eminenlly your due. As 1 Av,\\\ so soon have occasion to adilress you agniii �fod............... 5,328 Curtis............, 4,887 � , ' ' '_" � re ^ilie Jew of V ^rk), Mr. W. Farreu. Roweua (a Saxon INiiireje'), Miss M. Tree; Klgitha, Mrs. Liston; Ulrica, Mrs. I'nucil ; Rebecca (ilie .lew's Daughter), Miss Foole. the revived Interlude (written byG. Colmau, the Elder) calle.l THE MANAGER IN DISTRESS. !M.inager, Mr. Chapman; Bustlelon, Mr. Bh'iichard ; Irish-n):!ii in the Pit, Mr. Connor; I^dy in the Boxe.s, Mrs. Davenport; Gentleman on the Stage and in the Boxts (with tii-w and various Imitations), Mr. Yates. AftSr which, 14lh time, a new Farce, called TOO LATE FOR DINNER. The principal Characters by Messrs. Jones, Li.iton, Connor, Rlanchard, Emery, Mrs. Davenport, Miss Foole, Miss )ie;jMmi*iit,and Mi.^s Green. Th" Doors will be opened at Half-past Six o'Clock, and the riay begin at Sri'cn. The Manager in Distress, and Too Late for Dinner, will be repciited every evening. On Saturday, the new musical Drama of The Antiquary. ORATORIOS. THEATRE-ROYAL, COVENT-GARDEN. LAST NIGHT but ONE of the PRESENT SEASON. i\ FRIDAY NEXT. March 17, 1820.- A GRAND SELECTION of VOCAL and IN.STRU. MENTAL MUSIC, under tlie immediate di.-ection of Mr. Bishop, from the most approved Operas, &c. of Hayda, Jlo2:irt, Beethoven, Cherubini, Winter, Cimarosa, Paer, .Mayer, Guglielmi, Russiui, and Handel. In the course of which will be performed, .Mn^iri's celebratcil Overture to " II Flaulo Magico," and Chernbini's Overture to " Les Deux JoucD^es :" wiih some Pieces from Mozart's Requiem ; Haydi.'s Grand Chorus, " La Tempesta ;'' a part of Han-ilel's Dettingeu Te Deum ; and in consequence of tlie en-t hiisiastic applause with which it was received on Friday last, a Concerto on. the Violin by Mr. Mori. Mias Stephens will sing the Air " Love ever leave me," from Mozart's Opera " Le NoMC di Figaro," Ihe Duello with Mi'ss M. Tree, " Vederlo sol liramo" (Paer); Ro>:^iiii's Cavatina, " Tu cb' jcceudi ;" " The Mocking Bird :" mid, by must pl" -and Ilie favoiuiie Recitative and Air, " NeUbii." Signor Ai.grisani, Sei Morelli," by Cimarosa-a Sceaa from II I'lauto .Magicd, " Possenti Numi"-aOrf, by most particular desire, the.Doctto with Miss jSlepUens, " Con Pa-zienia." To conclude with', from the increasinp attraction, 4nd. unanimiius applau'sfc witti which lhi� highly thai-acteristit:' and expressive Piece continues lube received, fifth liroein this OouDtry,' by an .Orchestra consisting of nearly T*o HundredPetformers,. vi,-,.,� ' A NEW GRAND BATTLE Sip^FONIA, Com|ie�ed expreasly for the Elector f JBsvarw, by VYioter. TO THE VVOR.#i*-'-*lSB TNt>EPEND LIVERY OF LONDON. _Gentlemkn, ft iH m Elecliutt is hononrnblv and triumphaiilly jL. concluded. Well may I be prond and grateful-proud of your approval-'grateful f reuniin. Gentlemen, Your obliged, devoted, faithful Servant. aiatthew wood. Falcon square, Tuesday Evening, March 14, 1820. VrESTMlNSTER ELECTION, Miirch, 18?0. THE COMMITTEE for cnnn'I-8�reiS { anil'the Getietal Coin-millee-Roi^i, at 42, K,in^.�treet. CiOveirtiMrdejr, where all conimunicalioiis i-especting thje'fileC�ioD'wtlli�r thankfully received and attended toi " W A. MlLES;'^crctary. Reports bavitrg been circulated which hive 'bail tbe effect of deterring maiij of Mi*. Lamb'sTrtetids froni Coming Of) (o I he Pi/ll, -the Coramiupe with the iititMist'Cfi>lenc� assure Ibe Eteclor?. that nniler tlie su|)en>>ISW^"nstahle�;- -wtiia^tfi�-XI�tay�tl'%f� Notice, Th:it a GENERAL COURT will be held at Ihe Bank.nn THURSDAY, the 16lh instant, at ^leven o'Clock in the Foreuouii, to consider of* DIVIDEI^D; when there will be submitted to the con.��deiarion of Ihe Proprietors the expediency of presenting an ADDRESS of CONDOLENCE on tbe DEATH of the LATE KING, and of CONGRATULATION ou his MAJESTY'S ACCESSION to the THRONE; and also lhat auolber GENERA L COURT will be held at the Rink, on TUESDAY, the 11th April next, from Ten o'Chiek iu the Forenoon, till Eonr in the Afiernnnn, for the ELECTION of a GOVERNOR and DEPUTY GOVERNOR for the Year ensuing (which will be deebred ili:il Evening); and the same Court will be continued bv Adjournment, and hebl at the same place, and during ihe same Hours, ou WEDNESDAY-, the 12th April next, for the ELECTION of TWENTY-FOUR DIRECTORS (which will also be nue of lite Quarterly Gene, ral Cnurls appointed by the Ciiarler), and tbe Election of the Twenty four Directors will be declared as soon as the j Scrutiny is over. Printed Lists of the Proprietors having votes will be 1 ready to be delivered at tbe Bank on Thursday the 23il iiietanl. ROBERT BEST, Secretarr N. B.~By an Act passed in the seventh year of the reign of his late Majesty, no person will be eutiled to vote at the said Election who shall not have been Six Calendar Moutl.� possessed, in his own right, of the Stock for which,he aliaU then give his vote, unless the said Sldirk shall have been acquired, or shall have come-by l>eqiiest, or by marriage, or by succession to an liitestate':i Estate, or by the custom uf the City of Ijjudon, or by any Deed of .^ettlemenb'after the de ith of any person who shall have beeD entitled for life to he Dividends of such Stock. GENERAL ELBcfriOU.,^ R. MATHE#fVNJ^|9^i^ME .�nlil EA.STER MOijfWHfT- ' . The Nobility, Gentry (l.ilc and future Members of Parliament, and the Free and Independent jlectors of Middlesex, iVestmiiisler, London, and Borough ofiSouthwark), and ilie Public at large, are most respectfully iiHl^Mned that (in consequence of the general struggle -w called upon to lay before you in detail the course which I shall pursue in the (Itscharge of my Parliamentary tinties. If I iib,328 Curtia Wflithman Tliorp. .... 4,077 ADELPHI .THEATRE, STRAND. Mr. JOHN REEVE'S NIGHT. ' rw^O-MORROW EVENING, THURSDAY. SL. March 16, the Entertainments will commence with (for this night only) a Converaatione, entitled STEAiVl-BOAT ADVENTURES. New Song-" Come, who's for the Packet?" To conclude with a variety of New Imitations. To which will, he addsd, FANCrs SKETCH. After which, a Fantasia on Ihe Piano-forte by Mr. G. W. �Maddison. With the Ballet of L'AM OUR. Principil characters-Mr. St. Alban and Miss Aylett; Mr. Walbourn, Mr. Daly, Mr. W. Kirby, Miss Walton, &c. ir. in whieh will he introduced a favourite Dance, by the Misses Dennett. To conclude with the popular Bnrlctta of FUN AND FRIGHT. Sir Amorous Simple, Mr. John Reeve; Frank, Mr. Cowell; Sharpshins, Mr. Wilkinson; Robert Maydew, Mr Lane; Doctor Gripe'em, Mr. Daly; Gregory, Mr. Campbell.-Rose Maydew, Miss E. Scott. Boxes, 48. Pit, 2s. Gallery, Is. Tickets to be had of Mr. John Reeve, 26, Tavistoek-strcet; and at Ihe Box-office of the Theatre, where Places may be taken. AZARD Hod Co. CONTRACTORS for the present LOTT-'^rRY, HAVE GIVEN FORTY THOUSAND POUNDS ADDITIONAL .MONEY to the Prizes heretofore allowed by Government iii the Ix^tlery. By this arrangement they are nut only enabled to present tbe Public with 30A,500Z. Money and Consols, a sum' far exceeding the amount of Prizes in auy former Lottery with the like number of Tickets, and which embraces 102 CAPITALS, including FOUR .....Prizes of......�30,000 TWO.... 1., p, izes of..... ,.?20,000 TWO.......Prizerof......i'lOjOOO 3 per Cent. Consuls. But also with a peculiarly novel feature in. the Scheme, formed FOR THE EXCLUSIVE ADVANTAGE OF EARLY PURCHASERS, by which SIXTY THOUSAND POUNDS Money, in 2.000 Prizes of 30/. each, will, he distributed on the XitU APRIL.'by'a Ppcliminiiiy Draw.ing; and these 2,01)0 Prizes nf 302. each will; have, in siddiliun ta the 30;., Ihe Chance of all the Capitals and othi^Priars in the Scheme, in the saineiniauiier as if Ibej hail'nutuiready.been drawn 3U/. Prizijs. _ � � :.. i. Tickets nod Shares are^SelHrig by HAZARD and .Co.,Con. tractors, ^vy^\ Exchange-gate j 26,Coriibilt; and 324,Ox. ford-street, corner .ui^'SwHlluw^'street, l^iidiiii; ^nd by nil Iheir Ageiits in the'icoitiilryf "who �hai*d'attil iold in the Contract just eiitledy NiiR;T,S70'8iift6,6^0 PfiKiiSiEao.Oiio?. each, and in a receiit LaUtry); all tbe Prize*of SOJOPO/.!!'.' SEVENTH DAY, Tuesday, March 14. At three o'clock the poll finally closed of one of the ino-i'stul.hortilyicoiileyled elections ever knowit^ ill the City of London. Nolhi�g could surpass in raniestiiess-the solicitude difplayed by the friends uf the various candidates within and without the halt. The iiei((hbourhood of King-Mreet might be Baid to have been covered with placurds, sense intended for the atfractiou of (rotes to tlie in.terest of the candidates nanned in them, others exhibited in a spirit of rivnlry, the bitterness of which, as iti� to be sopposed it closed with the election, it would be improper lo prolong by anv repetition of its devices. From the clinrch to the tjoor of the hall was.lined with a double row of supplicants, who disiriboted the cards of the candidates to those who were going forwarrf to the hustinjjs. The eVinced, of course, u full share of tbe anxiety which prevailed throughout. The vole.)' were recijrded with ji/creaf-itig rHpidKy- as three o'clock Btiprnacliedi�nfi.jiii-penriiig to possess iucrealy in the body of the hall. The galleries were filled with Ladie.s, and other rows of I hem-were seated beneath the munumetUii iieerest the hustings. A nnniber of (.'eriioiis also made tlieir appearance inside the windows nearest the roof on the King-street side, who might haVe hear^ pretty well, but could not view any ibing that was going forward, "the. contest assumed the same positions, with respect to tbe Candidales, which toni�hing efforts of the friends of each candidate in the contest were considered, and how much had been done by them on all hands, he felt they had conferred on him an honour nn-ns.Uiilly great, one which called for more acknow-ledginenls than he could make in words, and which bound him to use through all his after life his best efforts to deserve. Great as was the triumph 10 his own personal feelings, he rejoiced more at it as it shewed that which was important in the history of their elections, that they had deeply considered and hrmly decided on the necessity of having one merchani to represent ihepi in Parliament. This determitiatiou he was glad of, not for himself only, as he inisht at another time make way lor persons of-the same pretensions, having larger fortunes iiiid greater talents than himself; but there was a necessity for their having one, if not more inerchanfs to represent them, who might be able, in a decay of trade, to give a fresh impetus to their mercantile prosperity, which 110 o;her persons but merchants were ever likely to accompli^). This_ he considered to be a new feature iii their fjolitical opjuious, and he trusted thai he was worthy of carrying their purpose into effect. A* to his polilicul principles, he was attached lo the C.onstilutioii in Church and Slate ; he was zealous lor .the protection of the rights and liberties of the people, and he pledged himself to be watchful over the privileges of his fellow-citizens, and earnvst in his aitentiou to the interests of trade and comnierce. He expressed his warmest ackiiowledgeiuent for the kindness he bad. experienced on his canvass, from some,, and" life moderation ,of all. He owed inijch to the politeness and favour of the Corporation, whom he begged to assure, that although no member, of their body, he would do every thing ill hta power for thi^ securify and ad-vaiicemeiit of their ipterestn in the House of Cora-inons. His lungs, "ere very bad, or be would say t'nore. The Sheriffij ^eraaiided-his thanks for the manner in which they had p fi>r:all Ibci (uviiprs Iie;,b4d,re^'etved]durini{vtktt .('.uiiti^s^l; for iheiiiUrtbtlb.ei^ritigttihfe-had. been favuitf^d with, antl llieiT uvientiou to .bim at tiiiit (uomeik^^. Me trutttetl ta be able to prove himsell^ grateful for and wo�hy �f tbe honour *iih whicli they had distinguiste-l b1m. He wetild take up no more of their.iimeth-.jii was necessary once moft to express hi.s gratiloi^ and take leave, after wishing thein all lieaJili nn^ happiness, and all other blessings neresssry'tlleretm. Alderman \Vooi> was loudly cheered; Hecunlii not suflicientiy express his gratitude for thediiitin-guished manner in Miich iliey had pUced him on the poll, having by their ekertions given hiin sncii a superiority over his honourable friends. It was to him a proof th-^t they had well considered Xh-t niatterj and had not judged without the utmost discrimination,^who had proved them-*lves ino�i tit fo repre�ent theni in Parliament. Me iwoiild always endeavour to deserve their confidence by h * asstriuily in watching over llieir interests. He wa-t the more gratifted by the majority of liis poll, �� it had not been acqntred r�r increased liy trick , and that had tiiken aW>y froi� hinniself the entire -superiority of the iioll bf two votes only. He could not retire fiom Ihe hustings-, without testifying lo the honourable and useful exertions of his late ColleayneM while ir, .Parliament.-(Applause, mingled with kisses.) - Tnere were persons hissing on the husiings who were not Liverymen.-(More MfSes and apf>/ttiise.J - He would ask those who were hissing if his lale colleagues hud not done theil' duty fdi'hfully ? - {.�ipptint^e.) - He was about to state tliat the gentle-inen to whom he had alluded had done t leir duty z-r-alously.-[The same interruplion as liffure,] - lie challenged ail England, he challenged tlie House of Commons itself, to disprove' him. Let any one say if they could, if they dared; ^lial ihoie Gentlemen were not constantly in their plai-,--, early and late; and if ever they had flinched from any of their Pjrliatiientary duties, however 'irksome or laborious. He had always spoken fairly of every one, to whatever side persons migbt belong; and if the hissers could disprove his assertion, why did they not stand forward and do so't - [Applause.\ He assured the Livery he wns not going into the political condncl or views of those gentlemen ; they were already before the Livery. But he who could best witness it would persist in assuring theni lhat those persons had zealously attended to and discharged their duly early and late in the House of Commons.-fPartial hisses.)-]f the hissing did not cease, he would stay there all night, or else he would have the hustings cleared.-f Applause.J- There was an individual behind interrupting him with whom he had an account to settle, and he would immediately do it. He w,is only anxious to convey the sense he felt of their ktndness to him. He would always be strenuous to serve' iliem. No exertions of his shoald be spared; no- lime wasted in doing thi-s. His attenlion to his parliamentary duties should be, as they bad been, unremitting. In giving his.�ote, iie jvould not be influenced or intimidated by any circumstances ; lie would do it conscientinuirly. If the Livery did not approve of any vole of his, they would only have to call a Common Hall and say so, and he would resign his seat to some one who should be more likely to please them. His ambition was to be useful ro the public. Their manner of placing him on the poll could never be forgotten. Their esteem was all the rewdtd he souyhl, all that he asked.- [Loud applause.) Mr. W.ilTHMAN advanced, and said, that he was only going to address them for a second, for the purpose of requesting a fair hearing for the son of the worthy Baronet. It might appear presumptuous in him lo make such an appeal, but lie litid been solicited to do so by Mr. Curtis himself, or he would not have attempted it, having no reason \a believe that he held such an intluence over them as that imputed to him by the son of the worthy Buronet.-[Applause.) Mr. Curtis advanced, but not being nble to get a hearing, he pointed to the poll with a gialitird look, and gave the lead while the Baronet's friends guve three cheers. The Lord Mayor next returned thanks, but was inaudible except to those nearest hint. He was proud of the honour of being appointed lo represent them iu Parliament, for winch he was anxious to return thanks. He made his acknowledgments in succession for tbe kindness he had per ceived from the Genilenieii of the Corporation, the Livery, his own Coimiittees, and the Sherills. They might think it extraordinary, but he .was proud of his situation, low as it was, on, the poll. His Hou. Friend liad well expressed tbe necessity of London being represented by merchants, aintyti^ whom none could'be better qualified for the duly than the Hou. Gentleman himself. He wished that the representation contained more persons of his character, who could discharge his ptiblic duties with such credit aud honour tu himself,, and such advantage to the public. For himself he would keep them no longer than was necessary, to wish them health and prosperity, and return inein his sincere thanks for the honour they had done tum. Alderman Waithman then advanced amid aci clamattvns which continued some minutes. Wheu'' the noise had sub.'idedj he assured the Gentlemea of the Livery, that if he had been defeated through any folly or misconduct of his own in conduciiug the election, or if he thought his defeat had pru-ceeded from the lossof their gpod opinion, n^t only would it be a matter of the mosl serious uDcasiness to him, but it would affect his mind in a seriuu.-t manner, which would nol easijy be got over- plausej-but he met them in as calm a state of mind, and with as much tranquillity asat any period of his \\(e.-{Aj->plfiiise.)-li was aiway.s uupleAsant both for a speaker and his hearers, th.tt he should ipend many wotds npon himself, but sumetimes be was reduced to that situation which re,ifd,ered it absolutely uecessary. He hoped, therefore,'to be excused oil the, present occasion, if he should Ires-pass a short lime on their attention by speaking oJJi hitnseltV In the course of his canvass lit: bad louud ;

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