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British Press Newspaper Archive: May 30, 1820 - Page 1

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   British Press (Newspaper) - May 30, 1820, London, Middlesex                                Number 5454. LONDON, fllKSD^ l�3o, 1820 THIS EtTENlNG, TUESDAY, M�y ^a, willbenMaledRMfiHr* r^aitd actioai Opirk �>n*;'ClotiIde de Birun, Misa Brunlon; Louiaon, ^I'tcr ujiicli, ^Ih time, a new Scotch Romance, in two acta, cnllrd THE BATTLE OF IJOTftWELL BRIGG. UorJ KvSihIhIp, Mr. Durusel; Cul. Claverbouse, Mr. Goa. "(i; ; >Ii;..r Brilenden, Mr.'BlRnchard ; Serjeant Bolbwell, Mr ("tHti-r'; Hpiiry Morion, Mr. AlAull; Gudyill, Mr. Chajjriian; C'lidOie Heddri', Mr. Emery. Lady .Margaret, Uiliv.irli-iij Mrs. Daveuport; Edith, Misa M. Tree; Jenny l>r..�i�Mn,Mrti._T.H'"-CivtMiHiilfrsr-John Bilfour, Mr. Farley : Manse Heddrig Cuiinor.. iij-tiiMrrow, Virefinios, or The Liberation of Rome. The Biillfe i�f BoihweM JBrigg will be repeated erery SURREY THEATRE. rw-^HlS   EVENING, TUESDAY, May 30, a. (�nd during the Week) will be performed, 2d time, 3u -oiirrly new Mslo-draniatic Romance, founded nu Dr. ^cicy'n celebrated Tale, called EUDA; Or, THE.HERMIT Of WABKWORTH. Eml OMrt,- Mr;^neoirgh; the Hermit of Wartwbrth, Ml  Ciflord; Edwy, Mr. Walkinai Malcolm, Mr. Payne, iairnduce the popular Scotch sone of " Scoli wba h.iV ivi' Widlace bled;" Rubert, Mr. Solia.   Edda, Mi  TiiyJor ; luab'el, Mrs. Horn. After tbe Meln.draroe, DON GIOVANNI. T.) wbir.b will he added (pusilirely for thia week only), the  iil Srriu-Cuiiiic Melu-drame, as originally wiitteu by .Mr.T. Dibdin, called VALENTINE AND ORSON. �\l nri-k will be produced, n new Romantic Caledonian 1Kii:iauc<-, uodt-r 'the title of Old Murlality; and a new fmn\  ^(leciacle  ia in preparaliou,  to be called Tbe <-�ru(tdliuii. I.DNDOX, LEITH, EDINBURGH, AND GLASGOW SHIPPING COMPANY. rSlilE Uifresis i.l il.e EDINBURGH and a. r.KITH, and EDINBURGH, GLASGOW, and LEITH .SHIPPING COMPANIES, beio(r now united, by thp formation of a new Copartnery, under the Firm of the l.ON'JttN. LEITH, EDINBURGH, and GLASGOW .SI^II'IMNU COMPANY, the latter Company have aelected a ciim|iririit Dumber of tbe largest and beat.appoinled .�iMACK.Sio carry on the London and Leilh 'Trade, in a sii(iei iur �lyle to what baa ever yet been attempted. Tfcis new Company's Smackr, which, in point of accom-moddiiou for Passeogers, and in general equipment, cannot bt 81 riiacaed, will in future sail regularly THREE TIMES lA V.ICEK between London and Leilh; viz. from the Leilb uiid Glasgow Wharf (formerly Glasgow Wharf), London, rreiy Sttndav, Tuaday, and Thurtdap ; and froiB the l.uwer DrHW-hridge, Leith, every Tuaday, Thursday, and -^aiurduij, and will thus forma more frequent communi-caijuii lirlwerii these Ports tb.iD has hitherto been offered "hy any ."UT�RtA )*teDU?A, and' ,CHeMIST4tV, on TUV�SOAV the 1st 6f Jflnr,at ten o'clock in t|ie Morning, sVthe General DiB|>ensary, Aldets-gatr-atreet, where fdriber particulars may be bad. No. 19, Cotvhill, 30lh May, 1S20. NEXT THURSDAY THE LOTTERY DRAWS. The Wheel contains FOUTl I^RIZES of �J0,00b! And FIFTV-EIGHT OTHER CAPITALS, In Mjooey and. Consols., CARROLL, the Comractor, begs leave to acquaint those of bis Friends and the Public who have iiotyet made their Purcl(ases, that owing to the Un^rcsb-derted Demand, in ronsequt-nce uf CARROLL fluaron-teeing the Purchatert from Risk tbe Next Day of Drawing, there are but very few-Tickets'and Shares remaining; and nnless an immediate purchase is made at either of his Offices, No. 19, Curdhill, and 26, Oxford-street, ALL MAY BE SOLD!!! On Saturday Next will ht published, in one vol. 4to, with Portrait, MEMOIRS of GRANVILLE SHARP, E*q, composed from his own Manuscripts aud other authentic documents, in tbe pustessioa of his Family aud of the African institution. By PRINCE HOABE. With Observations on .Mr. Sharp's Biblical Criticisms. By the Right Rev. tbe Lord Bishop of ST. DAVID'S. Printed for Henry Colburn and Co. Conduil^street. SIMEON'S HORa: HOMILETIC-*, NOW READY Ft>R DELIVERY. This day is published, in Eleven Volnmes, demy octavo, price 10s. 6d. each in boards, HORiE   HOVIILETICiE.   containins more than TWELVE HUNDRED DISCOURSES (id the form of Skeletons) opopthe whole SCRIPTURES. By the Rev..C. SIMEON, MA. Fellow of King's College, Cambridge. Printed forT. CadeU and W. Davies, Strand, and Halcbard and San, Piccadilly, London ; Deighton and Sons, and Nicholson, Cambridge; Parker, Oxford; and Blackwood, Ediii-iiiirgh. '       � MARGATE, WITH MAP AND VIEWS. This day is published, in one volume 8vo. price 9s. boards, AFICTUUE of MARGATE, hemg a com-plele aud accurate Description of that much-admired Place of FashioQable Resort, and of the most Intrcsling Objects in its Vicinity; embetlislied with a Map aud Twenty Views, engraved by J. J. Shury, from Drawings taken on tbe Spot, by Captain G. Vai lo, of the Royal Marines. The De-scriptive Part By W. C. OULTON, Esq. Author of " The Traveller's Guide, or English Itinerary," &c. &c. f..oodon : Published by Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy, Paler-noslfr-row; and sold by tbe Booksellers at Margate, Canterbury, Ramsgate, Broadstaira, Dover, Cbalbam, and all parts of the kingdom, THE LONDON MAGAZINE, No VL for JUNE, published fcy BALDWIN, CRADOCK, and JOY, contains the following AriiclesI. Nero; Elliston, &c or the Emperor Actor aud the Actor Emperor.-2. On Musical Style, principally with reference to the English and ' Italian Schoolsof Music-3. Fiamettaand Buccaciu.aTale. -4. J�nus*s Jumble.-5. The Song of the Niebeluhgen ; the sni ject of Mr. Fuseli's Pictureiu the present Exhibitioii. -6. Ou Fighting, by a young Grotlemin uf the Fancy.- 7. TableTalk, No. I. On the Qualifications necessary to Success in Life.-8. Memory.-9. On the Panorama of Venice. -10. A Recollecliun.-11. Mnch ado about Nothing, by. E)^met Boomol, Eoq.-12. The Collector, No. V. Original Letter of John Locke, Erq- &c. &c.-13. Critical Notices of New Books; Hogg's Winter Evening Tales, Dr. Clarke's and Mr. Bcdemar's Travels in Scandinavia, Milman'a Fall of Jerusalem.-14. The Drama.-15. Notices of the Fine Arts; Royal Academy Exhibition, Wilkie's Picture; Janus Wealfaercuck on the Exhibition.-16. Gleanings from-Foreign Journals.-17. Literary and Scientific Intelligence- Coramrrcial Report-and the usual Varietiea of Literary and Commercial Information, Bankruptcies, Obituary, tc. &c.       - This day is published, by J. Mawman, 30, Ludgale-slreer, Lundun, in three large voluntes 4lo. price 6/. .^s. boards, AHISTORY of ENGLAND, from the first Invasion by the  Romans   to the Accession of Henry VIIL Bythe Rev. JOHN LINGARD, Autlior of "The Antiquities of the Augb-Saxun-Chiirch." Thia Work contains the History of the Southern Dlvi-slou of this Island, from its first Invasion by the Romans to the Accession of Henry VIII. To render it worthy the Patronage of the Public, tbe Author has spared no pains in consulting the most ancient Historians, and'comparing their Narratives with such anilientic Documents as are kuuwu to exist. He has uol confined himself to a barren recital of facts, bnt has endeavoured to trace the progress of the Nation from barbarism to refinement, and to mark lis gradual improvement in the arts of l.,egislaiion and Government. Willi this view he has considered it a duty to delineate with accuracy the manners, laws, aud polity of oiir Aoglo-SaxoD ancestors; to notice the foreign customs en-. grafted iipon them,by the Norman conquerors; to develope the' causes which rendered the Sovereign dependant on the bounty of bis vassals, and led to the introduction of the Representatives of the People into the great Council of tbe Nation; and to describe Ibe most valuable improvements, which in the course of each reign were made in tbe laws, the administraiioD of .justice, aud tbe internal government of the kingdom. It may perhaps be (bbjight a rerommendalion to Ibfa Work, that it was, in^lhe first instatice, compasrd without any reference lb Moderu Historiaiia.   The Author -reli-gtuasly Confined bis'researches to the Uriginal, and Whenever it was possible to .(Contemporary Writers. Tbisvcesolntioo 'rendered his lailc laore, laborious; but it rendered it aJi^ ' more saliaraclory.  It preserved biiii from itnbihing Ibe pre-jjadices, or copying the mistakes uf olhera: it l�ft him to-ibe uobiused oierciae of bis o,wu^ judgmeul; and it iia* ;ehabled hiiD lb place iiia new, and be trusts a more inlereat.-;iacliglil,aame iofth^'mLiC important occurrences in out .History.. ' Mr. Liaeiirdla coiilinuallnn of Ibis Hiitory to the Rtvo-lalion 1088, ii in  Hale of forwanloest. EAST INI At t^eEast Ibdia Boiuk'TdlHm'RdUr, WEli^NE^jgi^ M8y3L^iT!�^�*JlX%�*i|�rw^^           i 171IGHTY   PIPES itA^P   IN^A. MA-JEJ Dl^lRA winWiiup^TiA     iIw  i^|miy from: . ^eagal, and now lyiilg.in ;lh�tr:r..l(ic pfCfj^it M|ia�jf|9f^,to4lM-er�roily were Mtfyea^* a^,1�iti�^i1|W^Vntliam tlie GBif^erorrbai.^alitliiay^reiii ibe reigSAf CW>rj|e\V. tt Ai^lbe very iat�eali�^ to ak aiili<( *t *hey wrrolben, but it eouW heufpA Q&,lO>riietlM|ara.al Ibe - |�lrcscnl tnotaciil; a^ti Wa^t Ilie^^a'ii^h- were; fiti^Bierlr ruxld ^a,.biine�t larvd bim- 1 Miiiiai^l TheElfClion for a Rrpresenlaiive for Ihb city, lo the room of J. C..Curwen, Esq. who bad been elected for both bounty and city, and who look his seal for the former, commenced here on Wednesday last. About liiii^ o'clock Ibe Mayor, arcnmpanied by a number of friends, proceeded to Ihe Town Hall, but the crowd upon Ibe steps leading to the Hall was so greal^ that it was with difficulty a passage could be. forced ; in a few minutes, however, his Worship took bis seat and the oalh, aud the Prpclamalion being read, he exhorted the people to quietness; (ind'aaid that Ire had been given lo understand Ibati at ibe bsl election,-ieveral fre�men were prevented from giving their votes, In conse< quence of the obstruction they experienced in cotning to the poll. He hoped, if any person observed the least partiality in biscouduct, they would,inform himf ofjt. He then al. Ilkded to the distutbauces which have taken place since the cammencement of the present conlrsl$/bllt iiop^ii tliat there would be no necessity fur his magisterial iuflueQce, and Ibat the peace of the city would be preserved. He then said that if any Gentlemau bad a Candidate to proiiosei Iben wi< the lime. Sir John Seweli. cose and said, there were very many people present who did not know htm, but be waa no stranger lo this city ;.he belonged to a family which bad for centuries furnished citizens in this place, jEver; guild at at preielii had some of the name lielongidg to it, and. he believed at one time a greater ndmber of-the name were freemen of this city. Shortly after he became of age be came from Oxford to, lake up his freedom, and he hoped be might claim credit for his feeling for Ibeir honour in now appearing to direct their suffrages to Sir t%ilip Mus-grave, of Eden Hall.-r^mer^-He trusted all could hear him, aud, if he said any Ihiiig improper, they would check him. He believed ihere were many present who would wish lo disfranchise the freemen," and divide their suffrage! amongst themselves.-(t.ou(f and amiinutd ifrsei.J-When silent he would go on, and be would ^laod there seven hours but he woajd be beard lo an end. ''Fhe claiins which Sir Philip had lo_lbe suffrages of the freebiearof'iW city ' of Carlisle were many and great. If would, no doubt, be remember.ed by many present, that this island was, in former days, divided into two kingdoms, and it would he likewise remembered the service rendered lo England by Sir Pliilip's ancestors, as they,were always tbe foremost in defence when any inroads were made by onr northern neighbours.-{ffurer.)-He appealed lo 1Vlr. Brougham, who sat upon the.beneb, whether a man, when advocating a cause in a Court, was to be put down by bullies?-[Mr. Brougham said, an advutate did a very indi^reel action when be tried lo bully a Court ]-((ou^[Mr. Brougham hoped they would let the tlon. Knight proceed, or -they should never have an end, as he bad Ifirealeued to detain them seven hours' if tbe ioterrupfioii ahoald coiitinue.] -The Hon. Baronet said, that if allowed to proceed, be Ihonglit he could get through in a quarler ofan hoiiij,,, He then spoke of the noble fortune of Sir Fbilip Mttsgr^ve- {H(ties)-~be appealed lo theii- �ommon seDae, whether a . man with a noble fortune, or a'rELLoW of a few buHdreda a year, was more likely to be bbngbi by Mihiilers.-/"Loitil and general criet of ditt^obatton, and to �Z}>2^M.J-He said he did iiot mean to allude, or even to insinuate, ttiat Mr. Jtimes was a man of the description tieImd just men* tiuned, as he believed hipi to be man of respectability and fortune. The last topic he would allude to ..was life high character of Sir Philip; he was uo strippliiig-he had been a freeman of Ibis city for six yea'rsj'and- Ihey all knew bia con-, duct: his fortune placed bimabove Ibe suspicion of corrop-tioo, altbongh he was not a ilue. ' Look at ih'eVingdom of Morocco and of China, and ofber'-ptaces, iind qbserve the condition I bey were in by their all enjoying. rOne politii^l idea. He could assure Ihem, on very good proof-tbe proof of Sir Philip himself-that he did Dot' come Ibere under llie iuBuence uf ibe Lowlhers; he'iSready to declare be goes into Parliameul (if returned ky yon) to vole according to hit' conscience, and fur the benefit'of biii^ntry.T-(/ftfsief.)- He concluded by nominating Sir Philip Watgrave aaa fit and proper person to represenl'this city in Parliament. Mr. Richard Lowet, in a brief apeecbj seconded the nomination. Sir Phiup.Musgrate then rose aod said, the first lime be came forward he was calleil ufmn byi parly of gentle, men, supporters of the laleMh Tawcelt. Helheo pledged himself lo pursue the political line of condfict uf that gentleman, and he would now assert that this was the only liiie be would ever pursue. He declared ibat l)e was^lotally unconnected with the House of Losriber, and that if returned to Parliament, they should qever command a vole of liia io the House of Commons. It had beeii said be w.as connected with tbe Lowlhers, by proposing John Lowtber at Cocker-month J but he gave his support both to Lord H.orpetb and Mr. Lowtber equally ; to Mr. Lowthjr, bisiiluiM heaup-ported Ministers, and he IbougbtthFy were intne'e^of slip-port at times like the present.; to Lord Moriielb,,bec8ute.hc thought he' always voted according to ibe dictatca q( his conscieuce, though generally on the Oppasitibii. '(irilli';regard to bis supporting the Lowiliera in Vl^cslinorlaa^^ Jie would say, that for a considerable tiitie he iiilendcdtqjtwve gifeo only one vote, but the oulraeebiiaebbdmii,'�t''K�adal, I of Ibeanpporieraof Mr. Brpiigham,;wi^.||ierea�bii*bybe give part of his support lo Colonel Lowtber;;iHe tbensaid that be was viujebtly assauUci) ouTtie^y eve'oiDi^'by sonte people while he was proceediug/on hi* caiivau :i bnt hoped bR would be conducted paa'Cieiibly.Bnd ^�tiet!(;.,;. : Dr. Jac��oB, in a very low tone of voice, iiiBicliwai quite inaudible from his treat age.md infirimtiet; be^fd leave to propose, ap a fitaod prpp^rt^rsun t(^ re^taKtt^bemiqi Par-'. Iiaiiieril, Williain James, Esq. which wait tecdodcii bV HatikY BROuaK&�l, >Esq. M.P: wbi> �ilb the. greatest setisfaetion ,^9. aecona tba. naiq�iii^lio^;.Ar venerable Oenfiemii'D'wfio ba^ jutt'sal down. 'H^.'lrntied tbeyiall kbew that bj;(Dr.^ai!kniori %t Hint, MifStttA-m* roasisteat,%ml.not that nMmM of yesterday bw^blMA alluded to by ibe Hod. Knigbt. It wai hii ialeulion not lo �ay much in secoDiIiag the DBmintlioD, but be tJioitM Itoti- Jwufliiite interesli far I'lt^aawiiiM^.a bltiiE^imlf , and if ..Si'r^hiliphad Mnek t�lfac Mt:lctmftttltyi;(U(a�r;lHF (M*. , Biwugham)maid llwiifta*e'beo�m:m*^,^ l�.*�teH��tet.<��*'..... geaeral wiiyof de((fraiiiri�F,aiatleni ,(HfiotaberIaari},,lbey wdald all lay the lan^Mds that; m.!�a*e Sir Philip was returned, be woald vote   vole in tbe ffouse of Commons-it was not .fiomanf ^rjvatefeeViBKagaiasli Ibe Boo. Bkroiiel, but from bis known polilirai .prioripira that be uow opposed him; for, at'brarl, be was -a real Lowtber, though, perhaps, be mij[ht muIiuow itl SSome tif those present might have beard of an old story in � French play; it was Ibat of a man, after he bad atlaiuedl a glcat agr, and eootinoatly speaking prose, a personwhlt beard biro said,  Why, Sir, yon speak" in prose alwaya.'.T^'* Prose!" replied tbe old man,  I never knew I spoke prose, in my life.' He (Mr. BfoQgham) pcrbap* might be misinlbVuied, but lie un-d^nlood that Sir'Pbitip voted for tbe Lo#lhers in opposition to bim In WeMmorland, iu Ihe year tUlS, and likewise at the laat dftlion-[Fbe lalllr part rif Ibia Charge Sir Philip denied.]-Mr. Brougham eonliaued.: he theu bad been misinrornled, pesbapa he likewise might be misinformed with regard to bis supporting Mr. Wharlon for the county of Durham, a person who waa atreiauonsly upheld for the city of ibat county by tbe Earl of Lonsdale.- ind did he not support Mr. Joba Lowtber fot'* this-conniy! Mr. B, aaid, he would dow advise Ibeeitiil'ns lo'examioe wel,l who were Ihe supporters of Sir Pbiirp here; were they not those persons who cooslanlly adhered lo the Lowtber family, with two or three exceptions f a few of ijie Lowlhera. had left him, but that was no ar(:nmeut in his favour, for above a hundred voted for birit (Air. R.) at Ihe lasteirclioo for Westmorland, wlio Were fufuierly yellows; but, in conseqoeiiee of lhati be did lidriuru lo them-thry torucd lohim. He said aeveral of Sir Philip's auppnrlrri were on the yellqw staff at Appleby. TUe captain gf ibe blodgeoD men was here, and be was tbetamepernon who was employed by Ibe Lowlhers iu Westmorland. He would declare thai bis firm belief was, that if Sir Philip was re. turned at this election, it wooidtmake Ibia city what West-morlandand Cumberland once were, and what Cotkermonlh now ia-a close borough. How, then, cosild be (Mr.B.), or any person iu his senses, support Sir Phili|il Tbe Huuunr-able Baronet came forward'in 1816 for this cily, in opposi-lioo lo Mr. Cnrweq, hut at that time he coald not hurt the Lowtber interest, aa there was' only one 'vacancy, and no other yellow caadidate came roi;wMd; be I be a pledged himself lo come forward again the flex.t�ac|liU7| but be did not thcoappear) ftordid he.come Carwardar4KelKj;in)iiagof Ibe present year when Sir Ames Graham, t,he . yellow candidate, might, perhaps, bave been odsied. Sir Philip did not come forward either of these times, because his iote- . rest would then have joslled with :ibat of'Ibe Lowtbera: Wheo he again came forward,, it waa si a time when there was only one candidate hes^Jea biiMdt�-aod:'ttiat a blue one; but be (Mr. B.} Irosted Ibat Sir Philip would again be de. feated as he was1n 1816 by' Mr^ Corwrb.-[Mr. R. Lowry here said we, will^ Bat,]-Mr; Brougham contiiiued; Mr. Lowry says lee will not be defeated, butbc (Mi-. B.) would ralber have taken.bia word foiir ycara. ago, when Hr:-Lowry waa a blue^[Mr. Lowry *aid,, be. never was a blue, but admitted ibat be voted for Mr. Corwea.]-Mr. Brougham said, itWaa'pleasant to see that ihere had'a recoucilia. tioo talceu place between Sir Philip and Mr. Lbwry, as he believed the latter peraonage, at Ibat lime, 'opposed Sir P. with all his might and main. Mr. Lowry bad said ibat bcau|�r�d well of tbeir cause, in conseqneuce of the arrival of him (Mr. Brougham), and tbe BIqea said the same; therefore,' it plainly abewed, aa be was so well likedliy bulb parties, tbat'be was not in the same situation al tbe Honourable Knight, Sir John Seweli, and bia nominee, aa regarded ibe fable ..of the man carrying .bia-aaa-to. the market. Mr. "Broacham then said, if they relnroed Sir Philip ia Ibe place of Mr. James, they might aa well return two yellow caodi-dalea. He therefore hoped tliey would take seriously into coasideratioD Ibe ^advice of Ihe Mayor with respect to their peaceable conduct; and that tbe.freemen, however confident they might be,, would notaplit upon that rock, but remember, l^al Ibey beat Sir Philip in 1816, and Ibey would beat bim again. He trusted tbey would be active, but peaceable -llie last lo give offence) but first lo repel it-and always bearing in mind that it waa belter to laker miieb than to give a little.-(itcpeafeif eieeri iuiompanted ike Hon. and Zeorned Getttleman thrcugbovt tktwkoleof tkit tpeeek.) Mr. JJMe�-^eoClemen, before I proceed to address you, I have, to request tbiit you, Mr.! Mayer, will prateci'me from the' inlerruplinns of IVIr. Lowry.-f,4|)plo�ite0-Free-men, I cannot sufficieiilly express tnw much I feel gratrfiil lo you for the manner io which you have been pleased to ire. eeive my nomination. Your applause baa convinced me that tbe opportonities we bave bad of becoming, mure air. quaioled^ve tended t� etrenghten Ibose prepossessions io my favour which you. were pleased lo shew lo me a few weeks ago. Al the close of the late elMlibn I loM you, that if 6Q any future occasion, when avaeaney abouldociiuri you were notdiaposed to invile any man better qualified than myself, I would redeem the pledge I then gave you. Without yoiir flallcriiig invitation I ahould aarhav^ Teatured to obtrude my bumblcaervices upon your' notice, kaowiBgibstsPifflpor. lant la the'trust yau have to confer, and having'Ibe^pro^ per diffidence io my own abilitiea lo represeiit sueb a city in an adequate manner. If 1 canitot boast of those brilllaol talents and virfoea which have been attributed ta> ny opponent, I can - promise you 'an boaest heart,rand.iiprigbl iDtenftona. These are times which require a full, and explicit avowal of every public man's poliiieal opinions. The whole'tenor of what baa fallen Cram. Sir Philip Musgrave.has been, that he would-support Minisleiaw^b be tbonght tbcm right, and oppose thiem when he Ibongbt tbcm wrung; and Mi will I. If you honour .m* byretnniing me your member,. I promise you that 70U shall,ever fiqd me the firoi d bis sympatbning with i 11he diMrcsses' u( the poor. - Bu^l bat- bta-p�blic condnet tend- | ied lo alleviate theai? Ou the tfoalrory, be isj aa yuii all 1 jknow, a warm supporter uf'thM greedy p'enViooeM'and ^placedtenViwho are glutted with sinftare* ami yrsallb, ob-'latinedby-tbe plunder of the peoplf. It is true Ibat he has dislriboted qttaiililiekbr.beef and liuddini;.-(vlp^i^aurs )- �I ta;yG�nlleme�|Iw hag distributed quanlilies of beef and [paddiiig, tam� �ay to anawei^.e^lii^iitering porptisesy fb gain ipopttlarily,; at Ifa^t^we niiywb(��it�lf�li�,edistribaliuuatill iafter IMr. Cprwen's fleelion. for.t)i|� c)�.�ulyr-(>>PP/ Weter,^'r bini to be, fcidowed i#ith fliat^ MianlaBli^ Jts't^iYtuo h<^ ts iiai.1 ia'p6*-' iaett; bot 1 say iballbU metbadMif*eliitn* btif a vi^ryneiB-� 'parary one.   Tbe true ^ay to rclitve Ihe people eSre-Unlly i� to redien their pvUlical gritvaucti;   Tbe . mea- ore �pit:l�, who proposed Sir Philip Musieraye, baa lalkrd'OlodHilsMit tbe antiquity add bigb rank of'Jtia.family.. B�| Kin* Mf:!** reason, Geutlem^o, that he. abtfuld serve^irihe(letlar^ar' that.   I may be allowed here 16 say with ilir poet- " What ttiough no ipiu'ly lillea grace my birib, Titles^ the servile coorlierV lein reward- Si>melimes the pay of virtue, bot more oft The hire which greatness paya Iu knaves and sycflplwatl^ Yet heaven, that inaite me konatt, made     more Thau ere a King did wbeii be hiade a l^rd." If I am appointed your servant, you shall find that I will ^a my duly honeally am) CoiiscientinuBly ; and I hope ytni wil do yours lo yourselves and to yvur children, by sir)iporliiiir Ibe rral, independeol, old blue cause.   It is aul my'ii'aas^i Gentlemen, but your own Ibat I wich you losuptteef: i. shall only be llie'bnmble instrument of retaining Ilk yvft those rigbis knd privilrget wbicb, without yoor rkertiyns, may be lost 10 you tot ever.   I do not heailate to say, ibat in Kuch an event I shall regard lhe�e busting* as Ihe grave oi ' the rights and liberties of the freemen of Carlisle. The shew of hands which followed being decrdeiUy In f�. vonr of Mr. James, a poll was demanded for Sir Philip Muiigrave, which was immediately euter)^ 00. Since Ibe palling commenced on Wednesday mnminr, the cily has been one srene of noise and cuufnsion^ aud, a^ might be expected, some pugilistic encounters occssinnally take place amnn^t tbe partisans of Ihe rival cmdidatea.- Some windows have also be>n broken, and nfhrr miiir
                            

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