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British Press Newspaper Archive: November 18, 1820 - Page 1

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Location: London, Middlesex

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   British Press (Newspaper) - November 18, 1820, London, Middlesex                                TWBATRRROTAX, DRUnY-LAiie. ry.; Second Price. 3ii. Bil.-Pit, 3a. 6d.; .Second Price,; Lower Gallery, 5s.; Second Price, Is.-Upper Gallery, Is.; Second Price, 6d. Mr-.WaUackwill make liia first appearance on Monday next, jn the character of Hamlet-afier which, the Burletta of Midas. On Tnesday, the Tragedy of Adelffitha-after which, a newComic Farce, in two a.-le, called A Wild Goose Cliaae. TO THE PROPRIETORS OF EAST INDIA STOCK. liADiea akd Gehtlimbk, THE late mnch-l.imenieH death of Crtlorn-ls : Banaerman, Baylor, and Allan, having left no Mlli-lirj. Pirector.vr.hp bad served on �he Madras Establishment, I am encouraged-l>s my Friends to come forward as a CAyDIDATE foraSEAT in �he Management'of your Affairs. . Dnribff aservire of thirty years, my conditrl has frequently been honoured wilb the approhntion of Government; aortas the reliiiqt(is|iment,of all inleiiliou of returuiu; to India leaves me without employment, should I be so fortunate as toobtnin the high object of ray ambition, the whole of my time shall be ilevatcd with unremitting assiduity to your interests. Theexistiae regnlations will prerlode me from availinj; . myself of tbe support of mv Friends no this occasion, until the month of September, ; previuusi; to which I hope to have the houqnr of paying my personal reapecia to each Proprietor.        ' '  i bare tbe hononr lo hp. l.i�dies and Geotlemen, W(tK the hi);hest respect, Your most obedient Sfrvont. ,     F. A. DANIELL. Biamiltaw Hill, New Forest, Sonts, -   Novemlicr IS, 1890. A RUMP STEAK AND HALF A PINT OF Wh\E FOR Is. 9d. ]|OHN WARREN, Yo.k Tavern. Sweetina's-p9 rents, Curnhill, respeelfully infornn his Friends, Gen-Homen who frequent 'Cliancc. &c. lliat he still conli"in"s to give a oiosi fXcpllmt Rump Sieak, Vei.1 Ciillel, or Mullon Chop, V(gel;ibles, &c. included, with lialfa pint of Wi-.ir, for Is. Pd. VrrBA Til h-.KO YA t, CO VBNT-GA/tD F. S. EVENING. SATURDAY. Nov. is, will be performed, 3d time, a new Historical Tragedy, ill five act", called WALLACE. Srots-Wallace, RegniL of Scotland, Mr. STacready, Comyn, Mr. E;irlon; Doiiprlas, Mr. C. Kimble; Moiiieith, Mr. Abli"!!; Kiirly, ilr. Comir. KusrIisI*-Clare, Earl of (ilo'j-ter, Mr. Chapman ; Lord de Clifford, Mr.Connor; Sir Ripiiialil Filz-Eiistace, Mr. Clarc-moMl.   Heliu(�ife of Wallace), Mrs Bniin. The I'roloKUf to be spoken by Mr. Connor ; the Epilojfue by Miss Fooie. After whirl), the Operi raUed THP. IJAJIBER OF SEVILLE. Count Almoviva, Mr. .tones ; Doctor Carlolo, Mr. Faw-cptl: Fijarn, Mr; l,i.ston ; riiireHo,Mr. Pyne. Uosina, M M.Tiee.; Marcellina, Mrs. Slerline. A Private Box may he h^id for the Season, or nightly, of Mr. Bniudou, ivt the Box-Uliicv. Places for the Boxes to be.taken of Mr, Brandon,at tbe Box-OlEre, Hart-street, from Ten till Four. Boxes, 7s ; Second Price, 38. 6il.-Pit, 3 i^' ttMis.-bonili! witboufiMaBS,;   �     EyE^fl1^^,G AaiTJsfe. MENTS; or, the B l�mc separatf.   -      '   "    ' Printed for, J. MnwSan, 39, Ludgate-atrecl. Oi" whom may be had,' AUDLEY'S COMl'ANloN^io the ALMANACK; ron-laininf: an Explanatimi uf the Stints" Diays, Holidays, kc. Fifth Edition, price 2s, 6d. sewed. BEAUTIFUL RESIDENCE AND ESTATE. TO BE SOLD, r^UkT   well-ktiown and   c.-|plirat-(l   Si; ADELPHI THEATRE, STRAND. By Authority of ilie Risfht Hon. the Lonl Chamberlain, THIS EVENING, SATURDAY, Nov. 18. will be presented, for the 12lh lime, an entirely New Mythological ExIraVaeanza, in I wo acts, founded on IJiy. den"s Comedyjif'Amphilrvon, or the Two Soiiias, entitled A BURLETTA OF ERRORS; .    OR, JUPITER AND ALCMENA. Immortals:-Jupiter, Mr. Walkins; Merrnry, Mr.Cowell; V*i|ca�, Mr. Callahan.   Mortals:-Soaia, Mr. Wilkinson ; Tranio, Mr. Collier.   Alcmena, Mrs. TrnnanI (her I2ih appearance on miy Stage) ; PlitBdra, Mrs. Wayleii; Bromia, Mrs. Daly. To wbteb^ill be added, the favourite Burletta of , ODDS AND ENDS. Gajj^with the favourite sung of "Gallimaufry; or. Puff! Puff! Puff!"), Mr. Coivell.  Other characters as before. After wbicb a New Comic and Barlcsqne Ballet, called OPPOSITION; or, THE RIVAL DANCING MASTERS. The whole to conclude with (sixth time) a New Burlctia, in lw(j acts, called, WHO'S TO FATHER ME? Or, What'tbredin the Bone won't come out of tbe Flesh. Colonel Talbot, Mr. Buckingham; Sir Oliver Oldstock Mr. Daly; Captain Belford, Mr. Callahan;   Mandeville, Mr. J. Jones; Biickle, Mr.Cowell; Jacob Riiits, Mr. Campbell; Billy Butts,   Mr. XVilkinson.   Charlotte Oldstock, (daughter to Sir Oliver), Miss Yiites ; HirricI, Miss Brady ; Mrs. Hulls, Mrs. VVaylelt; Betty, Miss Jtrrold. Tbe Dooiswill open at Six o'clock, and the Performance to commence a Quarter before Seven.-Second Price Ualf-past Eiffhl. -On Monday srill be produced an entire New Dnrlelta iu Two Acts. ROYAL COBURG THEATRE. Under the immediate Patruoatre of their Uighnrssesthe Prince and Princess ESTERHAZV, the Most Noble the Mariiuii ofWORCE-STER, SirGERARDNOEI., Bart. SirTHO. MAS WILSON, Bart. Sir GEORGE ALDERSON, and several PerstinS'UfiDjstinrlinn. FOR THE BENEFIT OF MR. RORAUER, Box-Book and Housekeeper. iN MOl-JDAY NEXT, Nove-.iljer 20. the Entertainments will cumineucc with a Grand Historical Melo-Pratiia, called WALLACE, THE HERO OF SCOTLAND. Principal Characters-Earl Marr, !\7r. Aodcrion; E'lH Athlyn; Mr. Auld; Gleudower, Mr. Byfiehl; Duurae, Mr. H. George; Kirkpatrick, Mr. Blancl^ard; Earl of Fife, Mr. Turner; Mouleitii, Mr. Gaihit; Duncan, Mies Bennct; Allan Rditiscy,Mr. Gregory; Wallace (the Hero of Sjwtlanil), Mr. Huntley. Helen Marr, Miss Watson ; .M addilBi-, Miss Goodwin; Isabel, Mist E. Holland; Marian, Mrs. Shepherd. Ensli^i-Cressingltam^ Kir. Cooper; Lord Saiilis, iMr. Ilobhu; Robert Mortimer, Mr., Walkins ; Gerald, Mr. Gale; Gii'crt Hamblrdon, Mr. Bradley;   tlobrrt,  Mr. George. Aftfr which, Mr.Cre'gory will sing, for that Night ouly, the History of " Geornc B-ivn'well," wrilicti by the Anihor of ihe "Rejecli-d Addivsses;" and, in the course of ihc Eveiiing, " The AVolf," by Mv. Hlgmaii. To conclntle with (by Special Desire), for this Night only, the highly popular Serio PanUimime, calli-d, OBI; OR, THREE Fl NGER'tt J ACK. Principal Characters-CajiliiinOrford, Mr. Anld ;Tuckey (his Servant), Mlis Beunet; Quashce, Mr. Bradley; Sam, Mr. Corri; ihrCc Fineer'e odious proceedings which had been instituted against her in the House of Peers,   He had freqijeiitly taken the iroubletb analyze theministe. rial inajorities in the House of CoinmotiB.   He was happy to hiive witnessed the resultof a.similar experiment on the majority of the House pf Lords, upon the Bill of Pains fliiid Pena!Vi�,; e, yet the Bill fell to the ground-it wus "gone as soon as ihe shield of public oijiuion was loterpased to save the Queen. The first part of the   Kesolutio.-is conlemplalcd nil Aildress of Couyrntulatioii to lier Majesly on that joyful event.    The ol'ject  of the s-'coiid series of Kcsolulioiis was to cau-ie an Address 10 be presented to his Majesty the King, praying Irrii to dismi.ss from his favour and  councils the Ministers with wimiu those procerdings originated. - f Cheers.J - On Ihis subject he frit that the most proper course for  himself to lake  would  be not   to   say one Miigle word.    Ever since he had sal in Parliament he had had the iiiisfortuiie, or the fortune, to be opposed in opininn lo those ftliiiislers.    VVheiher he or they had been right or wrong in tiieir conduct generally, or what v.as the measuie the most 1 ?e9-sary lobe adoptetl lor the future saf.-ty of ihe Siale, were (|uestioii!i for the people only t,o deteruiine. He had merely come In tlie nieeiiug on the iiiviiu-tion of the gentlemen who had nndprtaken tlie management, and because his family were connected with the ^jarisli of Bloomsbury.   Having been appointed t-n- Chair filled by n branch of the illustrious House of Russell-by one possessing great talent, of most unimi.'eucliable integrity, and of a family conspicuous for virtue anil dignity, with which he had been acquainted as long as he had poesensed life. No one could read the English history and remain isfiiorant of ihe inseparable intimacy of ihe House of Russell with the piotection of ilie freedom and the dearest interes's of the country. He could have little to say more than to congratulule them on the auspices which presided over their proceedings. He would read the first Resolution, which it had become his duty to propose to them, and they would then perceive how useless luuch comment from iiirn wonlcl prove. The Honourable Gentleman then read the following Resolution :- Resolution I.-That the disgraceful proceediues a!;ainit her Majesty bavin; been elBciently defealeil in tbe House of liOrds, by which her Majesty has been extricated from Ihe degrading situation in which the malignity of her enemies hid placed her, is an eveut that calls for the expression of our most heartfelt satisfaction. And, while we cannot but declare our high admiration of the conra!;e, dignity, and magnanimity, with which her Majesty b.as encouolered and confounded her adversaries, at the same lime we cannot but express our indignation and deteslalion of the attempts made by her inveterate foes to calumniate her Majesty even in the defeat of their infamous, conduct and intentions towards her. On a former occasion lie had gone considerably at large into the case of her Majesty. He had then said that the Queen's case was only secondary 16 the most important question to the country at large which could possibly be agitated. Ministers who had, with the money taken out of their pockets, kept tbe Contfnent for years in a state of terrible ferment, and who had displayed a desperate uniformity of misrule, required some public mode of investigation in^o their most wicked conduct. ^t this moHient iVlajor Cartwright entered the room, and the applauses which followed him, as he advanced to tbe bead of it, gave some interruption lo the speaker.] Those Ministers who scrupled not to apply the resoiirces of power, and all the various influence of office, to such a purpose as that of facilitating the late proceedings against the Queen, ought to be put down as disloyal and mischievous persons. Those who committed illegal acts, and those who pursued to their Inst and worst results those illegal acts, were the only disloyal persons. He would allow the existence of no government, he would acknowledge no adininistralion which was not founded on the laws of the country. This wa<( the only authority which the people of England could safely admit. Now for the application of his doctrine. The order for leaving her Majesty's name out of the Liturgy �aa an illegal act ; whoever gave that order was guilty of high crimes and misdemeanors. He did not care if it ^lould turn oat lo have been done by the Sovereign himself-an illegal act had been committed. Those who obeyetl the order were guilty of high crimes and misdemeanors. Whether it was done by'the Ministers of the day-those two or three of the most nnworthy servants of tbe Crown,' who bad dared toi tall themselves the State, and therefore the Qtieen's-piosecutorg, connected tvith the highest Churchman, all of them ought lo be impeached. He' H, would not be subservient to the will  rnlect the laws and they would protect the Queen, and the law* would be (jreserved unbroken. Wjia'. an exiiosilion to go forth to the world was Iheie merely in the moderate analysis which bad just befli given by liie Noble Chairman of the in the Hot ____ proceedings use of Peers 1 As to the conspiracy against her Majesty, a more wide and royal co.i-spiracy, one reaching over such an extent ot' territory, and comprising such an extensive uiiioi. and alliance, had never before been heard of.- The Holy Alliance (it ought rather lo be called ih.: Infamous') had been ull engaged in it. That Alliance �a.< a tyrannical combinalion of rulers. 1 V.r Noble Secretary f.ir Foreign AS'airs bad .�;iid thit he never signed it. No mutler-must likely h< framed, and there could be no doubt that he Imd agreed to it. It was nothing less than a combinalion of the rulers of all slates, against the people of all states. But of what use was it "i Already haii it been baffled and set at nought in Spain, Naples, Portugal, and Sicily. It would b.-' broken down Vf t in many more places. Let the people of Englird preserve their uiianimily, and it would be w^holly broken down at home. Let them consider what had already been done by the virtues of the heie-ditary peerage and the vi^ice of the people united. Let them persist in their eflbtts. The violated laws had not been vindicated. Her Majesty's nanie had not been resiored to the Liturgy. " Oh I" said a little hypocrite, in the House of Comnmns, how can you usk the King to retract ?" could they ask him to retractWl always retracting.    The Senate" How he  WHS - ------^ was perpetually repealing old and inconvenient laws; surely there ought to be no great difficulty aniidst .�o matiy repeals of lawful Acts in repealing this one unluwful Act. Hur Majesty's name should be restoi-ed 10 tli.r' Liturgy.   But this was not all; she would still be adrift for want of a palace to reside. There was .'lo (la-lace grantedyet, although on applicalioii to that eftect had   been   made.     He could   tell Governrjifiil, however, if that epplicutioii v/ere not obeyed, vjho would furnish her Majesty with a pilace.   The. gift, by any other authority, would be their condemnation.   The generous English people woujd find her a mansion and establishment suitable to her rank anil her great virtues.   The name rnnst be restored to the' Liturgy, and then oiher tircuin-itances would follow of course.   They couUl never, let those three persons, forming a sort of iriangular state, with the benediction of the tJigh Pontiff if (Canterbury to assist ihera in their councils.   Tbe vuicrt oflhe people had accomplished a great victory over powei, might, corruption, perjury, subornation, mid ull the diabolical machinery which had been bro li^hi;^ into play againtt the Queen.   One great poial nad been achieved by tbe lallihg of this Uiangniar state"; into contact with the people.   The hon had been taught his strength.    He hoped the lion nonld nor lose bis strength.   Anticipating the irost gloriom results to the honour aiid welfare oflhe kiogdotu, he concluded by proposing the tirst Resolu'.ion. Mr. G. Roger* seconded the Kesolunon, which, as well as all those which succeeded it, were carvie
                            

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