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British Press (Newspaper) - December 1, 1820, London, Middlesex r- ! , \ J Ms:' " LQNDON, FRIDAY,^BE?EMBER^'V Price 7d. TfiBATREiKOYAL, DKURY-LANn. - . ^HIS EVENING, FRIDAV, Decprabpr ],. liT.Majes�y'a.SerTa�l� will perform (4th time), a newj Musicnl Drama,' lA-lbrce apis, called JDSTICE; ;, Or, THC CALIPH AND TH e COBBLEK; � Tbc Caliph, Mr; Cooper j fiiliffer, Mr. Toole; K�Jeil, Mr. Harlcy; Fatherof MouSSi, Mr; Gatlic; Abdallah, Mr, Wal-': )8ck. Zebuduh, Mra.Egerton5 Selinjo, Miss KellyvMous^Ij-MnHame Vcstriff. Tlie Pfnloj-ue to be spoken by sitr. Barnard, the EplloRue by Misa'K�ny. . - Aftfr wliich, the M|�i!iicHrEnterlainment.of 'tHE CHILDREN IN THE WOOD. Sir Rowflsifid, MnTTiOmpsoo; Walter, Mr. Elliston ; Gabriel,- 'Up..Kftigl)U Lady.Helen, Vl'ifs Sinlllison; Josephine, Wiss Povev>.WjDirred, Miss Tidswell. .To cencliide with (7th time), a new Comic Farce, in two . . , J ...acts,called .A vrttl) GdOSK chAse. . The principal. Characters by Messrs. Monden,' Kn�sip|l, GaUie,- Rntgfil,i V^ioffV"fl*?'�9na,'Harlefi 'Mrsl-Harlowe, Miss Smitlisoo,'Miss TidsveJI^snd Mrs. Off^er. , 'nieinferitjr of the Theatre has been completely e?ibel-. lislied .ind.pewly decpr^tfdf. Places for fKc Boxcs,to lie I'alien oE Mr. Rodwell, at the Private Box Ei>france,'LiltIe llussellstrect, until the com. pletion of the'Kortico. . The Doors will be opened at Half-past Six o'Clock, and the Performancciioji each Eveniiiff commence at Seven. Boxes, 75.;..Second Pri�e, 33,.6.d.-Pit, 3s. 6d.; Second Prire, 2s.-;Ij3wer"Gallery, 3s. j Second Price, Is.-Upper Gallery, Is.; Second Prrce,6d. To-tnorrow, Jiiatice-Amoroso-and A Wild'Goose Chase. On Monday, Pizarro, with Giovanni in London. TnEAfUK.ltOYAL, CaVENT-GARDBli. ri^niS EVENING. FRIDAY, December ]. -H. will be performed, 9lh time, the new Historical Tragedy of WALLACE. .trot-s-Ti'allnee, Regent of Srolland, Mr. Macrcady; Ciimyii, Mr. E^^rloo; Doiiglus.'Mr. C. Ivemble; Monleltii, Mr. Abbrjil; Kierly, Mr. Ciimcr. I'.iijlish -Clare, Earl of (ilo'ster, Mr. Chapman ; Lord de CIrfFord, Mr.Coiinor; Sir Reginald Fiiz.Enslace, Mr. Clare, mont, Helen (wife of Wallace), Mrs. Bnnu'. TJie Piolognel; bespoken by Mr.Connor; the EpiIog:ue by Miss Fooie. Afler which, Garrick's Dr.imatic Romance of CYMON. Merlin, Mr. E;;erlon ; Cymon, Mr. Durnscl; D'orus, Mr. I.iskm; Linci>, .^'!r. Taylor. Sylvia, Miss Greene ; Falima, IVIrs.'Gilds';; Dorcas," Mrs. Lisloij. A I'rivDte Bos ro.iy be had fur the Season, or nightly, of Mr lirnniloi), at the Box-Office. P!.nrea for ihc Boxes to be (alien of Mr. Brandon,at the Box.OfTire, Hart-strect. from Ten nil Fonr. � � Boxes, 7s ; Second Price, 83. 6d.-Pit, 3s.,6d.; Second-Price, Is.-Gailei-y, 2s.; Second Price, Is.- Upper Gallery, I1.; S r iHiio-..............A. John Ward", Etq, .......................-A. . A.C. Sl.Tiioinas's ......................A. T. D; :.;.;^.,V.....................A. h.BA............ �58 13 p Discharjed anj Refieved (rum various Prisons 70 Debtors', (ur.lhetuiii oi"...............�185 6 ;I1 CoftsicTered the Cises of56 Peiitiouers, Ajiproved-. .Vw;............. 44 Rejected ......../.... 7 A.nd 9UiiQidercd,........*:..* i Inadmissible^ ^ Benefaciions.jretr^feiyed by J. Camflen, Neild,: iE�q.,Jho Treasiiret-, Cliiyne-.waik,, Chelsea: also hy^rvirssrs. .Hefr.icSj Fi)rquliar, and Cp. Hf.'Jahies'e.slreei'j Mc�srs:'Woare8| Flcct-
t.Pliy-sician as 10 the salnbrity of the spot ; and he ih'w dirtcleil liie approvul.of the Court In be read, which declared it to be a t(o id criuiinalnaol. The Petilion of John Oouf^las, convicted at the last Circuit Court of Ayr, next came before their Lordships. !.,oril SliCCOTII stated, that his renson for wishing the present case to come niider their LtmUhips' jtulgment vva>', not that he saw an)' dilficiiliy in the cascj but it being one of a |)ecnliar nature, and he may add of peculiar enoripiiy, he was not willing that it shoiiUI be determined by a bench of Iwn Jtldges, but that the Panel should be brought before their LordsKips, uiitl there convinced oT what is the law. of-the con iHry as reganls'hiJ criiii?;. AI--J..hough: he did uo\. intead.; toijiistifyilVIr. Buchanm ii�j|h;i,vi|ig,^ eiuplpy.ed. the,,.Prisoirr^ it) .capaoities .so irretroncilable, it had been (ully proved j.nevidenct!, "llt'iU''a8''ngeiiV"'of liie Bunk' tif Sco'lla'iitl he h'ad 're-iSiveffsf* di'fte'ftitVt'sute'h- of^iiiiii!gy,''ai'hoaiitm^'t6i ige!|rer>tt)Uii3ao/i;';*hic6,''a8';acuWWIaflyaiiidic!.!jyi^^^^^ ''1*1? *i*i4*>fjek�?!e licity'and coi>fnsion of his- ofBces, lUlowijncei,v?a8 to be made for liability to mistakes; thit tl>e Piiiiel, when he absconded, had not tak.en withfliiiii a large sum of the treasure he vvas-fi'cSftsed i*''rtfibrtijiiiig^^ had actually written to hgi-eiHployers'; ai>J tliat-fiitnity-, lie had returned-'to tlie . vicinity- jpf his -employers with iheir knowledge, and had lived there for a year and a half before this prosecgtionwas instituted agiinst him. Lord Hekmand thought the Pknel's offence was aggravated by his having abused the uiilinlited confidence which had,, been placed in- liitn..'' The circumstances urged, in extenuation, he was of opinion, had better not have been nametl, but perhaps they \vere the best that could be pleaded. He proposed that the Prisoner be transported for seven ye-jts. Tiieir Lordships concurred, and the LottD Justice Cleiiic, in pronouncing the sentence, assured llie Panel it was in the power of the Court to iiiHict a much heavier sentence on hia heinous crime, and he must nitribu.te the leniency of his sentence to some peculiar circumstances in his case, wh ch had been considered by the Court. The Court adjourned to Monday next. � The cause of Civil and. Religious Liberty all over Ihe World." � , .- , " An.early, lemperale, and efficient Reforinln llie Repre-senlation of the people."" hsveju't witnessed ill the la>.t speaker, lamafraid that any thing which I may have to offer i>ill appear under a very disadvantageous comparison ; but, es " Loi-d Stanley, Member for the County; ihny (ie.cuiiti' we- a^p OtCt to'celebrate a sisfiial cotistitUti/onnl tri- PUBLIC DINNER at the YORK HOTEL, LIVERPOOL. [From " BilUmje's Liverpool Adiejii.te'r.'"] In consequence of the recent fat,e of the Bill of Pains anil Penaliies in the House, of Lords, the ". Friends of Liberty and Law" in this town were invited to " celcbrale the termination of the nn-constiiulional proceediiies against the.Queen," by a public (lumer ut the York Hotel. At.half-past five o'l.-iock ab.oul 120 Gcntletnen of the first re-, speclabiiily sat down to a very excellent dinner, exceedingly well dressed, and provided with every ilelic'acy of ihe season, in the greatest abundance. The room was t:iatefully decorftted with evergreens and a band of, military tiHJaic was stationed in the orchestra. .| , . . ' XapioAs EobirSi :E�^^asrl'tPffi!f^ ported on the right by Jt^EPH BrKCH, E9q..iV'l.P. and on the, left by AllTHUa HbywoOD, Esq. The Vice-Chair was fille;d. fay.|JJolonel 1 tl.I'ABIS. On the cloth beiiig w|tlidrii>vrjj'tlie, Chaibman addressed the company as follows:- Geiitlen>en, uneqnal as l feel'myself to the situation in which 1 !.taird, F rely iipon'your kind indulgence and supporl, to ei^bfe me-to discharge' llie diiii'rs of ihe office F havie been called to fill. Gentlemen, I congratulate you most heartily upon Ihe tli>wnrall of that odioii* Bill of Pains and Penalties, the fate of wdicH me are now met to celebrate. What was the object of that unconstila-lioiial' measure.' Not, as-soiiie of its supporters have hypocritically pretentled, to uphold the morals of the people, but nt alt events, and at all hazards, if possible, to ml the King of his wife. And how did I hey jiruccerf.' Not as men who had no ottier object in view than truthuud justice. They rum-tuigeil their iiiUKty records for precedents to sane* lion their iniipiiiy, and they found litem in the pages of the worst periods of our hisloi-y. Gentlemen, in my mind, to s6t the authority of prece-ttenls ai^ainst the dictates of truth and honesty is ijui'e al)>urd ; there is surely wisdom sufficient in liie legislaiors of our own limes, if that wiedom u-.is conirulled by iiiiegrily and true patriotism. 1 iiope miiiiy geiiilemeii will, in the course of the evening, lavoiir the company with their seutimenis, and without detaining yoo longer, 1 shall now jno-ceed to the loa-ta which it is my duty to propose to yon." . . 'i"hc following list of toasis was given in due succession IVoin llie Chuir, and drunk wiih great coi'dialiiy :- - " The Kin;;."-Tnne, God save the Kin?. *' 'I'he t=iiieea. !\Iay she never forijel what is due to her own iJinoity, untl 10 . tlie people whu liave rescnecl her from ii font coiisjjirary."-(Three Hmex fftreCy ikrice repeated.) ' fhe I'.ople. .May their voice qonstilulionally expressed, for ilic wi If.ire of the country, ever be triumpliaiil." " Tlie Dukes of Sussex and GItiuce.stfr. May lliey long jive 10 support those principlett which placed tlieir family On the throne of these realms" ' . 'The IJritish Coiisti'tntioo. May its principles be iho-roitfxhly utulerstiind, and- may it be traneniittcd unimpaired to our l,Ut-st oostt-rny." 't"he Army ami Navy." " The lejfal Detifnderspf Ihe Qneen; to whom onr admiration aint acknowledgments are eminently due for their Inilliant taleiiu, indefatigable exertions, and fearless inlre-pidity" ' ' " The F.arl of Derby, Lord Lieutenant of : ".The Earlof Car.naivon." . _ , . � " The EarV of Harewpod, and tjie qonscientioiiB .Peers wl/o-have* supported'tlii'truedignityV'ofibe'Ceiwii,'bylheir resistance to the late?lincuiistitulibiiiiJiprocei;dini^^f> �;^ ' ThEfinimBLlarmSmoty-ofCUaH�!i||i ense of Vht n-.ition was decidedly Bi�:iinst i". Such at.� avowal, from .'itrh a quarter, is too iufi'wrlant to be lorjjotieii. It i-i the ser-nnd memorable constitn-tioiKil Iriiimpli gained within a few years, and I tru.st that there will alirnys be found a .similar spirit: to resist every eiicroachinent'on I he Conslitulinn, S'J that we may vet return lo tli?r sound political principles estjhll..lied at the Kevoluiim). Amidtl all the baseness of tlie ' ite li-aii=aclions, let us not re-fu;ie lo allow niPnt v.-here it is due. It was stated by Lord Cast'eretigh, when the coronation was puc oil, ihiii i.liis was done solely because the necessary preparations ciuld not be *;ut ready by the appointed day. 1 ijiiiik ihiit Lord C. himself was the only person wlio believed this to be the reason, and that the universal conviction is, that the real cau'ff of the pobtponement was, that Minb-ters tn, lustful, a\)d tyrannical; aad if We look abroad into ijie world, do we discover that the Sovereigns of onr own age are'adorned wiih characters diametrically opposite to so ch description? Shall we ascribe the present favourable issue to the influence of any superior sanctity, or moral feeling, for which our learned itisttlnti ji:s, civi! and ecclrSlustical, are distinguished ?. 1 am afraid not. Heiuy "\'ill. when he was weary of his first wife, applied to the various Universities of Christeiuloiu for tlieir formal saiic-tion to his divorce ; nor was hu disappointed in the reliance which he placed upon those august and very legitimate bodies. And can any one doiiht for a tiioiuem what would have been the fate cf our own generous anil high-spirited Queen, if the decision upon her case had been left to t'ne University of Vienna, to the Colleges of Hanover, or the Beoch of Bishops in London.' Shall we ascribe our success Lo the unsu-pected purify of the present iVIembers cf Adiuinistration - Alas! is there any measure, however arbitrary, i8 llrere any la-'k, iiowever degrading, which they would not niidertoke, Jo please their master, or retain their places I -To what then sli.ill we ascribe the triumph nf principle, on the present otcasion ? It is to the increased ititelliii;encp, and firm iiilegrity of the nation ; 10 that enlii^fhleiied spirit of indr-petidence, to that deiernitlicti enitiily to oppress on, which, in spite of danoers or corruption-, more or Ijiss, pervades everj' rank anil decree inlhe slate, , both Lords and Corauioiis. If we review the. late eventful transactions, one consideration prominenlly forces itself upon our utieii'iun. It is the inigh'y udvantuge tn be" ilerived, in any political sfrnggie, from'Cordial co-o|ieratioii and-union. We havii seen the f/ieiids of liberly, of justice, of decency, uniting heart and hand, and forgetting or disre-gardiug all minor distinct ions . iti political seu'i-rueiit, making common cau-'e togeiher, in the f^reit work which they liad^ to do. SVk have .seen them unanimous-we have seen them triuinphant. The ibciteiueut indeed was sti-ong-invaded laws, and a pt^rsecuted Queci,!.. , Let us, hawever, profit by the lessoii ; and as fir.sis \w.e can do it wtthout coiupro-liiise of principle r7r i)f character, let us be dispo ed to-bold but the right hand of fellowship to every one whose polilicaf object we' believe to be the liberty.and happiness of his county.. A necessiiy may soon arise fm- political unanimity urnotig the friends of justice.. The .present feeling of .the country.is that of satisfaction, at the defeat of iVIi-oistert):in one of the-rnost.shainefuluttempts which -have,disgraced ev.e.iijtheir own administration ; but this feeling may .be ej^pected'to give place to ludig-iiiition, when u whole people .sliall cidl with one vgice-forj punifhoient' on liie < authors and acctiro-plices-in the late mi'quitous proceedings. When ituch (.occasion, or fiijy ,aieec .occasiotL sbalLarriv'e, niijj^.every f;tieud.nfi ih?.good cause;be found at his post I" ui On'iKe health^of ihe^Elltyo"r'Di?rby'beint? driink, AJr.^CaRBiG saidj Aft�'-the eleglistvslatiguoge, just sehtimeiit�,'i!Bitd*im�KMsi^treito'Jfr''f}er!wJjji�li-yitti J To thein h.' ivill th�refore offer some explapafiuo,. or when next be presents himself lo his consiiluentu on the hiisiitiirs, an opportunity will no doubt,b*?' given him. We all felt gratijful to him for ihe'jobt tribute of applause which lie bestowed on the Queen, and this imbittered onr disappointment^ when he left her in the lurch. It is said, and I be licve with truth, that he did fender his re*ignaiio'u,_ bnt waj nroed to remain fn the Cabiiief, and Cop-set-.ted to do so on condilion of bting allowed lo abroad ; but Mr. Canning should not have conaer.t-' ed, however reluctantly, to remain a iVJcmber of an Administration whose measures he disavowed. I beg lo be underslond a� sneaking of Mr. Canning solely 83 a public man. When 1 looked forward, a few dnys ago, to this d.iv, it was wlih feelings of unmixed saiisfaciion, bnt within' the last day or two it i.s rumoured that the proio^aiion of Pariiamepi, which lias perliaps beli/re this taken place, is to give time for a reaction in public opinion. This 'ha i\llIli^lers expect, and that in the next two mouilit public enthusiasm will have abated, or changeilits object. I trust that they will find themselves inia-tuken. Seven-aiid-lwenly years ago, an orator, the bl.ize of wlio^e eloquence dazzled ratlier than cou-viiiceil, fiaid, lhat "ihe age of chivalry was gone." Were he now alive, he would find his opiniun eno-neim*, for ten thousand thou��nd vnii es have been raised to (irotecl the cause of iojurej innwceoce. Before ihe late ndjoiirnmeiit of the IJonse of Lord-, it was in contemplation to aiidres-! tlie House of Commons to sluy the odious measure. Tlie fate of the Bill, however, made th.it unnecessary ; bntwe must be on the watch, and if the uncinallUit!on�l attempt is revived under any n'her form, let'u-i hope tli-it petirions will be piesen'td from even' quarter of the kingdom against such new and itujuil proceedings." After Ihe health of Lord Grey had been Biven, i\ir. iM.iRTt.'-J ro uaded will oive the sanie pleasuri-aiui >,iii-r.ictioii lo ev( rv true Enf>rtshnian. E^rl (ilrey is indeed .-in honour lo his country. Desoltft^ and opprc-Jied as her iilsjesly was, when Priiicesj ijf Wrile>, untl iU.adviiitj'd as slie viw lo leave th,'; couiilry for one of comparative Itvily in mannerr, uiul laxiiy in morale ; if she had been piovej guilty of llie vice whiiSi has been laid tu her rhorge. would K-ii I C-irej', or ivonkl anv other mun of nitre-niious and honourable mind, have considered tri.s pioof a cause of triumph ? Would he not rather Tu-.v-listened lo it rtdoctunily, and have heard ii, if hei" it he iiui-t, witli pain and sorrow I believe lhat i.'iiri the indignation, which he might justly feel, at tlxs?-servants of the Crown, who, in such a case us lhat of the Queen, coostiluted themselves at once accuser-. Jury, and\Judges, it would have been quite posnitjlf for him to quash the proceedings !>!/imine, supported as he was by the voice of the country. Bnt as the charge waspreferred,it became him iiotloshrink fro:ii hearing it ; and it is wrll known to us how largely he has contributed by hearing it, to hurl upon the accusers of her tVl'aje-tv, the i'lifamy of the perjury which has been subomtd, which has been so shame, lessly countenanced and upheld ; nay, which it has been attempted to paAs u|)oii us as no perjury at all '. Long will his S])eech he rcineiabered as u mode! correct principle aiid good feeling ; and if par-tialiiies thefeare in it,' t^ey :�re partiiditiea oidy I'nr truth -and jnaticci In the cdurse, or rather iit iYX: close, of these proceedings," ai circumstance'occurred'serving to eviiice'the sound judgmei.t of Ka'rl'Gl-ey, whicli, I liavfe riot seeiV noticed, as ' it uppCais W mt-to have'dt-seived, ' If'wilt bie in yoirr
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