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British Press (Newspaper) - January 7, 1820, London, Middlesex 7. 1^20 THEArRB:AOYAL; DAVRY-LANK. THIS EVENING, fRlDAV-. jHwiary 7, hifi Majeal>'�Serira�U*fl1 pprfitrm'tiii! Cdiiicity or THE COeNTKV tl t� own torn ^y�c� liil $^,�%lack -PIWMl*l�e t�k.-n nTm |lo.(J*ai? B�;:,^fc^g|^ tmioied CqftpptruHclr of tbe Jlo^rQBce |(�ccipt�, t^IA^ike B�iia^DikTiGkM,DtfparHHcnt,�i�e]l mriii^^tattiitU^im--mentttfliieXhiiDir*. ^  To murf (�w,. the Opera of Gtty MannerMig, with Jif ltane CottiMy tof THE CONFEDEftACY. Oripr, VIt. Emery; Moneytrap, Mr. W. Farreii; I)ick, Mr. Junes; Brats, Mr. Fawcelt. Ctai^iiR.a, Mri. Davison; Ammintn, Mr�. Faucit; Cbrinna^ ItfiES Foote; Flippaota, Mfj.Gibbs; Mr�. Amieli Mr�. Daveaport. Aftrr wbich^ lllh lime, a new Grand -Kbiiiaiitic and Comic Pantuaiiii|e,.fa!|�4. ' HaRUEQUIN and don QUIXOTE; Or, SANCHO PANZA IN HIS GLORY. In trhirb various exploits of renoiroed Koight and - SqOirr'are faithfully fkraArayed throuehout. Quixada (afterwards Don Quixote], Mr. Nurman; hl� >iece (afterwards Columbine), Mjas Scott; Sanclio Paiiza (J(cr�:uiis; Clown), Mr. Grimaldi; Nicbolaa (the Barber), Mr rforria; Sampson Csraseo (afterarards Harlequin), Wr. Ellar. ' Boxes 7�.; Second Price 3b. W-Pit 3s. 64-; Second Price 2a.-tk>wer GallerySs.; Second Price Is.-0pper Gallery U.; Price 6d. 'fhe new Puntdinime of Harleqnin and Don^Qnixote will "~^iirj evening. 'Si^kspe'are's Conedy of Errors. x___� � >I THEATRE,, ThAND. \Clirislmaa J^oloiminie havinf; been \ the inoa't decided aiid nnivenai ap-ysei by crowded, and overflowing \lic are respeclfally informed that * Evcofng liirrnrtber notice.' FRIDAY, J�i.u�ry 7. alurdny, the p.erformaAres will 4 New Burletta, in diree acts, rALL SORTS; . .JFOOlUiiS HE tWK."?. jsn;'!llr.;^�il��i>n. Vlr, Co��1l; Ones; Hainlfbrey tToeiflesli, Mr, ion; Mr.Slrap*eai,Mf.Daly. Mrs. .; Julia, Miss Tatei; Jenny, Mrs. A:), an Imitative Burlet)a, in One Act, entitled, -^APOLLO DAGGERWOOD. � , D*2gerwood (son of the great Sylvester), with .loiis, Mr.John Reeve. > Conclude with an entire New, Grand, and Pirturesque Christinas Pantomime, entitled, THE FAIRY OF THE NORTH STAR; OR, HARLEQUIN AT LABRAUQR. Fikini, Kin'i; of Labrador, afterwards Pantaloon, Air. Daly; 'Dolpbiui, Prince of Labrador, Mr. VValliourn ; Frcgini, a Courtier of Labrador, afterwards Clown, Signor iPo^do; CrabboMini,. Prime Minister (with a Sunf;), Mr, -Slat*ief; Hubert, afterwards Harlequin, Mr. W. Kirby. .t'ruitelln, Fairy of the North Star, Miss �. Scott; Labra-tiiaei' Princess of Labrador, afterwards Columbine, Miss E. Dvutltt. In the course of the Pantomime a celebrated Dance, by the three Misses Dennett. A WW Burletta, in one act, entitled Run for your Life, is ill pl-i^aintion, and will be produced in a few days. " ROYAL COBORG THEATRE, .Under the Patrona|;e of his Royal Hiehness Prince LEOPOLD of SAXE COBDRG-. , MR. BOOTH. I^Rd�M Jhp very Mattering success which has ^ bein evinced hy the Public in general, at the perform-ai�ce of tlchard the Third, th"! Proprietors have great pleasure tuwinotincing for THIS EVENING, FRIDAY, January 7, 1(1820, aiid To-morrow, at Half.past Six o'clock l)mi�ely,"�- new, poind Classical Melo-draraa, in three nct�, fuuiiA^d on an interesting su^ect in the. Roman Uisiory,wHtcb has been in preparation from the commence-�if 111 of ihi* Reason, and the principal character to be played by Mr. BOle^man),Mr.Boothi Publins, Mt.T. ft: Cooke; .UnuiiBCiiMr.i^llot; and Junius, Mr. Auld (the three Suns of Htttatius, lUp.Hofatii.) ' To conclude with LOVE IN A VINTAGE, and cliOVER'S STRATAGEM. BuxBs, 4�.-TJtjpiper Circle, 3sxes, TO BE DI.S. VOSEDOFforthi^ASON;,*!! SailisV, Booksefler to'his Ruysl Hisbnestihe DukevrVo^Jc, No. 1, ^t. JaranVstreet. Vi. S. most resperlfully Inform^ Proprietors of Boxes, he dilpo'tes of tbem nd Cummissiun * N.B. Terius to the Library may^e had on application. CONTRACT TO DELIVER OATSJN THE WEST INDIES Commissariat DEPikTMiHT, Thkasvry CttAMSERS, JanuabT '5, SUCH Pewoni as �re desirous of Coolractiow' with the Aeent for Comwisspiat Supplies to deliver OATS in the W�ST INDIES, may rrkii^ .li^W.n* ^"tVtidcr 19 dominal wcakccss or enlargement. Stays to rectify and improve the figure, prevent and cure curvature* in the spine, relieve weakness iu the back, and for Ih^ comfort and support of persons awry, by wtich they make Ladies appear perfectly straight, without ai^og any pernicious steel, padding, pressure, friction, or machinery. Country Ladies iustrucled, by letter, to transmit measures. Be {-articular. In the names a-j(d number of the house- 69, Great Runell-streel, Bloomsbory. CANDLKS .ON AN IfklPROVjED PRINCIPLE.  iit4'i^b�ti__________^ tirer of tl�e IMPERIAL WA^EO WICK MOULD CANDLES, wfatcil.Tnre univemally allowed to boro equal to wax.'deema it necessary to eailtloo the Nobility and Families against the base attempts of persons daily adver. tising, as luine are genuine but those had at his Warehouse a* above, or No..}Q3, Fine Sperm Caodlcs, 3s. 4d. per pound; Palace Wax Lights, or Long Wax Pieces, 3s. 8d. per pound ; Imperial Waxed Wick Mould Candies, \ Is. 6d. |ier dozen ; Beat Store Candies, 10s. per dozen; Mottled Soap, from 94s to OSs.per cwt.; Yellow Soap, 82s. to 86s. per cwt.; Fine Curd Soap, 102s. per cwt.; Windsor and Palm Soap, Is. 4d. to 2s. per lb.; Brown Windsor, 2s. to 2s. 6d. per lb.; Highly Seemed Fancy Soaps, 9s. per dozen ; Sealing Wax, 3s. Sd. per lb; Fine Sperm Oil, 7s. 6d. per gallon ; Commuo Oil, 3s. 6d. to 4s. per gallon. Orders forwarded to all parts of Town, and carefully packed for the Country. tile inoofof this, observe. tl|C:|�i�f^t�ttite of cttJj-iiierce over tfae world. Tho^e who have iittoiitivjl; M^ffgiiH) ;h�, ix^gnw* if the huiDun twiiiH, 8iatici>iu�/i^tieiit^,^t|�eii, front the kiiotvfl lumi of tlsttijrp. JVt'd�n#^^o�^rwheliiiiti{f Causes man fbrcf! b{(bnrtIiirN�6ii1(l^ an immedtii^e change (>i^ iiieatures, if'�)liic� io tht *l�tcli all iwrttes fiitd thoaM^tcC > They ntit^ :iii�btft�td i?o0!l�ii*i of tnaolti ~ fdrce i3f^^l6|^CM4y {irrjadicn of iac4K�ed hiiina^'iialure, \oii/.^^;a^^^ subfect, the tin^e is utow arrived when 'tl>^"a>usi nil jgire wmy to troth and'soiierior knovrled^. IiMlead of ihi#^�elfish arran^ment, which U destructive of all (he heat feelihu;)) of hntnaoity, it is |jtt>|�iiiied that 1 ,o'od indivii[f�mt� shoiatit b� lMiitt iiiterest.liotoppoieft |o~ |rrdduii)ly prepare 0e world ta evcrcoine,. the vrrtirB of tlieir res|�!ctive' localiti!i!il^ iiid' �si^tdci*ittidTttW all cause of disunioii from iSociety. Ntt'liaVty i� yrt aware of t^e' extranrdiiiafy ;titltreficial'enriiseiti no other way can thejc be secured, than by foriiiing arrangement)! by which every individual that inAy Hereafter be born iilialt be well ttained, from iofanCy, in t;u�d dispdsitions; well iustrucled front childhood, in useful''1citowled(;e. both theoretical and practical, adrl' so pliiced-; ttut the circumstance* which surround hiiii shall present the fewest possible iticentives tfr evil, and the greatest.-possible inducements lo coniiwue uniformly in a right course; as well as the w^'uas by which his'mental and physical powers may be the" most advantageausly e^iployei]. fpr hiuiseU a^id -fur to� cieiy. I am now lo shew new artangemt^ls pro- P.-�i|iV]Esl^.S^!lWir^^^^^^^ TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. EVANS, At bis House, No. 96, Pall-mall, on MONDAY NEXT, January 10, and Four following Days, THE LIBRARY of an EMINENT COL-LECTOR: containing many scarce and curious arti. cles,includingSaudrart,Opera Picloria,12 vols, in morocco; Museum Florcniinum,cum Supptemento, 12 vols.; Recueil de Portraits parMoncoroet; Collection ofFioe Hindoo Drawings; lamentable Estate of Sir W. Dick, plates, extremely rare; Parallelum Olivs el Olivarii; Portraits of Cromwell, by Faithorne; Gougli's British Topography, illustrated with upwards of four thousand Views, Portraits, &c.; Carve, Lyra Hi.bernica, scarce, 166S; Certamen. Sersphicnm, Portraits, 1649; Regiee Anglir� Majestatis Piclura, and the Progeny of Cbarles I. with rare Portraits; Darcie's Queen Elizabeth, with the rare Portrait of Darcie, &c. Jfcc. XI 2tTQNi9tock.Broker. 2. Comhill, returns JLJ� Disjrratefal Thanks lo the Public for past Favours, ami beg* to iaforitt' them, the liew Lottery, tube drawn iu r�., D.ys,b�iM ISth of JANUARY, Wjth Four Prize. �f 20.000/. ftc. &c. ^tThe lowest Prisw 16/. and Two First IJiawn Prixcrwill ^teceilie SO.tWOf.Consols.each,'which he (uutidrottyj^Mts Jh! shall tie so t'urtuaate as to-distribute Ail::�tli(oess in Ihe Public Fuadi ItaniacieU with riitrliiy iiqd Disjjaicli. -^--fc:-i:-^--�--__ fitSre WEONESDAY. FOL'R PRIZt� OF �O,f>0^l-'tO ifpriViiate Ailvruturet* iu'tori^ab aoidr it�.nciail)^-snd. nearly Tliirly "ibi. Cities an(>.T(j*0S jii, jvu^ia.tid ai^.Scultand ;-an(t ibry liu|ieat the tieginningef ihe Sew". Vear^"divide,Fo.un more Prije*"of'�0,WCf. at their forlniiare''"^'- 37, CoftlHULI' I 99, Uatmarkkt; aUire Tidtets and Shares- are on Sale in II, HolBOBIl } ^ 141, OX#OltI�-�TR�T ; AN ADDRESS TO THE DIFFERENT CLASSES, SECTS. AND PARTIES which DivroG and AGITATE TUB BRITlSIf BMP IRE. bt kobght oyreN, of new Lanark, es%. Why do ye disquiet yunrsclveii in rain > PART SECOND. According to prtunise, I proceed to explain more particularly the causes which render a change of measures, at this crisis, necessary and unamidable; the objects which societ}- should endeavonr to attain by this changs of the people will not permit them to be longer governed by assumed notions, which are hourly op|K>sHl to the evidence of their senses, and contrary to daily experience. It has been hither* tuasiiuiiied that the cbaracier is formed 4y the individual, while facts prove that it is formed for hitn. ad, physical: Because the rapid increase of ma� cinneryVOud otlier iitipfovements in science, have rendered a^jChlHrge ill agricttiture, inannfactu^eii, and ciiiiitii^tC absiilitteiy necessary to -sare the mass of t^e peiij||ije fruin stttrving. ��e introduced, 1 could nd longer hesitate about tlie course which I ought to pursue ; nor from that hoar to this have t oitiie regretted the time, attentiotti and exjiense which I have devoted to the cause.'/.The real-obstticleiv wttich stood in the way of the new arrangements have been some titne removed, and now-I look fornatd with certainty to their iiuiVeirHil adoption. My earliest reflections tiiade it evident that man could never'kcqeire tiioi'eJith�lv'Wiftfy'i"ferior degree of happibes*, under th^ ejiisling-Jsjnitem of separate fami y arrangements for tite'poor which prevails throisghoiit soci�^yV'and that even this low degree of happiineSJ must be of very uncertain continuance. 1, therefore,- considered what number of human beiogac.of all must snItV-r from such assocwtions. The cduntry uftWds nhi(:h combimfS; the bene/rts of asiocialion with ail the pleasureii dtid ad-vatiiuges of tifie'cotihiryViiy the fornaatioti of stjuares ot parallelbgfjittr,;aiid the eJtctu.s.ion of aireets." ilia a outiiftti restilt, that theti sociely into single faini|lIvs,wUhJndivii|tial property, should produce hig^erable'UniiecKssarytn to all, ira!ii;,tli^/highestt�,,t|)e lowest. U Iwd no otlier'veautt/tjiiin tO'Creiite tea ^tliQusand causes, of disuniiih aindiigri'niiit^ jilace iusur- ipoHntisble iSb�ta(.'{e� fo happiness iii^ the way of every iiidividual. It iiever can have any other result tNin to produce the must ignoruntly selfish .Kiiatit^iwiie iew^ift l%=biS�fe^ �ffiirts �i man, whether exiariect iu th^, bu^iesa of agriciiittire, mairafa^-tures, �ur cogii'merce, iu the-profesatotrs, or in theporouits of:general learning and science-and all tl;e institutions of society, have.but aiieobject, that is, to. ^cure the happiness of man, Bu t it 'iiirjllJtt4o%md in practice, tliat 1,000 iiKlividual*. whose interests shall be united ill the way proposed, will produce this in a higher degree, and to a greater extent, than 100,000 individuals cauld create for them under the existing circttjustances of society. So extraordinary will the difTcrence'in this respect prove by experience to b^, tliat whatever barriers prejudice tifay attemfit to raise, tliejtwin be utterly insufficient tu restrain, but for a short pedod, any pari .of souetyi inmiy/part of the world, frbiB embracing the.|/at (table benefits to be derived from the new arraogemeiits. Tlie old ones will soon appear to all to be irrational. By this, onion every individual will centre within him�elf all the advantages which are now scattered throughout (Society, and will speedily accumulate oibets which could not exist in the state of society that has prevailed up to the present period. The change, indeed, will be sgch that no mind is yet pre|>ared lo'contemplate it ; and'I forbear therefore to describe more than a small part'of those beneficial consequences whieh I know will ensue. Sufiice it to sity, thaLthe best instruinion, taken in its most enlarged sense, and the esseiice or real benefits'of'agricuiture,'trade, manufactures, commerce, the professions,, and the sciences, will be secured-to every one without exception; and that almost ell, if .not all, the thousand causes of mi-s�ry wliicii now fill the world . with,neyer-ceasitig lamentatioiia, will be removed. The mind of wan, once opened to the real interests of the species,. i�ajl.r,.�*lkvidfti^�esi:-.#W;^ ijS^'j^lCStt tithe, capftiil; amffnsetlect, to produce new inventions, is much^.less necessary than i6 eeiiploy tliem in giving to society the means to avail itself properly of the innumeiruble advantageit which the inventions already known are competent lo afford. When the first principles of a science are discovered, that which before appeared inexplicable and beyond human capacity, becomes -plain, simple, easy, and certain. Thus it will now be with bu-inan society, morals, and government. An error had been introduced, which necessiirily created universal'disunion Hinnng mankind, lind placed apparently iusurinuuntable difficulties on the road to happiness: it was thence naturally concluded that opposition ti> each other's interests and well-being, and the endless misery which followed, were the iiaiural and unchangeable state of human society. But, as mnny of the great changes in the world have been eii'ecied by the discovery of a single fac, sowill this misery be removed, happiness introduced, and morals converted into a science of unerring cerlaiuty, by the universal establishment of the fact, that "the character of man is formed /or him." And of all the changes which have resulted froiii the growing experience of the world, that which is about to take place will prove itself tu be the most important: yet, important as it will soon appear to he, it can be regarded only as the  coinroencetiient of other changes that will leave this in comparative insignificancy. When you may thus, without violence even to the local prejudices of any of your fellow-creatures, remove the evils of which you all so loudly com-plaini 1 again ask, " why do you disquiet yourselves in vain?" The pritciical steps to relieve us from our present 'difficulties are obvious and easy. Let that part of society that can exist under the present arrangements cuiitinoe to proCeecl as they have done ^ let there be no premature change of any kind. Le| the Government burrow ten liiillions, to lelend to parishes^ or districts of parishes, on the security.of the poor rates, from wbich the interest of the debt fhpiild be; paid; while it might be guaranteed by Government to each parish, that their niiniiar payment^ for the poor, iticlud-iiig the iiitiet'est''6f this loan, should not exceed Wie averiige amount of the rales for the last five years. Let these ten millions be relent by Go-vernineni, to' parisihes or districts of paiiMhes, in.proportions according to tlieir respective wants, to employ, in a judicious manner, all who are ctimpeieiit to labour, biit who cannot find beneficial ucpiipatioi^ Provided the proper arrangements ^IihIJ be previously inadeto combine all the advuiiiiiges that inay be united in such employ-meni, the British eiiipirfinay in. �ix months be put in a �tMte of geiierat active prosperity, without any increuSK of expeiitlitufe tfaat-shall iiot speedily reproduce itself, and goon increasing su as to afford a profitable ami highly >beiiefici&l return Ibr the capital employed. ' ' . 1 asiert^ and am ready to prove the assertion, from fatiis which n6,intrlligriit individual will attemin to disprove,-that iWe Brilhh! Governiiienr possi-wes tlie ino*t iitfiplemean^aud power to Wlieve the existing distress uf.ihe coiilitry witliiti the next year, �iihuut calling for atiy additional burden from ilie pKupie,'a)idwithoiut interfering witH the rigliis. pfivilegei, or properly of any class or indi-viiluil, and that chaiige is to be'accompltshed by Uie creation of neip wealth, by the unempl�yed "of the working classes^itifrtl by thecr ation of netv u^-d improved bubii$ to mt ac^iiired iu the prsl starving ftir want of the most common food. But I aok mem not to deprive themselves of one of their Uixuries. I.simply call upon the rich and powerful to occupy themselves, with an honest good will, and fur ihnr own benefit aud safety, in forming practical ai-raiigements, easy of execution, by wlitthi lie labourer shall be permitted lo cieatefuod and Ihe neiesmirirs of life for himself and IWuiily, and increased benf-fiis fur them aud tlieir posterity. ROBERT OWEN. EMIGRATION. The policy of our old Jaws was to di�ceur�ge Emigration-that of oujf, new is of the opposna kind. VVe do not know if the Radicals are avail-iiyg themselves of it. Cobbett ti>t7/ not stay nway, and Hunt's enemies say he carmrtt go. The i'ollow-int; extract from the fourth voforae of tiobertsen's Hittm)^ Amt^iea then� the >^nft>rt.unate. pntdic^ 4Ui�^^'wtiiipb'Cfkries I. hecacae iiivuh;ed by *U>\>-ping a radical emigration :- " The number of the ^nierants to America drew the attention of Goveri ment, and upprarrd so formidable, that a procl.imaliuii nas is>iird, pm-hibiling masters of ships from carrying paasengf i� to New England, without special permission. On many occasions this injunction was eluded nr din-regarded. Fatally for the King, it operated with full effect in one instance. Sir Arthur Haslrrig, John Hampden, Oliver Cromwell, and some otiirr persons, whose principUs and views coincided wilii theirs, impatient to enjoy those civil and religions liberties which they struggled in vain to utitain m Great Britain, hired some ships to carrv ihein hik) their attendants to New England. By order a( Council, an embargo was laid on these wlien ua tiir point of sailing; and Charles, far from auHpecting that the future revolutions of his kingdoms were to be excited and directed by persons in such an humble sphere of life, forcibly detained the men destined to overturn his throne, and tu terminate bis days by a violent death." 7HE TURF. NCMINATIONS FOR THE ST. LEGER STAKE? AT DONCASTER, 1820. Mr. VV; Howard's b. c. Ray-wood Mr. Wilson's b. c. by Srao-lensko Marquis of Queensberry's b. c. Gousalvi Mr. Watson's ch. � hy Comns Mr. Pierse'sch c.Cock Robin Mr. Pierse's gr.c. by 'iVallon Mr.Pierse's gr,c by Walton Mr. Haw's ch. f. by Comus Mr. Ldmblon'a gr. c. Uuiisi- naue Mr. Lambton's br. c. Bowdioo Af r. Lambton's lir.cCaval ci Ld. Fitzwiltiam's br.c. Field Marshal L,ord Fitzwilliam's b.f. Repa- soda Lord Milton's b. f. Twist Sir J. Byng's b.c. Oatlanda Mr.Stanhope's br-c. Cannonade Mr. Cleaver's ch. c. by Brns-sels Ml-. Harrison's ch. f. Eliza Leeds Mr. Brandliug's b. c. by Dun Cussack Mr.Brandling's b.c. by Oi ville Mr. Baird's b. c. Caleb Bal- derston Mr. Baird's ch. f. Lammer- mnir Mr.VV^Orde'sb. c: Felton Mr. J. Uriusou's hi. c. by Young Sorcerer Mr. E. Ujwsun's br. c. by Cavendish Sir W. Wynn's ift. f. Cambrian Lass Mr. T. Clarke's b. f The Maid of Moscow Mr. Catterson's cb.c. by WaU ton Mr. G. L. Fox's ch. c. bj(_J - Marminn Mr.O. L. Fttx'j hf  c. Samh)* Sir C. Smith'sch. c. by Wallon Sir C. Smith's hi. c. hy Don Cossack Mr. Oarforth's b, f. Odaria Mr. Garforth's cb. f. {..aura Mr. N. B. Hodgsiiu's b. c. by Comus Col. Craddock's b.c. by Cum-. berlaad Mr. Vawa's b. c. Dorset Mr. Clartdge's b. c. Otlering.-tun Mr. Milne's c^h. c. The Duke Mr, Pelfc's br. c. Sir John. Mr.Gtecolithe' Wa�y Mr. JaiBCa Cerjeusun's ch. id. Lady of Ha Vale Sir tV. Maxwell's cb.c. Mon-reitlk Sir W. Maxwell's b.c, Adsiji DukeofXeeits's br.c. Nityaa Mr. T.Sykes'a br. c. by .S��). leosku Mr. J. Perren's b. (. Sasiin Mr.Watr1lTr-'>.niper,liyTr5mp Mr. ^Vatt'a cli. c, hy Cerhi i u-i Mr. Watt's ch. c. by Cerlici., oat of Maiihrtlu Mr. Watt's h. f. by Cerhfvn-. Sir W. .Miiner's b c l.:uig-lontan Sir W. Miloer' c. E^r-trand Mr., Armstrong's b c iiy Duii duaiuok Mr. Wright's b.c. tiy Pto-dilly Mr. AtWn's hi. f. Bmr-zi.-i ' Sir O. Sitwell's ch. f. li-^i-phone ytk F,>li�'sb c by Tramp Jllr. L>rfi"�'� hr. c. Alert Ld Scorboraugh's br. c. by Keahy Mri Wurtley'sch. c. by Hap-hamrtl Mr. Wortley'sb.o. The Ail.e-BiaD Lord tItrnlhmore'b b. .c. by ArihtMsao HuuldaworlbV gr. wa'a h. c. M'itorv M*D