British Press (Newspaper) - March 10, 1820, London, Middlesex
Sl^fH NIGHT OF THE ^EW DRAMA. ^^f^jB^TRBMOYAt, DRVRY^LAHB. _ _,l.tROW, SATURDAY. %rch 11. $iillll^ie*ty'*Servants will perform, $tb liiue, a new D�aii�| acts, called THE HEBREW, [iwoBded qa a principal Incident io tbe last new Norcl of Ivanhoe.] The p'rincjpal Characters by Messrs. Kean, Foole,-Pope, Powell, Hamblin, Penley, T. Cuulce, Oxbcrry, Thompson, Harlev, Mrs. W.West, and Miss Carew. Ill Act V. a Jubilate Deo, by Mrs. Bland, Miss Povey,&c. The Prologue to be spoken by Mr. Barnard, the Epilogue by Mrs. Orgvr. After which, the K^usrcal Entertainment called LOVE LAUGHS AT LOCKSMITHS. Captain Beldair, Mr. Bernard ; Vigil, Mr. Gattie; Tot-terlon,'Mr. Butler; Sulomo'ii 1.01], Mr. Knight. Lydia, MisnCubitt. ' ^la�e Manager, Mr. Rtisse'll-Acting Manager, Mr. WiHStOH. The whole under the personal Direction of Mr. Ellisten. _ ThB Doors will be opened at Half-fiast Six o'Clock; the Performance will commence precisely at SeVen. Boxes 7s.; Second Price 3s., 64--Pit J^. 6d.; Second Price 2t.-Lower Gallery 2s.: Second Price it.S-ODot'fGa.U j l�-,l..;8�^l�ifT�riee�d. ' ^- ' ^ The Box-bffice will he open frbm Eleven till FiVe b'Cldck -Places to betaktn of Mr. Rodwell, Box Book-keeper. The Hebrew will be repeated every evening till fu'r(li�r notice; on Monday, with Jack and the Bean Stalk. Mr. Braham, Mr. Inciedon, and Madame Vestris, will reappear immediately after Easter. ORATORIOS DURING LENT. THEATRE-ROYAL, COVENT-GARDEN. LAST TIME bnt TWO of riie PRESENT SEASON. rr^HIS EVENING, FRIDAY, March 10, JL under the immediate direction of Mr. Bishop, a GRAND PERFORMANCE of CLASSICAL MUSIC, Sclrcled from The Mo�Biah,.The Creation, Requiem, Joshua, L'AHfgro, Solomon, &c. &c. First lime at the Oratorios, a third Grand Motetto, com-)>osed by Mutart; a New Scena, MS.; and a Molette, interspersed with various popular pieces from the most favourite Compositions of Pergtilesi, Handel, Haydn, Mozart, Cheru-Ijiiii, Winter, Mayer, Rossini, Dr. Boyce, and Dr. Arue. In llie course of the evening Hiss Stephens will sing 4uId Robin Gray"-"Sweet Bird," accompanied on the' GENERAL ELECTION. TO THE WORTHY AlfD. INDEPENDENT LIVERY OF L'ONDON. Gentlemek, 'TIHE disimgjjished manner in which you have,/ |JL again su^pprted me.op this Daj'a Poll, inspires roe. with freliiigs wlifch it would 6e imputsible for me to describe. 1 con only assure you hpi* deeply I feel the,obligation, and how sensible 1 am of tbe tioueur you bavccou. ferred upon tafe' Standing upon Independent grounds, flrmly attached to my King and the admirable Coastitutioo of. these Realms, and desirous of promoting your extensive interests by my bumble, but zealous and honest endeavours, should you think me deserving of your continued support, allow me again Io express how much hoiroui-ed and obliged I shall feel by the favour of your early attendance To morroto, to realise by yuur suffrages the flattering auspices which have hitherto marked the progress of your spootaoeoos exertions ia my behalf. Believe me. Gentlemen, Your sincerely obliged and faithful .Servant, , THOMAS WILSON. Cily of London Tavern, March 0, 1820. /�HE, CQMWiETEa >.jlioiis, which will be bung by the foltowjog celebrated ^ oral Performers:-Signora Corri, Miss George, Miss Love, IMiss R. Corri, a Young Lady (her second appearance), Si:;ii(>r Ambrogetti, Mr. Higman, Master Hyde, and Mr. Tr:irin3u. The NEW LOYAL EFFUSION, which was so much ad-mired, will be repeated by a Young lady, pupil to Mr. Ware, lier nrrund appearance.-The following favourite and admired (iianil Overtures of The Messiah, Zaira, and The Battle tiun of many Votes which I was anxious to invite, and from olFering to many of you my personal assurances of gratitude and respect. My great regret was diminished by my knowledge that you were not capricious in your attacbineiils, aud that you would not, without cause, forsake au individual, who, in his Public, Magisterial, aud Representative Chaiacler, had honestly devoted his time and his best energies to yonr service. That opinion your present cotnluci must confirm, aud demonstrates that' I shall again receive, by your favour, a reward which 1 value more linn any wealth or titles that any Ministers or ' Princes can bestow. But permit me to entreat that you will not allow auy representations to divert you from your purpose of conferring ou me OSB of your Voles ; and that you will, by immediate exertioni in your Districts and among your Friends, aa well as by an early attendance af the Poll, accelerate the end of the contest, aud addi. tionally assure our success. And I remalo, Genllcmen, Your obliged, devoted, aud very faithful Servant, MATTHEW WOOD. Thursday Evening, March 9, 1820. state 0� the third dat*� lOLL. Cocfcspur-street; Swau.T�mn,;^ldge-itieel; White jHorte, Pimlico; No.lSS, New iSliidOnu^^aiea^-a^re�t,^.(lnri n g I he^ElrClion,^ aad fariiesily invite any cummunicatTODs that can promote bis success. TO THE WORTHY AND INDEPENDENT LIVERY OF LONDON. Gentlemen, NEED not state, as un iticitement to you> exertions, that the issue of the Election for the Cily of London is nut a subject of local, but of universal national interest; aud that it decides poiiils not merely of a personal nature between Candidates, but iuflueures the feelings of Ministers iu the administration of the Government of Ihe Kingdom. If therefore you are the Friends of Reform and Civil Li-beily, which I have atways considered you, and are not dis. posed to compromise a cause Io which 1 have dedicated my life, and in the promotion of iVhich 1 have bitherlo met with your energetic and generous support, you will forthwith come to the poll, am! not be deterred by any consideialioii or calculation from immediately giving your votes in my favour: presoming that my long-lricd devotion to public liberty, and my known attachment to yonr rights and pri-vilege/i, have contiraied your confidence in my exertions and character, I have the honour to be. Gentlemen, Your faithful and devoted Servant, ROBERT WAITHMAN. Guildhall, .March 9, 1920. TO THE INDEPENDENT LIVERY OF LONDON. Gentlemen, YOU are respectftilly, hut earnestly, called upon by thT! Committee of Air. Alderman Waithman to support, with your characteristic energy, that great cause of Reform -and Cuustitulional fierdom in which this patriotic Candidate has passed his active and useful life; and to maintain your own consistency of principles, and your civic ana elective rights, by an immediate vote. The Committee hope, as this cause is that of all well-in-fiirmed and fiee-born Englishmen, that every independent Liveryman will volwitaiily do his dnty, and come at once to Ihe poll, without waiting for personal sulicilalioiis, or expecting Ihose exertions of undue influence which belong only to a corrupt cause, the advocates of which look for fulure indemnity from the public money. The state of tbe poll at the end of Ihe third day proves merely the well-known fact, tlint dependant votes can be brought up at command, while independent Voters, who are solicited on public principle, in favour of Alderman Waith-man, will come only at their own convenience: but when it may be feared that tardiness gives encouragement to the hopes (if an adverse party, the Committee trust that Livery-nieu wlio propose to support Alderman VValhmao will ou uo account withhold tlieir votes. In Ihe glorious number of 4,003 free votes, given at the last eleclion for Alderman VVai'.hman, the Committee have a rock of support on which they coiifiilenlly rely for lilli-male success; and ammittre consider him as entitled not only to the support ufall his former constituents, but to Ihe vole of every other Liveryman who respects the honour of the City of London, consistency of character in its Representatives, the rights of ihe Livery, and the constitutional freedom of the People of England. JOSEPH HURCOMBE, Chairman. Guildhall Coffee-house, Marches, 1820. Gloucester, Hereford, Heitfoid, 1' Hunts, l>eicesler, . Lincoln, .Muo mouth, Oxford, FORAGE, viz. Oats, Hay, and Straw, to bis Majesty's Civalcy in Barracks, and'Oats in Cantonments and Quartiers, in the undermentioned Counties in Sontfa-Britain -.-r-Berks, Lancaster, Sutisex, Cornwall, Middlesex, Warwick, . Devon, Norfolk, York, Dorset, Northampton, OrdnanceBarracks Essex, Nottingham, at Newtaslle- Hants (including Somerset, ' iipon.Tyne, and the Isle of Wight) Saffolk, Oats in North- Kent, I Surrey, J; unafierland, And io Aeeeven(JP,'btft)[�ibNSHb That Ihe Deliveries are to commence on and for the Twenly-flflh day of Api^il next; that Proposals in v(rit-wriling, sealed up and marked " Tender for Army Supplies," wiM be received at this Office oil or before Tuesday, the 28th day of March instant (but none will be received after Twelve o'Clock on that day), and if sent by post, the postage must be paid. Proposals must be made separately for each County, except fur Ihe Counties comprising North and South Wales, all of which must be included in one Tender; as also must the several Counties in North Britain; and each Proposal must have tbe Letter which is annexed to the Tender properly filled up, by two Persons of known Property engaging In become bound with tbe Party tendering in the amount staled in the printed particulars for the due performance of the Contract; nM iio Proposal will be noticed unless made un a printed Tender, and the prices expressed in words at length ; and should it so happen, that during Ihe Continuance of the Contract do Troops should be supplied by virtue of the same, tbe expense of tbe Stamps for the Contract and Bond, paid in the first Instance by tbe Contractor, will be refunded to bim. Particulars of Ihe Contracts may be had upon application at this Office between the Hours of Eleven and Five, and at the OiEce of Deputy-Commissary-General Young, Edinburgh. P.S.-Samples �f the Bread and Meal may be seen at this Office between the Hours of Twelve and Two. THE ORIGINAL PERIODICAL NOVELIST. rp.HE THIRD VOLUME of thi� original series JL will appear on Wednesday, tbe 15th instant, at 6b, halfboiicj, and will consist of two exquisite novelties : 1. ANDREW of PADUA, Ihe Improvisitore; from the Italian of Francisco Furbo. 2. The VINDICTIVE FATHER; from the Spanish of Leandra of Valladuras. The FIRST VOLUME, published January 15, consisted of GLENFELL, an Edinburgh Tale, at 68. Tbe SECOND VOLUME, puWished February the 15lh, CO" listed of an elegant translation, in prose and verse, of W,idame de Genlis' PETRARCH and LAURA, at 6s. Printed for Sir Richard Phillips aud Co. Bride-court, Bridge-street; and to be had uC all Booksellers, and at all the Circulating Libraries. It may be proper todbscW*, that the superior literary worth of every novel introduced into this series, must ultimately insure the patronage and attention of the whole literary world. The cabinets of genius at home, and all the productions of genius in fureigu countries, will be made to contribute to its interest, and the work will, in consequence, be unrivalled in this department of elegant literature. Wailhman Wilson...... Curtis........ The Friends state of the poll, third bay. 948 .....1,397 ...... J,295 of Alderman Wood ............. 1,268 Lord Mayor.....1,146 Thoip.............. ],019 Waithmau are reqaesled to .meet at Ihe Guiidhail Cofiee.bouse, to proceed from ibence to tbe Poll. TO THE PUBLIC. GRATEFUL tor lite grent share of Patronsge which I have for so many years enjoyed, it has in. variably been my rule .wbcnev^ Bauk m t*i3�H�y Ibe 23^ instant. -ROBERT BEST, Secretary. N. B.-By an Act pasied in the seventh year of the reign nf bis late Majesty, no person will be entiled to vote at ilie said Election who shall nut have been Six'Calendar Months possessed, io his own right, of the Stock for which he shall then give his vote, unless the said Stork shall have lieeii acquired, or shall have come by bequest, or by marriage, or by �uccessiuM In an Intestate's Estate, or by the custom af Ihe City of l-ondon, or by any Deed of Settlement afler the death of any person who shall huve been entitled fur life to he Dividends of such Stock. I MADAME MARA'St right; MADAME MARA reiiitiBctfutiy inform* the 'NoMlilfjGentry, and tlie Pitbiic in gjAerat, ika GENERAL ELECTION. . MATHEVVS NOT AT HOME ifier TOMORROW EVENING, SATDRDAY|. Ibe lItfa.or.Marc)^fden being in � siifficiriil s'ate of (ne-paratiuii, tiie HiGH IBau.IFF, atteii(|.-(l hy tlia Candidates, Sir Fkancis Buhuett, Mr. Lakh, Mr. HoBHOLSE, and tlieir friends, took liis station on the boards, Tlie writ nas reai', and the oath adaiinistered to tlie High BaiiitF a� returtimij ufEeer. Tlie Act against bribery and corrujuinn was read. The weather being tiin-, the crowd wm coi.Nidtr-able, though the: hour of iiietlin;; wa.s iiii early oiif. The neighhoiirhodd resotiiiHed witli the clauj; of hamroers and grating oj' saws, the wliols titii>hl)our-hood of the hustings being laid out as tia:ial, i;i accotnmodatiuiia lor enabling the public to lieur and see with raore convenience the business of the eleclion. The crowd ke|jt rapidly increasing whi!e the furiQs for opening the election \yere goitisf through. These being finitiied, llie niultituit^t-pressed closer round liie hustings, iitiil the husn of their innumeriible voices became, for an instant, �till. Mr. StOHCH came forward, and was resreiveci with loud applause. He said, that twenty or lliirly years had now elapsed since he hiid iir�t taken part ill tiie ati'airs of the electors of Westminster. Often as it liad been liis lot to attend with sutisfactiun on such occasions, he assured ihein he iiud never made his appearance there before with more real pleasure to himself than on the present-^Applause. J-He never came to perform a task with more real satisfaction. What was it he came there to perform ? To recommend to their choice a man lung known and dtar to them, whose long-tried and faithful 'services they, must have all often nfipreciated, a man not only most able, but whose character in every view of it was truly worthy-need he name Sir Francis Burdett?-Great applause J.-To call on theai to elect-unauimoosty such a man, waji only to a(k them not to disgrace themselves, for they wonid all be disgraced if Sir Francis Burdett was not triumphantly re-elected. Even long before the worthy Baronet had been iheir Member, he was known to them for his patriotism and independence. His oniy course had been that of a man bent upon the promotion of the real interests of the people, determined to support their rights against every attack, and to meet their enemies in all their oppositions.-fGreat applause.)-He was never a tergiversator, on no principle had he ever turn, ed his back ; but above all, iiud he heeti the unsparing and uncompromising advncjte of that great question, which was not only paramount to every other, but without which no other was worth any thing, which would make good Mi-nisters serviceable, and bad ones innoxious-he meant a real ReforiB in the representation of the people. The electors of Westminster conld choose no man who refrained from giving an unequivocal pledger on this great question-[opplavsej--and who woald not promise to procure, to the �?-most of his power, not some little, petty, incomplete Reform, but a real and substantial one, which might fairly be considered a representation of the people.- [applause.)-When he called for this.unequivocal test, he meant to make no per�on&l.allusions to any body. He would not detain ihem any longer, but propose the unanimous re-election nf their able, tried, and efficient Ute member. Sir Francis Burdett.-f applause.J Mr. Peaese seconded the worthy I^aronet'* nomination. Sir Francis Bl'RBEtt tjjen came forward, aud was received with ihe loudest atclamarions. As 300u as silence could be obtained lie cuiiiinenced by lamenting that a severe cold would, he feared, prevent bis speech from being audible to Hiany of those whom he had now the honour to adilress. Flattered, indeed, he was by the gratifying leception they gave him, and by the very kind manner ii) which Mr. Starch had introducfd him to their notice. It convinced him that he had never disregarded their political feelings or sentiments, and that he was thought worthy of the continued coiiB.dence'of so enlightened a body as the Electors of Westminster. It was at all times gratifying lo him to meet with so large a body �f his fellow-countryuten. Such meelfngs were thejindisputable right of freemen, aud the ancient and universal privilege of Englishmen, It was one of the few retuainiiiK rights which it^emained for the last Parliament lo sap, and the present was tjne of the only occasibna in which the law, as it wa* now fixed, allowed them the exercise of \U-(Cries of " .SAa�i�.'")- It would be needless for him to expatiate ou the scandalous invasions which the eondtituiiott htfil suffered from the late corrupt House of Cotjimoii-. a House so "corrupt,that he considered its dissolution as a fortunate circumstance for the cuutltry at large.-(Apptause.J-Its candalous acts Were too well known to require a recapitulstion Of,'thetti here. When he made this allu.sioii' to the Uie corrupt llouse of ComtDOns, he by uo means iti'i'endetl to hold out to the people a fuU aud flalterihg fiopp.