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British Press (Newspaper) - March 28, 1820, London, Middlesex Nua^BEK 5400. LONDON, TUESDAY, MAllCH 2^ 1820. Prigk 7(], NKW ARGVI.E. KOOMS. ISS SflAKP most respectfully informs the Nohiliiv, (ifutiy, and her Frienrls in K^^^ral, limt hn roXCF-in' u'll place at (he abuvc Rooms, on 'I ri^nAV, M.iy 'J, n- wliicli llie following emiiieiil Per-f'lriin \y-fvi- alir.nly knnlly promised llirir assiatanre : - ftjrs. Srilmon, Miss (^i)u(lull. Miss Cnrew; IMesprs. Vauglun, Sale, lhnv(s,'IVrrail, IMarsliall, and IJellamy- Solos on die and fluleby Miss Sharp and Mr. Nicliolsun, I.eaderof ihc Band, which will he iiumcroua, Mr. T. Cooke; Conductor, Sir George Smart. Tickets, Ids. Bd. each, lo be had of Miss .Sharp, 42, BeV-ners-streel, Oxford-slrect.- Furlhir panic nlais will be duly annonnced, CHANGE of MOURNING.-A. SHE.iRS 'respectfully acqnainis the Pnblic, that his Slock of every fashionable Arlicle, snilahle for H.4I,l' MOUKN-INtJ, is complete, ivhicb he pled^rea himsvlf Xii sell fur Ready Money, as Cheap, if not Cheaper, than any honse in Ihe Metropolis.- Rich Black SIriped Gauzes, 18s.; the Drfss Velvels, 10s. 6d. per yard; Gros de Naples, Ducapes, T.iff'civs, Sarsiifls, Irish and Enf;li5h Poplins, Lustris, Boni-biizeens, and the Grey Niiruicli Crape (In he had no where else), &c. &c. Al.w a lar�re quantity of Intiia Iniilalioii .Scarfs, from two lo twcniy E"ineas each.- Bedford Mouse, >'o. U, Hcnriella.slrect. Ciivenl-cfardcn.-N.B. TheWini.r ."lock of Velvels, LatkMchea Linen, for Shirts and Sheele, of the bet rubric ami rulour, ai a price consil]^^abIy lower lhan ihey c-iii be prururcd through aiiy other ineiiiiim. They also insjiiij^e lo n-lurn llie purchase ini'U-c'y on re�sunablK muse tieintj shewn liy Ihe buyer. Good Jrish Bills and Jianh of fTcldhd .V#/ev /a/cn as luual. Counliy anii Tonii orders pniicrnally nttriuteil to hy JOHN DONOVAN, No. 4, Uloomsbury-squarc,^ London, Lai JOHN DOVLH, No. 3J, Si. M.iry's Abbey, ( ^' This (lay is publisheil, elegantly printed in a pocket vuluine^ price Gs. 6d. in board";, 7 D W A R D ; or, the P U R S U 1 T of HAPPINESS. Printed for T. Cadell aud W. Davics, Strand; and W. , Blaclwood, Eiiinbnr^h. This day are published, in one volume octavo, price 93. in boards, ORIGINAL MISCELLANIES, in Prose and Verse. By JOHN LAURENS BICKNELL, F.A.S. Printed for T. Cadell and \V. Davies, Strand ; and W. Klackwood, EdinbuiKh. This day is published, hainUomely printed In 10 vols, octavo, price bl. 5a. in boards, THE HISTORY of GREECE, from the earliest Acconnts lo the Death of Alexander the Great. By WILLIAM MITFUKU, Esq. *,* The Ninth and Tenth Voliunes, eomprelieudino; the nlire Reiju of .Alexander Ihe Great, are sold separately, price \i. Is. ill boards. Primed for T. Cadell and W. Davies, Strand; and W. Blackwood, Edinburgh. Of whom may also be had, yUr same ^A'ork, handsomely printed in 5 volumes 4lo. pi ice 8/. 8s. in hoards. AN INQUIRY into the PRINCIPLES of HARMONY ill LANGUAGE, and of the MECHANISM of VERSE, Modern and Ancient. Second Edition, by the same Author, ftvii. piice 7s. 6d in boards. BUKNS-S WORKS. Nfi\ and iniprov'd I-jlition, edilttl hy his B other, Mr. GILBERT BURN. This day are nubbsed, iiaiitlsoniely prinled in four vols. 8vo. wilb a new Portrait and rae-siiHile of the Author's Writing, jiriee \1. in boanls, the Elghih I^dition of ri^HE WORKS of llOBEUP HURNS; with M. an Account of hi^ Life, aixl a Crilicisin on his Writings : and some OSservalions on the Character and Condition of theScollisli Pea.sniiliv. �By JAMES CIRRI M.D F.R S. To which arc now first added, some furtb'-r ]>arriculars of the Author's Life; some inw Notes illustrative of his P. 11 Ills aud Letters, and many other Additions. By Gilbert BiMiis, the Aiilhoi's Brother. Printed for T. Ci.idell and \V. Davies, Strand ; and A. Constable and Co. i^Ianiiers and Miller, W. Blacliwood, Fiirbiirn aud Anderson, A. Black, W. aud C. 'I'ait, al EJiiibnrjih ; and G. Clark, at Ahcrdecn. Of wboin may also may had,  1 The RELiaUES of ROBliRT iilUlNS; consistinj chit fly of Oriijinil Leiteis, Poems, and Critical Observations on .Scottitdi .SiiHffs, cullcfteij and . published by il II. t'ronuk. ]ii one volume, uniform with the Woiks. Piice lOs. (id. in bonrds. 2. The PUlVnCAL WORKS of ROBERT BURNS, in-clmlin^ the IMeces in his (."orrcs]>ondeiice and Reliques ; �vilh bis .Songs aud I'r.'.gments. To which is prefixeil, a Skeich of his Life. Elegantly printed in a pocket volume. Price 65. in boards. Earlv in April will be publislud, N ITALIAN nod ENfiLlSH (iRAMMAR, from \'^er[;ani*s Italian and Frencli Grnnimar, simplified in [wenly Lessons; with Exercises, l)iyli)�:fnes, and ciitertiiinin^ Hisloiiral Anccdoies ; corrected and improved Uy M. PIRANKSI, Member of the Academy at norne. Arranfred in Lntjlisb and Italian, with Notes, Remarks, and Additions, tulculated (o f.icililaic the Sluilyof tlic Italian Langu-ijje. Uy ^L GuichenPy, Author of I be Key adapted lo the French and Italian, as well as the lin^Iish and lialian Giuriimar. Prinl.d for John Sou(er, lit Ibe School Library, 73, St, Paul's Church-vard. GENERAL ELECTION. Tins dny is pnb])':hrd, in seven handsome voIntoeR, price 2/ 2s. in t-xtra boards, '�^fHTTINfJHAM'S CABINET EDITION . . of SHAKSPEARE'S PLAYS; Bccnratiiy printed from the i.xt of Johnson and Steevens, and embellrshrd with 230 Eiiffiavinjjs On W^jod ; includtn^ the Seven Ages of .Mau^ a Bust of the Immortal Bailine:s, lu place me in the distinguished silualiuu to which I aspire. Il is unueceKBary lo repeat Ihe declaration of my {inblic principles, or -tv refer you lo the conduct which I hove pursued for fourteen years in your service. Should you again conlniit thin sacred trust to my hauils, I pledge myself conscientiously to discharge its duties with the same faithful aud diligent attention which I have ever paid to yoitr local interests, and with the same devoted zeal and atlacli-inent Id the great cause of our Jviiig and Constitution. 1 have Ihe honour lo remain, Genllemen, Y'onr faithful and 'h voted Servanf, WILLIAM MELLISH, Bush-hill Park, March 27, 1820. ST.\TE or THE ror.L. MelMsh............................2,.579 Byug...............................;!,478 Whitbread .........................3,0R2 The C'ummittee for condnctiug the Re-election of Mr. Mellisb b'5 leave to arqu;iiiil the Freeholders, that Ihe Poll will be open every day (iiicliuling Good Friday) until iNloiu day next, when it will linally close at Four o'Clock in the Afternoon. The excellent arrangements madu hy the Sheriffs secure free access to the Hustings. 112, Bishopsgate-street,27ih March, 1820. MIDDLESEX ELECTION. THE COMiVHTTEE for cniul.icti..? ti.e REELECTION of Mr. WILLIAM i\IELLlSH having reason lo apprehend that many ot the Gentlemen Freeholders liave not been canvassid, oi- applied to by the Dialricl Committees, beg to apologise for such neglect, aud hope it will be ascribed lo the only cause, namely, ihe incorrecl state of the Lists. The Commiltee beg leave lo return their best thanks lo Ihe Freeholders who have already favoureil .Mr. Mellisli with the promise of their support, and solicit their early attendance at the Poll. # Bishopsgate-streel, March 27, 1820. District Committeo^aie silling in ihe following places:- London Coffee-house, Ltidgate-hill; Crown Tavern, Clei k-cnwell Green; Ship Tavern, Fiusbury-place; Star and Garter, Islington Green ; Angel Inn, Strand; Percy Coffee, house, Ralhhoiie-plaee; White Hart, Holhorn ; Stratford Coffee-house, Oxford-street; Gloucester Coffee-house, Piccadilly; Holmes'.s Hotel, Parliamenl-ftreet; New Exchange Coffee-houne. Strand ; Goldeo Eagle, Mile End ; Crown and Angel, Wbitechapcl ; Narrow street, Lin'iehonsK ; 44, Well-close-iquare ; Marqnis of Wellington, ShoreJitch ; Gieeii IVIan, Belhnal-green ; Don Saltern's 'I'averu, Chelsea ; Catherine \''lieel, Borough ; and Cock and Lion, East Sinitbfield. This day is published, very neatly printed in a portable volume, price IDs. Gd. an cniar.^ed and improved EJiliou of lALIMNE'-S SYNOPTICAL COMPEND JBi of BRI TISH BOTANY, arranged alter the Linnean System; and containing the Essential Characters of the (jeiiera, the Specific Cbarariers, English Names, the Places of tirowih. Soil and Siluatiiio, Colour of the Flowers, Times of Flowering, Dniatiou, and lef-reiices to Figures. Priutiil for Samuel Bagster, No. 15, Paternosler-row. This dav are published, TWO SUPI:R10R SCHODL BOOKS. rK^HE NATIONAL Sin:LLlNG-BOOK, or a. Sure Guide to SpeiiJug and Pronnucialion. " The spelling columns ill this Book appear to have been arranged autioiis iipoii them, except those who caused them to be made, or who Kubse(|uently, by their acts, approveil aud adopted them. On the subject whether this particular meeliiig wa.s calculated lu inspire lerroi, you must lake the proof of such witnesses as shall prove to you lhal such vvas Its inevitable tendency in llie view of rational minds. That terror may be meiliate or Immediate, perhaps under ail the circumstances of this .itteeting, no imiTiedi�ite breach of tlie law was in view-that lovks likely, from the prohiisctions asscntblakre of women and chihlren, wboweie ill ihe crowd. But then there may be a conlcmplation of prospective ilanger, aud the parties may be sounding their way towards lliB accomplishment of their nllimale object. Il is my duty also to tell yon that a meeting may assemble for a peifectly legal purpose, and yet luay become illegal from subsequent arts ; such as, for instance, if any evil person shoulil have the will aud jiuwer lo give a wrong direclion 10 a body of people, who were thereby rendered capable of doing grei.t mischief. It is true, that yon have no evidence here lhat those who were Ihe leaders of that meeting did so instigate the people; on the conliary, you have beard that their addresses w trcrecominendalory ofpeace audquiel. W'lth r "pecl to Moorliouse, they had it in evidence that he was a religious man; such a persun was therefore unlikely lo do ail art that would militate against Ihe precepts of religion. Mrs. Moorliouse was also nt that meeting, and in an advanced slate of pregnancy, a circunislance strongly in his favour. 11 is most important that you should keep yonr eye upon the slrucliiie of Ihe indictment. In Ihe lut Count, Ihe Defendants are charged with assembling together with others, for the purpose of inciting the liege subjects of the King lo a con-teuipl and hatred of his Majesty's Government. They are also cliargr.J with meeting in what is called military array, an 1 with divers seilitious and inflammatory ensigns, to the great alarm and terror of the peaceable suhjtfCis of our liege Lord Ihe King. I will tell you what the best writers say on Ihe subject of what conslitutes an unUwful assembly : ' Any great meeting which is allended wilb such circumslauces as cannot but endanger the public peace, and raise fears and jealousies among the King's Bnbjccia; for inslaiire, meeting together armed and in a warlikeinanuer, in order lo consult abuni a redress of grievances, for no one can foresee what may be the efl'ecl of such an assewibly." If, therefore, Inking all together, the circuiUKlancesof the meeting were calculated 10 produce terror, then it became illegal. Il is nol necessary, I repeal, lhal the danger should be cunsidered immediate; it 15 enough if il be only prospective, then you will find a special verdict,finding the Defbudauts guilty, if such you I hink was Iheir pruspeclive object of intendiug.ulliniale, though not instant danger. Yon have heard much said of ihe muvemenU oftrowd.s uf people marching in what was called " military step ;" and with respect to this it might be a� well lo stale at Ibe outset, lhat as it seemed Mr. Hunt and Mr. .Moor-house proceeded in a coach, it was possible Ihey could not have seen Ibis sort of marchiug, and ought nut therefore lo be heltl responsible for it. Again, wilii respect to ihe banners, unless Ihey were meant in an illlegal sense by Ihe par. ties, who concurred iu bringing tliein to the field, they could not be held answerable for iNem-for instance, Ihe flag wi^ih Ihe inscription^" Equal Representation or Death," must be considered in the sense in which we are lo presiirae 11 wi!iH intended, ft no doubt is highly ille|;al and seditiuiusj if imencled to recummend .or imply by the atternalire^ that equal represeDlaliun liilist be Uucondiliunally ubiaiued, ot life sacriticed in Iheatletnpt; inn agaui, it may not be so, if meant as Mr. Hunt said il was, to explain thai unless tluy (ihe people) wereiqually lepre-enled, the ron.,equenie moil be thai Ihey slioof I he .�iiarveil lo death. A.s lo the Hag im. scribed " No Curo Law.^," if it were. t;> be cooslrucd h� meaning thai the people \eonld have no �i!Cll bl.�s, lhat they would I'oicihiy resist iliem if enacted hy the Legislatu.'�, Iheii indeed such an inseriiilion mrrsl be considered as illi '.;al ill all extreme degree, but if it m.erely ineaiil loe.vpress nn opinion that Ihc people di.~liked the Corn Laxs, thut tlo^ ui-hed nol for their euaclnienl or cootiunanee, and lespeet. folly 1 eciMtlniendetl Iheir opiiii.nis to the eniisiileratliui of llie Le/islatore, Iheu indeed Ihe case was illflrrcul, and (be in-seripiion haimless. Something had also been said of a C'-p of liberty. I know ifo.t what siguificaliun allaches to \\\\^ emblem in this pan of the couniiy, but in general I know ii is nol a sediiiuus symbol, for il is a etna I !y one of the insignia uf our t.'rowo, and is raiiltil about by an "ifficer uf stale al times of public procession where the King moves. Yon li;ive also iu tfviUenee lhal no p,ild\c or private business was slopped by the ineetiug: ibis stroog'y confirms Ihe opinion lhat no immedtale dansrer was conleuiplated by the meeting. Much of Ibe evidence bel'ore you wa� conversational. 1 think It iny duty lo state lo. you that this is Ibe very wur^l species of evidence ihiil can be leceivrd in a Court of .lusliee ; parties are liable lo coiislaiit misapprehensions respi cling cou-versati(ois; the alltralioii of a wird so alleis the tenor of expressions, and they make so u:f>erenl an impression .ip.m Ihe recollections of dill'ereiit puiple, Ibal lilt le reliance ein be placed upon ihem ; i tliereforealtacb little inipoitiinre to what Entwisllc says in t liis respecl, fori ibiiik i I (.� is mistaken. il is, ihen, inneh more desirable to rest u|)on acts than words. As to the phrase used by a iiiao in the ciMiwd, " \Ve'll make a .Moseow of it," thai I iluuk uf little value, and nol to be charged on lb** meeting, for perhaps you will feel that a crowd so mixed u)i on that day wilb women and children, wa3 lill.le caleulaled lo eiiti r, at that time, into the views of incendiaries. If the object of this meeting was reform-mil Ibal il �a.i meant lo be pursued witbont any hrea( li of the law, then llie peo-pie had a right to remain and express their resoiiuioiin accordingly, so long as they kepi themselves within the pale of Ihe law. As lo the Iniking of arms, this could not liave been meant lo pre.seni oppo.vition to cavalry, lor the superiority of a maiion horsebaek wiiuld eiiable hiui lo surmount any such effort lo retard bis progress. Ii was\ecy probable lhat this arrangement alone took place to .'..'enie an open space iinmedialely aroniiil Ihe hustings."-The Learned Judge Ihen recapitulated the voluminons evidence given npou the trial, \^'ben be came to thai eif Mr. fluitoii, he remarked, be Ihoughl it probable Itial a .Magistrate, Uoow. in? the great responsibility intrusted tu him, and that drillings had been carrying on, aud that his imperious duly called n()on him lo act upon a sudden emergency, he thougiil it probable that a man so placed may be agitated, and nnt cool during the lime he was considering thai he might he-come highly criminal if he snflrriil such proceedings lo go lo such length as lo endanger lhe:-peace of Ihe town. witness stated Ibe depositions ^Ppecling the alarm of the inbabitauls; but here those depositions, if there were a million of them, conhi be of no avail; for the Jury were bound alone lo attend to vi-^a voce evidence given in upeo Court. Nadin'i slaleinint to Mr. Hulton may jusmy ihe falter in issuing the warrant ; hut then Ibe Courl aud Jury were placed in a silualipn of difficulty respecting the necessity of Nadin's application in the first instance, in conse. quencciif lhat person's uul being produced �u the wiluc-s' box. He believed .Mr. Hulton lo he a respectable man, who would not mislead them, but he must say, that such important evidence as he had given, ought nol lo be p'ermilied to want that corroboration which il might have had Iroiu bis brother Magistrates who were iu Ihe room wilb biii�, .aud from Nadin the coutiahle. ft was due to Ihe Difeodauls to urge ibis want of corrn>cei-'ded lo ihs lui-t-iogs to poll fir the youiiij C nidifiiite. I'lie Hon, liaronet v.'as receii'td hy the electors ;uid (jeojile of Middlesex in u luanner lhal tiitiBl have been very grutifytnj^ In his le. lings, Notlilnt;, indeed, could exceed the dej^ree of enlhusiuMn iviili whicli his presence was hailed aiiinni/Bl ilieni. The crowd around the liustini^� far exceeded live of the former day?. A nutuber of ehgHiil women, us usual, graced the scene. At hiur o'clock the slate of the poll was nnnutiiic-ed. li stood thus- Byng......:................... 3-178 Whilhread...................... 3.0H2 Mellisb ..-..................... 2,!J7� The nninbers were received with nincli ciieerlna. IVIr. Hyng then presented hini.seif lo the electors. He thanked tlieni for the exertions they had tiiaile in hii favour. He said thai every honest iiniii, every man who valiierl the indeppndenre of'Middlesex, uiid who approved of Ins Purliaiin nlnry coo-dnct, was bound lo vote for him. He cilainly would feel gratela! to thu-.if wjio iiii^hl vote lor him from personal regard, hut il would he ten times more satisfactory to him lo rei'eive ilie votes of tho>e who would support liim fiir his public principles. He had serveil ihei:i in Parliament, ami pursued one course lor upwards ofHO years, and his exertions were aTways to serve ihetii, nol himsell. Mr. MellisI), he -xaid, hud cliMrijed him with luviiii; eniered into a coalition-(Cries of " // is no llie present contest, and should that contest continue for eight days longer, he wottid not be sdrprised to see i\1t. iVlellisli avow himself a perfect llaiiicul. -(CoH/i��frf/(iu^A'er.) Mr, WhlTBREAEi next presented himself uiiiid the cheers of the electors* He timuked tliem most sincerely for the proud place .in whub iJi-y liau-p it him on the poll'.- Ke never fell more eniburrassrd, because he never was more coii�i.'i"iis of hi^ ini-bility to do justice to the exertions of his friet-iy, or lo his own sen�e of p!n; of concord which maiiife.sted itse'l', and u'lich'ie.'^ the opponents of abuses ntiil l!)e friend - of free-lm- .uronnd the standard of independence__[.!j>p!ii'i:,r j -They gave,their generous vis�isiiii;cc �.ntlioiii i. -Terence to local poli'ics. Tiiis t:ii;l,i lie (li't i coalition - it was a coalition in winch !ip v^lnried.- fApplituseJ-Coalitions of t!;is kinj inn-r cii ii -bute lo tlie success of ih.nt caii^e vvln;!\ �:hri. -.J - He perceived, he said, thai i be .Mllnsten^,l pif:!.-Icwed up their caluintnoiis attacks .irr-iiust biT. because he declared himself (lie aovo^raje of i ;horuP;,^-. form-[�'.pplaiise.) - But he would a>k these ve;y men whether jhey thonuht ihe lionst; of Coinmon-: did not want to be reformed Hven thfy v.oi}'.(l n; ; have the effrontery to say that It di;! tie.;.- plduse.)-His anxious wi^h w:\:'  undermiiie-aiid to subveit the fJn:i.�liti;iioii i.l' I..-: country, then he was no reformer-[/iyriln!: �.�] - hut if, on the contrary, to v,\-A\ to see l!ie Noo-e- i.' Commons restored In that strife nhith i' ^hn:ll holil in a land of freedom, if t),i? s!ioii'u ilmw .J^e. ii iljioii liim the abu.>e of ii venal [jre-s, tiicn tl- lio|.'-^ be would long continue '.n destive iheir iiljii^t- - [Applause).- He wis'.inl to bring nbonr, n ron-litii-tional reform by constil ulicnai meairi-{.-liiphu'M j -be wished for thai reform wh'.cli uuclu ;-ali:iy the great body of tiie people - tlie peopb-, '.vlu.--attachment to the Kin'.,' and ConMitution ivt-re bnij; uiif'-igned - ) - tli?y wished I'l nrjivy blessings of a free Con; litiilion, that li.e Kn.;; inli-ii: enjoy the blessings and the sertririly of a free pe.'-ple.- [iippluuse.)-'i'lie Hun. Cie'.illtinai. or;.o�iil tJ him had thrown out a cinilleiioe oa S.itur'lnv e-to the numbers which would he Lron;;liL i.nii/ti.-held - they had answered ih.ii clMllenge more i':'iired, but this (?Pii'!f-m.ati. We regrcl lo 1..1v, woub! nol be> nibr.veij : � proceei.1 for a consider tbir iinie. A\ l'n^lh Mr. lill i31tl'.A iJ C'tiiie forward. He s.-id, that a i:und fiiend of their- intcnibd lo�H :b,ni.-'� fCrieso/^' S'tr I'ramli, .sir J'raui is." J--\lei-lainly would dccbne lioin^ so, bi.vyever piinlii! 10 himself, unless Uuy "nve .Mr, .Mcliuii .i lui; ai; ! impartial heiiring. Mr. MEI.I.iJH ihen prncer.ihd. fl" Paid, ;!ii-it was not at all �iraiit;^ tb-it h'j sb(.'i;bl ^il'-.i.'/ ; strong terms to the Inct of ;he ..���.lii'inn - \he -!ai.-of the poll proved it, 'I'litrteeii biiM:';e.i! brdders had given (dufiipeis for Iniii .NjMh-..:, bnl the volea of t.'ie fieehobb.ia ',i,iu iv bis opponents. Mr. l>vn;^, lie y.iiil, i;-,;d U^i-w.'l lit lo say, ii trie eb't.'tion c.niti;intil i'ur t-' 'b* days more, lie wonbl I.'rcor.'.e a }vi.bc:i! [ie! .Tiii.-f 'i'his he hoped b.e never v^iibl I-.", '.b-M:;!! �'?e .. fiiend to 1 be Cniisi i! u I'on. -[ We reg:;t �e not leport liie reni,iin';i i'ew .renees of -.'i.'n {_'.-� . tleiiian's speech, as til'* nei-'e and C'jntii:;o.i l'--'^ vented ns boui hearino'llin).] Sir Fkani'S CuiMir.-n' row stepped ;'.r':n.'. The woriiiy ii.ironet was unable lor some ioii.ii; ^ to procrtd, so kind were tlie ncclaui.itnM'i-. "i"-which he v.'::s receJvtd, Tiie crtiwd ofrat'-k, ct rb � gatice, and of beauly h bich siirri.n ndeil bi ;n, b.- n ' ;-ly jnineil 111 ihis grattlui tnb.ute of popubrr r-liou. -imoiifist lliem, as one niovas many year;., since be b 1! �.!. dressed iheiw from llinse hustings. .Since l!i:!l !� r;,-v.irious public Ir-iii-iU'ions id'(lifiereiit de-c ijibiniH hati taken p!o-.v, Ifjl il i.;ave inni yienl .�-.iM-! cin.  to sav, i (.'i ini i|b'., engaged, lie.irl and ibe old c-iuse nl  , i.^w: Mr. liyng bad sold no more tban be w.;..; j n-'; ri,-. i ,  his public conduct. .Mr. Hcng iiad vi.'ei! 1.., . fbrin in Pailiainent - {rlppl'insi]-and our'.I'- belief that Mr, l>vng tlllei tamed tbc aiiiie priiiei. 1 i which Mr, Wliilbreail had s(.> fully and so r-Tiinl, � ^ avowed, he (Sir Fianci�) caci- forward lo i;ive ! , . his support, such its it was-, f (ircai upplimt:J- .. ! he hoped what .Mr, IJi tig had >a;ii i'...n;.: ., . place, namely, lhat every persun nii^ .1 .. for Mr. \\')iitbre-ad, would give A]r. Uyng in- - -i  port {uo - fapplMse.J - It wus of great iul pn i. .1, . to the couniy of Middlesex. He 5|>okL' of ii 1..,. with any relerence to himself; it wli� of porlaiice to the County, ami to the cause of libct :s , general, that MiildlejeX should he re-toied ii..... siation which heregielled to say il hud lusi \:[)^ , returned Mr. Melllsh on a (ormer occasion - - ^Ir. Hyng had alluded to a coiililimi, .!.  Mr. Mellish in hl� speech repeated the iiiofe hoiiouraljle than a united ex;-r 1 on u great public oCJcasion -/'Great itpplnusc it Was the maxim of the foes of iiiaokinu, 1.1 > ;