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British Press (Newspaper) - November 29, 1820, London, Middlesex 1 NUMREK 5611. LONDON, WEDNESOi^^J^EMBER 29, 1820 Pkice 7d, Tl1RATRR^RaYAL,DTtURr-LA]Iimeul at Home and Abroad, with the Aileraiinns that have occurred UP TO THE DAY OF PUBLICATION; various Riles and Regulations rrapectiog Ihe Company's ,Servi�f; an Alphabetical Abstract of the late Act for the Renewal of the Charier; the Post Office Rrgulations as to Ihe Conveyanre of Lettera la and from India; LISTS OF LICENSED SHIPS, and much other uarfnl Infurmnlinii. By A. W. MASON and G. OWEN, of ilie Secretary's Office, East India Huusf. lAndon; Sold by Black, Kingsbury, Parbnry, and Allen, Leadeuball.slrcel; Chappie, Pall-mall; Archer, Darae-streel, Dublin; and Manners and Miller, CJinbtirKh. SCOiTlSH HIJSPITAL. rOTICE is hereby aive.i, That a GENERAL COURT will be held pursuant to Cliartrr, within tire Hall, Cratic-courl, Fleet ureet, TO-MORROW, tbe 30lh inslaut, bring St. Andrew's Dny. for the purpose of Electing the Annual Oflicera anil Cumniitlecs for the Year en-Kuine, and receiving the Accounts of the Charily. The Cliuif to be taken at One u'ClocK precisely. The Couit wilt afterwards ailjoorn In dinner with the Governors, Friendo, jind'Benefiiciors of'ihe liittitulioo, nt the City of Luoduu i'avern, Bisbupsgate.-slreet. By order, ROB. AULD, Srcrelary. Tbe Right Hon. LORD IyNEDOCK in tbe Chair. STEWAnDa, Alexander Bayne^-Esq. A.T. Mackenzie, E�q. Rev. Mr. Klyihe Peter Morrison, Esq. lUv, Dr. Bryce, of Calculta Ah-x. Nairn, Esq. Hon. East David Cameron, Esq. India Company's Service James Cainrgie, Esq.. Thomas Napier, Esq. F.ilward Eyiou, Esq. Mr. Preston Rev. Mr. r'Iflchrr Rubrit Wilson, Esq. Tickets 208. cr.cb, he had of the Stewards; at tbe Hail, Crane-court, Fleot-slreet; and at the Bar of the Tavern. Dinner, on table at Six u'Clurli precisrly. 8TAT10NERS, SclioolmasterB, aurgeons' Instrument-makers, Shopkeepers, and others who sell t be art icle of 1N Dl A RU B B E K, are in I'urnied I hat G E( > KG E ROBERTSON and Co, in the Gallery uftlie Saloon for the Sale of Mercliandise and inannf-ictured Goods, 222,!ly, nixi door to the While Bear, have FIFTY THOUSAND DOZEN of INDIA ROBBER.S. of ail Sizes, com-ineuciet; at 6A. prr Dozen. Also 1.000 Pair of i leKaiit i'lated Candlesticks; Branches, Tea-pot-f J�pan Wuilri-s, Faprr Trays, �cc. comniencine at 3d. rath, with various olher ariicles, at about half the price they are generaWy sold for. UGUSTCH DAVIS (late with MeRsr*. F. - a. DELAPIERRE and Co. Wine-merchants to his late Mtijpsty) respertfutly it.forms his Friends ami the Public in genernl,- that he has for Sale, on Commission, .a few Pipes of Wine as beluv/, and i-olicits Ihe favour of ii call, at No. 171, Toltenham Com I road, where the same may be lasted. PORT WINES, Tbe finest Selection from the Banks of the Donro. THE LONDON MAGAZINE. No. XII. for DECEMBER, published by Baldwio, Cradock, and Joy,, cootnius the fsllowinc: Articles :- The Lion's Head-Table Talk, No. V. On the Pleasure of Painting-Exmoutb Wrestling-Osmyn : a Persian Tale, Part I -The Quakers-The Two Roces of Men, Borrowers and Lenders-Our Arrears, viz. Patronage, a Poem; Ame-rica, an Epistle, in Verse; Redwald, a Tale of Mona, by Miss Coslello; and Memoirs of Henry Hum, Esq.-Newly-diacovered Letter on the Maid of Orleans-Traditional l.i. terature. No. I.- Lettfrsof Foote,Garrirfc, &c.-Siinoels- On Population: Mr. Godwin's Answer to Mr. Malihus's Essay on this Subject-Skelch of the Progress of Vncal Science in England, No. II.-Sonnet-The Mohock Magazine-The Drama, No. XI.-Literary and .Scientific Inielli-geuce-Historical and Critical Summary it respectable Metlical Autliuriiirs. This Powder cleanses and bf, 23/. per D'lzen, 35�. per Dozen Pints, 185. BUCELLAS. 24/. 48/. on his own accou.iI Sherry of Tine Qiialily........ Cape M: deiiB................ Wet^i li'dia \1:ideira.......... East ludM .Vla Y � new Metlm.l ihe above troiiblesowe Cora- -? plaint is eutircly eradicated (without the us� of Beugie or Caustic), whether of long or short alnnding, except con. slAul-oual, as welias all weafcnessrs generally accompanying it, and IU a short lime Ihe whole aystein is rc-esla-bJislird, lieiiig one. of the greatest diBcovericet-diiit;s uiiiiiist her." The iioiiiber of" perBuiiii u.-isfnibled on occaMon occu()ied the ar>-a of itie hall between |)ilUrs, ami, with those on the hustnig' comiiuied at 1,400. About lr.iif-(m->i 15 o'clock thf Mayor (Win. Burl, Esq ) accompanied by R. 11. Gnriiey, E-q. M.P. Dr. Rigby," Alyi>li of his (Vllovv-ciliz.'iis. Mr. J. fiEl.toART tlien rose to read the rfsob). lions, and uddioi-ed llie tiiectini;' Ufiirly us loU lows:- Having signed the reqiilsitinn, he wnuhi, he said, at tbe comiiieiicei-'ieiil of tiie |iiocee(iiiit;� tuke the liberty of Muiiiig what he omisidered to be the proper objrct nf the uieetiiif^, which v.'ks simply lo nddress tiie Queen on her escape from the luie dangerous aud mahgilaiit conspiracy against her chttraeter a/id happiness. Such an add'e-'s was the more cunsi!>teut, u� they had on a late occasion approached liiH Queen when the arm of power Ihrpiit-eiietl her deairiiciion, and having contributed their aid, however humble, they had the greater right to otter tlieir sincere coiigniliilations on the favourable-issiie of the htle proceeilin^s. iVlr, G. mairitaiaed that the Queen had emerged from the culuinntea with whicli she had been -dttacked u-ith the vindicu-tioit of her churacter tis a Vfoman, because, although the numbers agai"3t her had nomiuatly a majority >n the House of, Lordst yokv^^ aorae t-auiie. it had been found iieceinat'jr \o ao^^pon the proceeding* ; throughout the whole tif wfii^lher case had heetj attended with thi� singular ciroil�ist>iucei that in every division foliott'iil^ each ottifcr, |iie numherA were more aiid^more ill ,the Quet^* iairour. Well then might Lord Liverpool say, ctmsitlcring the ina-joriiy in the Hoiise whs io �ini^{i,he did not feeljiisr-lified ill proceeding furtheri*ith ihii odinuB iriea-eure; which, wherever it ortgillated, injl.�t. bez-onii* dered ap a detifstable )i-tm�|i]r�ciftag8iust the Queen. In this Lord Liverppol aili^itifitUie fort^^ opinion, nfid couseqiientljf jttfl^' that their evidence had been prncuied by ouboriiHtion, b6en encouraged by bribery, and terminated iu inany instances in the grossest perjury. He would maintaiu that for any tiling whicb appeared to the coiitrary, the Queen was innocent of the charges brought ugaiust her, but that in her case, as in all others where men's minds were once given over to suspicion, the most innocent actions might be made the ground of accusation. With these feelings he would submit llie Resolutions to the meeting, whit:h he hoped would be approved. Resolved, First.-That this meeting olTer their warmest congratulations to her Majealy the Queen, on the total failure of the uneXHmpled conspiracy^ which has been lone formed against her honour aud her happiness, and oo the triumph which she hsis obtained by the abandonment of Ibe Bill of Pains and Penalties, a Bill containing charges now proved lo have been conceived in cruelly and malice, nursed iu treachery and fraud, and supported by perjury and crime. Serond.-That we feel it lo be our duty, thus publicly, legally, aud constitutionally assembled, to bear our decided and unequivocal teslimony lo her Majesty's innocence, and to tender her not only our loyal and dutiful allegiance, but our most cordial thanks as l^ngrlishraen, for the noble and lalrepid stand which she has made against an alleinpt lo violate in her person, tbefondiunental principles of Ihe British Constitution. 4 Thinl.-That in the discomfiture of this last most tout and odious plot, we recueuize Ihe increasing influence of public opinion, and the mighty power of a free press-an iiiHnence and a power, which, in the end,'will bring lo nought the devices iif the crafty, and rreel in every civilized cuuul ry the standard of eqaal liberty, and Ihe ensigns of impartial justice. Fourth,-�Thal as it is lo ihe penple of England, to their boorsiy and courage, their abhuirence of oppression, and their readiness to stand between Ihe victim and his oppressor, that her ATnjesly is mainly indebted for the complete vindication of her character, add tbe fullacknowledg-ineni of her rights, we hail with joy and exullaliou her Ha. jesly's declaration that Englafid ia henceforth lo ba bee Majesty's reiidence, and we IrnSt in Ihe coiilmiied to'Ve anid admiration of tbe people, her Majesty may find some com-pensaliou for Ihe sufferings and the persecutions which she has been called upon lo endure. Fifth.-Tltat an Address be presented to the Queen, expressive of Ihe sentiments contained in tbe foregoing Re. solulinns, by Ihe Chairman of this Meeting, our Repre. senlativea in Parliament, and inover and seconder uf Ihe Adtlress. Sixth-Thai Ibe cordial thanks of this meeting be given lo Alderman ^Vood, fur bis honesty and judicious advice lo her Majesty Ihe Queen, 4iid for tbe noble aud manly part which he has acted throughout the whole of Ibis memorable affair. .Seventh.-That Ibis raertiog do also request Lady Ann Mamillon to receive their grateful acknowledgments, fur Ibe disiingnished services whicli she has rendered to the cause of the Queen, by her constant and faithful attendance upon her Majesty, at a time when **not many noble," and not many " mighty," were to he found in her train. Eighth.-That Ihe thanks of this meeting be given to the Queen's Counsel, fur iheir intrepid and eloquent defence uf her Majesty.' Dr. RiGBY cordially approved the sentiments which had been expressed by Mr. Geldart, and seconded the Resolutions. Mr. Madge then addressed the meeting at great leiigih. He heartily joined wiih the meeting in congratulating the Queen on her triumph over her vile and cowardly persecutors; it was, he said, indeed II triumph on the port of her Majesty-of hu maiiity over injustice and cruelly-right over might-of the people, over t}te arts of a base oligarchy.-^Applause,J-From the beginning of her M je>ty's abole in England she had, he said, met will) Ihe nuiet unnianly treatment. Plot after plot had been laid nguin^t hei;. One detection led but loa secmtd, thrice hae�\Ae.-f Applnute.J- Tfie Reverend Gentleman then proceeded to com-iiirnl wiih great seireiily on! what he called the artifice made use of by Ministers lo avoid giving her Majesty the title of Queen. The Lord Chancellor, with his appeals to his conscience and \o Heaven, declared that that Illustrious Woman (^uch was the term he made use of) should be fairly ileait with. Lord Custlereugh-T-the smoothtongued Lord Castlereagh, avoided with the greatest skill and cunning the- tille. Mr. Canning put her into ten thousand shapes, telling us that she was the life,, and ornament of the Court, but still refused to call her Qneen. Mr. Vansinart, Ihe weak, feeble, litile Chancellor of the Exchequer, could not frame his inoulh up to utter tiie Hioiiiisyllable-it Stuck in his t'lroat, and there it wouhi have remained hud not the people come forward and forced himand his col leagues lo swallow it. Mr. Madge then fpoke at some length on the magnanimity of the Queen in rrfming the 50,000/. a year, wliich circnmstuuce he said was fortunate both for hei'self and for the country. The pride of her fathers swelled in her veins, and she told the Noble Lord employed on the occasioii, to �� Go and tell your master the King, that in London, and in London only, will I receive any propositions." Never was a greater compliment paid to. iHii . Elug-lish people. -In London, she said, lUnow lipvr 1 shall be treated, Ihey are just anil will siipitort me, brave and will defend toe, generoiis and wilt he termed the scandalous meaiis iised iii.proc)>rii>g evidence, and said that if he iiiiMseU' were i^ccosed bT a rrime and brought iiiio a Court of Justice, and if lie could tliere prove that scandalous iDenniS had been used bv th^ proseciliioii to proCnrig witnesses, liiid could prove the winiess lo have Ijtjen goilt.y uf perjury,.the cjlse wouhl be driven out of Court. ^The Queen had proveil both. She had proved the witnesses perjuretJ, and that a most ijase,, vilej, and destable t^uspiracy hvid existed.-:^ stand by me;*' such a tod'ehiiig, uppeal met viTith a iibble and gloribaWtiiiswer iii the universal voice of the people, Mr. iviadge next c(>ramented pht what f.i1pplaaie.J-yi%e Rev. Gentleman then spoke its |lp ibti credibility of tlle witiiei).ses, and said ih^t the non-pruduction of hoi)ourable persons oij tire p�>"t nf ihe (jriisecMlion-8ut:h as Sir \V. Gell, Mr. I^eppel CraVen, &c. shewed that the Ministers were nbt so intent upon jit�tice as jipon the des'truc* Uun, :lhe hoiidur, and happiness of ille Queen; Sech ^Vere the daoiuiiig facts; and that man who was not convijiced of the iiinoceiK-e of her Majesty, . on that evidence, wottlri not, though uue slioutd rise froiu flte rientfi-//.wBtf &pplguJ^J The ResplUtinuv T^v''�"'iheli put by the-and carried by acHaniHiioits after wiiich Counsellor PftEgxow ciitie forward ind said, GenOemen, I am induced, by a (eeling which I am confident more or less exists in the breast of ei'ery Englishman, of expressing his opinion when an op--pni'tunity is afforded, and upon a proper occasion, upon political affairs, and the welfare and prosperity of the country. I probably should act more prudently in not offering myself upon the present occasion, and had llie proposition now in the hands of the Right Worshipful the Mayor been offered to the meeting immediately after the speech of Mr. Geldart, 1 should not have troubled you. That GentlemHii expressed a desire not to advance uoy thing which might occasion a difference of opinion, and I think what fell from him did credit to his head and heart, as 1 understand the Resolutions he pio-posed were to address her Majesty uj.on her escape from the difficulties with which she lias been surrounded ; there was indeed an, expression of her innocence, but this he did not much toocli upon, though it is lo ll)�t part which I object. - {Loud clu-mourt.)-If it is the wish of the meeting that 1 should retire, I will do so-(C'rie* of " No, no")-he-cause 1 am aware what I shall advance is not likely to meet wiih. the approbation of the meeting, and I should stultify myself if I were not sensible that few, if any of the present meeting coincided with me. If, however, it Is an evil lo li,ear me, it is aii evil from which you may extract'Sdme good ; you will at all eveuts hear with the more pleasure those senlimenis which had been proini^erl in answer to what I might advance. 1 am induced tn^offer myself from what has been advanced by Mr, Madge ; and as it appeared to me that a gieat deal has been stated by hiin which had nothing to do witb.the Resolutions, respecting the guilt or innocence of the Queen, it was tmposMble. the present meeting, could form a correct judgment, ami it Was necessary to consider wiiat had been the opinion of that branch of the Legislalnre whose diity it was to take into consideration the Queen's conduct.-[f]ere the cUmour became so violent that it was iiupussible for Mr. Preston to proceed, and he retired from tbe hustings.] The Deputy Mayor, N. Bomsgbhoke, Esq now ro.�e lo read the Address, in doing which he a-iid he should nut enter into any detail, as Ihe subject had been sufficiently gone into by the woithy Gentlemen who had preceded hint. Tliere was one circumslHiice, however, he wished to draw the attention of the meeting to, viz that the prosecutors of the Queen had not brought one little of evi depne against her for the luit three years ; this he thought very remarkable, and wondered they hud not done it, whether true or false. to the queen's most excellent majesty: Tbe dutiful aud loyal Address of tbe lohabitanis of tiie Ciiy aud County uf Norwich, iu Common Hall as sembled. We, bis Majesty's faithful and loyal subjects, tbe Inhabi tanis uf Ihe City and County of Norwich, again most re suectfully approach yonr Majesty with our sincere and heart, fell congratulations al the complete discoiuhtnre of an attempt equally unheard-of and detestable, l fix ibe sligma of guilt upon your .Majesty's exalted character, and to degrade your Majesty from the enjoyment of your rights as Queen of Enelaud. IVe bsve viewed with indigoalion and abhorrence, as Englishmen aud as men, the devtl.opemeni of the late atrocious rrtnspiracy-a conspiracy carrird on v ilh uu-paralleled malignity, and supported by a cumbination of the vilest and basest instruments. We lament, for the honour of human nature, that those wretched individuals, who had lasted your .Majesty's gracious liounly, should, viper-like, have turned to sting their benefactress; and we blush for our country, thai among the suborners of these miscreants, we find those wlio bear the name of Enirlishmen. We trust lhat the strength of those laws which your Ma-jejiy's persecutors have endeavo.urcd to violate, will be exerted to penetrate the dark and crooked mazes uf that conspiracy which t'ur so many years has been preparing its artifices against yonr .Majesty'scharacter and happiness. Justly and truly did your Majeslysay, that " inpropOTtionasyouT enemies have, endeavoured to iiffei^f your abasement, they have contributed to your exaltation." They are sunk to the lowest abyss of degradation. In proportion as their proceedings have been violeut, unjust, aud illegal; in proportion as Ihe influence of power has been exerted, nut to elicit ti'ulh, but to procure a verdict of Guilty against your Majesty, so has their defeat been signal and their disgrace coia-plele. We are bound to acknowledge, wiih fervent grnlitiide, the noble, intrepid, and dignified stand whicli your Majesty has made against so deliberale a violaiion of the principles of the Coustitutioii, Through your iMajesly an attack was made against Ihe common rights aud liberties of the peo-pie-rights which a Prince of Brunswick was chosen by our ancestors to maintain, and which a Prioress of Brunswick has now most heroically, aud most triumphantly vindicated. We hail with joy and exultation your Majesty's declarn-lioi), that England is heucrforlb to he your Majesty's residence, and we trust lhal iu the continued love aud admiration of the people, yonr Majealy will find some cocs-pensaiion for Ihe sufl'erings and persecutions which you have bad ^o endure. . This Address was seconded by Mr. Edwaud Tayi.ok. He said lhat it was with feelings of sincere and ardent joy that he again met his felloyv citizens in that halll Their former Congratulations to her Majesty had been mingled wjlh painful feelings at seeing her, while alt England welcomed }ier return to her homej again about to bfcome the object of accusaiion and persecation, but now tlieir joy was aiiiningled; with rrgrel. She had^ti-Umphaiitly. passed through the. fiery ortleal, and uk . dpiteof all ifie mschiutiiionsef hprehi>mie9, had preserved her rights as a Queeiij And viridicjrted her honours as & yri>a\!in. . 'I?h09e verr p^rlbiis who had broiigfat it� the Bill, to divorce anri cft-gYade her, were compelled to becomts thti instl'umeuts of their o�it degradation,- and to bend iuifore the weight of that public opinion, wfaieh th�78t first h^d alfectetl't-* despise. VVheo tht; fearful'words^ "That this Bi^ do pass '." trembled oil their iipi�, tlieir hearts salt* within them, and they were compelled to gii?e ai(f to the vnice^f the people, find proaounct tim sbatl-dbnment of their own measiire. He reereiled mMii sincerely that the Learned Gentlemau tthd had jtJjt Addressed lliein had not been he^rd with more patient iitientivn. Hi; knew^lhat Gentletii.iu'a legal bilitieli, and perhaps he Thi);ht have beeii able 4t� convince the meetiog^ tliot tliey ought not to ptfdrttsscd J�er Majeitv,. He..{Mi,^^j>l9^.^a8 bprti to conviction; and if the Learned C^ntlrtHan cuo4d have proved this, wSuld have di^rojed that Ail-dress which he was qbntit to second, and have re- cpitimended the iii^tant dispersion of the asseCDbly. What little had fallen from Mr. PreSlon.certaiisljr bad not wrought that bonviction iu liis mind. The Learued Genileriidn biicl asserted that the peopitf were not able to form a sulSciently occnrale esti-^ male of the guilt oi- innocence of the (^ueeni lo enable them to give an opinion upon it. Now it surely might be presumed ibit they wert quite Usable to form An impartial judgnieut dn llie case na the Duke of Newcat'le, Lnrd Sheffield, and the other Peers who heard all the charges against her Majesty, lint not a word of her defedce.-{C/ieeri.\ -He thought they were tjdite as able to form an impartial opinioil ds tiny of the Cabinet IVliiiislers, who sat tliere btiih as prosecutors and j"(, or any of the Peers who held places Under the Kingj or whose families were maintained oiit of the pubic purse-(//pp/auie.)-Truly had it beeii.Saidi that the Queen's acciisert were tint so aiizions lo elicit Ihe truth, as lo Obtain against her a verdict of guitty. Ministers had daid that the proSi^siey nf the Queen had been so notorious ftbniad, that th^y were compelled to send out the Milnit Commission to investij^ate it. Had trtjth been their object, of Ahora would they have sojlghl intelligence Utl-qnestioiiably of those HoiiourBble and respectable Noblemen and Gentlenieo who had be�u about ifcr  Majesty's person, wbohad beeo constaiitly in at* teiidaiiCA upon her, and witnessed every action of her life. But no-ihese Were BOt the men io answer their black and inslig^nant purpose-^the witnesses against ihe Queen must b� nottght for in the very dregs of Italy-disiq^rded servants mo�t be tampered with, confidence mint be violated, locks must be picked^ bi-ibes must be offered; in short, -^very 8|>ecies of Villainy mxtst'b^ resorted to, in order to make oUt the shadow of a case. This, therefore, was roncliisivti evidenceiin his opinion, of tlie existence of a foul and deteitahle Conspiracy : it had every feature of a plot, but he Itnttiked Heaven had totally and completely failedj and disgrace both deep and lasting had covered ils aiilhors aiid abettors. Nor was it on the Continent alone that this conspiracy had been going on-in this country, nay iu this very county, the most atrocious calumnies bad been propagated aj^inst her Majesty. A Peer resident in Norfolk, previous lo that trial Upon which he was about to sit as a Judge, had assisted in giving currency to the basest slanders oguiiin the Queen. Every act that malice ctiuld suggest, every calumny that money could purchase, had been resorted to, but all had tailed to accomplish, the de-sij^ns of her enemies -she was " still Queen in Spite of them." He could not conclude without rongratulatioj his fellow-citizens on theit peaceable demeunour'fin Monday night. Tfiey had given vent to Iheir exulintion like true Englishmen, mindful while they felt their own hearts expanding with joy, not to be betrayed in ihe uiolestalinn of the persoi^a or projierly of thcAe who differed from them. To the Queen's enemies lliey left it to violate the laws-> 10 them they leltit lo make inraads upon tlie-X^on-stitntion by Bills of Paina and Penalties and ex-post J'ucto laws-to iheoi tfcey left the suborning of perjury; while the friends to the Qiif en had shews ed themselves equally the friends of law and justice, and had proved themselves Worthy 10 live us times when and the place* where the alleged crimes were committed, 1 then plainly perceived that her Majesty must expect persecution instead of juslkv. We have been charged with having brouglit Hdyaliy into contempt, but such a charge might with -lora truth have been alleged against our apponent:-', who, by the course they have adopted, have exposed the foibles of other branches of the Royal Family. -{/^pp/awe.) - With lespect to the vile Wilaa Commission, I do expect Ihul inquiry will not stop heie, bul that ii will be probed to ilie bottom ; for sure I am the country will not be satisfied until the cuiispirators be brought lo justice and udeij^ualely punished.-f Laud applavse.j The thanks oi'the ineeiing tvere then movedby Captain Money, aud voted to the Mayor, for his ready acquiescence iri calling tlie meeting, and for his impartial conduct in the chair. The Chairman returned thanks for lh� coinpli- ;