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Courier (Newspaper) - January 29, 1806, London, Middlesex fates 60. 1 Tiiri.ATKF. K()-WTfTaH&ritv-LANM;. ^HIS PREiiiNT I'lVKNlKCr il.eir Majcitics' ';'!v;ifns wil-l att ii new OperHlro Dmih.i, tallid ' THE a'RAVKLLJ^RS; or Muaics i-nscinati. 11. ^Vith eiRirely-nsw luusic, ^csm-^y, niaohiiiory, ities!i>-s and dccptdiioBs. ThS "jirmcipal charattJis bv Messrs.'EI!istoii,Rrah;im, Johnston-, Mathews, O.nvton,"ami Uaiinister; Mrs. rp�vell, ^lis. Mounta'ui, Mrs. Blaiiii; ami Sicuora Stcrace. . With THu iji:ai- i ovi:k. On FriUay,. The Trave'rleis  wiili Cioss I'i;r(Voses. TntiJ.TU!' KOYAi,, ct�.v'-.\ir-f;A.iJiiN. � ^f^f-iIS-PRESENT EVEIslMJ will b= j-cilormed -15. a-TiaBedv,. called . , � MACBETH. 'M.itbiili \Jr. Kemble ; aiid LaJy Macbctli, Mrs. S-d'ons. " wJi'th will baacteU, for the 2vl .tiiu', a new l-aitv, iiilersperseir with Soiics* ill two aiJs, ca(!ert � �'Wli I'LY JiY'K'lfiH 1-:� or I-or,}; Storis. . '/Written .by Arthur Griftiiihoof',lii,'539, was soUl by Siviliand Co. :iialso ' . 7,176 - - - . IM^ 'Midin the Lotteries imnieiliaidv |irete*nij i No. 6,7(>l  - ,faj,oo6" No. Z",o;i ^ '^'i�,r;oo , 936s . - lo.ooa � . . ^,oot> I'esidcb nrf^cfiofoF a,ooi)l i,oo..l, ^-ol. ^vc i;c:, STATE LOTTJERY for iSoj, coniairing aj.oo. 'I'icktts, bc^ur.. Orawii>n M-'iuHiy litxt, Jeb. 3. .. -Theb'CllliMECONalSISOF 4'ii.tes of h.1,000 And the tirit-drawn 5,300 Tickets \vi)l be eriti^tled'to ch, ejtclusivtj lit their Chance of Cap'raLI'iJzes. Tickers aii* Sharc� are ort SalebyllAZAkD,HURNE>, d C9. Stock Brckers, V their State Lottery Dlficc, No. qj, 'undrr the Uoyal Exchaiig;^, l.ou'ioi), wlicrc, within the 'tea Years only. Capital I'rjzei to tiv. Jini'juit uf 8oii),opjl. and iipnaros.liave been solu ami shared, exiluaivs of tlioac of 50 il. aiidunder; '�tch i'jjzes ot fo.fioo 5,000 3 8 20 depend-on being treated exatlly �fisrully present  Jb.oiil. 1' diift-iiouvcf ALL PRIZES, ; the Wheel . .'the necessity of purcliasiiigiinihediaicly is obvious, betofi tlw I'iiceriics ; especially as a'.I tliosc 'i\ ho purchase early I vill have tho!�(tvantage, if their tickets ai;c not drawi ' \ pi;a,l I'lizes in iheifirstinstinicc, ot thai:gii)g theiiiTot ' 1 _ ^ UNDRAWN TlCKlMS,, �. 'wltlioiit any additional expcncej by which riie^ns tlisy will sliave :tdouble chance for itlie nimii-rou.; Caijiial I'liies wah � -wliicli.the; present .Schemeabowii� s ; viz i 3 Prizes of ; L.23,ooo 3 Prizes of'L.2,eoo f 3 " - - 10,000 S - - i,oo? , Tlie last jcjo^ol. and llie two lait 2 i.oool. Prizes (ever virawni where-all sliated awl a a,t  4. CoriihilUaiul 9, Ch.iri aring-Crofs, f >vhercTicketsai\d Shares (whilst any lenum) will coniinuc > a6, Coinhill, Charinv;-G'ri>s.s, and Sf. Margaret's Hill, / Uo rough. j Wheel, goes roui!i.l,;nul will yieUl to the fortunate holder of the fit:st-clra�vn TiLkei i'j.oail. I Homsby. and Co. bC); leave leinind their fiioiKls, tl'.at i therear? more Cajiilal Prizes in the present Lottery, than Thererhas been for niaiiy Lotteries past, bcMiiles the ben'.fit of .the first 5,cooTickeis which are tiititltd to zzl. cajh. Tickei> and Shares ara on Sale by Hbnibby ajid Co. in ci'eit Va'iety and on tlieloweit terms. Piiie.^ paid on (f---! maud; Orders by letter or earlier executed t.xacily ojitJi.-J^anie terms as if present. - :rf^kAND LOT T KRY begin. Drawing 3 .3, 3 8 SO l-w , -�- I'EBRl'AKV 3. '''- SC IU>11:. of lo.p'jo � !,0c3 ' 2,00� I OVO ' 500 It>  �o 5,o;q i'irst-Jr.Tickets ^^ 15.00' T'ckcts , jo a.'.>0. ,1-0.0 6 CO R,;-.oo . 10 cijo � Part of.the nbovt Capitals. T'-n.d ��v�i,'l'ick�t tot '�'ay Ditto � - - � 4,\U Day -i'lt.o - - 6ih Uiiy >>ttto - - it'rx ay . l>!tto - - toili Day . ,-' T itkets and Sharrs are selling at eveiy Wlhoe. : . " . � Present Price of a Ticket 20,000 � 20.0i5 t.,oot 2,^;0^ Lctnsed Lcttiry Ji�if . - loi; QuarJfl: - 5L zs, od. od. Kij^hth Six�Ci>n-h 19I. ' 19*. 2L 12s. VL 6-. 0.1. ol. I An early Purchase is advised, as the I'jrst 5,(:oo Ticr ?^�ti will be entitled ro^azl. each, besides tlicir chancsot the ' nintals._� '  � � .  �' , LI IE KATUKE, FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC. (}ti tlie tit of Febrnary will be publtjhe !, pnce 2^.' 6d.each, ""tlE APPENDIX to the MONTHLY RE. VI EVV, Vol. 48, New Series, containing critical An.ilyaes and Extrafts from a vaiiety ot iinportAn{ new Fo. " !i'i.;^ii' Pitblicatio'ns, in the different Branches of Litefature :  Uo tlie General;Titl;, Table of Contetits, and Index for l!ie Volume; . , ' 2.'The N^onthly Review for January 1806, being the ist -'iiihberof Vol. XLIX. N. S. and inclitding Accounts of a ^'uijjtieroft'ie late'Pfoduflions of the EiijsTish Press. Sold by T; IJeckett, No. 81, Pall Mall.  � Of vvhom may be had, � A General Indc), to tbeOld Series, or first Eighty-one Volutneji, of .this long, �stablislied Literary, Jowrual, in 3 vols. Svo.-Also, sii'gle Numbers, and couipleie sets {lis Coui�ry�s Frietu^  S.uch in tlK) pre�(;iU as rn jfll the pq .t, Trutt FrilHce, trust IStAia'parto," was his la�t, c u � - "A.-'*-^' -VoXiAn, Books ibt fiid toth.-.Sola by BIclrersfaff, Essex-street, Strand: Hatflhatd, i'Kcailillyj-and Aspime/Cornhill. * � , , HOII-SE OF H)lt.,.'.->, TUt,oAV, jAta. 28. TREVTIE? Wl Tit RUSSIA, Al'S mil A, A-c. &c. - Lord MULGRAVE rose to state, that la pur^ stiatice of the orders he had rt^eived froinliis Majesty, and agrecaldy to -the communication made by hi.s Ma.jcsty to that Hotjse,. at the opening of Parlia-meiu, he Iiad this day laid ou their Lordahips table, the 'I'reatie.s that , b'-'?ii concluded with F'oreign Powers, dtiring the eourss of thd latt year. Hedid not conceive it to be now the time to enter into any discussion of the tnerits,or dcmeri.ts ot'the transactions they referred to i tii.if woidd he m.ire properly thciubject of tlie con deration of a future day, when their Lordships, after a inaUire examination of these ponderous mat iv^Sj rni,ght be enabled to en. ter upon the investigation of them with a due knowledge of the^ase. Hc: should, therefore, have at present huj a few observations to trouble the House with. He should first observe, the l|rttaty-signed at St. Petcrsburgh, pti the 3d of Marcli- last, and which he now held in his hapd, consisrcJ of fif... teen iupplemcntary . articles. Many of. these it might now. be inexiiedient' to-'make public.- Four of them were of a conditional and prospttiive nature ; and many of them are not immediately con. fleeted with the objecV that was thc;n chieily in view. Tliose which it w�is thou^lu proper-to, are now beforefhs Houscr-as to those that were s.till wiihiield, his Lordshipwas ready to pledge himself that ihi-y contained nothing that would no: be foun.l satisfactory to evt:ry reasonable m'nd. The oiily reason that dissuaded their beiiig made public was,, an ap^wehcnsiiin thit the disclosure of ihtm at pre; sent mig^vt prove injurious toother coun'tries. In his tnind, the^re was no other m'otiv2 for, coiu;ealiug. them. They were likely soon . to come into other ihands, arid if the .same motive bj which he was ac-, tuatcd in ctxicealmg therti, sliould have no v-C'c-ight vvit'h those wlip tnight succeed iiim, 'it would be'at thoir dibcreti'.'.n to!=ring them forward or withhold them. In the conduct he had pursued, he-co.isulted the charyiftcr and consideration which the Govern- ' ment ol the Country was always anxious.10 maintain -in this respeff; tail he should' not touchfurth.-r cn thesubjcct, as he v.ished it to undetgo a full inve.s. tigation by a fuller attendance of their Lordship,s.. 'VVheti that day should arrive, he sI\ouId not shrink from taking his part in the defence of the measures that had been pursued^, Every thing Would prove how great,vvere the m.;an9 iliat had been prepared to bring the Coalesced Po-.vcrsinto aflion; and however ealamitbus may licen the result, no one occurrence in tlie c -.uld be found of a nature justly to -cast a shade on any part of the Adrii'iMistration of the day ; on thecoiitrary, every thing'would appear tohave beeivforeseen au.l provided in sudi.a iD,a.i!t^';;r_, by the great nran whose their Lordships'iirftf the country had s'.ich deep reason to deplore, that, it would afFord the strongest proof of the poliri*'al w.jsi dom and C.impiehcMisive vievVs that, charaiSlerised his tiieatures. That this would be acknowledged by some of these who niay .soon com; into office, he did not entertain a doubi. He had the happiness of an intimate acq.Liaint;ir;ce with niany ol them; and from what hc knew of them, he was coiifi.ient ihar they would do the , justice to these mea.'ii;res. Should ariy of them, however, wisli for faril'ier papers that might tend to implicate His M.jesty's Government, he also siioul'J 10 have produced others that would fully jii.i !fy their conduct. Due rotice Would, no doubr, be given of tJ'.e day when this important discussion was to be entered upin..  The three '('.-o.,aries were then laid on the table, and the titles of them read by the Clerk. � n.VTTLK OP TRAI-Al.GAR. Lord HAWKESBURY next rose, pursmnt to the nJiice he had given on the first day of the Session, to iivjve the'ihanks of that. House to Vice. Admiral Lord CoLLiNGWOoDj and the Officers, &c. vniho ci;ti-trjbuted to the evcNmemorable vidory gained by Lord A'fscount Nelson, over the combined fleets of the enemy oti the 21st of October last. He was happy in theprospetfl that tilis was a topic upon which rhere scarcely could be any difFerence of opiivion ; for it was indeed of a nature to inspire but one f.�el. ing and one opinioni He had only to regret his abi-lities were so very inadequate to Jo any thing like justice to thememorj of that mast distinguished and  illustrious Commander; by whose skill and valour that most signal vidory was gained. - Splendid bc-^ yon.l exa.Tiple as was that viilory, it was dearly pur-' chased-too dearly purchased. Indeed the counry has of late sustained the most severe losses. Scarcely had she dried her tears for the loss of her naval hero, when she is deprived of a man, by whose wisd'tm and cbimsels she had been so long guided and raised tothe highest prosperity ; and she has at the sa^ie time fo lament being deprived of twoof her greatest military and political charafters. Of the had now to speak, aiid more' particularly of that signal vie-tory which so glorioi.sly closed his career, and which eclipsed the splendor of all his other exploits. The. whole of Lord Nelson's life was devpted to t!ie,, service of his country, and the earlier part of it hati the advantage of the instrutJlionsof that distinguish^ ed Nobjecnan,^ the late Lord MyLCRAVE, onjjt'hom such a pupilreflefts 80f.iuch honour* Many|.piher distipguishftd naval charafters have,also, clainvs- to the praise of forming., this greatmani,among whom he might mention Sir Hvde Parker,. Lord Hoopj Earl Sr. Vincent, who egrly distirfguished his ex. traordinary qualities; and studiously 'pro.curcd hi.n opportunities of displaying them and calling them' into aflion; and much is the country, imie^tcd tb them for this PKcrtion of their discriiijinatiori. #nd judgitient. To his se.tvlces in tlw Mediterranpnn we first to i;cfer�. which-evlnccii such uncommon � zea^,-spirit aritj #livity,,though not of equal splendor ' with those that foUowid-;, Indccdx wbn the whaltj J. of his services and achievements are c itisidcre i> the � m'nl sinks under the attempt justly to appreciate and represent Ihem : tl.ey are s.) Various tii.I extensive, that, it is diffi.Jt to enuner.its or descrilv-' them. In^a inilirary pjintof view, tlicy eclipse and obscuie the lustre of any thing that our naval histoiy records, and still many of his exploits are hidden from the woild, wliich Would have been enough to have stami.;e.l the charadler of any other individ'Jal, before he had any separate command. He had rendered the most important services. He had captured seven sail of the line, six frigates, and several smaller ships. He boref a piirt in no less than izcjaftims., however, were only as the dawn of his day, and meridian of glory, when his more resplendent vido. ries succeeded of the Nile, Copenhagen, and Trafalgar. Previous to these glorious events, he haddoiie more than enough to deserve at^d clain: the thanks of that House. When we consider the naiurcj. the �inporf..nce, the splendor of these thr.'c great viclories, we view what never has been equalled in the militAry annals of any country.-Oi^e rises'over the other in a progressive encrease of utility and sj.lcndor. Th*-y m,os,t eminently-dispby the various and extensive qualif&s of his mind, which seemed to rise with uU the occasions that called their exertion-and to fire him with an Ciuhu.siastic emulation of his own former hmz-^-5ted un-der him. I-i.kcd it was imipassibic to'iiii.aie with him without catching ids spirit-it pervad-.',d and ani. .niat'jd his.whole flfcr. Hue while v.-e tluu c intern. p!atc the general bl.ize of his gvaius, ;i'nd the more �d;tz-zring qualities which niiy alio distinguish othfr Ccmjuerors, how ,d-jHghtful a-^ the survs::y of. every other.less ostensible virtue, K:i ciuelry, fuTceness, rapncit)', wh.ich sq frequently tariiish the t most striking example as he prepared for the i^cmorablc battle in which he lost his life� His Ro^al Highness then Uircctjed the attentiot) of the House to an Amendment, which it was his inte-:i. tion to have luoved", buiwltichlte should^ot press, if the Noble Secretary,,of State could not adopt it. Hcvycujd insisr^upon nothing that could in the least .services perfjrm;d by Lord CoLLiN-d. v/o D, after the baitle of'i'Tafilgar.' Lord HOOl^ piid the highest Compliments to Lord Coi.LtNGA'ooD, with whose mr-riis he wa. who that nig.Hf'had the thanks of the-1 louse given to thtni, could not help latnent-ing that noiiVing was said of the lon^ lahon'ous .services of A.lmiral CiutN.v.^i.lis, whose inil/efari- ory. In- gable perseverance Was pquril to any vi deed, he Only w;.;ri'cd an occ.i.-'^ion. to, prove himseif eqmi to any of cur bravest Admir.ils, whose cllbrts h.tii b.*encrO'.vne.i witl-t more ..'plendid success, lie alsoto regret upon the j-res-^-iit oc:asion, that no allusiiin wa^ evch nude to t:.e victory gained by Sir R;'CALUgit. F, viiftcry the ciuntry had wit. njsjcd public rej.jicings,; yet, .s-iich -are the forms and eriqiR-ne in the N ival Service, t'wt he Was otiligei to call f jr an, enq'iiry into his conddi^'t, the result of, whi.ii prov.'d so Lii?fa/punibie tti) an Otiiccr who had pcTi.'rniS.d so many sorv^i^cj-f.) hi.-, cpjniry ; he was tar fr^nv ajr.ii^,;r.,".ng the ,.>-MVience ..of. the.Co'.irt, which l.c CO l>j composed, the most dlstin- ff!!i5-..'d cli.tractcrs ; iut he could, not iieln tesline^ v.-as ti.-r.-iu-d a ni'jrec-ror in judgniJiii, should have lirawn ;up;ti 'ut. so severe, a � sentence. . Eari ST. VINCEX.T.-Hebng had a |>ersonaI acq'.!ui:U.ince with Sir i-He conceived the Hofi. Member was entering into a subjejft unconneiiu ed with hi.s present Motion. >. . ^' The SPEAKER decided/tlut thtf' Hon. Gentleman was perfetH)" at liberty .ta asagn the' reasons whic^i induced hiin to brtrt'g foj ward his IV^otion. � Mr. JEFFERY; in cdtiHuaiion observed, tliat ' whferv ihfc gfcat interests oF^ipcouniry were atstake, * and when its very existen'c� as a great independent Stater was-in qtjmioih^ lie felt himself t^t"'^ tend his explanatirMi further ' than wa lutely TCcesMtjV' lie persisted in --coulti bring- such proofs* before th^' convince tUcm if his justificatfC Lord's criminality. When this*, papers were moved for by the liiiiisJP 6Uit�hl,  that he was �pj ;