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made unconsciously serviceable in the same exclamatory line;-and performing the part. My view of her character is still the same. She thus a trifle is compounded, which may live its fortnight. VESTRIS appears to me anything but a fine lady; indeed, there is not a line in the sang very pleasingly; but the music is chiefly selection, and of nowhole play which describes her either as a beautiful or an elegant pretension. Mrs DAVENPORT and KEELEY, as usual, shewed much woman , but, on the contrary, as having been six months before & girl of
| limited education, and of the most homely habits. Now, if I could comic power in filling up the meagre sketches assigned to them; and
reconcile it to my common sense, that such a person could acquire the Miss Jones is very judiciously cultivating a line, for which the Scape fashionable elegance of high life in so short a period, I hope it is no vajo vout has proved her to have no mean talent. Her farmers wile W48 boast to say, that having had the good fortune to be received for years very easy, spontaneous, and amusing. We scarcely need say, that past into society far above my rank in life, and having therefore had the the plot of this piece is to be found in the Italian novels, and a thou- best opportunities of observing the manners of the best orders, I must be sand other places. More might have been made of it.
a sad bangler in my art, if I could not at least convey some notion of
those manners in the personation of Lady Ţeazle; but this, I repeat, is The reception of Mr KEAN in the United States has been dread-contrary to my common-sense view of her character. Still the town has fully rough and unfeeling, and the cruelty and absurdity with which
beurdity with which been so long accustomed to consider her, through the representation of one country must show that it possesses as fine a moral sense as
| Miss Farren, and all her suceessors in the part, in this and no other light,
that I really tremble to attempt my simple reading of her character, another, are absolutely to be satisfied with nothing less than this able from the dread of drawing on myself a severity of criticism which I bare actor's destruction. The injustice of thus pursuing an individual to hitherto had the good fortune to escape, and perhaps a censure from the ruin, for offences that are passed over in characters which ought to be public, who have hitherto received me with so mijch kindness, as coofar more amenable, is really monstrous. Looking to the source too sidering I have never ventured beyond the limits of my humble abilities. whence so much persevering acrimony has chietly originated, it forms After saying so much, I must leave it to the wise heads who have a most striking instance of the extreme stupidity of this social hue- suggested this hazard to me, to determine whether the business of the and-cry.. Whatever the faults of poor KEAN, he certainly never theatre is in such a position as to make the effort essential to its interests “ robbed the Exchequer;" and setting aside his talents, the proofs of
aside his' talents, the proofs of -in which case, and in which case alone, I could be induced, though his compassionate and benevolent nature are innumerable. We have
with fear and treinbling, but “by particular desire," to put on feather no patience with Jonathan for thus affecting the moral Dandy, in pure
and white satin, and make a fool of myself. I am, dear Sir, your obedient faithful servant,
Ii». F. M. KELLT. fear of being deemed behind the Mother Country in virtuous appre
!!* Henrietta street, Dec. 2. hensiveness. Lady Teazle is advised to part with her honour to pre- DEAR S In my great anxiety to ascertain how far I was right in my serve her reputation. For “honour," read “humanity," and the anticipation of the consequences of my playing Lady Teatle, I have case is exactly that of the anti-Keanites in the United States. Joseph ventured to look at all the papers this inorning; and though the geneSurface sort of doings these, at best!
rality of them are highly flattering and indulgent, yet there are two
which (as indeed I expected would have been the case with all) accuse MR KEAN'S RECEPTION AT NEW YORK. . me of folly and presumption in undertaking the character. There ap(From the New York Advertiser of Nov. 16.)
pears also to have been a feeling (which is extremely painful to me) that On Monday evening Mr. Kean made his first appearance in Richard, at
Mrs Davison has been displaced for my advancement to one of her chathe Park Theatre. All parts of the house were crammed long before the
racters. curtain rose. At the commencement of the second scene, Mr Kean ap
Now as I cannot tell them what you told me that Mrs Davison has peared, when the shouts of his friends and the hootings of those un
given up the part, and that you have pressed me against my own judg. friendly, were almost deafening. He bowed, and appeared anxious to
ment into the performance of it I do hope and request that you will address the audience, but the tumult was so great that nothing could be
take the trouble to exonerale me from the charge of having sought to heard. Mr. Simpson, the manager, came forward, and with great dif.
obtrude myself upon the public in a character which is entirely out of ficulty was heard ro gay that Mr Kean wished to be heard, and that he
my line, and which I never was ambitious to 611.-I am, dear Sir, your hoped an American public would not condemo him without a hearing.
obedient faithful servant,
F.M. KELLY. . When he retired the aproar was renewed, and continued throughout the whole of the five acts to such a degree that Mr Kean's voice was not heard
AFFAIRS OF THE LATE MANAGER OF DRURY LANE during the whole performance. He frequently attempted to address the
THEATRE. house, but it was impossible for his friends to obtain for him a hearing. On Monday a Meeting of some of the creditors of Mr Ellisten, who is During the piece he was pelted with oranges, apples, &c. At the close now in the rules of the King's Bench pri-on, took place at Drury lane of the play he was announced for Wednesday evening, in Othello, amid Theatre.--Mr George Robins opened the business. He said that it was uproar and tumult.
with extreme regret he met the creditory of Mr Elistórt opon such an TO THE EDITOR OF TIIE DAILY ADVERTISER.
occasion as his insolvency, but he came forward with proposals which tre MR EDITOR-With oppressed feelings, heart-rending to my friends thought would be approved of, as best calculated to meet the condition and triumphant to my enemies, I make an appeal to that country famed of theatrical affairs, and to render the creditors secure with respeot to for hospitality to the stranger, and mercy to the conquered. Allow me their property. to say, Sir, whatever are.my offences, I disclaim any intention of offering An Attorney then read a rough dranght of a deed, which was to anything in the shape of disrespect to the inhabitants of New York, pledge the creditors who signed to give Mr Elliston à letter of license to They received me from the first with an enthusiasm, grateful in those | be in force for the term of six years. This? hours to my pride in the present to my memory. I cannot recal to my In consequence of several inaccuracies in the published report of what . mind any act or thought that did not prompt me 10 an unfeigned acknow. | took place at the above meeting, Mr Robins addressed a letter to the Jedgment of their favours as a public, and profound admiration of the Times, in which he says," It is stated that Mr Eltiston proposed to private worth of those circles in which I had the honour of moving. mortgage the lease and wardrobe of the Olympic, Croydon, and
That I have committed an error, appears too evident from the all-de-Leamington Theatres to his creditors. This is not the fact. Me Eltis. cisive voice of the public;'bat, surely, it is but justice to the delinquent ton's sons have been some years lessees of his Leamington property upon (whatever may be his enormilies) to be allowed to make reparation where a fair and equitable rental; und as to the Drury Lane lease and wardrobe, the offences were committed. My misunderstandings took place in so maliciously adverted to, I believe every shareholder of the Theatre Boston. To Boston I shall assuredly go, to apologise for my indiscretions. have it in their power to contradict that part of the statement, inasmueb
I visit this country now under different feelings and auspices than on a as their property, by the nature of the lease from the committee, can only former occasion, Then I was an ambitious mail, and the proud repre- be converted by Mr Elliston to the use of stage representation at Drury sentative of Shakespeare's heroes: the spark of ambition is extinct: Lane, as lessee of a ready-furnished theatre. Therefore, it needs no conand merely ask a shelter in which to close my professional and mortal juration to discover that Mr Elliston had it not in his power to make the career. :?
lease and wardrobe over to his sons for the purpose of cheating his I give the weapon into the hands of my enemies; if they are brave, creditors, as your informant would
creditors, as your informant would insinöate. The truth is, that since they will not turn it against the defenceless. EDMUND KEAN. | Mr Elliston's' severe bodily affliction, his son has been delegated to Washington-hall, Nov. 15, 1825.
manage his affairs by power of attorney in his father's name, and that he If by the remark, that he has committed an error appears too evident still continues so to do; but to state that Mr Elliston has made over the from the decisive yoice of the public," Mr. Kean alludes to his conduct at property of which the committee of proprietors are the sole guardians, Boston, and supposes that to be the ground of the unfavourable reception only proves that there are people in the world go base as to deprive a he has met with here, we can have no doubt he labours under a very man of the support of those friends which in the hour of adversity he serious mistake. It is primarily his moral conduct wbich excites the op- stands so much in need of.-Mr Elinton has expande position of so large a portion of the citizens of New York to his appear- 30,0001. in the improvement of the property of which he is the lessee, ance on the place. How far this apology will satisfy the public, we pre- and to such a vast outlay, and his subsequent severe indisposition, are to d not to say..
be attributed his present difficulties. It is not for me to give publicity to ' MISS KELLY IN LADY TEAZLE.
| what may be Me Elliston's available property, but I can boldly asert, The daily papers of last week contain the following letters, addressed without fear of contradiction, that one fourth of the amount stated by by Miss Kelly to Mr Wallack, the Stage-manager of Drury Lane The- 1 your informant (90.0001.) and considerably less than the sum expanded it alre itt i
the improvement of the theatre, would clear Mr Elliston from every pecym i nimale
teoretta street. Nov. 27.
niary difficulty: consequently bis debts have this extentno more DEAR SIR;--| read Lady Teasle last 'nigbit and again this morning To conclude ; the statement that a creditor present refused to go the with great attention, and I do not see the lightest dipiculty to myself to letter of licence, and added that it was precipitate int me to profibre it be
entirely without foundation. There were assembled creditors to the that office, namely, as the Highlandman mended his gun-to give amount of 12,0001. and upwards, and I should do injustice to the kind il a new lock, a new stock, and a neu barrel.-Your's,
J. M.C. feeling that prompted them all, to deny myself the gratification of stating 21 Took's court. there was not a dissentient voice."
ON AN HOUR-GLASS.
I MARK the golden grains that pass Marx the golden grains that pass
| Brightly thro' this channelld glass, Brightly thro' this channeled glass; Measuring by their ceaseless fall Measuring, by their ceaseless fall,
Heaven's most precious gift to all! Heaven's most precious gift to all! The Mirror of the Monthsa
Busy, till its sand be done,
Pauseless-till its sand be done-
See the shining current run An ingenious and elegantly-written little work, called The Mirror of But, th' allotted numbers shed, Till, its inward treasure shed, the Months, has just made its appearance, and we would recommend | Another hour of life hath fțed !
(Lo! another hour has ned!)
Its task perform'a, its travail past, Its task perform'a,-its travail past,it more particularly to our youthful readers. It is calculated to im- like mortal man it rests at lasti Like mortal man, it rests at last!" ! prove that observation of nature and sympathy with the heart of man, Yet let some hand invert its frame
| And all its powers retury the same, Yet, let some hand invert its frame, | which it is the best office of literature to promote. We subjoin an
Whilst any golden grains remain
And all its powers return the same; i extract or two:
'Twill work its little hour again. . For all the golden grains remain, MAY.-Spring is with us once more, pacing the earth in all the. But who shall turn the glass for Man, To work their little hour again!
| When all his golden grains have ran? + primal pomp of her beauty, with flowers and soft airs, and the song of
Toc song on who shall collect his scatter'd mand, But who shall turn the glass for man, 1 birds everywhere about her, and the blue sky and the bright clouds Dispers'd by Time's unsparing hand? From which the golden current rani I above. But there is one thing wanting to give that happy completeness Never can öne grain be found,
Collect again the precious sand
Which time has scatter'd with his hand, I to her advent which belonged to it in the elder times, and without which | Howe'er we anxious search around! I it is like a beautiful melody without words, or a beautiful lower without
Bring back life's stream, with vilat.. Then, Daughters, since this truth is
power, scent, or a beautiful face without a soul: the voice of man is no longer plain,
And bid it run another hour? heard hailing her approach as she hastens to bless him; and his choral | That Time once gone ne'er comes again, -A thousand years of toil were vain, | symphonies no tooger meet and bless her in return-bless her by letting
To gather up a single gratis can see how the sand rolls down your glass,
J. Mʻc. I her behold and hear the happiness that she comes to create. The soft
Not with his foot.
FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. sures round the flowery offerings that she prompted their lovers to place | before them on the village green. Even ihe little children themselves,
FRANCE. I that have an instinct for the Spring, and feel it to the very tips of their . ROYAL TRIBUNAL OF PARIS, Dec. 3.--M, DE BROE, the Attorney-Gene| fingers, are permitted to let May come upon them without knowing ral, commenced by expressing surprise at having to speak again on this,
from wbence the impulse of happiness that they feel proceeds, or whither subject, but the system, of defence set up by the Counsel for lhe Consti, it tends. In short,
tutionnel had, he said, disfigured the facts, and it was therefore necessary “ All the earth is gay:
to place them in their true point of view. M. Dupin, the Counsel for the Land and sea. .io
Constitutionnel, maintained that the Editors, had a political object in ; Give themselves up to jollity;
attacking abuses which cover themselves with the cloak of religion, in And with the heart of May
pointing out the Ultramontane doctrines which inundate and besiege us, Doth every beast keep boliday ;''
in combating the intrusion of monastic orders, the existence of which While man-man alone-lets the season come without glorying in it, and threatens our liberties, and may renew in France the troubles of which our when it goes, he lets it go without regret; as if“ all seasons and their ancestors were the witnesses and the victims. The Constitutionnel was change” were alike to him; or rather, as if he were the lord of all sea- acquitted.-The following are the terms in which the President pro. sons, and they were to do homage and honour to him, instead of he tonounced the decision :-" The Court having considered the requisition of them!
the Procureur-General of the King, dated the 30th of July 1825 ; baring OCTOBER is to London what April is to the country: it is the Spring considered the thirty-four culpatory articles extracted from the paper of the London Summer,when the hopes of the shopkeepers begin to called the Constitutionnel, and having considered the law of the 17th of bud forth, and they lay aside the insupportable labour of having nothing March 1822, on the police of the journals, resolve, that though many of to do, for the delightful leisure of preparing to be in a perpetual bustle. the articles contain expressions and improper phrases on serious subjects, During the last month or two, they have been strenuously endeavouring
e been strenuously endeavouring yet the spirit resulting from those articles is not of a nature to cast a slué to persuade themselves, that the Steyne at Brighton is as healthy as
on the respect due to the religion of the State; and likewise resolving, Bond street, the pave of Pallmall no more picturesque than the pantiles
that it is neither casting such slur, nor abusing the liberty of the press, 10 of Tunbridge Wells, and winning a prize at one-card-loo at Margate as
discuss and oppose the introduction into the kingdom of all establishments piquant a process as serving a customer to the same amount of profit. But now that the time is returned when “ business" must again be
not authorised by the law; and that every paper has a right to point out attended to, they discard with contempt all such mischievous heresies,
such facts as are notoriously established as offensive to religion or and re-embrace the oply orthodox faith of a London shopkeeper, that
morality, or such dangers and excesses as are likely to arise from a London and his shop are the true“ beauteous and sublime” of human
doctrine which would threaten the independence of the Monarchy, the life. In fact,“ Now is the winter of his discontent-(that is to say, what
sovereignty of the King, and the public liberty, guaranteed by the Con
stitutional Charter, and by the declaration of the clergy of France in other people call summer)-made glorious summer” by the near ap
1 1682_, declaration that has always been recognized and proclaimed the proach of winter; and all the wit he is master of is put in requisition to devise the means of proving that everything he has offered to “his
law of the country-Decree, That there is no cause for pronouncing the friends the public" up to this particular period, bas become worse than
han required suspension, though we at the same time enjoin the editors of the
re obsolete. Accordingly, now are those poets of the shopkeepers, the
the Constitutionnel to be more circumspect. The cause is therefore disa inventors of patterns, perplexed in the extreme;" since, unless they
er missed, free of expense to the defendants.”—As soon as this judgment " can produce a something which shall necessarily supersede all their pre was pronounced, the Justice Hall 'was filled with shouts of "Live the vious productions, their occupation's gone.
King!" & the Charter for ever!!! “ The Liberty of the Press for ever!”
« The Cour Royale and Dupin for ever !" which shonts continued long 33 , TO THE EDITOR OF THE EXAMINER.. ,
after the Court was dissolved, nor did the soldiers, who were employed to Sir-Persuaded that there is not any Journalist of the present day
clear the hall, attempt to check this ebullition of the popular feeling.
clear the who is likely to be more desirous than yourself to prevent the hand of French Pap impertinence and bad taste from meddling with productions that are not
| Dec. 5.-M. de Broe, the Attorney-General, having addressed the its owo. I am induced to trouble you on the present. occasion. Mr Court against the Courier Français, and M. Merilhou for the defence, the Lupion Relfe, & bookseller in Cornhill, became possessed of the little | Court retired at two o'clock into the Council Chamber, and at three repoem which accompanies this cominunication, who gave it to Thamas sumed its sitting. The first President, before he delivered the judgment, K. Hervey, Esq. for insertion in an apnual volume, entitled Friendship's | addressed the poblic, saying, that the Court had witnessed with regret in Offeringby whom it has been so altered, according to that gentleman's the last case, the manner in which its decision had been received It taste, as to make it neither his nor mine. Now, Sir, as this is a liberty hoped that to-day the assembly would be more respectful and preserve that no man has a right to take with another, and as, this sparious copy silence. He then pronounced jodgment in nearly the following terms : has been published with my initials, and as I am given out by this pub- The Court upon article 3 of the law of the 17th of March 1822, and the lisher as the author of this mongrel piece, I have taken the pains to iran-demand of the Procureur General, considering that the greater part of the scribe it, and have marked in italics the passagos where Thomas K. articles objected to be inserted in the Courier, although very blameable Hervey, Esq. has laid bis improving band; this, printed in juxta-position in their form, do not possess at bottom a sufficient character to affect the with the original, will in some measure save me from becoming the father respect due to the religion of the state ; and that, although in fact other of this gentleman's literary, children. ,la the same yolume, & poem by articles do possess this character, yet they are by no means numerous, and Mr Bernard Barton is given to Lord Byron. I shall close this commus bave appeared under circumstances attended with initigation, such as the nication with a little friendly advice to ibis uew Editor, in requesting bim, establishment in France of religious orders not sanctioned by the laws, when he may be inclined to meod the work of another, to do it as Burns Ultramontane doctrines publicly preached by a part of the French clergy; recummouded 6 person in somewhat similar oiroumstancos to perform doctrigus which tend, to compromise the rights of the thirone and the
liberties guaranteed by our institutions ;-Declares, That there is no grave of the villysation Format Tbe death of General Fog has keprise grotered for "suspension, but admonishes the publisher and editors of the the army of a valiant and experienced om sodei, and France ha Courier to ye more circumspect, Witbout costs., v nad son a t mine eloquent and courageous Hefendoriof its rights and priçileges. The Hesab moun
metu popis gieds THE LATE GENERAL FOX. 404 RH get ni mash of the 4tatesman bawe abridged those days wbiche fivérandamenty year "The Jest moments of the General were remarkable for the resignation war spared. His grave is by the side of those of the illustrious Chad and courage whieb be displayed amidst the most harassing and distressing Massena, Ney, Davouston General Foy was their folloster in larms, a päin. For eight days, the disorder had made rapid progress. A choking I was our most splendid orator. - Pesce' forbim opened fresh berus which came on, every five, ininntea and continual vomitings, vadermined glory; peace conducted him to the Tribune, where he continued to find the body without depressiog ikke soul, His family restrained the poignancy for his country, till his noble destiny was accomplished by dying for the of their grief in order to pay him those delicate attentions which his country. A long course was promised to him, but be bas been cam situation required. Two of his nephews, of the same name as himself, did by the fire that devoured him, and he has fallen a victim to his talentsas not quit his bed for a moment. «I feel,” said he, in a dying tone, * a genius. To his children be leaves an imperiabable names with an bono disorganising power that labours) to destroy me D fight with the giant, able poverty; to his friends a cherished memory, and to Fmnce's en but cannot conquer him. He scarcely slept at all, and even sleep of illustrious actions: none can destroy this legacy, for as long wie fatigued him. He did nor deceive himself upon bis approaching end, but shall be genius or virtue in France, abe name of General Foy sbal remer looked death in the face as he did the enemy in the field. Never did a that adoration which virtue and genius deserve.!)Constitutioesch 1. complaint escape his lipa, por a sigh come from his heart. Tho nearer the futí pour tuba.45703,597) Al i a'1991.1093 fatal moment approached, the more did his kindness manifest' itself to
Body ITĄLY 1"+1", Maa those around him. His half-extinguished glance aimed to comfort them, The Special Commission appointed at Rome to tty six individaily and his words were full of tenderness and affection. Wben the supreme cused of the crime of lese Majesty and armed rebellion, autenbas bour drew nigh, be' wished again to breathe the pure air and see once the 21st olt: In pursuance of the sentence passed, Anglo Targhini nad more the light of the sun. His weeping nephews.carcied him in a chair Leonidas Montapari, were executed on the 230 in the Place del Port to the window, which was open. Feeling himself sinking, he said to During great part of the night before the execution, the religious them,-“ My friends, my good friends, put me upon the bed, God will do munities, and the Pope himself, remained in prayer for the conrerim & the rest." These were bis last words.
the cnlprits, who steadily refused the consolations of religion. What ly was after seventeen years of a blissful union, that his wife lost the upon the scaffold, they treated the priests that altended them with spe husband, who was her happinesandt was an affecting spectacle to see the contempty and began to address the immense crowd around them. Opi orator returning from the Chamber, and unbending amidst his family, con- Targhini uttering the expression_“I die a freemason, a good carboain, sisting of this Jady and five children, His wife was proud of the triumphs the solljog of drums prevented more being cheard, and the vahappy na of the man whose name sbe bore. He loved her with the most tender were successively decapitated. Four other prisoners were sentenced affection, and when he expressed any regret at her not dressing so extra, the galleys for life...)
J199-b,botsd plus vagantly as is the fashion, and became their station, she replied, “My
GERMANY. Vårolb099 name is my best ornament." For a month back, no words can express the STUTGÅRD, Nov. 28. New disorders have brokenront within the care she took of her unhappy husband. She watched alone over his sick fortnight, and shortly after the resumption of the lectures, anang bed, distressed at seeing his difficult respiration, a most terrific symptom Students of the University of Tubingen. The bad spirit - inches of his disorder. Tin the last moment she alone had the care of him, and already manifested itself in that class, imbued with pbilosophism, fost it was not till she was uiterly exhausted that some of her relations shared ted by some foreigners, and by young persons educated in the ole herd fatigues. She alone, however, kneeling down,'applied over that German Universities, has again produced secret though very broer heart which had so pften beat foo her, those frictions which were to relieve societies, in which they had formed a sort of pact, declaring insamal its agonies. He displayed the most affecting gratitude; and when any those who did not join them. Those of the students whose good principles body remarked that his physicians were very attentive, he replied, giving and love of order withheld them from this convention, are deserted on his hand to bis wife, this is my best doctor.” In his last moments, he treated with contempt by their most intimate friends, who beleegi & exclaimed to her, my poor friend, ihoy alone hast done me any good; Their position becomes daily more critical, on account of the me thou art the best." Madame Foy has shown herself worthy of her illus. proach of the 1st December, the last period named for them to me trisus husband, Apected by the display of national gratitude, she will determination. Tumultuous scenes, battles even have taken place behen accept nothing for herself, being satisfied with the recollections of his the classes into which the association has been subdivided, under the glory. "A tender mother, she has only thought of her children, but France names of Alemania and Franconia. The Government; apprised at bruge bas taken them upder its protection.
b90031w : "il Tof wbat bas taken place, has suppressed, as not having fulfilled its each Mr Beaumont, 'a member of the English Parliament, bas "aiven 1,000 the Comunission of Students, which bas been in existence since the ju francs to the subscription for the children of General Foy- It would be | 1820, and ordered severe measures to be adopted against all meetingek difficult to deseribe the zeal of the people of Paris 10 subscribe for this associations of young persons, not previously authorised; as also suita same purpose. Their zeal announces a great improvement in oar manners those individuals who may favour them..
AAHH. Nothing can be more honourable than for a great nation to show its gra- | 15
FROM THE LONDON GAZETTES. JER titude to those who devate themselves to its service. A committee has
1980k petaittulio. Tuesday, Dec. 6. been formed; it consists of Marsbal Jourdan, General Gerard, J. Labite,
m. IUFTA 23
Lord CHAMBERLAIN'S Office, Dec. 5, 1825._ The Lord and M. Ternaux. Committees in different quarters of the city receive Hyde. Eso. Assistant Master and Marshal of the Ceremonies by
| berlain of his Majesty's Household has appointed Thomas Seya subscriptions, as well as in the neighbourhood of the city., merce
une hy r et Majesty. lyd l yr 19 T01.",.,740 Several particulars connected with the funeral of the General were necessarily omitted in our account on tbe following day, ia consequence of
INSOLVENTS. the lateness of the hour when the ceremony of interment concluded, and
W. Webb, Salisbury street, Strand, wine-merchant."
J. Fisher, Taunton, tea-dealer. the immense multiwde (compated at 100,000 persons) that focked to the
Jordi cemetery. 9 The followiog details have since reached us :-All the pupils
27 BANKRUPTCIES SUPERSEDED.
i of the school of law and medicine, without exception, joined the proces
S] A. M. Wolff, King's Arms yard, merchant. sionyddThe Duke de Choisgenlj notwithstanding his great age, weni to the
1. E. Turner, Howarih Cross, Lancashire, corn-factor. grace. so Among che followers were the Viscount Chateaubriand, M.
E. Darke, Mincin Hampton, Gloucestershire, coal merchant u
**BANKRUPTS. 61 Lafates:Ma Gobier, formerly President of the Directory, Horace Vernet, J. Lewis and M. Ecroyd, Haggates Lancashire, cotton spiapers. 8
e sapolit Marshals Qudingt and Marmont, General O'Coúnor, &e 9 The grave in
lcitors, Messrs Hurd and Johnson, Temple
.. which the late eminent individual, was in terred is ynean that of Camille w
bustia 199782 o
Mansfield. Jordan, Eloquent and pathetic addresses were delivered at the grave by l
, Mansfield, sen. Bristol, baker. Solicitors, Messrs Rossers can
inn Messrs Cassimir Perier, Ternaux, Mechin, Lieutenant General Miollis, c
V Inn place. 11 kg
etwa 1,3997119:29 vuoden &c. At the moment when the former said "If General Pey died without London street, Fitzroy square. fortupe, the nation will adopt, his widow and children, a host of voices | R. Hooton and w. wilkes, Birmingham, iron-founders.
of bsdotas exclaimed Yes, We swear it, the nation will adopt them.” All the
Solicitor, rooton and W. wikes, Birmingham
Farris, Surrey street, Strand. theatres of Patis, and particularly those on the Boulevards, were nearly | H. Morland, Dean street, Soho, wine-merchant. Solicitor. Mr Paul deserdedoin the ovenfugno The National Guards on duty at the post of their 1' Dean street. Staff on Thursday'appeared with etape on the arm. 3000K 30 TE. "Tacker. Middleton streetClerkenwell, quill-merchant. Saliste
Thelmutitade, sul pressing to the cemetery of Pere la Chaise, uuwit. I'Messrs Van Sandau and Tyndale, Dowgate hill. tingly destroyed several tombsylowing to the confusion and the extent of D. Toovey, Watford, Hertfordshire, corn-dealer. Solicitors, Vse the crowdiv Atdhe moment when the tomb of Camille Jordan was crowded Grover and Stuart, Bedford row.
10 AM with peoplegia aud voice exclaimed, 1.44 Respect the manes pf the great J. Rowbotham, Macclesfield, Chester, silk-manafacturer. Solicia man !--Respect the ashes of Camille Jordan, who was the friend of Geveral ! Messrs Bell and Broderick, Bow Church yard. Füsala le Fox2.who is now gone to join him . These few words were more powerfal M. J. Davis, Thanet place, Strand, boot-maker. Solicitor, MoCalies tháo a regimenhof gens armes, and those who so respectfully obeyed the li Lyon's Inna call, recognized in the orator a patriot of 89, eighty years old, M. Gobier, C. C. Childrens, Brighton, builders Solicitor, Mr Bennetto The
2008 M oitos leo bas ou the ancient President of the Directory. This venerable old man, covered House yard. will the river 160kV bruge, exclaimed, «Oh, that bad died before him. T. Deydney, Brighton, coal-merchants Solicitor,
me lo ime!
M Blog The following is the speech protounced' by General Sebastiani over the shoreditch. onoj edi wona odw scont bas i nousa Nor1911 9115 To vino.73573 !
. .adnad kukoa wl blog lower
hant. Solarino nwell, quill Merchandise
EN J. Daniel, Newgate street, fringe-manufacturer. Solicitors, Messrs Clare . THE FUNDS. The English Market has remained in a feverish and lie and Dickinson, Frederick's place, Old Jewry LnB 3oeil !
Auctuating state during the whole of the week, yet the variations in e J. Culyer, Islington green, baker.in Solicitot, Mr Robinson, Walbrook. Consols have not been very great. The strenuous exertion to depress * J. Gye, Walbrooky wholesale stationer. di Solicitot, Mrd Clarke, Gray's them in fact succeeded only so far as to prevent their rising, which in lon square not to codi prl in to vd i
721576 appears to be the most spontaneous' tendency, although probably to no # W. G. Cranch, Monkwell street, feather-merchant. Solicitor, Mr | great extent. Money has been extremely scarce, and the Usury Laws Badeley, Leman street, Goodman's fields. ibi . P* have not prevented a large per centage being exacted for loans for short
i's po Saturday, December 10. a * periods under a week. In the Foreign Market very little is doing, and *s INSOLVENTS.'
I DONT that chiefly in Colombian and Mexican Bonds. All the Exchanges hayo Dec. 6.-S. and H. Horton, Kidderminster, Worcester, wholesale iron- considerably improved. Latest quotations :
Consols, 899 ","?
t ri titi
34 per Coat. reduced, 807 di Dec. 7.-E. Oxbaldeston, Hertford, grocer.
te Stephani 3 811 oldali * Dec. 8.-E. Hickman: Lombard street, bill-broker: ; 13 *****.
ARSYE PRICES OF FOREIGN STOCKS YESTERDAY.
Colombian Bonds (1824) 634 63 62 Mexican Bonds, Acc. 05 44 54144 ! Dec. 9.-W. Oliver. Salford. Lancastera draper : *108
L Ditto for Account, 021 322 $2 Peruvian Bonds, 45, o . Dec. 10.-S. and S. Barlow, Old Broad street, merchants. bd * ' I . Danish Bonds, 102
Ditto for Account, 45 in Dec. 10.-W. Groves, Worthing, cabinet-maker. Hel d ur
Ditto Bonds (1825) 604 1. ' ! Spanish 5 por Cent. Consols, 144 ? Dec. 10.-C. G. Cotterill, Peter's lane, St. Joha street, provision merchant
Greek Bonds (1925) 164
Ditto Account, 144
LONDON, December 11, 1825. :
anu ?. The French news of the past week is in the highest degree interestJ. Hopkins, Tooley street, currier. Solicitor, Mr J. Sandom, Dunster ing. We of course allude to the triumphant acquittal of the two court, Minoing lane." - 1998.
v* Sends silu toin2 Journals under fanatical prosecution for irreligious tendencies, and to WBritten, jun. Northampton, leather-seller. Solicitor, Mr Jeyes, the elicitation of genuine French sentiment by the lamented death of Chancery lanes. w *7 de iyil ull W
3 1 General Foy. It is allowed on all hands, that the French Magistracy J. Franklin, Dartford, druggist. Solicitors, Messrs Clare and Co, Fre- have acted on the first occasion with great firmness and integrity; and derick place, Old Jeway. .'
it is equally undeniable, that by the failure of this absurd attempt of J. C. Harker, Old Bond street, jeweller. Solicitor, Mr Young, Poland influential and confederated priestcraft, results the most favourable,
street. " 289101194) B ybe put i C. Semers, Liverpool, broker. Solicitors, Messrs Adlington and Co. |
'both to civil and religious liberty, may be anticipated. The septence, i Bedford row...
on this occasion, in fact, virtually amounts to a declaratory law in ! * C. Chaffin, Wotton-under-Edge. Gloucester, clothier. Solicitors, Messrs | favour of the Charter, and in opposition to the insidious attempts to : Bourdillon and Hewitt, Bread street:
recompose the links of that monstrous theocratical chain, by which W. Turner, Cheapside, printer. . Solicitors, Messrs Loxley and Co. | Europe was at one time fettered from one end to the other. The Cheapside.
weakness of CHARLES X would restore a Roman'influence, by which 0. Morris and W. L. Lohr, Milk street, manufacturers. Solicitors, no one would be more shackled than the Monarch himself; and it is 's e Messrs G. T. and R. Taylor, Featherstone buildings, Holborn. | well for the BOURBON family,-if they are to continue to reign, that
1 L. Knowles, L. Knowles, jun. and S, H. Knowles, Gomersal, Yorkshire, his judges are wiser than himself. In various other respects, this in Et merchants. Solicitors, Messrs Evans and Shearman, Hatton garden. El R. Brearley, Oakenrod, Lancashire, favnel-manufacturer. Solicitors,
victory over reviving Priestcraft is most timely and important, and in Messrs Hurd and Johnson, Temple.
none more than by so completely exposing the real feelings of the C. J. Redpatlı, Deptford, ironmonger... Solicitor, Mr Tanner, New
French population. « The revolutionary times are returning," exBasinghall street..... ii
claims the wretched Quotidienne. The startled hypocrites are right: T. Lingham, Tower hill, wine-merchant. Solicitor, Mr James, Buck
2 Solicitor. Mr James, Buck
| an English version of something of the sort, we are now satisfied, lersbury.
would at no distant time follow a mad perseverance in these bigoted T. Priddy, Uxbridge, victualler. Solicitor, Mr Hindmarsh, Crescent, attempts to restore the reign of Superstition and close government in Jewin street, Cripplagatelor
France, solicitors, Messrs Smith and Buckers J. Shew, High Holborn, broker... Solicitors, Messrs Smith and Buckers
Besides evincing this salutary truth, it is useful as an argufield, Red Lion square.
ment, that a Catholic population is not necessarily priest-ridden, and 4 . H. and T. Early, Minories, wholesale-slopsellers. Solicitors, Messrs
that, without abandoning the Roman faith, popish influence can be Knight and Fyson, Basiogbalt street.
duly governed and counteracted. The liberties of the Gallican E. Kniglit and J. Wilkinson, Great Horton, York, worsted-spinners. Som
Church, so formally settled in 1682, have always been a very irksome licitors, Messrs Robinson and Son, Essex street, Strand.
affair to the Court of Rome, being in fact a more dangerous negation H. Gye, Bath, stationer. Solicitors, Messrs Jay and Byles, Gray's Inn of Supremacy than the Protestant one, attacking as it does the spirit place, Gray's ion.
of the grand theocracy in the centre of its own pale. It is this theocracy J. Milward and J. G. Lynch, Upper Thames street, dealers and chapmen. alone which is politically obnoxious; and the cause of the Irish Catho• Solicitor, Mr Eastham, Lawrence lane, Cheapside.
lics will be materially advanced, in distinterested English estimation, F. Smith, Catherine street, Strand, oilman. Solicitor, Mr Harrison, by the fact, that a Catholic state of the importance of France, knows. Walbrook buildings, Walbrook.
how to keep it under. In the meantime, the civil triumph on this J. Sborrock, Over-Darwen, Lancaster, grocer. Solicitors, Messrs Milne and Parry, Temple. **
occasion is equally satisfactory with the religious one; for it is obvi. W. King, Upper Park Place, Regent's Park, carpenter. Solicitor, Mr
ous, that so conspicuous a defeat of the first grand prosecution for Shuter, Millbank street, Westminster..
tendencies, will naturally tend to check so illiberal a species of attack. T. Purchas, Old Bond street, wine-merchant. Solicitor, Mr Farris, The law is a vile one, and the use attempted to be made of it in this Surrey street, Strand.
affair has admirably exposed it. The defence of Dupin has also been J. Field, Lambeth 'road, victualler. Solicitors, Messrs Henson and most ably rendered a vehicle of information to all France of the gross ** Duncan, Bouverie street, Fleet street.
frauds and covert trickeries of the Missionaries, as this pernicious verJ. Pagan, Norwich, draper. Solicitor, Mr Stratton, Shoreditch. 21 J. Rockley, Thatched House court, St James's street, upholder. Solici
min, now attackable by authority, are denominated; and of the inter-'
ested nature of their atrocious attempts to obstruct the general attaintors, Messrs Harris and Tyas, Norfolk street, Strand...
ment of a due portion of education. In short, so effectually have the S. Ashton, Birmingham, iron-founder. Solicitors, Messrs Clarke and Co. Chancery lane. •
presuming fanatics been exposed and defeated on this occasion, that - A. and S. Giberne, New Bond street, milliners. Solicitor, Mr A'Beckett, I we might be almost pardoned for supposing that the wiser portion of Golden square!"
the French, Executive favoured the prosecution with a view to set the matter at-rest by a result that would show the latter ind possibility of
reviving the Religious Orders in France, or of opposing the current of PANORAMA OF Mexico. We were yesterday gratified with a private
civilization by trickery, and doctrines the existence of whicb, even in view of this Exhibition, which opens to thorrow, and which will perhaps
the dark ages, formed a libel on human reason. « Bies), vilioja ikis, be one of the most attractive that has recently been submitted to the public eye, both as a work of art and as exhibiting a city abouviding in interest,
The death of General Foy, too, by its impulsive effect on the French Wing associations and recollections. Mr BULLOCK; it seems, executed the people, has most admirably elicited the genuine tenor of public opi
drawings on the spot, from which the Messrs Burford bave made this truly nion, and shown how untruly they are représented in their two min splendid work of art.
serably-coustructed Chambers. The course of this highly respectable * Şeverad post chaises were despatched on Sunday from Lombard streets and able man was clearly that which accords with the sentiments of w with supplies of gold for country banks.
the vast majority of the French nation; and those who know the tong
of by far the larger part of the French publications, will be convinced MORE PAPER.A. Correspondent of the Times, says * We are all that no artificial restraints will long prevent that general sense from right again. The Government and the Bank of England bave come to be effectively operating. At all events, it will paralyse the effects of an understaading, and Consols are to be at 160, and the cake of interest is . Priestoraft, encouraged as it will be by the late decisions, and ga- 10:be 2 per cent, and commerce is to revive, and credit is to be ready thering force, as is always the case, froni the confidence inspired by a established, and the hungry are to be filled with good things, and we are burst of feeling so spontaneous. One of the most amusing things in
in to have a merry Christmas and a bonfire. This is the true character of A the world is the brevity or complete silence of our own trappers Master John Bull-il can never rain but it poum. But how are all these on the occasion, A sympathetic chord vibrates between their theories
wonders to be brought about? By liberal issues of Bank paper. Fools, il and the cause of Priestcraft and Despotism all over the world; and in the world will not add a bushel of corn, nor a cask of beer, nor a yard
and blind ! 'not to see ibat paper is still but paper, and that all the paper whatever serves to show that a latent spirit of liberty exists, is regarded by them like the handwriting on the wall; and looking to the fullness more to drink, and no more to wear than we had before ; and therefore, all
of cloth to our stock; and therefore we shall bave no more to eat, and no of time, in respect to them and their doctrinės, it may be deemed other things remaining the same, the sole effect of an inereased issue of equally ominous. .. !
Bank notes' acting as money will be to disturb the existing relatiog'
between money and commodities, and by raising their pricey to gire they The Courier Francais very jastly observes, that the sentence of the death-blow to our export trade, which has already suffered so sererely. French Cour Royale will be of the greatest benefit to the Catholics, not | Fools and blind ! not to see that a reduction in the rate of interest, pra,' merely in France, but in every other country; by shewing that it is not ceeding from natural causes, is an infallible sign ubat tbe prosperity of all the Catholic Religion, but the vile alloy which it was attempted to mix country is on the wane, and that to bring about this reduction by artifcial up with it, which is dangerous to society. It expresses a hope, that the means is downright dishonesty. But let them yo their lengths : let the fate of the Irish Catholics, as well as that of the Press of France, will have f feast be set out by adding paper to papers. the very food with which they 19 been decided by the acquittal of the two Journals...
shall be regaled is poison, and will turn to their destruction. There is The Brussels papers contain a notice of the affairs of the Diet of Hun. | death in the pot !" gary, calculated to attract ,some attention. It appears that this Diet I The failure of the Bank of Messrs Wentworth, Chaloper, abd Rash which was opened with so much pomp, instead of proceeding with the worth, (of Threadneedle street, announced on Thursday) will, it is fared, expedition which the Emperor required of them to the vote of supplies, be attended with the post serious consequences in Yorkshire. They bad began to discuss the ipfringements which they conceived bad been made establishments in York, Wakefield and Bradford, had a house in London, upon their constitutional rights, and embodied the substance of their com and had branches besides in Leeds, Huddersfield, Tadcaster, Weatherbs, plaints in an address to the Emperor. The Emperor made to this address
and five or six other places. It is believed that they issued notes to the an angry, and rather threatening answer, especially recommending to amount of at least 400,0001. Mr Wentworth, one of the partners, has an them to proceed to grant the supplies which he required. It appears that estate of about 17,0001. a year, but he is above 60 years of age, and we this answer has been followed by a second resolution of the Diet, not cannot ascertain whether the estate is free or entailed. Mr Cbaloner 3 granting the supplies, but expounding more fully the grounds upon which Member for York, and married the sister of Lord Dapdas. Mr Roshthey had urged their first complaint, As Hungary was supposed to be one worth, the other partner, bought a number of estates. It is feared the of the parts of the Austrian Empire most attached to the Sovereigns, their manufacturing population of the West Riding will suffer sererely from proceedings have given rise to many speculations in Germany. It can I the failure.-Chroniele. hardly be supposed that people so well hemmed in and protected as the AsæBURTON BANK.-Messrs Brown, WINSOR, AND COMING_We Hungarians, can be infected with the love of constitutions which Prince regret to say that the above firm suspended their payments yesterday Metternich considers so pernicious. Their grievances are, no doubt, or evening, after a tremendous run of several days. A report that such was a practical kind," and the Diet is so aristocratical in its formation, that the case was current this morning, and was fully copirmed in the after barn they probably affect chiefly the Nobles. The levy of troops seems to be
ms to be noon.-Devonshire Freeholder of Friday week. one of the grievances,
Rate OF INTEREST—USURY Laws.-So far as mercantile transactions
A The question concerning the prize-money of the Mahratta war is 're are concerned, the limitation by law of the rate of interest deprives then opened, and is to be heard before the Lords of the Treasury. The cir- of one remedy for the evil, which is possessed by foreign countries, and cumstances which have given rise to these proceedings are said to be the which is generally found to be an effectual one. At Hamburgh, whenever following :-By the former decision, the right to the booty taken by the a scarcity of money arises, either from the exportation of specie or the fa Army of the Deccan was decided to belong to tbat army, by which they want of confidence, the bank of that eity advances its rate of discount ac were actually captured, to the exclusion of Lord Hastings, Arbo, though cordingly, and the same course is pursued by private individuals. Thes, he had given order to that army, had given them through bis private a very short time ago, the interest on money advanced there to 10, and secretary, and therefore was construed to have acted not as Commander-in. even 12 per cent.; this addition furnished a premium on the risk supposed Chief, but merely as Governor General. But now it appears, we under to be incorred in discounting doubtfal paper, the wisers and timid capi. stand, that a very important part of the treasure acquired in the war was talists brought out their hoards, and the supply of inoney became so ample, taken after the army of the Deccan was broken up. This consists in that the rate of interest is falling, and will soon fod its former leret. The great part, of the jewels of the Peishwab, which had been conveyed away same rule prevails in all places where po maximum is exed by law to the from the capital; and bad been concealed in a village, wbere Mr Elphin amount of interest. In this country, the only alternative the percbant can stone, then resident at Poonah, having obtained in formation respecting resort to is the forced sale of his goods, by which he loses, in all probabi. them, sent a Lieutenant and a file of sepoyı, by whom they were seized. | Hity, 20 or 25 per cent. of his capital. Times. 16" 1! It pow becomes a question whether this treasure is to belong to the Army POOR-RATB8.-A“ Supplemental Appendix to the Report from the of the Deccan or to what other portion of the Indian Army, or whether Select Committee on Poor-rate Returns," bas just been distribuled; con. the Marquis of Hastings, being at the time Commander-in-Chief of the taining an “Account of the Money expeaded for the Maintenance and Forces of India, be entitled to share in it?
Relief of the Poor in every Parish, Township, or other place, in Eoglaad 3 The scárcity of Money in the City has never been so severely felt as to and Wales, for the three Years ending 25th March, 1822, 1823, and 1824, XT day. Exchequer Bills have been done at 35 discount. Such is the want respectively.” This is a very valuable document to those bo wish to of confideoce, that to procure discounts for Commercial Bills is impossi. examine the state of this country in detail. There is a regular deerense og ble. The failure of another country bank is announced, the Leicestershire: the total from year to year; though 1824 is, it is true, very lule leus than but not considered a very extensive concern; and reports are in circulation | 1823. The years stand thus : that many more failures must take placeCourier Sathedon :Ti
. i £6,358.702 Supplies of gold and Bank of England notes were, we understand, sent
1823 ......... 5,772,958 99 #2 for off on Thursday night by the mail coaches to the districts likely to be ? IBPS 1824 " i.. ..... 5,736,898 affected by the stoppage of Messrs Wentworth's bank. Courier.
On looking into the Returns, a stranger sees one parish regularly in. MESSRS O'ConXBLL AND LBYNE;„The Dublin papers have been much creasing, and another regularly diminisbing, without being able to account occupied with an affair of bonour" between Mr O'Connell and a Mr | for tbis phenomenon. . Leyne. The latter gentleman, offended by some remarks that fell from SPAN18A EXILES.- These unhappy strangers do not exceed about 400 Mr O'Connell at the Catholic Association, demanded a satisfaction: families ; of them a certain proportion receive from government a monthly which « satisfaction" Mr O'Connell declined to give him, as well be allowance, which at best is sufficient to feed, but not to procure them cause he was bound in 'recognizances to keep the peace, as that he bad assistance under disease, or clothing at the approach of wioter. . 'We hare long ago, ar was well known, resolved never to be again engaged in such heard of one family, consisting of a gentleman (a distinguished officer) his affairs anUpon this, Mr Leyne thought fit to apply to Mr O'Connell wife, and three children. She washes for her husbaod and infants; wher divers coarse epithet. Mr O'Connelis '80W (Mr Maurice O'Connelly now there is food, she tries to cook it. She performs the most menial offices sent word so Me Leyne, that though his father's hands were tied ub:''he that usually fall to the lowest of the domestic tribe. Reared in a finence, was ready to give him the required satisfaction, but this Me Levde but afflicted with ill health, and now worn out with fatigue and mental declined, saying that he bad do quarrel with Mr M. O'Connell. As he agony, she exhibits at 25 the aspect of a woman of 50. It was but a fer would neitheraneet Mr M. O'Connell, nor retract the epitheto be bad be-days ago that the purchase of shoes, in the midst of wet aud cold, war stowed upon his father, Mr M. O'Connell provided himself with a horse accomplished only by a reduction of the sculty allowance of food to which whip, in order to chastise. Mr Leyne publicly; but the latter kept out of this wretched bousehold had before been stijled! But it is not a solitari his way beyne has been bound over to keep the poace, and the exappls of the privations endured by this portion of our helpless fellowa others car la search of the Jualor O'Connell, ip order to bind him orer creatures) we could name ofty i we will mention one, A Spaglah oficer mles,
left his wifo aod three young childreu la vortbero protluse of hi