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He delivered the poor that cried, Anthem. Names of the principal Porformers. Pieces Performied. vocal performers range in the front, ac- ing down it in procession, afcended to the companied by the chous fiom St. Paul's, royal gallery, when the entertainment of Wetteninfter Abbey, the King's Chapel, the morning immediately commenced and Windsor.

with The following is a list of the principal The following pieces of sacred music, performers.

selected from the works of Mr. Hande. INSTRUMENTAL.


Coronation Anthem, Zadock the Priest. First Violins.-Mefl. Hay, Cramer, Overture of Esther.-Dettingen Te Richards, and 46 alhistants.

49 Deum. Second Violins.-Mell. · Borghi,

PART II. Dance, and so affitants

-52 Overture and Dead March in Saul. Tenors.--Mr. Napier, right side; When the ear heard him, 1

from the Mr. Hackwood, left fide, and 30 as.

Funeral fiftants

32 His body is buried in peace. Oboes.-Meff. Vincent, Fischer, Glory be to the Father, from the Jubilate. Eiffert, Parke, and 8 affiftants.

PART III. Second Oboes.--Mell. Arnult, Cor. O fing unto the Lord all the whole earth. nish, and 12 affiftants

14 The Lord fhall reign for ever and ever Flutes.--Mr. Bl kley, and 6 more 7 (from Israel in Egypt.)

Violoncellos.-Me 1. Crosdill, Cer There were not lets than 4000 persons vetto, Paxton, Mara, and 26 afliltants

30 present on the above occasion, great part Balloons.-Meilrs. Baumgarten, of whom being ladies of the first distincHogg, Lyon, Parkinson, and 21 al

tion, elegantly dressed, formed of course fittants

25 an alfomblage which from its arrangement, D. Befoon.--Mr. Alley

could not fail to be novel and friking! D. B://es.-Mell. Gariboldi, Rd.

Their Majesties seemed enraptured durSharp, Clagget, Pasquali, and 14 af ing the performance. The King was Sistanis

18 dressed in light blue; the Queen in a gorge Trumpets. Meff. Serjcant, Jen de pigeon colour, and her head dress decokins, Vinicomb, and in assistants

14 rated with a profusion of diamonds. The Trombones.-Mell. Zinck, Miller, Princess Royal was in laylock, and conand Neibuker

3 felfedly the most lovely woman in the AbHorns.-Mr. English, and 11 morc bey ;--the situation of her Royal Highness Drums. Mr. Nelson, and 3 more 4 was rather singular, though not ominous D. Drums.-Mr. Athbridge

we hope-midway between the Altar, and VOCAL PERFORMERS.

a Cloysier.

The performance closed about a quar, Cantos.-Madam Mara, Miss Har. ter after three o'clock. The Prince of wood, Cantelo, Abrains, S. Abrams, Wales did not honour the perforınance Sign. Bartolini, Pacchierotti, and 15 with his attendance. alliftants

This performance was at once a high Altos.-Rev. M. Clark, Meff. compliment to the memory of Handel, Dyne, Knyvett, and 48 afbftants si and a flattering and noble instance of na.

Tenors:-Meit. Harrison, Norris rional taste. In point of execution it was Oxford, Corse-Salisbury, and 63 af grand and sublime beyond all conceptiAftants

66 on, and each part of it în uniformly er. Balles.-Mell. Champner, Ricn cellent, that the most discerning ear scarce hold, Sig. Tatia, Mr. Marthews, discovered where molt praise was due ; and 65 alluitants

69 the only preference that could be given

arose from the different partialities of the Total of the band 482 diferent auditors. Arhalf past erelve o'clock their Na. On Thursday evening the 27th the rejefties, and the Roval Family, entered the cond performance was at the Pantheon 'Abbey at the East door, and accompanied which was fitted up in the most splendid by the Bishop of Rochester, as Dean of manner for the occasion. Westminster, went to the poets corner, to A spacious proiecting gallery, on painevicw the monument of Handel: after ed columos in imitation of the prophyty which, preceded by the Prebends, and ones which support the building, other clerical orders of the church, they .cle.ied over the great door, for the reo entered the choir by the Allar, and walk ception of their Macles and the reft of



the Royal Family. A state gallery ap- jesties, and the Princess Augusta and Elipeared in the crntre the cof, wich' fears zabeth to the left. for the king and Qui under a lotiy As foun as the Royal audience were canopy, adorned with the crimson and feated, the concert was opened. It was gold decorations from the Abbey, the composed of the following selection. dome of which was richly gilt, and re

PART 1. lieved by the supporters of the Royal Second Hautboy Concerto. Arms. Elegant compartments of the Sorge infausta, (from Oriando) Signor faine box were reserved for the Princess

Tasca. Royal, and the junior branches of the Ye fons of Israel (Chorus from Joshua) family ; large piers of plate glass were Rendi il sereno (from Sofarmes (Vir. Harfixed behind it, which, heightened by va

rison. nous reflecting lustres, gave the whole an Caro vieni a mc (from Richard) Miss appearance tiuly magnihcent !

Castelo. One of the detached hide wings of the He smote all the First-born (Chorus from gallery was allotted for the ladies in wait

Ifracl in Egypt) ing, maids of honour, &c. and the other Na tacito e nascotto (from Julius Cæsar) for the King's suite'; thcse were both Signor Pacchierotti. ornamented with white luteftring, feftoon.

Sixth Grand Concert). ed and fringed with gold, on a ground of Mallantano idegnofe pupille, Mad. Mara. zephyr blue.

He gave them hailstones for rain (Chorus The remainder of the saloon was dir. from Ifracl in Egypt). posed for the most convenient reception

P ART II. of 2,400 subscribers, the utmost number

Fifth Grand Concerto. of sickers that could be iflued, though Dite che fa (from Ptolomy) Miss Amore than double the quantity was pref brams, Singly demanded. A gradual elevation Vi fida (from Ætius) Signor Bartolini. of benches was made in all the galleries, Fallen is the foe (Chorus from Judas and likewise through all the receffes un Macabąus). derneath them. The dome was illumi.

Overture of Ariadne. nated with buff coloured lamps disposed in Alma del gran Pompeio (from Julius small squares, which, with the addition Cæfar) Signor Paechicrotti. of numberlers lustres, added a peculiar Nase al' bolca (from Arius) Signor brilliance to the enchanting scene -The Tasca, orchestra remained in its usual place and Io t'abbraccio (Duetto from Rodelinda) forin; but in the gallery over it was Madame Mara and Signor Bartolini. crected an organ, on the top of which ap

Eleventh Grand Concerto. peared in transparency, an irradiated bust Ah mio cor (from Alcina) Madame Mara. of the immortal Handel !

Anthem--My Heart is inditing. The company began to assemble very The King was dreiled in sky blue ; her numerouonily the first opening of the doors Majesty was in a straw colour, with layat six o'clock, and long before seven, e lock bows; the Princess Royal and Prinvery part of the Houle was crowded : cess Augusta appeared in a pale laylock, their Majestics, &c. arrived soon after with white bows ; the Privcess Elizabeth eight, going privately through the secre was in a cherry colour with white bows. tary's office, and ascending to their gal Many persons of the first falhion were lery by the stone ftair cafe adjoining the present. The performance ended beoctagon room. The three eldest Princeso tiveen eleven and swelve, and by about fes came in company. The Princess onc the company were retired. Royal fat on the right hand of their Ma

Proceedings at GUILDHALL on the Receipt Tux MAY

[AY 26th, the Lord Mayor be. on to Parliament against the Tax on Re

ing ill, Mr. Alderman Allop was ceipts, which had been prepared by the appointed his locum tenens, and about Committce appointed for that purpose, it half past one he took the chair. Mr. was read, and afterwards he moved, Alderman Sanderson, in a manly and "That the Petition then read be presented fenable speech, brought forward a petiti« to Parliament by Thomas Skinner, Liq;

attended by the Remembrancer;" &c. who said he hated all taxes, but law no which was feconded by Darnford and sup- great evil in the present tax on Receipts. ported by him. Mr. Hall said he was He was succeeded by Mr. Sheriff Turner, against the application to Parliament; he who spoke a confiderable time, but it was did not conlider this the time to harrafs hard io lay whether he was for or against and divide the members, and embarrass it, but seemed most inclined to put off the the Minister, when unanimity was so business. Mr. Alderman Sanderson remuch wanted in the House of Cominons; plied, and very ingeniously set forth the that this in all probability would be a many vexarious and disagreeable operatishort feflions, and the Minister's hands ons of the tax, but dwelt much on its were full of business, and he was afraid partiality, declaring at the same time, that would bave several new taxes to think on he was far from saying with the worthy for the current year ; that the tax in Alderman, that he hated all taxes, far question was a productive one, and un from it, he well knew that taxes muft be less the worthy Alderman who was the laid, and he paid them most chearfully, mover of the business could produce a when they were such as operated in a fair plan for raising the same sum by a tax and impartial manner. The Court being Jefs burthen some to the public, he would thin, Mr. Alderman Clarke and Aldergive the motion his hearty negative, if he man Gill were for postponing the busidid fo fingly; that he considered it as ness. The question being put, it was car. kicking against the pricks, and letting ried in the affirmative, by a majority of down the consequence of the City of Lon- Seven only, and the Sheriff directed acdon, and he thouglie it had much better cordingly. Mr. Hall then called it an allay on their table than on the table in the molt deserted bantling, and that the wor. Houfe of Commons. He said he had a thy Sheriff whose duty it was to carry is great inclination to move the previous to the honourable House of Commons was question, but he hoped the Court, which absent, and the Remembrancer was lick then consisted of forty-three members on- in bed, he hoped the worthy Alderman ly, would give the motion before them would consider the business, and let it be their negative. Mr. Hall said further, put to nuise in the country this summer that he did not think the City Members that it might get fresh strength againft bound to comply with the request of so the next winter---Sir Barnard Turner thin a court.

being a Member, could not attend that Mr. Hall was followed by Mr. Alder- business. man Plomer, (now gone out of trade)


SOUTH CAROLINA ing exasperated, they fired about thirty

balls through the house, wounded Major
Hartford, Feb. 2. Borden in the leg, and shot a traveller
Nour last we intiinated a dissatisfaction through the thigh. The gentlemen be.

having arisen between the government' fore mentioned finding themselves imable of the State of Vermont and a number to relift numbers (the troops being quar. of persons in the lower part of the county tered about a mile distant) Capt. Waters of Windhain, relative to the jurisdiction voluntarily resigned bimteíf up to the par• of the said ftatc : fince which, a gentle- tv, who immediately carried him into the man direčily from that state gives us the itate of Mailachulets; but being pursued following particulars, viz. That on the the next day by fix Vermonteers, they i Sih ult, the party who call themselves were overtaken at Northampton, andCapt. Yorkers, headed by a certain Captain Waters released. On the 22d, Licuten. Carpenter, of Guildford, attacked the inn ant Fisk, with a party of about forty men of Josiain Arms, of Bratuleborough; the having patrolled to Guildford, was fired quarters of J. Farafworth, Eld; Commif- upon by a number of the Yorkers, and fary General, Major Bovden, Captain Licut Fisk and several other's wounded : Waters, and Licutenant Fiik. of the State Lieut. Fikk was wounded in the groin lupTroops, and demanded the immediate posed mortally. On this intelligence delivery of Captain Waters; on which bout fifty Green Mountain boys appeared, Captain Farnsworth expoftulated with when the whole body of Yorkers (who them for foine time to no effect; when be- before held their head quarters at Guild,


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ford) dispersed; some of them to the State position in England to obtain partial ad. of New York, and others to diferent parts vantages, injurious to the rights of free of the United States.

commerce, and is repugnant to the prin

ciples of reciprocal interest and conveniResolution of the Assembly of VIRGINIA.. ence, which are found by experience to

In the HOUSE of DELEGATES. furm the only permanent foundation of Thursday, the 4th of December, 1783. friendly intercourse between States.

WHEREAS it appears by an order of Resolved nemine contradicente, That the King of Great Britain, in Council, the United States in Congress assembled bcaring date the ad of July lafi, made un- ought to be empowered to prohibit British der the express authority of his Parlia- veflels from being the carriers of the ment, that the growth or produce of any 'growth or produce of the British West of the United States of America, are pro- India Islands to those United States, lo hibited from being carried to any of the long as the restriction aforesaid shall be British West India Inands by any other continued on the part of Great Britain, than British subjccts, in British built ships, or to concert any other mode to be adoptowned by British subjects, and navigated ed by the States, which thall be thought according to the laws of that kingdom. effcctual to counteract the designs of And Whereas this proceeding (though Great Britain with relpect to the Ameri. but a temporary expedient) exhibits a dir can commerce. JOHN BUCKLEY.

On the Misery attending Idleness. OF F all the vices, none equals that of preponderating weight, against the weak

an entire addiction to idlevels. cports of good countel and advice. There, When through the perrerteness of nature, if unaflilied by the compunction of those i the neglect of education, or the power of to whom we offer them, are of no signifi habit, men have given themselves to floth, cancy. Hence it follows that persons, in they may be pronounced in the direct road whom the feeds of indolence have taken to infamy and misery. If through the root, are, if in the circumstance of wealth, casualty of birth, they happen to be fitu: the most difficult of any to reclaim ; and ated above want, they become not indeed from that very cause will plunge the deep. liable to experience the sad extremitics at cr into that abyss of inanity, where each tending poverty; but they lofe all relish of worthy sentiment is lost, and every noble their opulence; and by gradual course faculty suffers a total extin&ion, and evep of torpidity, they link into an ab:olute im. the native and conftitu:ional defire and appotence of mind; and

a deprivation of titude for action and emplayment lie ulathe use of their faculties. We daily sve lets and forgotten. Thcy, on the other persons in the greatest afluence, labour- hand, whom idleness has reduced to peing under this heavy predicament. If on nury, and who from the pressures of indithe contrary, fortunc has not ushered thein gence,' have recourse to illegal measures to into life, with its comforts and conveni- fubfift, are by the very nature of their ences, the consequences of idleness are misdeeds, severely punished for refufstill more pernicious : for as the calls of ing to accommodate themselves to their nature will be satisfied, they must have re Situation, and neglecting to pursue a road, course to shifts and expedients of all kinds, which, though coilsomre, affords a sure in order to anfwer them. This of nccef- and certain fatisfaction in the peaceable fity forces men averle to labour and in- acquistion, and secure cnjoyment of whar dustry, into ways and means of subsisting, is necessary for the purposes of life. Ex. inconsistent with the peace and fafety of clusive of the ignominious end, which u. the community: the : result of which sually awaits them, they are previously, course of living is too evident to require no less tortured by the painful and distreft illustration. Whether in a fare of plenty, fituation of their ininds, ever stretched on or of want, floth necessarily tends to ren- . the rack of dread and apprehension of der man fupremely miserable. Riches, discovers: Such are the dreadful effects instead of being instrumental to moral of idleness, condemned to work its own perfection, rather contribute to forward wreechedness, by annihilating the very evil qualities, while these mect with the sense and capacity for pleasure ; or by least indulgence on our part; and in such ačting the full more excruciating part of cafe, have always been found to accelerate feli-tvimentor, any propensity to wickedness, frum their


Correct LIST of the NEW PARLIAMENT. In our last Magazine we gavė such of the MEMBERS chosen to serve in the new Parliament as had at that time been returned to the Crown Office. That our Readers, however, inay have the whole at one view, we now present them with a compleat and correct alphabetical Lix, in which the Names of those who voted with Mr. Fox or Mr. Pitt in the last Parlia.nent, as also the new Members are distinguished.

ѕ c от с н P E E R S.

Those inarked ious I are new Menibes s. Duke of Queensberry

Earl of Dalhoufie Marquis of Lothian

Earl of Morton



Dunmore # Moray

1 Hopeton

Viscoant Stormont

Lord Elphinstone.
Those marked thus * poted inibe lasi Parliament for Mr. Pitia-Tbolerbust for Mr. Fox-
Those in Italics are new Members and sbose witbout any mark were Absentees in laj Parliament,
Members Names. Wbere Elucied.

Members Numes. Wbere Eletird.

*Berkley, hon. Geo. Gloucetterthirc + A'Coort W. P. Albe, Heryerbury Adam, Wm. Elgin

*Bertie, hon. Peregrine Oxford City

* Bilshopp, Sir Cecil Shorebam Adamson, Robert Cricklade

Blackburne, Jobs

Lancasóire * Adeane, Ja. W'orw. Cambridge Town

Blackwell, Samuel Cirencefter Adding?on, Henry Devizes

*Blair, Jas. Hunter Edinburgh City Afleck, Sir Edm, Colchester

*Bond, John

Corff Cattle Aldridge, John Quecnborough

*Boone, Charles Castle Rifing +Amcorts Wharton East. Rerford

Bootle, R. Wilbr. Chefter Anyart, James Sowibampion *Boscawen, Hugh

St. Mawes *Angeley, Francis Reading

Boscawen, W. S. Truro + Anfon, George Litchfield + Anftruther, John Pitrenween

+ Bouverie, hon. W. H. New Sarum

Apley, Lord

Bouvirie, Hon. Edw.

Queenborough *Arcedeckne, Chal.

Bowyer, Commodore
*Branston, T. Berney

Arden, R. Pepper Alborough York

Newcastle i. Tyne * Afley, Sir Edward

Brandling, Charles
*Brett, Charles

Sandwich + Aubin, Sir J. St. Bart. Pen yo

Brickdale, Matthew Brifol ** Aubrey, John

Bucks Aubrey, Tbomas Wallingford

+ Bridgman, Sir Henry Wenlock +Bampfylde, Sir C.? Exeter

Bridgman, Orlando


Bridgman, Jobu
*Bankes, Henry

Corff Caftle
Browne, Isaac Hawkins Bridgnorth

Huntingdon *Baring, John

+ Brown, Launcelot Exeter

Baring, Francis

Browne, J. Francis

*Brudnell, G. Brid. Ruilandihire *Barne, Barne

Buller, John

East Love
Barre, Rr, Hon. Isaac Calne

4 Bullock, John

Eflex *Barrington, John Newton, Hants

+ Burgoyne, John

Preston + Barrow, Sir Charles Gloucelier

+ Burke, Rt, Hon. Ed. Malton *Barwell, Richard St. Ives

Lymington +Baffetr, Sir Francis

+ Burrard, Hariy Penryo


+ Burrell, Sir Peter Bafard, Job. Po Devonshire

Burton, Francis

Barburi, Henry

Burton, Robert

Bayley, Sir Naid.

Call, Jobn

Callington *Bayntyn, Andrew

*Calvert, John

Hertford *Beaufoy, Henry G Yarmouth Calvert J. jun.

Tamworth Bearcrofi, Edward Hindon

Campbell, Major Inverkcithing Beauchamp, Visc. Orforu

Campbell, John Cardigan Beckford, William Wells

**Campbell, Ld. Fred. Argylihire Bellingham, William Ryegarc

Campbell, Right Hon. + Beniiock, ld. E. C. Nortingiamshire


Illay, Lord Advocate
Benyon, Richard

Eampbell, Capi. Alex. Nairbire




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