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have been bad politicians. There well as in their words; compul-
sive management of lawyers." the smallest degree, less ho-
But with full as much is that at every stage here- “ honesty as other men, and tofore, her advisers have risen“ with greater faculties of judgin precisely the same degree ing rightly, than fall to the that she has fallen. In 1813, " lot of men in general, they that critical period of her Ma-l" are by no means to be prejesty's life, I entertained the “ ferred where politics, or politisame opinion, with regard to her " cal power, may intermix themhaving lawyers for her advisers,“ selves with the matter in questhat I entertain now; and in "tion. Other men are exposed to speaking of the danger to which “but the one old, vulgar species she was then exposed, and which" of temptation, the yielding to danger was anticipated by me “ which becomes visible at once with but too much correctness,“ to all eyes; but, the Devil has, I made use of the following" in this country, such a choice words, which I now repeat in" of baits, when fishing for a the hope that they still may be “ lawyer; he has them of so of some use to her Majesty :-"1" many sizes, adapted to such "cannot refrain from expressing" a variety of swallows and of
my hope, that the Princess" tastes, and has, in every case, “ will not resort to lawyers as “ such ready means of neatly " advisers. Her case is too“ hiding his hook, that, when
plain to require, or to admit “ he chooses to set in earnest “ of the use of, subtlety. I am “ about it, I am much afraid, “ far from supposing, that the “ that very few of these gen
gentlemen of the bar are, in/" tlemen escape him.".
I shall conclude by observing, to be the Queen's Lawyer has that I by no means suppose that given him more fame and more Lawyers are not wanted in her profit than it was in the power Majesty's case; that I perceive of you and your colleagues to with great pleasure that she has give him, by any titles or disa véry zealous as well as able tinctions that you had it in your advocate in Dr. Lushington ; power to bestow. We find that and that I have no doubt that, as ladies travelled far as law goes, all her Lawyers from home to see the Lawyer will do their duty like men of of the Queen. What would honour, and with that great they do if her Majesty herself ability which some of them, at were to take a tour, as I hope least, are well known to pos- she will, through the kingdom? sess; to which I will just add, Leaving you and your colthat your Lordship and your leagués to answer this question, colleagues must be blind as at your next grand cabinet dinmoles, if you look at the North-ner, I remain without further ern Circuit and derive no use- ceremony, ful lesson from the fact, that Mr. Brougham's being known
heroic conduct a sufficient proof TO ADDRESSERS.
that your Queen will do her I perceive that obstacles duty towards you. They may are thrown in the way in many banish me for blasphemy, if of the towns and cities where they will; but I declare disthe people wish to address the tinctly that I believe that God Queen. The Six Acts forbid Almighty has sent her here you to meet out of doors; but expressly for our good, and you may draw up addresses ; that we ought to pray for her sign them from house to house life and health with all poson sheets of paper, which may sible sincerity and fervency. at last be tacked on to each Great are the deeds which other, and forwarded to the have been performed by woQueen, through the hands of men; but I am greatly deceived any friend in London. If you if any deed ever surpassed the wait till Magistrates, Sheriffs, deeds that have been and will Lord Lieutenants, or Parsons, be performed by her Majesty. call you together, you may wait long enough. You need not consult Members of Parlia
THE ARMY. ment,, or waste your time in
I do not think it prudent to letters to them. Any of you say any thing upon this subcan forward an address to some ject
, though it is become very trusty person in London ; or to interesting. Mr. Alderman Wood himself, and it would be sure to be presented. If it should be regard-PLATE FOR THE QUEEN. ed as seditious or blasphemous, to draw up or sign an address
There is a letter of a Lady, to the Queen, it may be dan- in the Times Newspaper, progerous; but you have the composing to raise, by subscription, fort to know, that you cannot money to buy a Service of Plate be banished for the first offence. I for the Queen. This is a most However, I advise you to write laudable proposition. The Woand sign and send addresses. I men ought to take it in hand; Do you your duty to your and, if they do, I will engage Queen; and you have in her for its success.
personal convenience, or the THE BASE AND INSOLENT views of his party, are not afWHIGS:
fected. No one not labouring
under the most deplorable in(FROM. MR. WOOLER.]"
becility of mind, will now give
. this forsaken party any credit for