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British Press Newspaper Archive: August 28, 1820 - Page 1

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   British Press (Newspaper) - August 28, 1820, London, Middlesex                                T pHice 7d. eeably to the f�Mn�r A>lv�rti(le-in< osH �� fr�l*'f>B�Ha Tor'Amenca - S.   lus Hi\}?s1yVSef�pgU wifl iJerfqrpkSbaksneBrei's Tra- OTHEt-LO^. " Diifce t)f'yfiMCPjtMrj,'Tht>n((5�ii}!vOt1wJlo, Mr. K�jd; C�si.., Mr. BfiiiliJeyi.^dieriRo.. Mr; ftiJsselVl I"Bo, Mr. Ju. ii1us Brutus- Bpulh.T Desaetn6"im> MrS; W; West: Emilia, Mrs. EgerlOQ t ^ ..Aflfr w^tcli,,>he farce of ^ _THE PRJSfWER AT tARQE, Lor A Esm-xia, Mr leSThti, OUiTibvMtf, Mr Mundeii, Couii^Fiippti, .Mr>^Gal e; Jack.Xnnnor,. Jtfr.Tliom|isou ; Rluus, Mr. Russell.   AdrJ'ilde, MiM Ourr j .Rachael, Mrs. E(l�in; Mary^ MTs.|rarIowe.     ' ;fioiRe�i Til. Second!iPric4j:3s.6d.i-Pit", 3s. 6di-Second PriM, .23:-Low,�- ..Q�ii^t,S, 2s. Secpnd Pricei la.-^Uppcr feUei J, Is Second Puce, ea the i>er/>|rjnaiU!i�oH;eac1r�remn^'C^n((H(^ceBf Seven. Box-office will beopfeiied from Ten o'clock aiifil Five. �" Frije tTrt-cunnot fie'extended to these Perform- socrs, lite Public-Press alwiijts'eiifiepted.; . v^'q-morrowi;^ovKn ;atid Couotry: /Reuben Glenroy, Mr. - Krai)-wiiii Past Ten o'clock. ,      ,- Oa Wednesday, King liar, with TKree "Weeks aftcr'Mar-riare:r'r""-'.""'."-;"''.:':-~    . ' . �.--....... .i     F�>R.TaE BfNEFITGF'MR. JONES.         ' THEATRE ROYAIi, HAYMARKET. rpHiai^mMG,.MONDAY. August.28. SL 16-20, will be performed (first time this season) Culmau's Comedy of ^''     '"' ^ WHO WlNtSA- fcjpiNEA ?. 1'orrent,.HT-IfrerfypSSIbmbn'iGnuri^/IHi-.aj In the ciiiirse of llie Evening Mr. Liston will sins " Ah! hide your nose." Fanny, Mias Leigr;'MVs. Glastonbury, M rs. Pearce; Amy; MjsST era Singer.", Aflervvhich (not acted lhis!se:*soiO the Burlesque Entertaiu-nifiii of BOMBA&FES FURiOSO. General Bombasle&i Mr. Lisinu, lyith the song of " Hope lutil a flatteijug lale."   Uislaffiua, Mrs. Listou. To conclude Vitli (not acted here these fifteen years) the Musical' Farce of THE  FARMER. Jemmy Jumps (first jlime, and fur that- night only), Mr. Jnue.s,' iir frjiich he will 'inlrotltice a-'coihic song, called ' Pretty lillle Damsers.'chit chat." Louisa, Miss R.Corri, withvthe additional .^au^ of " Trifler, forbear," &c. Tickets to be had of Mr. Jones, No. 14, Chapel street, Grosvenor-place; and Mr. Massingham, at the Theatre, where Places fur the B�xes majj be taken. TtifiATRE-ROYAL,, ENdLlSH OPERA-HOUSE, - STRAND,  ^ THIS EVENING, IMOPfDAV, August 28, will be performed, thctMelo-dranta of THE BLINlD BOY. SInnislans, Mr. Rowlkitham; Edmoud, Mis9'Kelly";'Ro. doijih, .Mr. Pearmau ; pberto, .Mr. Bartley.; Kflilig, AJr.T.P. Couke; Miilino, Mr. Harjey. Elvioa, Mi's. IVJ S.Chatterley. After which, 7lh lime, an cxtemp re, temporary Sketch, called PATENT SEASONS. (Previovisto which an Aihlress, in the cliai;acter of the. ConaidMuse, will he spbteri'3>y-Miss Kelly.) Mr. Drill, Mr. Harley; Geuffry Muffiiicap, Mr. Wilkin, son; Count Beliua, Mr. Pearntian; Garrick, Mr. Wrench. Thalia, Miss Kellyj'Melpbmenej iMiss Love; Polly, Uiss Cafew. .�.:''! To cooclude with ^in Apology for a Procession, and a Graittl Finale, by all .the cliaraclcrs of the English Opera-^uuse. V '        - To which will be added, 15th time, a new Romantic Melodrama, in three parts, founded on the celebrated Tale called -THE VAMPIRE;    Or, THE BRIDE OF THE ISLES. Characters in the inirothictory yision-rrTlie Yampire, Wi, T. P.Cooke; Lidy Margaret, Alrs.W. S. ChallBrl^y; Unda, iHis.s Love; Ariel, Miss Worgman.    , : 'Characters in the Drama-Kuthveii,'Mr. T. P.Cooke; RniiHid, Mr. Bardey; Kobei;t, Mr. Pcarniau; McSwill, Mr. Hailey.;  Lady Margaret, Mrs. W. S. Chalterley; Bridget, Mrs. Grove; E.ffie, M'ss Cariw. The spacious Saloon bus been again taslefnlly filled up wllii a new de.'igu, representing an Illuminated Oriental. Garden, and will be opened as usual at Eight o'Glodt, for the admillaiice of the Second Price, which commeucos at Nine. Doors open at Half-pa-it Six, and the Performance to begin at Seven. Private Boxes may be had nightly of Mr. Stevenson, of whom Plac'esare to be taken, at the Box Olfice, Strand Entrance, from Teir till Four. To-niorro�-, Woman's WiU--Patent Seasons-and Tire Vam|iire. t)u \Yednesday, Two Words-Patent Seasons-and Tlie Vampire. A new Operatic Drama, in three acts^ will be produced ou Saturday next.     :      l_ EXT WEDNESDAY,' o.ily 5.600 Ti.-ket,, each to b.- drawn Singly'. TWO PRIZES of 20,1)01)^ Twenty-eightoilier eapitals-rAll Sterling M�iney-11.200/. in Extra Pri2es:-;iu,One D.ijr, NJEXT WEDN^ESDAV, SOih df tHis':MbNtfl-.-'.      � ' '  \ "- Tickets aifdSharesareaellingliy J. and J SIVF.VYRIGHT, 37, Coruhilt;  11, Holhorii;  38, JHayipar ket;   and 141, j Qxford-slreei,   LouHnii ;   who' sold  in the  la.'^l , Lottery, HNo. 9,814,20,b00Z.-iWo.-12;313, lOiftOOt'^with many,minor' ."Capitals �f .500/.^ ..2(1.07.,J&i: ; iind,?byUie Agents in the Cotmtry, of whom Schemes, with full, particulars,, maybe had gratis.      ' �;   - � NEXT WEDNESDAY. ^WIFT and CO. are .eHuif' the Tickets and k!? Sliiires of lliV New Lbllery, the wiole of which will be drawSiioa the SDih of Ihg pijesgntc Month; Ttjis Lottery; consists of only 5,600 Tickeiii, and ,bas 30 Capitals, luge-llier with Hie diifc ilroptrlion of Small Prizes, in:ikiiig in the whole �l;i,2D0.|ii|ire ihaH the iisua|;8niounl of Pvize iMoney fur the same uuyiberpf-Ti'ckels. All the Prizes in this Lottery are of Sterling Mtiir'ry.  -.SrhemesWt-iUrgelatiiWlFT-aoUCO.'s Old and Fortunate Offices, No.ll^ .ifouUjty,; J2, Cbiring.cross j aiid 31, . Aldgalc Higli.sircel'. " ' " '   . a>iy pi>eticirtur.-o>_____________________ that llieyare now to be Ii9d:,)>t..^lil:0 Trsperlive '-O/BceSjar.; wliich ih^ (fj.e orilfria,j,a ^tttSt�tt�frH Alr^..Giovanni, Pntly.Urkiiia, siid.M]lMp1y- iKeArrty Navy, Ihe Naval and :M�UtW^ Hpssp'talsjihe D|jck,y�r y theses (if lite HuU'.e-fu mention as an argunii lit (oinfln History nnd Lmraturefll'tbe UiliKiK K,Hi�l)��tl� iK-OPEN pAlLYfroniTien intlif A^Aruing tdl Stx Ir^etEyeufiig, and Mill bfrflosed ui) Sbtliirdaj!, the 3d of Sij/ttmbtt- (ByCfrder^      i   JOHN yai>�fi, |f " ,� Admission, Is.-Cstalogae,ls.>-Hi�iori^'|k li% 2k.   I LAST niGHr BUT 6�Ej '     * nnBlIS ,E^VEN^NG,^rMON,DA!.V^r*ugJl�t-28, 'ft '^i^lLbea GRAND .GA�;A-,'GanipHtitBjir;Ht!:^C i>lselte>8aqni,: �iUr ItftdM^llR'tte Adelle^ wiU exhibit their admired jPerformance�i'(^di?*ta^ wncKii sion ,of >��e.i-Cioncerld�>iaa>iie^qai: wlitA^ hl*3��to'ni�lw ing dac)9iit aiiiid�tii>l>iiUiBntdiBplay ur.�ii!a$tlui^C^y S Hepgler............. k.^'..;      tor.:.!.*        i-.'.L.-        :-.^*,-:~~i^-^-^-^^yT irNift^The, Publicsrfr respeclfiilly infortiied, thai jHSse' Q^nleoKwillTlDSe for tbe Season on Wednesday, Aiigiist 39. PUBLtC MEETING-of the INHABI- A TkNT   HOUSEHOLDERS - aild    MARRIED LAJOIES of the Parish "of-Sl'-iMARY'-LEiBONE, will take, place TOMORiSpW mesday),;the 29lh day of Aagast, at'   welvertf-efot^, 'Hi'' Wr.' Cole's Coach Manufac-; totyi 'Great 'FhrtiabdiMfeetj Tdi-;'the piirpibse hf A DDR E5S-! INc THE .QUEEN on her return to Englaud,:a�  to fake into con.iiileral.ion the Proceedings now pending agaiiiStHER MAJESTY, and to come, to such Restilntions tlieriioii'as may be then agreed to. 'Sir GERARD NOEL, Bart. M.P.iu the Chair, jiho will be al-tendeil by several Independent Meipbers of the House of Commons,-and a uhmber "of Married Ladies,' residents of the Parish. - ' A Gallery will be erected for the accommodation of (he Ladies, which can only be entered by Tirkeis, to be had of the Committee, at the Egyptian Rooms, Welbeck-strcet, this day. HE Just published, GAME  BOOK FOR 1820:  a New 'Edition, improved. This work consists of Tables, by meaus of which an ac-connt may be kept with ease and ac'piVacy of the different kinds of Game, when, whare, nniJ by whom kiiiei), how disposed of, aitil other particulars, formliig a complete Journal of Spurting Occurrences. Beiideti 'the interest (his work mayaHbrd lo (he Lover of - Field Spuria, it will be found useful in preserving aii account of (he different kinds of 'GnmebroDgbt in, and the disposal of it in presents or otherwise by tlijB Gamekeeper. It may be had in pocket forajfj price 7s.; or larger,.price 10s. ed.-^2la.-and 42s. accWding to tbe size reqiiir^. London: Printed far John Harding, 36^' St. James's-�f reel.  " THE QUEEN'S TRIAL. HOUSE OF LORDS, SATOJtDAY, Aofeu^T 26. - -The fcord Chaitcslloi; eilferetf the'Ho'osi^-ft'fiiur jBiiiiii�?S~' tefdrSTO o'clock, afhd prajvrs were'reait'by >(be Btsbop of Winchester..   The names were then called^ over and the Counsel were called. ' Charles Kersten, a (Serraan Interpreter, retained for her Majesty, was then sworn. Barbara Kresse wis again put to the bar. Mr. Broiighai* dfrecled'the Interpreter f(� tbe Queen to interfere if he found any difference between the German and English meanings of ihe questions and answers. The last questionas to the Princess siltjngon Bergamt'i: he'd, and the answer which stated " When T had entered the s. ' Biit'/>i}*.ceriainiy .wa� airnriderslood cirndtlloii of Ihe Qiteeitbe/O);^refused (he list of witnesa.r* lhatber Counsel were to bealldwed lo reexamine any of Ibe Wilne88es,.'il afterwjirdsbccasijpit'sliuuld require if. Mr. i)en�iin,,wsb�'iJ'ii.r B'c^^^^ nienlioiv the evi- dence of another witness lo which be wished to recur. The Lord Chancellor -required, to know,tire particular ^pr plicniion Which the Cooi'|s^| tar (lie' diteeu wished now to make td the House, because, ,g�iier�llj(;>itieaking, he could uoi conceive any lliiiig m6^e irrrguW.mliTinotnveuient (ban allowing a withers, tq be recalled by tbe.defence nfierthe couclu-r sion of hiscross-exoailnalron.". vr*.: � '     ^ Mr; BroUgb'an^Iidml(le3, ihat'i^^n�njWy  iiR4!�Jjj^liqu^ : or ewdwicfr^^lNWi ^^Siiiil 1 �-'il^or^erSieKS-iJlSfiilf^as; lion frdm a'liy'WtJre .pi-o^u._......,. ,. plate-no knowledge of the concurrent particularities which were io be charged ; and oat of these two peculiarities arose ^ third, which was this-that instead of Ihe cxaniina-, lion 'beiug iminediately followed' by (he cross-examiiia-tioo, and both going as it 'were together to (lie consideration of (he Courij (he Counsel for lier Majesly must'be allowed (o croiis-exainine the witnesses more than once, if they should find it necessary, in order to enable themselves by the first cross examination (oquestion ibe witness'on the second, as to the time, place, or olher circum-' Btance3,~of which his Majesty's Counsel might, in the iu-terval,^ acquire (he knowledge. ' The Lord Chaurellor repeated bis objections (o this irre. gularity of proceeiliiig. � Mr. Brougham hoptd their Lordships would not rashly conclude (he begged pardon, he knew they wguldnot rashly conclude airy thing), lint he incaul to'say, he hoped they would notctiacluJe that he d&signed lo do any thing mure by catling Ihe witness again than 10 ascertain circumstances .oflime, place, character, and so forth. The Lord Chnncellor said, thai the House could judge of tliat only from the tendency of the cros.'i-exaniiiialiou. How long were you chambermaid at the inu ? A year and three quarters. Were you married at that time? No; I ^as not married till 1 left the inn. What were you before you were a chambermaid at the ' inn?-I had served likewise "before that. In what family?-It was in a little village-Schepxden, we believe, the witness added. The Interpreter here observed, Ibai the witness frequently repeated the same words several times. 'Mr. Brougham.-If she docs, let us have the transladou of (hem. ; ' What service were, you in, before you were in place at Carisruhe ? 1 had been at the guise (as it struck gur ear); "hut," said tbe Interpreter, " I do not know what she means by the expression."'  How long were you (here ?   A quarter of a year. Were yoii in any family as Servant before (bat?  Yes. What families?   Several families. Name one of them? ' Mai-vet; What is Marvel ?   He is the landlord of an inn. Were you (here as chambermaid ?   Yes. How loiig?. Half a year. -      ' Where did Marvel live ?   Np.af     village of---. jVbefe'Wel* y6irti'efi>>e joii 'lived in. his\fTuiUly ?  t.wai 'rsSrvaiit at the Cutirt'of the Grand Duke of Baden for six months. How old are yon now ?   Past twenty-five. Tbe witness then stated that she ivent (o service immediately on leaving school'.   She added, (hat she bad been iu service'for half a year in another house in Carisruhe, of the name of CIniestiu. What was Cbnesn'n? A landlord of an Inu. WeVe you chambermaid in his inn?   I was cellar-maid. To cleanse Ask her lo describe more parliculiirly the cloak ; what it if?   It was of silk, tbe cotoiir'grey.    � The alWif?  Did she afterwards see any one weariug Ihiil cloak ? sei vant has taken/tooA^ it ont of her band. ' Did yoii see any one wearing thecldak.oflerwards ? I have seen (saw) (he cloak next day on the Princess, biit I can't swear i( was Ihe same.       , Was it a cliiak of a similar description'io (bat (vhich yon saw the Princess wear that yon foiiud in the bed ? Yes; it was of Ihe same Colunr. Does she know i,f it was of the sanie make, silk ?  Yes it was likewise silkv  Had the cloak which the Princeiis .was weiifiag a, copof or hoodlike that in the bed?   Y�!k; it bad such a hood. ' Did you:at any time,.in making up the bed, observe any Ibiog on the sheets, or elsewhere?-[Tiie \viiiiess in replyi to this, and several succeedingquestions.vstaled the appearance of the bed, and detailed'cirruinslances'which we cannot notice.  The' witnesss ;was much agitated, and wept, during (be >st7few.iu!er*og�lories.]-:; Mr. Broughant said, (h^t he-wished to pn| a. few questions now to Ihe witness, but he cpnl(J,ooJy,do,it under the understanding ihat Iie.shuiiid ,be^ qlIiwed,,to rraeryepart, of bis � crosa-exainiuation tiji appili^.period. I .      i., .. "The Lord,Chancellor a>.lte�I if lie .could;nql piit his^ques., Iioiia iio.w.aiiil fiu'sh, ihe,'ero8s-exaifiiiiation,,pr reserve all. Ins questiolli^ill anptbcrjuppofiluilily.; . Mr. Brougham saiiTthaicould not on nnotlier.occasion prilled'WitJi'brs diiuMxairiinlitWrt" exccfpt iiiiii^ 'liom wbichjie,wished tp-iwt.iiereaUowed_hijii';ii(i�v;.,' ;  tilt tdrd iCiiaitrelibr' Jeiniiidrti; i;Ke:;li'�n'ert Cdhniel'pf i^tlie incottvenifuce ttjid'irrcgulii.Uy,^Whjis1); ii^^ I exi^rienred by .dalli&g'i" wil'uesii/tiJ.b^'crosfciSEa Vciihiftito;.^'- �u.'i;^-"�'^-''- -^-'^ ^^-^ �"� .^-^ fbeiBjTOTniritfete^SiuWjaiv' ail! ujsfi^s*; eSuJil: bx Bujl�r'�ftt� SS?ii^N%3l,;Sac�tV:il|ft*ji;�tK^^^ liu  nml one or oiwre IJirrtSjUli* iu CTery-priitcip�J[ To*u^.J� CDiil�l be prevented. . iiBflf'Sf. He alluded toau iuiiinaiioni^bich be What is the office of cellar.maid at an inn ? the public rooms at the inn. Had you ever any other-employment than those you mention now ?  'N'>- Thesecond Interpreter having suggested something in answer lo the Inst question put. Lord Ellenborough asked, .whcnibe two Interpiclei-s differed in their iatevpreiation, and the (ranslalinn of one was more full than- (hat of (he other, which of them appeared on the Minutes, or did both? . The short-hand writer answered, "�both." The witness; in reply to a question, stated, that she had once filled the situation of a waiter, the duties of which consisted merely iu allcndnig, lo the cleansing aud arrangement of the rooms. , How long is it since you came to London? Three weeks and two days'. With whom did you come over? With'a courier of the ,name pf Rsisseiier. 'VYas any body else with you? I took my brolber with me, : becausel did not like to go by myself. His name is Frederick Kresse. How old is he?   About 28. Who dcfi-ayed your expenses coming over? I do not know, but the courier paid them during tbe journey. Who asked you to come over? Our Minister at Carisruhe, Mr. Bersted.   . Did any other Minister speak to yon on tbe subject? When I was there I spw nobody else. ^Did any'other Minister speak to yon about coming over to London besides ,M. Bersted?   M.de Galliu. 'What is be? He is at Court; but I do not know in what office. ^ Did any other person Apeak (oyou? The Ambassador from (he Court of Wirtemberg. .Any body else?   M.deReden,       | Who, or what is M. de Reden? They told me be was the Ambassador from Hanover. Does he live at Carlsrnhe?  Yes. Where ?   In the house of a Jew, whose name is Kuscn. Did he ever live at any other place'in Carlsrnbe ? I never saw'him at (he inn. Did iie examine you upon this subject?   No. Did aoy body else ^xamiixi you upon this subject ? M. de G-I-, the Wii-temUirg'Ambassador. Did yod ever leave Carlsriihe before to gO/ to any other place upon this business?   Yes. Were you ever at VieSna ?   No. Did yon ever see Colonel Brown ?   No. Colonel During: I kuow nut tbe names of the gentlemen where I was. - Where was-(bat?  At Hanover.  ^ Who asked you to go lo Hitnover ?  M. de Reden. How long did you remain at Hanover on - that occasion ? ; Six or seven days ?   I caniiol icll'exacll'y. ' ' Were yon examined there on this subject?   They asked I me whelher I saw aiieh anil siicU tliiiigs.' Did you go hack from Haiuiver tiJ Cai'Isralie ? Tes. What'did you'gel Tor going to Hailovrr ?'I received a � sina'lt payineul just for iTie (ime tliat' i had lost. ' Hoiv inilch? .1 cannot tell exactly; it was little,yery little. Ifit^ivas little it-^was tlieriiure'easily remembered;'siijr hoij miith'if^was ?' About sixteeii or elghteeii ducats.' TbeplberlotrrpreteraddW,�bfwbichraclriBfivefl -''t^^^^ ' t(^'M:tn''F(irtk(ott.V'''' J.- , � iW���iV^Ml^fe^^^^y:^'->';'' -f^"^    . ;\".:v-',;/;': '.Iflii'w'foiirwtiey^^^^ Byetfays.-      5  Vrt^eA'-'yotf Witmiiliea ib^^e'K � T str'i'iifSiid'ilifen.I Mi X^m'ui'X&k �kirif inBliiie'r as I ba,V �aid beig.. , .What did. they give you for goiug.ip .Frankfort ? jFrom la to 14 dftcala.:       - ~    /        ,   . � . Diilany body et�e,give jrou any thing siuce ? No, except tbe Genilrnian who retched me here.        . _    .., ,, What s mn-, or wiih a view of doing so llii-onifli (he leslinion; ul' i.lii.r witnesses who should be- exainiiiT-d aCi.-rwarcis, s-ceme 1 to be one of the most irregular ihitii;-. in lire wnrtii.-�{tUcr.) His Lordship, afier puintiog o>ii oili' r inc-.ii-.venienoi'cot-,, ceved to follow from pcrioiiling ttie cross ex.iiiiinaiiui. 1 . pioceed, observed, iliat lire rer-ugnition of ihe praciicii m:�l-.r even be proiluclive of gre'a't inj�i.-*lice 10 the lluislrj.iu.s nitli-vidoal accused, by eiiahling iLe PrjseciitO'-lo pumi np (o much greater advantage than he could, �-i re it iioi allovr.-d His opinion was, Ibat Ihe cross-examiiialioii 1ik.iI none loo far. Ill reply to an obsenatiod from Mr. B^o-.iijliani, in vituli-calioii of iheronrse which he bad pursued - The Lord Chancellnr again said, tiiat he nppi-t-hrndrd l^ie cross-examination had been allowed, 00 Ihe uipU-r.-^lanilii);^ that (he questions were to be eoHlined to a^ieeriaining lli^r residence, situation in life., and diaracler of the uiiness. Mr. Brunghaiii said he merely me-rriii to a>k aqui-siMiii of (he witness to that efl'ert, and he should wish 10 ask where she 'rs now ? The Duke of Hamilton-If (he Couuselliad been supplied with the names of the witnesses six weeks ago, (here uotiu! have been plenty of timelo have inquired as to their residence-j and employments. As lo tbe rule adopled by Courts of law, as laid down by the Noble aud Learned Lord, he�;ou!d not advert; but he thooght (he course which the Learned Counsel for (be Illustrious Personage, who is ihe object of tins J3ill, was pursuing, was (he proper course of proceeding. Viscount Sidmouth said, he thought the Counsel ought to be allowed to examine (he witnesses in the same way as if it were ja prticeeding by impeachment, aud llial Ihey liad had Ihe advantage uCa listof'he witnesses. The Earl of Liverpool .said, Ibe real ipiesiino bcl'-.re the House was, whellier they would give the b-rnefil of uvo cros^-examioations lo the Counsel for her Miijesiy. The Lord Chancellor, in addition lo what lie had before said, Ibonght the Hou.-je should impress ou Ihe Co*iii.iel !li:it he sljould put no qoesltun to the witnesses which was intended to go 10 his ci edit, and for this Ihe House v.'i;nlil repo.'ie 00 ihe lioilunr and discretiou of llie Cutin  go lo the extent only, to place thc'CiMinsel In Ihe Raniu sitim. lion as if it had been a trial for high treason, noil a list of the witnesses had been furnished, and that he llion'hl w-.i.; nil i^iat was necessary, and all that the House oiighl loi^riint, not perhaps all'that the Counsel might wish for Ihe bfor-lit of l)i:4 Illustrious Client. He did nut complain of tliein for wish-iiig to have all the means in their power ihal would beiu-tit their case, but he ihonghl it the dnty oF thai House to si..p where Ihey now were, aud with deferenec, he tlion-::ht llu v oiight to have slopped du a former day's proceeding. (In that occasion he thought the House had been in an error, and if he rightly recollected, Ihe Noble and Leained Lord r)n tlic Woolsack had expressed himself lo Ihe same etl'ecl. He thought so from Ihe beginning, biil he a riifticully iu speaking on a question of law aiid-faci which had ireeu liassed over by Noble Lords more competent than himself to have urged the objection. There were various tilings i;i (he course of their proceeding which he should have noticed, had he iio( been restrained by that cuasideralion. He ihnngiiL it improper in the examination of ihe man iilcocchi-(Cries of " Order, order"')- Earl Gi-ey*i-ose to order. The Earl of Donoughmore resumed, and said, be should go no further on (his subject, not becan.-�e he ihought he was out of order, but because he conceived^ the House hud seen (be error into.whicli they had fallen, and had resolved not to persevere ill it, for he would contend that he was in orJe-, if the Noble -and Learned Lord on the Woolsark bsii staled what was full in bis recollection, which w;i3 iliac the House had tone in a way which he Imped they, would not again proceed in, and under the airlhorily of Ihat Noble and Learned Lord, who had not been cnlted to ordei* by his Noble Friend, hewoold contend Ihal he was perfectly^ � regular. The House bad certainly got into some irregularity, aud that he thought had caused other irregularities. \''hai be alluded to was (he public Journ-ls, and he thought the f;*-cility of the House on this occasion had been prodnelive of great irregularity aud injustice, in ordinary cases'the cross-examination always immediately followed the exanitnatioti iu chief, and he could not see why that should not be (lie course in (he preseu( instance. He agteed with (he Noble Viscount (Sidmoulb) (hat tl^ey ought to place (he Cuon.sel n/iac pro tunc in the same situadon as in cases o^ High Treason. Lord Erskine said, that his Noble Friend who had just sat duwu had expressed hi.-r acquiescence in the argument of the Noble Viscount, ami also in the argument of the Noble and (.'earned Lord oii the VVuoIsack, whicb >v3s iu direct opposition lo the argument of Ihe NoTjle Viscount.   He was of opinion that they could not pliice the Conn.-^et iu the same situation as if this were a case of high treason, and he cuu--sidered the course suggested, and the mode of proceeding recommended tp (he Counsel by (he Noble aiid Learned Lord on the Woolsack, lo be the best conise of proceeding under the circumstances.-(Cries of" Gooul go ou !")_ . The Earl of Donoughmore explained. Earl Grey thought (bey ought now (o go on, as the Hoiise I appeared to be agreed, as tij the course of"proceeding. ^  The Lord Cjiancellor'theu put ih^quesliou from the Wool-: saric,' whether ihe quesliou proposed (o be put to (he wit-itcdsshpuld be put or ii6t.   it was carried in tbe negative. Af r. Brougbi^ni said, he perfi;ci|y uuderslopd their Lurd^ ships befure,and he^now underatood Iheir Lprd.ships-lo say-- (inlerrupt.ed byi|he Lord Cb'an'celloi-, who said it. could' utit be adiiiitled In the Ciiiiiiselio,advert to any thing which.,ha(l -breii 89id by Iheir Lor^^ ^ Mr. Brpugliam saidj.he only iiitelided to state bis litider-ataudiog: of tiie course which they wei-e to pursue; Ibatv Ibejf wcreito Iruit io lbeiil�lice.'uf.theHda��'tanU"Ui�s House was .ip reli pu.lheir discpetipii.TJie.t|iiMtioo wUi^^     wished tu.put was, what i� .|lj^witnef�> plan ofreaidiHice ? .V'Tiies examidailop, ?(a� liien K�M(^ieU. s I.Where, dp.yojtruour, live?,, .Cfirlarofce.,, ' But where dp ypii liye at pi�ietU, new irt England?- Tbe Attprtiey-General roiei he begged Iheir Lordabijis   

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