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   British Press (Newspaper) - October 11, 1820, London, Middlesex                                Number 5569. LONDON,  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1820. |-*K(f;e 7d. THBATRli^ROYAC, COVENT-GARDBlf. fJTMUS EVENING. WEDNESDAY, Oct: 11, ,will be.pcrfwined the Comedy of SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER./, Sir Cliflrles Marlow, Mr. Chapman ; Youiie Ma v, Mr. C. Kembic; Hardeastlc, Mr. Tawcell ; Hastings,./Al''- Abbot I; Toiiy Lumpkin, Mr. IJ.�toii." Mrs. HarilcaHtle,, Mrs. Divonport; Jliss Hardcaslle, Mrs. Bavisoii; Miss ft'eville, i^Iiss Fixiii-. After which; Gsrrick','! Dramatic Romance of     i CYMON. Mprlin, Mr. �Eff'-rtmi; Cymon, Mr. Diiruset; Dorus, Mr. Ll-ston. Sylvia, Miss GreiMie (her firnt a|i|>ear.inre in that rlmrarter) ; Falinu, .Mrs. Gibbs ; Dorcas, Mrs. Lislon. D\niiic; Ibc rercss the Theatre has been entirely new de-coraled am! enihollished. A 9iipt'i-h central ChRiwli'lier, on a noi'el prinfiple, and roni]>letrIy ventilated, lins been mnstructed by Mr. West.   civ� id be taken of Mr. Rrandon, at the Box-Oir,cf. f!ar(;sfrect, from Ten till Four. A Piix-ate �i,ix hrjy be had, nightly, by application at the Box Office. Tu-mMri-parel, Bed and T.ible Linen, Bcd-Hansiiigs, and variona other articles, pledged iti Months prior lo, and in the jMoiiili' of Ociober, 18J9, uilh Ibe fulloHinj Pavvnhrnker^, viz - Ediss, College-street; Sayers, Havant sheet ; Keinp, Slari-b irnngh'i'ow ; Naltiaii, St. Janies^s.slrcet ; and Staph ford, IVederick street, town of Portsea-*itb .Slowe, Paradise-lotv; Cndiipp, Grectbani-street ; and (.ilberl, Charlotte-street, Island'of Portsi-a-with Price, Warblinglon-slreel, nod Eniantiel, Broad street, Portsmouth-with Taylor, Sontli-slrect; King, Soutb-streel ; Moses, .Soulh-slreet; Uart, North-street; and Bninett, North-street, Gosport. May be viewed and Cat.ilogne9 had at the Room. rrVERV Capital-Every Ticket -Every Pfize .Hi must he drawn 18lh October. N EXT WKD.N ESDAY. The wheel contains Two of 20,000/., T'wo of L"00/., Two of 500Z., &c. &c. nUSterliog Money. All next Wednesday, the Last and only Day. Undrawn Tickets and Shares .ire selling by .1. and J. .SIVEWKIGHT, 37, Cornhill; II, llolhorn; 3S, Hay-inarkel; and 141., Oxford-sired ; who sold in the Lottery just fiaisb.d, 135, in 8 Shares, 20,000/.; 3 fi36, in 12 .Shares, 2I>,()00/. ; and in the preceding Lollery, 9,814, 2n,000Z.; 12,313, 10,000/., with many minor Capitals of 500/., 200/. &c. NOTICE RESPECTING BLANKS DRAWN 5t1i OCTOBER. rW\    niSri reso-ctfuUy te.iiiod^ thf MoMers of 8.  Tirkels or Shares drawn Blanks the First Day, that the option of receiving 14/. per Ticket in Money, instead of staoding the chance of llie N.-xl Day's Drawine, will -ease o" I'riddy Next, ike \3t/i Instant, and tbtise who do not demand the 14/^ on or before that  U*a,Clot)>, &c. price Is, each.,, VEK1TABLE/.IK>M>1AUE UiyiNE, pfice. 3s. 6d. the flan,-     : - .;    ; .   ,   !. -  - . ,   :       I .   .      ,       - Sold, IVboIesnl* and Retsi), by Bayiey aDdBIeif, P�r.- EXCHRQUfiR BILL OFFICE, October 10, 1820. TO BE PAID OFF, LL EXCHEQUER BILLS dated in the Monthsnf April, May, June, Juhj, August, Sep-^embcr, and. Octolicr, ISIO, viz. . Suppi;/,tSlB........ �lLR0O.ri0O ^ lit/..rmatioH, snhsiantial m its matter, raiidid in its criticism, ornamented in lis style, and boiniurable to the Author's senius, taste, and learning"-Ediiib. Monthly lUv. Jan. IS20. ITALIAN LANGUAGK. This day is pulilisbed, in 12mo. price Oa. 6J. bound, the Third Edaiuii, of COMPENDIOUS HiKt EASV GRAMMAR of thelTALlAN LANGUAGE; comprising a new and improved Classitication of the Verbs, ami expla. nalory Rules, wilh a Syntax tiiiHexed to each. Revised nnd improved, with the addition of a series of Idioinatical Phrases, and Vocabulary of tiioae Words which most freiiueutly occur in couverhaliou. By M. SANTAGNELLO. Printed for G. nnd W. B. Wbillaker; ILColburnaod Co.; nnd Lunguiau and Co. . Of wt|om may be had, 2. PRACTICAL EXF.RClShS upon nil the PARTS of SPEECH in the ITALIAN LANtiUAGE, with references to tbe Grammar. -By M. SiiiitacOello, Author of *^ An Italian Grammar," �cc. &c. Third Editiuii, iilustraied with English NoteS-atid Explanations, 12mo- price 3s. 6d. bound. 3. A UICTIONAKY of the PECULIARl 11ES of the ITALIAN LANGUAGE; beiiij a (aillection of Sentences from (he must"a|.|iruvcd Italian Authors, parlicniarisiug those Verbs, Prepositions, &c. which govern difTerent Moods aud Cases; forming a Siipptemeiit to all other Italian fiic-lionarJSB..,,,l}y: M..-Santagii^llp. In 8vq. price 93. 6d. boards. , 4. UACCCJLTiA, di LEITERE SCELTE,. Agli Studiosi della Lingua'Italiann, dcdicala da Giainbattista Rolan.di, .iMa^troi.di.MBgH^'Mtina edllAliana, lu ISmti. p.'iccGs. 6d. BRUNCK'S SOPHOCLES.^ This day is published, in three yols. Hvo. price W, lis. fid. � boards,       ,   �    i OPHOCLIS OPERA quae (.upa-sunt Omnin, rum Annotatione inlcgi-i R. V: P. BRUNCKtl et Godof. Scha'ef.ri. Arcedunt Glossaj ex Suida CI Eiislathio excerpta*. Appendicis loco suhjiciuntur Animadveraiones C G. A. ICrfiirdlii '       ' Primed for G. and W. B. Whittaker, 13, Ave-Maria-lane, I.o'nd,.n ; .L Parker, nnd R. Bliss, Oxford; and Dcigliton and .S'lns, Cambridge. Of wlioni the following Plays miiy he had sepilratelv: .SOFHOCLIS fEDIPUS TYRANNUS, price 3a. 6d. sewed. -----tEDIPUS COLONEUS, 3s. 6d. ----ANTIGONE. 3�. Gd. TBACHlNIAi. 3� Od. - AIAX LORARU'S, 3.s.6d. - PLECTRA. 3s. 6d. . - PHILOCTETES, 3�. Gd. THE QUEEN'S TRIAL. HOUSE OF LORDS, TuESttAY, Oct, 10. The Lord Chancellor entered �he-Boo�e at six minutes before ten o'clock. Prayers were read,, and the names were callid over. E.irl Grosvenor rose to make a few observations with respect to the punishment of such witnesses who might, iu the course of the proceeding, be found to have c> mmitted perjury, lie thought it iinportani that a pledge should he given by the House that noihiug  f clearing up all doubts as to the conduct of the House with respect to Ibis subject. The Noble and Learned Lord had said Ibat this was Hie first time sncb a qiiesiion had been put iu this House. The case had been already discussed, and the Noble and Learned Lord hud himself given an opinion on the subject. Tbe Lord Chaneellorsaiil, that there was a great difference hetwtfen a measure which was to he applied alike lo all the witnesses who ul^rejg^e called, and one which was lo be instituted in reference only to witnesses who were called, and whose evidence luishl he false; but really he could not consider them as false until the whole case was determined. After a few words on the same subject from Lords Liverpool and Essex, this conversation lerxninated. Loril Melville expressed a wi�h fi) have one (-f the witnesses who had been examined yesterday again called to the bar. His name was William Carringlon. He should not slate the nature of the quektious until Carringtou appeared, but would submit a motion lo that effect. A conversation arose as lo ihcexpediency of recalling ihe witness at Ihe present stage of tbe proceedings, or of postponing bis re-exHininatioii until the summing up of tbe defence ; but the House finally decided that'Wm. Carringlon be i'ldrred lo atlenil this day. The Counsel were then called, in, and Lient. Flynn approached the bar, nnd his cross-exiiniiimlioii was resumed by ilie Soiiciior-tieneral. What lime did yon arrive at Athens? (Witness referring to his memoranda) The 8th of iVIay. Did yon keep those memoranda in Italian or in English ? In hoili. Did yon touch at Athena on your return homewards? No. Yon mentioned that you made copies of your memoranda in .Sicily ?   Yes. When ?    Three or four months ago. How long previous to that time were you in England ? I was in England iu 1817. Then you have not been in England since 1S17 until the present period ?   No. Did you make these memoranda on shore or on board the tvessel?   On hoard. Had yon been ashore for a short time at any of the places ? Witniss dcscrilied a iinmlier ufplatres at which he louelicd on his voyage round several islands in the Mediterranean. Were you on hoard �u Italian vessel ? I do not recollect that it was an Italiail vessel. 1 mean at Ihe time you are speakingof; of what country was Ihe ship?    English. What was the name of Ihe vessel ?   The l.ion. Will you be so good as to let me look at those memoranda f taking them from the witness and lianding them to Mr. Powell. Yon lold us that yon had the command .of the polacre, pray who was it that navigated the vessel?   I did. \Vlio gave the orders to Ihe sailors ? Generally Ihe Captain; but those orders came from me. Did yon do any more than direct the Captain as to Ihe places to which her Royal Highness intendedio go ? I did not particularly dirrct him to any places, 1 only g-ave biin orders fyr the direction of the ship. Did'iiot the Captain give those orders toithe crew in the same manner as any other Captain would have done? He did. Had not he the whole maungemeni of theship ? No^ the command of Ihe ship was giveu Iu me by.belr.Royal Highuess. Do you mean lo represent thiit you gave any orders to ihe sailors? �   ' Mr. Denmen objected to the last qiic^iioiiy btc^nse it assumed that in the previous question, be.'fti^d, said something bearing acoustructiontentif^ly.diiro'ent from what he really bad said.       i -i... !, --i. '- � -'- : 'Tbe-Lord Gbancellor'thought., it'tnigbt.'.be'Cbeller if the qnesiiobnvere put tlHi�,!Whai do' yuu'-meiu by the words " navigatiogiihe.ship?.": � . Tbe Vere they not generally given by Bargiolo? I ihink ill general he gave the directions more than 1 did myself. Do you usually write in Ii.alian or io Fngli-.b?   In both. Thai is not an aiiswtr lo iny question ? I wute in Eiii;Iisb generally. '.'.'as the arroont to which you have referred wrilten In Ilaliau or in English?   In Italian. ^Vas it written by yourself? The account-was written by the clerk. 1 mean that account to which you referred yesterday? By theCI. ik. Was he an Italian or an Englishman f I don't know which he was. W.1S be your servant '   No. How long were yon on board the vassel ? Several mdntb�. Was the account of the ship kept in Englishor Ilaliijn ? In Italian in the log-book. -   ' * Was it from the log-book you took those copies ?   Yes. By whom w.is that log-book kept ? By myself. It was a private meiiiorandtini made by myself. Do you mean that the log-bcjok was a ptivate memoran-iluiii made by yourself ? It was not exactly the log-book of the ship, but lor iiiy own private purposes. Then was il kcpi by yourself or clerk? It was krpt by my*>elf, and some of the entries were made by the clerk. Was that rierk ou board Ihe vessel during llie whole of the voyage?   'Ws. Was he an llalianoran Englishman?    lie was an Italian. Did ymi iii't s^y jn.s-f now that you did not know what couulryinan he w.is? I believe he was an Italian or a Sicilian. Did you not, in answer to a question put by me just now, tell ine you dni not know what couiilrynian be w-as ?-- Mr. beninaii objeitod to the question ; hut it was decided that it might be put.   The ipieslioii was repeatfd. I dnl not hiioic wbil he was; but 1 believe be was an Italian or Sicilian. Yon say he wrote only in part-was the part which yon wrote iu iialiaii or in English? The pari I wrote wa� in English. Did you not tell me that the log was wrillen iu Italian? Yes. Now yon say that part was written in Italian and pari in English ?    Part in iiolh, lo the best of my recoil- ction. The witness was here seized with a ^uddell indisposition, apparently fiom Ihe heat of the Honae, which was extrenii-ly oppressive, and was taken onl. On his leiuru, in about three minutes, Tbe Lord Chancellor directed the ofTiccrs of t:ie House to keep the windows open.when necessary. It had been understood by mistake tlial he had desired to have them shut, but he had desired no such thing. Tbe short-hand writer was directed to read Ihe questions anil answers relativr lo the subject of the person who had kept tbe log-book, anci llie wiiness desired lo add to his former answer, that the clerk iie i-eferrcd to was a sailor, and acted as liis servant also. But just iiow you told us he was not a servant of yours, and now lhat be is a servant of yours, which slory do you mean to adhere lo?    He acted as both. Do you mean by both, that he was your servant and not your servant? He was my servant so far as making my bed and clewing up my col; but he was-uut kept as* clerk, but as a sfailor on board the ship. Then hearted as your servant ? He acted as a sailor and a servant.   He was one of the crew. Now yon having kept part nf tbe log, and this nlan the remainder, i wish Io knnw which kept the larger proportion ? Il is impossible for me to say, not having it before my eyes. I may be mistaken, bul I Ihiuk I kept the larger p.irt myself. Then tbe part kept by yourself was written in English ? Some iu English and some in Ilaliau. By yourself?   Yfs, by myself. 1'li'eii what yon before said was not I rue ? I\lr. Deninan said lhat was not tbe question.- The Solicitor-General-Did you not tell me just now thai the parts written by yon were written in English? If 1 lold yon so, il was at a moment tvheii 1 was so cunfuaed that I did not know what 1 said. Then am I now lo understand lhat what you wrote was sooielinies in English and eonieli.mes in Italian ?   Yes. Is Ihe greater proportion, to the best of your recollection, wrilten in English or in Italian?   I cannot precisely say. Is a considerable proportion of it in English,? By a con-siderafile proportion, 1 should take you to mean the greater part, but I cannot say exactly; I should Ihink, however, that it was pretty nearly equal. Do you mean that the greater proportion is in English, or that Ibey ureabout Ihe same?   I think about the same. Look at lhat paper [theSolicitor-General holding il to Ihe witnes.,] and say whether it does not commence with Ibe deparlure from Messina ? Il commences tbe 15th of December, which was the day of her Royal Ilighnesa's arriving at .Messina. \Theii did you set out from ATessina ? Sixth of January, I believe. Mr. Brougham here observed, that he thought Ihe common use of u inemorandum such as this was admitted to be for ri freshing the witness's memory, was for ibe wiliies:', by holding It iu his hand, to guide his recollection as lo certain facts. But here his Learned Friend gets the paper iailo bis own possession, and fiaving read it, proceeds to ank tbe witness questions upon its conteut.s, without letting him see il. The Solicitor-General said, Ihe wiiness had looked at Ihe paper to assist his memory in answer lo certain questions; be (the Solicitor General) then, as he had a right lo do, got the- paper to look at its conteuts, and cross-examined the witness from il, as he conceived, was the proper course for Counsel to pursue with rsspect to such a paper. Mr. Brougham said, lie only meant to observe that he did not question Ihe right of his Learned Friend to see ihe paper, and to cross-examine from what he had seen, bul it was equally proper and fair lhat the witness should see it to guide him in his answers. The Lord Chancellor said, the rule laid down he took lo be quite clear. 'I'akiiig it to be a memorandum for Ihe purpose of refreshing the witness's memory, Counsel had a right to cross-examine from it; but it should be so placed lhat both Ihe Counsel and the witness could see it at the same lime. ' Mr. Denman said, lhat his Learned Friend look it entirely away from Ihe witness. TheSulicilor-Geutral replied, that was owing lo other persons standing between them, so thai they could not both see it. The Earl of f..auderdale thought it ought not to be kept in the witness's band. Lord Colville and the Marq'uis of Lansdown made some remarks iuandibte below the bar. The Lord Chancellor made some observations, the purport of which we understood lo be, that the log-book from which the memorandum was takek having been examined by I tie-witness at the lime it was Icepl, allhpiigli partly written by another hand, was thereby made bis- own, and the copy being made by him from what he had at the time so examined, became no less biaiiiwu, aud was ' therefore a -meniXirandum which Wifli perfect propriety he might be periiiiited to use Iu r^freMi bis memory: '' tord Redesdale, we believe, coD!:urred in the reinorks of tlie Noble and LearOtJLordl ' The Sobeiinr-General then said, he wiolie.l ibe wilin-gs In proilor-' that paper a-^rt ii. >ir. D"i.inio - "Then 1 adv:s'- ihe wii.ics^ not to give it int-� Ihe lianils of rny I.tamed I'riend." 'fll- l.oid Chaeri llor-<^ Il r;iov| Ik- ' r. Iii-M a" lo h'; onlcr ill.-   oil V her!--?   The .'>!b D-^.-'r^lj^-r. At ;�lial y.it t .= >!-.a, I-I what 1 lo-ro-^-.;!-'   T'o- iM-iaii language. W'lal is |l;c ii.? ng-i ;    did yon  not say   ye--!, rday itial  it iva-i i-i y-i-ir h-u!.'-wriiiiig '    I do not i t.-tneinbi r, but if I  ilid it wn io confusion of Ihc moment. Mad yon nut Ihc p-iper 1) fore yon ? J !ia 1 ;t not in ir y hand at tin- iiiomeot when 1 answired. Noiv, ho .vtvt-r, yon say il was not in your hand writ'-o;.', hill lhat Pascoali wioleil ?    Yes, by n-iy iJirecM-.o Will yon swear tliat Ibis istl-jl the han-i.wri|i.ig �,f ^riii-i-viiii ? Yes, 11 is Srbiavim's h nid-wriling.-^Lnr.d p.xpry3~ sions of astonishment throughoHt the House ^ The Solicitni-tieiural - 1 have no furilKr qncsti'Jns to ask this wilnets. lie-examined by .1/r. Denman. You are settled in Sicily?   Yes. How long have yon been so?   S'x years. When there, are yod in the habit of speaking English or Itali-aii ?    ll:iriaii. At Ibe time jou went on the voyage wirh her Royal High-ness Ihe Pimcess of Wales, were jon so fiiniliar �ith ih..' llalian as yon now are?   Yis, The Cleik yon say you do not know what conntryin-joi hf. was ? 1 bclitvt.' be was an It-aliau, but I do nol koO'v Iriini what part. Did he speak llalian ?    Yes. Are yon a Lieutenant on half-pay of the Crilish navy ?- I am. Were >ou examined at any time before you came to England, or were any questions put lo you resprcting llie con-dlicl of In-r Royal Highness?    No. If yon had received a nolice Id lhat ffT.'Ct, couj.j yon have brought r.:e log-book wilh yon lo F.iigl.uid t    Vt Who ropied the inemorandnni fioni tlie jui;bouk ? Pas-coali. You have saiil the paper you hold in your band ia tine writing nf Scliiavini ?   Yes. V\ hen did Scliiavini write it '   .\ few days :igo. In what way djd he write it ? By my dictating from ;i paper 1 had io my hand, wbicli was ilial wriittn by P.i.-Co:i!i. Now, Mr. Fiynn, be pleased lo carry baik your rrcollic-tiou to the outward voyage; y.iH have said lhat you vveri: sometimes called to attend on her Royal Hi-jiiiiess lo infoini her about tbe slate of the weather, and other things of ih-at kind-when you were called lo wail on her Royal Highnrs., ill Ihe lent, had you occasion 4o pass ihr'nii;li Ihe rooni where Bergami slrpl r   I went np the ladder inin the tent. What sort nf a tent was it ; was it a siiij;le or a dou!-de tcnl ?    It was a single one. Do you lecollect the brC.adlh of the vessel on the beam ' About nineleen or twenty feel. The Solicitor-General said, be requested the paper hi Id hy the wiiness might he rleposiled wiili Ihf ('b-rk of Ihe Moos.-, .'\Ir. Denman said, that il so happ.-ned Ibat he iiinist-lf ba I never read ihat paper. .Some expre*sinii beiughere made by Ibe Attorney Ct-iiera!, I\Ir. Denman said, in a strong lone of siirprire, be hopi-'il the Attorney-General did not mean lhat as a tiibSeut freui lirn statement. The Attorney-Genernlsaid he had nut made any expression of the kind.-{Cries of "Order'.") I'lie Earl of Lauderdale made some ob=eivation on the Ini-propriciy of Connsel thus addressing i-aeb other at ihit bac- Earl Grey said, that if any Noble Lord roneeivej ihe Coniisel at the bar to be committing any irregnlaiily, ihe most convenient ivay of correcting it wniild be to get up and mention to their Lordships wheii-in be conceived lhat irregularity to consisi, and nut to iiiteirupt the Counsel by calling " Order! nrdrr !-(Hear, hear.) I'he Lord Chancellor-The House was asked that this paper should be d po>ited. .Mr. Denman-My observation was that mc bad iKvr seen il at all. Before it was depouited, we wished lo be furnished wilh a copy. '1 he Lord Chancellor-I apprehend afur wli,at Ihe witnevs has said, your Lordships have a right to b-ive it lU-posiNd, but it is p,-rfeclly proper that CoiliistI on bolli sides shunhl have access to il whenever they might Ihij.k proper. Examined by Lord Kingalun.-You said lhat you acllbd the Pi iiicess's cabin-what is the 1,-nglh" and wiilibuf tl-e door ? The coor might be from l^'o feet to three fi-tl and li half wide- AVhal height ?   I suppose about six feet. Now as to that tub, miilit it nol ha\e gone into Ihe Prin. cfss's cabin ? One part might hive g.jne iu, but the whole could not have gonu in. Will you slate the reason why one half only could go in ? Because there was not lengtli io the cab-n. What length was the cabin ? The cabin on the floor, I should suppose, could not have been more than ten feel oc tell- feet and a half. What is the length of Ihe iub ? Six feet, or more than that. Do you mean lo-say Ihe tub could nol go into the room? There was tbe sofa. Sir, Was that sofa moveable ? It never was niuveJ -it was moveable. ,   Was it fastened down !   It was; there were two.    It could not have been removed fruinlliyice?   Itcoulil Jiavebteu removed, but it iitvi-r was. Are you positive it ntver was removed? I am quite positive. What distan/ce was (he sofa fiom Ihe door ? About a fool and a half, or two feet at the uioi^t. [TninJ   

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