British Press, October 12, 1820

British Press

October 12, 1820

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Issue date: Thursday, October 12, 1820

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Previous edition: Wednesday, October 11, 1820

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Location: London, Middlesex

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All text in the British Press October 12, 1820, Page 1.

British Press (Newspaper) - October 12, 1820, London, Middlesex �ri*--!  trnx'.t ..1 Number 5570.  : ;  : 1 LDNDON, THURSDAY, .OCTOBER l82p. THBA TftR.nplrAL; CbVBJfT-OARDBI^Z fflHIS EVENING, fHtJRlsbAY, Ocr. 12, JL !�H1 be .performed 4be Masical Drama of   THE ANTIQUARY. Jonnlhan, OMhiicfc," Mr. Lisloti; Lovel, Mr. Diiruset Edie Orhil�re,AJr." Emery; Lord Gleiia?lnn, Mr. Connor, Hrctor M'liityre, Mr. Abbott., Miss Isalieila Wardour, Miss Grceiie;' Mtss'Grisielda Oldliuck, Mr^. Daveb|i6rtj Elspetb of tlie Craigburhfont, Mrs. Faufi(. After which a new Ballel, called LE MARCH AND D'ESCLAVES. To conclude with (compressed into one Etc!) Ibe Farce of ;  THE SLEEP-WALKER. Sir,.Pa poses, having given such great approbation, and tbe demand for hcunliDUingtoincrease,JOHN BURGESS and SON beg must respectfully to offer this their best acknu%v. icdgmeots ,tp the Public for their liberal patronage of the �ame: its utility aud great convenience in all climates has recommended it to the most distinguished foreign con-ixxions, who have all spoken highly in its recommendation. -It is prepared by them ONLY; and for prevrniing^dis-appoiulinent to families, all possible care has been resorted to, by each bottle being sealed upon the cork with their Firm aud Address, as well.ns each Label liaviHg their Signs, tore, vithout which it cannot be genuiue. JOJIN BURGESS and SON'S long eslablisbed and much eateeroed ESSENCE of ANCHOVIES continues to lie pre-pared by them after the same manaer that bas given lUc greatest satisfaction fur many years. IVarehouse, 107, Strand, corner of Ibe Savoy-steps, London.-(The Original.Fish Sauce Warehouse.) E'^VTON, Slock-Broker. 2, Comlull, liegs to i remind his Friends, tbe Pnhlic, All the Tickets-All the 20,0l)0i Prizes-All the 1,000/. PriiPs-All the 500i. Prizes-and Air file other Prizes must and will be drawn NEXT WEDNESDAY, 18th instant, therefure EYTON rerotnmeods an early purcira'sej as Tiikela and Shares are already scarce. It is very remarkable, that in the last Lottery which was drawn in October, there were Three Prizes of 16,OO0fT. 'PWof^Uich F^TDW Sold, One in 16 Sixleeulhs, tbe other in a Whole Ticket. Hopes he shall have to congratulate his Frienrisby distributing amongst tliem the above Two Prizes of 20,0001.' � NOTICE RESPECTING BLANKS DRAWN , 6th OCTOBER. TBiSlEl, resprctfully reminds tlie .Holders of  Tickets or Shares drawn Blanks the First Day, that the oplipti .ufj i:eceiyii>g 14/. per Ticket in Money, iustrnd of standing the chance of the Next Day's Drawing, w;!! cease on h'May N�xf, llie. 'iSthlnslanf, and thnsewho di not demand the 14/. on or before that day, cannot iieceive it afterwards, but w.iHiberi berptilled ;to whatever their Num-liers may be drawn on the ISUi instant, on which day the Lottery-will eutii-Vea|iiiig Ap-  EXCHEQUER BILL OFFICE, October 10, 1820. TO BE PAID OFF, ALL EXCHEQUER BILLS dated in the lUonihs nf April, May, Jane, July, August, September, and October, 1819, viz. Supply, 1818............�11,600.000 And.Supply, 1S\9 ..... 20,000,000 And nil fixchcqner JlHh made ont pursuant to Acts 57 Geo. ///. cop. 34 and cap. Mi, for istuing Exthequer Hills for carrying on Public Works and Plsireries. Tlie Lords Commissioners of his Majesty's Treasury having glcen directtmsfor paying off tlie Principal of the. above-mentioned "Exchequer Sills, viith the Interest due thereonj at the-Exclieqiter Bill Office in the. Receipt of Ex-chequer. New Palace-yard, fVesiminster, on Monday, the 30fh. Day of October instant, attendance will be given daily CSundatfsand Holidays excepted J, until and including Wednesday, the Itth instant, from ten o'clock in the morning fill �one in the'eiftemoiin,'fdr the purpose of receiving the same ,-and, for tlie greater dispaJph, the Bearers of the said Bills are desired to place each deicflption of Bills in separate Lists ('which are to be obtained at this OffieeJ, classing-1 hem in the order of their ^espectire. Vates, tiirk as are for the sane Amount being nvinericaUy arranged, and specifying' the principal Sumss and Interest dne thereon, eompufed from, but excluding the days on which they are respecfirely dated, to the said 30/A day of October inclmii>e, when the Interest will cense; and the said Bearers,should they be acting as the A gents of Holders-ushose names are inserted in the Hilh, are previously to procure the indorsements of such Holders; and thq Bearers are also indispensably required to endorse each Bill with their usual Signatures, and to write their Names and Residence at the bottom of each separate List; and they are moreover required to offend the Exchequer Bill Office for Payment, and to receive the new Bills, and give the Receipts for the stbne. If any of the Holders of the aforesaid Bills should be desirous of receiving Payment of the Principal and Interest previous to the said SUtk day of October, they may be accommodated, on computing tlie Interest to tlie Day on which they ioish to be paid, and leaving the said Bills for examination one day prior thereto. Such Persons as may be desirous of having new Exchequer Bills in whole or in part of Payment of Principal, upon marking new Bills, and mentioning the Amount at the bottom of their Lists, delivered on or before H'ednesdap, the 2blh instant, may be accommodated with new Bills, payable to or Order, carrying an Interest of Two-pence by the day, on every One Hundred Pounds, which said new Bills will bear date the said 30fh day of October, and will be delivered, fogcflier with the interest due in respect of the Bills so desired to be ex. changed, on Tuesday, the 3 Ist day of October, and tite following days. The Eieheguer Bids to be issued in exchange, and made payable to or Order, as above mentioned, may be either transferred by endorsement, nrwill be paid to the Bearer, if the Blank shall not he filled up. N.B.-All Excliequer Bills dated prior to 4pri/,1819, bare been advertised to be paid off. EXACT REPRESENTATION OF THE QUjEEN'S TRIAL, ; . AFEW COPIES of the Tntpret-Tlii^ ENgraving, B^venin THE'monThlt Magazine of this MONTH, having been lake'n'o'n Drawing Paper, aod Colonred after tbe'Original; may^be'iiad''of alt the' Pribt and Booksellers, at 3s. each; or, THE .MAGAZINE, with' the Print Uii'roloared, may be bid at Ss; Price 7d. GUILDHALL, LONDON, September 25,1820. THE COMMITTEE for LETTING the CITY'S LANDS will meet at Guildhall on THDRS-DAY,.the 12lli day of October next, at Twelve o'clock at Noon, to Sell by Public Auction the Office nr Place of One of the Fonr ONION aud FRUIT METERS of the City LONDON, vacant liy the d*^ath of Mr. John N�8h. Tbe PurllcuUrs and- Cuntlitions of Sale may be seen on pplicatiun at the Comptroller's Office, Guildhall. JOS. BUSHNAN, Comptroller. T' May be vievted and Catalogues hud at the Room. GOLDSMITH'S ENGLAND-CONTINUED to 1815. This day is puhlishfd, iu 4 Vols. 8ro. price U. 128. boards, the Seventh Edition, corrected, of HE HISTORY oC ENGLAND, from the earliest Timef to the Death of Georje the Second. By OLIVER GOLDSMITH, MB. With a Coniiiiuaiion tn.thc Treaty concluded at Paris, in the Year I8I5. By CHARLES COUIE, LLD. Printed for F. C. and J. Rivinglon ; J. Oiridje; J. Nunn ; Scalcherd mid L price 1/. 15s. in 1>oards, a new Vdljinie (b'elug tbe jFpurlbJf of a . - \ HISTORY of ENGLAND, contHtning the Reigna of .'ilfeory VI11. and Edward VI. By th� Rev. JOHN LINGARD. Printed for J. Mawman, 39, Ludgate-^lreet. Of whom may be had, The First Portion of Ibis HISTORY, from the Invasion by tbe Rumans tn the Accession of Heory-VIU., in 3 volumes, 4to. price 5/. 58. Also, just published, TRAVELS in SICILY, GREECE, and ALBANIA, by the Rev. T. S. Hughes, Fellow of Emanuel College, Cambridge, illustrated with fifteen Engravings and numerous Wuod Cuts, 2 vols. 4to. price 5/. 59. inboards. THE QUEEN'S TRIAL. HOUSE OF LORDS, Wednesday, Oct. Ii, The Lord Chancellor entered the Honie a few minutes before ten o'clock', and prayers were read. The names were then called oVer. The Earl of Lauderdale moved for some accounts connected with the revenue. His Lordship made some remarks as to the necessity of opening the windows. The Lord Chancellor said that be bad made repeated orders to the ofBcers on that important subject.-fA lauqh.)^ Six or seven limes in Ihe course of yesterday bad he sent up the officer into the gallery to open the windows, and as often had somebody or other, he did not know wbo, shut them aeain. He would, if their Lordships thought fit, station an ufBcer in the galleries to keep the windows open. The Counsel were then called, and the examination of Lieut. Hownam reiiumrd by Mr. Tyndall. I was asking you yesterday what communicatiou there was on board the vessel between the tent ,aud the cabin below; was tbe communication which you'lbeo descri^rd open by uighl as well as by day? The ladder stood time always. Have you ever had any opportun ty of knowing by going up on deck that way duriug the uiglit, if Ihe iiommunication was open or uol ? i have. Will you state on what occasion that was ?-| It happened one-evening, when' nor*-knowing t^tat ber^ii|al Highiieaa had retired Id'rest, I went op the ladder to go on deck and 1 found the lent closed. Was the light out ? I dob'l'recollccl pfbcisejy ; I believe it was. Was it a single or a double lent ? It was the awniog of the ship. Dues that imply that it was single? [We understood the answer to be, that there was another piece which divided the tent; but that the witness did not recollect if that piece was put up or not.] Was there one or two tents, one exterior to the other? There was one only. Had you any means of knowing in what manner the tent could be opened or closed by any one on board the vessel ? I imagiiie it conid be opened by any one on the outside. Describe more particularly, the nature of the opening? It was, 1 believe, Ihe same as that by which all tents are opened or closed-the two sides of the canvass were brought together without being sown. How near was the tent to the steersman ? Tbe hinder part of the tent came close after the mizeumaat. Stale ns nearly as you can remember at what distance the hitid�r part of the tent was from the steersman ? Four, five, or six feet. Was any part of the crew up during the night ? One half of the crew kept watch during the' night. Was there a passage by the side of the tenl from the fore to the after part of the ship ? The tent occupied the whole of one side of the ship-on the other there was a clear pas. sage. Did the duly of the crew in the management of the ship require them on any occasions to pass from one end of the ship to the uihrr? Constantly. You have staled that beneath the tcttt there was a sofa and a travciling bed ? Yes. Dii yuu know on which her Royal Highness reposed during thK night? On the sofa, 1 think. Do you know who reposed during the ni^ht on the travelling bril ? I cannot; 1 never was in the tent after night. Do yon know if her Royal Ht^hness reposed alone under the tent during the night? 1 have heard that others reposed there as well as Iter Royal Highness. (AmUrmiir arose upon tliin answer. Mr. Tyndall said lliat her Majesty's Counsel had no objection whatever to the an8wer,'l)Ut it was no evidence. The answer was withdrawn accordingly from tbe eTidence.) Without speaking of what you heard, do yon know that any one slept uniler the tent besides her Royal Highness? I do not know; I have never seen any btie. Do yiiu recollect during the juurneyfroiii SI. Jean D'Acre to Jerusalem, whether, when her Royal Highness was sleep, ing under the tent, she was dressed or undressed? 1 have not seen her Royal Hlgbness undressed. Have you ever seen niider the tent one way or the-other? I have not seen hir Royal Highness when reposing, conse. quently I could not have seen her undressed. Have you ever happened to go into the tent while her Royal Highness was under it? We always dined until our departure under the tenl. Are yuu to he understood then to say, that yon don't know whether the Princess was dressed or undressed when reposing in the tent? I don't believe her Royal Highness was ever undressfd during tbat time. Will you stale the grounds which you have for that opinion ? Because I uever saw any bed clothes in the tent. Now, as to the tent on board the ship, was. her Royal Highiii-sS, to the best of your knowledge, dressed or undress, ed when reposing under that lent? 1 never saw any bed clothes on the sofa. Do you recollect on any occasion during the night an accident uf the sea breaking into the tent? I d it utas'made at Angilsia by my direction. I wisli to know Os^nearly ns^ possible {he size Of Ihe bath ; was it such as that it conld be taken into her Royal High-taeg�'� bed-room ? Ivion'l Ihinic that possible. WhileHhey were-on hoard, 4id you see her Royal Highness silling on a gun witb'Oergami? i never saw tbem sit. ling On a gun. - . Did you tfvrrsee them sitting on a benthnn deck, bis arm round her, or her arm round him, like two lovers?"' Never. Did you eversee (liem'ikiss each other? Never. Did yon ;evcr.Bee�ny impropriety or indecency of behaviour between Ihem one^owards-lhe other-? Never. Did yonr dnfiea- frvfjuently call you otj deck ? They ditl; bnt tbe navigation- of-ibeabip was rbieSy in ibe bands of Flynii. , - .- �. -� .^Bot yob yoorself was frriluenlly ou deck� Yea. ;-.!co .yoo^ reniember-^ergiiWi"dretsing himself upon any .-OcraaionoD board .with pillow*? -'i do. ; ..iiBe to good .to 'Stale^be ttceasiott of that circnmilauce ? It wa� occasioned by tbe Consul �t:;laira, ivl��ame twlioard with a gahl-headrd cane and embroidered velvel.robe. Was he a pompous figure? He was. Do yon remember a man named Mahomet being taken on board on tbe return voyage? I do. Do.yoo remember' a- dance performed ou board by Mahomet ? I do. Do- you remember the occasion on which that dance was first performed? There was a sort of qnarrel between Ma homet and the Doctor; The Doctor wanted him, when he first came on board, to take some physic, which be would not, and it was to laugh at the Doctor ibat afterwards be used lo dance it. Then the refosaj of Mahomet to take the physic was the original cau.se of the quarrel ? The Doctor abusing him, fur not taking physic, was tbe first cause of the quarrel. K When the Doctor appeared on deck, was-that dance called for? Ii was, and he performed it, calling out, " Uena, Dema.'" Was there any thing improper or indecent in that dance? Not in the least; uo more than iu the Spanish -jolero or the dance. Did you see Mahomet performing the same dance on shore ? Frequently. Was it the same which be used to perform on board ? Precisely. Before you arrived at Capo Rani, did any one land at Terracina ? They did. VVliat persons landed at Terracina? Bergami, Camera, and I think Theodore Majocchi. Were the vessel boiind to perform quarantine ? We were not iu port ; we were then at sea. Would it have been necessary for you to perform quaraa-tine at landing? We should in all probability have bad to perform qnariintine. What was the reason of those persons being landetl at Terracina ? It was to obtain refreshments for Iter Royal Highness, who was extremely fatigued with being on board so long-In point of fact, was the Princess much fatigued at that time? Very much. At the lime the boat with those persons put olTfrom Ihe ship, who was on deck ? Her Royal Highness aud every body. In what manner did they take leave of the Princess ? By kissing her hand resperlfully. Did eacbof those persona kisabsr Royal Bigboeaa'aband"? I Ibink they did, Q. I put it to you Lieut. Hownam, did Bergami, on that occasion, kiss her Royal Highness ? A. ITbat ! her face ? Certainly not. Q. After the long voyage, as it is called, I believe her Royal Higboets went back lo tbe Villa d'Este? A. Yes. Q. Did khe, while staying at the Villa d'Este, go |o tbe bouse called the Barnna ? A. After slaying some short lime at the Villa d'Esle, her Royal Highness went to the Barona. Q. What is the size of the huu^c called the Barona ; ia it of a moderate size? A. it is a small country bouse fitted up for Bergami. Q. Was it a sort of house in which any large fete conld be given? A. O, no! Q. What was the nature of the entertainments giren by her Royal Highness there? A. There were no entertainments, excenfsoiiie dances to the farmer's daughters. Was that At Carnival time? It was. Did you see the wives of the persons with their daughters ? The elder of the daughtfrs was married. I am not speakiug uf any particulai^person-but did the persons who atlendrd bring with thrm their wives as well as their daughters ? The wife of the Chevalier Domini. chilli came as well as hisdHtighter; the wife of Baron--; and the wife of Professor Moclietti were also there. Who was Ihe Chevalier Dominichini? He was a Geulle-roan wbo bed resided at Como for years. Were the other persona you have mentioned residing in the neighbourhood ? Yes, they were, with the exception of the Professor Morhetti, who lived at Coma. Was the Clergyman of the place there? I have seen him frequently, but I can't say if he was at the dances. Do you mean that you have seen him frequently visiting her Royal Highness? Yes, frequently. Having mentioned one of the dances, I would ask you was the Princess constantly iu'lhe dnncing room ? She was notconstantly in tbe dancing room, she came iu orcasioually. Did you yourself partake of tbe amusement of dancing ? Often. Did brr Royal Highness retire frequently of an evening before the djnces were finished? She did chiefly. Have you ever seen any thing indecorous or indelicate take place bftwceo any parties there? I have not. Do you recollect theiiver Brescia, near the Villa d'Este? I do. Describe it, if you please? It was a torrent rather than a river. Was it ever dry, or with little water in it ? I do not recollect seeing it dry ; when it runs, it runs rapidly. Is it a place that a person would chose to go lo bathe in ? 1 should think not. Do you recollect accompanying Ihe Princess on her tour into Germany ? I do. Do you recollect in what part of tbe year that took place ? In the early part; about March. March 1817? Vej. Do you recullect being at Carlsrube? I do. Who received the Princess on her arrival at Carlsrube? The Grand Chamberlain attended her Royal Highness on her gelling out of her carriage, and a Chamberlain was ap-pointed to attend her. Do you remember the name of that Nobleman ? The Baron De Eode. Did her Royal Highness pass her time principally in re. tii-einent, or at Court ? Almost always at Court. Where did the Princess usually dine? At Court, or with tbe Margiaviue, the Grand Duke's mother. Did the Princess usually sup out ? Mostly. Where were tbe suppers given ? At the Grand Duke's, and I think one at Ihe'Margravine'a. Were any persons aanenibled on- Ihe occasion to meet her Riiyal Highness ? Always, except on ihe first day's dinner at the Margravine's. Was it on tbe way back from CarIsrohc Ibat you stopped atCharnitz? If that is the name of the barrier town between the Austrian dominions and the Tyrol, we did stop there. v About what time of the day was it? About the middle of the day. What occasioned yqu to stop there? There was a deep fall of snow; tbe carriages were behind, and on the arrival of the scrvinisaf the bai'rier, the raaa would hot take the wortj of the cdiirier that Itwaa tbe Princesaof Wales. ; \ " Did that niake- it necessary foif'ahy person to go back to Insjiriick? 'M. Bergami wei^t, and I think M. Vassali, IQ prbcore a passport. .. , Do you recollect-tbe time at nbicb tbey retarned back to Chatnitz? I think aboot one or two o'clock iu Ihe morning; It was very late. Was that on the road to Vienna? It wa�. Did you afterwards, on the return frnm Vienna, pM through Trieste niid Venice ' VVe did, / Do yon rrmeinheii arriving St Trirsle? I Jo. What lime of daj! wan it ? Abont noon, I think. Did any one receive ihi> Princess on her arrival at'Triesle? The Gdvrrniir and Virc-Govrrnur; lit leajt tho Jailer ciime lo pay his respects nfier her Royal Highnvss's arrival. Do yon remeniher; the name 'if that noMemm ? I do not. In what way did the Princess pats that evening? Her Royal Highness went lo the Opera. When did Ihe Hrinrets leave Trieste ? On the following day, about five or six o'clock in the evening. Do you recollect th^i diatinrtly ? I p.-s,lively recollect it. Have you any particular reason for your distinct recollection of I hat fuel ? I have. What is ii ? I wrote a letter dated Venice the 18lh Apr^l. Hove yon I hat letter > Yes. It was written to a Lady whom you hav� since ioarri�f^ Yes. Wns it sent from Venice ? Not only was it sent fr�B� Venice, but through the Post Office there. Has it Ihe Venire post maik on il ' It hat. Is there any pas.sagc in that letter, on looking at wbtcti you ran say you arrived at Venice on thc.l7tli of Aprilf Yes, the letter is dated on Ibe 18tb, and lays " we arriwi at Venice last night." Can yon by looking at that letter state what time yp� Arrived at Trieste ? \Vp arrived at Trieste ou the I5tb April. What is Ihe lengthiof the journey from Trieste lo Venice� A goi�d tweitly-fuur liours junrney. Did any thing occiir to oeciipy yon for obout that time � On Ihe night of our leaving Trieste, we stoppnl a fi w hours at a small village, about something which had happened to one uf the carriages. Do you renirmbrr the name of that rillage? I do Oct recollect the name. uhject of Baron d'Ompleda ? I have never spoken to Theodore Majucchi about him, except at Rome, topie lime after the Baron d'Ompti-da had been at Como. In the course of that conversation, did you mention the name of Bai-on d'Oihpteda ? I did. From what you hive seen in the course of the different voyages and journies which you made wilh the Queen, do you know whether it is emtoniary or not, to be shown into root;i� of entertainment where "beds were standing ? Very frequently. Is it a thing al all uncommon tu be shown into rooms of lhat descripliim ? Nut at all. Do you rcco'l ct her Royal Highness giving you-afly directions aa to the Baron'd'Omplcila ? I Jo, Or making any representation to you on the subj.ect of Baron d'Ompleda ? Yes*, What were the directions which her Royal Highness gave yon ? The Attorney-General nbjerled to this question, and tfce witness was ordered lo withdraw. The Altorney-Geiieral fell it incumbent on him to object to this question, because he apprejifodtd that any dire^ilon that her Royal Highnews might have given lo this w'llnrss on the suliject of the Barou d'Omptedn, conld not bt ew-dence in this cause. If any thing lhat had been said by bcr ^ Royal Highness lo Sir. Hownam, or to any other person"', i>u matters foreign lo the auhjecl of this inquiry, were to be admitted as evidence, he did not know �here they would slop. Her condnct was the subject of inquiry, ami n'uy part of that conduct, or any thing immediately cuuiierlnj with if, was evidence ; but her conversations, or any declarsliou'wi* not so,anri the subject of the question now proposed amounting only lo a declaration, made by her Kuyal Highness, wc� uol, he humbly s-uhmitted, admissible evidence in llie case- .Mr. Tindall said that if any conduct of her Ruyal Highness or of this witness resulted from such declaration, he hunibly thought that it iwas evidence lo he aubniitied lo their Lordships. Suppose, fur instance, it led 16 ihepiovifg lhat Baron d'Ompleda had been reqncstn), by Ihe direciiob of her Royal Highness never to enter her lumse again. The Lord Chancellor siid, that ihe proper way appeared to him tu be this-first lo-ask the witness Hhether hc^lid any thing, aud iheu to a�k him why he ilid il. Lieutenant Huwnani being agaiu called in,: his examiDa-lion was resumed by Mr. Tindall. In consequence of any directions of her Royil Ilighne'S to you, did you do any thing, or take any step with rescecttJ Barou d'Ompleda ? 1 did, in conicqucute of hi r reprt-sco-taliiiH. What did you do ? 1 called him out. Dill yon at any other time Jo any thing at Rome, rcsprcl-ing the Baion d'Ompleda ? 1 did. What was that ? In conseqnence of a direction I rccfivrd from her Royal Highness, Cardinal Cons^lvi having made * representation to her � - The Lord Chancellor-Tell us what you did, and wait till you are afterwards asked what were jour din ciioim ? I tolJ the servaots of the house that they were not to molest ur take ouy notice of Baron Ompleda, if they met him. Was Theodore Majocchi one of those ser.vauls ? I am moit positive lhat he wan. [The answer having appeared lo some to be " almost positive," the question was repealed, the same answer given, and then the question and answer read by tbe shuithaoJ writer.] Do yon recollect on any occasion ber Royal Highness visiling any of her servants when they weie ill and iu bid Fri quently. Do you recollect in particular her visiting a servant named Camera, when he was ilP 1 do, ai J

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