Monday, October 23, 1820

British Press

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British Press (Newspaper) - October 23, 1820, London, Middlesex NuMBEK 6579. LONDON, MONDAY, OCTOBER 2�, 1820. Piitce 7d. THKAThnnnYAL, VuVENTGAltDiiX: ' IS EVENTING, MO.NQAY..Oc.ober 23. uill be perfoi-nu'd the la.�.t new Titi^cdy of VIKfJlNlUS: Or, THE I.lIU:�Atl.ON OF ROMF.. ApfiiuF Claiuliris, Mr. Alilmll; Vii(;inins, I\Ir. RIacreaily; 5'tlin-i, Mi-. C. KfiiiliJp; Claudius, Mr, Cdnnor; 8icriii!i tiiMUniiis, IMi. Y;itcs ; NtiniPloiius, .Mr. Egert.iii. Virginia, Miss roote; Servia, Hrf. Cuiiiior. Aflcr whirli a new Ballet, called PYGMAI ION. By llic Principal Dancci'S from tlie Opera-Houae. To.wliich will lie added llieiBurltlla of tOM T.HU.MB THE GUEAT. Kill?. Arlliyr, Mr. Fawcell; Tom Thumli, Master I.on?-tinrsl; r,nril'Grizzle, i\Jr. Lisloii. Qiieeu Dullalolla, Mra. Lislonj Princess Hiuiramunca, Mrs. Steriio;. During llie rocets-llle Theatre has been entirely new ile-curslnl and emlirtlishrd. A siijierb centrali Cliamlelier, on a novel principle, an vill be opened at Half-past Six o'clock, and llie Fiay l)o�;in at .Seven. � Tn-morrow, Shakspcire's Tragedy of Cymbeline, with Too Lale for Dinner. On \VednPsday, the Opera of Rob Rny Mnrjrreor. Oh Thursday, She Stoops to Conquer, with the Ballet of Pvjrnmlinn. On Friday, the IVJiisiral Romance of Henri Quatre. Oil S.iturday, The Comedy of Errors: Luciaiia, Miss M. Tree (_bir fiiSt appearance this season). On Monday, the "iVagedy of The Revence; Znnga, Mr. Miitrrady (his first appearance in that character); Alouzu, .Wr. C. Keinble. .Vhakspeaic's Conledy of Twelfth Ni?hl has been for some time in prr'parMion-, hn'd will speedily be produced ; in which will be introdncrd Songs, Duels, Glees, and Choruses, selected entirely from the Plays, Poems, and Sonnets of Sliakspeare, ADIe'LPHI THEATRE, STRAND. Hy Aotlrorily ofMip ftiglit Hon. the Lord Chamberlain. rpHlS PKESENT MONDAY, Ociober 23. M.' and during fhe \teek, will be presented, for the 13|h lime, an entire. ?lew Scottish Melo-Draiaatic Burlella, eatilled, ST. Ct'TH BERT'S EV E; Or, THE'tpMB OF MONTEITH. Juli�n aioiVleith.'Rrr. Goniersal; M'Allen, Mr-Watktns; Gny Heldericit, Mr. Lee; Sandy, Mr. VVilkinstin ; Father Ambrose, Mr. Ck>well. Matilda, Miss Yates; Alice, Alri;. AVayletl. , ' With a new Coniic and Burlesque, Ballet, cabled OlM'OSrnON; Or, THE RIVAL DANCING MASTERS. To conclude with an entire New Bnrletta, entitled KNOBS aii^ NOSES; or, GALL versus LAVATEtt. Old Sticrtisighl, Sir. BuckiiiKhan; Old Squartrpale, Mr. Daly; Heut^,"Mr. Cu.well. Mado, Uis� Vales; Mn.Short-�l);ht, Sirs. Daly. The Dooie will open at Six o'clock, and the Performance bi'gin & Quarter before Seven.-Second Pric� Ualf-past EigJH. OLYMPIC THEATRE, NEWCASTLE-STREET, STRAW D, 'ILL OPEN THI.S EVENING, MONDAY, October 23, 1820, when will be presented an occasional Prelude, entitled, TO HE LET BY AUCTION. The principal Characters by Mr. Wrench, Mr. Oxberry, Mr. G. Smith, Mi;. Howard, Mrs. W. S. Challerley, Mrs. Lnzeuby, au<I Miss Withain. After which, ROCHESTER. Rorhesler, Mr. Wrench ; Countess of Lovelanglj, Mrs. L:iz. iiby ; MniMlt^, Mr. Oxberry. Tocioncliid^iewUh Ihefav^iurite Rurletla.of THfe Di AMOKb ARROW. Doors to tic 6p:eiiled at Six o'Clock, to commence at a tiuarlir before Seven. lLA:REMON.T FAMILY HOTEL, iss, �New Bond street.-From the great patronage T. J. I'.VUK has received aince,this Hotel has been opened; he begii to BBSure the Nobility or Gentry thai it is now considerably enlarj;ed,;and furnished in an appropriate style of f legauct: and comfort; the btd-ronms airy, quiet, and commodious, w.iih:every coiiveoieoce (it for the reception of Families of distinction, as also smaller apartments fur Siiigle <.^eiitleineu; thefjhargea most reasonable. N.B.-A detached CoftVe-room for Gentlemen. Snups, iluints, and MadeD'tsbes daily provideti. The Wines may he relied upon as being of the tifsl quality. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, m MR. SAUNDERS, At his Great Room, No. 39, Fleet-street, TO-MORROW, TUESDAY, October 24, and Thirteen followiui: days (Sundays excepted), at Half-past Twelve u'Clock pret-isely ; AVALUABLE mjil Extensive A ssfiiibUKe of BOOKS, in'Coiinty and Sliak-sjieai-e; DanrelI''8Picluretquc Voyage Id India.' ' QiJABTO-Ruffhead's Pope, 6 vols,; .LySj9P)�> .Environs ' 'London, 5 vols, large paper; ToukeV Diveii8.i�|hs.^pf .?t >.4V"''* Somer^'sTraci�J-'23 vdls.uniforin in njprbcco.', ' Octavo, &c.-Ireland's Works, ?.vbiB,y d(eiiireti�atj'�,and nary of the Bible, 4 vuls.j W'alpoje'e, Works, r�,of Painters and Eiigravers j Johiispii's.D.t,!:-Fodd, 4 vols.; Grose's 'Anliqui't|les, 1,2 vols.; GAS LIGHT. AND.COIyE COMPANY, London, October 20, J820. NOTICE j� heiehy niven. th^tt iJip HALF-YEARLY GENERAL COURT, of, the PROPRIETORS of this COMPANY, to be held pursuant to the Act of the 69th of his lute Majesty.George lU., will lake place on TUESDAY, the 7ih day of November ncxi, at the Crown and Anchor Tavern ill ;lhe Strand, in the county of Middlesex, at Eleven o'Cloikin the Forenoon. By Order of the Court of Directors, � J. PEDDER, Secretary. N.R.-rTlic Chair will be taken at Twelve o'clock precisely. At this Mertiiig tlie Annual Election of Auditors will take place, and the Billot continue open from Twelve u'Clutk till Half-past Four. leti, and olber esteemed HIstptiaiis :--ll)e. whijlg iii eMeHenlj (,p,^:.:- ----1-----:._-QA... _r'-i'.c~Jl;;,k ...to!. I au'il rollers. . , , ..-il-r"! - To' be View*a 'fietiii^g, and imbrialiiijii of Sale, and' Catalogue} had, price Is. each. conttiiioiKapd many iunpletididbiinJinpsof mtfroccq.ifuwiH,. ia^'c4lffabd'4 8Wui fei^^elit'if'Maps on Mi vaMi'avdl HE NRXT of KIN (if .my) of ROBERT COMMING, late of the East India merchant ship Marquis of Ely,dece.ised, by applying to Mr. Owen, No. 3', Bell-yard, Doctors' Communs, may hear of something t6 their advantage. �' ThisUav ia'publishcd, a new Edition of SOLOMON'S GUIDE TO H'EALTH, tii which various disorders incident lo all classes, and to Both sexes, are treated with a view to their prevention and relief; and valuable Advice is given una number of important subjects relating to Health arid Diaease. Sold by Mr. JohnstoB, 68, Cornhill; Mr. Sanger (late Bacon and Co.), 150, Oxford-street; Mr. Ward, Holhurn ; and Mr. Stradling, Royal Exchange, London ; and all Booksellers, price 3a. SECOND EDITION. EAST INDIA REGISTEK. _ This day is published, price 7s. 6d. sewed, rriHR EA.ST INDIA REGISTER and DI- JL RECTORY for 1820, corrected to the 26th of September, 1820: conlniiiing the Com|iany'� Establishment at Hume and Abroad^ with the Alterations that have orciirrrd UP TO the DAY OF PUBLICATION; varinns Rules and Kegnlations respecting the Company'.* Seivice; an Alphabetiral Abstract of the late Act for the Renewal of the Charter ; the Post OfHce Regulations as to the Conveyance of Letters to and from India; LISTS OF, LICENSED SHIPS, and raucli other usefnl liifi)rmalion. By A W. MASON and G. OWEN, of the Secretary's Office, East India House. Londoti: .Sold by Black, Kingsbury, Parburv, and Allen, Leadciihall-street; Chappie, Pall-mall; Archer, Dame-streei, Dublin; and Manners and Miller, Edinburgh. ROMATIC SPIRIT of VINEGAK.-This agreeably perfumed Liqiior (lira original invention of Mr. Henry), which is of well-known efficacy in relieving faiuluw* and head-ache, and in counteracting the rfTecIs of OTcrbsuted, close, or infected air, continues to be prepared, in th� greatest perAeclinn, by Messrs. THOS. and W!H. HENRY, MANUFACTURING CHEMISTS, MANCHES. TER. It is sold in lyondoii, wholesale and retail, by Messrs. BATLET and BLEW, Perfumers, Cockspur-slreel; and rstail, prici(2B. 9d. by one or more Agents in every priiicip&l town; but it caHOot be genuine, unless tha names of the aboT* Preparers are engraved on the Government Stamp, ^ich isfixcd over the cork of each bottle. Pro|>er Sponge Boxes art soUl by Bayley and Blew, as usual. As ahuve may-also be had, authenticated by a similar Stamp, HENRY'S CALCINED MAGNESIA, in bottles at 2s, 9>U w With glass stoppers at 4s. Od. BURGESS' e.SSENCE OF ANCHOVIES. Warehuuie, 107, Strand, corner of th� Savuy-sleps, London. OHN BURGESS and SON, being apimsed of the nunierons endeavours made by many persona to impose a spurious article fur their make, feel it incumbent upon them to request the attention of the Public, in purchasing what they conceive tu be the Origiual, to observe the N.ain<l-aud Address corresponds with the above-the general appearance uf the spurious descriptions will deceive the un-gPAtLded, and for their detection, J. B. and Son subnsit the following Cautions: some are in appearance at first sight " Tlie Gennine," hut without any Name or Address-some " Burgess's Essence of Anchovies"-others " Burgis's"- and many more without Address. JOHN BORGKS,S and SOJV having been many years honoured with such distinguished approbation, feel every �uilimentof r(;<ip^ct towards the Public, and earnestly ao-Ultil thein to inspect the I..nbels previous to purchniiug what tbvy conceire to be of their make, which they hope will pre^ yeut many disappoiutraeuis. ' BHRGESS' new SAUCE, for general pnrposes, having giveu such great Bulisfiictiuii, cunt'inues to be prepared by tlu!,m;auf) i^ recommended aa a must useful a\v\ cujivenieut Sauce-will keep good iu all climates. Wnr^lipusc, 1U7, Strand, corner of the Savoy-steps, London ^-(The Original Fisb-Sauce Warehousr.) 2�2, STRAND. RELIEF WITH EASE AND SECURITY TO THE AFFLICTED WITH HERNIA. ALMON, ODY, h.u) CO. alter ii^any yenm successful practice, and being honnored with the recommendation of'the most eminent uf the Faculty in town and country, Ihink-it just to the Public and themselves, thus to BUuounce their long-established Improvement iu the con-slruelion of INSTRU.MENTS for the RELIEF of HERNIA, and to caufiuu the Public against the imfiositfoiis of tht pretended Rupture-curing Quai kx, who have from time to lime deceived the Public, recommending such as may not be experienced lo take the opiiiiun of respectable prnfes- I sional men, before being led tu be the dupei uf such pre- | tenders. Their Inslrumenis are light, elegant,and adiiiit of siiperior cleanliness, are aijapted for right or left side, increase and decrease of force and size, requiring no uuder-slrap or other galling bandage. ' N.B.-Potsoiis residing in the country sending the circumference of the body acruss the hips, may depend upon 'being acc'urntc-ly fitted.' Sold at Ibe Medical Hall, 34, Sarkville-strrcl, Dublin; rand- one or more Uruggists in every principal To�i� in England. ' RUPTURES AND STRICTURES. UPTURES 4.|,eedrly and rad.cally CURED, without 'pain, or Interrupliou to the usual avocations 'ef the Patient; not byihe mere iise �f'Trusses, which lung ^experience baa proved' to be inetfeclual,''btit by a Course of Remedies__Mr. DUFOUR,Surg fur the Cure u( rStrictnres, and sole Prupriei^r an>l Tender of Daran'a Medicated Bougies, haviug, during a .course of Mpwar4.s of 37 years of extensive practice iufases of Stricture, observed :niimberless. .distressing inaMqces of iBuplure, he.ba* ardentiy. applied himself ;IU: disro.vrc a re. .medy forau prevalent a lunlady, and whi<'h..he Iraiii Imppily iaccomplished. Th iMeread,.a(nd the names called over. Mr. Powell was ordered to-^llend.atjhjt'bar ofthe House, wiih the extracts from, the con;espppdeitce with Colonel E|rown, relative to the caueesof seii,diog.R^tel[i out uf the country and the reasons fa^r-bif detejilioji.; ^ Th^-C^rl of La'nderda|i^!;re<iues!ed ihat, Liealenant How-uam should deliver in his d^lftma. of Knighthood of the Order of St. Caroline. :. . Mr. Brougham said, that Hr. Hownam had been tiirea weeks in allfiidance, and having. <;oncludM,lhat tbe.House would hitve'uo more occasion for his presence had left town. He (.Mr. Brougliam) offered to deliver in the diploma on bdiatf of Lieiit,-Hownam. Tlie terms in which .Mr. Brougham conveyed th'is &ffer^.o�r5Teiide(;ed Ipaiidihie low the bar by iJie dicoraer''�eRfi!V'p.rei�iled there, but they cniiseil considerable UngbtCr in Hie hody of the House. The Lord Chaucellur said, that llK.diplpma must be delivered in by Lieutenant Hownam hnnself. Mr. Brougham undertuuk. tp haye it delivered with all possible dispatch. Ear[ Grosvenor, .ailverling to the order for the examined witnesses on behalf of ihe pro.secntiou to attend de die in diem, and also to Ihe question which was putting to the wit-iiess Salvadore, and which was overruled, observed, lliat it did not follow lhat al some subsequent ataie it might not he proper for any Peer to call that witness, and put the qiies-lion er8 according to ilie orders given lo him by Ibe House ? Mr. Powell said, lhat in obedience to the orders of Ihe House, he had prepared such extracts as were ordered, which he had ihere to present, sealed, accordius to the orders of the House. He begged leave to adij, that whatever had been done by him with respect to producing any.of the papers of the correspoiideuce with the Milan Comtnissuui, had been done solely from a sense of the duty which he owed to his client.-(//car, hear.) The Marquis of Lansdown wished Ihe witness to state what parts of the correspondence he hail delivered in. Thf Earl of Lauderdale, wilh some warmth, expressed his conviction that the answers of Ihe witness had already satisfied the House. Tlie Earl of Carnarvon did not feel such perfect salisfac. tion as Ihe Noble Earl. He wished lo know at least whether or not Ibc-exiracts delivered were the whole of those-wbich related lo the subject ? He was lite mure anxiotts for tbhi, as he understood that the power of the Committee was limited, that they could not go in|o that inquiry, but were only lo compare the extracts produced with,tlie originals, If Ihe Commillee were lo haye the power ofexamtoing so as lo know if Ihey were all Ihe extracts which heloogeil.,la. Ihe subject, that being a point of (hs gvettest t importance, he WIS quite indifferent whether the information wete.given to the House or Ihe Cnnimittee. Tlie Earl of Lauderdale made some reply. The Earl of Liverpool hoped, that the conversation wpnld go no further. It was not regular to ask Mn Powell any more questions at the bar. The order for the examination before a Secret Committee was positive, and the House onglil to be bound by it. If the Comtnilleechose to ask-ai^y questions like lhat proposed, they had full power to do so. The Earl of Darnley, Earl Grey, aud the Marquis of Lans-down made a few ubaervatious each. The Lord Chancellor put the question, that Mr. Powell should he ordered tq.atteiid Ibe Cummiltee. The Marquis of Lansdown prpposed that Mr. Powell should be sworn at the bar, Ihe Committee haviog no power to receive his oath. Mr. Powell was sworn accordingly, to observe the trath in Ihe papers and evidence which he would deliver before the Committee. Thomas Logo ilatifiiore was then put to Ihe bar, sworn, and examined by Mr. Wilde. Where do you lire? I have a house al Como. What occupation did you follow ? A fisherman^ Were yon employeil aa boatman lo her Royal Highness lh� Princess of Wales ? Yes. Do you know Uggieri? I do. What is he ? An old fislieriiun, as I am. \Teie you ever in a boat with her Royal Highness and Bergami ! I have. Did yaw ever see either of those persons kiss the other iu the boat ? No. In what pari of the boat did her Royal Highness sit ? Ou the left. Did you sit in such asitualiun as lo see her Royal Highness. I did. \yaa Ihe boat lighted ? Yea. Did you sit in such a situation that if they had kissed you miisi have seen it ? I did. Are yon quite suie of lhat- The Solicitor-General objected to his Learned Friend putting a question of that sort to his own witness. Mr. Wilde said he wonid put it in'auotherfjrm. Have you any doubt about it ?-- The Solicilor-Geuprnl still olijerled. Mr. Wilde contended lhat he had a right Icl ascertain wilh what dfgrecof certainly the witness spoke. The l.ord Clmucellor said, the witness had already sworn positively. Cross-cxmxincd A;/'Ac Solicilor-Geiieral. How many tunes have yon carried her K Yes, 1 brought lier back to the Villa.  Was it then al night? In the evening. The Ihlerpreler-" He means the niitbt." Was. Ihe p^irt pf the boat where the Princess sat separated from that where the huatinen'worked ? Tlie boat was all joined; there was only a division in the middle by the cabin. Did her Uoyal Higliuess and Bergami sit on ulie siile of 'lh:it divi?1iiti, and the boai men oil the other? The bnalmcn wrre iu the fure j art, and her Ruyal Highness and Bergami 'were iiehind.' ' '' Do you mean that her Rojal Higliiiess and ' Bergami sat in the middle, and had sdipe of the boalirieu hi?fure and some behind? Yes. ' ' ' ' ' ; ' Waa there any covering on that part of Jhc.bna/ in which her Roval Highni'ss and Bergiimi sal ?'' ye's';''if was covered^ at ihe'ljitp,'and had g'las'ses.in front an'd Iieliiijd. \.' �� Weife t'liere any curtaius ? It h.ad cuirtaTits in froiif, but none behind.  ' '" ' ' = �'Did lici' Rnyal Highfaess ahd BcjMini^ ip going bacjt to the Villa, (oniclimes go alonC? ' KVvcr;''thVboaf wiisalways full uf geullemen. W'ill yon swear the boat was always full.of gentlemeii going hpm.< l.b.the.Villa d'Este? Yes. Whcre'do'es Ihe Prefect live? Al Comq. Where does the Podesta live ? At Como. And,do you mean.to.say;,that they accompaqied hel* Royal ntghness from Como ly' Ihe Villa <l'�s|e every'B,ight.'... I can|l.gay thai ihey alwayii a(;compnnied the Pri'iicess, but ftir the most part there were gentlemen in the boat. . Did yuu see Vassal! before you came here? I saw him at Milan. Did he examine you as to the evidence you were to give ? No.' . .Who waait thai examined you al Milan if you were examined Ihere ? The Advocate Potazzi. Did he write down what yon said ? He did. Did you swear to the truth of it ? I did. [- Did.Polazzi make you swear lo the Iriilh of it ? He did. How many times did yun swear lo the truth uf it ? .Twice, I bell|eve. Did yuu tell a different slory then at those two different times ? No. How cam^ yon then, having told one story, winch was taken down iii writing; lo swear to the truth of it'agam I I lliiok I aivore twice, but the number of times I can't pre4 cisely say. Will you swear lhat you were not sworn three times by Potazzi? I can't swear that. Do you mean you can't swear that Potazzi made you take ati oath three limes ? 1 can't be positive to the precise number of times. Though you can't be positive to Ihe precise number of times, will you undertake to swear that it was not more than twice? I can't swear, because I don't know. Who was present at the times you were sworn ? An Eug,. lish Gentleman. Do you know his name? I don't know. Was it Henry ? I don't know. Was that English Genlleiiian lliere each time that you were sworn ? He was. How much were yon paid Ihe first time yon swore ?- ATr. Deuman objected, that the witness had not said he had been paid any thing. Were you paid any thing at the lime you swore, and if so how much ? No. Do you mean lo swear that you were paid nothing ? I have received twenty livres al .yilau, Italian livies. Do you mean to swear that you received twenty Italian livres the first time you were swurn ? It was on my setling out. Do you mean on your departure for this country, or from Como to Milan' From Milan to here. Have you received nolhing till you set out from Milan to come here ? Nothing. What have you received since? Nothing. Will you swear that the only sura yuu nreived for coming here was but 20 livres? As I said before, 20 livres, or Ihree half francs, containing 26 Italian livres. The Interpreter explained the witness's answer to mean, lhat he received three half francs, each franc consisting of 26 Ilali.in livres. Will you swear that you have not receiveil or been promised any thing more? If Ihey will give it me I'll take it, but if not I came voluutarily. My question is, do you expert any thing? My own will has brought me here, if they give it me I'll lake it. That is no answer. Do you expect Ihey will give you any thing? I can't say any thing Shout that, because I can't tell the ideas of those persons who brought me here. Are you married ? Yes, i have a wife and children. Has any thing been paid to them ? Yed. How much? One llvre lo my wife, and H.ilf a livre to each child. Do you mean a livre a day? Yea, a livre a day. How. many children have you? Four. And.half a livre for each child? Yea. Do you pay your own expenses here, or are Ihey paid for you ? Thai 1 don't know, they have fixed on two Napo-Inons a day for the expenses. Do you mean lo say that two Napoleons a day were paid for your expenses ? Yes. Were those two Napoleons a day for your expenses ? 1 do not know, becanse we have received no other money than those francs I have mentioned. But was Ihere any understanding lhat two Napoleons a day should be paid you for your expenses ? There has been nothing fixed. What did you mean by saying yon were lo have for your expenses two Napoleons a day ? They fixed on two Napoleons ; but nothing has been paid, aud I dO nut know how it is to be. Who was it fixed on Ihe two Napoleons a day? Potazzi. At any of the liroea when you met Potazzi did you see there, while the business was going un, a young man with one eye ? No. Who look down yonr depositions-was it Potazzi's secretary? It was Putazzi. Did he do it himself or did his secretary ? Potazzi himself. Was there no Clerk or Secretary present ? None. NVhere do you live now f .We are out of town. How many of you are together ? About twenty or twenty-one. '' How far is it from Loudon ? About five or six miles, I believe; I do not know precisely. How far is it from where the Queen lives? I have not been to see her Majesty's huiise; I do not know. Do Ihe twenty or twenty-one live all together in the same house? Yes, alt. Do you all dine at Ihe same table? We doj Do you breakfast tugether? We du. And lalk Ingelher ? We do. Ho\^ often have yuu seen Count Vassali, or Count Scliia-vini ihere, since you have been there ? Once. Have you seen Uggieri there? What Uggieri-do you mean San lino ? Yes, Santino ? I have. Does Santino live iu the same house? Y'es. How long have you all been there tugether? About a fortnight. Was it not at Ibe request of Santino Uggieri thai you came ov( r here ? No. Re-examined by Mr. Wilde. Arc you locked up and kept under a guard where you live ? No, there is no senliiiel, but Ihire is a lock and key to, every door. Bui Is the door locked, or can you go out when yon please r In the bouse tliere is a key lhat lock.s the door wheu wt: gu lu bed al night.-C/I lauftk.) I^ur what ejcpenses were the two Napoleons a day to be allowed ? For victuals. For how many persons ? Fur each person two Napoleons a day.-[A considerable bit z aod nitirmur run through the House at this Boswer,audihe Aito-'ney-Geiieraljninjied up from his seat wilh great apparent satisfaction, and eagerly, noted it down on his b n rtoil/rring the aoawer, ti'-casioned Mr. Brougham to say," Iiitrrpret, interpret,"an i Ihe Marchese sill besilaling, Mr. Brougham ilrsired Mr. Cohen to iiilerprel the.anaWer which Ihe witness had givef, srhfch faa accordingly did.]-When they took down my dc-pooit'on. , . W;,ai do you mcao by. being sworb; on what did yo J swear? -On the conduct of Ihe Princess. . What do grou.me^n by yinir oath (piuramenio) ! On the deposition I gave lo Pptazzi ; there was the oath. Tell all you did when you were .examined by Potazzi ? I deposed lo all those Ihings.tli^t Ihty asked me ab.iul, and 1 told them those things which I bad seen; and upon lliii^ ira� the oath. � . Lord Ellenboroogh saggesled that Ihc Italian words should be inserted in tl>e,minutes. This was done, and Ilic shorhb^iid writer read them over-" Ji sul quetto staio il (jinrtimenloi''' Describe nil you did the first lime yon saw Potazzi ?- [The .Marchcse Sp^ioellH rendrrril llie question " Cosn avfa ftttto :" .Mr. Brongliami called out. " tuflo c'io che aveti: ffilttr^* .The question lis not wlitit did yun du, but tell all that you did. The .Marrliese followed Mr. B^ougham's ex' plaualion, ifiviiig the word " tutto" nitha very loud and fnarked einphasia.] The deposition. How was it taken ? I'lie lieposition was as 1 have said. I was examined on the conduct of the Princess of Wales, and I tohl what I had seen. . . Did you du any thiuK ? I do not understand you. Did you ili> any thing when you look the o.iih ? I gave the depo�iliou to these circumstances 1 have mentioned. Was there any hook there? No. Was there any cross there ? 1 believe not. Did you kiss any book or any cross ? No ; nothing at a!!. By Ihe .Solicilor.Geueral-.-Xsk hiin wluthcr, when he tonic the oalh, be held up three ffnijerji in this manner .' [Ciossinu' three fingers of oue band over the corre.-puudiug fiugers of the other ] Mr. VVilde, olljeclcd. 16 the f >xm of Ihe questiuo, and said ** il ou;�ht to he put, when lie made his depositiun." The (Carl of Liverpool, thought il niijjhl be put," when he did. what he called swearing."' The Lord Chaucellur sanl he thought the question ought td be put, " when he said he s%vore,"' because a man mig';t take an oath wiihutit kissing a book or a cross. The Solicilor-Genrr.tl said, after Ihe witness had acknowledged iu his cross-examination lhat he had been sworn, his Learned Frieud asked him, whether he was sivorn according to the forms of InkiuE ail oalh Ih this country? but anothsr mode of swearing .might he in use al Milan. Mr. Brougham said, that in answer lo ihe general qnes-lioii of " What did he do wheu he wa.i sworn?" the wiiiies.^ always entered iiilu a lung account uf his deposiliou, and at leiiglli Ihey had been obliged lo suggest tu him the inu.il made.of twearin;, in urder lu asceitaiu whether he had, in fact, been sworn or not. TheSolicilor.Griieral-^I am entitled to ask him if he he'd up his Ihree fingers ? The Lord Chancellor-I understand Mr. Brougham dors not bohl up his finger against your buldiog up three.- (jMughterJ Now at Ibe lime when he says he took the oalh, ask bia\ whether he held up his three fingers? The witness had said, " No, Sir," but the liiterprrter was (iroceeding lo ask him another question before interpreting the first part. Mr. Brougham-.Marrhesc, he said, "No, Sir." Now you should give that lo the House first. The Lord Chancellor-The best way is, fur Ihc Interpreter not lo give the ioterprttalion till the witness has finished his answer. -(//ear, Aear.) Mr. Brougham-My object specifically was this : that after the man had said, " No,'Sir," the Interpreter should not proceed to say any thing more lo the witnesses-that ia what Ihe Interpreter was proceeding to do. Lord Miiilo-" I had niy eyes un the witness, and I ani sure he had finished, till ibe Interpreter said suinethliit else." The Interpreter-" He appeared lomelowish losaysomf-tliiog more." 'the Sulicilor-Gcneral-1 can only say, from what I observed, I Ihought it quite obvious that be wished lo say sumt-ihiiig more'. However, very likely the Noble Loril wa.-* correcl..-i(CriM of" Go on, go on.") At the time you say yuu look the oath, did you hold up your three lingers ? He lold rtie to swear lu tell Ihe truth ; but I made no sign. When he told you to swear to tell the truth, what did witness say ?-'- Mr. Brougham-My friend is going on with a new cross-exaiiiiiialioii , we don't care for it, except lhat il is cxceni. ingly irregular. Tlie Sobcilor-General-W'eareeljlilled to put the quest iotr. The Lord Chanrellor-You may put it Ihiuughtbe House. Mr. Brougham-We have no objection lo its being put now. The Lord Chancellor-Have Ihe CuuDsel any more qucs-liuus 10 put? Mr. Brougham-No. Lord Lauderdale-I understand there is no objeclioii to the question being put. The Solicitor-General-^^1 apprehend the right lime is. now. The Lord Chancellor-If you will suggest any qnesliou, I will pui it. Earl Grey-^I object to its being put oow, the proper tinm is after your Lordships have finished ynur examination. Mr. Dcniuau-I ohject to Ibis course of pruceeding. The Lord Chancellor-It would be exlrentely right if no Counsel would lecture this Huuse.. If tite Counsel submiis thai he has a quesliiin Ibal he is entitled tu .ish, the onfy way uf our pruceeding is to bear bini in support of-the question and lo hear thosi.- who uhjecl to it. The Siiliciior-Genc'ral-1 am sure it wis not my iuteutloti to lecture the House. I apprehend, my Lords, the propi .' time for pnlling this question, under the circumstances uf Ihe case, is the present. With all deference, and without intending to lecture the Hmisc, 1 aubinil lhat Ihu is the proper time to put ihe qntslton. Earl Grey-That would be, in fact, a second crossrt'x'. auiiuatioii. Mr. Drnman-'* Never miud, let him put it." This qurstlou was ihpii put ihrmis^b ti>e Lord ChanrelUir. ^Vhen you were tohl lo-swear the triUb, wbai.did >uu say What did 1 say? What did 1 do ? I said, 1 .will say. Ihc triilh, I will swear Ihe truth. Earl Grey-Did you ever take ao oalh before any tribunal tit any place ? No. F.xamincd by Lord Elteoboruugh. Did the rowers in I his boat sit or stand ? They stood. Were not tlirir I'nces towards the head of the boat * Towards the head i.f the boat. How many lowers were there on lhat side of the carriage he has described, and which was towards the bead of the boat? Sis. How many on the oilier side? Fonr. Now what oar did he pbll cuuiiliug from Ibe brad of llie boat ? The nearest to the carcUige. I want lo know which uar he piflled, counting ftom the head? That neaiset to the Carriage} Ilie nearest tu the Piincrss. Where did Uggieri pull ; what oar ? Tlie second oar. Did UggicVi pull Ihe second barfrom Ihe siern ? Ve=. Did ihc witness pttll Ihe foiirlb ? Tire funrlh uar, cluse to ll|e carriage. ' Loril Landirdale-Ask the wittiess if'he labonr* uod. r any defect ill his eyes? About two year�- ago th^y liave began lo fail-I have been ill. [TiiriiJ

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