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British Press Newspaper Archive: November 6, 1820 - Page 1

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   British Press (Newspaper) - November 6, 1820, London, Middlesex                                Nuai]bgr 5591. 1.0ND0W. iVlONDAY,^ i^OVElMfeER 6, 1820Ar THIS E\^MNG; MONi3iAV/Novenjber 6;: THE^?BEGGAR'S QPERAi '-.JVith-an additional SipeDe.-V'-.   -   � f^plaiD MaclieBtli, Madnnic Vrstrisf' Brachnm, Mr. IVTiinv �len\'ftocVit,Mr:Game;Titc1i, IVTr.Knielit. MrsiPeachoin, Mrs. 8�rIoife; Holly, MissPovev (Irer first ia|tp,earniieeio-th'at^characUr); LiicVi MisS'Kelly. . hvAet 11. will biiinltddiiced a Rjdollo.beinjt nearly a tntthful Feprcseiiiattunof- theimode in.whicli Ibe celctiralFil Alury-ie-bdne Gardens^ereiUuniinatedou sach'occasiuiia. Td^hichwillrbeadded.the Farce of HIGH NOTIONS. Sir Frederick Augnito* Raijean!, Mr. Munde     Itfr. FranIclry,lWriT; Cookef Brisk, Mr. Russell; Traiothy, Mr. KniG;fat.- 'CAarloltev'MitS'Cubittj Mai'tlia, Mrs. Org�r Mrs. O^GonnOfj'^ra:: Bland. ;rbe iiitertoir of'rthe Tiwaere Jjas been completelyeflibel-,. lished and new)y intinues lu be prepared >by Ibein, aiid i.i rticutitineiided as a most useful and cony^nieul ^lifttce^wiH keep good in all climates. fVarehuose, 107, Slrand, coryer of tha~ Savoywsteps, Lou-.seeming Agoi'mis .youiji.  .Wlie^jjer applicationto imporlapt affairs, or uu- .due "mdi.iJgeuce,of Ibe'passions caiise these affections, they ' are jjr 'fd appetite, flaj(Uleoc8-,; lieid ach, vfi-ygoj^ add dimpess of-sigbt, are: more or leiff, ., ttf repu-" ISS BYRNE begs leave io inform L^di^-s^ fJiat her A-CADEM V for DANCING will coramence on TUESDAYi DecembPr 5.v Days of attendance, Tues-; tlaysaVid 3.iturdays, from Twelve tillThrerf at her Father^s,' No:'t4j SlorJ!-�trrei, Bedford-siiuare, where Tenns and Par--licularsmay be kuown. ' REMOVAL to ELEGANT ANP EXTENSIVE PRE-MISPSJ 147,STRAND,NfiAR SOMERSET.BOUSE. Under the Patronage'of (the Royai Family. '     ^ � Ipi    P. URLING and Co. feel gmtetul for the extraordinary SupportoC ibe Nnhihly and Gei>tr.yj, which has-rcjidered a removal, ft'om 393i'Strand, riidispeus-' able. Uthne's Lace being llius..sanciioued in its daima on: the faobiouable world, the PalenteeBforhtpar.iwy further eulugium 00 Its merits. It may, howeveR,be,praper to remark, lh�t;t)eing under the King'^ Letters. Patent, no imila-, lion can be.geuuioe, ai. various utt^pls by st.irching,&r. havje beenTmppsed on the public,-which exhibit their natural: fibrous qualities on Ihe first washing... .-..   N.B.'-^Reat Point Veils, Scarves, Dresses; &c.on the new, iyrtncfple.. ... i    . .. dliOXES^QftTHETHEAIRES, EVENING PARTIBSj^ ?*W[5fE t-idifef tit tfte "Nobilily Bod "Gentry are JL'.iDostrespectfullv informed^ that (he shew-ROOMS of F/:-THOMPSON (late Cleinenisou and Thompson, the Inventors and Iiilrodncers of those much-ndniired and very beiieficiil Garment*, Hie ESVELOPES", BEAVER and COATING WRAPPING CLOAKS) are alwajs furnished with an unequalled-Assortment of those Articles, each hav-lug^its fixed price legibly attaehrd. ' Their well-known cele-' brity as a complete wrap in proceeding to and from Ruuts,-iu sudden transitions from heat to ruhl, &c. have been spoken of in Ihe highest terms bv thousands of Purchasers atthe woollen drapery" WAIlfiHOUSE, eslabUsh-Sa A.D. 1750.-Cloths of every description. 344, Oxford-street, opposite Great Portlandstrei-t. JOSTAN, Pitrvejw i.f Candles to his iW j-sty, No. 387, Strand, corner of S uthamplon-slreel, re-spectfnlty returns thanks to the Nobility, Geiitry, and P4ihiic,' for tbe very'^-xtensive patronage bestowed on his peculiar arid highly advantaiireuus AiSoi-lmeut of WAX and SPERMACETI LIGHTS. Among the eisentinis of household ec,uuomy, few prrhaps claim so important a consideratiPn as the article of Candles. Faniilies may depend' �]iori being liipplied with Mould Caiidles ' 'pi-cuuus for then- durable, cleaivand steady lustre, ajiil with others of common descriptions, replete in the recommendation, utility, and cheapness. In iiddiliunto theseilrduce-mentsj-a newly-invented'Scented Mould Candle is-iiffertd, soperior to aoy thing of>the kiiid hitherto Btlemptedj-bcing. at once capable of affording Unrivalled light, and efliecenal%> eurcejisriil in snperse'djos Hhe niiplcasanl rfiSilvia cemmon to tallow. Country Orders punctually attended to. IHE NEXT of KIN (if any) of ROBERT CUMMING, late of the East India merchant ship Marquis of Ely, deceased^ by applying to Mr. Owen, No. 3, Bell-yard, Doctors' Commons, m;iy hear of something 'to their advanlane. ALtlABLE LAVy BOOKS, publisI.eVl this day, by HENRY .JBUTTERWORTH, Law Bookseller, No. 7, Fleet-street, iielween Ihe Tempie-gales. I. CRIMINAL STATUTE LAW.     , A COLLECTION of ALL the ACTS reearding Ihe CRIMINAL LAW of ENGLAND, alphabetically  and analytically arranged. By HAROLD NUTTALL TOMLINS, E^q.    . Of the Inuer Temple.   In two vols, royal 8vo. price 2/. lOs. in boards, UNDER. THE FOLLOWING TITLES, viz. thor tof "Tit* Lawjbf � tegadeii'fe'i'wo' vols, royal 8ve, price �1.2s. 10 boardo. '     ' r ' la)iou. for; a loflgse�iesi(^i(?.!irs, and has becuiner�l>e;S�f��"l resorl of grew iuiinbeits 6/^i�m�lid�- I*^'" spld bj � .sl:Dn, ,68v ;C<�:�(i�|l 5^ Mr-^JSangerVCIa^'BaMn :�B*-iCo.^^ J5Pi Oxfiirdiilijectjv Mr; Wird,;Ho^ Pv^al Exchange, LoodpnI aifdair Ma^iP'meVeifdw^^ at ils. aoii^?s^pa!:l|| ' - 'Admiralty Ambassadors ..Appeal Approver Arms and .4.rmour Arson Artificers Assanlt Assize (Clerk of) � Assizes Ailorneys Bail. Bank of England Bankers Bankrupts Bigamy Black Act Bridges (damag- Buckingham (Assizes for) Bug.?ery Bullion and Plate Bonaparte, Ndpo- leun Burglary Buroiug Butcher ~ CMBlle Certiorari(WritoO Giiamperty Clergy (Benefit of) Clerk of the Prace CAppu'u'mentof) Goal Works, Collieries, and Colliers. Coin Goluoies :Commis8iuns tlie Peace Conies Conspiracy Couvicts Corn, Grain, Fliiur Cornwall (Assizes fiir)^ .Coiuuer Corruption  of Blood County Cuyrts -Courts  Lect and Courts [Barou Cumberland Deeds -Disclaimer .Dlasenlerj ' Disseisin .'Distress East India pany Elections   . .EnRlarid /Euglisb I;ianguage 'Escapes and Pri-. .: son'-Bracfi ' -EBtrej^ta , L , . p^zpeiises' of Pro-; secUiurr        ' Extortion False Pretences Fees Felon, Goods of ---, Lands of Finh and'Fisheries Fish Ponds Forcible Entry ami Delaintr Foreign Power Forgfvy Game Gaming Gaol and Gaoler Grants - Habeas Corpus Act Habeas   Corpus (Writ of) Hawks Highway Homicide Hopbimis H ue and Cry Hunting Jeofails Inclusnres ludictment Inquisition Insane OlFeliders J.udgineut Juilg-8 Judg<.8' Lodgings Jurisdiction Jury Justices of Assize Justices of Peace Kidnapping Lace Lfincastcr (County , -Palatine of) Larceny, and Rob-� bcry . Laws Lelters of Marque. Libels Maintenance Maliciuuif Injnries Maiiufaclorirs and* ., Manufactures Marriages Mayhem Mills M ines Mule . Niiturul-liorih Subjects Nuvy News Night-walkers !,.Nortlierii;Conuties WuiSauces 0:illl3 OIBcerS. Offices-(Sale of) l-Outla�'ty ' �' ,PaMces        Piiriton    � ' ^arliaiiicnt' ;p�*ii<    ' ' "PeiialStaAutcs ' U.   ' TIIGHTS OF HUSBANO. AND WIFE; of and Com- . - L'SMmal JBslate, and her ''Tille� iirxtur grferaenl� : -'wfHusbaha'and Wife. I8v>IIilisbilttie�orCaverturei '^--raud. Exceptioiu to ihein.' ]7v*Citftj DOd.VAltowaiiGes by - Husband and Wife: 18:^)19, Wife's Power over '�'y.her aeparale Estate.' aili^'tffectB of Wife's vulun^ lary Giftsjtnd Appoinl-* taenia o(-her separate -ii. � -Estate.-'-       ' ^ �   � ' 21-. Realrainf of Wifs's Power � -' of dispusmi; by antiru patlon,:and the Rights -.' !. of her Gredilors to her - '^�^  scpirtlB.pslale. 32;. Separation betweeo Hub. Penitentiary Ho use -Perjury Personating Petitions Petty Larceny Pillory Piracy Polygamy Pleaders - Pleas of Ihe Crown Puisou Prisoners Prisoners of WSr Privileged. Places Process Public OfiicHfs Public Slores Quarantine Rape Receiving Stolen Goods Recognizances Recorils Refigiun Revenue Rewards Riots Rivers Royal Family Sea Bsnks Seamen Sediliun Si-duclion Sessions Severn (River) Sheriff Sheriff's Tonin Sheriff's Officers ' Ships Sima;iy Slave Trade Soldiers Slatulei Stolen   Goods (lyelping to) Subpcena Succession to the Crown Surgeons Swaps Swearing Threatening  Letters Transportation of .   FeJi'us ..Treason Trial : Turnpikes '     ' .Usury Vagji-aius , �Venue \yalcs Wears Weights and Mea, sures iVitnftsea Women Woods  VVopl.    � price Cn*P IvCurlcsy.-.    ......    * ^ '2.' Discouiiniiance by Hus-.     .bap* of Wiffc's Esiaie. 3. Leasesdf Wife's EsKile: ' 4'. Husbtrndispoweisto ebarge VYife's, Bslafe. ' - " 6 and 6. H-usband's Inleresi' and Piiwer :OMr Wife's; . personal'Estate. T. Wife's Equity for � Set^ tiement   out > of  her clioses in-aciion/. .� 8. Marriage Seltlemenls. 9: Dower, rt>. Bar of fiower byJomlnres. 11, OthervModes of barring Dower.  . -  _ I2i Wife's  P.twer over her Husband's real Eslntes. 13. Wife's interest in hcrHiis. baad'a personal Estates, 14. .Hnsbsod'g Covenatijs lo- With au Appendix of Precedents hdapled to the Vfotki m. . A DIG^T of (h� LAW of LANDLORD and TCi NANT, in three Parts.N,  -y-     CunWning-I'sl.' Procedure on part of-the-Landlord. -   2d. Procednre'ou part of the Tenant. 3d. Cerlaln,Charges to which Persons sland-ing in: the relation of I.andlord and Te-nanltirereBpecllvely liable. With an Appendix of Precedents.   By Peregrine Bingham, Esq. of the Middle Temple, Barrister at Law. -8vo. price 18s. in boards. IV. The HISTORY of the COMMON LAW of ENGLAND, and an ANALYSIS of Ihe CIVIL PART of the LAW. By Sir Matthew Hale.. The Sixth Edition, with additional Notes and References; and some Account of Ihe !.,ife of the Author. By Charles Runnington, Serjeant it Law. Royal 8vo. Price W. 10s. in boards. '      S. BROWN'S REPORTS IN CHANCERT, BY BELT; With the Notes orLord-Redesdale, &e. � REPORTS of CASES argued and determined in the HIGH COtTRT of CHANCERY, during Ihelime of Lord Chancello-r Thurlow, and of the'several Lords Commissioners of the Great Seal, and Lord jChancellor toughbo-rougb, from 1778 to 1794. By William Brown, Esq. of the Inner Temple, Barrister at Law. Fifth Edition, with important CorrectioMS and Additions, from llie Registrar's Books, from the Author's Maniiscript Notes iu his own Copy, intended for a. further Edition, from various Manuscript Notes of the highest authorily, by eroiueut contemporary aiid dignified Members of the Profession.. Together with'O^servations from the subieqnent Reports on Ifie Cases reported by Mr. Brown, and Decisions ou theP ^ dsy (oi'day, "as they had dune' on this Bill, it would lead lu mo.cb inconveuieuce, and'pnblic busiunia would be ihucb inju'risd by it..' But oti this, solemn proceeding it. wp^Id be a disgrace to Uie character of Ihe Bouse if every maii'were not (illowed atf opportunity of statiug the cunscientiuBSfao-tive4 upoi^iia-l(:be iot�.ud.ed,to vote upon llie quealiuii.: lardfldfeiTd-i^bpugJilllhat the NoblrEarVhad njirc{e|rly und^odW^expriBMiotit, � Hehad ii l)*Ui>�flrvih�ncotmiiineil, or that it rtjf Pwftoni: l^^e&ing ;lii8 opinion, Atl bit asked .�a*,   .nIil^e4>efor�e^hat the desire of con that if tbe debate wue liot likely ta Ust till a Very tate;houi>, tbe Ho.nse woohl nut adjourn agaiu iritbuut voliug. Tfae'Earl of Lauderdale made some reply. Lord'Erskine pledged liimself iu ibe few observations which he had to'offer, not to delitin the House mpre than au hour by the clucfc. Au apology was made for the Marquis of Hertford, and be was excused, on the ground of indisposition. The Order of the Day fur resuming the debate wad then read. The Carl of .Liverpool proceeded to slate-the grounds on which he fell bound to suppbrt ibe second reading of Ihe Bill.   There were two circunistaucps lo.whicb he wished to call the attenliou of the House, which established tbe con-victioo of the Queen's guilt in his mind.  The first was, that beyond all doubt llie inference of a criminal intention iu the parties, was estnblishid, from the circumitances which look place, while Brrgami was a courier. Whethrrlhecompletion of ihe act of aduliery was equally mnnifesl or not, he was not then prepared to argur, especially as it was contended that � be greater part of the evidence respecting thai period was delivered.-by persons unworthy of credit. '  But lliere was uncoptroverted, undeniable proof of a criminal inieutiuu. He remarked 0.11 the mass of evideuce which had been brought forward-wiih rt-gard to what took place at Augusta in 1816, at which pidce there was complete cireumstaniiat evidence, uncontradicted, uf Ihe pei pt:traliou of an act of adultery.   Before he proceeded to the consideration of these circumstances, and also of what took place at Catania, he wished to notice the otiier circumslauces to which lie was about, iu the first place, to call thrir^lieuliun. He alluded to tbe behaviour uf ihe Princess o'n board tbe C'lorinde, ou Ibe remonstrance of Cap!,. Pechell, and his refusal to receive Bergamiatths labl^.   Had the Princes* bad no conviction of' a degrading intercourse in her raiii.t, whence her hesitation   and   her  neglect  of   iinmediaie   resentment ?- Why had she not made a complaint of his conduct 10 tbe Government at home? It was worth observalipu in another point of view.   Her I^oyal Highness tniglil have taken it as a hint of the feelings of the respectable part of his Majesty's subjects, with regard to her Intimacy wifb Bergomi.   Every principle of delicacy aiid honour required Mr to have re-niilled her.kindneas to Bergami immediately upon that re'-moosiraoce.   He.cajne to what'passed at Catania.   The circfurosiances rested on the evidence of Deniodt alone. She might be a bad witness; but fake herevideiice fur what it. was worth, she had described others to have been prrseut- why were not they called?   If they-could believe Demunl, acts of adultery h f Bankrupts. 8vo: *ricel2s. in board;.' XII. Bergami-was ill In bed-tbe child, Viclorjne, was crying -the Countess Oldi was employed in comforting it- The Princess was seen by Demoul coming nut uf Bergaim's room in the morning wilh the two. pillows beluoging to her own bed under her arm.   There might h^e been objeciiuus to producing Mariette Broii, but the Countess Oldi could have contradicted all ; she had been in London, and it was' held forth that she would certainly be called.   The fact of adultery atCatania remained completelyaiiddisjinctly proved. He came next to the affair uf the tent at Aum and utiier places, and ou board tlig polacre.   This pari of Ihe c.nse was admitted-there could remain no doubt... First, be wished to remark on the alteration of the cabins in the polacre.   All be would say of it was, that whenever these alterations took place, thty were always on Bergarai's account.   It was more naiural for her, if the purpose were innocent, to have wished fur a unv.il officer, who would have satisfied hermind as to the stateof the Weather, to bfe near her. He eiUHneraled the places at which it had been proved th-jt Bergami slept with the Princess under the lent.   In 110 one of these instances bad the- slightest necessity for such an arrangement been  provtd. ' He  was ready to allo,w for the inconveniencies of ship-board, but there was nothing praved to shew  that they created .1 necessity for  Ber-g.imi's sleeping  under the tent-it hud been said that there was no inyslery in the circumstance that wuold make no difference iu hiv cuuclusion-hut he would by no means accede to the troth of it.   Observing the conduct of Ihe Counsel on   Ibe other side uf the bar, it wo.uld be seen Ihit Mr. Brougham had passed ii over-ibat Mr. Williams half ineutioned it by reasoning upon it, hot by lip means admitted it-that Mr. Deiiman in bis examining, seemed, to coutend against the evidence of it-and it was not until Dr. Lushingloii's speech that it was completely avowed and-Ue-fended it. Now with regard to the witnesses called on tbe part of the Queen.   Lieutenant Flyun had told them that he had charge of the ship, an'd made all the arraugeraentk of the .cabins on Ihe outward voyage; hut when'questioned on that point, Flynn could |nut tell where Bergami slept;- At onetime tbe ship wal* so 'sinall that he had full cogni-znnce of every thing, and at another time she was so l:>r�e that he knew noihiiig.   He put it to the Honse if it were possible that he did not know where Bergami slept, and if he did-how cpuId it be stated that there was no mystery observed?   He did not mean to bear hardly on Lieutenant Hownam, he fell fur the situation in whii:h he was placed as . regarded bis obligations lo' the Queen, but he must say.ihe faci-.of the tent scene was extorted from him; it was not j^dclivered freely and uataml^, and-be could hardly believe 'that be had not a firme)'kn(i\v1edg6'dud'convicliou of the �fact of Bergami and the Princess 'sleeping under the tcu't 'than he chose to ackiion ledge.   Now was there any danger or any necessity for that arrangementi?   He would confidently affirm there was qol the rerauiest necessity fur Bergami and the Princess of Walespassing any one of tliuse ni| , lary Ihal tome m:iii slioulil be there for hrr IJovnl Hijljflf^ks'-i protrelion, one of those persons was (he ni'.st pr^pir; far, in iaie of a squall of wind or any siniilar accif'cnt, ('t wliac nae could Beriraiiii have been more ihau -ii-He I e-moui. Ill faci, as a Nolile Ldd. had n ule o rveil, .''r,,,,, the v.r/ rircnmslauCe uf llie size of Be.gainl, he �oiii 1 have been even less osiful ilmii llify w.mM liave liceii. He repeated it was ioipossiblr to sl.ite Ib-il il'Cre aii i-ed any necessity for Bergami being in'thi; tent :il o , and klill less necessity for lis being in th.i i": l.n..' It �a� saiil of ihe l.i.t at sen, Ihal tiie Iairli�'uy always open; bul it did not appear front llic rviileiu-c tli'. 'ul he did not l.hiulc ilrjt very inip'.riant. Il appeared from the evidence of Hownaip, thm htr iniybi have been in Ihe diiiing-ruOui and mil ba->'e kiijiwii that li.e lent was cloml. He would a�k (heir Lord.ship^ whether, ia ^" cahULSea and fine weather, in that lenf, such as il had .been despribed, there rvei- was a plnce in ihe wi riil in wUrh the rrinie] might have been prr|ieti-aied wiib niore^facilily ? He would ask any man �hi> kiitw�bac female .delicacy was,'if it were possible thai .iny wonMtt could pasit thirty nights together with a man uiibin a rb s/;! lent, wHliniit a moral coiivictifin that llio crime of adultery bad bren soollen cuni-concptilmeiit wa� iillojellier gone.  But^lhe conclusion from the tent at Atim was stiil ^stronger.   There the parlits were cnclosf-d wiihin the same 'teni, whilst in an ouirr lent slept Carliuinnd Tliiodor.>. �Now if Bergami w.ts ciMjsi.iered po  much better as a pr.*-.-tector,'wliy was be not placet! in tlie outf r tent ? Wa^j it o��f in human uatnre, lliul some cirrumslanres minil ocrur whiib could not have been endured ; lie-would not say iiy a wnma^i of any delicacy, but by one gross jnlhe extreme, willioiit there hsd been tbe mns.! inlimalc cnnnrsioii belweeti tin; parlies?   He could nut see uny difference bet weeu o lent auii a room, and he wmi'd ap;ieal 10 those who hait spent tlirir lives iu c:ini4i�, if there . xiste.! any *ifiieiilties in ibe one 'caSE which did not in Ihe other?    Put then it was said, that when her Keyal Hi^jhness. eiiiereil the tent at Aum, it wa-t after traveliiog, :in(f when she was w;nrn out with fatigue ami exilaiisliny.   That tohl both w.-iys. For if there were any cir-'cttin.staiices in which a delicate wnniau would least'desire tliu presence of a muleotia. rver, it niiisl he under theseso dcscribwi-The  circomstanee.s  of Ihe lent   scenes   hi;   coiiBidcred as not only affoiding  n moral  conviction, but amount ing to judict-j|  proof of the aduHeron.s   intercours.e,   if tbe  doctrince   were   true  laid   down   by   the    Lesuntd Genllenieii at the bar, i^lio Hdinilletl that the lent sci'iie'lie-iue evtahlislied, the crime uf "adultery would be e9lahli.ib d. But tlie jireccdiiig cirniinKtiuices all'u'rded the strongest cun-tirrtiaiion not uf the crime, hul of the infaluaied passion; and be would ask any one, if ihe scenes on btmrd ibe pularre had never boeii heard of, whether such a case had not hem made out, as proved thai Ihe-Priiicess of Wnlrs was velie-ineully in   love with  Bergami?     If such  circumstances ilid not deserve consiileraiion ilitn oil the dtcisimis of tbe Ecclesiastical Courts, anii iliu proceedings of thai Hon^e also furmfd a rode .yf cruelly and injunlice    Those IvrO cases uf ihc pdlucre and the lout at Aupi, furiiieii in lii. eas�h was fine and the I A' TJtEATISEbf the LAW'of PRtfintRTY, arising , from ihe reialidn between HUSBAND.iaiid WIFE. BTy U.S. j I Donniion Roper, of Grafs Iun,:EsqvBarrisler at Law, Au- llie best Edilious ; intended a�n guide to Potchasefs oflrgal Works; Byileury Bntlerwortb, Lfiw. Bbokiieller, 7*, Fleet-jilrreti Ihe Second Edition, corrected' and enlarged, iu foolscap, 8vb. price 2sr6diBe�rcd.:-  '" -. � buck'S PASES IN- BANKRUPTCY. In a few d'ayswiirbe.pubtishedi^tfieFonr'lti aiid coacludiiig Part of the Fii^^st Volume of CASES in BANKRUPtcV. ByJohiiWiliitim Brt'ck, Esq., of llie Middle Temple^ Bar-'rlsler at Law. With a DIGEST pf.air the CONTEHPO-KARV cases lelallng'iO the Bauki'iipt Laws decided in the other Courts, from fliiilbiielmaa Term, 1816, 16 MiChacl-�mag.-'reao.:^:."' ^ ,."!;;.'\'"';. -" " ' jLonlpn: 'Printed for Henry Biitrerworlb.Lawflookaeller, '7, FleeT-slreei, between the Temple.igatesi^'Of wftdm.may �be bail, tbe first three Partr of this Wt(rtj,vpricie H. 3g^ (Sd. sewed. "     .      . ^weather generally calcat.when her itiiyal Highness, .partly 'toavuid tbe inconveiiiencies below, and.paj-lly to enjoy the ! .fine weather, desired lo islePp^fln deck. It must bit recol.' [ ie'cted that It was not a 'passage:Vi!'sse[^.fined'with strangeis j under the conlrol of the Caplain� but hired expressly for h. r ' ^Rpyal Hfghness's own lise'aiSdaciepnimodaliuii; jiot subject 1 10" the inconveniencies of apassqge vcs.wi from ;Helvoetsluys | 'to Harwich, Bui there she b,ad.tier Lady-in .Waitinraud ber two Cbamberiaiiu. What prevemed li.r Riiyalflighiiess ! from having the former with heiv'atidUeuW^Hownain or Flynn having his cm on dfckforIwrVMwteciiuii? Softct, the latter told tlf�n that be'did Bli�pijliljtit TO and theie.was jio reasun wliy an'itrra^ nut have been made between bim imd H^)vl*a:iSi^fpiffHe^^^^^ of one nrllie othrr niwaya tileeplng.iABut he'would still gq-fiirtber, and' ask, nby-iniglit not Hownam or any thing improper to Ihe witnesses, he would undertake l� say, that it was morally impossible lhat Ihe Princess of'.Vales hiiTiiig dined at Court, and spent the greater part of tlie day there, slitiulil have returned home without going ro her room. -If that were so, it was a coutirniatiun of the^-viilenctr of Kress, who swore to the fact.   He regretled the aliacnce of the Chamberlain of the Grand'Duke of Baden, but he could not see how d'Eude'sevidencecould be material in that particular case.   He allowed that however ntiimpcachable might be the testimony of Kress, it was still a single testimony. He would now romc lo the case at Charnitz, wnirh, as it now stood, was different both from the opening uf Ihe .Atlor-oey-General for the Bill, and itic opening of ilie .Aiturney-Genetal of ber Majesty.   Had it stuud as the Aiiorney-GeiiCral had staled it, he should have thought il comiileie evidence uf adulter^.   And if it were as the .%lloriicy-Gene-ral for her Majesty had opened it, be should have ihuught still mure shaken than il was at present.   Instead of all being in motion, packing and unpacking, as he had staled, it appeared lhat   the baggage was never unpacked it   all, but the xorriages  with it  w^re  Itft   at Ihc  bar.ier.- The   Priucess,  it  appeared,   bad   Demunl   lo   steep  in her   room, iu a  bed on the ground; Bergami reiurued from  lns(iruck about   one  o'clock-but  if Vassali   was to be believed it was abuitt two or three  o'clock, and it was certain Ihal they did not sel off till broaJ day.light. This ob.servation he had to mike here;-They had hern lol^^ that the Princess was al ays in need of the protection uf .1 man near her person.   How iben did it happiii th:it D liioiit ou this occasion was placed on a bi il 111 the rooui ivit:, 111 r when llerg'iini was sent .iway?   How did ii h:it.)o!i li-^r during his absence, alihough there were olher pieii ot iJie stiite at liat:d-there were Hownam, Hici-oiiynius, .Schla-vini, and several ollicrs-yet Demont was suf^cietit  fur every   purpo.se of  protection .uiiril Bergami returned?-. Bui if they followed this inquiry through llic whole case, ihey | would find that il was not ihe attendance of a mao, hut of Bergami thar was necessary.   Tin re wa:. one reiiiark which be could not help making ou the evidence of V:is>n[i, on : this part uf llie case, which was, that it appeared to bitn, ; and  he thought it iiitlst  to tveiy man,  tliat   alihouitit he bad been Iiavelliog th'e whole day before and greater part of the night, and'had just th^u returned from a hasty journey, yet merely because he was a military man lie should have declined ihe^upportunily of resting himself from his fatigue, although four or five hours elapsed before they resumed their journey.   The casi^at Charuilz, he thought was completely establishi'd by DvmianK  He did not say that it was proof uf adultery having beeii thai:e commiited, but at least it ap. plied to the ciiconistaore which ranlhruiigh the wliuleof the case, thai not a maiilhut'iBerginit was iIib_ person whose presence wa� rcqiiireOhliy^-tbe Qneni.  The case at Trieste, resting on  the-e>ide^ctVpf_'Cuchij''he was  willing  to put out of fOnishleratfijjS. Seuegagliu case also he would put out Of |f^--i-^'-'-" -�     - . though not because^ he   

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