British Press, November 8, 1820

British Press

November 08, 1820

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Issue date: Wednesday, November 8, 1820

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Years available: 1803 - 1825

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British Press (Newspaper) - November 8, 1820, London, Middlesex NlIMRER 53^: Price 7(J.' THIS EVENING, WFiDNESDAV, Nov ,8, Ills Majesty's Servarits will perform Sbabspeare'sTrao' gnlv of -� ' �' . , ��. � - OtHteLLO, .0. = Duke bf Venice, Mr; Fortie; Braji/ntlOj Mr; J^riweft; Xm. ' ti.ivico, Mr. TliompsiMi; OdipJIflij'Mr.'Coitper; 'Cassli>; Mr. I'ririiartl; Rtxlcrigji), Mr, IJiissplt jTlago, Mr. Booth. Deede-nuiiia, Miss Clif'tfr-/Emnia; Mi'S/Glover; Afler.wliirli, (lie fa^'(iiiritc'itxtravaj;anza cdlled Don Giovanni, Madame Vt-jtris; Leporello, Mr. H'arley; IVlr. Florentine FInickia, Mr. Barnafrf; Mr. Deputy Biiglisli,' Mr. Gallie. Mrs.lfipbrello, Miss CiihillV Mi�8 tlonstantia QuixoU.i-, Mis' Po"yj Mrs'. EnEliRJi,'Mrs. Orger', Mrs. Draiiicnidry, Mrs. Harlnwe- Squalling.Kiii) Mrj. Gland. The interior of. Ihe, Tlieaire lia^ beeii coinplelcly eHiUeI> lishc^ and new,ly de; . . .  i ' Tlie Fiihfic will also ^observe, .that f�terna!_acfQm3iot be^tLv^Jlfglected,stcgjnmqiiiuus Pol:Iico haring' Iieen-ctecled j n Kryitfges-streel.- Places fur the Boxesto be lai^n of IVIr. Rodwcll, al the Priv.Tte Box Entrance, Little Riisselj-'street, until Ulc �:oma Jiletioirof the Portico. . .,. The Door.-! wUHie opened at Half.paat SiSr o'Cloik, anci the Pfrformances on each Eveninp cpmmelice at Seven. ' BoxPs, 7s.; Second Price, 3s.8d.-Pit,.3s.'6di; .Second Price, 2s.-Lower Gallery, Ss.; Second Price, Is.-Upper r.allery, Is.'; Second Price, 6d. To-morrow, The Beggar's Opera^ wiih The Three 4n3 the Drure. r / Oil Friday there will be no Pcrformancfe. TffEATnti.nOYAL, CoVENT-QAUDEff. \m% EVENING,WEDNESDAY. Nov. 8, lilill be revived ShnVspeare's Comedy called TWELFTH NIG nr. Vi'it!) New .Scenery, Marliinery, Dres.olei>flhr MtL^iircomlMised anil select. c(l fi;'>ni Miirley, ,Ford, Ravensrriift, Saville, Sir John .Sirvi-nson, Winter, &c.; au^ the Glees arranged by Mr. Pislmi). ' � . Ill I lie rourse of. the Comedy will be infrndtic-cd Songs, !Jui (=, Glees, and Clibiiisrs, the Poetry selecl&d entirely fiiim llic Play.i," Poems, pud Sonnets of Shakspeai-e. IJuke Oraiiio, Mi'. Abliolt ; Valentine, Mr. Taylor; Ciiiiii, ilr. Pyne.; SirToOy Belch, Mr. Emery ; Sir Andrew AsiirclKMk, Mr. Ltston ; Sebastian, RlrrParsloe"; Antonio, Mr, riia|inii!n ; Roberto, Mi'. Jefferies ; Friar, Mi-. Aikiris ; Malvdiic, Mr. W". rnrreii ; Clown, Mr. Fawcetl; Fabian^ Mr. Diirnsil; Sulanio, Mr. Comer ; Benvolio, Mr.Tlnney; (llivia, Miss Greene; Viola, Miss M. Tree; Maria, Mrs. Gibbs. , 't'liP following'arethe Selections from Shalcspenre:- Act I__'> Full many a gtorlbus Morning;" Sonnets.- Glee, "Who is Sylvia Two Genllrmen of Verona__ Sniic, " Evon as the SitB;" Venus and Adonis.-Duello, U-4iidJVI(Q)ejr,:Ai:e.Eare to be drawn. . , Schtme.-contains Two' Fri/es of SOjOdb/. Consols-^wo . Prize* of 18,000/. CobsoU, added to Two of 2,0007. Moiiby, making together FOUR i......... of .�20,000, ; Gonsob v. b.'ll' D u. .'Vlholdtbe >T.or.ld,iiiit as,lhe world, Grati.-ino, A stage virheree'very feaii must'play bis pari.'' Merchant of Venice. ' Printed for G. and W. B. Whi^aker, 13, Ave-Maria-lane. This day was published, price 8s. coataining Jwenly Sheets . .Leiter-presSj and Nine Engravings, by .Ltziirs, Vol. IV. Parti, of . , f BiH E ENC YC LO PiEDI A � � DIN ENS IS ; STUDIES IN HISTORY. This day is published, pRELL'S HISTORY of ENGLAND, Vol.11. 8vo, 'price 12s. boards ; aHd in 12mb. bs.Od. boards. �* - , . This volume completes^ the Series, and brings the nictory of'England to the ciosfe of the reign of iSeorge the Tliird. Printed ftir James Black, 2, Tavisfock-street, Covent-garden. ' Of whom may be had, Vol.I. orthe abovbWprk, 8vo. 12s.;. 12mo. 5s.6d. Aiid also, . The.HISTORY of .-'!V;U'.-,-;-^ 1^EXT^^WE0NESDA�pNbv^itiber iSi "Lot-' Psl'tlery bBgiiis, WilVTwo 20,rBI>1?ift MtnuK's.' ' Scheirie C(>ntkVii's 1'Wo Piizes of S^'Oiiij^^CirifB^ Tvtb Prizes of l'8,006'/ Consols', added lb T.wbr'of 2,000/. Mbtlty, mafc-iug toj^ether '�' -�,r:':-'x> ji^:, .�, .� . -, ]FpUR......PriZ^BVf J.�20,000 ' ' ' Consols aiidfMbiiey." �'-''� "Tickets andiSfiares are Selling by.JBJSHi Sole Cdntrac 4, Curnhillj and ,9j Charing-ci'ote|._whbSliared and Sold'iii' the Loltery just ended, U ; . . ' No.3,645...... Prir? oft...v.;�lO,OnO No,2,365 Prizi'bf'v;:^.'..'; J.OOO � 1 I 0 0 5 0 � �140 , 0 0 DUcharsrrd and Relieved from.various Prisons 68 Debtors, for Ihesum of............... �317 19 2 ~ ' Considered thejCasesof.........88 Peiitiutiers,, 'Approved....;.....:........ 53 Rejected,...w....i......... JO , ^.And' J. Camdpu Neild, Esq the Treasnrer.Chrync.wallri'Chelsea: 'also by Meinrs. Herries, Farquhar, and Co: St;-J.amcg's^slree'rv Messrs. Huares,' Fleet- %treer; Messrs. WJiitmbre'and ;Gb^libmbird-streetMessrs.  Cocks'�i Ridgei and Cb.'��8; ftlrssrs. Dorricii and Co.-Finch-lanef Ournbill;'iyt essrsi'flammersli-ys,^^^ Metsra. Veri-saiiU Ci>:'77; UiAibard^slireetI and by AlnGras|i. Ht'eWi tfia 8etre�ai7i No.-TiCrai**^^^^^ Strand;, where,ilie Books may be'^seeii by lhbsc'iwliiirar& Cbariiyi aud wiirre WeiSucieiy^^^ iii erery month. �; '  i ^  The SiPcriM^ary Will tliapi ihii 6^^^ s� it hatby.soine^accideiil jbeen oiniU THE QUEEN'S TRIAL. HOUSE OF LORDS, ToE^rrAv; Kdv. 7. The^Lord 'fcbancellbr ehlcte'ii (K?; rtoiifie a ^fe^ befpreip o'clock. Prayers were reidi'audilie.n^m over. The space im'mcdia.uiy^ dear ror,.�ome time, n*d the.nul^.boit ude long since past^.wns {grounded upon suplif legal, and coiislitii-tional principles that no evidence';vi|iiicb*aiuid tran's'p^^ would alter that objection.- Suffice it''torBayi therefore, as far as he . felt if.;! iieceasary to "'i^^ lipon what bad passed iji these protec'^iigs,'whatever lit niigUthave iWijghto.f-tljeniw^^ curred with lier MsjesV'tWS'^^^ *� " her acknowledged prosecutors having made a part of the jadgeswho determined the case.-^(Zoud cSftear*,)-fife was well aware (bat precedents might lie quoted entirely in favour of such n practice, did not contend agaiosi any argument drawn from that source; he'would leave it to the minds of those who were inclined to use such a shelter to defend (be nee of such an eicample as Ibey could.--{ But the (in/�({ ifaeinselves during lier defunce. Others have come lo (he diBCUBtion from, the Secret Committee with minds biassed by, a mass i>t�klani der,' which her enemies Iiave iio't dared lo bring forward in the light. ' " Tbe Queen does not avail herself of her right to appear before the Committee; for to her I be details, of (he measure must be a "matter of indilTerence:} and. Unless lhecourseuf|iKese''unexi(mpled proceedings should bring the BHI h�fore the nthirbraiich of the LegisUlure, the will make no^referrnce whatever to the treatment expe^ rienced by her durin(�tlie last 25 years. , ' " She now most' dcrliberat^Iy, and before God, asseHs that she is-whqJly' iiii>bceni of'tbe criine,!d to her charge; aud she'awaits, with unabatedconiideiiee, the final result of this noparalleled inresligalibu." �  . � Thi several claiisip* bf �he Protraf ViSie iliefered loudly by the Opposition Heers. � �' '- ' ; Tlie/l^rd.Cliaiic,e|iiir'siatedj that Ihe brditiary rourse on Bills of Pains ilnd.'PenailicK was, aflei- the selipiid readl'iigt to,allow the accusedito/b^persoiiall^^ hWrd at'ilie bar. That wa^ (he proceedingVn:tKe';4tter^^^^ If their Lordships thpiigbt'fit it would he fur ih'eWlo receive the^^d iiSered as ihe'addresa/of theparly Ui^^^^ Btil,iitncliy Apenkiiig, hedid not^ubW,hbw.fh^ riieeive a Protest from any individual oiil of (liiiji^^H ' ' ^' Lord iJiirre was.p^ 1 might prejeiil'tbe'riet^^^ Queen ill'poTut bfiitriclfiiiTO^ W ot- thebar,"heh6|wd their Lordshijiswqitld^^'h^ ^'Oflitq presaqii a paifiy iiVJhe 8^ *a8'.perhaps un%uaK^^^ be ;. able lortodrtss^(he''Hw  v ' i "The' EsH ^rt^verppiil :lii^^ I he peri j being received asiilie Address of the Queeji, provided A fiii^mal � I bererejve'd a�a firotert. � He wished to. make ho obaeiyia. lion 6'n ilic'matteFof-it furlher than Jo say,:hedid.ii'ot Ifiiow on what princtpfe a' p-trlynl Uie har . their proccedinjK', and^mure than that, Irfmake reniiiika on llie motive.^ aiid coil; d'�ctoflhejr-Lord�hlp!f.-^("'//eur,^ear,"/r'yi8g,Jt'i^im�d(j^':'t^^ their judg- , moots were grbanded oil-eviifen^e which (hey had not dared to the. light? Wilh all due deference;aiidjfeeUiir. to ihe rank and siination of her � Alajpsty,;,he most^i^cl^fe That he could not have suA'ci-ed Inogiinge (o (hat effect io have been u((ered at (heir Lordships'-bar;without raakibg some observation on it;: aiid he begget) they:would rtcol-^ left what they owed'to (heir own cliaracteriand dignity, arid while entering (hat Protvs'l on tlieir-Jmirnals, be cautions that nothing should appear to stigmatise the honour of individual Peers. The Duke of Newcastle said he had not considered (hat theil= Lordships were precisely in the silualiun of Jurymen, He did lint see any thing which lemlrred i( inrumheut on: liim,(6 waive one of ihe most valuohle of (heir privili-ges end abstain from giving his vole. Cimsciojis of the inlei gri(y of his motives, he had 'come down to do his duty without re;;ardinif any aspersions which might, be tbpotvn upon him, either in that Honse or out of doors.' Liird Soniers said, that with (he exception of a small part of the evidence for the Queen's defence^ he. had heard and atteiidrd carefully (o the whole of the proceeding*. ^Not being rerftaikable quick in (be faculty of hearing at a dis- ' tance;, he had been careful to pliice himself always where he (hen stood, so near to the bar thai he coo Id .heal- every tiling tba( passed. Bu( having heard that evidenre-^ud htre be would observe, "^tbal in case of casual abaence; the minutes being printed (and in his uwo panirular case he had carefully read them over)-he liatl nnderstoud that Noble Lords would be allowed, and ifallowed, certainly called upon to vote. He w,i3 about lo observe tha( he had never a(-(ended any judicial proceeding iri wliich he was more perfecdy convinced of (he gOiU of (he par(y (ban in tbepresenl case: he was convinced that (be illustrious person was guJUy of (he essendal parts of Ihe charges brought agaiiist her. He lamented as murb as any one that such was (he conclusion he bad befen forced to come to; but he was called upon as a Pet*!- of Parliatnent to do his duly, and lie hail diine It upon the most decided feeling and couviclioii. As be had had occasion lo'state'tha'the had not been present upon (lie whole of tbe evldeiti:e; he might perhaps be alluwcd lo B(ate-^' Earl Gtfejr i-oseio order. He said (he ijUcsdon simply was, whether (he Queen's Protest t-hould or should uot be re-(irived aiid entered on their Joiiroals. He conceived, (I'leire-fore; the present was hot a proper limsto discuss Ihb merits of tbe Bill. - The Earl of Laildttrdale lboUgh( his Noble Fciend bihirid 'bim was juslitied in (he observations'he had made. ':. jBart'Grey iBJsplained. fS^^^ISbe^BUTteofTVthOlsaiilra few words, but tvaa^not tsndk>le belo* the bar; "The Earl bf Sheffield said a few words, but froifl the low lone in which (he-Noble Earl spokpj aud the noise below the bar, we could not collect (be purport of what fell from biin, . Lord Carnarvon said, that an absolute attendance during ihe |ii'oceedings of every day and every hour was necessary ; for tbe absence of an hour during an impurtaut period might have induced Noble Lords to abstain from voting ; but on that subject much bf'must be left to indi. vidnal discretion. In (he painful and peculiar situation in Which her Majesty stood, he should think that their Lordships would be desirous to extend to ber Ihe greatest lali. lude and indulgence. Wlieji her Majesty stated that Noble l:�rds tame from the Committee with their minds biassed by a mass of slander, he should, have been belter pleased if the expression had been more accurate, and had alleged thai (hey came uuder sucb cii'cums(aoces as rendered it almost inipossilile for tbe human mind to form an ini. partial judgment. For bimselfj he declared (hat be would hardly have trusted biniself to come forward as an impartial judge had he been previously placed on fliat Committee. ' Hb Confessed, that bad he been of Counsel for ber Majesty, aftei^ all that had been said anddoue, he would not have advised her again applying to iliat House. Witb resperl to ohe- ^oint 'of which her Majesty- complained, he should observe, that if Nqble Lords felt (hemselves at liberty on a proceeding, the character of whirh was marked by theslFiclest adherence tb the forms and principles of justice, lo come forward now and trample under foot one of the most essential prinri|tlrs of justice ; if (here was a vital principle of justice i( was (bis-^tliat Ihe accused and the Judges should Iiear (he OL-al testimony, and that the accused should have (he fdllest opportunity to make hisdefcnce, either by himself Or his Counsel. Yet their were Noble Lords who presumed (o condemn {tfaeir'Queeu without haviitg heardasinglewitnessbu her behalf, and without having heard or being able to read a woid of Ibe defence; and uuiler such rircunistances a Noble Duke was willing (o legislale ei post facto, condemning his Queen for a crime unknown to the law, 1( was with that be bad beard a Noble Lord in the evening of an useful - and honourable life declare, that though' he had not beeiy present during the ~whole proceeding, he would accord the severest - possible meaaiire of puoishmeal. The Hotise had been called -over in order that, no Peer should vole who had not atlendsd; but if (bat Noble Lord Could have the right of voting without having heard the de.fence, why should be not have Ibe privilege of ^� by pro'xy? On the commencement of the pruteedings (he Noble, and Learned Lbrd on (he Wiiolsack, had said, if he were absen'l (wo or three days, he should conceive himself disqdaiiBed (o vo(e; bu(.(lie Noble:Duke who had not heard a word of (he defence, (bought himself.competent (0 pass (be severest possible sen'ence against her Majesiy. He wished the conduct of (heir Lordships in (his proceeding might soon be forsotten; because, was remembered, (he ctiaracler of their Lordships' House must suBer in theestimatlon of the country. liie-Lord Chancellor said, the only,view of the mailer which he could take was,^ (hat if her Majesty bad thought proper to appear in person before (heir Lordships,, aud to stale any thing in objection to -their proceedinifs, and that Address of her Majesty had contained any remark ou ilie character of'(ha( Hnusf, or on iheroudBcl of any iudividu:il Peec-as a^ Member of it,'Ibey. would, when (hey came (u cuusjderlhe subject of snrb.Address, dismiss all such re. miirks frimi iheir minds; ami therefore, if (hey received,: as lie thought (hey ought, this-paper ns (he Pro(e6t of the Queen, it ought' tb be .received-in such a manner as wunid mark iheir sense of the impropriety of any ma((er wbichaii. pearedin ii reflecling'dnHhc charactei-of the House, or its Members.-(' Htari'^tom the Duke o/CiowBe*.)-With ' respect to the Observatious oh the voting by proxy, thai was a .ma(ferentireiyin,lhedisrretiou of any Noble Lord upoiiaiiy ^Bill^thongh ina'cas&ufimprMhmeiil (liry could not'sb.vole. 'Vffih-:respect to Ihe-ibserTatioiia upon Ibe.yo(es- of, such Nbb|ei.ordsa� the Houst,.had thiouebt proper toappoiiit oillthe SeCiYl:Cnmini(tel^i,al(liough.lieT>''la the House-oii '-ihi'subject of the coDlbiits'of-'jceiUiaiii'p.sp^ o|. ttinoEh he was one nf those whom their Lord.hips had appointed to form the Committee to which ih;)5e pi|ieis� �'Pr� rrfetred, yet be conid not, looking haek to what Iieeu ilo'ne in all former casts, refuse lo ne,l in llie di�-ihirire of his duly and the exercise nf ..ii; ri'^l.t . pei'siuis as, fur l;.e convenietidc of the limine, I li-v appoiiifd lo make Ihe preliminary inquiry, h'- i-ni-' vay lli'fv would violate all the (Jriii'ciples by �fiiei, tlmt U." e lind liilUerto hern si'iided ill its proeeedinjs. His 1i)..>.1m.> roncllidrd l.y movin?, as an '.lu-ehdmeiit, to tlie f.ilM-iun >� .ff'ei-l:-�' Th.-if' it be J-iitered on- the Journals -tli,;! tin; Hoiipe^ althout^b it misht object to rlinch of the marter c,"i:-taiiied ii:" tlini iloromeirt, yet "'as content that it slioolil (.e reriieei! as ilie I�i-olesl o.^lVr Majesiyihe Qieen ' l.oril |>o llieir: anything new in this pap^r': - was there any thing l!i;�t had not been bandied frnni one aide of ihe Hou,se to th-other, and j-ejieaied over and over again by the Cuoii';. t at the bar' The iltiislrinus pcrsoo asserted her innoctiiee-i so she had done from the hesiiiniiii;, .She objects to the rou-stiluiioii of time House as ii irtbiiiinl for iiivestigaliii'.; Iie>-condnct ; this too she had done in tbeoulsct. She proiestdl ag;lill^t any widjment of theirs ; this ^*-as no mure ihnn she had repeatedly *i shonld say a few" words, because he .llesircd to it^ correctly dnilersiood as to the sense in which he l"ok it. He ihoughl Ihe House had a right lo except to anv (inrt of the tonleots, on the ground of a parly in that ciliin-tion having uo rijllt to remark on what passed in tlnir Lordships' House. Rot if it were meant to except agamsl Ihe tilntlcrof this Protest, on Ihe ground of its being uojiisl in its remarks, he most dissent from ihatexceptioil, for heinu'-t siiy, that he considered those remarks to be most jost. Thuugli (he Nol*le l.ords who had lieard only a part of Ihe proceedings had Ihooght it consistent with their doty to vule On (he question, as they acted conscientiously in their own opinions, he perhaps had no riifbt lo find I";)u4t: with their doing so. But when the House had drclaieit (hat it Would he highly improper for any Pee,- lo vole wbn was not eoiisiiiotly present, he thought it straoge that any Noble Lord io that situation shoold think of volin','. He could oot help joining also with his Noble Frieoil ii> coogralolatiog Ihe Noble Duke upon the consistency of his objections to au ex poll facto Inw with his objections lo Ibis Protest against an �i post facto law, ami his coutendiii;^ for the right of voting by proxy ou sorb a liw. The reniarks dpfln (be Secret Coramillce he ihonglit were taken by the Noble Lord on (he cross bench ill loo strong a light. He onderstood ihem only as pointing t.> the danger of persons in such a siluatiou being biassed in Iheir judgment by opinions which (hey had previously formed. Lord Redesdalc in a tew words contended for (he riirhc of Ihe Nolile Lords'who had been on the Commiilee voiiir^ on the Bill; and remaiked on the improper chiiracter uc' theProtist; Tile Lord Chancellor's amendment was then put, ami carried wiihoiii � division. Lord Darnley said, that he should contentj himself at the present mooient with protesting most solemnly a^uiosl Ibis as he had every other part of this unfortunate proceedtiii;. He felt tha*; afler the loog discussigu which had i;ikeii placr; thai if be were lo aigue against it at Ibis m-meiil, it would not innuence Iheir^ Lorilships from pru-ctediiig ill the measure, sfill he felt it his duly to say, tba( he could not conceive they would ultimately permit this Bill (ll pass into a law. I'lie only eviilence that (heir Lordships could have gnne on, would have been eonclHsiv., irresistible^and niitouched evidence. Their Lordships iver^ all open to the iofirmiliesof human nature, and he would only desire them to look at the names recorded on Ihe division cf yesterday, and ask themselves whether it was possible, from tbe known .in6rmi(ie8 of human nature, lint ihe greatcit proportion of ihese Noble Lords who had constitQted that Majority could come into (his proceeding with a proper feeling towards the Accused, He w�uld say thai i( was nl-(erly impossible that (bat could be (be case. A large propor-(iou of tb'a( nisjority was constituted by the accusers (hem-selves-of (hose who were in immediate dependanre on them, it was constituted by a larg,e proportion of per-ons who had received fjvoursfroni the Crown. There was one Ihin^ which he iroiild mention, bi'cnuselie considered it of ioi-porlauce : It wan this, that (en junior Barons bad said, '^Coii-(en(," aud 18 senior Barons had said " Non-Conlent." He' bad said so much only wi(h rifererice to the infirmities I'f human nature. He had understood that no Noble Lord who wrfs no( present during Ihe whole of the prdceeding, should vote ; but still, allowing (bat not to he the cis', it never rould have been intended that any person should vole against (be Queen, having heard only the evidenre and charges against her, and oooe of the evidence fur liei. The Noble iMarquis (Lansdowu) bad so ably, and at the mir^ lime wit h so mueh moderadou and candour, disci d ii>c? question, that he bad not Ihooght proper lo iresp iss o.i their lime, hut he took this opportuiiily of stating his op -j nion to uithhutd hi" assent to the going-into ihe Comtniitee. He (Lord Uiruley) liiid-ex|iected to hear some propositiop, ou account of the triding iiiBJniily, from the Foreman of Ihe Grand Jury, Ihe pi-esidiog Judge, to do away with this disgraceful proreedinj. Lord Sheffield (hen said a few words, afler which the House weut into a Cumniitiee. COMMITTEE ON THE BIlL Lord Liverpool then said-It may be pos-ihle in a ca=e of (his-sorl, that the preamble miglK be so reduced as to go to no enacimeiit at may be possible lo so alter and qualify il as materially, lo vary Ihe enactmeiils ; 1 conceive, (lierefore, ilial cases of Ibis descripiiou should be the truth or falsehood of the preamble-whether it is proved by tvt-dence at your Lordships'bar, Ihal is the grave question; Tliis tconceive (o be the roost material part of the proree-t-ing, Now-ns lo tbe proof of Ihe preamble, 1 have to (iU:year 1814, her Maje9(y, Caroline Amc- ;