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British Press (Newspaper) - October 27, 1820, London, Middlesex Ttf..�'r ,'(f.j n't \ � -r-'ii-s'. -.K � vi '.,�..(i�nf,dia!ei>a rqjiage of her Grace ;tiic Ducl^ess, of B,cilf�r� of Di-iiry;l;me.!�nac;by,^nt:eardfeii llieir iinjt([:fl. sud kind Bssisl-aiice (of wliirli ilie Priip'rielqrs ,of,,,()utli Tlipmies have obligtHply, [tnmiU cd ,1 lie, 'Commi tl^e -fo. avai 1 lhrm�elve!i),; a BENEEIT FUii, THE lyjDOW (AND FAMILY OP . , , , THE,LATE,M,R.,RAp, Wijl lake place ..u TCESDAY,NEXT, Oclober 31, when will be pre,:en)bly");' FafT, Mr. Russell;-Davidj Kiiigbt. .Mrs. M.-ilaprop, Mrs. JDareiipiirt; UvdiaiJiansjoisb, uVlrs. Edwin ; .tiilia, Mis. Davison; Lucy (for that night �nly), Miss Ktlly. .' -. . .  An Addrffs �ill be s|>nken by Mrs. TV.'PlVst. Jiflt-r-witrrh'-R-ri11ie'-per(tJrnnnh,''a"5iH�*Clion'Tjf'Vocal Ti'rttJ'^ )ti!itr;imciitnl Music.-fiiee, Mr...lirahalu, Miss Povey, Mr. f:. Cnoke,' Mr. O.-Smitl).. aiul Mr;Clarke, � V>'lieii winds lireallie sofl"' (We'hbe); Soni;. Miss Povey, "Echo song" ffiiehop); favotirilc tiir, Mr. nrnham; Sone, iVIiss Carcw, " Rest lliee, liahi'" (Wbillaker); Paiilasia, Harp, Mr. JJochsn (tiocbsa) ; Son?. ' Madame Vestris, "In infKnry" (Dr. Arnej; Dni t, !tlr. Hrabain and Miss Carew, the cete-l.ialed Ne^Oiiil T.o.n " D.ivid-Rizzio'' (Brabani); Song, Mr. T. Cooke, Mock Italian Trio !!! afier Ihe mannT of tlirre rrlebralcd professors (T. Cooke); I'^iiiale, *vViva �Eiiricu I'.' To rnncliidc with the Farce called OF AGE TO.MOUROW. Bnron WilliiishurKi, Mr. Harley; Baron Piffli-berg, Mr. G^iltic; Hans Molkiis, .llr. Vinini;. Lady Brumhack, Mrs. Hiirlowp; Sophia, i\Iis.�, the Musical Romance ofHenri Qnatre-with the Ballet of Le Marchaud d'Esclaves-and Buuibastcs Fu-lioso. On Monday, the Tragedy of The Revenue: Zanga, Mr,. I\Jacrea�ly first appeatanre in that character) j A loiizw, Mr. C. Kemble-wiib ibe new Ballet-and All the World's a Stage. ' On Tues,day, The Comedy of Errors: Luciana, Miss Bl. Tree (her first appearance this season)-with Too I^te for Dinner. On Wednesday, the Comedy of The Clandestine Marriage -after which a new Ballet called Dancing Mad-and The Rendezvons, Sliakspeai-e'.s Comedy of Twelfth;Nigbl has been for some lime ill pre|>aralioii, and will spredily be produced ; in which will be introduced Songs, Dnctsj Glees, and Chorus*?, selected entirely from the Plays, Poems, and Sonnets of Shaksprare, permission, lo Sir James M'Gregor, .11.D. F.R.S. Physician (o the King, Dircrtor General of the Army Medical Department, &c. &c;&c. In the press, and speedily will be published, AN ESSAY on the MEDICAL APPLFCA-TION of ELECTRICITY and GALVANISM, point-ing oBi the Mode, as well as (he Period, Hifcn this aclive Principle may be used, either separately oi'asan Auxiliary to Medicine, with a concise desciiplive Account of Disease, By JAMES PRICE, Surgeon, Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, lale. in bis Majesty's Service, 6cc, fee. Sec. No. 10, Heurielta-streel, Covent-garden. Tliis Work is written in a familiar style, wiih Ihe inlen-lion of directing the invalid lo an agent which, wil(i/uit fain, according lo the present mode of applicalion, has .contributed to restore liiany to health where every other means bad failed in Chronic and other complaints, particu-Ui-Iy tBose ' arising from a derangement of the Digestive Organs, commonly calbd Bilious, Nervous, &c. anil which is also peculiarly applicable lo those incidental to Females, Chronic' Rheumatism, some species of Deafness, habitual Asthma of any standing, and habitual Conslipiition'of the !Bowels. . ^ London:' Printed for T. and G. Underwood, Fleet.street. REMOVAjL TO ELEGANT AND -EXTENSIVE PREMISES, 147, STRAND, NEAR SOMERSET-HOUSE, Dnder the Patronage of the Royaf Family. GF.URLING an.) C�. feel tfratri.ll for tl)e  extraordinary Support of the Nubility and Gentry, .wbich.ljsa rendered a removal from Strand, jiiilispciis. "able. "Uriing's Lace being thns saneiioned in its claims on Itbfe ^fitdiionabie wol'td, the l^iili-iilfces fbibeiir any further isulofpjxm gUfils merits. It iiiay, liqjyeYer,;be proper to re-mart^ iliatiieing under the King's Letters I'alent, no imita-fnmi;odsairt4iiy'p1ifHri^^ OHjce,a8 he is cou vino d there will iiot b^ijjilfkfilssitfficieiit �o snpjily eh? l�i;Slic,-tlie- . r, . '. r pay.bei|i,d^jyjicKl>y ibe jirin�etfseSBa>iof.40,ir4W. iayUe' gained!!; " . . - � ' - -^^ HOUSE OF LORDS, Thursday, Oct. 2G. The f..oid Chancellor entered the House a tew minutes before 10 o'clock. Prayers were reitd and the names, called over. The Counsel were then caTled in. Dr. Lushingtoii aivanceil to, the bar and addressed llieir Lordships neai^ly as fo.lluws:-. My Lordu^ in the task in which 1 am about.lo engage I have not been left lo the exi>rcise of my own discretion. Had I been at liberty to follow (he diclales of my own raind, 1 should not now have to sub.nit any observations on the subject which keeps yuu here assembled. But on Ihe present occasion I am acting iu ihe discharge of my duly, and in obedience lo the Learned Coun8,el employed in the coii-duct of this defence, who have thought that this case, so extensive, so im|iorlant, and so interesting in its prl>babL^ 'Consequences, imi;hl',,iil'irr,all the eloquence, Ihe skill, aud the,energy di-splayed by uiy Learned Fritild, Mr. Oeiiinan, in the summing up, receive aume little addition liy Ihe exertion of'.iiiy feeble efforlSj in its siipjiorl. Your Lordships mitstfeeL .ibai-hfn 'igsttvbillcii. isliA^sed'oh tine ts nolVcr^ easyto l)e*per-forDied. Your atlffiliun must be in a great measure palsieii; the,d�ejief and .graver lecliiigs of interest must have been considerably exhausted. The greatest ability iu Ihe advocate would scai'ce'ly be enough to restore that .attention which the protraction of the case must have made languid, 1 have piie^ousolation, however, that in ihe judgment of my Learned Friends this case stands ousp firm a foundatiuii',-that Ihe discossidu of even an unskilful advocate caiinol iiialerlally impair its uKimate iriumpli, and in nil prubabilily must assist it. It is an additional comfort to ine to kiinw that the more this subjei;t is discussed, the clearer shall the case ajipcar, and 1 cannot dread to incur the charge of icdions-ness by repetition, when repelitioii is likely to become a mean of joslice. But your Lordships must know that no ability, no power of eloqurucc, no line or pownful combinations of language, would avail any thing without establishing a very near relation wiih the facts of evidcure on recoid. You have beanl the appeal of my Learned Friend, Mr.Deiiiiiau.Your Lordships must know, while you acknow-leilgc the power of the niiiid which gave biith lo (bat appeal, that evi'ii his eloquence would have missed its object, would have forfeited its weight, would have been wholly unintelligible to your feelings, and in regard lo its proper application, if it had not been accompanied by a detailtd relVreiice lo the evi.lence, and preserved throngliuut in strict connexion with ihe {acts which have been made known to your Lordships. It is lOy duly now lo submit one lir two observations on the charges which' Iiave been hronghl against her Majesty. 1 have during my professional life been generally conversant wiih cases of adulteiy, but the circumstances of this case are not only unptecedculed by any case wilhiu my knowledge, but 1 lake upon myself to s:\y' lliat they are williout any examplein all tlie records of all the Courts in which such iSsii'ea have ever yet been tried. It is not the character of Ihe tribuual-it is not all the various anomalies which appear in the mode and conduct of the pi-oseculion-it Is not that the Government has undertaken the part of Ihe accuser, that very Guverninent forming a part of the jury who are lo decide, and of the bench who are to speak judgment- on none oflheseis'it my business at present to comment. They are circumstances which might equally have occurred .on :iny other cases of this nature. But first 1 would advert to .the age of the parly accused; and this, I will undertake to say, without fear of contra.lictioa from any man, is a circumstance iu this case which is without aoy precedeQ.1 iirmoderhiaii^,Tb'eIieve,iia!ri)o parallel iii ancieiitjtifmea-^ a husband seeking for a divorce, accusing his wife of having committed adultery at tlie age of fifty! This is one circumstance of great importance, which 1 think well deserving your Lordships' most serious consideration. Of wives separated from their husbands-of wives cut off from intercourse with their husbands, almost from ihu day of their marriage-many instances have been known ; but not one instance has ever been heard of, even where Ihe wife has cohabited with her busbaud, where the wile has been subjected lo the charge of adultery after having passed the age of forty-five. One other cirrumstance there is, into Ihe consideration of which 1 am driven. The husband of Ihe lady has been twenty-four years separated fiOin that wife-separated by his own act-separated by liis own choice, by bis own free will-separated, not ill consequence of any impropriety ob-iervable in his wife-the breath of suspicion, life whisper of slander had nut brealhed on her, repntatiun at that perio.1-but separated from her in Ihe wayward intlnlgence of bis own f.inry-breaking asunder the ties in which God had bound him for the sake of licentious self-gratification. Now, my Lords, how stand I then ! Were his Majesty a simple individual, is there any man so bold as to tell yonr Lordships that such a husband could have any title lo complain-that such a husband had any right lo redress-thai he could suffer any wrongs from which he could require. tbe justice of Lordships lo relieve him ? Let no nian dare to say that the King is relieved from the various sauclities of the law of man-let no one within these walls be found cuutciiding lhal Ihe King is emancipated from the laws of th.e living God-let no ma^i dare to say, that the assertions of this Bill are not founded in utter falsel'ioods.-"Her Royal Highness forgetful of Ihe duty and honoor which she owed lo your Majesty Ihe King." What-what duty is there Ip the Divine law which is nut reciprocal? Is there one Divine law for'a King uod another for a mere man ? Is there one ceremony anil one allar for a simple individual, and auotljer altar and another sacrament fur a King? What was the oath taken-the engagement promised? The love!-where shall I seek it? The comfort I-where are the trace? of it ? Shall I go back to 1806, pr to that period of hatred which caused the intercourse of Ihe mother and the child to be lorn asunder? "To honour!" Is that too .remembered? Is that reqiembere.l, when we know that whei;eyer she baa guue, thither has Ihe spirit of perserotion followed her ? It is inconceivably painful to roe to dwell on this subject-it is inconceivably painful to me, because 1 know ibat any discussion of that Iciud must tend to shake the Crown and injure tbe ijilonarch-rl know that there are indivi-duals withpul uuinber who are agitated with mischievous delight at any ajjpearauce of an attack on tbe digiiii.y of the Throne, 'fbeira is not my fate-I am not of their number ; it is in the discharge of a severe aui| pai.ii-ful duly that 1 liaye been .drawp into such a Pine ofub-serva-linn, I have duiiie it "fi. briefly as the course iff justice and the ^n)ei:es,ls .'t tny Illustrioiis Client wni'ild permit. If if wtrV tpyj,,duty in any other case to remark on sucj). cirpiitnstatices, what should I,say? Vi'liat should I say of a Iiusbitiid insfi^sible to his own houour? What should I say til Ihe offer of 50,1)06/ a year to reni'tia abroad, without ioite suigle'iemonstrance, withput any. ooe direction or iujunt'.ion, accompanying it, that,the aOulier-ous iiilercourse sliouli. uol be cpnlinue.l ? . Wliat'si^uulcl I sdy lo the cimiiuaad of Go thy way,' not as ihy Leani. ed Frienil, itir. Deuinati. .weU observed, ' and. sin', no inorc,' but ^go, aiiii iuilulge in lite profligacy of ap 'adulterous iiilercourse,  ?ud .you shallbe fu'roisfaed with pibiiey in aliuiidkiice .lii, iw"!?"!. ^"i'?VW?'V, iniquity !' L am .h�PPy 7. ?�"', V'?,,!^^^V\y,,"-^ iolroducing yei' auolher,,;ippic' into, .this ca^^^^ 1,., aiii happy to be relieved, as it iigardsjpv own mjuil^^^^f^^ Ibe task of recriminalioii. My'Learned'Frieiids have" relieved themselves and uie from that most disagreeable iin. dertakiug, liy/CTflJvineM6''r�it on 'the'^^U^ily of our client I Eubmil with gladness lO'llieir directions; but without . that, I hicb)for(n� i?.Hart,9f.�5d,we Wl!.flB>S��4.fM�bfro^ ^for? j eutjr vn.r*bp.f:;rqn�*��;!?b!f�' ^mA^.J tV submit upon the evidence, 1 would make oue or two ob- serrations,on;theilfga,l;priuciplf^;by!which ygu are bound.lo. try Ibis cauk?, ,,,'N.ol that, l.seck t;^,at...Llhiiik it not impro> babie. thai some of .your . Li.Td^Hips, .'not cunyersan^ with snclr matters, may have beeiijtidi ??lri(Xi! by jny Learned i Friend, the. Solicitor-GenerBl,-^[jrie. L�ariie4,Gen 1 proceeded to comment :pii.,lhai.(app,liraiiou.,madf by. the Solicitor-,Geiieral, of',Ihe. jiidgnjaj;! ,of,,.Sic" W'il('iain Scoit, in Ihe case of, Loveilale aud.TLnvetl^ref to particular parts of ,lhe. evideiice arljuceci oil; :t|)e present occasipO']- No maucuuld.havei^ blitheradn(iir.aliou,for,lbe maichless la-ienlB-of the.Lcacnefl Jufi^e wbp;preii|ded in lhai.Coutt lhB,n be hadi bpt be wa.s, sprp^-iaed that, bis Learned,Frieiid, the Attorney-General, ?ho,ui,jl jiave api>,lied.lhal'case, as if advl-lery.wcrea crime, the.proqf. of whi^i.ivas jo coiiBisl of cer-taiii^circnmstliicrs. .'I'lie lyoidg ofiiriat, Learnedijudge were, ' It IS upt necessary to prove tlif'.di^cct f'ict nf adubery. It may be made out hy, and rest on, ,cij;cpmitlance8 only; but Ibey must be of such a concJMsiye, nalprfj as to lead a ju^l man to the. dii;,ect;ConeJusi�n,;,|E.gui!l.',, W,hat was the sitnatiun of Sir. ,VVilliaui,,Scolj..,wjj,ea ije ilelivered thaj opinion? The .case . had bfeii.;^i^x^'al>ly argoed,..auft.t4iere were acts of cj;im,in.aifty proved .by, ^witnesses iibovf . all ide^ of suspicion, ond.tliere were also.the letters of Mrs. Lovedaif, ,|eilers which, as Sir William Scott observed, a^ii the inmate of.a brothel, would have been ^aliaipcd toitv^-ile. , fint as they were talking of legal grunads, their Luriislijps would permit! him to observe, lhat .although, iu lhe,suil against the .wife l1iey had been adduced as evidence, they could not, and were not produced on the action against the defendant for.damages, and al-tliough every other fact antl circumstance was before the Court, theJury acquitted ihe defeudant. It was strange therefore that his Learned Friend should have telecied that case as affording any suppartto bis own. On another occasion the same Learned Judge did draw an inference from circumstances-it was iu the case of Waddimore and Morlimore, which was delerniined on Ihe 12tb July, 1816. The proof there was so strong, that the Learned Judge, who, whatever might be the situation of Ihe parties, never altered the tenor of his course, insisted on the case being heard. It fell lo him to argue it, and so convinced was lb.!! Learned Judge of the innocence of the la.iy, that he allowed aihlitional evidence to be admitteil, and when be pronounced.his decree iu her favour, he said, ^ I may have moral convi,clion of her guilt, but no proof of it is before me,' Let ,npt, their Lordshipji imagine that he was .asking for a verdict of.acquittal for his Illustrious Client frojn the deficiency nf legai proof, and against their mora| conviction, for there was uot a particle of proof,in the present case which any mau of common diligence, understanding, and urquiremenls, would not deem as utterly undeserving of regard. He bad advert ed to those cases, that their Lordships might not imagine that in sorb cases there was allowed in any other Court any olher than the usual proofs. If their Lordships. would allow him, he would state in few words what his case was. Here were circumstances which, when coupled with opportunity, led lo a demonstration of the guilt of the parties. That opportunity iilnuc should be evidence of guilt against one, was a proposition lhal he was sure none of their Lordships would allow for a moment. He admitted (hat if acts of indeceut familiarity were seen-if the same parties were observed seeking opportunities of criminal intercourse-then it would not be necessary to go .further; but the circumstances ought to be before them with,tbe same .legree of certainty as tbe Opportunities. -He would tell their. Lordships, how he in-teniled Iu state the qiiestiou. He wou)d cuuti;ud that De-mont, MajpcchijSaecbi, and Rastellj, .were all perjured-7- BU.d.if;J�.e,did not,pjrqye,-U by^jtecessarj- piioseqaence, then be entreated their Lordships to stop liim-and if they did, in ihiU moment he shouid*be.slrungly inclined to throw up his brief in the case. VVliat! when the four principal witnesses are guilty of perjury-when the important charges were overthrown,'was,there .any. Judge, who would allow the defendaut to go into his defence on Ihe minor points of accusation ? Where w.oul.l be the safely of. any man where six or seven of the charges were overturned? It might be sflid, go.un, prove the eighth, aiid you shall have a verdict of guilty. By the wis.lom and goodness of Providence men were enabled to delect conspiracies, by pulling lo light hhlilen circumslauces and,motives actuating Ihe parties; but it was not given to man to follow beyond the bounds of necessity, and. to disprove every minute particular. They could only disprove general charges, by fixing upon those points which lay open to contradiction. Upon Ihe present occasion llie burilen of proof lay upon the prosecutor, and there was not one of their Lordships, who was ever so little cognizant of the law, but knew that the plaintiff in every case was bound lo make out. the cause of action. And no oue could be allowed to limit himself when he set himself up in the odiouH character of an accuser, and say,' ^o far will 1 go, and no further,' He must make out the wholt of the charge, and in nn Court siuce llie dark ages was it ever put upon the Defendant to prove bis innocence-never since the day when the light of science dispelled the mist of ignorance and cruelly bad it been permitted lo throw down innocence in the first instance. He came now. to the first head of the case against ;ber Majesty, bb stated by his Learned Friend, . the Attoruey-Genei-al-Ihe condnet of lire Queen towards Brr-gami. His Learned Friend had cumineuted with'considerabW ingenuity on ihe principles of huniao nature, and said he would shew from the conduct of the Queen, that guilt was a necessary inferencf ; and thco, .said he, ' I'll prove that intercourses of g^eal familiarity had.laken place, which only could have arisen from tne last, favour having bren granted, anil that Ihe .conduct of Uergami was observed to be presuinpluous and overbearing, the patural consequence of Umf; familiar.ity which had taken place;' He (Doctor Lusbinglou) uiide|-tpok lo prbvc from Uie evidence given, that nil part of what )lie Attorney-General had so stated was made out, but the direct contrary. The. .Learned Gentleman then proceeded to examine, the evidence minutely, from which it appeared lhal; mine of the wilnessej for the prosecution proved any thing more than licr.Majesly was 'rather faiSiliar,' and even that .llie witnesses for the ilefeiiee completely eontradicted. The evidence .of L.ird Guilford was piiMiledtPilhat particular,. .Lady Cli(irloll)9 Lindsay testified Uerganii's.respe(;ifp.l behayioiir to the Princess. Again, iu reply, to another question, 'she, behaved to hiin no.otherwise ^hauas a.servant-4:lbe same as Iu Sircard anil the ollier.serranJ?.' .Lord L,audaff (page 509) observed up-Ihiiig atiall in the icaudiict ufeitber: lo excite vbservatiup. Auolher witness, the Honourable Kejipel Crvven (page 631) observed;'no iinfyoper degree of, (iimiliarily,,:,n0 kjiid ,, ut impriipriely jjijiitever,'';and this, too ii.eithe,r w.hcji,jas. a f^purier, he, e'topd'behind;,her chair, ;i)or, altej-w^rJi!,>�heii,r�s,J|j',r chamheclain, he dj.iied aliier,tab|e, .Sir ',VYni ,Ge|i ^tpjgdj.that he,s,-iw nothing at all improper in the behavipur pi ,%i;gnmi 5 i bis, planners werp ^greeabl^ and re-.|.peciful, and nu^^^t' all^forwari), . And, now, lie csme. (o. .a .qiiesiipii,such:as.,bad never,i^efore been known, ur.heard of, ;iu;aiiy judicial jnqpi|-y on recpfd. He did not object' loilfee ,qnesliQi|,)uihia 'tiling of a, character lojo!(e,ai(d,he,;wpuld freely ^sl'aud.lhe ..test, of any examin9liop,',^irossre]�'iraiuai|pn, orrii-examiiia-tion, fipplied,s(u, j^uf.biia,>sUl>es8.!./Fhe .,o'9PKi^lR'hiduse.a be.iier i roindof pp.i|| lei^iy or,invprpprjiety"Thsii; .llocdsbip^^wujuld 1 .here see ipiWli^iap.iuuhspr.drJuf t*E|[.the;ojiBrpcter, pf (ler, M9- i ij'i'yijl^'l ibtjeii subtpVlcdi...- lGv>W Ibe >�hpl�,co|ir8e>nf'lbe i cM"3S,!l&9'L4ijj>Vti'-.;Gel^. h�d,w( oppor!^^nit, fifl^^^^^ ^he,egpi! (�> b| bruufbl lurwtbrd �f).jaiv�Xt^l>:^re of no moment, and weighed not at all in the rase; but they had been taken as a whole, anil compounded into one volume of charge against her Majesty. -But he would shew the ftlsebuod in every particular of any charge- founded oD this part of Ihe case. ' Here,* saiil the Attorney General, ' is a fact'ihat needs no comment, it speaks volumes; the Queen having formed a degrading at. 'taclimeut, to conceal her shame discarded every English person of respectability, in order to indulge, unrestiaiued and unobserved, her adulterous passion.' They should sec how the case stood. Colonel St. Leger says, he was compelled lo leave heron account of his health. Lady Cliarlolle Lindsay says,she quilted her Royal Highness in consequenre of a previous arrangement,-This f.ict was sufficient lo rebut the whole assertion of the Altorney-General, that her Royal Highness bad voluntarily parted with the whole of her suite. Application was made to Lady Charlotte to join her Royal Highness iu 1817, when the Queen returned from her long voyage, and when, arcordiug to tbe Attorney-, General, she was, by day and night, indulging in a passion which never existed. At this very lime, the Queen sent for Lady Charlotte Lindsay to he with her,-This fact did, indeed, ' speak volumes' in f.ivour of the con. Bcious propriety of the Queen's conduct-it required do comment. I must here, my Lord.s, allude to the conduct of the Learue^l.Counsel.opposite; they did not seek lo invalidate the testimony of this witness, but lo pry into her private affairs. It is worthy of Ihe prosecntors in Ibis cause, -it is consonant with their whole course of proceeding, it is of a piece with their wlwle conduct to violate Ibe confidence between the husband and the wife, and to bring Ihe -i'orrsffpondeljce of the latter iu order lo undermine her credit. From tbe b GMlii He"ae(ially'.returne.l to ' ibis'debauche.l 'Princess^' and r�niiiiiiMI t#(ih'li.erks 'jotu't Ch&mberlaib With 'B#r^mi.' Thisj'iii^ la'ty^.^s"'aljiithei'^'piritn&i'ora l cv�i>li"�es b. ber si-le lor three or tour yeais. Now, my Lords, 1 iliiiiU I m ly s:.v that 1 have disposed of those two heads yet lb. 1i* 'i. i�ilii p which 1 am most happy to say will occupy yiMir l.i.i'l-tiiix uul many niinntes. Il 'vas said, my Lurils, liiai ilir Uu.ei not only got rid other Engli.^li suite, but that she lorg-.t her .ligiiily us Queen-tiiat she fo.-gol ibe ordinaiy .I'-re.ieies *�.' her sex, forgelful of every thing-shunned all so.-ieiy .�f rank, and conscqtieutly she itiiiniiiceil iu all knowledge of this prnsi-totnni, tidd f.ii-ni.-rly said.- 1 slated lliat she was received at all. 1 humbly be^T your Ltu-d-sliips' pardnii; there is one txcf-ptinn, and lhal exrefoioii w-it.i at the Ciiiitl of Vienna. Wliy, my Loril.^, huw diDicnII it is tti solve it ! It was at that Cnun, it was, my Lor.l^, at Vieilll�, at lhat Court where ilie hrylli^r of my Lonl Caslleicagli, "lie of the present j^nisecnlurs, nsid (l;anil what, my Loidilled her Majcs y to lake such a step? .My Lords, she had hit this cuuulry uuder circumslauces of disfavour whicli eveiy honest man must lament. To be iu her pleasure was b..-ing in great distress-lo be in her couulenance xas In tWfeit all thought of prumoiioii hereafter. Are there any individuals, toy Lords, of rank in this country, who would, in common jiisiice to their children, have stfiered them lo eoler the servile of her Royal Highness, alter which all ihuughls of promjtiim must be given U|> Nor, my Lords, was au individual advanced iu . life competein to discharge the duties the Queen required, when il is recullecicd lhal from the hour she leit England she was, au Air. Craven has told ye, beset wilbspies; and, my Lord*, at Genoa she was assailed in the night-1 will uot say by whom. Hil' ptrso.iai safely and risk was suH'eriug under apprehensions which eveu her niaguaninious spirit condescended to notice. She was uuder apprehension, which she stated to Lieuieua.ii Hownam. She required fonie peisou to protect her ; and 1 think, my Lords, that this elccliou of Beigaini, under such circumstances, cauiiot f.iil to have its eilVct when you see how he had conducted himself before, aud how he has conducted hiuiself since he has been in her service, and with what propriety and lespect he Ireuli-d her .town to the year 1820. My Lords, we have been told that he was umtiiputenl in his control over her Majesty. I deny it must positively, and I say there can be no case adverted lo lo eslahlish tbe fact. It is Irue his brother came into the service. :My Lords, it is nut till after the long voyage,ublil he too had shewn some examples of his deserts-it is nut tilt then lhat Lieutenant Hownam stairs that he was raised tu tile rank of equerr^^; iiur, my I^rd.^, was it till .after the expiration of three yeais that the mother of this individual was resiiliug as an inmate in her retirement at Pesaro. Now, my, 1 say this, lhat if Ihe Queen had been uuder the influence of a guil.y passion, the effect of that passion would have beeu wheu that passion was at its height.; that Berifaiiii would have commanded her Majesty tu du any thing he pleased, and that too on the very li^uc she had conde-sceuiied to notice him with her favonrs. He would have had uo mercy, for soch peiions du nut have mucll mercy, aud seldom much consideration, but tu prQtecl their own inierest at the expense of their mislrets. So would it have been with her Majesty, for the hour (bat proved her guilty would have hecu the signal fur her fatl-r-she would from that, hour have no pleasure but bis arms, uu duly but thai which lie pointed ont to her. Would she, my Lords, think y.iu, have abandoned the delights and joys of her closet to have gone on adventures 8.uch as few would have courage tu encounter, when she might have remained, d*.! 1 siiy might?-wheu she would have beeu compelled hy lhat i"'n vidual, her a,ssociaiu in lust, tu rcmriu at homer ,'ity Lords, L tbink conduct so inconsistent with guill wus hardly ever met with pr beard of. Your Lunlships niusi Jake it as a whole-you must uot select any trifliog occurrence-but you must say wliether you see any thing in.Ihe last six year^ of this Illustrious Lady's life, that can allow you to lay youi hand upon your hearts, aud say that she has com-mitied adultery ? Who, I ask, is there among your Lor.1-ships-T-who is there in this couolry, whose puiily is so H|iot'-le�s, whose(life is so tree not only from guilt, but even from I he. possibility of suspicion ?-lie wijuld iudeed have cuiirage who could say  Go back for six years and look tliraugh ray whole dealings, which I kuuw have been watched from day to day, and I defy you tu lind. ope iota, oue. particle of turpitude, or the least thing, iu which.! have erred iu that tiine.' My Lords, be who dare ,�aj iba', hi�8, I' yeiilure to .say, less honesty, leas candour, or less !kp.oi^Mgri.iaid my Learned, b'riend the Attaruey-.G;,^iu.,aH' the couftdeuce,.Qf false tofurmation', aiidiii all (he reliance which'baa'becn 10 gloriously upset-''now ;