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British Press (Newspaper) - October 31, 1820, London, Middlesex 1 i LONDONi TXJ^&l2lAg^^i�>0TOBER 31i 1820 of Bedford, the DucUess DecjMs, nnil olUer distiiigilsiicd' Jili-: T. CoohPilMocfc; Italian l^flT! T!: sii^Ylii^^im^; of; thH� relfbraied ipro(fcBsor.s''(T- Cimkejj'l Fioale,' 'y'viv*' Eorrcu!'*; V  ^'V, ' , -'v"'.': . To.rnnclojieVilh.tlie Farce called : pj AGE TO-MORjiOW;:^^ , " , Baronl \Yillinsiiufst, >lfV Hiirl^  * GaKie; Hans Molkus.lWr, Viiiiffg, Lady Harlowe; '^p,liia,;Misa CuWll;' M?ria,'Miss jCelJy.l ,;, . Tlokflfs and Pjajcegfar Byxei>.iaajr be h!^ iii^ ftjrs, RaH,J 13, fl�irietla..slteel, .Covput'(;ai;deu ;,au^.(if Alr.^ilodK'ell^, �l tlie.Box-Office of tVTheatre;  , , J . " . THEnfhK.noYAL. C(tVENT-G^ ' fHlHIS EVENJNjS, TUESDAY. 6ciober3.|,; JL u'W be performed ibe Musiral Oramn of - ' - ROB ROr MACGREGOR.' Sir Frederrric Veraon, ftlr. Eg^tton ; RaslilelRb, Osbaldi-!ltu�p, Irtr. A^biti; ; Francia ORbaldisiopei; Mr. Duruie^; Itob Koy Macgjeeor Cam|ibell, M'rl Macready; Dbupa^, Mr. Emoy, Baillie Wcpj jaryie,'-Mr. tiston. Diana VernoiV, Mias Greciie; Helen Wacgj-eBor/tt^^ ' ' � After wliich Farcie'of- . .Tpp,:i,AT^i EQR.OIJNKER. Frank � PflppletoB,, IVJr. JoncR;jM.r. Nicbolaa, Twill, Mr. Lislou;. Iluliprt Ilaftcrj.Mr, Eipery^ .Mp'ns.,Fiiniet,,.Mr., Yates. Mrs. Thompson,' Mrs. Dav'e'uport j Miss.EiniB.aSo.. nicrJun, jVIis^Fpote. -r � . ". , A Private Pox may he had fur theSeaaou, or iiigbtly, of.' Mr. Brandon, at the B6x-0>idiy, The'Cpiiieily of ErS-ors: Xuciaiia, 'Ali'ss M.' Tree'(hifr first atipearaiicV thia season). Shatspeai^e'sjCoinfdy-'of Twelfth Ni^ht has been for iibine ' "lime ill 'prepaVal>on',iiiid trill speedily'be produced in wbicli will be introduced Songs, Duets, Glees, and Choruses; se-' jrcted entirely from the Plays, Poems, and Sonucls of Shakspearc ' ' \ ADELPHf THEATRE, STRAND:-By Authority of the Ri!;ht Hoij. iheLord Chs^mberlain. THIdtii:ed .(for five nights only), the Isiot . new grand soj) picturesgite'paalumitne, with nejv mit'sic, scenery, &r. called, . ' THE'FAIRY OF THE NORTH STAR; 0�,.,HA�l>EQU:tN;AT LABRADOKii Pikiui (liiiig.of l^bradcir, afterwarda, Panjalooii), Mr. Daly ; Fro'siiti tJou'riler lif 'fcabradiiivafterwaVd^ Clown),'' Sigoor iPaula''(bis!first'. appearaoce. tlUHi ecanan).;' 'Hubert � (afterwaiA-i, Harlequin),. Mt. \y,Kirby,. Frostelln (Fairy of the North.S'tarl, Miss-Yates; LabradiVie (afterwards Cotuni-bme), Mia^'Brady; v.- .-�,!.� :-. ; The Doors will open at Sixo'CIocfc, and the Perfurtnan^e to cuoimeiice a Qagrter before Seven.-Secuud. Pi;ice Ha|�-pMl EighiV' i'l :��>��--r r. � ~: : r.i L..;,J.,:. .- . , �^ . . . ,1 .? � 'aiHE Public are respVcifully ii)forineil, DR. Jl JAMES'S ANALEPTIC PILLS may be bad, warrant, ed triilyi^eniiioe^iii iii'ihe' Doctor'�"'lifelime,'.aa. 9.11 IbeiBrtx, r Six.B.afes'il^9r,iaJ:44,,Dean.Blrpet. Si>hQ.(apriv huiiiei, ojivusile Ulttle Dean-sireel), of B. PERItlN, Clieiuisl, who i.i'llie imiyPei^riri' that 'ever pVepa'red them' Rir'Dr. Jdm�r,' 'darin^SbisliiTeiime.-aBd for Ma Fumily fo.nrleeii:mouths after, tiis de.fease :,therefor,e the above vijiuabje Mfidiciiies may he )iad at reiinfced' p'riwy prepared from the'chaicest^druga, by B. 1>ernffi,equaI^ir.tiot superior, to auy.'olher in Lunduii. f^l^^liiSiRri 'Caniticiin ifor a 'i^EW- LOT-' JL  TERV, to begin 15lh NOVEMJiER;'when" , Consols and Monty, are^ sure lo-be Drawii. , 'Srbeme Oulaths' tvvo' Prizes of 20',0'00f; Cdiiaoln, Two Priies of ISjOOOi Consols, added to : T�voi of 2,000t aio-iiuld, in' Ihe Loilcry-justettded, � ^ - ' : - /. - -3,645 ...r.................r. �IO,OPO, 8,366 ..-.....�;^.,^.v?: , ^�"9?!,. Jatid J.SIVE,WR1GH3V:� ""t'^ei^dented  succeas: sold in this Cuufrart, .in..aiie Lottery aluue, BOTH WlZPa^>.f �2o;oo� - '--^ltf1i�^theprecediiig>Lbttefyi'i'^ ,.f"jr:-;-i 1 X)as,tisuf'the EdinKni^b Review In its glory.; Death of Fud^e, &,c. ice. &e.-Xlil. Literary and Scientific liitelli-gence.-XIX.- Works preparing for Publication.-XV. Moiilhly List of New Publicilions.-XVL Monthly Register, &ci. � , � " � Printed for T. Cadell and AV. Davies, Strand, London; and William Blarkwood, No. 17, Priuce's-slreet, Edinbiiigb. BURGESS' F^SENCE OF ANCHOVIES. 1Tarebouse^;I07, Sliraud, coriier of the Savoy tlepi, ^ � London. W^HN BURGESS ami SON. beiii^ apprised �far'' of ihe nnmefouf entteavoars made by many prriiona. Io impose ii spurious article foi- ilie|r make, feeiii hiciimbeot uponlKeni- Io request the attention of the Public, in p'ur-chasing Whtiitbey conceive to be the pi-igina|, to utiserve Ihe IViiibe'itnd Addi-ess correspoiids'with the aboi^e-^tlie general appeiirincb of the spqriiibs dpsciiptibns will deceiw the; un.. fjU^fded^^and for their delertion, J. B.'and Sun siibmit the fdiinwiiig Cautions 1 some are in appearaiice at first sight ''TheGenuiuej' but 'without any Niine.or Address-some �"f BurjjesiBV Essence 'of Aiicliuviea"-others, " Bof||is's'''-, and (nqny. more without Address. ,/O.flN BIJRGES.S aiid SON having been taaiur. ye�r�r hououred/witb such distiiigtiished apjirobiition, feel rvaY �ebtiiiiriitbf respect towards the Public, and eairn^stly so.- ' IttiVlllera lo;l^>)iecttbe LSbels previous 10 pdrchaiiipi; what.' 'lb,f,]r'(;6tteeiyi:,tini.b�'or tieiriiiakp, whfcb tbey'bOjpe'wtli'plnei'-.�|iirariiiK.s the House, he fpit impelled to do sn, as well from a regard to jofitice as the feelings of individuals who were most nearly runiiected.wiih him.. The cau^e uf his troubling the House was a paragraph in the newspaper called Ihe Times, of Fii-day last, ill what piirpoiMPd to he a speech of one of Ihe Learned Counsel-at ihe bar (Dr. Lushingtoii). The passage was as follows:-" If it wt-ri' necessary to follow this charge further iu detail, he could adduce othrr evidence of the game nature; but, before he proceeded to do that, he must poiot.out to their.Lordships an attempt whieb the Attorney-General.had made, nut Io .inrnlidale Ihe testimony of Lady Charlotle, Lindsay, bul tu find outuhether she might ucil, a| soijie lime or other, ha^e eiilertaiucd opinions ileroga-lory.from llie cbanicter of the tiueeit of England. It wiis imleed well worthy of those who coudlicted the c.ise for the . pi'oiierntiun, it �ai consistent with their grneial spirit, it �;as,in concordamre with evu-y thing they had done from the hegiiiiiiiig to,Ihe end of,these li^aosaclions, to violate the runfiii.eiicp which ought always to i^xisl IietAveH the husband and the wifp.aud by such means to bring forth facts, which,. by tlie iinpudeuce and infamy of one of them, might, lead to: the deslrucljun of Ihe characler of holli. He frit nothing biit piiy and commiscralion for his Leariitd Ffi'iud*, who Imd been convpelleil to .-(vail themselvrs of this prolF:red leslitnony; but he frit indignation, abhorrence, and dt-tes. taiiiin .fur biui who Kid furnislicil such means of kiiuwledge, for biiii .wbo had.,basely endeavoured by his iiwii infamy. tiV injure the boiiotir of his \yifi-, and to blast the rliaractrr oj^iiis .Qiieeu, Siirh an instance of gratuitous iiifiimy,.he wuiild .veninre,lo alfirini was not surpassed by any thing \o be fpiinij. in lite records of any Court of Josjiqej^no, not erair i'u tiieaiijials of the O'd tiajley.- And^ afipr allj what did"it'canie Ip?. .Tliuugb "eyea the couleuls of tliesp coii-fideiilial letter^ had! been inquired int^i,'it appeared tliat iiady Chirlolle,Liiidsay never in the whole enurse pf her life saw any imp.rop,rieiy iii her .Majestyroiidiirl, bui that, the reports wiiicU were iii rircnraituu had made an iinpres. Bioii pii ber mind. ..-That tlii'se reports niarie ^urli an tni-, presBJoii,. .aiiit that,. tii'aV, i 111 pressimr operatrd ?a an iiidiice-, meut bii'tlie.-tiii�]l 0/ LoiryCharlytieLiudsny to quit her, MajpBlyV service;, were-fact^^ v\i\th he would not dcuy, for thpy madie'.aiiartpf the case oil .which the defence wHs. rested.'* The Nubi.e IJird,in aiiswor -to llie'iufrrrnces wl>icl>.e he drew, assiired the ffoiise that ;iU ihe. |plJ9/s,(llie corres.-pbiidenre, of Cyloiiel and Lady Cha'rluite'J'indBay, to wliidl; tlie qac(.tiu�is' iif the ,Atl:urmy-Geiieral p�'.biT LaifyBhipa, eross-examiuaiion, were supposed .l3. ,7 H i� .Lordsljiip, by ..way;, of fprther lUfenci for'iu6,gaIlant felati'oii,,weut-intH,a;slio.rl; lii.sibry brbja^iirofeiisib.har^W^^^ and eiiu|iie^iejl,llicVari'>osj piiriicbjirii. ijf-ftiH-il' sCTr>ce i>S y-hich Cpl(ad 'aUiwuied huliwit:,r.^.iiK.I^Vl- ; Tlle;Earrofl^uirerilal,e,.in justice toll^^ d^eijiaretf hi^ l/tdief/jthaVnbv,bne1vpird^ wIiicU.,|had.dropped, frtm Uiro wp^li^�^^ ' IJiiidBay, - Tp"'i^o'�n il,rgh':tl^rifcW&f-C?loneltlnd.^yi.iiHr;J* there wBramBO.|ii;iheHou3e.;^^ b'rtii''a''tierrff him ViPr iis-' saraitce of ertlire'OTlisf�cii'ufc'^(//cfir,,A^f%J- mbi^e 'w^re wiiniing'tb.-cnrnjlje iflie a'pbfi>*y,''he tru'sfed the Noble Relativeof Cbibbcf tifrtlsay'wbiil.l atccpl Bis presenl. decUrStion for itr';-'^'.:''.""^'f, '''?.!''i,;''^-. v'''''^ ' The: Lord Chah^flBr'saia,' ttiat-ltvlud not occurred to'ltfs mlitd that the pBservatiorisof We^^^ at%ll oii Colonel Litidsay'; anllj"wllai vifi'.murt!, hie.'wp'ald' s^yj tIiat.|fier^^wero'-'i>d (>b8*ri''S|lunii'iyi iilie'ipe^ch' bf'lh'e lieat'bfd tJoiids^i; which liij�'dllfJr^ai iJn*'Ayy(i^ iiot wa'ri^iit'luni irt'^miiKiiig. ''�� r , .. . , ^ TV'Etffl-'bf Balcijrtas ex|rfe��d^ at tbe explaoiition'whicltllail.b'een'rai'eii.' ' ~ , '�' - r ''Tll^iibrif eliaiBcelljii'to^^itt^ ;to aerfg**';^-"i^oiifiiSi=^:pii of-.ejBoiraiTieiiTnft iwlieWn^ ti6o^ rrtdirytterrepreiSrilUiidns'inade uf thVHa\is.^ by Ilie'tiewspapfr prcitS.'. ' ' ;" r." ' The Solicitor Geiierai-tlvfii resiiin^d li|i aifdrwii. 'There wai a . tircuiustance iii the ^^i'denije^ fjiir'''tbe' defence, w'bich haj ii-^kc'ii place at .�Naples, wbich ' wala lib alrl^--iiig as to demand' the dldaest bhd (nbst i>rioti� alle'ii-tibrt'.' tle-alliided fb the' e*i,ileoc^ o^ ^ifr.''Ciiven'with respect ib what" h'ad taken place on ihe'lerrace �t tfaplcs, Mr. CravFtilsaidthaltie did npl^obiieiTe'lliat lwr''R�yaililig^^ liess Biirf''Ber^'qii' wgre yery-^ nor was there "any'Ihiug Imprbper-'or rematkalite io Ibetr coii-duct lb eirch bl'beK.' -Thin was if possiliilejfb,account for. tht conduct of Mr.'Crkven in" givisg bet; Royal Highness an intimation iliat'tt'waa necessary' HwfheV condnct should be more igijaiMed^'''" Suppose slib had been attended by Mr. �Sicard or'HierO'nybus, could'their ^rd'sbips believe tbat' Mr. Craven vrould have seen 'ilie sVme reasbii for making lhaf remonstrance and (XpasttilaliOtt'? ^11 Was not possible for anyone to suppose that tfieriB ^aitiibthiflg ii/llie bcbayionr of the Princess'to Bevjtimi-tb'wairaiVt tlie;jbundnct qf,Mr. Cfoven in advising'tler'Royar Hi'gliii'eb''ifa be more guarded. Jt had been stated that tlio tiPifVace-WBS overlooked by the adjoining hobse's;"^ But ib looking over ilie'case there appeared the same mixture of' caution and imprudence which was generally foun'id in.sirnilar Cases, itajipearedtbai sbihe suipiciotis lurked 'in'Mr;'Craven'� inind-i that t.he circumstance niDst of necessity be ibjbribna .tii^ the; chsracler of ofher Royal Higtioess./ Lord LanilalT, wlien exaibined as to what had iBipresse'd ihe niime' of "'UerSaini" on liis .miiid, bad slated thbt tiewaa'a nngiilar figiiT'c'; he' never asiied'his namejvul he was poinled'o'ut tohiiiiasBergarnl. Bill'why poiiVted obi ? Was It nof apparciit'lh'at .tb'ere'was aometliing in' Bergami as connected with ,hrr R:f',tl)eir tnis-tvess? � Ally one brqaV!iili'd'witlii\iie cbarai terpi! ilii'-sei lin-iioiii'able [iersoHs, must know t'riSJ' iIiHir, Ilija'wpriTil have b*eniieal^J b|vthe suhjpcl, Ti,n.l thatnblliiBgwljaipVe.r would, ''?T^\^**."�'t|aiiied-froi,n them. F.irtlip ffn^bf fli'at afgb. speak to the ebai-acter , ^3 " CD'n'duct'fbf''1ieK^ Highness. Lady Charlotte '�Btere�hS_rkabie circutiirtabces i%li^^jpStt^^^^ Hizh- ;�|>�s walfcrtt;in;�!ibi jtar^ng^ [^^f^i'^E^.tinitt^viiiavi "or weiit'^'to'Civiti' 'Vecchia, Bergami' wa'i the, m'a'n who attended her. If they took dinner in private, Bergimii was the person who waited oil thenfi, _Oit the Vo'ad be ,at. tended as coririer, aiid drank from lire nfbiiil) of the'liollle which he took from the' hands of li'er'R'oy'al Higfbneas, who with extreme condscension received it .fi'bin' his lia'riiTs again. -XCr'ier of "'Read, ready)-It was'at pa^e 520 pf the evir dence. The Learned Cohnsel hereread the evfdcnce of Lady Charlotte Lindsay^ which concluded with-r^" I rather think he returned the bottle into the carriage^'' Froni that evi. dencr,tie asked if their Lordships could entertain a donbt that I' he did return the hotlle intb the carriage? -^VTas he not then jnstrfied Id calling on their Lordships to draw tlie infrrence fiom such extraordinary conduct p'f,the"existenice of tbat connexlonbetwpen Bergami and her Royal Highness. I..afly Charlotte , Lindsay afterwards quitted ihb service ofher Koyal Highness, and when asked if she had never stated that it was a relief to her mind that she had resolved on qnilting her Royal Highnes.i, she did not d^ny that such conversation bad passed. When asked if she did not quit her Royal Highness'sservicein consequence of thedegfiadingreports wliirh were in cirruliition, she answered precisely in the same manner. When ashed if she bad not stated that if she had not been drsirous of assistin^g a particular individual, that she should have quitted' her Royal Highness long before, she had answered distinctly in Ihe affiim:itivp.-(" Bcod read")-The words of tbe witness were-" It is very possible I might have made use of those woi-ds, but I have no distinct recbllerlion of what time I was induced to reniiain by the desire, of assisting a, particular individual." That was the rv'u^nce of Lady Charlotte Lindsay; the ppjy Lady who hbd been called on Ihe defence t-i speak to} the character of her Royal Highness. He should leave il to their Lordships to sb'y how fir It would hie serviceable to Ihe cause it vi;as inteiided to' support. S'lme reffpcljons had been cast on bis Learned Friend ihe Attoriiey-GeneraTfor pulling certain qnestions to Lady Charlotte l^indsay, but he, who knew tbe siiuntiun in which'bis'lx;ariird Frienid stuod,.knew thatthe parties in-terpsted were indebted to the fotbearance of' bi� Learned Friend. He did not mean to istaLe mbre particolars'; the circbmstanre did not require it. Sir VVm. Geir and Mr. - Craven had been called, but it appeared they had dibed nl pnliMc dinners-only, thait when there was no compoiiy /hey bad it in'evidebre from Lady CharlultCNCamphell, thai the Princr'as dined in her private apar'tmeiit,- The ppportuoilies therefore whirft those Geti,t|emen had foi>^'obseryaiion must have been extremely limited, an4 withuiit meaning any thing ilisiespectfui Io Ibein, their evidt^nce fonld not be con. siderrd as entitled to much weight in tlie cause. I.brds Glenbervie'rind LandafF were only occasiubar visiiors,'and the same bbsvrvaiibn applied, tharefure, inpcli' more strbngiy to them. Dr.'Hblladd'pursued iiiso.wp .professional pur. suil�, and 1iad,"thcrefiire, b'ol'little oppbrtnuity for tnakiiig tibser'vaiirin; Mf. M ills had been called to speak tci her Royal Highnrss's'coiiduct^wliileslie residednt^the Villa Biaiidi,bnt from hta eyideiire it appeared thai bebniy visited her Royal Higt)riras t'wo brthree limes,'Thatwas all t^e'evidence:whiCir hadJiecn'iiroilil'ced; but it'was not SD^mucU frobi'wb'at had lieeri p'raduct-d,as'^frpiri 'what bad been Withheld, that llieij-tonlsMp* weie lb form iheir'jbdgibebtv, Why h^ called Ihe (�'st'specieaof''evided"re,wiiich iH^y'cbui^'obtain? Laidy'Elizaheih'FuVbea bad resided in' tbe bouse during the wbide' of tliV'slay^'ni Naples.''- Hcr'y^ lerrice'vrhicb'Ii'atl'b^iialtuded'lb^^^ th� aervicbbf hei-Rnyai Highbfi>a some.timb .was iiot 'pr'oducrd-.'. Lady' Charlolte Campbell jbtiied her Royal.Highiiess'at G^noaVand fpUowed.lier ip Mifaii,>ct she' was iiottiilled; HiaTCiwrned Friei^^^ siaaye.' .pfbacij ti> thrin^ as if i^os'rIheil? 'db't'y to liave caited those' witnessesi b'(it''tbat^wn$>'!pr6'p'Q'BJr'e wiloeaies ought to' haVe been catrcd'Uiy their siie. .',11 i.''Learned Friends had cbmpjajnrd as if fhisy wprectuidbetii'ig the ca'sp, B� ifi.twcrKaiiPtty'queslion nl hiiit Prftu. Biit the great queistion 'alwaya'Was-j/tre th^ witnes'>e.'i''the liainral, .wit-frciise* fbj' ilie.''ff?f^iWbrriW^ it .'would b.ave anii"y6w,^p-tWt.^n^^ aii'd adoptingtbe-cour^e bf prPc'eidili^ itbich his Ix;ariied Frieiiils lin ,iiie' btlier.side. coutcuded tfipy imgiit.' WiiMi lie was tpld tliiit'ilidLearn/d Judgesiii the Courts betpw-wpuld have c'eiisb'r|?d i^em fcc sncii a proeeedliig lipf.ire iherti! he iprust expi'e.s's.lns dissent from rliat opinion, lo Ihe trial of Thisllewb'id for high treason, a pet-son itamrd Adatns was called to de'pp.ic against (li�prisoner, to certain cbnversaifoiis ^Wilh.lhe pri--soner, which he stated I5 iiave taken place in ilie presencif of other, persons. But waiiilsupposedthei^'shbiild have cafle^ . thoaeluther persons? No; ii was said there by the CunA�el \ for lUe prosecution, that in onr case, we have proved il by oiiv Witn('ss,nnd it is for you to disprove it by Ihe pvidrnce'bf those other persons if you think jxrpper tu call, Ihi ni. But according to the iloririne ^f bis JLearncd Friend (Mr. Bronghiim), tbe Learned Judges sbbpldjbave tolil the Coun. sel for the prosecution'- thai it ^aa their duty to hare called every one of those wiiorsses. But the opinion of the Lil Highness to sit down at table with her courier. The splendid uuiform which'be'wore gave it a colour of justificairun. He (llie Solicitor General) statrd the fact; and It was for their Ldrdsbipa to tay, what "reliance. they could place on Ihe sentiment,,or feeliog of Mr. Huwnam, as to what was graceful or proper cundgct "in a Princess of Wales.- There were two other .aingnlar witnesses, Vassali and Olivieri, holb baving bi-pii soldiers in the army of Bonaparte: Ihpy were called tu speak lo ihe propriety of conduct of her Royal Highness towards Bergami, and of Bergami towards his Royal Mistress. What an extraor-dinary arlectioo of witnesses 10 speak to that part of the case! He thought bis Learned Friends wqnid'have , iietter coosulled the interests of their.CIient if they had cblkd 110 .witnesses al all, and left the hlgli slatipn andde-stfenlprihe Princess of Waleslobavestnod wiihotit'RtiiEBiiidi Bnt ib descend so low as to take a cbaracjni�./^h^iuY:assa| KtJS*�rtb��"�iere n�^ befure for tbeitBiJl j fcni that �acb an cxainibiitibji �i>ttlil to be such, were of Ihe most trilling nature. He slateil thfe dining at Genoa, and afterwards al- varions other places. But even admitting it to be true, as a.isumedon the other side, which it most certainly was not, that it bad been proved they did not dine togetbrr there, then indeed there would hi a contradiction to his lestunony, but not of material import. For it was admitted on the other side that Ihey dined tpgelber afterwards-and it was proved tbat they breakfasted togelher at Genoa. Mr. Hownain too admitted that her Royal Highness had several times dined in private at Genoa, B'lid it was not an imprdbable inferenre" that on someone of those occasions Bergami bad dnied with her. But he did ilot think it was at all necessary for them lo take that ground of explanat'fon. That they did dine together was a fact established beybtid ihe possibilily of doubt; and ivhether this slate of intimacy brgan at Genoa, or afterwards, was a mattvr of no mniuent. It must he evident that Majocchi could have no motive for making any mistatpment as to tbe time, ,It was loo^moch to infer, IVom so trifling a discrepancy, tbat he had an iotentido mT det'eiring their Lordships. He was willing to allow-thai Majocchi might, in this particular, have made a mistake ; bpl, stkrely, it was Ibb miicb to draw from this a conclusion to the prrjudrceof bis'testimony in geoesal. Again, it iras said that he had sworo that IheTe was a secret staircase communicating between the rooms of her Royal Highness aud Bergami, %hen in fact it was only a back staircase communicating} will) other bparlmenii]. The difference was merely a liomibai .one,^d nothing could-be more futile tAan to .attempt to build an objection to the credibility of this witness on svb. staiitial points. It had heeii.stated, as anothercontradileB,lie was only one of parlies which were numerous^ and''bbwwa&a servant, in Majoccbi's ailuation,''to be expected to distinguish particularly one visitor from an Jther ? When Ihe Baron dinedai the Villi Viilani, he was a a >litary} guest, and it was natural enough' that on that uccas bu he shouldfake a bold of the re'cbllection of Majocrbi. M^: Denman-Where does he say that he recollects Ompteda dining at the Villa Viilani ?  The Solibitor-General referred lo the minutes of evidence, where Majocchi swears that be reibenibera a Germaii Barou with a hard name which be could not repeat^ diiiipig at tbe Villa Viilani, It was 4uite.clear, conliniied the Learned Counsel, that it was B,>roo Oaiptedti lo whom'ibe wituesB here alluded, , " From some bf.tIie.Qaedi*B Counsel, we believe Mr, Denman-" Very blw'T?''^ . - The. Siiii|irifqi':'part'br,IH(e bxiiibiMtip'n referi-'ed'tb Ompteda,'aiid;nb'm^a' ill Ihe'Cbfadact bra'peimon wbp,^baT)nf;the oSer of ".being I>lslii�i'tPnl with ,!|!B qualities and bliaraclerisliCs of a gent'leniah * But it,*a�,�nid h^ I) d di-cliued ii because he was (nmr, and ivtd 110 friend^ wlio conid iE�inia3'rt him iu a-manner bpcoming such a klatir n. Oe il !i6, rri wliac wonid n man, bom d gpnlleutiut ain' wit � t,Iie freliiigs nf a gentleman, have said on sticli an or asuinJ Wouhl he not hare srtid, tvimt'ever ni&y'hc ii�y pDveity, I sh?ll Pudcamur, by 'pursuing the mdsl upriglil,.rK>'�otH"ab'e| ind tiTirXi'ppliuuabJe'Cofirsp of coiiduci, to make octtends for jliis niisTuiiune, and ,uhlaio.|Iie respect of^those willi whud) { may be aswcialcd." Tho�c wonld indeed Imve been the s'cntimenis of a gentlpmaiij aiid such WuUhl b-ivp beesi biit da-ierihiiLitiiin, raJlier than comrrsccnd io become tlue valet of 'Sir Wm. (Jell. B,ul �ha.l-was tliC evidence of Carringiwn, in Ciintradiclinn to,^M*�ioccbi ? It related lo ^ ct^nversalian re-^^'ctiitg naroo Om(>ipda,^wIjitli took place at Villa Vjllani, Trhrch C4invpi-sallt)n iVI.ijptfrlii said beilid not rrmimiier. S�p-. jTOse^anrl a convrrsatipo actnally to ba*e posseit, wbatwuiild '>fr(i"Hlje~ciibse'q Was thit the dtclriiie of- liis I-pariied Friends on the oilier side? What, in that casf, iV-o'htd hecoine of the evidence of I.ieitleiiaiit fluwnani? He had o'rtl ficcn able toTpmeinbpr a cmiversatimi o-ith CHp^, ffrlggs on a subject of a ii.nlTire So iiiierrsling fp his feflings^ ns niiglil have been exppcled Jo have imprinted itself for cVer ou liis memory. Mr. HpWnim loo, wa'i a person nf tn-.petior educaiion, while Majocrbi >�as a man thai was wholly illiterate, But no ptrson whatrypr, who disposed lo juilg'c fairly and reasooal>Ty, could iiifpr ill it Majoiclii bad any inlciitioii of misleading their Lordships on iliis poiul. tVhy slio'illd he deny such a CoiiVeraaiion, if Up. did rrcollef^t that il bad taken place? Whii stigm-i cuitid Ihe admissiou of il have thrown on-his charaCtrr^ Tlie ronversaljyii wliirb Carringlou deittjsed lo, represenled Majocchi AB having taken Ihe part _ of his Riiyal Misirew. VVfiftt earlhly motive could he hare fn/ so far delracliiJir frtm bis character as to i^oy a circOinslaSce which diil hortuur lo his feelings as a man ? Il ivas, moreovei-, inHterij) to Consi'dcr the situation in which the witness Cnrrioatoo hiinseYr f'tands-, who is called to impeach the tpsli-ra.inyuf Majocchi. He begged 10 cecal lo their Lo'rdslirps' re-cnlteclion, that Ihis witness had ^onlt-adictcd hiiiiselt', and afterwardi enrieavouied lo get '0�l of tiia inconsistency iu a tVii'y tbat he wassOre iheir Lordships wouhl iipvpr approve ; and further, t'uat be was positively contradicted by Sir Job''. Beresford. He was askril, " Whether be had served in aay other ship before the ^'ciic//eM this lie answered ** No." And, after a feiV other qup.ilions had been put, l.-c was again aske*!, ** Then am \ lo nnderstanil that you wir�r never before iu his Majesty's �ieivice?''-~and lo ibis alau he answered, * No." Upun being afierwards discovered lo ha^tf been in other diip-i, andasked-bow li*j rencoiVcilcd tiiat fact with thos9 aPsWcrs, he said he bid nnderstonrt the qi'iestiona loreltr'to bishavingbeen lo olber ships andrr thi.-cummand ef Sir!fohn Beresford; but be (the Soticilor-Ocoecal) would asii, if any man would believe he coQId possibly so have understood-ami, if he had not, then what was.Ihe cbaracler ot' lira "testi'muny ? Again, he had slated that Sir Juliii UcreS^ fiirdseul for him, and told him he was going to put hini ou . the quarter-deck, and that be had rpplied he did iiut wish jij as he had neither friends nor money lu support the rank of art oflicer. Such a cunversAlion as that must have iniprisf memory in more material instances hid been sj., in* quent ? Il was by no means his wish lo speak, harably or dijrespcclfully oJ the persons to whom be alludi-d but when such people were found not to recollect facts of. a grave and important nature, where was Ihe uoodfir, what was lliere extraordinary in the circuontance vf 5I^PCGl.l not remembering things Irifiiag in themselves,and nut m-,iie-rialin the case? He wished not lo he undei stood as custiu; any reflection, or insinuating any thing diicrtditulileMo the character or evidence of Lady Charlolte Liudeay, or uU any other of the witnesses of cjiaracter (o whom he a|. Inded; he koetv that great allowances were tu be mad� for the laps^f time since the period of ibe occnrreitces 19-which Ihey were called on to speak, and to the tiuvelty aud rmbarrassmeut of the siiualion iu -which Ihry had been placeil. But wh^t be contended (ur was, that the same ch�-rily of construction "which was claimi-d aud freely givCu 10 those elevated characiers^ sfauuld also be txlended lo the humble individuitl Majucchi. But what atuck* h&d nut been >mtid^ 00 Ihe churac'ter of Alujucebi? He liad beiit cross-examined as to kuppoieii conversations liiiwctu him and a Mr. Johnston, a Mrs. Hughes, and a bai.kcr's clerk, and several oliler individuals, which be denied to have taken . place ; and because Mr. UniOtiham, held certain letters in bis handa, while he, questiuued Imn un |ho>e points, tbte most atrucioua slandeiB huii been riicuiale^ to -the desirucliou of bis ch-ara'cj^lf-lo nperale no ihe public mind, lo the prijutlice of his,;|esiiinouy, fur the , dnring which the, inipressiuu niusi remain of l)m,,fi>tur^ ,cpU;tritdiiriiun.-.a, Qa'pitlipns.tuo had /be�i])..put lO) l^im a*-4p^is jhiin'^tii: . Ci>r.iibii;U,ua8e, in a loiiite,: a vague,piid a iifyalertooa miiuncr� si> as tO' cbii*ey aoinjprtasipu pf his ftavnig. been sent for, fti There it >obib.'r part of (hi* cnau's etidencc," s^id the Learned Counsel, '* lo which i brg Irav: ip direct yuur ;