. .SAlitiei.wh') fo:I lend hit ear fr a moment to
r.r.c statement i:i the preamble of the, Mil. Mr".
'ikoujr,haia conclude d Jiii address in the, fallow
i!lermii I clone here hut have to uric'f
not became T Into nothing more totirjseJwit be
cause I knw your Jardihips arc men of justice,
men cT principle, men of ordinary sagacity
4,lc nil, thit you are ihrn of honsvr, and I, am
V confident that I have fiat m?da tn eppcal to you
.."upon this Mil to' vaii. .True U Is thai a commit
rtct h Ttpof ted In itt favor ba he U certainly.
I ihe greatest of all fools whe'telU to consult
-out apparent consiitency at the expense of abso
lute ruin., The tooner you retrace, the step you
fcooner you will prOmotVthe "peace YndTcVtafe-
1 of the country and the more yen wiMvconsufi
--ihe true dignity and honorf the crown-If your
Hordihlpi decide that thW meaaureahaU proceed
ofilrtherTyotrwlll be the saviors of the atatVand
" TRe lord chancellor tlieft tilled irporr Mr.Drn-
man, -cbseryins (hat two counsel only could be
- jieaM"--r-' - .; rr...,j;... t..
Mr., Denman requested, at an Indulgence at
this Ute hour, after ao anxious an attendance, and
in the present state of Ms health, that their lord-
ahir"Vould aTT6v""ti'W to proceed lo-rnorrow.- -
The earl of Liverpool, with tlic utmost frank
ness, Rate his consent.
In answer to a question from Mr. Brougham,
iht lord chancellor repeated, that only two coun
sel could be heard on each aide ; and added, that
the house would proceed to-morrow at the same
hour at which business commenced this day.
The house then adjourned, at a few minutes
past four o'clock. ,
The queen left the h"ousc"almost immediately ;
md, on ascending her carriage, was enthusiasti
' rally cheered by on immense concourse of pro
pie, whom the military could not restrain. The
whole of old and new Palace-Yard was filled, and
the crowd accompanied her majesty up Parlia-Tncnt-atrcet'tot.
The loot soldiers, drawn lip as on parade in
Palace-ard, presented arms as soon as her ma
jesty made her appearance.
We have heard of no riot, nor of any excesses
committed by the multitude, although the guards
were very rmich hooted, and in some instances
even pelted with orange-peel, ice. . .
STILL LATER FHOM KYGM.YJ).
KKW-YOKK. SEPT. 30.
We are again favored with an arrival froai Liv
erpool, the ship Magnet, capt. Ogden, from that
port on the 24th Aug. by which we. have received
our files of London papers to the ?2d,and of Liv
erpool to the 21th. II v these papers we have the
continuation of the quern's trial before the house
of lofds. After the preliminary proceedings, the
trial war opened on the part of the government
by a pccch from the attorney-general which will
be found i;i part 'in our paper this morning. By
this statement, it would seem that the charge of
high criminality against the queen is expected to
be made out by circumstantial evidence. The
first witness introduced $was an Italian named
Theodore Majacci, a man who had been a servant
in the queen's family in Italy, and elsewhere,
alien, as princess of Wales, she was travelling in
different quarters of the world. If hi credit is
" hot shaken by cross examination, or other wit
nesscs, his testimony goes far to bear out the ut
torncy-gencral in several of his statements.
TViai of the Queen tetond day.
" "Ori i Friday morning," at about" 8 ocl(tkVa crowd
legan to assemble in St- James s square, in ex
pectution of the arrival of her majesty, who had
-slept at Brandenburg-House, from which place
she arrived at 10 o'clock ; and at half past ten
her majesty entered her ststc carriage. Her
majesty was dressed in black, and looked ex
tremely well, with a firm; and tranquil counte
nance- The whole of the stiects through which
Iter majesty passed were crowded in the same
manner as they were on Thursday. The win
dows were every where filled with ladies, and the
. cheering and-ihe wdving'-of- hats and handker-
chiefs were universal. When her- majesty - pas
sed the bamer, the crowd were with difficulty
remsteu from following herV Her-majesty am
ved at the house about 1 1 o'clock, and was re
ccived with the accustomed marks of respect.
H0VSI5 OF ' LORDS TRt DAT. I
; r;r petition " was presented Trotn lJvcTpocdrDr
xnr can m ierpy, against mc mu oi pains r.na
penalties. The counsel and. agents were then
n called in. Mr." Denman presented himself at
the bar. and in a speech distinguished as much
cued against the principle of IheUirFand it UP
Mums ii wvum ucimiwssioic io give even a lamt
tuwine oi nis poweiiut appeal. in conclusion
the learned gentleman aaidsf feet a ber lect'con
cannot t bright against her any thing whi' h
io an "hKriof abld mlndnvill Baa pi oof of her" emit
But whatever be the consequences vhich follow
this investigation, whatever be the sunerings in
-, uicteuon' her majesty,'! shall. never withdraw
vt'ionVherthat homage and respect which t Owe
w ur nin sxauon, ncc superior raina, anu mose
j length of the attorlicj-gcncrjl's tprcch on iht
opening ol the ca'.ct prevents ,us ron
their replies. -Mr.. JJroughain then replied, and
the house adjourned till Saturday .morning..
TIIIKD DAT. ' .,,
Her nnjcstyi on her return to Hrundenburgh
Ilouc on Friday itjht, was i;rtat)f exluutrd
rtte occurrences of the week, although la the
hlghtst degree gratifying, were5 llill Calculatil to
produce onjier mtin the nnst overwhelming;
sensations.;,! She declared that she wasincapuble
of expressing the delight which she experienced
in .witnessing 'the, enthusiastic a.flcctiyq(f her
subjects, and only prayed that, an opportunity
nitifliihc afforded hcrbf ctincin.gjhe true sen
fimcnTs officr heartT Of herhjnenl adTccattt,
Messt a. Brougham and t Oentpan, cr , majesty
spoke in'a strain of grateful exulUtioo, and said,
that while her interests were", lo such hands it
was I m possible thai beV cause ould levOt her wise
than' triumphant- Prcvloui-to-1)er:tnajesty'
quiHingSir JameiVwuaro on-Friday venitu;,!
sher expressed her deteiroiiutionnQt.tojtlend
the proceedings of thq hpuse of lord JwfamjLjntil i
the examination at ,lhe. witnests'ro"thc crown'
should cotninepce. Her majesty on Saturday
had a select party to dinner, and we were happy
to hearhad recovered her wouudibtf.of .spirits.
.. ... JlOtSZ OJf-tOJlIlS S4TUDAX,.J,fc:
A few minutes before ten o'clock, the lord
chancellor took his seat on the wool-sack. - .'
. The counsel were called in, and the attorney
general and the counsel for the crown ou the one
side, and Mr. Brougham -and the counsel for the
queen, on the other, appeared at the bur. The
lord chancellor Mr. attorney-general, you will
proceed to open your case.
CHAROKS AOAIMST TUt qUEEX.
. The attorney-general immediately proceeded
to address the house in a low tone of voice, and
spoke as follows : u My lords. I now attend at
your bar to fulfil the duty which you have de
manded, of stating to your lordships the circum
stances which are to be adduced in evidence in
support, of. the bill novr under yoar lordships
consideration. A duty, my lords, more painful
or more anxious, I believe, was never imposed
upon any individual to accomplish. (Cries of
' spcuk up) My lords, I am sure I shall rec eive
your lord ships indulgence, it, under the weight
f this most important duly, I feel that which I
cannot express (Lues of louder. ; My lords,
I was staling to your lordships that the duty
which I now have to perform U one of the most
sinful and anxious which was ever cast upon
any individual. I have, my lords, to state to your
ordships the circumstances which arc to be ad
luced in evidence to your lordships in support
of those serious and heavy charges which are
made in the preamble of the bill, which has al
ready been so much the subject of discussion
Charges which, In the language of the preamble,
not only reflect the greatest scandal and disgrace
upon the individual against whom thay-a made,
a ' f . . . 'w a
out also rcueci trie greatest aisgrace-upon ine
country itself. The highest individual, as a sub-
ect, in the country, is charged with one of the
most serious offences, both' against the laws of
God and man it Is that of an adulterous inter
course ; an adulterous intercourse carried on un-
ler circumstances of the greatest aggravation.
My lords, upon the nature of this charge, or upon
the imoortance of lias investigation, it is nuitc
unnecessary for mc to enlarge. Your lordships,
and every individual in the country, are fully ca
pable of estimating these topics in their proper
ight. the only consolation, my lords, which 1
derive under the discharge of the duty which I
ha vc n6wtoful fili is,' that it calls' not ii porf nfc to
address myself to your lordships passions or feel
mgs ; and that I shall best discharge it according
o four lordships commands by abstaining from
any observation which might lend to aggravate
the charge made against so illustrious a prison
I shall confine myself, in this stage of proceed'
ing.to a clear, simple, but full recital of the facts
which are alleged in evidence., My lords, we are
now arrived at that period of those proceedings
in which silence can no longer be preserved. I It
is now necessary to state the charges in the full
est extent In which they can'be laid before your
lorasnipn ana me punuc : ana u, in ine recnai oi
the circumstances which I have to detail, I shal
be under the painful necessity of bringing before
your lordships scenes which must disgust every
well regulated mind transactions which must
offend the feelings of everr honorable and yirtu
oui persQn,:! .m swre Liour lordships wiirthinX
Mc at persecution and of suffering. I shallnev
trPf to any other, who . may usurp her place
ri. that respect and duty which belohgtof herjwhom
, the laws of Cod and man have! niadoihe cdhiort
, , of 1.4 pi eseot majesty, an(ili; patinec of Jis
throne uler majesjy entered tljc hortsedu ing
tne iearneu, counsel s spctc;i, and at its conclu
i ;ieHor trrtteraM.'-wecc next liem d at mnijl.w
ble bagth in support of the Ui ; but the great
that, upon thia occasion, I ought to hold no re
serve' at the same time taking care to state no
thing which, in my conscience, I do not believe
l shall le able to substantiate in proof I shall
nowiuv lords, witnant.iurtnec pretact statcj 3to
your lordships the painful narrative of those facts
and circumstances, which are to be adduced
proof beford you- My lords, undoubtedly the re
citaf must involve a considerable pace of tune
and.apply, to .facts v which ooki plnca; int. various
daces, in which, her majesty jchanced to be pur
1 i snait inereiore commencf my statement at
thet period when her majesty rruitted tlus country
and proceed, as. well as 1 can, to detail the various,
ucis. anu circuinsiances wiucn ook piace irom
lhat period almost to the time .1 now have the
ir is well known to y our lordships and the coun-
uy, inain-mc year io i , ner majesty, irom rea
sons operating upoiVher own mind, and not by
compulsionas has befeaiasioaateLby my leainr
tl brothers; thoMRlii 6t to withdraw heiielf from
this country: for a foreign
: , ' FOOnTH DAY. , - . .. '
t he i olUng of the di um UboulamiouftceAUt6
decn'a aiiivai. la a few minutes she entered
the r.oune. nd took her seat. There wis i great
er vivarliy in her countenance and ilcmcnor than
we hvc preuouly ohnrrcu. I no i .raCiiu.i-
cellor deniicd the attorney-general to proceeds
I he solicitor-ireneral then summoned a witness,
by name "Theodore Majacti," who wa imme
diately attended to . the bar. Ho was a robust
A . . . . ABBA
man, large whikers, and bushy hulr. I hemieen.
on hearing his name, turned round, and loudly
screamed, Wkut It Jlewhre ,'H and hastily dart
ed from h?r scat, through the door to her apart
minU followed, after a short interval, by lady Aon
lamiltnn. . This was about half past 12 o'clock.
Ier majesty had not been seated above 3 miri-
utcs. - 1 he scream ami exclamation oi mc uuecn
operated upoiithc iceb'ns iuf ihe.luju39 with ? Ice.:
trie effect, 7;A long pause succeeded i rcers.
evidence of their eyes and Vara t -n'nTworil was
spokeav; and Eve.rabutei clapied beforelhcpiOK
i . , 1-1. - ,!f.l . .'ut
ceemngs wetcomiHurir om.iwr-ciwroi
hen .Kayo directiws tor the Interpreter to be h
rotiuteu. . r -
Mr. Brougham observed, that as he hadpeen
special ly engage d as'he blghjnxhnuti be I
part oi trie -prosecution, me uousc wouui bcp iuo
propriety of swearing in gentleman whonj'he
iadenjjaM(l in the same capacity, j V; , V
ceTsIvelyT -, . TJT. . ' "j"
On 1 uesday, about 12, Ihe oneen anived at
the house of lords, entered and tpok her seU
which is so situated that she can look' the wiu
nesses in the face. Her veil was up, and she oc-
. .... . .
casionany tnrrw iter eyes intently upon jviajaccL
The public curiosity had become quite satiated,
in ropect to the queen On Tuesday, 22d Au
trust, few persons assembled- The bouse of
commons adjourned for four veeks.
HOUSE Or LORDS, AUG. SI.
Theodore Majueci't Examination.
In the beginning of the year 1816, Rergaml
became equerry to her royal highness. BerRami
told me that he would, before Christmas holidavs,
make me a present- Dergami wore livery. He
dined at the' table of the upper servants . Hie ro
nimus sometimes divided the duty of Ilergami
about the princess. The duty was taken by turns
amongst the upper servants In the morning,
when they carried the trar for breakfast, Micro-
nimus often pcriormed the service out of his turn
As to the loom of the princess and that of Ber
garni, there was a corridor and cabinet between
them, and on the left wts the bed-room of. Ber
ami. 1 here was nothing else. On the other
side of the room of Hergami, there was a saloon.
No pcrso.i slept in the cabinet. '1 he other ser
vants were separated. Dergami met with an ac
cident, a kick from a horse, when the princess
went to Agnan.' It was necessary to bring him
home. I did not do so. I waited upon him-
I he first time l saw the princess was in the prcs
(nee of Hieionimus und Dr. Holland; who was
dressing hi foot- At firstv vinegar was brought
In consequence of this accident, I was put to sleep
in the cabinet for five or six nights.- I saw some
body pass in the night : there was always a fire
in the room: 1 saw her royal. highness pass
through -the corridor twice to, Bergami's room
during this time, half an hour past midnight
She staid there about IV or, 15 minutes. She'
passed on. in her return, tery softly,; and very
near my bed not to see me. 1 heard only some
whispers in Uergami s room. Between la ann
i ininuies sne remained ine secona urae, ana i
heard a whispering conversation.
1 here was a small garden attached to the cab'
inet, which was for the most part always locked,'
more often closed than opcn.Bergami kept the
key.. I never saw her walk in the garden. About
a month, or forty-five days she. remained at Na
ples, Bergami attended her. Some English Jeft
her Royal Highness, M. bicard, Captain Hesse,
equerry, as be was said to be ; the Chamberlain,
a tall man, I believe his name is Gell ; he had
two small muttachios. I do not know whether
Mr. Keppel Craven was one.: J do not know him
byname. A small lady, rather thin, left her also,,
but I do not recollect her name. From Naples
I went to Home, and from thence to Civita Vec
chia. Wewent on board th'e Clorinde to Leg
horn. A lady tall, ruber fat, joined the Princess
at Genoa, lady Charlotte Campbell. The Prin
cess livad in a palace on the road leading to Mi
lan. Between Bergami V room and the Prin
cessS there was room purposely for trunks and
Portmanteaus. In coming put of the Princess's
fwninherewas lik?wjseff Wntraiicc through the
cabinet for the portmanteaus to Bergami's room.
At Genoa Bergami breakfasted in a small room
at the tQpi the grand saIaon.-He and the Prin
cess took breakfast together. ,1 was hired to wait
upon her royal highness, and waited upon both.
iNobody.lse breakfasted thereu, I .knocked at
Bergami's door one night ,tot awake, him, to tell
hmyliere wirepcpple, in iheronni!. iJtas,half,
past 1. Bergami made no 'answer, though I
knocked so loud, that Bergami must have, heard
me. - - . s. ,., .
r The Princess rode out sometimes in company;
Bergami accompanied her. .Bercranu nut his
arm round her to put her on the ass ; that is, he
held her hand lest she should fall. Bergami had
more authority than the other servants. There
was an apparent familiarity kept up between t he
rnncess anu ucrganu. , at Mitaq sne tirst resu
td at the hdusQ called La Castana, which belong
ed to the fam;iy of Barromeo. At the house of
BarromeothcTbed chambers of the Princess and
Bergami were separated only by a wall. There
was a st-aircasft. lctveen ihe rooms, and two doors,
bnefrom the Princess's chambfrr, and live other
from Bergami's, led out to tlic staircase. The
10 or 50 I ij . H!ic tcrA a joyti.cy to Vcricc '
Lady Charlotta Cunpbtll accompanied her from
Genoa to Milan. I knew the Countess of Oldi j
the came into tic service of the Pilncess two or
three days after lady C, Campbell went away.
The Countess of Oldi was tM to be the sister
of Bergami. I knew it but it ws not generally
known at first. At Venice we went to the Grand
de'Brclagne Hotel. - The bed rooms of the Prin
cess and Bergami were near to each other Ther -
.a ' - ....
were divided ny me saloon into which both bed 1
rooms opened. 1 saw the I't tncess walk out with
Bergami, both at Milan and Venice, arm in arm : 1
twice a Milan, and often at. Venice between 0
and;0 o'clock at nlght., Bergami dined at tlw . "
talde' wthjlh? ,prHicessj first at Genoa, and ajwayt 2l
afterwards as well ai I cart recollect. Bergami
sat sometimes on the right, some tlmcs'on the left,
and sometime! .epposite the prloteitrrThe Crf"T-'
timexhenAbictaajf satGcnoa 4Jrgmi dined
I'rottj .Gnoa they; went to th Villa) de Ccmo,
on Lane uomo.. iiero uitTrwtre.xwo ways cT '
. - . . m ' .
getting from Bcrgamrt room athe-pnncess's ?- -
one through two other rooms and one by paa
sage. iiicsc apanmcqis wcfo scparaicu irom
the other apartments of the house.' Tie witness
.vaa in the habit of making Bergami s bed, and it
frequently appeared as if it had not been jJcptjn
Ijonnhcnce thty went to the,. Villa de Lste, and?-- -i
hence to Genoa again on board the Leviathan.:'
Visited the court of Sicily, end at Messina the
Princess look a house.- Here there was a pas
sage .through the CountesJ'Oldi's br) room
rommunicatinfc 'with those Df the princess and
Bergami. Had fccen Beigamf go into the prin
cess's room wien not entirely, dressed, From
thence they proceeded lo Tunis, and on board a
polacrc to Cattanea. Whilst at Tunis she resi
ded some time in the palace of the Bey. Here
also there was ' communication bef ween their
bed rooms' which the witness described. She
visited the grotto of the seven sleeping men.
Whilst here Bergami dined with her royal high
nessf and they were left tete-a-tete after dinner,
and the-Princess sitting on her travelling bed
with Bergami near her. Hence they proceeded
to St. Jean dc Acre. Tbey travelled by night '
and slept in tents by day. The princess's tent
had a small travelling. bed and sopha in it, and
Bergami reposed under the same tent with her
royal highness. .From the above place they pro
ceeded to Jaffa, thence to Jerusalem, embarked
on board the polacre again, on the deck of which
a tent was fixed as before. A hath' was alio nre-
pared on board for her royal hichness, The witV" "
ness was employed to fill the bath, and Bergami
came down to try' the temperature of the, water, r
., ....... t. . t L - J
ue men reiumea io ner royai nignness, pui nanu
ed her down to tlx) bath, entered the room with
her, and they were shut up together. On one oc
casion more water was required witness took it
down and' Bergami received it at the door of , the
cabin, v Witnessxould not tell whether Use qasin
was in the bath at the time or not. - Witness re
collected their landing again in llaly, jBergarol
landed some days before the princess, and the
witness remembered the affectionate leave taking
between them, when Bergami kissed the prin- .
cess most anecuonateiy. witness men rciaicu
the circumstances attending their return to Villa
de Este, where they remained about six weeks.
during which time the Villa Bergami became tho
property of tho Chamberlain and her royal high-
ness went to visit him there. -Here likewise the .
sleeping rooms were stated as was usual. Two
or hree balls were given, which were only atten
ded by the peasantry. Her royal highness after- -wards,
proceeded on her jourpey to Bavaria, ac
companied as usual by Bergami, and the rest of
her suite. On her arrival at Munich, they pro
ceeded to the Golden Star, where the apartments
which her royal highness had formerly occupied
were prepared for ber ; but as the sleeping rooms
were distant, some change was ordered by Ber
gami, in the prlsencc of her royal highness.
at this period, 5 o'clock,) the Jiousc adjourned.
edj-ith Beraii.SJ m
BON A PARTE.. .7
,jQne of our English papers, s;fys 'fis confi
dently asserted in Paris, that one bf the objects
of the last audience which Prince Ksterhaiy the
AuBtiian Ambassador to our Court.J liad with his
majesty, was to make known to the fong of Pnr"
land that the five years' imprisonnienTof Boni
parte, agreed on in 1815, having cxpiiedVAustiu
will no' lohkrerbe Ttiarly to liirderenttoh, and
wnicn sentiments Russia coucucu -r-,""
o-r,ir. ntrr. u-
tow n on Fridat evening; VTm the tukca. On SuturUi.
MeU'om, ami tne aamc uay visucauru, imr,"". .
and Warren, at the former of whidh he was rcceivea 0
lor Washington, by the way:flrii'Kfikl, Jjl
examine the National Artnorv esUblwIied'tliefe
gret that the duties of Uie SecWtaiy at WJ'nffton won.
ot admit of a lonjer stop hre, as it was in wJeP
Uon of riving him an oporto nity of seeinjr and revw
inir a hotlv of our nilito Mt ; which plan his cvy u
UMitan she first resU j pajeircrejtfMMai
salutr N inerwac!3 rtnea. wK v.yT
. llf has-since visited UiC.wavy-iaru,
ps in tins viefnttin and ttts nornii)fffw v.
..inwin SK.T.i6.i.ycsterday the yciiv
panics of Artillery and Mahtry paraded on the B . ;
and were review .7l by th Becreury of W ajv Mtt W
tliey mHrcneo in eiegar f)ruer w iwe - , aftcP
ah.tj was aJwwcethe.X'oinpaJu
11 D I
. . a 1. .. . 'AltUIII Ml '
Battones aniAayy-T anl, dinca wu ... .