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Vioe, J. Valentine Row, Blackfriars Road, Surrey, West, J. R. Louth, coach maker. (Phillips, Loutk oilman. (Chutton and Co, L.

and Edmunds, L. Warwick, R. Warwick Hall, Cumberland, banker. White, J. Tarporley, Chester, innkeeper. (Kel. (Mounsey, L.

sal, Chester, and Milne and Co. L. Webster, J. Derby, taylor. (Jessop and Co. Derby, Wildash, T. R. Aylesford, Kent, farmer. (Lowe and King and Co. L.

and Co. L. Wells, D. Friskney, Lincoln, merchant. (Scholes Wilkes, T. Liverpool, bell hanger.

(Ravenhill field.

and Co. L. “Welsh, W. Liverpool, drysalter. (Dennison, Williams, R. Llangeful, Anglesea, draper. (JackLiverpool, and Taylor and Co. L.

son, Manchester, and Adlington, L.

DIVIDENDS. Abhott, W. Wyndham Place. Frank, R. sen. Vewark-upon- Parkes, B. Aldermanhury. Allum, R. Chatham.


Percival, G. G. Walcot, Somer, Archer, A. Great Chapel-street, Friend, H. Southwark.

set. Soho.

Fuller, H. Bethnall Green-road. Philpots, R. Banbury, Oxon. Arney, J. Bury-street, St. Mary Fuller, J., Neat Houses, St. Pitt, J. Cirencester. Axe.

George's, Hanover Square. Powell, T. and Brown, W. Atkinson, G. Kirby Moor Side. Garbutt, T. Manchester.

Liverpool. Atkinson, S. Newcastle-upon- Gerard. J. G. Basinghall-street. Powles, M. Ross. Tyne.

Gibbons, T. jun. Wells, Norfolk. Rice, J. New Shoreham. Baillie, M. Broad-street Build- Gunston, T. J. Liverpool. Richardson, A. York-street, ings. Hancock, J. Limehouse Hole.

Balıner, J. City Chambers, Harris, T. Worcester.

Riding, F. Birmingham.
Hart, J. Lewishamn.

Robinson, T. H. Manchester. Beadey, J. Wotton-under-Edge. Hoffınan, J. Mile End Road. Rogers, J. and C. Plymouth. Berthoud, S. Sobo Square. Holt, R. Lymm, Chester.

Rootsey, G. Tooley-street.
Bernccker, C. Birining haın.
Hobbs, J. Titchfield.

Royde, G. Newgate-street. Bingley, W. and Co. Tavistock- Hubbard, T. jun. Coventry. Rucker, S. Old South Sea House, street, Covent Garden.

Hudson, B. Old City Chainbers. Broad-street. Bowden, G. Barlborougli, Derby. Hully, C. Lancaster.

Savery, F. Bristol. Brock, W. and Co. Warnford. Humpbreys, S. Charlotte-street, Saunders, J. Duke-street, St. court, Throgmorton-street. Portland Place.

James's. Brown, T. Longdon, Stafford. Jackson, C. Cleator, Cumber- Sawtell, G. Bristol. Brown, J. Bridgwater.


Schlesinger. M. R. Church-court Bruggengate, G. A. f. Little Jackson, S. Romsey, Hants.

Loinbard-street. East Cheap:

Johnson, T. jun. Wakefield. Sbakespeare, G. Pall Mall. Buck, J. Arundel-street, Strand. Johnson, J. Leamington, War- Shirley, J. and B. Worship-st. Bulkley, G. W. Queen-street,


Snuggs, J. W. Lime-street. Hanover Square. Johnson, J. Llandaff.

Stanley, W. Warwick. Burgess, H. and Co. Miles-lane, Jones, T. Ware.

Street, J.F. Budge Row. Cannon-street and Leeds. Keating, A. Strand.

Taylor, R. Cominercial Place, Cater, S. and Co. Watling-street, Kelty, A. Pall Mall.

Commercial Road.
Clay, R. Stamford.
Kerr, W. Sherborne-lane.

Tennant, J.Leeds, and Foster, J. Cole, D. Wolverhampton. King, R. Mincing-lane.

Bishop Monckton,
Collins, R. Maidstone.
Lamb, J. Biriningham.

Thomas, H. Hull.
Cowl, W. Weston Colville. Lark, H. and Co. Essex-street, Thompson, T. Lancaster.
Cox, D. High-street, Southwark. Strand.

Townsend, J. Ludgate Hill. Crowe, E. Wymnondham.

Lee, J. King-street, Cheapside. Trebarne, E. Llandarrog, CarDay, R. H. Tovill Lee, W. Croydon.

marthen. Devey, W. and Co. Albion Coal Lynn, T. Jerusalem Coffee-house, Tuesly, W. H. High-street, Wharf, Christ Church, Sur- Cornhill.

Southwark rey.

Lyon, J. Marsham-street. Tyrell, J. Maidstone. Dowley, T. and J. Bankside, Lyon, J. Milbank-street.

Walker, W. Ramsgate. Surrey.

Marsh,c. Wolverhainpton. Wall, C. Coventry. Dubois, J. F. and J. Alderman's Martin, P. Little Harrowden, Ward, J. Milton Abbot, Devon. Walk.


Wari, T. Towcester.
Dunn, W. Hoxton.
Massie, J. Derby.

Webster, J. and Co. Tower-st. Edwards, J. Vine-street, Spital- Millard, J. Cheapside.

Whitechurch, J. Worship-st. fields.

Molyneux, M. Birmingham. Williams, T. s. and Co. Chel. Farmer, N. East-lane, Bermond- Moore, J. and Co. Bishop Monck. tenham. sey.

ton, and Tennant, J. Leeds. Wilson, J. Macclesfield. Farrington, J. Liverpool. Motley, T. Strand.

Woodhall, J. Picket How, CumFisher, J. Milby, York. Mulligan, T, Bath.

Forster, J. R. Old Broad-street. Nichols, S. and M. New Wood. Wrightson, W. Leeds.
Foulartoy, J. Upper Bedford stock, Oxford.

Wood, J. Nottinghain.
Place, Bloomsbury.
Nowell, J. Cheapside.

Woolven, T. Andover.
Fox, R. jun. Norwich.

Payne, T. late of Banbury. Wroach, L. Truro.



In a

first visit of his family, he has been l'eSUN INCE our last publication the death ceived with every mark of public at

of the Queen has filled the nation tention ; and with an enthusiasm borwith grief and consternation.

dering on idolatry by the Orange party, formal notice of her life, we have de- who have so long profited by the systailed the circumstances of her death tem of Irish administration, and by and funeral. Both events will be re- the heads of the Catholic party, who inembered by this generation, and the calculate on obtaining relief through latter will astonishi posterity. In the his favour. This visit is in truth conmean time the King was proceeding on sidered as a healing measure, and we an excursion to Dublin, where, as the hope it will prove such.


The murder's committed by the Mr. Bailey, an undertaker, took the soldiery at Cumberland Gate, have management of the funeral out of the chiefly absorbed the attention of the hands of the executors, and directed nation. The resort on such an occa- the march of the procession in opposi, sion to the sword and fire-arms instead tion to the protest of those executors. of the constable's staff; and even the Mr. Bailey was asked by the executors, attempt to foree the procession by vio- by what authority he assumed to take lence in a course so contrary to pub- the management of the proceedings out lic wishes, have filled the nation with of their hands ?-in reply he produced mingled indignation and horror. Of a writing. course, Coroner's inquests were quickly Dr. Lushington, the executor, reassembled on the bodies of the deceased, marked that that writing had no signaand the proceedings before them have ture: to which Mr. Bailey replied, he filled the newspapers and occupied was aware of that, but that he knew public curiosity down to the time of from whom the order proceeded. our writing.

If the character of executors vested On the 24th one of the inquests re- in Dr. Lushington and Mr. Wilde the turned a verdict of WILFUL MURDER presumptive right of conducting the against one of the soldiers of the Life funeral, this presumptive right could Guards, but the assassin has neither not be taken from them by Mr. Bailey, avowed himself, been given up, or without the production of a writing identified. The poor man it appears, with a name affixed to it. On the view was standing quietly with only two or of that name, the executors might dethree others near Tyburn Gate, and was cide, whether they ought to yield to the deliberately aimed at by some wretch, demand; and if they thought that the who escapes for the present under the demand had no just foundation, they disguise of the uniform of his regiment. would have known the person against

The other inquest being able to whom they might claim redress for the identify the beardless YOUTH who held unlawful interposition. so delicate a command, and who ought When Mr. Bailey asked if the exenot from his tender age to have been ćutors would resist by force, they an. entrusted with the use of murderous swered that they would neither themweapons, have had a more anxious and selves employ force or recommend it to onerous duty to perform. Their pro-' others; they contented themselves with ceedings have been highly interesting, protesting against Mr. Bailey's taking and no jury ever more patiently or possession of her Majesty's remains, honestly devoted their time to a simi- and directing the march of the proces lar,investigation. When this article was sion differently from their wishes; for written, seven days had been employed, they desired that the procession might and though baffled and insulted, the proceed by the shortest and most direct jury seem determined to persevere till way, through the city; that the citizens they have satisfactorily identified the of the metropolis might have the opporculprit. The relations of the victim tunity of paying that respect to the reauthorised Alderman Waith man, the mains of her Majesty which had been patriotic Sheriff, to conduct the enquiry voted by the corporation. in their behalf, and he has acquitted Here a second question arises ; were himself with his usual spirit, united the people guilty of an illegal act by an with great ability and discretion. attempt to effectuate the wishes of the

The homicides in this case are not of executors? Those executors had the simple character, but seem to implicate presumptive right to conduct the funeauthorities perhaps beyond the reach ral, and the people were not guilty of of law. The following questions on an illegal act by aiding to effect the the subject present themselves : wishes of those executors, until Mr.

1st Quest. Who had the right to Bailey had notified to them and to the direct the march of the procession at people that he had been furnished with the late Queen's funeral ?

an authority which superseded the right Dr. Lushington and Mr. Wilde were of the executors. Mr. Bailey declined her late Majesty's executors, so con- to notify either to the executors or to stituted by virtue of a power given to the people the name of that from all Queens of England by a statute whoin he received such an authority; passed in the year 1500; and this statute how could the people be guilty of an gave to the executors a presumptive illegal act by assisting to support the right to conduct the funeral.

claim of the executors, when it was not



notified to them that Mr. Bailey had two or three soldiers appearing at the an authority which superseded the exe- windows, some partial disapprobation cutors right?

was heard amongst the people. The If the people were not guilty of an il- funeral then passed on to Hammerlegal act, there could be no riot, and smith, where it was joined by crowds, even if there was a riot, it does not fol. and the deceased were interred amidst low that the military, acting as part of the pity of 150,000 persons. After the posse comitatus, had a right to the procession had passed, the Sheriff employ carbines, pistols, and swords rode towards Kensington, but his against the people, by which two men return found the gates of the barracks have been killed.

thrown open, and a number of the Life In respect to homicide, the law is as Guards standing in the gate-way. Their follows. He who gives the death- presence, as might be feared, created wound is principal in the first degree. irritation among the people, and an He who is present when that death- affray being on the point of taking wound is given, aiding and abetting, place, the Sheriff rode into the gateis principal in the second 'degree. He way, exhorted the people to keep the who advised and ordered those mea- peace, and declared that he would sures which lead to an homicide, is cause the first disturber to be taken accessory before the fact, and he who into custody. · He then conjured the has imposed impediments to the bring. soldiers to shut the gates, and on their ing him to justice who is guilty of an refusing, requested to see an officer, but homicide, is accessory after the fact. was told none were present. At length,

By the evidence of Sir Robt. Baker, however, he prevailed on them to close the presiding magistrate, it appears the gates, and quiet was restored. He that he was conducting the funeral then rode again towards Kensington, down Piccadilly, and declared he would but on returning a second time, beheld take the responsibility on himself, when 15 or 16 soldiers chasing the people on an officer and party of Life Guards sud- the causeway towards Knightsbridge, denly turned the hearse back into and a general affray seemed about to Hyde Park, leaving Sir Robert and the take place, when pushing forward his mourners to pursue it by cross streets horse, he leaped over the bank between

- that no riot act was read and no the soldiers and the people, stopping civil authority present to direct the the progress of the former. A corporal soldiery, who entered into an affray on now seized his bridle, and in a few their own palpable responsibility. minutes the soldiers drew their swords,

On the 26th the public funerals of and a sharp and frightful astray comthe unfortunate men took place with menced. Several cuts weic aimed at great decency and decorum. Their the Sheriff, which were parried, partly remains were conveyed to Hammer- by his own activity and partly by the smith, where they were interred. The constables' staves. At length one of Society of Provident Brothers, and the soldiery aimed a pistol or carbine others, attended in procession, with at the Sheriff, but he was knocked mourning banners, and a band of down by a constable. Some superior music occasionally playing “ The Dead officers at length made their appearance, March in Saul." Those who went in and ordered the soldiers into the barprocession walked four abreast, and racks, and thus the affray terminated. had a very orderly appearance: the Several persons however were wounded, multitude that assembled through and one man received a cut in the eye; curiosity was immense. Previous to its but the Sheriff happily escaped unhurt. reaching the barracks at Knightsbridge,

FRANCE. which were shut, Sheriff Waithman, M. Bonavita, the priest, who left St. who was on horseback, accompanied Helena in May last, has transmitted to by the Deputy Sheriff and the High the Princess Borghese, the following Constable of the Division, assisted by letters. two or three hundred constables in the Count de Montholon to the ess Borneighbourhood, rode among the crowd,

ghese at Rome. and recommended to them to observe

“ MADAME.—Napoleon has charged me silence and act with proper and neces- to give you an account of his health. The sary decorum. As the funeral passed malady in his liver, which attacked him. the barracks, a brick-bat was thrown

many years ago, and which is mortal in from a window among the crowd, this climate, has in the course of six weeks which severely wounded a child, and made a frightful progress. The ameliora


tion produced by the care of Dr. Auto- the privation of every necessary, and by
marchi has not continued, and many re- the bad treatment of which he has been the
lapses took place during the concluding object.
six months of last year, and the disease “In consequence, the Emperor commands
renders him weaker every day. Napoleon me, my Lord, to demand, as the only means
is extremely feeble and can scarce support of preservation which remains to him, to
half an hour's ride in a carriage with the be transferred to Europe.
horses walking. He can just walk in his Letter from the Military Secretary to
chamber without assistance. To his liver

General Bertrand.
complaint is added another disorder which « Plantation-house, Sept. 8. 1820.
belongs to this climate-his intestines are “SIR,—The instructions addressed to
strongly attacked ; his digestive organs no the Governor, not permittiag him to receive
longer fulfil their functions, and his sto- letters in which the title of Emperor is
mach rejects all which it receives. For given to Napoleon Buonaparte, I am com-
some time Napoleon has eaten neither meat manded to return that which you have
nor bread, nor vegetables ; he lives but addressed to Sir Hudson Lowe; you will
upon potted meats and ices. Count Ber- find it'inclosed.
trand wrote in September last to Lord Li- « The Governor commands me at the
verpool, to demand the removal of the same time to observe to you, that he has
Emperor to a more favourable climate ; never received the letter which you state
and to convince him of the necessity that you addressed to him, the 25th June,
of its being in the neighbourhood of 1819, for Lord Liverpool.
mineral waters, I have given M. Bona- Signed) “CORREGNER, Military Sec.
vita a copy of this letter. The governor,

SPAIN AND PORTUGAL. Sir Hudson Lowe, refused to transmit it to his government, under the vain pretext opinions can desire nothing more gra

The friends of liberty and liberal that it gare to Napoleon the title of emperor. Monsieur Bonavita departs to-day the Peninsula.

tifying than the progress of events in

The only error in for Rome; he has experienced the cruel influence of the climate of St. Helena ; one

policy is the notion that foreign coloyear's residence in this island will cost

nies are of any other use to a parent him six of his existence. The letter which state beyond that of adding to the corM. Automarchi has written to Cardinal rupt influence of the government; and Fesch will give your Highness the circum- hence every obstacle is opposed to the stantial details of the Emperor's disease. independence of the South American The journals of London constantly publish provinces. letters under the head of St. Helena, which In Portugal some admirable laws, abound with lies, and which are fabricated dictated by the true spirit of philosophy, to deceive Europe. Napoleon hopes that have been adopted for securing the your Highness will endeavour to make liberty of the press, which may, as known the real state of his malady: He long as they are in force, be considered dies, without succour, on a frightful rock;

as better secured in Portugal than in his agony is terrible. Letter from General Count Bertrand to

any country in Europe. Lord Liverpool.

MADRID, Aug. 13. -The Miscellanea “ Longwood, Sept. 3, 1820.

has published the proceedings instituted, “MY LORD,-J had the honour of writ- against the authors of the military ing to you on the 25th of June, 1819, to

massacres in Cadiz on the fatal 10th of inform you of the situation of the health

March last year.

The result of the of the Emperor, who, since the month of testimony of a great crowd of witnesses October, 1817, has been attacked by a prove that every possible means of chronical complaint in the liver. Dr. Au- seduction was employed to induce the tomarchi arrived here in September last : soldiers to massacre the inhabitants. he dedicated all his care to Napoleon, who Brandy and money were distributed in obtained from it some relief; but since this the taverns. The Generals Campana, physician has declared, as appears from Freyre, Rodriguez, and Valdez; the his notes and bulletins, that the disease Colónels, Gabarre and Capacete, and had reached a point at which the aid of many subaltern officers, are greatly medicine could do nothing against the per

The sentence will be nicious effects of the climate ; that mineral quickly pronounced. The three gene

compromised. watersappeared to him to become necessary; rals and the superior officers are strictly that so long as he remained at St. Helena, his life wonld be only a long agony, and guarded. The people wait with great that he could hope for no relief but by re

impatience for justice. There were 156 turning to Europe, his strength being en

persons killed or severely wounded. tirely worn out by a residence of five years

TURKEY AND GREECE. in the dreadful climate of $t. Helena ; by The exaggerated and contradictory


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accounts of the momentous and tragical' 66 MARSEILLES, August 15.- The. occurrences in these countries hare in squadron of Tripoli, consisting of a duced us to forbear the intrusion of them. ' corvette, three polacres, a brig, and a But as the results now enable us to state xebeck, have fallen into the hands of that nearly the whole of Greece has been the Greeks. emancipated from the horrid Turkish All the accounts from the Morea reyoke, we submit beneath some of the present the affairs of Greece as flourishlast accounts :

ing. The Greek vessel which came to “ VIENNA, Aug. 13.-The ordinary Marseilles for arms sailed some time mail from Constantinople arrived to. ago. She took on board, besides the day with letters to the 25th of July. young men and mechanics who had been The ultimatum of Russia had been de- waiting for her departure, thirty French livered on the 18th; and the time fixed officers who have gone to support the by the Emperor Alexander for the an- cause of Greek independence. On the swer expires on the 28th. All the eve of her departure the Greek archsubjects of Russia had quitted Con- bishop, Maximus Mazlum, who has stantinople: the few Russian vessels been for some time at Marseilles, went which remained in the harbour with on board to give his blessing to the corn had just hoisted the French flag. crew, and to communicate the news of Baron Strogonoff, the Russian ambas- the naval victory. He concluded with sador, strictly guarded by the Janis- a pathetic exhortation, recommending saries, was expecting at Bujukdere the to them to render themselves worthy of resolution which the Porte would take their ancestors, and the cause they were on the 26th, and the categorical answer going to defend. of the divan."

The Bishop of Achaia, in an address, “ ZANTE, July 20.—The sailors of dated Calvaryta. July 2d, announces Galaxidi, a town in Doris, situated at that the whole of the Peloponnesus is in the entrance of the Gulf of Crissa, who possession of the Greeks, so that the coare not pirates, as they have been called, lours of the cross float in nearly one cruize with so much success from the thousand villages, which have been Dardanelles of Lepante to Corinth, that liberated from the yoke of the Turks. this place, which is blockaded by land, The intelligence of the defeat of the Otand can secure no succour by sea, must toman fleet is confirmed in letters from soon fall.

Athens has just constituted. Cephalonia of the 19th ult. and it is itself a provisional republic, under the added, that an insurrection had broken standard of the cross. Livadea, Salona, out in Cyprus, in which the patriots (Amphissa,) Coda, (Platea,) all the had a decided advantage. Accounts villages of Phocis, Bedia, and Megaris, from Odessa state, that the divan was have adhered to the compact of union disposed to accept the mediation of Ausof the Athenians. Hydra, Egina, Sa. tria and England, and to give Russia lamis, and Zea, have sent their ad- the satisfaction required; but it was herence to the acts of the senate of the doubled if the Grand Seignior could city of Minerva; and every thing al- succeed in inducing the insubordinate lows us to hope that the destinies of Asiatic hordes to return to their terriGreece are going to change. The indig- tory without the expected spoil, or nation of the lonians against the Eng- bring the inhabitants of the Porte to lish is at its height, since they see that witness patiently the re-construction, the merchants of a free people furnish of the Christian churches which the provisions to the Turks in the fortresses ferocious infidels had dilapidated in in the Morea, which, but for this aid, their blind and infuriated zeal in supwould have been long since reduced. port of the crescent.


With Biographical Memoirs of distinguished Characters recently deceased. July 16. .

18. The committee of Lloyds, in liams, Sheriffs, addressed concert with the society of ship-owners, a notice to the headboroughs of hundreds, addressed a circular to their agents, reof Middlesex, enforcing attention to the commending that vessels be provided with statutes respecting jurors, as in numerous rockets and blue lights. instances, persons duly entitled have been 21. From a rigid enquiry set on foot excluded from serving on special juries.. by Mr. Sheriff Waithman, three police offi


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