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Earl of Chatham ; Henry Earl Ba- Sir William Grant, Knight ; Thomas thurst, one of our principal Secreta- Wallace, Esq. ; Charles Bathurst, ries of State ; Charles Chetwynd Earl Esq., Chancellor of our Duchy of Talbot, our Lieutenant-General and Lancaster; Charles Long, Esq., payGeneral Governor of that part of our master-general of our forces ; Sir Joha united kingdom called Ireland ; Ro- Borlase Warren, Baronet ; Sir Evan bert Banks Earl of Liverpool, First Nepean, Baronet; Charles Arbuthnot, Lord Commissioner of our Treasury; Esq. ; John Hookham Frere, Esq.; Richard Earl of Donoughmore; Tho- Nicholas Vansittart, Esq., chancellor mas Earl of Chichester; Henry Earl and under treasurer of our exchequer; of Mulgrave; William Earl Cathcart; Reginald Pole Carew, Esq.; John SulJohn Earl of Sheffield; our right livan, Esq.; Richard Ryder, Esq.; trusty and well-beloved counsellors Sir John Nicholl

, knight; Frederick Robert Stewart, Esq., commonly call- John Robinson, Esq., treasurer of ed Viscount Castlereagh, one of our our navy; William Vesey Fitzgerald, principal Secretaries of State ; Charles Esq.; Robert Peel, Esq.; Sir ThoCavendish Bentinck, commonly called mas Plumer, Knight, Master of the Lord Charles Cavendish Bentinck, Rolls ; William Huskisson, Esq. ; treasurer of our household; our right William Sturges Bourne, Esq. ; Cha trusty and well-beloved cousins and Bagot, Esq., Sir Henry Russell, Bacounsellors Percy Clinton Sidney Vis- ronet ; Sir Richard Richards, Knight, count Strangford ; Robert Saunders Lord Chief Baron of our Exchequer; Viscount Melville, first Lord Commis. John Beckett, Esq. ; Sir Benjamin sioner of our Admirally ; Henry Vis, Bloomfield, Knight; Sir John Leach, count Sidmouth, one of our principal Knight, Vice-Chancellor of England; Secretaries of State ; our right trusty Sir Charles Abbot, Knight, Lord and well-beloved counsellor Thomas Chief Justice of our Court of ComHamilton, Esq., commonly called Lord mon-Pleas; Sir Samuel Shepherd, Binning ; Robert Jocelyn, Esq., com- Knight, Lord Chief-Baron of our Exmonly called Viscount Jocelyn, vice. chequerin Scotland; and David Boyle, chamberlain of our Household ; John Esq., Lord Justice-Clerk of ScotThynne, Esq., commonly called Lord land, or any five or more of them, to John Thynne ; George Thomas Be. receive, hear, and determine the petiresford, Esq., commonly called Lord tions and claims which shall be to George Beresford, comptroller of our them exhibited by any of our loviog household ; the Right Reverend Fa- subjects in this behalf; and we shall ther in God our trusty and well-be. appoint our said Commissioners for loved counsellor William Bishop of that purpose to sit in the PaintedLondon; our right trusty and well. chamber of our palace, at Westmin. beloved counsellors William Pitt, Lord ster, upon Thursday the 18th day of Amherst ; Charles George Lord Ar- this instant May, at twelve of the den ; Alleyne Lord St Helen's ; Fre- clock at noon of the same day, and derick Morton Lord Henley ; John from time to time to adjoura as to Lord Redesdale ; Thomas Lord Er- them shall seem meet, for the execu. skine ; Charles Manners Sutton, Esq.; tion of our said commission; which Sir Arthur Paget, Knight ; William we do thus publish to the intent that Wellesley Pole, Esq.; John Trevor, all such persons whom it may any Esq.; Sir William Scott, Knight; ways concern may know when and George Canning, Esq.; William Dun- where to give their attendance for das, Esq.; Charles Philip Yorke, Esq.; the exhibiting of their petitions and claims concerning the services before- she has been induced to travel with mentioned to be done and perform- less expedition than usual, following ed unto us at our said coronation ; the advice of her physicians. and we do hereby signify unto all and « On Friday, as the Queen entered every our subjects whom it may con- her carriage to take her accustomed cern, that our will and pleasure is, ride, she was informed of the death of and we do hereby strictly charge all the Duchess of York; it so affected persons, of what rank or quality so- her that she was obliged to return to ever they be, who, either upon our let- her chamber in evident distress. ters to them directed, or by reason of “ From the authorities of the King their offices or tenures or otherwise, of Sardinia her Majesty received the are to do any service at the said day greatest attention. Though she exor time of our coronation, that they pressed a desire to keep the strictest do duly give their attendance accord- incognito, they insisted upon providing ingly, in all respects furnished and ap- her Majesty with an escort of carabipointed as to so great a solemnity ap- neers throughout the Sardinian domipertaineth, and answerable to the dig- nions. nities and places which every one of “ The Queen has dismissed her Itathem respectively holdeth and enjoy. lian court, and, with the exception of eth, and of this they or any of them her maids and footmen, has merely are not to fail, as they will answer the with her M. de Bergami, her chamcontrary at their perils, unless upon berlain, an equerry, and her private special reasons by Ourself, under our secretary, who is an English gentlehand to be allowed, We shall dispense man. Mr William Austin, whom her with any of their services or attend- Majesty took under her protection

while a child, is now a very fine young Given at our Court at Carlton- man, and accompanies her Majesty to

house, this sixth day of May, one England, where she intends to place
thousand eight hundred and twen- him at college.
ty, and in the first year of our A great deal of jealousy has been
reign.-GOD SAVE THE King. excited in Italy, and stories have found

their way to England, relative to the “ Geneva, May 17th. exaltation of M. de Bergami, by her « The Queen arrived here on Tues. Majesty, from the situation of courier day last, coming by Mount Cenis to to chamberlain, from apparently noChambery, and thence by Aix, and thing to that of a Baron covered with Rumilly to this place. Her Majesty orders.

orders. But it is said that these deis lodged at the Hotel l’Ecu de Gecorations he gained by his bravery with neve, where she intends to remain till the French army in the campaign in the return of a courier sent to Mr Russia and elsewhere ; and besides Brougham on her arrival here. the high recommendation the Queen

“ Her Majesty is leading a most received with him, she says that she retired and regular life; she rises early, found his family was of respectability, , and is in bed generally before 11 ; her and she has lost no occasion to reward dinner-hour is at two, after which she him for six years of tried services. takes an airing on the lake, and re- He leaves her Majesty next week, to turns at five to tea.

join his sisters at Bologna. “ Her Majesty was confined at Mi. “On receipt of dispatches from lan several days by indisposition, but England, the Queen will set out imis now in the best health and spirits; mediately for Ostend, taking the route

ances.

by Lausanne to Carlsruhe, and so on and

gave

his bond for the remainder to Brussels."

of the penalty to the solicitors for the 23d. Morley's GAMBLING-HOUSE. prosecution. -Some time ago, John Morley, the It was stated that great numbers of keeper of a gambling-house, at No. 3, young persons, in situations similar to Sweeting's rents, was convicted in the that held by the unfortunate lad who penalty of 2001. for having allowed robbed his master to play at Morley's, the game of bazard to be played in have been ruined by the house. Some his house. The gentleman who pro- have been already brought to justice ceeded against the defender is a mer- at the Old Bailey ; others have, in the chant of respectability, whose nephew madness caused by losses, destroyed has lost considerable sums of money themselves ; and others have escaped in the house at the game above men- to other countries by their own actitioned, and the defendant was not to vity, or the influence of their friends. be found for some time.

The penalty inflicted by the 12th of Hurdefield, accompanied by Martin Geo. II. upon any persons found play. and Branscomb, entered the premises, ing at hazard is 501. The officers have and took an inventory on Tuesday received particular directions to watch last. They were not only refused the Morley's house. amount of the penalty, but were threatened with actions for trespass, &c. The officers, however, determined to follow the directions in the warrant,

JUNE. and remained on the premises five days, during which they did considerable 8th.-On Thursday, during the mischief to the business of the house, whole of the day, persons were emwhere billiards are played by great ployed throughout the town posting numbers. Several young fellows, up-up printed bills, announcing that a on seeing the officers, who made no se general illumination would take place cret of the nature of their visit, left the at night, in honour of her Majesty's house in a hurry. It was impossible arrival in England. They were gefor the officers to ascertain whether nerally circulated, especially at the any other game was carried on in the west end of the town ; and in the house, for bolts and bars are numerous evening, as soon as dusk, many houses there, and the greatest caution has hi. were in active preparation for the cetherto been observed as to the admis remony, to prevent the worst of consion of persons to the hazard-table. sequences, and at dark lighted up, and, During their stay in the house, how- for a short notice, they were pretty ever, the officers saw quite enough to general. convince the Lord Mayor of the ne- A great mob, who met, no doubt, cessity for marking the house. for mischievous purposes, assembled

After some gasconade on the part at an early hour opposite Alderman of the defendant and his friends, he Wood's house, and at dark they comthought it most prudent to settle the menced a cry of “ Light up!” and matter, after having endeavoured to South Audley-street exhibited a very prevail upon the officers to take him- lively scene during the night ; for, self instead of the goods, and assured with very few exceptions, the whole them that there was not a pennyworth were illuminated, some with lamps, of property in the house to which he and others with wax candles. The had any claim. He paid down 1251., exceptions were singled out, and the

mob" played havoc” with the panes standing all the ruin and dismay in of glass, which were all demolished. the country, there was no run upon One house, nearly opposite to that in any of them. Things, however, are which the Queen resides, refused to changed. Alexander's Bank closed light up, when they immediately pelt- this morning, or, more properly speak. ed the windows, and hooted in a ter. ing, did not open ; and we can now, rible manner, and its inmates were unfortunately, form some judgment, thrown into considerable alarm and from experience, of the confusion and confusion. Various mobs were in the alarm which have been witnessed in execution of the same service at dif- the most agitated part of the South. ferent parts of the town, which ren- This failure, it is thought, will do dered it necessary for the interference more injury than all the others put to. of the civil and military powers. They gether. If any confidence had repursued this kind of conduct at every mained, it will destroy it. No one house they found not illuminated. has courage now to keep any private The mob remained in South Audley- banker's note. The character of Lastreet until about 11 o'clock, at which touche's Bank is well known. I had time a strong body of Life-Guards just now one of its notes, and went to made their appearance at the end of get it changed. This was about an the street with their arms. Their ap- hour and a half after Alexander's fail. pearance caused a tumultuous execra- ure was known, and I can pledge mytion from the populace, and they were self that I could scarcely get near the assailed as they went along with vari. desk. Bank post-bills, that were not ous opprobrious epithets, mixed with due, as well as other notes, were offer. cries of « The Queen for ever!" &c.

ed for payment, and paid off with alaThe mob soon after dispersed, and crity. 'My note was a post-bill, that the Life-Guards continued to parade was not even accepted, yet I asked the street for a length of time, when and received for it a national note. all was peaceable. Various detach- There were numbers of people in my ments of the military were stationed situation, and all of their demands in other parts of the town, and in were satisfied like mine. From this Pall-mall, Piccadilly, and other places, you may judge of our condition. I and caused peace to be restored. The suppose there will not, before the end illumination was, however, general at of this week, be a private banker's the west end towards the close of the note in circulation in any part of Irenight, and especially in some of the land ; and if three, out of all the squares. The houses of several noble. Banks, are able to withstand the storm, men were thickly lighted up, and ma- it is as much as the most sanguine now ny tradesmen to the Royal Family calculate upon. The connexions of paid great observance on the occa- the Alexanders were chiefly in the sion. At the east end of the town also north. In that quarter there has been they were illuminated, but not in so as yet no crash; but you may well general a manner.

conceive what is now to be expected. Extract of a Letter from Dublin, The notes of the firm in circulation dated June 12.-“ We are here in a are said to amount to 500,0001. truly deplorable situation, in conse- “ Two curious anecdotes, illustraquence of the failure of the Banks. tive of the distressed condition of IreHeretofore the Dublin Banks were land at the present moment, are menconsidered impregoable, and, notwith- tioned in conversation ;-Ist, Lately,

a five-pound private note was offered crowds of idle rabble collected the in Cork for a leg of lamb, and refused. whole of Friday round the gates of 2d, In Limerick, a man worth 15001. the Mews; and some miscreants enor 16001. a year had asked a party to deavoured, happily in vain, to inflame dinner. As for credit, it was out of the passions of the military. In the the question ; and if he could not pay evening the Horse Guards were callthe butcher, the poulterer, and pastry- ed out to disperse the crowd, and cook in cash, he could hope for no- quietness was restored. On Saturday thing to lay before his friends. He at four the remainder of the battalion was not without money, as he had a followed their companions, after han 101. national note. But who could ving been inspected by the Duke of give change for so mighty a paper! Wellington. . They expressed their His butcher could not; neither could contrition for what had passed. his poulterer or pastry-cook. His 16th.— The following is the account only resource was to write to his issued, it is apprehended, by order of friends, very ingenuously describing government:to them his situation, and begging “ Lest any alarming impression that they would defer their visit until should be entertained upon the subject he could procure either credit or of the rumours of disorder in the lst change of a 101. note!"

battalion of the 3d regiment of Foot 15th. The metropolis was thrown Guards, it is due to the high characinto some alarm by a temporary feeling ter for loyalty and discipline which of insubordination in the First Batta. has ever distinguished this corps, to lion of the Third Guards. It arose prevent it from suffering in the public from circumstances unconnected with opinion by any exaggerated reports, any considerations of a political na- arising from some circumstances of ture. The grounds of complaint al. discontent which had prevailed among leged were, that their removal into the privates for the last few days. the new barracks in the King's Mews The fact is, that the recent removal deprived them of many advantages of the men from billets into barracks they enjoyed while on billet ; that their (in the King's Mews), and the hard pay was insufficient; and their duty duty consequent upon the call for too hard, &c. It is hardly necessary troops within the last week, occasionto say, that all these circumstance to- ed some discontent, and a hesitation in gether amounted to no real grievance. the prompt obedience to some orders Discontent first shewed itself on this yesterday. In consequence of this

, it evening ; and on the Duke of Glou- has been deemed expedient to change cester, as colonel of the regiment, the quarters of the battalion; and the laying the state of things before the report received this afternoon, from the commander-in-chief, orders were di. commanding officer of the left wing of rectly issued to change the quarters the battalion, on its first day's march, of the battalion. The insubordina- is highly creditable in every respect to tion continued throughout the night. the discipline and good order of the At four the next morning the first men. Nor is the report of the feeling division, however, marched off for shewn by the remaining part of the Portsmouth without a murmur; and battalion less satisfactory. It may the report received from them in the proper to add, that the 2d battalion course of the day was satisfactory of the same regiment is in the highest Exaggeration was as usual at work; state of discipline ; and that it has

be

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