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great, he did not stay out long. On females, a good deal of pains has been that evening, one of the winter dan taken in providing him with a comcing assemblies took place, which Lu- fortable residence; in other respects, cien, his nephew, and some of his he is treated as a prisoner of war, and friends attended. Some of the latter is subject to whatever restraints godanced, but Lucien did not. He con- vernment think proper to impose. tinued in the room till supper was an. The remains of the Duke of Queensnounced ; he then attended the Coun- berry were interredin St James'schurchtess Powis to the supper-rooms, and yard yesterday, in the most private sat at her ladyship’s right hand during manner. His grace has directed in his supper; after which he returned to will, that no hatchment shall ever be the ball and card-rooms. On Saturday affixed to the front of his house. The he went to Stonehouse, a seat of Lord codicils to his grace's will are no less Powis, about five miles from Ludlow, than twenty-five in number, two. of where Lucien is to reside in future, which only have attesting witnesses ; and from thence proceeded to Walcot, 80 that all the rest must be several. the principal residence of his lordship, ly substantiated by affidavits, proving where he stayed a day or two, and re- them to be in the hand-writing of his turned to Ludlow.
grace. · The following account is extracted The following is a correct list of the from the Ludlow paper :
deaths in the parish of Berwick, in the LUDLOW, Jan. 2d.-Madame Lu- year 1810, viz. cien Buonaparte, with her family, and Under 10 years of age, 48 ; from numerous train of servants, arrived 10 to 20 years, 7; from 20 to 30 here this evening, occupying in all four years, 14 ; from 30 to 40 years, 9; carriages, and having performed the from 40 to 50 years, 10; from 50 to journey from Plymouth in a week. 60 years, 9 ; from 60 to 70 years, 18 ; Lucien removed yesterday from the from 70 to 80 years, 24 ; from 80 to inn to Lord Powis's residence in this 90 years, 12; above 90 years, 3. town, called Dinham-house, his lord. 4th.-EDINBURGH.-High COURT ship's seat in the neighbourhood (Stone. OF JUSTICIARY.-TRIAL OF MR CAhouse) being found too small for the HILL.-On Wednesday came on the reception of so numerous a suite. It trial of Alexander Cahill, surgeon is believed they will remain here during of the 2d battalion of the 25th regiseveral months. The popular surprise ment of foot, accused of the murder at the arrival of so unexpected a strán- of Captain Hugh Blair Rutherford, ger is now beginning to subside, and belonging to the same regiment. Lucien may soon appear in our streets It appeared from the evidence, that, and walks with as little eclat as other according to the regulations of the inhabitants of the place. He is a man mess of the 25th regiment, no officer of retired habits, fond of reading, and was permitted to carry the newspapers of domestic life. It is easy to trace in out of the mess-room, and that Mr him the origin of that disposition which Cahill, who had been sick for some has led him to quarrel with his brother, time, had acted contrary to this reguand to prefer the tranquil comforts of lation ; that this was made the subject a private station to the pageantry of of a motion, on the 29th of August, royalty. His wish seems to be to pass after Mr Cahill's recovery, by Ensign the time of his detention among us in Burke, who proposed that the doctor a quiet manner. In consideration of should be fined half a dozen of wine his family, which consists chiefly of for so doing. This motion was carried only by the casting vote of the pre- ford calling out, a twig from a bush sident of the mess, and Mr Cahill ob- might supply the place of the ramrods, jected to pay the fine until there should and this expedient was adopted. The be a full meeting of the officers, as he second shot took effect in Captain thought it was exacted more through Rutherford's groin, who, after he was private pique, than from any wish to wounded, on the seconds again expromote the good of the mess. En- pressing a wish to adjust the quarrel, sign Burke, who made the motion, called out, “ Load the pistols, load the then asked Mr Cahill if he thought he pistols ;" which being told Mr Cahill, had been influenced by private pique, he said he would receive the captain's who said he did not ; but on Captain fire, but not return it. By this time Rutherford calling on him to name the Captain R. had fallen into the arms of person he referred to, Mr Cahill repli. his second, and, on Mr Cahill and his ed, that he would not say any thing second going up, he was laid on his behind a man's back, that he would back, and the wound examined by Mr not say to his face, and that he was Cahill, who found he could render him the person alluded to. The conver- no assistance. Aid having been prosation which ensued was very warm cured, Captain R. was carried to the on the part of Captain Rutherford, barracks, where he shortly after expi. and was not put an end to by the red. Mr Cahill made his escape, but repeated interference of the major, afterwards voluntarily surrendered himwhen Captain Rutherford and En- self to stand trial. A number of wit. sign Burke left the room; and in a nesses, examined in exculpation, gave short time after, Ensign Burke return. Mr Cahill a most excellent character; ed to the mess-room, where Mr Cahill and represented him as a quiet and ina still was, with a message
offensive man. After an address on the tain, requesting that gentleman either part of the crown, by J. H. Mackento make an apology for what he had zie, Esq.; for the prisoner, by Wil. said, or give him (Captain Ruther- liam Erskine, Esq., and a few words ford) a meeting. Mr Cahill declined from the Lord Justice Clerk, the jury apologizing, but said he had no pistols; were inclosed, and returned the verdict that, however, the captain said, should of Not Guilty, with the exception of be no excuse, as he would have one of two dissentient voices. Mr Cahill was his. The parties met accordingly, acquitted, and dismissed from the bar and the distance, measured by the se. accordingly. conds, was fourteen yards, which Cap- Counsel for the crown, H. J. Mactain R. objected to, observing ten kenzie and James Wedderburn, Esqrs.; would have been better. After they agent, Hugh Warrender, Esq. W. S. had taken their ground, they fired – For the prisoner, William Erskine once, by signal, without effect; and and John A. Murray, Esqrs.; agent, immediately after, Captain Ruther- Mr Donaldson. ford's second proposed to Mr Cahill TRIAL OP A. AND J. LYALL.-On to apologize, which he declined ; but Thursday came on the trial of Adam added, he would quit the ground, and and John Lyall, accused of robbing shake hands with the captain : this was Matthew Boyd, cattle-dealer in Muire rejected. On preparing to load the avonside, upon Sheriffmuir, in Octo. second time, it was found the ramrods ber last. After they were both put were a-missing, which gave the seconds to the bar, John Lyall appeared in a another opportunity of interfering, but state of derangement, and after the exstill without effect; Captain Rutheramination of some medical gentlemes on that point, he was removed, on ac- Seven Dials, was committed for trial count of insanity, and remanded to pric at the ensuing sessions at the Old Baison, The trial went on against Adam ley. Lyall.–After the examination of the 6th. -WINDSOR.-The bulletin witnesses finished, Mr M.Kenzie of to-day is of a very cheering nature, addressed the jury for the crown, and and for these five days past, his Ma. Mr Reid for the prisoner. The Lord jesty has gradually been improving, Justice Clerk summed up the evidence both in mental and bodily strength. with his usual candour and ability ; His Majesty has become more tranquil. the jury retired, and returned with a lized in his general deportment, and verdict, unanimously finding the pri- there are daily visible signs that his masoner Guilty of the crime libelled. The lady is on the decline. His Majesty court delayed pronouncing sentence till now uses his sitting room in the BlenFriday the 11th instant.
heim Tower, takes
his meals regularly, On the morning of the 27th ult. and at intervals amuses himself with it was discovered that the Winches- playing the most familiar tunes on the ter bank had been broken into, by harpsichord, with a correctness suran aperture being made in the wall. passing the most sanguineexpectations. On examining the desks, drawers, &c., As a striking proof of the fact, on which had been forced open, it was some very recent occasions, when his ascertained that cash, notes, and bills, Majesty, in consequence of his defecto the amount of 10001. had been tive sight, struck a wrong key, he instolen. An express was sent off to stantly corrected the error, by moduBow-street, for an intelligent officer lating the tune, and finishing it with to be sent down. Lavender was sent, his accustomed science and judgment. and arrived
early on Saturday morning, In many other instances which have and learned, among his connections in occured' in his Majesty's general conthat city, that there was a suspicious duct within these three days, many facharacter there. The officer, in con- vourable symptoms of amendment have sequence, went to his lodgings, and, been manifested to induce a reasonable after searching it and him, he found hope, that his much wished for recothe whole of the cash, notes, and bills, very
is not at any very remote distance. which had been stolen from the bank ; The harpsichord on which his Matogether with some linen, and other jesty plays, formerly belonging to the property, which had been stolen from great Handel
, and is supposed to have other
persons in Winchester. Laven- been manufactured at Antwerp in the der took him before a magistrate, and year 1612. Handel's music is highly a man supposed to have been an ac- esteemed by his Majesty, and many of complice; and they were both com- his most favourite compositions are now mitted for trial. The man upon whom played by his Majesty from recollec- . the property was found was some years tion, since a clerk in Winchester, but was 7th.--Yesterday the deep court detected in committing a forgery, for mourning for the Princess Amelia which he was tried ;. when his counsel changed. The officers in waiting at taking an objection to the forgery not St James's, in consequence, appeared being upon a proper stamp, he was ac- in their court dresses, without weepers, quitted.
and with buttons on their cuffs and On Wednesday evening, John Bowles, pockets. charged with the wilful murder of his The Robert, Knowles, from London wife, at his lodgings, in Earl-street, to Jamaica, was taken on the 19th ult.
off Beachy Head, by the Petit Loup shore, between Somerset House and privateer, of 14 guns and 50 men, af- Westminster Bridge, with one solid ter an action of two hours and forty sheet of rough ice, which every flood minutes, and carried into Dieppe. The tide has increased, the current then privateer had.three men killed and two concurring with the wind, to drive wounded ; the Robert, one killed and new masses of floating ice against it. five wounded, including the master This solid covering, yesterday, reached and mate ; and, to the disgrace of the nearly as far out as the centrearch of the French, in revenge for the gallant de- bridge, and there was a floating body fence made by the Robert, they at- of large loose masses, passing it, to the tacked Captain Knowles after he had breadth of one or two arches beyond surrendered, and broke three of his the centre. A little below the bridge, ribs.
the solid mass was still wider, and by The fall of snow in the western parts this and the moving ice, which was so of Kent has greatly impeded travelling close as to be distinguishable from it, in the cross-roads, and drifted in some the river was there so far covered, that places to near nine feet in depth. not more than one-third of it was navi.
During the dreadful gale of Thurs- gable. Between two and threeo'clock, day night from the north-east, not less four adventurous fellows, with boatthan twenty small fishing and other hooks in their hands, got upon the ice vessels have been lost at Gravesend, off Richmond House, and with much and in other parts of the river. difficulty, from the roughness of it, Amongst the casualties of the late
went about a hundred yards from the blustering weather, the principal part shore, and returned. If the wind and of the quay, erected for the preserva- weather continue as they are for five tion of the houses on the Stade, at or six days, the river will be completeFolkestone, has been washed away, ly frozen over at Westminster-bridge. and several houses are consequently General Abercrombie, who was made alarmingly exposed to the fury of the prisoner by the French in the Ceylon
frigate, had been but a short time reSo eager were the women for plun. leased from a former captivity. He der at the late wreck of the Mary Ann, had beenone of those detained in France that several of them wrapped the wet at the commencement of the present velvet, cloth, &c., around their bodies. war, and was released about two years The consequence
has been, that three since on his parole, not to serve till he have died from violent colds.
should be exchanged. General Brenier, Sth.—Yesterday was the birth-day who was taken at Vimeira, was sent of her Royal Highness the Princess over in exchange for him ; and no exCharlotte of Wales, who has now com- ception being made, General Abercrompleted her fifteenth year. Her royal bie was made commander of the forfather celebrated this anniversary with ces in Ceylon. He was proceeding agrand entertainment at Carlton-house, from that island to take the command of which a great number of nobility of the Isle of Bourbon, when he was and persons of distinction partook. taken. Her royal highness honoured the com- А
poor idiot, known by the name of pany with her presence.
Hawkey, and who has been for years The effect of the present weather the sport of the boys, and the amuseupon the river Thames
renders it an ob- ment of the hackney-coachmen, in Picject of much curiosty. For several days cadilly and St James's-street, who geit has been covered on the Middlesex nerally wore a soldier's dress, with
cross-belts, cartouch-box, &c., was away by round hitting, but his strength frozen to death on Friday night last gave him the best of the round, as Doghat Pimlico.
erty was weak, and he fell with a slight In the early part of Sunday a man
hit.—Seven to two on Silverthorne. fell through the ice, in the Serpentine commenced a rally
and put in a good body
4. Dogherty's head bled freely, but he river, and was drowned. Every exer- blow, but it only staggered his adversary. In tion was made to save him, but in vain ; placing a second body blow, Dogherty was. and the body was not found at a late hit quickly on the head, and he went down. hour last evening.
5. Dogherty made another body hit, and 9th.-The Thames is now nearly from it was returned on the head, as in the forzen, there being only a narrow channel mer round. • A rally commenced, and Silin the centre of the river free from ice. verthorne was knocked down by a blow
on his head, Two men walked on the ice yesterday from Battersea bridge to Hungerford- commencement of a rally.
6. Dogherty was knocked down in the stairs,
7. Dogherty appeared first at time, and 10th.--Boxing.--SILVERTHORNE bit his adversary in the head with great AND DOGHERTY.-At half past twelve gaiety. Silverthorne made play by a disthe combatants set to, with Bill Gib- tressed and awkward hit, and he received bons and Caleb Baldwin seconds to a right-handed facer. Silverthorne bored Silverthorne, whose weight was 11st. in on a courageous rally: it was most san21b., and Dick Hall and Powers for guinary, as each exchanged hits for a mi
nute and a half. Dogherty's science gave Dogherty, whose weight was lost. him the advantage of the former part of 111b. Current betting was 5 and 7 to the rally, and a close ensued for the first 4 on Silverthorne.
time, and Silverthorne fell from weakness.
8. Silverthorne rallied, and Dogherty Round 1.—Sparring with caution. Dogh. put in a hard blow on the mouth; Šilvererty made a right-handed hit, which was thorne, however, bored him down. returned, and a partial engagement took 9. Each sparred for wind; Dogherty place. A most courageous and sanguinary put in a body blow with much more force rally commenced by mutual consent, in than could have been expected, and it was which the combatants stood and exchan- returned on the head, when Silverthorne ged hits for the space of two minutes, re- fell. gardless of the effects of the blows. Dogh- 10. Silverthorne put in a dreadful hit erty's strait hitting gave him
some advan- as Dogherty was commencing a rally, tage, but the strength of Silverthorne's which knocked down his adversary. blows was evident at the end of the round, 11. It was with difficulty Dogherty could and one in the throat of Dogherty was be got off his second's knee; but he went awful. Dogherty got the worst of the in with the courage of a Cribb, and fought rally, and fell by a blow, which decided under these disadvantages until he was first blood and first knock down.-Two to knocked down, and the fight was supposed one on Silverthorne.
to be over. 2. Dogherty, embarrassed by the forci- 12. Dogherty was brought again to the ble blows he had received, hit short with scratch, and again made play, in a doubled his right hand at the body, and Silverthorne state, and the combatants managed a rally put in a blow with quickness on the head, in a state of weakness unparalleled. They which again brought his adversary down. had strength to stand, without the power Three to one.
of hitting, although within length; but 3. Silverthorne made a good stop, and Silverthorne recovered sufficient to knock another rally as courageous as in the first down his adversary, which prevented his round ensued. Silverthorne followed and appearing again to time. bored his adversary to all parts of the ring, After the battle, Dogherty was in a state but receiving Dogherty's science about the which excited great alarm. He was bleedhead. Silverthorne threw several blow s ing from every channel, and apparently