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British Press (Newspaper) - February 14, 1820, London, Middlesex ..... ;, . t>. �. ,' iJ ^ V . � -'��ii. ^licMBEit 5363. Pbice 7d.  T *;nim�rortraiid hi{thlj"Thi|^H'bU)F.i' EK I - mill Ollieis, TRIENDS of ihe Riuhl iruu'o�r�l*lt, the LUii ) ,1 MA$OR, held ai flie'toiirthn TiveVo, IRriilWpsgiUf-slriei, ' oil Friday. iSe lIih'fJ.�y,of Fi-.briiiary!, j183ft^ : Sir CLAUDirS STEPH EN BUNTEtl, Uart. in tjiR Chair; "Trn- Sir Richard Caff ,Glyft, Ban. _ goil AJdiTioaji^ , I^AIdcrman Sir ^Vin.'Oi^ton, .Alderman Chri^fopherfmithj^ AlJpiroaa Magnay, , 'Jl^cr'mab Co*r, ' Sir John WilliBtn Lubbocfc, Bart. MP. . , . ;aT Clwrtes lirice,'=BaVt. j^tkfan Jlosial>'H>ltfur>l^'^sq. tViJliahi W�iq., 6eori;e B " .Jpliil Pliii�ii|ver,hs'Q. Wjilinm B�iiad.-vi,l'-, ;E�l. '. ��mni!l Dlxiih.'fiin;' Uet�i�� H/flhvriie,: Eitrir-Tindifsolyed fttiSuini'mTajri*!, "Htat it presented in Parliamotity .^Gt-oJiem*')! who arrslcaity in AllMY CtJNTUACTiS. ^3?,! commhiariat DfpaRTMKNT, TR| e^Ba &q i ^ "''fe""^fy-'Car^lry ia-Ba^H,W.., /\ ;,,, PRdeRK^.BFl^ftbELlt.r, with a R�f,la- ot'.AIarch new -miilt PV(>|io9alii in Wrili-wiliting;, tealeil^iy) antf n)arke.'ebr.aar'^pair ��.-(jc�'tr�. \,ainerrr huii *^o. a, theHiie(^thtarmij,tiz.~ , .' : . .,^Te{yj^fiif|)f^i.flitifihioaNj^^JMiiid thi� Bth ^ To hl^^ajesljyVUniJ I^rc?4,�i Oaittosatrni*, ;Qt(artvr�, and Uarracio, iu Ibe un^vr-Htenli^nffl.'.Counlj :FO.BACB, �l�r. . J.T. FINJGAN. lar^e . , , ,M^�M� J�� heiVailaclVmciaVo the (ion,tit.,lion of -be coou.rv, u.mI tu \ !>� e�iivnciTily, mid ut'irn'l iu. dependence'and himonr; and tbiii ihey, therefore, rtjoice that the Right llononnlhle the l.wrd Major acci'dnl to ^ie.trishe.s of his Friends in propDsiiig; l� otT'-r himsi If a Candidut'e for the Repieseiilalion ofthijCilyal tlie ap-proachini: dioaolotion of Pariianiriit. Moved by Chai-les Barclay, R^q.-iiecnndeJ by Sir Francis DesangoR-anly.'^dr'f'lLal rhis Meftimj cannot b�t highly approve and renpict the diliviiry aiiJ feeiint: which have restrained hi.� Lordship (iiolivilh'itaiidint; the iltfBcolties which are on all &ide$ opposed ti� h ucw Candidate) from takiu;, dnriDg' the presi-nl monrufiil se.n-coh, any prominent part in the proceedings of a Gineial ElfClioM. Moved by Robert Jotres, Esq -seconded by S'amnel Uixnn, E^ty, 3d, That, In proportion aa his Lordship's consider.ilion for the honour of Ihe high atalton which he now bits, precludes liini from taking lite pnhlic steps usual on the eve of a flissoltition of Parliament, this Meeting feel that they are called upon lo exert thnn-'selves in adopting wilh prompliloJe and enei-gy snch measures as may ullimalely insure him success. Mured by Charles Druce, Esq-seconded: by WillUim Borradaile, Esq.-and resolved uuanimunily, 4lh, That for this purpose a Committee be immediately formed, of whirli Ihe Geutlemrn whose names are contained in the List upon the table be Mi'mbers, with power to add lo Ihcir numbers; and that .'^ir Clandins Stephen llnnler, Bail, be lhe,Chair-mao, aud William Ward, Esq. fli-pHly Chairmnn. Moved by Charles Barclay, Ciq.-seconded by ATr. Alderman Christopher Suittli-and reRolved un;iniuioukly, Sih, That a Deputation be appointed to wait uu the Lord Mayor to communicaie to hint the proceedings of Ihe day. The Deputation lo consi'sl of Ibe Cliaiiman and Deputy Chairman, Charles Barclay, E�q., Sir Frai:cis DesBiigi-s, George Barnes, Esq., and William Borradaile, Lsq. Moved by Samuel Dixon, Esq.-seconded by Rlr. Alderman Christopher Smith-and resolved unanimonsly, 6i1i, That the Thauks of this Meeting be oilVrcd to Sir- Clauilioa Stephen Hunter, Bart. Cor his ohle conduct in the Chair. Resolved unanimously, 7lh, That the proreediogs of the Meeting be published in Ihe Morning and Evening News-p-ipers. The Deputation Iiaving irv.iled on the Lord Mayor, and '"^'Sr^fHi llif McPtintr, reported- Tlial the Lord Mayor had exjrresscd his most grateful tlianUs for the oblig.itioo that so numerous and respectable a Meeting had conferred upon hi.;i, and begged to assure thtm, that aa soon as rircnmst^nrrs wonlil permit, lie should be happy to present himself to the I.ivty, nod share Ihe hihours which his friends had so ktiidty hliced ur.lrsa nmde on a printed Tender, and.tlic prKi�cijpreip>e^ in words' at length; and should it�iso"fiiip'peii,iliat'"during the Continuance of the ContrArt^noTroupf should be supplied hy virloe of the same, Ihe aftlMunt nd Metil may be seen at the Office belweui the Hours jf Twelve and Two. CnromiltteRooin, Slock Exchange, February 12, 1820. f''FICI A i., Notice liHviM^ j)eeii given, ilial Ibe Funetsl of his late Majesty King George the Third will Like place on Wednesday the lOih instanl, Tiie Cunjmillee of the Kiock Eiichaoge, from feelings of. refp.rt t^1&'.W'lnory of hl sell for cash, and are niiqnestiuiiahly the eheni*eEt in Eojlaiid, whirli are now Bt-lliiig lor ready money only, at the following ASTONISHING PHICES, very goini, al 2s. per yard, those at 3s. .Ire euritjosly fine, and uhii-illy sold at 4-;. 6.1. waminled quite )i. r-f(-cl, tlni v^'iy ht-st eolonrs, anil never to turn hroivn. Ell wide Italian Capt-s 4** ; Sarsiift..:. t-'rench wnlih, 3-:. IHil.; giHid S-ttiilB, 4s.; rich Vt-lvcts. lOi. 6.1.; also (iros tie N:�|>l(-s, Du Capes, l-evantines, TalVeiy's, real Irish figured and plain Poplins, Lustres,Siiill'ir aflrr being hald for year*, iu an Essay on the nature of Hair, enclosed round each Bollle. ATKIN.SON'S AMBRIKSIAL SOAP, ma�)e by a new process, which diix-sis i>. of all irritaling qualities. lire moves frrckli s, i-ednis6,aiid liaidiiess from ihe skin, prevents itfi chapping, niid inakes il soft, white, and even. It is also prepared with Naples Soap for shaving, and is peculiarly adapted lo Genttemrn wliu have lender faces. It br.aces Ibe i^kin, and makes the razor act much easier Ihau by Ihe common melhoil. 44, (;cri-ard-stfcc(, Soho-squaie, London. THE CORDIAL BALM of GILEAU. |).e. Iiared by Dr.SOLO.MON,ltle i�\saved, with .,11(8,T?of4�^;''Sa,�|il-, i'olomon, Liyerpotil," eiicraWitfii'llii'Sfiainp. Rbuiid eaii*. hulxicjs vttffped a copious Biil of i>ii^fclioiii| cylilsi�iue' wiect iUuMratioiu of its efficacy. V ' ' This^day were pujjlished, by J. CALLO\V, 16, Princis-streelj Soho, BSEnVATIONS on the PRINCIPAL DlSEASEsS of Ihe RECTUM and ANUS; particularly Sliictiirc of the Rectum, the Hiemorrtiji.lal Excrescence, Ihe Prolapsus* Ani. and Fislnla in Ano. By THOMAS COPELAND, Fellow of the Rojal College of .Surgeons, and Consulting Surgeon of the \^'cshninsIer General Dispensary. Stcond Edition, coiui.lerahly enlargetl, Svo. boai-ds, 7-*. Of whom may he had, by the same Author, price 6s. OBSERVATIONS on the SVMPTO.MS and TUEAT-MENT of Ihe DISEASED SPINE, previous to tlie period of Incurvation, with some Reniiirks on the cousiquent Pal�y^___ THF- NORTH-WEST P.\SSAOE. This dav is published, price 4s. neatly roloured, A MAP of Uie NORTH I^OLAR REGIONS, fiom the inu-t lerrnt and Autheuiic Voyages, shewing the probable succrss of the pre:*ciit Lxprtlitioo, with the situation of the Coppermine River; and the Track* iy night al eijjht o'clock, pri-^^^^^'^^^^P'-''^*'"^'^ "'^ i^oytl Highnetiseg ihtT'ti^^^gjt'.yorfc, Claietice, atiil GluuCeiiter, ihe Dew^t yVrsliningler, llie Lord Chainht-rlain, uiiil the Surveyor-;Gei�eral of his JVlajemy's Works. The forms and regulations adopted by our predecessuis of old, on occasions like the present, arc admirably well calculated for rendering Ibe cemeteries of the Royal Family inviolably sacred, thereby preventing private iulrnsiun, or ibe gruiiticaliun of idle curiosity. The anilinrily is received direct from Ihe King by the Lord CbMnberlam of Ibe House, hold, who communicate* Ibe lame lo llie Board of Works, by which deparl,nicnt Ibe vault was built,and tu whom ia intrusted the entire chargeuf Ihe aame,-rhaugh Ibe entrance being Within the choir of the church, it cuunut be approacheil without the requisite eccle^astical forms, aud nn urder from Ihe Dean.and Chapter: tbiia the above ceremony could nut lake place without Royal consent, and Ihe joint interference of three several departments, in all other respects uucounrcled and quite disiii>cl from eacl) other. lierhiin, Mr. Hiort, oiieof the principal olKcerH of the Board of Works, .iiid Mr. Glanvill, Surveyor of the Church, at-tende.l hy Mr. Crocker, Ihe Clerk of the Works al Westminster, anil his workmen, proceeded to lake up the marble paving and di� out the earth, which covers, at the depth of ahjol two feel, three ponderous slabs of stone, which being reinuv'f-d, discloses a circolnr staircase leading to a spacious passage, paved and arched wilh Portland stone, ou either sirle of which arc groined com part men ttr, coolaining each two cuiiius, with their urns ; aiid at the further end, under an arched recess, is placed a beanlifnl sarcophagus of black and gold marble, the lop enrirbed'.wilh uppropriale carving i:i white marble : in Ibis are deposited the coffins of King (''eorge the Second and Queen Caroline; besides these, there arc ill all thirteen other cnlEns, as before described, in. Hulling those of Ihe Prince"Bnd Princess of Wales, the I'athir and mother of our lale beloved Monarch, with Ihe Princes and Priiicejises, bis brothers anil sister^. The vault is very spaciOns, and about nine feet in height, ami its appearance peculiarly solemn and grand. The Royal Dukes remained within a considerable length of time, and seemed interestingly gratihrd and afTi-cted by the general solemnity of the scene. Al eight o'clock, Mr. Banting, the Roy^l un-drriaker, attended in Dean's-yard, with two hearses anil four, grandly decorated, with Ihe requisite mourning coaches'for attendants: the two coffins, being then placed On bier.s, were brought out of the vault by men appointed by the Bo-ard of Works for tliiit purpose, and delivered lo the Lord Chamheriuin's officers, and under their direction placed iu the hearses apd conveyed la Windsor, there to be privately deposited in the Royal mmisoleum, .ou Gothic pedestals of stone, in the same compartment with, and on each side of the Collins of ourlale revered King and Queen, Mr. Brown, the Assistant Surveyor-General of the OlKces of the Board of Works io charge of Ihe mauloseum, attending there to receive the same. The coffins are incomplete preservation, Ihe crimson velvet being bul III He discoloured, and the ornaments perfeclly bright ; thai of Prince Octa-viua is fonr feet four inches in length, and thai of Prince Alfied four feet. The above particulars will appear more iutiresting, when il is known that the Royal sepulchre at Westminster, will nevi-r again be opened. Al nine o'clock the hearses moved towards Windsor, followed by ii mourning coach, conlaining Mr. Masb, of the Lord Chamherlaiii's Office, and Mr. Banting. Tbey arrived al St. George's -Chapel aboiil two o'olock, where Ihcy were iietived hy the Dean of Windsor, niid some Gentlemen of the Board of Works. The bodies werq carried lo the Royal vault by Veomeii uf Ihe Guard. That of I"rince Octavins was placed uu the left of her Inle Majesty ; Unit of Prince Alfred was drposiled in b temporary situation, till the inler-nieut of Our lale revered .Sovereign. This day is published, p.ire 5.. 6.1. by CH APPLIi, Ro>al Library, 65, PoII-oibII ; and HARRIS and SON, corner of .St. Paul's, rw^IJE YOUNC. COUNTESS: a Tole for JL 'Youth. By tin' Author of " The Blind Child." Also lately published. The RECLUSE; or, the Hermit of Windermere : a Tale of lostructiou and Amuseinciii. By Mr. Sullivsn, 4eiticial feet of lioardiiiir, uiid 49,000 f�*et of quartering. Tliis most exten>ive wot k was linisheil throuoh the inde-fBlifjalfle aelivily of Mr, 'IVbbott and Ihose employed, by Friday eve.niiijr.-' 'I'he whole interior of tliis. passHge. wilj be : h|iii^ wilh' fine . black clolh. Ricli tlraperirsi will extend from pillar to pillar;, liiid niLthe night of the funeral It will be illuuii-nated wirli occjsioiml lamps, ami by'llambeuiix, borne in the liuiid� of the military; who will line the' procesiiiuq. . ':!-,-.. While these exleriiul armngep^eivt*. �Me,.,tl)n� ripiiHy pnu!-ediiig, M.esjrs.. Frttnije. aiid' B�yoii�K, .iil' RiyaW,.3^^^erB^>^i*'^nycfi;fe In lli^r department. To jJieoi wa� depated ibe'�operin-.tendance of the ap^nmenu in which the' Royal re� maim are tb lie' hi state." The chambers appro-piiatSd for this ceremony are the Kiok** Audience Chamber, the Presence Chamber, and the Drawing-room, tofirether with j^Small part of the Kiog'tf Stale Bed-chamber. Tltete spleudid apartinentii, except ttie Prrseiice-chamber, have been entirely hung wilh Ruperfine black cloth, which not alone ex-(Itides sill' hghf,'but ccMiceaU tfie magnificent paintings that adorn their walls. Th6 cloth falta from the ceiling, whicli is also covered with black, in rich and taiJt'eful folds. The Presenice-chamher is that in which the body wjH be pliicedi This apartment, which i� in the 'Centre nf the^suite, is huntr with (upi-rfine por^le cloth, arranged'id the same taatefut form of'dra� pefy As in theadjoining rooni*. 'Tlie Kiii"'� Thv6i�e,>hi chojy splendour and grandeirr of effect will be rhed upon; the inpuriift^l scene by Ihe^contrast pf"-dueed by the effulgence of wax lights, placed in profu^tinii in silver sconce!! and ca.ndelebras, arranged in VHriniis parts of ihe.chumbers. The public will be admitted to witness this solemn and iinposing ceremonial by the upper cniirt-yard, ihrough the King's Guard-chamber at the eastern eud of the state apartments; from thence into Saint George's Hall, and onwards, to the Autlience Chativber. ^Thtiy will retire afler witn^ssiii^ the ceremonial, through the apartments lit the opposite extretiiity of this range of building. The grand entrance, however, to the State rooms, is that by which the procession will move on the nighi of the funeral. It is connected, as we have already de.scribedjby the covered way with the porch of Si. George's Chapel. This entrance, which is through a vestibule supported by Ionic columns, opens to a staircase consifttiDg of three Sights, leading to the drawing rooni ; the whole covered with fine black cloth, and will on the night of the funeral be illu. minated like the Stale apartments. From this part of the building the public are excluded : it is reserved for the admission of the illustrious and distinguished personages who will compose the funeral procession, which will be here marshalled in the order it is to move. It is expected that-sach part of the public as appear iu decent mourning will be permitted to stand in the U|>per court-yard, in front of the royal aparlroenls, while the funeral passes, and also in the Lower Castle-yard, so as to have an opportunity of seeing the whole line of this melancholy pageant. Many �thousands may therefore gratify their curiosity, and manifest their sympathy. We uoJer8tand__lha^t the oottil-ai^le and organ ToFt III St. George^s Chapel will also be set apart for the accomtnoilatioji of such persons as may be enabled to obtain tickets from the Lord Chamberlain. If any thing can give additional effect to the solemn ceremony whicli is to take place on Wednesday next, at Windsor, it will be the sublime part of an Anthem, composed by Hatiilel for the funeral of Queen Caroline, iu Westminster Abbey. Tliis composition was ever highly appreciated by onr beloved ileparted Monarch, antl performed to him at Handel's Commemoration, in 1784. No one can read the divine words, without being struck linw justly they apply to such a King. � When the ear heard him, then il blessed him ; and when Ihc eye saw him, it ga've-witness of Irim. " He delivtird the poor thai cried, Ihc fatherless, an.'- him that bad none to help him. " Kindness, meekness, and comfort, were in his tongue ; if IheKe was any virtue, and if there was any praise, he Ibought 00 those things. " His body is buried in peace, bul his name livelh evermore." " / am the Resurrection," hy Dr. Croft; and " Hear my Prayer," by Kent, will likewise he performed. The gentlemen and children of the Chapel Royal are ordered to attend ; and Mr. Koy-vett has (through the Lord Cliumberlain) received his Majesty's command lo accompany and direct this part of the sacred ceremony. HIS LATE MAJE.STY'S COFFIN. The exterior coffin destined to receive the remains of our late revered Sovereign, was completed on Saturday, and numbers of respectable persons were admitted to see it, at Messrs. France and Banting's, in James-street, Hay-market, by tickets, either from the Lord Chamberlain's Office, or from Messrs. France and Banting. It is composed of Spanish mahogany, and covered with rich Genoa velvet of royal blue, a.few'illades deejjer in lint tllan garter blue. The lop or cover is divided into three coniiial'lments by double rnws of silver gilt studs. In the ctinipartinent al the head, over � rich slar of the Order of the Garier, is |)Kiced the Royal arms of England, beavitilVlly executed iii dead gold. In the centre conVpattnient is the plute, with the inncfiption. This is of silver, richly gilt, and exquisitely burnished. In tlie lower compartment, �t the feel, js the British lion, rampant regardant,- supporting a shield with the letters G.R. surrounded with tliie garter and motto of the same order, also in dead gnid. All the angles of the whole of these cotiipartments are filled up with highly burnished silver gilt pjates, engraved G. R. III. and surmounted ' by tiie HoyaJ Crown. The sides and ends of this Supeib coffin are also' divided with silver gilt sru.tls, in the same manner as the cover, fn tis to leuve three spaces on each side, and one al each end, for the haivdlea. These handle* are rtf silver, richly gJlf, of a^tnastive modern pattern and the most exquisite woirkmanship ? and each handle surrounded by a martive frame-work, in the same lasle, chiefly in ieiA gojd, but delicately relieved by burniihiug. FUNEKAL SOLEMMTllir' ^ ot ma LATB ROYit, HIGHNFf j 'j Tfle,DUKE OF KEKT /�NO STRATBF.RV, % tw tp� ikoVAi. ctiAPEi. or st. oconoi, at #l.�TMirK^ SM M^BDAT EVENtNG, the MtB or. FEBRUARV ' i TheXJueen of |Jngla�.�> hecootes jole Patrones? ; of ,lhfeal.c�^l;ut,,^'}n|}er^hlp .*,�,,Sjt, CtiAhfiiue's, upr peiJ9^qt to.the.^ptver.^' Lo^dp.^..-tTheLVdlne o� On Monday morning, the lOth instant, the remains of Ihe lale much res|>ecte(j Dok� of Keirt were removed from Sidmouth, escorted by a tletacly ment of lite 4th draijoons, in the following oinierif A monraing coach, drawn by si* hurs�s, cqniaiiiint; iona( Footmen of bis lale Ruy-il Hi;bif||^ Many carriages of the gentry of Sidmonth followed Ihe procession. ' The remains of his Royal flighness lay in gtate some days previou'j to the fnoeri^l, and wefe �aeik by almost every inl'abilant of Sidipouih, and � vait number of prrsnns from the surrounding country. At eight o'clock the Cathedral hnA paroc-iiial bells of Exeter lolled for one hour; and umst of the shops in that city were close shut till twtfve. Upon the arrival of Ihe proces-ioii at Biidport, the remains of his lale Royal Hitjhne� at Briilport. As the mournful pruce'sioi) passecj ihtoii^li the cities and towns on the road, ihe bells of the. churches tolled, and the shops were close �huc. The escort was occnsionally I'oriurd by theyeutnaory cavalry of the respi'ttive districts ; and in sewraf towns ihe local authorities received and joined the cavalcade. ' The procession arrived at Guinherlaiid Lodge OH Friday evening, abi/ut half-past six u'clockr The body was then removed from the liearse, and deposited in the druwing-room. which had been prepared for the solemnity of lyiijgin state. The coaich contajniug the urn, ijttet'.defl by Captain Parker, of his late Royal IJighnesi,'s House-' hold, and Mr. Thomas, of the Lord Chamberlain's OfKce, moved- on toward.s St. George's ChajjeJ, escorted by a detachment of. the Royal /lor�e Guards, bearing torclien. It arrived at the h, as9i>ted ut this solemnity. At twelve o'clock on Saturday morninji; the-public were admitted al Cuinbeiland Lodge, te see the remains of his late Roynl tdiglmets lying in slate. They entered ut the Great Hall, from which they proceeded tearir>g torches. Many persons (rum Wiudsof, bath lununled and uit foul accompanied ihe procession. The niglii urus daiuf) and gloomy; bul as ihe torches of the procession the space ihrough whix'h it passed, ils u|iprouch might bi: distinclly marked by the iui(Berou�.�(i,ejc'laiora at the eotrunce of the Long Walk, in Windsor. As the gjure of hght lUuuiinuLc.d the leafless trees on the nearer apjiroach nf tiie proce.syion, the outline of this magmticeut avenue became distinct ; Bi>d when the khuw tread uf tlie huisea .catae U',ion the ear amidst the siuroundiiig stilliiesa, the eti^xl was in the highest degree iiD|>rtsKiyt!. On reaching the teraiinatiop of Uie Long iValk, iu Park-street, that part of the proce��iow whtc.h was lo be on foot joined the carriages; un.d the nhole Dioved through ihe s'.teets, to Si. Geoigt'* Chapel, iu ibe lollow-iiig order: - A detachment of Ihe Royal Horse Guards, three abreast, [ bearing tuichea. Fu�rleen Trumpets niid di>iins o( Ibe Royal Household. 'Serjeant Irw^ipeler. Ei^ht Knight Maishat'* men. Servants and - (jruojpa uf the Uvyal Family, in full Slate hverips, wilh crape halbaads aud lllack RlovfS,, four and four, beating ^aoibcaux. Nine Servants and Grooms of Ws late i^ujiajl yighnesi, oo /ool, ilk deep mouriiing, each beating � (lambean Twenty malts on hor�ekw*, beariuj; fjainfeeanx. THF. HPitRSE, prawn by six horses, uiloroed wilh eaculcfieoni of his loLe, Bsyal HigbnessVarnis. A moprnltif; 'co�$h. drawn by �� horses, in l�h�cb wer� the Cumpliyh'er of the Househuiil Ouutestic Cltaplain �if hlir, laie Royal Higbtttt*. , ,, , , . A ndiiralne coach, drawn bj sjit'tiorses, in which ;