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And whereas the said scheme has been approved by Her Majesty in Council; now, therefore, Her Majesty, by and with the advice of Her said Council, is pleased hereby to ratify the said scheme, and to order and direct that the same and every part thereof shall be effectual in law immediately from and after the time when this Order shall Rave been duly published in the London Gazette, pursuant to the said Acts; and Her Majesty, by and with the like advice, is pleased hereby to direct, that this Order be forthwith registered by the Registrars of the several dioceses of Bath and Wells, Canterbury, Carlisle, Chester, Chichester, St. David's, Durham, Exeter, Gloucester and Bristol, Lichfield, Lincoln, Llandaff, London, Norwich, Oxford, Peterborough, Ripon, Rochester, Salisbury, Winchester, Worcester, and York.
Wm. L. Bathurst.
At the Court at Buckingham-Palace, the 10th day of June 1843,
The QUEEN's Most Excellent Majesty in Council.
WHEREAS by an Act, passed in the session of Parliament held in the second and third years of Her Majesty's reign, intituled "An Act "for regulating the police courts in the me"tropolis," it was, amongst other things, enacted, "that it should be lawful for Her Majesty, with the advice of Her Privy Council, to alter the number of the police courts, and to order such changes to be made of the places in which they should be holden within the metropolitan police district as should be found expedient, and every such court
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should thenceforth be holden in the place in or to which it should be so ordered to be established or removed;" and whereas also by an Act, passed in the session of Parliament held in the third and fourth years of Her Majesty's reign, intituled "An Act for better defining the powers of "justices within the metropolitan police district," it was, amongst other things, enacted, " that it should be lawful for Her Majesty, with the advice of Her Privy Council, from time to time, to constitute, within the metropolitan police district, so many police court divisions as to Her Majesty should seem fit, and to define the extent thereof, and, from time to time, to alter the number and extent of such police court divisions, and to assign a division to each of the police courts already established, and to establish a police court for each of the other divisions;" Her Majesty is pleased, with the advice of Her Privy Council, to order and direct, and it is hereby ordered and directed, that the police court now established in Kensington, and known by the name of "the Kensington Police Court," shall, from and after the eighth day of July next, be removed therefrom to a certain building at Brook-green, in the hamlet of Hammersmith, and within the metropolitan police district, and shall be thenceforth there holden, by the name of "the Hammersmith Police Court," for the same division assigned to the Kensington Police Court by Her Majesty's Order in Council, dated the fifth day of February one thousand eight hundred and forty-one:
And the Right Honourable Sir James Graham, Baronet, one of Her Majesty's Principal Secretaries of State, is to give the necessary directions herein accordingly.
Wm. L. Bathurst.
At the Court at Buckingham-Palace,
A Chapter of the Most Ancient and Most Noble Order of the Thistle having been summoned for this day, the following Knights Brethren, in their mantles and collars, assembled at the Palace, viz.— His Royal Highness the Prince Albert of Saxe Coburg and Gotha, the Earl of Aberdeen, the Marquess of Ailesbury, the Marquess of Huntly, the Earl of Erroll, and the Earl of Rosebery, attended by the under-named Officers of the Order, in their mantles, and wearing their chains and badges, viz.—Albert William Woods, Esq. (Lancaster Herald), Deputy Secretary of the Order, and Frederic-Peel Round, Esq. Gentleman Usher of the Green Rod.
At half past one o'clock, the Knights Brethren, being called over by the Deputy Scretary, proceeded into the presence of the Sovereign in the Throne-room, attended by the Officers of the Order.
The Sovereign, being seated in the Chair of State, was pleased to command the Knights Brethren to take their respective seats at the table, according to their seniority in the Order, and the Officers stood in their places at the bottom of the table.
The Sovereign having been then pleased to signify Her royal pleasure touching the election of two Knights into the Order, the Knights Brethren proceeded to the election, and the suffrages having been collected by the Deputy Secretary (commencing with the junior Knight), were by him, kneeling, presented to the Sovereign, who was pleased to declare that John Marquess of Bute had been duly elected a Knight of the Most Ancient and Most Noble Order of the Thistle.