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veying dinner to the prisoner under sentence of death, he was assaulted on the stair-case by two of the felons whe had been allowed to go into what is called the Cage, for the benefit of fresh air, knocked down with a large stone sewed up in the corner of a blanket, desperately cut, and rifled of the keys. The villains lost no time in effecting their escape by the aid of the key of the street door; but one of them has already been apprehended and recommitted to his cell. The unfortunate jailor died between the hours of nine and ten the same evening, his skull having been desperately fractured, and one of his eye-balls entirely forced out of the socket by the violence of the stroke. Previously to his decease he stated that both the villains struck him, being similarly armed with stones tied up in a stocking and a piece of blanket. The name of the prisoner who has escaped is David Hagart, a well known character in Edinburgh, who some time ago broke the jail of Leith, while confined there on a charge of robbery.

20.-Execution. On the 18th, Edward M'Rory was executed at Dumfries, pursuant to his sentence at the last Circuit Court, for assaulting and robbing Hugh Gallagher, on the 14th of June last, at the Carse of Slaiks, between Gatehouse and Creetown, Galloway. He persisted in denying his being guilty of the crime for which he was about to suffer, although it had been so clearly proved against him. He was a native of Ballybreck, Ireland, and about 31 years of age. It is said he acknowledged, when in prison, that both his father and brother were hanged.

Fatal Accident. On the afternoon of Tuesday the 17th, as the Rev. William Irving, some time minister of the Associate congregation at Stranraer, was coming from Auchterarder to Dunning, he stopt to water his horse at a well, at the entry to the market place; while the horse was stooping to drink, the crupper of the saddle broke, and the unfortunate mau tumbled headlong over the horse's neck into the well, and was killed on the spot. Medical assistance was immediately obtained; his -neck, which was found to be dislocated, was instantly reduced, but all attempts to restore animation of course proved ineffec

tual.

24.-Birmingham Musical Festival.The success which has attended this festival may be judged of from the following statement of the receipts.

Receipts at the Church
Ditto
Theatre
Collections at the Church and
Donations

Received for Books, about

L. 3733 2 6 3381 1 0

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1646 1 8

300 0 0

Saturday contains a proclamation, announcing, that a new coinage of half crowns has been delivered to the Bank of England. On the obverse impression is a portraiture of his present Majesty, with the inscription Georgius IIII., D. G. Britanniar: Rex. F. D.; and on the reverse, the ensigns armorial of the kingdom, contained in a shield, surmounted by a royal crown, the rose, thistle, and shamrock, being placed round the shield.

L. 9060 5 2 Silver Coinage.--The London Gazette of

26-Blasphemous Publications.On the 23d instant, in the Court of King's Bench, London, Thomas Davidson, a bookseller, of Duke Street, Smithfield, was found guilty of publishing blasphemous libels in the Republican and Deist's Magazines. The defendant conducted his own defence; and was fined in several penalties by the Judge (Best) for making use of irreligious expressions. Mrs Carlile, of Fleet Street, was also found guilty of publishing extracts from the works of Tom Paine. Sentence was not pronounced on the defendants. Anniversary of St Crispin.-After a lapse of 44 years, the procession in celebration of this anniversary was revived in Edinburgh yesterday, in which upwards of 600 of the sons of Crispin joined. From ten till nearly twelve o'clock coaches were driving down to Holyroodhouse, filled with brothers of this ancient order. His Majesty the King of the Crispins drove down in an elegant landeau, drawn by six beautiful greys, and driven by postillions in scarlet liveries. The main body of the brethren were drawn up under the piazzas, and the procession was marshalled in the picture gallery, where the ceremony of coronation took place. The procession moved forward from the Palace of Holyrood a little after one o'clock; but such was the interest excited by this novel scene, that it was scarcely possible for the procession to penetrate through the crowds which filled the streets in a broken and disorderly manner: it succeeded in getting up as far as the Exchange, where the sons of Crispin took refuge, till

*

strong guard of policemen and soldiers was provided to clear a way for it. After an interval of more than an hour, it again moved forward; and proceeding by the Mound, paraded through several streets of the New Town; returning by Leith Street into Waterloo Place, where the brethren afterwards dined, and gave a ball in the evening to their wives and sweethearts.

ate.

The dresses of the various characters in the procession were elegant and appropriThose of the King and the Indian Prince were the most conspicuous. His Majesty wore a coat of crimson velvet, richly embroidered with gold lace, and over it a rich satin robe trimmed with ermine; the train of which was borne by nine pages, neatly dressed in light blue coats and white vests and trowsers. The Prince wore

superb oriental dress, and his two support ers appeared in the same costume. The Secretary of State was also arrayed in robes corresponding with his high office. The Knights were dressed in black, with elegant velvet sashes of the same colour, bound with crimson. The Lord Mayor wore a scarlet robe, trimmed with fur, and the Aldermen, gowns and wigs, with white wands. Sir Hugh was elegantly dressed in a black velvet robe, embroidered with silver lace, and trimmed with ermine. The Champion was clad in black armour, and had a very grim appearance. The brethren were all well dressed; each of them wore a neat apron, and many of them elegant sashes. The pageant upon the whole was a very splendid one; the only thing wanting to complete the effect was a proper military escort, to repress the eager curiosity of the crowd.

NOVEMBER.

7-Murders at Greenock. This day came on at Edinburgh the trial of Robert Surrage, John Dempsey, John Beck, Joseph Elliot, Malachi Clinton, and Patrick Lynch, soldiers in the 13th regiment of foot, accused of having, on the 30th day of July last, discharged loaded guns from the window of a house in Shannon's Close; Greenock, at sundry of the lieges, and in particular at Robert Simpson and Henry Pearson, both of them quay watchmen at Greenock, and at Archibald Morrison, mariner in Greenock; in consequence of which, these three persons were mortally wounded, and Simpson died on the spot, Pearson in about two hours, and Morrison about twelve hours thereafter. Malachi Clinton, previously to the examination of witnesses, was dismissed simpliciter from the bar. At four o'clock next morning the Jury returned a verdict, finding Beck not guilty; the indictment not proven against Elliot and Lynch; and Surrage and Dempsey guilty of the murder of Robert Simpson and Henry Pearson, as libelled; but unanimously recommending Surrage to mercy. Surrage and Dempsey were sentenced to be executed at Edinburgh, on the 13th of December.

women, and children were present, but no accident happened.

9.-Execution. Yesterday the unfortunate men M'Colgan, Grant, Connor, and Crosbie, were executed at Glasgow for housebreaking and robbery. At five minutes past three o'clock they walked up to the scaffold with a firm step, attended by the Rev. Mr Marshall of the High Church, and the Rev. Mr Scott. Their behaviour there was extremely decent and becoming. After remaining a short time in earnest conversation and prayer with the above reverend gentlemen, they kissed each other, and taking farewell of their religious assistants, dropt the fatal signal, and were launched into eternity. An immense crowd of men,

17.-Dreadful Accident at Rochdale.On the termination of a fair, annually held here, it was determined to bait a bull for the amusement of a great number of persons, whose tastes are as savage as their amusements are cruel; and accordingly the animal was tied, about one o'clock, to a stake at the edge of the river, near the bridge. The radius of the cord was about six yards, and the animal in making the circle was frequently three feet deep in water. The crowd collected to witness this sight exceeds credibility; and the number of penple, on or near the bridge made it difficult to pass. The sides of the river were also covered with spectators of every age and sex; and many were seen near the bull up to their middle in water, jumping with ecstacy at the sport. At every revolution the animal made to disengage himself from the dogs, were seen people tumbling over each other, in mud and water, up to the knees; and the shouts of joy occasionally expressed could only have been equalled by the yell of savages. This sport continued for about three hours, when, shocking to relate, a considerable portion of the parapet wall, leading to the bridge, gave way, from the extreme pressure of the crowd, and five persons were killed on the spot. The stones composing this parapet are large, (many are a yard in length and proportionably thick,) consequently they fell with an overwhelming force. The pressure of the crowd near the bull was so great as to force numbers of spectators, along with the stones, upon the unconscious people below. One woman had her thighs broken, and a young man had his arm completely cut from his body; besides numbers who were wounded in a manner too shocking to relate.

25.-Illuminations and Riots.-We stated in our last number, that London had been illuminated three nights in consequence of the abandonment of the prosecution against the Queen; and it since appears that the same feeling of satisfaction has been displayed more or less generally throughout the United Kingdom, in illuminations, bonfires, ringing of bells, and other marks of public rejoicings. In several places, however, considerable differences of opinion have prevailed; and in Edinburgh, Glasgow, and other places, where the magistrates had interfered to prevent any public testimonies, considerable rioting took place. On the morning of the 19th several placards were found posted up in this city, inviting to an illumination in the evening. These were instantly torn down by the police, and in the forenoon, the magistrates issued a proclamation forbidding such a display; and promising protection to the inhabitants against

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any attempts to compel them to it. Notwithstanding this, however, a partial illumination commenced about six o'clock, in most parts of the Old Town, and in some inferior streets of the New Town, which, as the evening advanced, became more general. About nine o'clock, riotous bands of young men and boys assembled, and paraded the chief streets of the New Town, demolishing, without opposition, the windows which were not illuminated. early hour the corners of the bridges were taken possession of by a disorderly multitude, and whenever a person of respectable appearance passed, the cry got up, "Off hats for the Queen," and such as had the temerity to refuse compliance, were immediately assailed with showers of mud and filth, not unfrequently accompanied by blows. In the afternoon, the magistrates had assembled a strong civil and military force at varjous points; consisting of the Edinburgh volunteer infantry and cavalry, a part of the 7th dragoon guards, and the high constables, and police of the city; but this force was not called into action till near eleven o'clock, when they soon cleared the streets, but before this period, damage had been done to windows and other private property, amounting to above L. 2000. For their not fulfilling the promise of protection held out to the inhabitants, while such a powerful force was at their disposal, the magistrates have been by some persons severely censured; while others approve of their forbearance, and consider that by it the greater danger was avoided by not bringing the military in contact with the mob, until the feelings of the latter had been allowed to vent itself in the work of destruction. Leith was, on the same evening, partially illuminated, and many of those who did not choose to do so were visited in a similar manner. A few windows were again lighted up in Edinburgh next night, but all was quiet.

DECEMBER.

THE QUEEN. Her Majesty, since the withdrawing of the Bill of Pains and Penalties, has received numerous addresses of congratulation from various parts of the country.

The Hon. Keppel Craven, one of her Vice-Chamberlains, has written to Lord Liverpool, demanding a Royal Palace for her Majesty, to which his Lordship replied, that he had laid the demand before the King, but had not received any commands on the subject. In consequence of this demand, a project has been suggested in London, of building a Royal Palace for her Majesty, by subscription; and considerable sums have been actually given by individuals for this purpose.

Her Majesty having intimated her intention of attending divine servive at St Paul's on the 29th ultimo, preparations

VOL. VII.

were accordingly made for her accommodation; and afmultitude, never exceeded, it is said never equalled, in number, assembled in the streets of London on the occasion. The Queen rode in procession, accompanied by the following cavalcade, which was arranged by Sir Robert Wilson :—

Three Trumpeters on horseback. Sir Gerard Noel.

Stewards with white wands, four abreast. Three Trumpeters.

Column of Gentlemen on horseback, four abreast, about 700 in number. Three Trumpeters.

Sir Robert Wilson.

Stewards with white wands, four abreast. Her Majesty's carriage, surrounded by

Gentlemen on horseback with white wands, containing her Majesty, accom

panied by Lady Anne Hamilton. Stewards with white wands, four abreast. Three Trumpeters. Gentlemen from the western parts of the county, on horseback, four abreast, in number about 500.

The Hon. Keppel Craven, her Majesty's Chamberlain, was in the next carriage, and was followed by Mr Hobhouse, in full Court-dress, in a private chariot. Fifty horsemen followed, and a number of private carriages, in which were several elegantly-dressed females. As soon as her Majesty had passed through the' gate at Hyde Park Corner, the eastern division of horsemen, who had formed in Piccadilly, took the lead to conduct her Majesty as far as Temple-bar, the Hammersmith division falling into the rear. The number of carriages which now joined the procession was considerable, and the pedestrians beyond all calculation. From Hyde Park to St Paul's, the streets presented one solid mass of people, and every window, from the basement to the attic, and even the top of the houses, were filled with spectators. The procession passed along St James'sStreet, Pall-Mall, Cockspur-Street, and the Strand, amidst the waving of handkerchiefs and the cordial cheers of countless thousands.

Her Majesty was received at the church by the Lord Mayor, and entered it leaning upon his arm. Archdeacon Bathurst had come to London on purpose to preach before the Queen; but notice was sent that the Dean of St Paul's would not allow sermon on the occasion. Her Majesty was scarcely seated when the service commenced. Her Majesty knelt a great part of the time. Her veil nearly half covered her face. Next to her, on the left, sat Lady Anne Hamilton and Mr Hume, on the right Sir R. Wilson and Mr Hobhouse. Below her Majesty stood Mr Keppel Craven, opposite to her sat the Lord Mayor, Aldermen Wood, Waithman, and Sheriff William

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APPOINTMENTS, PROMOTIONS, &c.

III. MILITARY.

5 Dr. G. Lt. Griffiths, fm. h. p. 79 F. to be Qua. Mast. vice Cochran, h. p. 19th Oct. 1820 Lt. Caulfield, Capt. by purch. vice Ferguson, ret. 9th Nov. Cornet Langley, Lt. by purch. do. C. W. Webster, Cornet by purch. Lt. Cartwright, Capt. by purch. vice Floyd, 11 Dr. 16th do. Cornet Earl of Wiltshire, Lt. by purch.

do.

10 Dr.

11

14

16

17

3

3

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Cornet Tuite, Lt. by purch.
Sir T. W. White, Bt. Cornet by purch.
do.

Bt. Lt. Col. Wilson, Lt. Col. by purch.
vice Werge, ret.
25th Mar.
Bt. Maj. Sale, Maj. by purch. do.

do.

Lt. Robinson, Capt. by purch.
Cornet Raven, Lt. by purch.

22

24th Sept.

J. Vernon, Cornet by purch. vice Kierulf, prom. Gr. Gds. Lt. and Capt. Higginson, Capt. and Lt. Col. by purch. vice Colquitt, ret. 26th Oct.

Ens. and Lt. Long, Lt. and Capt. by purch. do. Ens, and Lt. Greenwood, fm. h. p. Ens. and Lt. by purch. do.

Lt. and Capt. Barnett, Capt. and Lt. Col. by purch. vice Col. Hamilton, do.

ret.

Ens. Gossip, Lt. and Capt. by purch.

do.

J. R. Barker, Ens, and Lt. by purch.

do.

do.

T. Wood, Cornet by purch.
Capt. Sir H. Floyd, Bt. fin. 10 Dr. Maj.

by purch. vice Childers, prom. do. H. Ross, Cornet by purch. vice Gooch, pron. 19th Oct. Lt. Baker, Capt. by pur. vice Bt. Maj. Weyland, ret.

do. do.

do.

the prayers ended, and her Majesty and the Lord Mayor retired arm in arm. Her Majesty drove off amidst the shouts of the multitude.

do.

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Lt. Billing, Capt. vice Galbraith, 4 R. Vet. Bn.

Ens. Bruce, Lt.

19th Oct. 1820. do. do.

W. H. Church, Ens. Lt. Hair, Capt. vice Williamson, 8 R. Vet. Bn. do. do. do.

Ens. Proctor, Lt.

J. B. Dalway, Ens.

J. Le Merchant, Ens. vice Lord S. Lennox, 28 F. 26th do. Ens. Cornwall, fm. 38 F, Lt. by pureh. vice Brooksbank, 25 F. 19th do. Lt. Stewart, Capt. vice M'Laren, 8 R. Vet. Bn. 9th Nov.

25th do,

11 F. Maj.
16th Nov.

Ens. Dickson, Lt.
B. F. Noyes, Ens.
Capt. Magennis, fm, 37 F.
Moriarty, h. p. 71 F.
Ens. Mountsteven, Lt. vice
dead
Ens. Lord S. Lennox, fm. 10
Bt. Lt. Col. Grant, fm. h. p.
vice Phillott, canc.
Capt. Barrallier, fm. h. p. 71 F. Capt.
vice Magennis, 28 F.
19th Oct.
H. Grimes, Ens. vice Cornwall, 21 F.
do.
J. S. Torrens, Ens. vice Vassall, 59 F.
26th do.
Ens. Johnson, Lt, vice Lean, 10 R.
Vet. Bn.
2d Nov.
J. G. Bedinfield, Ens.
do.
Capt. Mitchell, fm. 92 F. Capt. vice
Ellis, h. p. York Chass.
do.
Lt. Patterson, Capt, vice Mitchell, 7 R.
Vet. Bn.
19th Oct.
do.
do.

Ens. Tudor, Lt.

J. B. Ross, Ens.

J. S. Torrens, Ens. vice Nicolls, 72 F. 26th do. Ens. Vassall, fm. 38 F. Ens, vice Torrens, cancelled do. Lt. Elliott, Capt. vice Beardsley, ret. 9th Nov. W. J. P. Gore, Ens. vice Brown, prom. 26th Oct. F. Fortune, Ens. vice Douglas, res. 25th Mar. J. Donnithorne, Ens. vice Mathison, dead 22d Dec. 1819. Surg. Mackesey, fm. 62 F. Surg. vice Burrell, dead 12th Oct. 1820. Ens. Eliot, Lt, vice Baynham, dead

7th Dec. 1819. Ens. Empett, Lt. by purch, vice Horton, 81 F. 5th Oct.

G. Strangways, Ens. by purch. do. Ensign Nicolls, fm. 50 F. Ens. vice Enery, res. 26th do. C. A. Vallencey, Ens, by purch. vice Arbuthnot, 4th F. 19th do. Ens. Campbell, Lt. vice Morrison, 9 R. Vet. Bn. 26th do. do. Lt. Horton, fm. 71 F. Capt. by purch. vice Bowles, ret. 5th do. Ens. Oakley, Lt. vice Armstrong, 10 R. Vet. Bn. 19th do. E. Harrison, Ens. do. Lt. Carroll, Capt. vice Turner, 10 R. Vet. Bn.

A. Brown, Ensign

do. do.

Ensign Reade, Lt.
R. R. Harris, Ens.

do.

do. do.

Capt. vice 19th do. Wilkinson, 26th do. F. Ens

W. Thomas, Ens. vice King, prom. 1st Aug. 1814.

Capt. Noel, fm. h. p York Chas. Capt. vice Mitchell, 19 F. Nov. 2d 1820.

Rifle Brig. 1st Lt. Hope,, Capt. vice Chawner, 4 R. V. Bn. 9th Nov. 1820. do.

prom. Medical Department.

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2d Lt. Otter, 1st Lt. Hon. Grey, 2d Lieut. vice Otter, 16th do.

Exchanges.

Lt. Col. Ponsonby, fm. 12 Dr. rec. diff. between full pay Cav. and full pay Inf. with Lt. Col. Brotherton, h. p. 22 Dr.

Major Bishop, fm. 64 F. rec. diff. with Bt. Lt. Col. Bailey, h. p. 1 Pro. Bu. of Mil.

Bt. Lt. Col. Wilby, fm. 90 F. with Capt. Paget, h. p. 31 F.

Capt. Grenfell, fm. 7 Dr. rec. diff. with Capt. Towers, h. p. 21 Dr.

Goldsmid, fin. 12 Dr. rec. diff. with Capt. Craufurd, h. p. 60

Hervey, fm. 22 F. with Capt. French, 82 F. Burton, fin. 33 F. with Capt. Rist, h. p. 37 F. Cox, fm. 37 F. with Capt. East, h. p. 30 F. Lieut. Manners, fm. 1 Life Gds. with Lieut. J. Hall, h. p. 6 Dr

Hughes, fm. 3 Dr. Gds. with Lieut. Mercer, 70 F.

80 F.

Deaths.

Lt.-Gen. Glasgow, R. Art. Lon. 28th Oct. 1820. Major-Gen. Barrow, of late 5 W. I. R. at Paris, 16th Aug. Victor Baron Alten, late Ger. Leg. Hanover 23d do. Col. Sir W. Robe, R. Art. Shooter's Hill, Kent 5th Nov. Lt. Col. De la Douespe, 69 F. Bangalore 19th April Tomkins, Nassau, New Providence

As. Surg. Gilder, fm. 67 F. Surg. to the Forces, vice Nicoll, prom. 9th Nov. Ramsay, fm. h. p. As. Surg. Forces, vice French, 67 F. 19th Oct. Hosp. As. White, fm. h. p. Hosp. As. Forces, vice Trigance, 17 F. 2d Nov.

Burne, fm. 3 Dr. G. rec. diff. with Lieut. Carrol, h. p. 22 Dr.

Baghott, fm. 3 Dr. with Lieut. M'Queen,

h. p.

40 F.

L'Estrange, fm. 7 F. with Lieut. Ricketts, h. p. 2 F. G.

Boyd, fm. 11 F. rec. diff. with Lieut. M'Cruminin, h. p. 78 F.

Ball, fm. 22 F. rec. diff. with Lieut. Green,

Gray, fm. 24 F. with Lieut. Wall, h. p.

Cornwall, fm. 24 F. with Lieut. Keppel, Cape Corps

Blackwell, fm. 25 F. with Lieut. Dunne, h. p. 2 Gar. Bn.

Foulkes, fm. 40 F. rec. diff. with Lieut. Crabb, h. p. 58 F.

Percival, fm. 63 F. rec. diff. with Lieut. Douglas, h. թ. 68 F. Payne, fm. 75 F. with Lieut. Baldwin, h. p. 14 F.

Forbes, fm. Rifle Brig. rec. diff. with Lieut. Rochfort, h. p.

Cornet Whitmore, fm. 8 Dr. rec. diff. with Cornet Wathen, h. p. 21 Dr.

Ensign Stafford, fm. 27 F. with Ensign Ogilvie, 87 F.

Satterthwaite, fm. 35 F. with Ensign Dickens, h. p. 34 F.

Mackay, fm. 51 F. with Ensign Estridge,

65 F.

---

Carroll, fm. 86 F. with Ensign Ussher, h. p.53 F. As. Surg. Magrath, fm. 61 F. with As. Surg. White, h. p. York Chas.

Davy, fm. Staff As. Surg. with As. Surg. Lloyd, h. p.

Resignations and Retirements.

Col. Hamilton, 3 F. G.
Lt. Col. Werge, 17 Dr.
Colquit, Gren. Gds.
Major Weyland, 16 Dr.
Capt. Ferguson, 6 Dr. Gds.

Beardsley, 51 F.
Bowles, 81 F.
Ensign Douglas, 59 F.
Enery, 72 F.

Appointments Cancelled.

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4th Sept. 12th June 11th Aug.

13th Oct.

Marshall, Playfair,

25th April 19th Feb.

Howard, (adj.) 59 F. Berhampore 11th May
Higginbotham, 69 F. Bangalore
Dunlevie, 87 F. Dinapore
Grant, h. p. 52 F.
Mitchell, h. p. 89 F. Bombay 4th June 1819.
Anderson, late 2 Vet. Bn.

do. 15th April 9th do.

do.
Macican, late 6
Stuart, late Gar. Bn.
Wellwood, h. p. 82 F. Pittiver,

May 1820. do. 21st June Fifeshire 7th July

Medical Department.

28th Jan. 29th June 11th May 8th Sept.

Eversfield, h. p. 7 Dr.
Leech, h. p. 12 Dr.
Leavach, h. p. 21 F.
Adderley, h. p. 35 F.
Roddey, h. p. 38 F.
Meagher, h. p. 43 F.
M'Quarrie, h. p. 74 F.
Swayne, h. p. 97 F.
Primrose, h. p. 98 F.

"do.

Sowden, h. p. 3 Pro. Bn. of Mil. Nicholls, do. Hon. W. Leeson, h. p. Indep. Spreebach, h. p. Ger. Leg. Wilding, do. do. Corn. & Ens. Bingham, 17 F. Bombay Fearon, h. p. 1 F. Blood, h. p. 22 F. Pollmann, h. p. 78 F. Hanover

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27th Sept.
1st April

Wallis, h. p. Ind. Co.
Rose, h. p. 86 F. Limerick 12th Aug.
Luders, h. p. 20 Dr.
Brock, h. p. 55 F.
Gauthey, h. p. 59 F.
Stent, h. p. 79 F.
Making, f. p. 4 W. I. R.
Fricke, (Cornet) h. p.

Ger. Leg.

23d April Sander, h. p. Ger. Leg. 19th Feb. Adjut. Bernell, h. p. Oxford Fen. Cav. 17th Mar. Simon, h. p. Fraser's Fen. Quar.-Mas. Smith, h. p. 4 Dr.

Tarleton, h. p. 18 Dr. Wheeler, h. p. Wagg. Train Commissariat Department. Dep. Ass. Com. Gen. T. Harvey, at sea Fleming, Montreal, Canada 11th July

20th Aug.

2d Nov.

Dr Wright, h. p. Physician
A. Thompson, h. p. Dep. Insp.

Dr Walker, h. p. Assist. Surg. 71 F. Paris 2d Nov.

J. Blair, Hosp. Assist. Jamaica
Forsyth, h. p. Assist. Surg. 44 F.
Shaw, h. p.
do. 101 F.
M'Mullen, h. p. do. Roy. African Corps
Norris, h. p. Hosp. Assist.

Miscellaneous.
Dr Fruster, late Chaplain 90 F. Bathwick

20th June

do. 80 F.
do. 83 F.

W. Tongue, Dep, Judge Advocate at Jamaica

12th July.

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