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Mr. Curran addressed the jury at home by eleven at the latest. for the prisoner. He dwelt on He had duty to perform at the some slight discrepancies in the church in the morning. The first evidence of two or three of the intelligence I had of Mr. Pye. witnesses, and on the fact that no mont's death was a note directed marks of blood were found on the to the church warden from the coknife with which the murder was roner of Ipswich. The habits of said to have been committed, nor the deceased were temperate, and on the person of the prisoner him his conduct such as it should be. self; and having called attention Mr. C. Prettyman, solicitor, Ipsto the youth of the prisoner, and wich.— I have known the deceased the apparent absence of any mo several years: He dined with me tive for the committal of so atro on Saturday, with a party of cious a crime, he concluded by friends, at about five o'clock. We adverting to the uncertain nature were all very temperate. He was of circumstantial evidence, and the second that left the table. We the consequent danger of causing had tea, and afterwards played a the innocent to suffer for the rubber of whist. He left at halfguilty.
He said his pony was There being no witnesses for the at the Coach and Horses. He was defence,
the first who left my house. He Baron Pennefather charged the was perfectly sober, and in good jury, who retired at five o'clock, health and spirits. and returned in nty minutes Elizabeth O'Brien. I with a verdict of " Guilty." gle woman. I live near Miss Dal.
The prisoner was sentenced to lenger's, in Globe-lane. I am a be executed on Saturday, the 5th longer. I went into Miss Dallenof February.
ger's a little after eleven o'clock. 17. AwPUL Death Of A CLER Went to put a few coals on the fire GYMAN.—An inquest was held in by her request, as her servant was Ipswich on view of the body of the busy. It was about half-past eleRev. John Pyemont, curate of ven o'clock, and Mr. Pyemont was Eyke, Suffolk, who was found sitting on the sofa in the lower dead at a house in Globe-lane.
I had never seen him be. Philip Braham deposed.--I live fore. There was no one with him. at Eyke. Am a wheelwright. He did not speak to me. Have known the deceased four leaving his back against the sofa. years. He lived with me that He did not appear to be ill. He time. He was about thirty-five was sitting still
. He gave a vioor thirty-six years old.
lent groan, fell down, and died. clergyman of the Church of Eng. He appeared to have been drinkland, and curate of Eyke. Saw ing. I was not in the room more him on Saturday between twelve than two minutes. There was a and one at noon. He was in good candle burning on the table. There health and spirits. He said he was not a large fire. He groaned was going to Ipswich to dine with and fell off the sofa. I called Miss some gentlemen. He went on Dallenger, who said, “Don't be horseback. He ordered his fire to frightened, he is only in a fit.” I be lighted by nine o'clock on Sun- don't think he hit himself against day morning, saying he should be anything in the fall. There were
He was a
no glasses nor any appearance of Mr. Sampson. I then thought he drinking in the room. Miss Dal,
Mr. Sampson came lenger was in an adjoining house. directly. Previous to sending for She got some water and washed Mr. Sampson I stepped into my his temples with it. He was quite neighbour Last's, and asked him to dead, and showed no signs of life come, as a gentleman had just after the fall, Mr. Sampson, sur. fallen down, and I was fearful he geon, was then sent for, who came was dead. immediately and pronounced Mr. Two other witnesses were exPyemont dead. One young wo amined, and the jury gave as their man resides with Miss Dallenger. verdict—"The deceased died in a The house Miss Dallenger was in fit of apoplexy." is regularly occupied by her.
23. MelanCHOLY ACCIDENT ON Sophia Dallenger. I am the River at LIVERPOO1_Loss single woman, residing in Globe or Four Lives. A melancholy lane, St. Margaret's; no young disaster occurred upon the river women in my house receive the Mersey, opposite Liverpool, this visits of gentlemen. I have no morning, by which four boatmen lodgers now. I knew the deceased, belonging to the port were suddenly John Pyemont. Have known him hurried into eternity. five or six years. He came to my
It appears that the four unfortuhouse on Saturday night. He came nate men in question were the proas nearly as I can guess at half- prietors of a boat termed "a spe. past eleven. I saw him when he culating gig," which generally plies first came; he was alone; he had for hire near the docks, and is of been drinking, and was the worse the kind frequently engaged by for it. He said he had been out to news-agents and others for bring. dinner. I knew by his manner he ing papers, letters, &c., from the had been drinking. He said vessels. As several ships were ex. - You and I will have a glass of pected to come in on Sunday, the wine together." I said, “ Very four boatmen proceeded with their well, but you do not want any vessel towards the Rock, speculating more wine to-night.” He had no upon meeting some ships, and of wine nor anything to drink. I being engaged to land either pas, lef him in the room, sitting on the sengers or documents. With one sofa alone, and told the servant to sail up, the tide running swiftly, put some coals on the fire. I was the water exceedingly rough, and absent about three minutes across the wind rather high, they had the yard. I heard a person scream proceeded as far as Egremont, out violently, and I immediately about halfway to the Rock Lightreturned and said, “What is the house, when the boat suddenly matter?” Saw the deceased lying upset, precipitating the boatmen on his face on the floor, in the po- into the foaming waves. The sition he would have been in if he accident occurred not far from the had fallen from the sofa. I turned shore, within sight of spectators, the deceased round, and saw that and not a great way from where his face was black. I said,“ Don't one of Her Majesty's revenue cutbe frightened.” I undid his neck, ters and a ship (the Siddons New cloth and collar, and applied cold York packet) lay at anchor, The water, and immediately sent for boat turned keel upwards, and for
a short time none of its illfated of the Household (the hon. Charles crew were perceptible. At length Augustus Murray) and the Groom two of the poor fellows were ob- in Waiting, assembled in the Corserved grappling with the boat, ridor, at iwelve o'clock, to attend and they succeeded in getting upon the Queen. The officers of the its bottom, from which, however, Household of H. R. H. the Prince a wave suddenly dislodged them, Albert, assembled in the Corridor. and for a few minutes they were The Vice Chamberlain, Lord seen swimming in the water. The Ernest Bruce, the Treasurer of the crew of the revenue cutter and Household, the Earl Jermyn, the the other vessel, on witnessing the Comptroller of the Household, col. accident, immediately launched the right hon. George L. Dawson their boats, buton nearing the scene Damer, and the Equerry in Waitof the disaster they were almost ing, and Lieut.-Col. Lord Charles swamped, and compelled to return. Wellesley, assembled in the ante They succeeded in throwing out a room of the apartments of the King hand-buoy, which one of the men of Prussia, to attend his Majesty clutched, but shortly relinquishing to the carriage and to the Chapel. his hold, he with his companions The Archbishops of Canterbury sank to rise no more. The men, and York, and the Bishops of it is said, were all swimmers, but London, Winchester, Oxford, and the weather was so inclement that Norwich, assembled in the Wateranimation was so far suspended by low Gallery. The Sponsors assemthe immersion as to render them bled in the State Drawing-room. incapable of exertion to save them. Their respective attendants
were in selves, which accounts for the hand. waiting in the Waterloo Gallery. buoy rendering no service. None Upon the King of Prussia proof the bodies were picked up. ceeding from his apartments, the
25. CHRISTENING OF THE PRINCE Sponsors and their attendants of Wales.--This day the Baptism joined his Majesty at the head of of his Royal Highness the Prince of the Grand-staircase, and accompaWales was performed, in the Royal nied him to the Chapel. Chapel of St. George, within the The Queen and H. R. H. Prince precincts of Windsor Castle. The Albert, with H, R. H. the Prince Ambassadors and Foreign Minis- of Wales and their suite, accompaters, the Knights of the Garter, nied by H. R. H. the Duke of the Cabinet Ministers, the Ladies Sussex, H. R. H. the Prince and others invited, assembled in George of Cambridge, and the full dress, in the Waterloo Gal. other Royal Personages, not being lery, in Windsor Castle, at eleven Sponsors, left the Castle, and o'clock. The Knights of the Garter ceeded to St. George's Chapel, at appeared in their mantles and col. half-past twelve o'clock. lars, and the Knights of other The King of Prussia, preceded orders wore their collars. The by the Vice-Chamberlain, the TreaLord Steward, the Lord Chamber and Comptroller of the lain, the Master of the Horse, the Household, and followed by the Mistress of the Robes, the Lady of Equerry in Waiting, and his Mathe Bedchamber, two Maids of jesty's own attendants in their Honour, the Bedchamber Woman, usual order, with the other Sponthe Lord in Waiting, the Master sors, entered the Choir at the door
on the south side, and took their pas, opposite to the Queen, on the seats in chairs placed on the haut. south side of the altar, viz.
The King of Prussia.
The Duke of Cambridge, K.G., G.C.B.
The Prince Ferdinand of Saxe Coburg.
The Queen and H. R. H. the proceeded from the Chapter-room, Prince Albert and the other Royal and entered the choir at the north Personages, not being Sponsors, door on the north side of the altar, with their respective attendants, in the following order :
The Senior Gentleman Usher, Quarterly Waiter,
the Hon. Heneage Legge. Gentleman Usher Deputy Garter King of Gentleman Usher to the Sword of State. Arms, Charles Young, Esq. of the Black Rod. Sir William Martins. York Herald. Sir Aug. Clifton, Bart. Groom in Waiting Groom of the Stole Grooin in Waiting
on Prince Albert. to Prince Albert. on the Queen. Capt. F. Seymour. Marquess of Exeter, K.G.
Capt. A. N. Hood. Serjeant at Arms. The Sword of State, borne by Serjeant at Arms.
The Lord Steward, the Duke of Wellington, The Ld. Chamberlain, the Earl of Liverpool. K.G., G.C.B. the Earl de La Warr.
Lord in Waiting The QUEEN. Lord in Waiting on Prince Albert,
on the Queen, Lord Colville. The Prince ALBERT. the Marq. of Ormonde.
H.R.H. The Duke of Sussex, K.G., K.T., G.C.B. Serjeant at H.R.H. the Prince Geo. of Cambridge, K.G. Serjeant at Arms. H.S.H. the Prince Edward of Saxe Weimar. Arms.
H.S.H. the Prince Augustus of Saxe Coburg.
H.S.H. the Prince Leopold of Saxe Coburg. The Master of the Horse,
The Mistress of the Robes, the Earl of Jersey.
the Duchess of Buccleuch. Lady of the Bedchamber in Waiting, the Dowager Lady Lyttleton. Maid of Honour in Waiting, Maid of Honour in Waiting, the Hon. Georgiana Liddell. the Hon. Matilda Paget.
Bedchamber Woman in Waiting, Mrs. Brand. Page of Honour in Groom of the Robes,
Page of Honour in Waiting, Capt. F. H. Seymour. Waiting, Charles T. Wemyss, Esq.
Henry W. T. Byng, Esq.
Her Majesty the Queen and being Sponsors, took their seats in H. R. H. the Prince Albert, with chairs placed on the haut-pas, on the other Royal Personages, not the north side of the altar.
The Lord Chamberlain, accom Prince Albert, with the King of panied by the Groom of the Stole Prussia and other Royal Personto H. R. H. the Prince Albert, ages, were served with luncheon then proceeded to the chapter- in the White Breakfast-room; and room, and conducted H. R. H. the the other distinguished visitors in infant Prince of Wales into the other apartments. Chapel, attended by the Lord and At half-past seven o'clock a Groom in waiting.
grand banquet was served in St. When the Queen entered the George's-hall. At dessert the toasts choir, short voluntaries, selections were given by the Lord Steward, of sacred music, were performed, as follows: and continued until the commence 1. His H. R. H. the Prince of ment of the Baptismal Service. Wales. 2. His Majesty the King The infant Prince received the of Prussia. 3. The Queen. 4. His names of Albert Edward.
R. H. the Prince Albert. Upon the conclusion of the Bap A grand musical performance in tismal Service, H. R. H. the Prince the Waterloo Gallery terminated of Wales was reconducted to the the evening. Chapter-room by the Lord Chamberlain, accompanied as before. The Hallelujah chorus was then MOVEMENTS Of the King chaunted by the full choir. of Prussia. - His Majesty the
The Benediction having been King of Prussia, who has lately pronounced by the Archbishop of visited this country, has been makCanterbury, the Queen and II.R.H. ing the best use of his time during the Prince Albert, together with his stay. On Monday, Jan. 24, the other Royal Personages, retired he visited Westminster Abbey and from the chapel, with their attend- the works at the Houses of Parants, in the same order as they liament; lunched with the Queen arrived, and returned to the Dowager at Marlborough-house, Castle, and were set down at the and dined with the Queen at southeast door, and thence pro- Windsor Castle. ceeded to their respective apart On Wednesday, Jan. 26, the day ments.
after the Christening, the 720 The King of Prussia and suite Highlanders received new colours, retired to the Wolsey-hall, and re- in the quadrangle of Windsor Castle, turned to the Castle, and were set from the hands of Field-Marshal down at the Grand North En- the Duke of Wellington, in the trance, from which his Majesty presence of Prince Albert, the was conducted to his own apart- King of Prussia, &c.; and in the ments.
afternoon his Majesty visited Eton After the Queen's return to the College. We give a brief chroCastle Her Majesty held a Chapter nicle of the movements of His of the Most Noble Order of the Majesty, until his departure from Garter, at which the King of England :Prussia was elected a Knight Com 27.—The King came to town panion as a lineal descendant of by railway, and held a court at King George the First.
Buckingham Palace, which was On the conclusion of the Chap- attended by the corps diplomatique ter, the Queen and H. R. H. the and the corporation of London, to VOL. LXXXIV.