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the audience required the restora- no better success than the police tion of several passages expunged commissary. The latter threatby the censors. Yesterday the ened to have the lights put out prohibition against performing it and the audience dismissed, but he was removed, but the interdict was laughed at, and the noise conon the suppressed passages con- tinued. For about an hour and tinued. It was natural to foresee, a quarter a discussion was carried that those very parts would at. on between this public officer and tract particular attention, and the public. Finally, this new that there would be amateurs kind of comedy began to grow on the watch for the omissions. tedious, and some quarrels which The event realized what was so took place alarmed the pacific easy to be conjectured. Long part of the spectators, who tried before the famous monologue in to make their escape over the the fifth scene of the third act, orchestra. The armed force it was conceived that the actor being at last called in, every one would endeavour to slur over took to his heels and made the the definition of politics. When best of his way home, with the he arrived at it, cries resounded exception of five or six, who from the pit, “ We want Beau- were seized and carried to the marchais's piece as it is printed; police-office. such as it is announced in the 8. The King arrived in town bills, and as it has been lately from Hanover. performed at the Odeon.” The 9. Alderman Magnay was actors wished to excuse them- sworn in lord mayor. selves on account of the prohi- COPY-RIGHT. -A curious case bition they had received, but the has lately occupied the lord only answer they got was, “ Let chancellor's attention for three us have the piece entire. Go on, or four days. Mrs. Rundell, but give us the whole piece!” A mother of the silversmith on commissary of police, who was Ludgate-hill, upwards of 14 years present, spoke in the language of ago, wrote a book on Cookery, authority, but his harangue only and gave it to Mr. Murray, the increased the opposition. He bookseller in Albemarle.street ; proposed, that those who were who published it, after making dissatisfied should withdraw and several additions to it, and addtake back their money. This ing some embellishments. The was answered with cries, “ We work, at first, did not comdo not want our money, we want mand a rapid sale ; but, after a the piece.”

few years, it became greatly in Commissary.-" The law, gen- demand, and 12,000 copies of it tlemen"

have been sold annually for seveCries from the pit." It is the ral years past. Fourteen years intention of the law, that mutual having expired since the work engagements should be respected. was given to Mr. Murray, Mrs. We have paid our money in ad. Rundell obtained an injunction vance, and the theatre is bound in the Vice-chancellor's court, at to discharge the debt."

its last sitting, to restrain Mr. Damas and Castigny then ad- Murray from publishing the work. dressed the audience, but with About the same time, Mr. Murray obtained an injunction from must decide between the parties, the lord chancellor, to restrain and that a court of equity must Mrs. Rundell from publishing the not in any way interfere.” The work with his additions and em- injunction against Mr. Murray bellishments. On the 3rd inst. was therefore dissolved. counsel applied to the lord chan- WESTMINSTER HALL AND THE cellor to dissolve the injunction ABBEY.-A difficulty of a very against Mr. Murray, and the case serious nature has occurred in the was argued at great length. It removal of the fittings up of these was contended against Mrs. R., places for the coronation. In that she had abandoned the work Westminster-hall every thing realtogether, having stated in her mains in statu quo, until the court preface, that she had freely and of claims shall decide to whom voluntarily given it to the public, they may belong. Lord Gwydir, and that she did not purpose to

as lord great chamberlain of Engderive any emolument from it. land, claims the fittings up in the It appeared, on the part of Mr. hall as his perquisites of office, Murray, that in 1808 he had pre- and colonel Stevenson, of the sented Mrs. R. with 1501. as an board of works, has put in a claim acknowledgment of the merits of on the part of the public, for the work; and the lady, in reply, whose benefit, he contends, they renounced any right to the work ought to be sold. In the abbey, in question. Mrs. Rundell's the very reverend the dean has counsel contended for her sole less ceremoniously, in the first right of publishing the work in instance, removed the fittings dispute; observing that a gift in from the choir, and afterwards the first instance could not by finding them troublesome in the possibility have given Mr. M. a nave of the church, has disposed greater dominion over the work, of them for the benefit of himself than a deed of assignment under and the chapter, to whom he her hand could have done; and, considers they belong. Colonel supposing that such an assign- Stevenson denies this pretended ment had, existed, it would, in right: and the dean in the mean due course of law, have reverted time has paid the money into a to her after the expiration of banking house. fourteen years.

The lord chan- 10. This day the lord chancellor, after remarking in general cellor gave judgment (in the suit terms on the subject, observed, of:Oddie v. the bishop of Northat the work originally might wich), that the immense property have been Mrs. R.'s copy-right; left to accumulate under the will but it was given to the world of Mr. Thellusson, could be taken under such circumstances, as only by male descendants through made it doubtful whether any a male line. copy-right still existed ; and con- PATENTS. In the list of

pacluded by saying, "I am of opi- tents lately granted by the French nion in this case, that under all government, is one of 15 years the circumstances, and without duration to Wm. Eaton, of Mansaying that Mr. Murray has the chester, for machines for spinning right to publish, or any one else, wool, cotton, silk, &c. A patent it is a subject where strict law of the same duration is also granted to James Douglas and Thomas during five years, yourself in Greston for machines used in 1,0007, and two other persons in casting, pressing, and rolling 1001. each. sheets of lead.

16. SHOCKING ACCIDENT. LORD BYRON.-It appears that As the civic procession with the lord Byron's fame has penetrated address to his majesty was turnacross the Pyrenees. One of the ing round the corner of Kinglast received Madrid papers ob- street, the horse on which Mr. serves The Byron who said Wontner, the city marshal, was to the Greeks, • Do not expect mounted, took fright, reared, and your liberty from the Franks,' is threw him. Mr. Wontner renot the marshal de Biron, but tained the bridle in his hand, an English lord, a man well known when the animal plunged forward for his writings in prose and at him as he lay, fell down upon verse, and for his travels. Want him, and rolled over him, still of attention has caused the Eng- plunging in the most frightful lish lord to be confounded with manner. When it rose, it plunged the famous marshal of the Opera!" again at Wontner as he lay, being

Discovery SHIPS.-Letters, probably agitated at the sight of dated the 16th of July, have been his scarlet uniform. Few of those received from the discovery who witnessed the scene conships, which were then at Reso- ceived, that the marshal was still lution Island, in Hudson's Bay. alive. He was immediately carThey had met with some heavy ried into a shop, and thence to icebergs, and considerable ob- his house in Aldgate, where sir structions from the ice, which William Blizard promptly arrived. was then melting fast, but were One of his legs was broken in two past these inconveniences and places. The fractures were compursuing their voyage of dis- pound. His leg was amputated covery up the inlet at the north a little below the knee. His reof the bay. The officers and men covery was rapid. were all in the highest health and 17. ROME. - The marquis Anspirits ; well supplied with every taldo Antalde, and the advocate kind of provisions and comforts, Tommaso Felici, appeared on the and delighted with the security 31st of October last, before the and excellence of their ships. chancery of the civil tribunal of

15. Mary Ann Carlile, tried the first instance at Pesaro, and in July last at Guildhall, for pub- there made a declaration, which lishing a libel, was this day is to the following effect :brought up for judgment in the That, by an act of the 3rd court of King's-bench. Mr. Jus- of August last, dated at London, tice Bayley pronounced sen- they have been named by the detence, as follows :-" That you, ceased Caroline Queen of Eng. Mary Ann Carlile, do pay to land, her trustees (heritiers fiduthe king a fine of 5001.; and ciuires ) for all the property which that you be imprisoned in Dor- she possessed in Italy, with the chester gaol, for a period of obligation to apply it in the mantwelve months ; that at the ex- ner which she should herself di. piration of that time, you do find rect by any act whatever signed sureties for your good behaviour by her hand.

“ That the death of queen demanding that their declaration Caroline having taken place on be received and brought to the the 7th of the same month, the knowledge of the public, by all will has been executed for the possible means, and even by inbenefit of those who had a right sertion in foreign journals, to to it.

serve as a guide to all those who “ That having learnt that by a may have any title or claim to separate act, drawn up and signed the property left by the deceased in the presence of William Fox, queen." and of Hattebs, notaries of Lon- PRESENTATION Convent, GALdon, who have preserved the mi- WAY.-Miss Joyce, daughter of nute of it, the said deceased queen Walter Joyce, esq. of Mervieu, of England has determined how was received on Monday last the above-mentioned property is amongst the pious and exemplary to be applied, paid, and em- sisterhood of the Presentation ployed, and the said sieurs mar- convent. quis Antaldo Antalde, and the At half past nine the “O gloadvocate Tommaso Felici, notriosa virginum" was sung from the seeing good to retain the quality higher choir, with the masterly given to them of trustees, or any accompaniment of select musical other quality depending on the performers. The procession then same, they do by this present began to move from the vestry, declaration renounce the quality through the lower choir, to the herein above specified; urgently chapel, in the following order :

The Thuriferers.

The Acolytes.
The Master of the Ceremonies, Rev. Mr. Daly.

The Sub-Deacon, Rev. Mr. Gill.

Deacon, Rev. Mr. O'Donnell.

The High Priest, Rev. Mr. Finn.
The Celebrant, Very Rev. Warden Ffrench.

And his Train-bearer.

The very

Rev. Warden Ffrench knelt, the ceremony of recephaving been conducted to his fal. tion began with the preparadastorium, under a rich canopy, tory prayers and responsories. and the high priest and his offi- When the novice was seated, and ciating ministers having retired the Celebrant re-conducted to to their places at the Gospel-side the faldastorium, high mass of the altar, the young Postu- commenced with a strict precilant appeared attended by the sion in all the various ceremonies reverend mother and her as- of the Catholic service. After sistant, robed in all the gaudy the gospel, the reverend Mr. extravagance of fashionable Daly delivered a sermon, adsplendour,

dressed particularly to the novice, The very reverend Celebrant on a text very pertinent to the was then conducted to the plat- subject he handled :form of the altar, and the Postu- “ Hearken, O daughter, and lant and her attendants having see, and incline thine ear ; thou

posure.

shalt leave thy people and thy getting on a rock round which father's house, for the king hath the flood-tide was rising, he sat greatly desired thy beauty; and down with much apparent comhe is the Lord thy God.”—

The chief constable, on Psalm 47.

observing his situation, sent for a After mass the novice retired, boat, on the appearance of which whilst the clerical choir chanted Baines descended from the sum. in full tone, the psalm “ In exitu mit of the rock, and walked into Israel de Egypto," and at its the sea until it reached about his conclusion, she appeared disc breast; at this crisis, Mr. Cleator, robed of her worldly habiliments, who was on the cliff above, called and vested in the simplicity of to him to return, and not risk his penance and retirement. In the life: Baines returned to his former different answers to the ques- station, but on finding the boat tions put to her by the Cele- was fast approaching, he rose up, brant, she was clear and deci- waved his hat three times to the sive, like one whose determina- persons on the cliff, and immetion of embracing a life of reli- diately plunged into the sea. The gion and of chastity was that of boat was heavy, had but two long and conclusive reflection. oars, and those manned by The ceremony created a deep ploughmen, it was, therefore, and general interest.

nearly twenty minutes before 17. DOUGLAS, Isle of Man. they got up with the unfortunate -A person calling himself James man, from whom the vital spark Baines, had been lodging for had then fled. The swell being nearly six months at the Plough- great, the men inexperienced, inn, in this town, kept by Mr. and Baines a very weighty man, Blake. Baines was indebted 301. the persons in the boat were to the innkeeper, for board unable to get him on board, but and lodging, and being pressed towed him

from the place where to settle his account, he made he was to the land, a distance of various excuses, and at length about 200 yards. What is remeditated to leave the island, markable, Baines never sunk, nor without settling his bill; for was he noticed to make any other which purpose he obtained a exertion after he got into the pass, on Saturday, the 10th, and water, but that of putting his hat occasionally from thence to the down over his eyes. following Friday, left the inn 19. KILKENNY.—A respectable under the pretence of dining from farmer, named Edmond Shea, who home. On the morning follow- resided within two miles of Nineing, a pursuit took place, and mile-house, in the county of TipMr. Cleator, the chief constable perary, and near the borders of of Douglas, accompanied by this county, felt himself obliged, some of Mr. Blake's family, and in consequence of the underother assistance, discovered him tenants and cotters of his farm amongst the cliffs at Port So- having refused either to pay their derick, about twelve o'clock at rent in money, or to labour for noon; from thence to three he him in its discharge, to disposkept moving from one frightful sess them, and to bring labourers cliff'to another, when at length, to dig his potatoes from a neigh

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