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ceremonial of the private interment of his late royal Highnes; the Duke Cumberland, in the royal ...'. King Henry the §, chapel. of

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Carried by 14 yeomenof the guard, covered with a holland sheet and black velvet pall, adorned with eight escutcheons of his royal highness's arms, under a canopy of black velvet, borne by the follow. . oving general officers, viz. generals Sir John Mordaunt, Cholmondeley, lord George Beauclerk, Conway, Cornwallis, Howard, Rich, Honeywood, Durand, Webb, and Sir Jeffrey Amherst, being in their uniforms, and having sashes covered with crape, and crape in their hats and on their arms.-The pall supported by the lords Abergavenny, Cadogan, Sondes, and Grantham.

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Gentleman. king of arms

Garter principal A Gentleman . Usher. with his rod. Usher. Supporter to he chief mourner, Supporter to the chief Duke of Grafton, the chief mourner, Indurner, duke of { in a long black cloak ; duke of Ancaster his train borne by Manchester in a black | Sir Charles Knowles, in a black cloak, baronet. cloak.

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vault. The corpse being interred, the dean went on with the office of burial ; and, when that was over, Garter concluded the ceremony by

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Ceremonial of the interment of the late Dauphin of France.

FTER the death of his royal highness, his body remained exposed in the castle of Fontainebleau, where the king ordered the duke of Orleans to tontinue, to command the detachments of his houshold, both military and domestic, which were to do duty there, and to give all the proper orders relative to the obsequies, and removal of the body from Fontainebleau to Sens, where his royal highness had defired to be interred. Saturday the 28th of Deccmber, every thing being ready for the departure of the funeral, the archbishop of Rheims, great almoner, performed, at eleven in the morning, the ceremony of raising the body, which was placed in the carriage destined for conveying it to the metropolitan church of Sens ; the funeral procession began to move, a little af. ter, in the following order: Sixty

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phiness, and the queen's pages; twenty-four of the king's pages, and several of their majesties equerries; four trumpets belonging to the equerries; the heralds at arms; the master of the ceremonies; the marquis de Dreux, grand-master of the ceremonies; four light horse; the funeral car, on both fides of which marched a hundred of the king's Swiss guards, who were surrounded by a great number of the king's footmen. . Four of the king's almoners supported the four corners of the pali. The commandants of the gens d'armes, light - horse, and musqueteers, marched near the wheels. The fieur de Saint Sauveux, lieutenant of the body guards, followed the carriage, at the head of his detachment, which preceded joy gens d'armes. All his majesty's troops, as well as the pages and footment, carried flambeaus. The march was closed by the coaches of

the mourners. . About seven in the evening, the procession arrived at Sens; cardinal de Luynes, archbishop of that city, received his royal highness's body

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