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19. Proceedings against John Badby, for He- his Father, Thomas Duke of Norfolk, for resy, 1409. [N.]
the same Crime, 15-16.
39. Proceedings against Various Persons in the HENRY THE FIFTII.
Reign of Henry 8, for Treason, in denying 20. Trial and Examination of sir John Old
the king's Supremacy; and other capitul castle, Lord Cobhain, for Heresy, before Crimes, principally relating to Religion, the Archbishop of Canterbury: 1409.
EDWARD THE SIXTII.
40. Proceedings in Parliainent against Sir Tho21. Proceedings, upon an ex post facto Act, mas Seymour, knt. Lord Seymour of Sud.
against sir John Mortimer, for making his ley, for High Treason, 1549. Escape from Prison, 1424. (N.)
41. Proceedings in Parliament against Edward 22. Proceedings against Henry Beaufort, bishop Duke of Soinerset, Lord Protector, for
of Winchester, for High Treason, 1426, Misdemeanors and High Treason, 1550. (N.)
42. Proceedings in Parliament against Edward 23. Proceedings against William de la Pole,
Duke of Sonierset, for High Treason and Duke of Suffolk, for High Treason, 1451. Felony, at Westminster, 1551. [N.]
43. Proceedings concerning the Non-ConforEDWARD THE FOURTH.
mity in Religion of the Lady Mary, Sister 24. Proceedings against George Duke of Cla
of King Edward the Sixth, afterwards rence, brother to king Edward the Fourth,
Queen of England, 1551. (N.] for Treason, 1478. [N]
44. Proceedings against Stephen Gardiner,
Bishop of Winchester, for opposing the HENRY THE SEVENTH.
Reforination of Religion, and disobeying 23. Trial of Sir William Stanley, knight, for the King's Orders and Injunctions respectHigh Treason, 1494.
ing the same, 1551. (N.)
45. Proceedings against Edinund Booner, BiHENRY THE EIGHTH. 26. Trial of Sir Thomas Empson, knight, and
shop of London, for opposing the Refor
mation of Religion, 1550. (N.) Edmund Dudley, esq. for High Treason, 1509.
MARY. 27. Trial of Edward Duke of Buckingham, 46. Proceedings against sir James Hales, Jusfor High Treason, 1522.
tice of the Court of Common Pleas, for 28. Proceedings relating to the Dissolution of his Conduct at the Assizes in Kent, 1553:
the Marriage between Henry the Eighth [N.]
and Catherine of Arragon, 1528. [N.) 47. Proceedings against Lady Jane Grey, and 29. Proceedings against Thomas Wolsey, Car- Others, for Treason, 1553. [N.]
dinal and Archbishop of York, upon a 48. Arraignment and Execution of Henry Grey præmnunire, and for other offences, 1529. Duke of Suffolk, 1553. [N.] ÎN.]
49. Trials of John Dudley Duke of Northum30. The Trial of sir Thomas More, knt. Lord berland, William Parr Marquis of North
Chancellor of England, for High Treason, ampton, and John Dudley Earl of War.
in denying the King's Supremacy, 1535. wick, for High Treason, in the Court of 31. The Trial of John Fisher, bishop of Ro- the Lord High Steward, at Westminster :
chester, before Commissioners of Oyer and and also of Sir John Gates, Sir Henry Terminer, at Westininster, for High Trea- Gates, Sir Andrew Dudley, and Sir Tho
mas Palmer, at Westminster, for the same 32. The Trial of William Lord Dacres of the
Crime, 1553. North, for High Treason, in the Court of 50. Pruceedings against Thomas Cranmer Archthe Lord High Steward, 1535.
bishop of Canterbury, for Treason and 33. The Trials of Queen Anna Boleyn, and Heresy, 1556. (N.)
her Brother Lord Viscount Rochford, for 51. The Arraigminent of Sir Thomas Wyat, High Treason, in the Court of the Lord kor, at Westminster, for High Treason, High Steward; and also of Henry Norris, 1554. Mark Smeton, William Brereton, and sir 52. The Trial of Sir Nicholas Throckmorton, Francis Weston, before Commissioners of knt, in the Guildhall of London, for High Oyer and Terminer, for the same Offence, Treason : Together with the Proceedings 1536.
against sir Nicholas Throckmorton's Jury, 34. Proceedings against Thomas Cromwell, 1554.
Earl of Essex, for High Treason, 1541. (N.) 35. The Trial of Lord Leonard Grey, at West
ELIZABETH. minster, for High Treason, 1541.
53. The Trial of Jaines Earl Bothwell, for the 36. The Trial of sir Edmond Knevet, at Green- Murder of Henry Lord Darnley, Husband
wich, for striking a person within the of Mary Queen of Scots, at the Senate King's Palace there, 1541.
House of Edinburgh, 1567. 37. Proceedings against Queen Catherine How- 54. The Trial and Sentence of William Powrie, ard, for Incontinency, 1542. (N.)
George Dalgleish, John Hay younger of 38. The Trial of Henry Earl of Surrey, for Tulo, and John Hepburu of Bowton, con
High Treason, with the Proceedings against cerning the Murder of Henry Earl Dara
ley, Husband of Mary Queen of Scots : tain Thomas Lee, at the Sessions-house with their Examinations, Depositions, and near Newgate, for High Treason, 1600. Confessions: as also, the Declaration of 73. The Trial of Sir Christopher Blunt, Sir Nicholas Hubert, a Frenchman, commonly Charles Davers, Sir John Davis, Sir Gilly called Paris, in relation to that Murder, Merrick, and Henry Cuffe, at Westminand other matters, 1507.
ster, for Higli Treason, 1600. 55. Trial of the Earl of Mortoun, for:he Murder of Henry Lord Daruley, Husband of
VOL. II. Mary Queen of Scots, 1581. [N.] 56. The Trial of Thomas Howard Duke of
JAMES THE FIRST. Norfolk, before the Lords at Westminster, 74. The Trial of Sir Walter Raleigh, knt, at for Higl Treasou), 1571.
Winchester, for High Treason, 1603. 57. The Trial of Mr. Robert Hickford, (Servant 75. The Trial of Sir Griffin Markham, bnt, sir
of the Duke of Norfolk), at the Queen's Edward Parham, knt. George Brooke, Bench, for High Treason, 1571.
esq. Bartholomew Brookesby, esq. Antho58. The Arraignment of Edmund Campion, ny Copley, William Watson, Priest, and
Sherwin, Busyrave, Cottam, Johnson, William Clarke, Priest, for High Treason, Bristow, Kirbie, and Orton, for lligh Trea- at Winchester, 1603. son, 1581. [N.]
76. Proceedings in a Conference at Hampton 59. Arraignment, Judginent and Execution of Court, respecting Reformation of the
John Story, for Treason), 1571. [N.]. Church, 1604 [N.) 60. The Trial of Dr. Williain Parry, at West- 77. The Case between Sir Francis Goodwin minster, for High Treason, 1584.
and Sir John Fortescue, relative to a Re61. Inquisition of a Jury of the City of London turn for the County of Buckingham, 1604.
before the Coroner, had upon occasion of 78. The Case of Mixed Money in Ireland, 1605. the Death of the Earl of Northumberland : 79. Articuli Cleri: Articles (so intitled by
with a Report of his Treasons, 1585. [N.] Lord Coke) of Complaint against the 62. Proceedings against Anthony Babington, Judges of the Realm; exhibited by Ri
Chidiock Titchburne, Thomas Salisbury, chard Bancroft, Archbishop of CanterRobert Barneweil, John Savage, Henry bury, in the name of the whole Clergy. Donn, and John Ballard, at Westminster, 1605. Together with the Answers there for High Treason, 1586.
by all the Judges and Barons (N.] 63. The Trial of Edward Abington, Charles 80. The Trials of Robert Winter, Thomas Win
Tilney, Edward Jones, John Travers, John ter, Guy Fawkes, Johu Grant, Ambrose Charnock, Jerome Bellamy, and Robert Rookwood, Robert Keyes, Thomas Bates, Gage, at Westminster, for High Treason, and Sir Everard Digby,
at Westminster, 1586.
for High Treason, being Conspirators in 64. Proceedings against Mary Queen of Scots; the Gunpowder-Piot, 1606.
for being concerned in a Conspiracy 31. The Trial of Henry Garnet, Superior of against Queen Elizabeth; with things pre- the Jesuiis in England, vious thereto, and necessary to introduce London, for High Treason, being a Conand explain those Proceedings, 1586.
spirator in the Gunpowder Plot, 1606. 65. The Arraignment of William Davison (Se- 82. A true Report of the Arraignment, Tryall, cretary of State
to Queen Elizabeth) in Conviction and Condemnation, of a Pothe Star-Chamber, for Misprision and Con- pish Priest, named Robert Drewrie, at the tempt, 1587.
Sessions-house in the Old Baylie, on Fri66. The Trial of Philip Howard, Earl of Arun- day and Wednesday, the 20th and 24th of
del, before the Lords, for High Treason, February, 1607 (N.] 1589.
83. The Case of Impositions, on an Informa67. The Arraignment of Sir Richard Knightly,
tion in the Exchequer by the Attorneyand Others, in the Star-Chamber, for General against Mr. John Bates, Mermaintaining seditious Persons, Books, and chant, 1606-1610. Libels, 1588.
34. The Conviction and Attainder of Robert 68. The Trial of Mr. John Udall, a Puritan Lalor, Priest, being indicted on the Sta
Minister, at Croydon Assizes, for Felony, tute of the 16th Richard II. cap. 5: Com1590.
monly called, The Case of Præmunite in 69. The Trial of Sir John Perrot, Lord Deputy Ireland.
of Ireland, at Westminster, for High Trea- 85. The Case of the Postnati, son, 1592.
of the Realm of Scotland with England, 70. The Trial of Robert Earl of Essex, and 1608.
Henry Earl of Southampton, before the 86. The Trial of George Sprot, in Scotland, for Lords, at Westminster, for High Treason, High Treason, in colspiring with John 1600.
Earl of Gowrie, to murder King James I. 71. Proceedings in Parliament against John 1608.
Earl of Gowribisa lanan, der Ruthven his 87. The Process and Trial of Robert Logan, Brother, Henna HornMoncrief,
of Restalrig, for High Treason, in conand Pete ya
spiring with John Earl of Gowrie, tu mur72. The Antigen noudgens Cap- der King James I. 1609.
at the Guldhall of
or of the Union
88. The Trial of Lord Balmerinoth, at St. An- of Soinerset, for the Murder of Sir Thomas drews, for High Treason, 1609.
Overtury, 1616. 89. The Case of Proclamations, 1610 (N.) 109. The Trial of Robert Carr, Earl of Somer.. 90. The Cases of Bartholomew Legat and Ed- set, for the Murder of Sir Thomas Over
ward Wightman, for Heresy, 16 12 [N] bury, 1616. 91. The Earl of Sbrewsbury's Case; or the 110. The Proceedings against Sir John Hollis, Case of Dignities, 1612 (N.)
Sir Job, Wentworth, and Mr. Lumsden, 92. The Arraignment and Confession of the in the Star-Chamber, for traducing the
Lord Sanquire, (why, being a Baron of Public Justice, 1615.
Lord-Chancellor Bacon of Injustice, 1018. 93. Proceedings against Mr. James White- 114. The Case of Williams, of Essex, for
locke, in the Star-Chamber, for a Con- Treason, 1619 [N.)
tempt of the King's Prerogative, 1613. 115. Proceedings in Parliament against Francis 94. Proceedings against Mary Countess of Bacou Lord Verulam, Viscount St. Al
Shrewsbury, before a Select Council, for a bans, Lord Chance lor of England, upon Contempt in refusing to answer fully be- an Imperchment for Bribery and Corfore the Privy Council, or to subscribe ruption in the Execution of his Olfice : her Examination, 1612.
And also against Dr. Theophilus Field, 95. Case of Mr. William Talbot, on an infor- Bishop of Llandaff, 1020.
mation ore tenus, for maintaining a Power 116. Proceedings in Pariament against Sir in the Pope to depose and kill Kings, Giles Mompesson, a Muliopolisi and Pa1613.
tentee, 1620 (N.] 96. Proceedings between the Lady Frances 117. Proceedings in Parliamrut against Sir
Howard, ('ountess of Essex, and Robert Francis Michell, a lionopolist and Pa-
118. Proceedings against sir Ilenry Yelverton, 97. The Earl of Northampton's Case, 1613 [..] the King's Attorney-General, for Misde. 98. Proceedings against Dr. Richard Nere, meanors, 1621 [N.)
Bi-bop of Lincoln, for Words spoken in 119. Proceedings in Parliament against Sir the House of Lords, 1614 [N.]
John Bennett, knt. for Bribery and Cor99. The Case of Eimund Peachain, for Trea- ruption, 1621 (N.) son, 1615 (N.)
120. Proceedings in Parliament against Ed100. The Case of John Owen, otherwise Col- ward Floyde, for scandalizing the Princess lins, for Treason, 1615 (N.]
Palatine, 1621 [N.] 101. Proceedings against John Ogilvie, for | 121. Proceedings against George Abbot, Arch
High Treason, at Glasgow, in Scotland, bishop of Canterbury, for the killing of 1615.
Edward Hawkins, one of the Lord Zouch's 102. The Case of Mr. Oliver St. John, on an keepers, 1021 (N.)
Information ore tenus, in the Star-Cham- | 122. Proceedings on the Impeachment of the ber, for writing and publishing a Paper Lord Treasurer Middlesex, for High Crimes against a Benevolence collected under and Misdemeanors, 1624 (N.]
Letters of the Privy-Council, 1615. 123. Proceedings in Parliament against Sa103. The Trial of Richard Weston, at the muel Llarsnet, Bishop of Norwic!ı, för Ex
Guildhall of London, for the Murder of tortion and other Misdemeanors, 1024 [N.}
Sir Thomas Overbury, 1615. 104. The Trial of Anne Turner, Widow, at
CHARLES THE FIRST. the King's-bench, for the Murder of Sir 124. Proceedings in Parliament against Ri. Thomas (verbury, 1615.
chard Mountague, Clerk, for publishing 105. The Trial of Sir Jervis Eleves, kot. Lieu- a factious and seditious Book, 1025 [N.]
tenant of the Tower, at the Guildhall of 125. Proceedings in Parliament against the London, for the Murder of Sir Thomas Duke of Buckingham, the Earl of Bristol, Overbury, 16 15.
and the Lord Conway, for High Crimes 106. The Trial of James Franklin, at the and Misdemeanors, 1626 [N.]
King's-beach, for the Murder of Sir Tho- 126. Case of George Abbot, Archbishop of mas Overbury, 1615.
Canterbury, for refusing to licence a Ser107. The Arraiynment of Sir Thomas Mon- mon preached by Dr. Sitthorpe, in order
sun, knt, at the Guildhall of London, for to promote the 'Loan and to justify the
the Murder of Sir Thomas Overbury, 1615. King's imposing Public Taxes without con108. The Trial of the Lady Frances Countess sent of Parliament, 1627 (N.)
administration of the public money; and In Counties, Cities, BOROUGHS, &c. re- that delinquents do not escape the infamy
lative to the recent Inquiry in the House and punisliment their peculation so justly of Commons, respecting the Conduct of the merits. Duke of York. (Continued from p. 589.) 5. That it appears by a Report laid
on the table of the House of Commons, in TOWN OF HUDDERSFIELD. June lazt, in consequence of a Motion At a numerous and respectable Meeting made by lord Cochrane, (for that purpose,) of the Inhabitants of the Town and Neigh- that 78 of its members receive 178,9941. bourhood of Iluddersfield held this day, a-year, out of the taxes raised upon the May 30, 1809, (in pursuance of public people, and of course out of the money to Notice given for that purpose,) joshua watch over the expenditure of which they Inghan, esq. in the Chair,—It was re- are appointed ; being in direct opposition solved ananimously,
to the act of parliament commonly called 1. That the grateful Thanks of this the Act of Settlement, and in virtue of Meeting be given to G. L. Wardle, esq. which act, his majesty's family was raised for the undaunted, firm, and patriotic to the throne of this kingdom, and which manner in wbich be brought forward, and expressly states, “ That no person who prosecuted the late Inquiry into the Con- has an Office, or Place of Profit under the duct of his Royal Highness the Duke of king, or receives a Pension from the crown, York; as his exertions to develope the shall be capable of serving as a member existence of Abuses and Corruption, (dur- of the House of Commons:”-A radical ing which the utmost influence of the Reform in the Representation of the Comwhole phalanx of ministers, placemen, mons House of Parliament is, therefore, and pensioners, was used to intimidate, become absolutely necessary, to the refutilize, and basile the evidence brought storation of the Constitution; and this forward by him ;) not only occasioned ihe Meeting highly approves of the Resoluremoval of his Royal Highness from office, tions passed for that purpose, at the Crown but, by having opened the eyes of the and Anchor Tavern, London, on the first country to the conduct of their Represen- of May, 1809; believing that, without tatives, is likely to be productive of the having recourse to theoretical speculations, happiest and most important consequences or dangerous experiments in government, to the nation at large.
such a Reform, by recurring to the princi2. That the Thanks of this Meeting be ples handed down to us by the wisdom also given to sir Francis Burdett, bart. and virtue of our forefathers, will effec(who seconded and supported the Motion tually extirpate most, and check all those of Mr. Wardie,) to lord Folkestone, Mr. Abuses, the baneful effects of which are Whitbread, sir S. Romilly, gen. Ferguson, so widely extended, and so sensibly felt. adm. Markham, and the rest of the inde- 6. That it is, for the reasons abovependent Minority of 125, who, by the mentioned, the duty of the Inhabitants of manly avowal of their sentiments, and Britain urgently, but temperately, to apply their conscientious and unbiassed Votes, for the adoption of such measures as shall in support of the said Motion, have shown secure the reality and uses of representathemselves at once the Friends of the tion, especially at this eventful moment, People and the Enemies of Corruption :- when all the nations that surround us Also, to W. Wilberforce, esq. and lord have paid the forfeit of their corruption Milton, (members for this great and popu- in the annibilation of their governments. lous county,) for the support they gave to 7. That the 'Thanks of this Meeting be the said Inquiry
given to those well-tried friends of their 3. That ministers, by their conduct country, lord Cochrane, Mr. Madocks, during the late Investigation, in endea major Cartwright, and other truly respecvouring to prevent the exposure and re- table eharacters, who are advocates for a form of abuses, and by ranging themselves full and fair Representation of the People as the defenders and supporters of delin- in the Commons House of Parliament; a quents, have acted in direct opposition to remedy which is equally necessary to the their duty, as servants of the nation. safety of the throne and the happiness and
4. That the patriotic exertions of the independence of the people. public, and their patient endurance of the 8. That the Chairman be requested to enormous and extraordinary burdeus im- sign these Resolutions as the act of this posed upon them, entitle them to expect Meeting, and to transmit copies thereof to the utmost vigilance and economy in the IG. L. Wardle, esg. and to those gentle
men mentioned in the 2nd and 7th Reso- , composing a force of from 15,000 to lutions. JOSHUA INGHAM, Chairman. 16,000 men, and threw himself within the
Resolved unanimously, That the Thanks place. The duke of Montebello sent bim of this Meeting be given to the Chairman, an aide-de-camp with a summons; but for his conduct in the Chair.
some butchers, and a few hundred fellows, (To be continued.)
satellites of the archduke Maximilian, rushed upon the parliamentaire, and one
of them wounded him. The archduke OFFICIAL PAPERS.
ordered the wretch who had committed French ARMY IN AUSTRIA.—Sixth Bulletin this infamous action to be led in triumph (concluded from p. 896.)
through the city, mounted on the horse of the enemy, 10,000 quintals, 400,000 rations the French officer, and surrounded by the of biscuits, and some hundred thousands militia.--After this unheard-of violation of rations of bread. Austria had formed of the rights of nations, the horrid spectacle these magazines in order to march for- was seen of one part of the city drawing ward. They have been of great use to upon the other part, and citizens directing
their arms against their fellow citizens. Seventh Bulletin, dated Vienna, May 13.
His Majesty assured the deputies of his
protection. He expressed the pain which On the 10th, at nine of the morning, the inhuman conduct of their sovereign the Emperor appeared before the gates of had given him, who had not feared to deVienna, with the corps of marshal duke of liver up his capital to all the calamities of Montebello. It was at the same hour, on r-who, himself 'striking a blow at bis the same day, and exactly one month after rights, instead of being the king and the Austrian army had passed the Inn, and father of his subjects, had evinced himself the Emperor Francis II. had rendered their eneiny and tyrant. His Majesty himself guilty of a perjury, the signal of assured them that Vienna should be treated his ruin. On the 5th of May the arch- with the same indulgence and favour duke Maximilian, brother of the Empress, which had been displayed in 1805. The a young prince, 26 years of age, presump- deputation answered this assurance by extuous and without experience, of an ardent pressions of the most lively gratitude. At character, assumed the government of Vi- nine of the morning the duke of Rivoli, enna, and issued two Proclamations. Gen. with the divisions Saint Cyr and Boudet, Couroux traversed the suburbs, and gen. took possession of the Leopoldstadt. DurTharreau repaired to the esplanade which ing this time, lieut. gen. O'Reilly sent lieut. separates them from the city. At the gen. de Vaux and co!. Bellonie to treat instant he reached it, he was received by for the capitulation of the p'ace. The a discharge of musketry and cannon, and annexed capitulation was signed in the was slightly wounded. Of 300,000 inha- evening, and on the 13th, at six of the mornbitants who compose the population of Vi- ing, the grena.liers of Oudinot's corps took enna, the city, properly so called, which possession of the city. At nine of the evenis surrounded by a bastion and a counter- | ing a battery of 20 ubusses, raised by genescarp, scarcely contains 80,000 inhabitants rals Bertrand and Navalet; at 100 fathoms and 1,300 houses. The eight fauxbourgs from the place, began the bombardınent: of the town, which have retained the name 1,800 obusses were shot in less than four of suburbs, and are separated from the hours, and soon the whole appeared to be city by a vast esplanade, and covered on in flames. One must have seen Vienna, the side of the country by intrenchments, its houses of eight or nine stories, its inclose more than 5,000 houses, and are narrow streets, and numerous population, inhabited by more than 220,000, who within so narrow a compass, in order to draw their subsistence from the city, where form an idea of the tumult, disorder, and are the markets and shops. The archduke disasters which such an operation could Maximilian had caused registers to be not but occasion. The archduke Maximiopened for collecting the names of the in- ' lian had, at one in the morning, caused habitants who were willing to defend them- two battalions to march in close column, selves. Thirty individuals only inscribed in order to attempt retaking the pavilion, their names: all the others refused with which covered the raising of the bridge. indignation. Defeated in his hopes by the The two companies of voltigeurs received good sense of the people of Vienna, he them with a discharge of musquetry, collected ten battalions of the militia which, with the 15 pieces of artillery from (landwher) and ten battalions of the line,' the right side, destroyed a part of the co