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Secretary to the The Lord Chamberlain
The Vice Lord Cham of his Majesty's House
Supporter of the pall the Right Hon. Lady
the Right Hon. Lady Ellenborough.
Supporter of the pall, the Right Hon. Lady
the Right Hon. Lady Grenville.
Boston. Covered with black velvet pall, adorned with eight escutcheons of her late Royal Highness's arms, the coffin carried by eight Yeomen of the Guard, under a canopy of black velvet,
borne by eight Gentlemen Ushers. His Royal High
His Royal HighCHIEF MOURNER, ness the Duke of His Serene Highness
ness the Duke of Clarence, in a long the Prince Leopold, York, in a long black cloak, his in a long black cloak, black cloak, his
bis train borne by
train borne by
broke and Lieut.-col. / Lieut.-Col. ArmHon. Sir Henry Sir Robert Gardiner, strong and Lieut.
K.C.B., Aides-de- Col.Cooke, Aides-
camp and Equerries
de-camp to his Courtenay Boyle.
Royal Highness. ness. His Royal Highness the His Royal Highness the Duke of Sussex, in a long Duke of Cumberland, in a black cloak, his train borne long black cloak, bis train by Major-General Sir George borne by General Vyse CompTownshend Walker, G.C.B. troller of the Household, and Groom of the Bedchamber, Lieut.-General Henry Wyn. and Major Perkins Magra, yard, Groom of the BedEquerry to his Royal High- chamber of his Royal High
His Royal Highness the Duke of Gloucester, in a long black cloak, his train borbe by Colonel Dalton, and Lieutenant-Col. Cotton, Grooms of the Bedchamber of his Roval Highness.
Lady John Thynne, one of the Lady Gardiner.
Ladies of the Bedchamber of her
late Royal Highness,
Miss Charlotte Coates. Mrs. Campbell.
Groom of the Stole,
The Earl of Winchilsea, K.G.
Lords of the Bedchamber, The Rt. Hon. Lord Rivers, The Rt. Hon. Lord Somerville, The Rt. Hon. Lord Arden, The Rt, Hon. Lord St. Helen's.
Grooms of the Bedchamber, Vice-Admiral the Hon. Sir The Hon. Robert Fulk Greville,
A. K. Legge, K.C.B., Vice-Admiral Sir Harry Neale,
Clerk Marshal and First Equerry,
Lieut.-Gen. William Wynward.
Master of the Household,
Master of the Horse,
Earl Harcourt. Treasurer of the Household, Vice-Chamberlain, Major-General Herbert Taylor, Edw. Disbrowe, Esq.
Equerries, Maj.-Gen. Hon. Sir E. Stopford, K.C.B. Col. Hon. A.P. Upton.
Ladies of Her Majesty's Bedchamber,
Women of Her Majesty's Bedchamber,
The Hon. Mrs. Courtenay Boyle.
Attendants on Her Majesty and the Princesses,
Upon entering the choir, the body was placed
The Chief Mourner sat on a
and the anthem, being performed, the body was deposited in the royal vault. The office of burial being concluded, after a short pause,
Sir Isaac Heard, Knt. Garter Principal King of Arms, proclaimed the style of her late Royal Highness as follows:
THUS it hath pleased Almighty God to take out of this trao
sitory life unto his Divine Mercy, the late post illustrious Princess CHARLOTTE AUGUSTA, daughter of His Royal Highness George Prince of Wales, Regent of this United Kingdom ; consort of His Serene Highuess Leopold George Frederick, Duke of Saxe, Margrave of Misnia, Landgrave of Thuringia, Prince of Coburg of Saalfe.d; and graod-daughter of His Most Excellent Majesty Geige the Third, by the Grace of God, of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Irelaod, Kirg, De ender of the Faith, whom God bless and preserve with long life, health, and honour, and all worldly happiness,
After which, his Serene Highness the Chief Mourner, the Princes of the Blood Royal, the great Officers, Nobility, and others who had composed the procession, retired; having witnessed that every part of this most mournful and afflicting ceremony had been conducted with great regularity, decorum, and solemnity.
The following additional particulars were transmitted from Windsor by an eye-witness :
Upwards of 400 of the Foot Guards lined the paths leading to the porch of the Chapel, in single files, and every fourth man held a flambeau. There were 330 used on this occasion. General
Bolton had the command of the infantry. At nine o'clock precisely the gates were thrown open, and the procession moved on in the following order:
A guard of honour, consisting of fisty men of the Horse-Guards, took their stations in the
open causeway, opposite the portico; nine of the trumpeters followed in state liveries. The pages of the royal household, and the establishments of their Majesties, the Prince Regent, and Prince Leopold, walked to the chapel-door, most of them holding a flambeau. The hearse was drawn by eight of the King's black horses, escorted by a detachment of the Tenth Royal Hussars. The next carriage, with six horses, was the Princess Augusta's, containing Prince Leopold, the Dukes of York and Clarence, as mourners. The second was the private carriage of his Serene Highness,
The third, fourth, and fifth, were the carriages of the Prince Regent; the sixth and seventh were those of the Duke of York ; the eighth was that of the Duke of Sussex; the ninth was the Duke of Cumberland's; and the tenth, the Duke of Gloucester's. Each of them were drawn by six horses; the coachmen in full state liveries, with hatbands. Another detachment of fifty of the Horse-Guards closed the procession. With the exception of the first carriage, with his Serene Highness Prince Leopold, and the Dukes of York and Clarence, the rest moved in the procession with the windows