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The Sun

15/11/1793

Printer / Publisher: B. Millan 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 349
No Pages: 4
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The Sun

Page 1 Annotated with details of whom the newspaper circulated to  : W. Wright, Mr Gratton, M Porlington, Cullen, Cook etc Page 4 Col 1 Execution of Brissot
Date of Article: 15/11/1793
Printer / Publisher: B. Millan 
Address: Sold at No 112, in the Strand, opposite Exeter Change, London
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 349
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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NUMBER 349-] MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1793- NAVY OFFICE, November 8, 1793. CAUTION AGAINST EMBEZZLEMENTS. IN the Court of King's Bench the 7th instant, WILLIAM BLAND, Master of the WILLIAM and MARY, CHATHAM HOY, received Sentence of Im- prisonment for the space of Three Months, in the House of Cor- rection at Clerkenwell, there to be kept to hard labour, and during that time to be publicly whipt for the space of One Hundred Yards upon Clerkenwell Green, for having concealed in his pos- session NAVAL STORES, contrary to act of Parliament. LADIES SUBSCRIPTION. SEVERAL LADIES, With a Humanity peculiar to the Fair of this Happy Island, Having set on Foot, ASUBSCRIPTION for providing FLAN- NEL WAISTCOATS for the Gallant Soldiers serv- ing upon the Continent, under the Command of HIS ROYAL HIGHNESS THE DUKE OF YORK, which must prove a most comfortable Accommodation to them in the approaching Season of Inclemency, are desirous « f giving their fair Countrywomen an opportunity of con- tributing to a Scheme, which needs only to be known to meet with universal approbation. Although it is not_ the intention to set bounds to the liber- ality of Individuals, it is nevertheless suggested, that, from the cheapness of the Article intended to be presented to the Gallant Defenders of our Country, a General Subscription, which would admit of a Sum so low as Half- a- Crown, would speedily raise an ample Sum for the purpose. This Subscription having originated with the Ladies, will be a sufficient inducement it is presumed, to the Gentlemen to give it their support. Subscriptions are received at all the Bankers in London and the Country ; at Lloyd's Coffee- house ; and at the Bar of the Crown and Anchor Tavern, in the Strand, where a Meeting will be held TO- MORROW, precisely at Twelve o'Clock, at which the presence of. every well- wisher to this Scheme is requested, in order to form a Committee for carry- ing the above Plan into execution. It is requested some Military Gentlemen will be so good as to attend, in order to give that information which may be necessary. VESTRY ROOM, ST. JAMES, WESTMINSTER. November 8, 1793. AT a MEETING of several of the INHABI- TANTS of this Parish, it was Unanimously Resolv- ed to open a SUBSCRIPTION for raising Money to pur- chase FLANNEL to make WAISTCOATS for the use of SOLDIERS serving in FLANDERS, That as there are 8oo Persons at the least in the Work- house and School of Industry in this Parish, capable of making such Waistcoats, that application be made to the Governors of the Poor to permit them so to do, Ladies and Gentlemen desirous of subscribing, are re- quested to pay their Subscriptions immediately, either to Messrs. Ransom, Morland and Hammersley, or Messrs. Crofts and Co. Bankers in Pall- Mall, the Vestry Room, where an Inhabitant will daily attend to receive the same, from the Hours of Ten to Two, till further Notice, or at the Secretary's Office, No. 49, Poland- street. That an Account of Monies received and paid be lodged at the respective places where Subscriptions are received, for the information of such Ladies and Gentlemen as are de- sirous of supporting the Measure. By Order, LUKE IDESON, Secretary. IRISH AND ENGLISH STATE- LOTTERIES, 1793. RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, and CO. RESPECTFULLY inform the Public, that the IRISH LOTTERY commences Drawing TO- MORROW, and the ENGLISH on the 17th of February 1791 The Tickets and Shares in both are now on sale, at their Offices, No. 104, Bank- Buildings, Cornhill, and at No 8, opposite the King's- Mews, Charing- Cross. At the above Offices, a great Proportion of CAPITAL PRIZES have been sold in SHARES; particularly, No. 3 Prize t » f THIRTY THOUSAND POUNDS, in SIXTEEN SIXTEENTHS. { by which near Forty Persons were bene- fited.) The List of other Capital Prizes, sold and shared by RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, and Co. are too nu- merals for an Advertisement, but arc recent in the Memory of the Public, and may be seen in their Schemes at large, which are to be had gratis Country Correspondents may have Tickets and Shares sent them by remitting good Bills, payable at Sight or of a short Date. Tickets Registered, to send the earliest Intelligence of their success. IRISH STATE LOTTERY Begins Drawing To- morrow, November 12, 1793; ENGLISH STATE- LOTTERY Begins Drawing February 17, 1794. GOVERNMENT STATE LOTTERY OFFICE, , No. 149, Oxford- street, ( opposite New Bond- street.) HODGES AND CO. most respectfully ac- quaint the Nobility and Public, that they - are now selling IRISH and ENGLISH TICKETS and SHARES, in HALVES, QUARTERS, EIGHTHS and SIXTEENTHS, ( stamped pursuant to Act of Parliament), in great Variety of Numbers, and at very reduced Prices. *** SOCIETIES will find great advantage in purchasing early at the above Office. An EXPRESS will arrive, as usual, at this Office, during the Drawing of the Irish Lottery. N. B. All legal Business, relative to Lotteries and the Public Funds, transacted with honour and punctuality.-- CONTRIBUTION OF FLANNEL WAISTCOATS FOR THE BRITISH ARMY SERVING IN FLANDERS. TO THE PUBLIC. IT having been suggested to me by several of the Contributors to the laudable undertaking of supplying, with Flannel Waistcoats, the BRITISH ARMY serving in Flanders, under the command of His Royal Highness the DUKE of YORK, that there would be a satisfaction to the Public in some name appearing responsibly in the prose cution of it, I take the liberty, in consequence, of subjoining mine as an Agent. I am prompted to this measure by motives neither of interest nor vanity. I cannot suppose that the benevo- lence or justice of a British Public are to be in- fluenced by any name; but it is proper that the Public should be satisfied upon every occasion, that their bounty is neither imposed upon nor misapplied. This business was undertaken by me upon the suggestion of a Lady whom I have not the honour of knowing, but whom, from this act of patriotism, I, in common with the whole Nation, must respeCt and applaud ; and I consider myself only as an humble Agent of her superior consideration and benevolence. It is with peculiar pleasure I have to an- nounce, that in consequence of a communica- tion which I yesterday took the liberty of making at the Office of Lord AMHERST, the Commander in Chief, I shall be honoured with his Lord- ship's particular directions relative to the con- veyance and consignment of the Flannel Waist coats committed to my care— a circumstance which, while it strongly marks the generous at- tention of his Lordship to the comforts of the common Soldier, must prove highly satisfactory to the Individuals who have contributed, or are now preparing their contributions, to this bene- volent and truly patriotic plan. I am directed by the COMMANDER in CHIEF to report to him the progress ot this undertaking. This is a service which I shall perform with a degree of pride and satisfaction that will be unde- scribable; for, from what I already know, I shall daily have to report accumulating instances of the honourable feeling and just sentiment of the whole British Nation. I am, With all due respeCt, The PUBLIC'S most faithful and devoted Servant, JOHN HERIOT, Proprietor and Conductor of The SUN. Sun Office, 112, Strand, Thursday Evening, Nov. 7. Mr. DIBDIN's PUBLICATIONS. This Day was published, THE TOKEN, a Favourite Song, written and composed by Mr. DIBDIN, for his Popular Enter- tainment, called CASTLES IN THE AIR. NAPPY, and the TEAR of SENSIBILITY, are also pub- lished ; the WHISTLING PLOUGHMAN will be publisli- ed next Monday, and some one of the remaining Songs on every succeeding Monday. The Second Edition of the YOUNGER BROTHER, a Novel in 3 Vols, written by Mr. DIBDIN, and dedicated to the Most Noble the MARQUIS of SALISBURY, is ready for delivery, a part ot. which impression is printed on a fine Wove Paper, at an advanced price of Sixpence a Volume. The first and Second Volumes, of Mr. DIBDIN's SE- LECTED SGNGS, Second and Third Edition, may be had at his Warehouse, No. 411, Strand, where, in the course of the Winter, will be published a Third Volume, consisting of s'ongs hitherto unselected, together with those written for the Quizes, Private Theatricals, and Castles in the Air. Sans So : ci will continue open, by the Authority of the Right Hon. the Lord Chamberlain, on Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturday till the 12th of April 1794. From the Johnson's Head, Birmingham, - - 50 Mrs. Bowdler, _ - - - 24 Mis. Smith, New Bond- street, - - - 20 Mrs. B. 12 " Comforts for the Brave," - - 24 John Bigge, Esq. - - - - - G. G. by do. - - - - - 50 Mr. R. Bentley, - Received last night, by the Castle Coach, Birmingham, without any name, - - - - - - . 50 J. F. Finegan, servant to G. P. Monck, Esq. Bath— One Dozen of Worsted Stockings, and Two Dozen of Socks. JOHN HERIOT. Sun- Office, 112, Strand, Nov. 10, 1793. The following Letters have been received since the last Report: TO THE EDITOR OF THE SUN, LONDON. THE INHABITANTS of the Town of DUDLEY have generously subscribed for supplying our gallant Countrymen now serving on the Continent with a large quantity of Flannel Waistcoats, One Thousand of which will be ready in the course of this Week.— In addition to the above humane and truly patriotic undertaking, Lord DUDLEY has presented Thirty Guineas, and Lady DUDLEY Twenty Guineas; hich, with the liberal Subscriptions of several Gentlemen n the vicinity of Dudley, will enable the Committee to supply One Thousand more in the succeeding week, for the same benevolent purpose. TO THE EDITOR OF THE SUN. SIR, YOUR. Advertisement conccrning Flannel Waistcoats for the Army serving in Flanders, having excited a desire in a Lady to add a few to the respectable numbers you seem likely to collect for this truly patriotic purpose, I am re- quested to solicit of you a Pattern, with a Sample of each of the materials used in them. It will be further obliging, if the Pattern is cut in thin paper, and with the samples folded as a small packet.— The Bearer will favour me with a speedy conveyance, and I will forward them to your Office, free of expence, as soon as made. SIR, yours, & c. An ADMIRER of your simple and good mode of Solace for our brave Soldiers. Gloucester, Nov. 8, 1793. NUMBER OF WAISTCOATS CONTRIBUTED. HER ROYAL HIGHNESS the DUTCHESS of GLOUCES- TER, - - - ..... The unknown Lady, .... Her Grace the Dutchess of Manchester, George Aust, Esq. Under Secretary of State, The Gentlemen frequenting the Talbot Inn, Digbeth, Birmingham, ------- John Heriot, Esq. ..... Mrs. Heriot. ....... The Gentlemen frequenting the Talbot Inn, Digbeth, Birmingham, ( second contribution) ... Dutchess of Hamilton, .... Lady Willoughby de Eresby, .... Lady Auckland, - Mrs. Rose, Old Palace- yard, - . - Mrs. Chowne, George- street, Hanover- square, Mrs. Rose, Beckenham, - . - - Mrs. Bennet, Beckenham, - • - Mrs. Gibbs, Beckenham,. - - - - - Mrs. Crawfurd, of Rotterdam, - The unknown Lady, ( second contribution) Mrs. Martin, Finch- lane, ... James Bland Burges, Esq. Under Secretary of State, Francis Freeling, Esq. General Post- Office, Mrs. Freeling, ------ Lady Lewisham, ( with 72 Flannel Caps) T. M. G. Mrs. Lloyd,. Upper Seymour- street, Portman- square, Mrs. Esten, - -- -- -- - Mrs. A. - - - - H. M. by Mrs. Southard, .... Mrs. Clarke, St. Alban's- street, - Mrs. Broughton, Fitzroy- street, James Galloway, Esq. Hugh Cleghorn, Esq. ... Lady Frances Fitzwilliam, - - - Lady Dorothy Fitzwilliam, - • Miss Du Carrel, - - - - Z. A. M. of Bath, by Mrs. Southard, Tradesmen in Salisbury, Sir Richard Symons, Bart. ... Thomas Harris, Esq. - ... Mrs. C. Long, .... The Right Hon. Lady Caroline Herbert, - Mrs. Cook, New Cavendish- street, From the Dog Inn, Dybeth, Birmingham, TO THE EDITOR OF THE SUN. SIR, I am ordered by Lady ANSTRUTHER, of Wimpole- street, to deliver into your Office One Hundred Pair of Woollen Stockings, and One Hundred Woollen Night- Caps, for His Royal Highuess the DUKE of YORK'S Regiment. I am, Sir, Your most humble servant, EDWARD CHURTON, Hosier, No. 140, Oxford- street. Nov. 9, 1793. TO JOHN HERIOT, Esq. Proprietor of THE SUN Newspaper, Strand. Mr. R. BENTLEY requests Mr. HERIOT will forward, by the first conveyance, the accompanying Ten Waistcoats ( as a small mark of his gratitude) to those brave Fellows who are so nobly fighting for the safety and welfare of their KING and COUNTRY. Sunday Morning, Nov. 10, 1793. TO THE EDITOR OF THE SUN. SIR, WE ire hippy to see the eagerness which reigns in the breasts of our Countrymen, to follow so patriotic an ex- ample as that of the Lady who first called the attention of the Public to so generous a plan ; whilst we admire the readiness with which each individual is pressing forward, to give a proof how interested he is in the health and conve- nience of those brave Fellows who are facing danger for his safety. We are no less pleased to think, how it must warm the Soldier's heart, to find so comfortable a proof of the at- tention and good wishes of his Countrymen at home. To you, Sir, we also beg leave to consign the small addition of Fifty Flannel Waistcoats, for the use of the Army, to the general stock. We cannot, however,' omit this opportunity of testifying to you our gratitude for the information of your Paper in this instance, and the pleasure it gives in general to Your CONSTANT READERS Johnson's Head, Edmond- street, Birmingham, Nov. 8, 1793. TO MRS. SOUTHARD, No. 80, Oxford- street, London. MADAM, Bath, Nov. 1, 1793 READING a paragraph in The SUN yesterday, mentioning your generous conduct in making up Flannel Waistcoats for the use of the Army abroad, and being desirous to encourage such a laudable undertaking, I inclose you Four Guineas to provide as many Waistcoats as that sum will afford, to be sent to the EDITOR of The SUN, and the number ac knowledged by him, under the signature of Z. A. M. The EDITOR has received Thirty- six Waistcoats from Mrs. SOUTHARD, under the above Initials. TO THE EDITOR OF THE TRUE BRITON No. 5, Catherine- street, Strand, London. SIR, Leicester, Friday, Nov. 8. THE following Bill came out here last night. I have no doubt, from the eagerness of the well- disposed Inhabitants, that we shall raise One Thousand Waistcoats. This perhaps might be made an example to other Towns. I have spread the Bills about this neighbourhood and adja- cent Country, and think the plan will be adopted. Your most obedient Servant, J. P- Leicester, Nov 5r, 1793. A Subscription having been entered into in Leicester and, the neighbourhood, for supplying the British Soldiers on the Continent with Flannel Under Waistcoats w ith Sleeves, the following Ladies and Gentlemen have sanctioned the mea- sure with their names. The Subscription is preferred in Waistcoats ready made up, rather than in Money, on account of the advanced period of the season. Subscriptions will be received at either of the Banks, and Waistcoats at the Post- Office. L, Mansfield, Esq. Mayor 40 Mr. T. Wood - 10 Miss Mansfield Rev. T. Robinson - 7 Mr. T Pares - 15 Mr. Bentley 20 Mr Lowdham - 10 Mr. Buxton - 20 Mr Dabbs - - 10 Mrs. Buxton - 10 Mr. H. Coleman - 10 Mr. J. Heyrick jun. 10 Mrs. Coleman - 10 Mr W. Heyrick - TO Mr. W Walker - 10 Miss Heyrick - 10 Mrs. Walker - 10 Miss Linwood - jq Mrs. A. Wood - 10 Mr. Jos. Chamberlin TO Mr. H Wood - JO lity, TO THE PROPRIETOR OF THE SUN. SIR, WORDS are wanting to express the Loyalty of the Nobi- Gentry and others, who honoured my Theatre last Saturday night, in order to promote the design of furnishing Flannel Waistcoats to the Army under the command of His Royal Highness the DUKE of YORK. I am happy to inform you, that the profits of the above night will furnish the 7th, 1 ith and 16th Regiments of Light Dragoons, with a full complement, exclusive of those already given to the 15th Light Dragoon? by my Father, and which will be sent off on Friday next to Colonel CHURCHILL, the Commanding Officers of that Regiment. The Waistcoats for the ether three Regiments Will be. completed in a few days, and for. warded in like manner. ^^ My Father has sent circular Letters to the Gentry News, papers throughout England, conceiving that general mode much, better than addressing the respective Managers of Provincial Theatres. I have the honour to be, Sir, your humble servant, Royal Saloon, Westminster Bridge, J. ASTLEY Nov. 10, 1793. TO THE EDITOR OF THE SUN. Bath, Nov. 9, 1793. SIR, BY the Mail- Coach 0f this evening I send you, free of Carriage, One Dozen of Worsted Inside Stockings, and Two Dozen of Socks, of the best quality I could procure, for our Countrymen . the British Troops fighting for our Common Cause oil the Continent. When you reflect, and find that the most fatal consequences often arise from wet feet and legs, Socks and Stockings will appear but little inferior ta Flannel Waistcoats.' Confident, Sir, that the People in the middling sphere of life will chearfully join those in the higher circles to sup- ply a sufficient quantity of Waistcoats, I embrace this me- thod to give my mite to support my Country, in the hope that People who enjoy Situations similar to mine, will fol- low with equal zeal the example before them. Many of them, Who have been from England, will allow, that it is in Britain a door is held open to the industry of the most insig- nificant individual, by which he can arrive to a state of opu- lence, and of respect and, if ever there is a partiality in the Administration of Justice, it will be found in favour of the Poor. The KING will allow no person to inflict a Cor- poral Punishment upon another, without the Solemn Judg- ment of the Law. Shall we not then feel an interest in his Cause ? Our Laws never privileged particular men to violate in the person of the most criminal man, the feelings of Justice and of Humanity; they guide alike the conduct of the most exalted Nobleman, and which in common with other men he dare not exceed ; and to us, Sir, it is pleasing, that whenever such a case occurs, His MAJESTY puts himself in the situa- tion of a Parent— Resigns to his GOD the most inestimable privilege upon Earth— Mercy ! and punishes the guilty per. son. It is needless, Sir, to quote a fact more to my purpose than the affair of the Earl of FERRERS. These' reflections, Sir, induce me to hope, that this little Subscription, should it be useful, will rapidly till by the Up- per Servants throughout the Kingdom : the greater number of them enjoy not only the necessaries, but the elegancies of life. . Each Individual who contributes what he can afford, will then have the consolation hereafter to recollect, that lie was- not insensible to the convulsion of his Country, but sup- ported with the wonted Loyalty of a BRITON, his KING, A Benevolent KING! Struggling for his Religion, and those mild Laws, which I firmly trust will long secure to the HOUSE of BRUNSWICK the Affectionate and Loyal attach- ment of Free and Happy Britons. I am, Sir, your humble Servant, J. T. FINEGAN, { Servant to G. P. Monck, Esq. Bath. MAILS. MONDAY, NOVEMBER II, LONDON GAZETTE, Nov. 9, 1793. St. James's, Nov. 6. , This day the Marquis de Spinola, Envoy Ex- and Minister Plenipotentiary from of Genoa, had his first private Au- ic His majesty, to deliver his Creden- To which he was introduced by the Right Hon. Lord Grenville, His Majesty's Principal of State for Foreign Affairs, and con- ducted Sir Clement Cottrell Dormer, Master of the ceremonies. St. James's, Nov. 7. This day the Marquis de Spinola, Envoy Ex- traordiniary and Minister Plenipotentiary from the Republic of Genoa, had a private Audience of her Majesty : To which he was introduced by William Price, Esq. Vice Chamberlain to Her Majesty, and con- ducted by Sir Clement Cottrell Dormer, Master of the Ceremonies. St. James's, Nov. 6. The King was this day pleased to confer the honour of Knighthood on Captain Saumarez, of His Majesty's Navy. Whitehall, Nov. The Lord Chancellor has appointed John Spe- der, of Thoralby, in the County of York, Gen- tleman, to be a Master Extraordinary in the High Court of Chancery. London, Nov. 9. Yesterday Paul Le Mesurier, Esq. Lord Mayor Elect for the year ensuing, was sworn at Guild- hall; when the Chair and other Ensigns of Mayoralty were surrendered to him in the ac- tustomed manner. This day the new Lord Mayor, accompanicd by the late Lord Mayor, the Aldermen, Re- corder and Sheriffs, in their Scarlet Gowns, went in their coaches to the Water- side, the Sword and Mace being carried before them, and the city Officers attending; and from thence proceeded in the City Barge, attended by the several Companies in their respective Barges, adorned with Streamers and Pendants, to West- minster ; and having walked round the Hall, and solemnly saluted ail the Courts, they went 10 the Exchequer Bar and the new Lord Mayor did there take the Oaths appointed; and having recorded Warrants of Attorney in the proper Courts, returned by Water to Black Friars, and from thence in coaches, with the usual solem- nity, to Guildhall, where a magnificent Enter- tainment was provided ; at which were present several of the Foreign Ministers, the Great Offi- cers of State, divers of the Nobility, Lords of His Majesty's Most Honourable Privy Council, the Judges, and man, other persons of quality and distinction. BANKRUPTCY enlarged. Nathanial Hogan, late of Southampton, watch- maker, Dec 2T, at ten o'clock, at Guildhall, London. BANKRUPTS. John Seller of Garlick- Hill, London, glass- seller, to sur- render Nov. 12, and 23, at one, and Dec. 2t, at ten. at Guildhall. Atorney, Mr. Colyer, Castle- court, Budge- row. John Wiggin, of Stafford, innholder, to surrender Nov 29, 30, and Dec. 21, it eleven, at the Talbot Inn in Wolverhampton, in said County. Attorneys, Mr. Edward Biddle, of Wolverhampton aforesaid ; and Mr. John Thompson, Furnival's- Inn, London Edward Bushell, of the City of Bath, carpenter, to surren- Nov. 12, ro, and Dec. 2r, at eleven, at the house of Eli- zabeth Pickwick, the White Hart Inn, in the City of Bath. Attorneys, Mr. George Watts, Cornwel Buildings, Bath ; and Messrs. Hughes and Bishop, New- Inn, London. Charles Power, of Birmingham, Warwickshire, brass foun- der, to surrender Dee. o, 10, and 21, at, four at the house of Mary Lloyd, in the High- street, Birmingham. Attor- neys, Mr. Whateley, Temple- row, Birmingham ; ' and Messrs. Swain and Stevens, Old- Jewry, London: James Oliver, of Exeter, dealer and chapman, to surrender Dec. 3, 4, and ti, at three, at the Phoenix Inn, Exeter. Attorneys, Mr. Eales, Exeter; and Mr. Fairbank, vffl;.- Place, London. James Wallis Hoe, of Holbcach, Lincolnshire, draper, to surrender Nov. r&, 19, and Dec. 2r, at eleven, at the Rose and Crown Inn, in Holbeach aforesaid Attorneys, Mr. John Key, the younger, of Holbeach aforesaid; and Messrs. H. W and J. Mason, Cursitor- street, London. John Stone, of the City of Bristol, carpenter, to surrender Nov. 2 2?, ar. d Dec., 21, at eleven, at the White Lion, in Broad- Street, Bristol. Attorneys, Messrs. Lemans, at Bristol ; and Richard Edmunds, at his Seat in the Exche- quer Office of Plea's, Lincoln's- Inn, London. John Badman, of Banwell, Somersetshire, dealer and chap- man, to surrender Nov 27, 28, and Dec zr, at eleven, at the White Lion, in Broad- street, Bristol. Attornies, Mr. Whitley, of Wrington, in Somersetshire; and Mr. Blake, Cook's- court, Carey- street, London. John Williams, of Flushing, Cornwall, dealer and chapman, to surrender Nov. ( 6,26.. at one, and Dec. 21, at ten, at Guildhall, London. Attorneys, Messrs. Shepton and Al- lington, John- street, Bedford- row, London ; and Mr. Tippet, Falmouth. William Lagemann, of the City of Bristol, merchant, to surrender Nov. , 22, and D c. 2r, at ten, at Guildhall, London. Attorney, Mr. Eaton, Old South Sea House, Broad- street, London. John Wharlton Bunney, of Newcastle- street, Strand, Mid- dlesex, printer, to surrender Nov. 16, 22, at one. and Dec. u, rt Ten, at Guildhall, London, Attorney, Mr. Brock- bank, Nicholas- Jane, Lombard- street, London. Thomas Cooke, of Thavies- Inn, London, hardwareman, to surrender Nov. 19, 2;, and Dec. 2t, at te at Guildhall. London Attorneys, Messrs. J. and A. Parker, Sheffield, Y0rkshire ; and Messrs. T. and R. Peake, Southampton- Buildings, London. D'Arcy Boulton, Philip Morgan, Thomas Morgan, John Gaspar Vancouver, and Benjamin Stow, of Cuper's Bridge, Lambeth, Surrey, merchants, to surrender Nov. 18, Dec. to, and ir at ten, at Guildhall, London. At- torney. Mr. Bolton, Basinghall- street, London. , William Greenland, of Pitt- street, Christ Church, Surrey, carpenter, to surrender Nov. 16, 2;, and Dec. 21, at ten, at Guildhall, London. Attorney, Mr. Vaughan, No. 104,' Shoe- lane, Fleet- street. DIVIDENDS. Dec. 2. Robert Lee, of Totnes, Devonshire, merchant, af eleven, at the house of Matthew Ham, the Seven Stars Inn, in Totnes aforesaid. Dee. 4. Stephen Johnson, of Sculcoates, otherwise Scow 5- cotts, Yorkshire, corn- factor, at eleven, at the White Hart Tavern, in Kingston- upon- Hull. Dec 5. Richard Constance, of the City of Bristol, builder, at eleven, at the White Lion Tavern, ill Broad- street, Bristol. • Dec 17. Thomas Juchau, of Shoreditch, Middlesex, paviour, at ten, ar Guildhall, London. Nov. o. John Hardwick, of Alcester, Warwickshire, mer- cer, at ten, at Guildhall, London. Dec. Edward Johnson, late of Charles- street, Blackfriars- Road Surrey, carpenter, at ten, at Guildhall, London. Nov. 30. Isaac Mason and James Haygarth, late of Dept- ford Bridge, Kent, cabinet- makers, at ten, at Guildhall, London. Nov. 33. William Ellerby, of Lcven, Yorkshire, miller, at eleven, at the house of Israel Marshal, innholder, Beverley. Dec. ri. Thomas Johnson, late of Sutton, and John Johnson, of Hurdsfield, Cheshire, Cotton- manufacturerS, at eleven, at the Old Angel, Macclesfield. Dec. 17. John Rodham, of Richmond, Yorkshire, haber- dasher at ten, ar Guildhall, London. Dee 17. John Hall, of Coventry- street, Piccadilly, Mid- dlesex, merccr, at ten, at Guildhall, London. Dec. John Foster, late of Whitehaven, Cumberland, , merchant, at eleven, at the King's Arms in Whitehaven. Dec, 3. Edward Haskew, new or late of Worcester, timber- merchant. at ten, at the Hop Pole Inn, Worcester. Nov. 30. William Hunt, of Dorset Wharf, London, lime- merchant, at ten, at Guildhall. Dec. 14. Samuel Buckland, of Long- lane Bermondsey, Surrey, at eleven, at Guildhall, London. Dec. 6. Susanna Salmon, of the Curtain Road, Shoreditch, Middlesex, brewer, at ten, at Guildhall, London. Dec. John Fell, now or late of Manchester, Lancashire, cotton- spinner, at three, at the Golden Buck, Manchester. Nov. Henry Jackson, of Edward street, Mary- le- bonne, Middlesex, ironmonger, at ten, at Guildhall, London. Dec 5. John Cole, of Clifton, Gloucestershire, builder, at eleven, at the White Lion Tavern, Bristol. Dec. e- George Cavill, of Bristol, builder, at twelve, r. t the White Lion Tavern, Bristol. Dec. e. Michael Davis, of Gloucester, builder, at twelve, at the White Lion Tavern, Bristol, Dec. 10. John Meader, late of Hermitage- street, Middle sex, merchant, at ten c. r Guildhall, London, Dec. 10. William Watkins, of Hereford, shopkeeper, at ten, af Guildhall, London. Dec. 14. George Stratton and Hugh Jones, of Cheapside, London, ironmongers, at eleven, at Guildhall. Dec. 3. William Cox the younger, late of Taunton, Somerset- shire, iromonger, 2t eleven, at the Bush Tavern, BristoL CERTIFICATES. Nov. 30. Benjamin Stroud, of Counter- street, Southwark, liquor- merchant. John Rudge, of Bath, Somersetshire, butcher. James Gregory, of Sheffield, Yorkshire, grocer. JOHn Stead, of Great Knight Rider- street, London, taylor. Samuel Hobbs, of Wimborne Minster, Dorsetshire, spirit- merchant. William Stoakes, of St. John's- strcct, Clerkenwell, Middle- sex, printer. ^ Thomas Wellington, of Pendleton, Lancashire, fustain- ma- nufacturer. Samuel Ingold, late of Goulston- square, Whitechapel, Mid- dlesex, money- scrivener. John Cochrane, of Hatton- street, Holborn, and of Walbrook, London, dealer in coal- tar. Thomas Bradshaw, of Coventry- street, Westminster, Mid- dlesex, printseller. John Richardson, late of Cheapside, London, linen- draper. Joseph Chabot, of White- street, Southwark, Surrey, farrier. Thomas Mitchell, of Bristol, builder William Grant, of Greek- street, Soho, Middlesex, paper- stainer. [ WAR- OFFICE PROMOTIONS To- morrow.] THE LONDON GAZETTE EXTRAORDINARY, SUNDAY, NOV. 10, 1793- Admiralty Office, Nov. 9, 1793. THE Dispatches, of which the following are Copies and Extract, were this day received by Philip Stephens, Esq. from the Right Honour- able Vice- Admiral Lord Hood, Commander in Chief of His Majesty's Ships and Vessels in the Mediterranean. Victory, Toulon Road, Oct. 6, 1793. SIR, I have the honour to desire you will be pleased to offer to the Lords Commissioners of the ad- miralty my sincere congratulations on a very bril- liant and complete Victory obtained over the Enemy the xst inst. upon the Heights of Pharon. The British and Piedmontese Troops composed the Column under Lord Mulgrave, and led the way; but his Lordship gives full credit to the spirit and exertion ot the Troops of every Na- tion, and is loud in the praise of the Neapolitans, who greatly distinguished themselves. I trans- mit, for their Lordship's information, a Dupli- cate of the Older his Lordship gave out next morning, with an account of the killed and wounded. The Action was short, but hot. The Enemy had upon the Heights from 1800 to 2000 men, the flower of the Eastern Army, not a- fourth part o. which, we are well- informed, ever returned to Head- quarters; for what did not fall by the bullet or bayonet, broke their necks in tumbling headlong over the precipices in their flight. In the night of the 30th a very impor- tant Post, above Fort Pharon, was surprized and taken; the re- possessing of which being of so much consequence, an attempt was immediately resolved upon; and, in order to enable Lord Mulgrave, General Gravina and Governor Elphin- stone, with the respective Columns under their Commands, to go out with the greater force, I undertook the care of Toulon and Fort la Malgue, and had a sufficient number of good men 011 shore, within two hours after recieving notice of the sad disaster. I am Sorry to inform their Lordships of that gallant and able Officer, General Gravina, being wounded in the leg; and although there is n0 doubt ( as Dr. Harness assures me, who has the care of him) of his doing perfectly well, he will probably be- confined sometime, as the ball is lodged between the two bones. His Majesty's Ship Colossus returned to me on the 24th, from Cagliari, and brought 350 good Troops; and I expect 800 more from Conti, in three or four days. The second Division of Neapolitans, consisting of 2000, arrived last night, and the last 2000 were to leave Naples yesterday. His Sicilian Majesty has manifested the greatest readiness and zeal in fulfilling the Treaty, and his confided his Ships, and Troops solely to my disposal, which his Majesty has made known to me from under his own hand. I have good reason to expert General O'Hara will be here in a very few days, with 12 or 1500 men from Gibraltar: he will be welcome to us. I have thc honour to be, SIR, Your most obedient humble Servant, HOOD. Philip Stephens, Esq. Brigadier General Lord Mulgrave takes the earliest opportunity to return his most sincere thanks, and to offer the tribute of his warmest approbation, to Captain Moncrief and the British Officers and Soldiers, as well as to Colonel Fa- rass, Lieutenant- Colonel the Chevalier de Revel, to Major St. Etienne, and the Officers and Sol- diers of the Sardinian Troops who composed his Column, and were Most immediately under his command In the attack of the Enemy's Post yesterday. Lord Mulgrave is at a loss to ex- press his sense ot the intrepid spirit with which the Officers and Men encountered danger, and of the patience and fortitude with which they Suffered fatigue, hunger, thirst, and the unavoidable inconveniences attending the diffi- cult and pressing service to which they were suddenly called. Lord Mulgrave begs also to take the oppor- tunity of giving his tribute of applause to the daring and judicious conduct, and to the- im- portant and effectual services rendered by Ser- jeant Moreno, of the Spanish Marine Corps, who, accompanied by three brave Soldiers of his Corps, with infinite skill and gallantry, traced the line of march of the right Column to within pistol- shot of the Enemy's advanced Guard. Lord Mulgrave begs also to be allowed, with great respect, to bear testimony df the able con- duct of General Gravina, Brigadier Skirds, Bri- gadier- General Pignatelli, and to the gallantry of the Officers and Soldiers under the command of those Generals, and most particularly to the Neapolitan Grenadiers, whose well- directed fire, and steady approach 011 the left of the Enemy's position, tended so much to the success of the day. Lord Mulgrave has received such reports from Governor Elphinstone, of the steady, active and gallant conduit of the British Officers and Soldiers and Seamen, of the Spanish Officers and Soldiers, and of the Regiment of Royal Louis, under the command of Colonel Count de Porto of the Regiment of Majorca, who acted on the side of Fort Pharon, and were not immediately within his view, as induces him to beg theit ac- ceptance of his sincere thanks for the timely and effectual diversion they made in favour of the other attack. Lord Mulgrave begs leave, on this occasion, to express his grateful sense of the friendly and important assistance he has received 111 many difficult moments from Mr. Graham ; and to add his tribute of praise to the general voice of all the British and Piedmontese Officers of his Column, who saw, with so much pleasure and applause, the gallant example which Mr. Graham set to the whole Column in the foremost point of every attack. Lord Mulgrave assures his Fellow- Soldiers of the different Nations which compose the Army of Toulon, that the general good conduct of which he was yesterday a witness, can never be effaced from his memory; ( Signed) MULGRAVE, Brig. Gen. Return of the Killed, wounded, unit Missing, at the taking of Pharon Redoubt, the If/ cf October, 1793. British. 1 Serjeant, r Private, killed ; 1 Captain, I Suba- tern, 3 Cotyorals, 27 Privates, wounded. Spanish. 1 Field Officer, 3 Privates, wounded. Sardinian, t Captain, 4 Privates, killed; t Field Officer, 2 Captains, 2 Subalterns, 2 Serjeants, 3 Corporals, 13 Pri- vates, wounded. Neapolitan. 2 Serjeant, 11 Privates, wounded. Officers Names killed. Sardinian. Captain Le Chevalier Fabar. ton placed his Ship with as much judgment and pre- cision as if the service had been excuted during the day, and at half paSt three A. M opened a fire which up withoUt intermission till near eight o'clock. By four o'clock the Alcide was a situation to open her Battery on the Ene- my's Works ; but being too close to the Ardent, and a flaw of wind filling the sails, endangered her shooting on the rocks, before she could be anchored with security The sails were instantly thrown aback( and boats were employed, towing, her from this difficulty. Captain Mathew s, observing the Alcide's situation, very gallantly- shot under her, stern, to cover her, and occupied the station I had intended to anchor in. As the situation of the Courageux prevent- ed the Alcide from opening her fire, except a; intervals, I ordered Capt. Wolseley to carry out warps, to moVe us into a more eligible situation; which service was executed with great alacrity, and a spirited fire again opened on the Enemy's' Posts, Although a close and powerful cannonade had been kept up by the Squadron till a quarter be- fore eight, no visible impression was made: and Captain Sutton having reported the Ardent was much damaged, and that, in his opinion, there was no prospect of success; and Captain Wood- ley ( who had been 0n board the Courageux, to inquire into the state of that Ship) having brought a similar report from Captain Mathews, who, as well as Captain Wolseley and himself, agreed in the above opinion, I judged it adviseable to make the signal for discontinuing the attack. The Alcide is not materially damaged in her masts or rigging, but the Ardent and ConrageuX have suffered considerably in both, from being exposed to the raking fire of the Town of Flo- renze, though every information had assured me the distance from that place was too great for guns to have any effect. Our failure is not only to be imputed to the false intelligence respecting the range of cannon from the Town of Florence, but to the want of ardour on the part of the Corsicans', who had faithfully promised to storm the Posts on the land side, though they never made the smallest movement to effect that service during the Action. I inclose a list of the Killed and Wounded, and of the Artillery opposed to the Squadron; and am happy in testifying my warmest approbation of the gallant manner in which every Officer and Man employed on this occasion conduced himself.' I am sorry to find Mr. Sheills, First Lieutenant of the Courageux, is amongst the. number killed, and have appoint ed Mr. Peter Hunt, a very deserving young man, to act as Junior Lieutenant of that Ship, till your Lordship's pleasure is known. I have the honour to be, kc. ROB. LINZEE. A List of the Killed and wounded on board the different Ships cf thi Stjuttdion under rtiv Cv/ inbsnJ. Ardent. Mr. John Martin Midshipman, 13 Seamen, killed; 17 Seamen wounded, Alcide. 9 Seamen wounded. Courageux. Mr. Ludlow Sheills, First Lieutenant, 1 sea- - man killed ; Mr William Henry Daniel, Second Lieute- nant, 12 Seamen, wounded. ALU,, Da. ,793. ROB. LINZEE. Officers Names wounded. British. Captain O'Dogherty, 69th Regiment; Lieutenant Carter of the Marines. Spanish. Brigadier- General Admiral Gravina. Sardinian. Major and Commandant Monsieur le Chevalier de St. Etienne; Captain Monsieur le Chevalier Grondona; Captain Monsieur dc Torricella; Lieutenant Monsieur le Chevalier de. Blanc; Lieutenant Monsieur le Chevalier Cerutti. Missing. British. 2 Privates. Prisoners taken. 1 Captain; 47 Privates. The Enemy's loss is supposed to have been about 1500 killed, wounded and taken prisoners. Extract of a Letter from Vice- Admiral Lord Hood to Mr. Stephens, dated Victory, Toulon Road, Oct. 6, 1793. SIR, I beg you will be pleased to make known to th" Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty, that, upon receiving a pressing request from General Paoli for assistance and informing me at the same time that even the appearance of a few Ships would very essentially serve him, pro- vided it should not be judged expedient to make an attack by them on any of the Forts, I there- fore determined to send three Ships .. of the Line and two Frigates to him, and, as the season was too far advanced for a Second Rate to go on _ that Coast, I established Captain Linzee as a Commodore, appointed Captain Woodley his Captain, and gave an order to Lord Amelius Beauclerk to command the Nemesis. Alcide, in the Gulph of St. Florence, October 1, 1793, MY LORD, I have the honour to inform your Lordship, that being joined by the Ardent on the 21st ult. and it being deemed practicable to make an attack by Sea upon the Tower and Redoubt of Fornili ( a Post at the distance of two miles opposite the Town of Florenze), 1 immediately gave the neces- sity orders for the Squadron to act, whenever ihe wind was sufficiently steady for that purpose. On the 24th the Courageux joined, with provi- sions from Leghorn; and on the night of the 2 7 th the launches of the Squadron cut out a vessel, which has since been converted into a Gun- boat Having made several attempts ( between the. 2TSt and 30th ult.) to attack tbe above Posts, which were always frustrated by the wind dying away as soon as I drew into the Gulph ; and ex- perience having pointed out the improbability of the wind's blowing steady in a Gulph of such depth, and surrounded by Mountains of considerable height, it was deemed expedient to execute my in- tentions the following morning, by warping the Ardent during the night, into a situation from whence she could not only annoy the Redoubt, but cover the approach of the Squadron, Captain Sut- List of Artillery employed in the different Posts acting against the Squadron. In the Redoubt of Fornilli. 4 Twenty- four Pounders, I Mortars. On the Tower of Fornilli. 2 Eight Pounders. On a Height near ditto. 1 Four Pounder. At the Town of Florenze ( said to be out of Range,) 9 Twen- ty- four Pounders, 4 Mortars. Lord Hood. SIR, Alcide, Oct. 1,1793 Victory, Toulon Road, Oct . 13, 1793. I have the honour to desire you will acquaint the Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty, that a very successful Sortie was made in the night of the 9th, and herewith transmit Captain Brere- ton's account of it to Lord Mulgrave. But the Enemy has since erected another Battery, about two hundred yards to the Southward of the one destroyed, from which they have fired heavy cannon and shells all yesterday, and are now doing so, but as yet have done us very- little mischief. I have the honour to be, SIR, Your most obedient humble Servant, HOOD. Philip Stephens, Esq. Fort Mulgrave, Hauteur de Grasse, October 9, 1793. MY LORD, > Agreeable to your Lordship's orders and ar- rangements made for carrying them into execu- tion yesterday morning, at half past twelve o'clock at night we moved from this Post; and, Waving formed a junction in the bottom with the Marines and Piedmontese from the Post of Cepet, we marched off from our right in one column, in order to insure the greater regularity in a night attack: our march to the top of rhe Height, where the new ereCted Batteries of the Enemy had been constructed, was per- formed with all possible order and expedition, the Troops observing the greatest silence, by which, with the aid of the French Deserter, who answered the Sentinels of the Enemy as we passed them, our advanced Party arrived at the entrance into their first Battery, perfectly undiscovered : the first Sentry having been put to death, the advanced Party, composed of the Grenadiers and Light Infantry of the Line of British, under the command of Captain Stewart of the 25th Regiment, very gallantly rushed in, and put every man to the bayonet that op- posed them. The remainder of the Enemy that could get off, retired to their second Battery, and, though most rapidly pursued, made a sort of stand ; but the greater part of the Detachment by this time having taken different positions of attack, the Enemy were soon routed in all quarters; and in a quarter, of an hour after, we made ourselves, masters of all their Batteries on'this Height, and. 5 » the Ordnance mounted thereon. In the first Battery they had mounted two twenty. four pounders on Garrison carriages; on the second Battery they had one fine brass twenty- four pounder, mounted on a High travelling carriage, and two smaller guns; and in a third Battery was mounted two thirteen- inch mortars, with a great deal of ammunition, suitable for their different pieces of Ordnance. On the Road we found one light travelling six- pounder. Im. mediately as the Enemy retired and ceased firing, I posted the Troops round the centre of the Hill, and placed Guards at the leading avenues to it, while Lieutenant Serocold of the Navy, with the Sailors, & c. under his directions, set to work in destroying these different pieces ot Ordnance, by spiking the touch- holes of the guns and mortars, and ramming balls into the guns, breaking up their carriages and destroying their ammunition. Had it been possible to have car- ried off any part of the above guns, & c. it should have been done; but, from the precipices we were necessarily obliged to descend, and the broken narrow paths we had occasion to pass, in order to avoid exposing ourselves by day- light to the fire of two heavy batteries of the Enemy at the Windmills, I found it was impracticable even to carry off the field- piece; neither did I think it right to hazard remaining with the Detach- ment ( which did not exceed 408) on the Height where the Batteries were ereCted, there being no cover in the rear, and the force of the Enemy immediately in our neighbourhood on Heights above us equal to 12 or 1300 men, which might have cut 11s off before your Lordship could have sent a rein- forcement to sustain us from Toulon. From these considerations, as soon as Lieut. Serocold reported to me that he had rendered the different guns and mortars unserviceable, having colleCted our killed and wounded, we marched back from our left about half past four in the morning, and reached this Post about six o'clock. Our loss 0n this enterprise, ot killed and wounded, is herewith inclosed in a Return, which, considering the strength of the position we attacked, that was defended by three hun- dred of the Enemy's best Troops, is very incon- siderable ; but, at the same time, is much to be lamented, as they were of the advanced Guard of British, and the best of- our Troops. The loss of the Enemy is far more considerable; for we perceived indifferent places between twenty . and thirty of them killed; but, from reports since from Deserters, we learn they had upwards of fifty killed and as many wounded. We took a Captain Lamatalie of the Chasseurs du Bur- goyne, a Lieutenant Chevalier of the 4th Regi- ment of Artillery, and twenty- three men pri- soners, whom we brought with 11s to this Post. I have the pleasure to inform your Lordship, that, in the operation of the march and attack, all the Foreign Troops employed co- operated most cordially. I have the honour to be, MY LORD, Your Lordship's very faithful and obedient Servant, ROBERT BRERETON, Captain, Commanding id Battalion of British. General Lord Mulgrave, & C. & c, & c. British Corps. I Corpsral, 3 Privates, killed ; 1 Corjwal, ( t Privates wounded. Whitehall,, Nov. 9. The following Dispatch was this day received at the office of the Right Hon. Henry Dundas, His Majesty's Principal Secretary of State for the Home Department, Toulon, oct. 10, 1793. Since my last Dispatch of the 3d ofOCtober, the Enemy had completed three Batteries oppo- site to the Hauteur de Grasse, one at La Hauteur des Moulins, and two to the Southward on the Hauteur de Reinier. Vice- Admiral Lord Hood being apprehensive that the Fleet might suffer some inconvenience from the Batteries de Rei- nier; and information of the situation of the Enemy, and of the approaches to the Batteries, having been received from an intelligent De- serter, it was determined to make a Sortie from the Hauteur de Grasse, on the 8th instant, at night, for the purpose of destroying the Enemy's Batteries. A Detachment was ordered, compos- ed of the whole of the British Troops on that Post, amounting to 225 Rank and File, under the command of Captain Brereton of the 30th Regiment, the Spanish Grenadier Company of the Regiment of Hibernia, 50 men command- ed by Brevet Lieutenant- Colonel Nugent, who also commanded the Sortie, a Company of Pied- montese Grenadiers of 50 men, and 50 Albanese Neapolitan Troops. This Corps marched at half past twelve o'clock at night, and were joined ( at a point agreed upon) at one, o'clock in the morning, by the Post of Les Sablettes, of a Captain and 50 British Marines, and a Captain and 50 Piedmontese Chasseurs; the Advanced Guard of 50 British Grenadiers, Light Infantry, and 10 Grenadiers of Hibernia, under the corn- mind of Captain Stewart of the 25th Regiment. Lieutenant Knight of the 11th Regiment, and a Subaltern Officer of Hibernia ( whose name has not been reported to me), surprized the Enemy's Post, attacked the first Battery with their bayonets, put the whole Guard to flight, and pursued the Enemy with great slaughter into the second Battery, supported by the whole Detachment, which formed on the Height, and remained tiil Lieutenant Serocold of the Navy, with a party of Seamen, had taken measures to render the artillery of both Batteries unserviceable, and had destroyed all the ammunition : The ground be- tween Grasse and the Hauteur de Reinier was 60 intersected with ravines and walls as to render it impossible to bring off the mortars or guns. I inclose a List of the pieces of Ordnance which were destroyed, and a Return of the Killed and Wounded of His Majesty's Troops. The whole loss fell upon the advanced Guard ; the Officers and Soldiers of. which distinguished them- selves very particularly by their enterprize,. acti- vity and spirit. The good order and steadiness of the whole Detachment deserves the highest praise ; as well as the judicious conduCt of the march, concerted by Lieutenant Colonel Nugent of the Regiment of Hibernia, and Captain Brere- ton of the 30th Regiment, under the orders of the Spanish Colonel O'Neale, who commands' at the Post de Grasse. Deserters who came in yesterday report, the Enemy calculate their loss, in killed, wounded and missing, at near 200 men ; and that one of the mortars had split in their endeavours to clear it. ' I have the honour to be, & c. MULGRAVE, ACting Brigadier- General. Right Hon. Henry Dnndas, ( gc. & c.& c. Return ef the Killed a-..{ ll'ivnicdcf th Btitish Troop* in lie Attncl of the Enemy's Eatte< ici on the Hautews de Reinier, r. ti the Night if the 8 th of Olioher 1793. 35th Regiment. I Private killed : 1 Corporal wounded. 30th Regiment Corporal, 2 Privates, killed; 1 Corpora', 3 Privates, wounded. 69th Regiment. 2 Privates wounded. ( Signed) MULGRAVE, Acting Brig. Gen. 0ednar. ee Det'royed. 3 Brass Twenty- four Pounders; 2 Ditto Sixteen Pounders ; 1 Ditto Pour Pounder; 2 Ditto Thirteen Inch Mortars. Ammunition Destroyed, i. Barrels cf Gunpowder; 2 Boxes of Cartridges; 30 filled Thirteen Inch Shells. ( Signed) MULGRAVE, Acting Brig. Gen. * Lord Mulgrave's Dispatch of the 3d of this month has not been received. TO CORRESPONDENTS. *** THE PROCEEDINGS of the Hion COURT of ADMI- RALTY shall be regulatly and amply detailed in this Paper.— Tc- moererus ive hope to he able to give the Continuation. THEATRICAL REGISTER. COVENT- GARDEN, This Evening— ROMEO AND JULIET ; with Two STRINGS TO YouR Bow. HAY- MARKET. . This Evening— THE WONDER ; with THE CHILDREN IN THE WOOD. THE SUN. SOLEM QUIS DICERE FALSUM AUDEAT? LONDON,, NOVEMBER 11, 1793. ON Saturday Dispatches of a very agreeable nature were received from Toulon, as our Readers will find from the Extraordinary Gazette published last night. Letters, we understand, have been received from Genoa, of so late a date as the 23d ultimo, which state that an ACtion had taken place be tween the Allies and the French in the neigh- bourhood of Toulon.— The date of that ACtion is not mentioned, but it is said to have ended in the total defeat of the Army of General CAR TEAU. Whether or not it refers to the same ACtion detailed in the Gazette, we shall not say. Yesterday morning two Messengers arrived at Whitehall— one from the Head- quarters of the DUKE of YORK— the other from the Earl of YARMOUTH. The accounts by the former bring nothing very material:— The French had disap- peared on the Frontier, and retired probably into Lisle, Maubeuge. The accounts from the Borders of the Rhine are more interesting. Geueral WURMSER was pushing nearer Strasbourg. He had taken two important Posts, killing and making prisoners about Three Thousand of the Enemy.— The offi- cial detail of the Austrian General we shall hope in a day or two to be able to lay before the Public. Mr. ELLIOT, the British Minister at the Hague, presented the British Declaration on the 28th ult. to THEIR HIGH MIGHTINESSES, who published a Resolution 0n the 39th, declaring their perfeCt assent and concurrence in the sentiments of His BRITANNIC MAJESTY, and their resolution of pro- secuting the War for the same ends which are expressed in the said Declaration. The STATES also voted Thanks to Mr. ELLIOT for the said communication, entreating His Excellency to acquaint the British Ministry with the result of their deliberations. We have received the Parisian Journals down to the zi instant, and are sorry that the length of the Gazette, and the influx of other most inte- resting intelligence, prevent our giving at full length the Proceedings of the Convention of the 29th, 30th, and 31st ultimo, and those of the Sitting of the ist of November, which we are unavoidably obliged to delay till To- morrow. In the Sitting of the 29th, the Jacobins of Paris presented a Petition to the Convention, requesting that Trials be terminated whenever the Jury should declare themselves satisfied with any part of the evidence brought forward. The Convention granted this request, which was also backed by the President of the Revolutionary Tribunal. The Jacobins solicited this Decree, from an apprehension lest BRISSOT and his Ac- complices should enter into too long a defence, and, by the power ol their eloquence, make an impression upon the Judges. In the Sitting of the 31 st, the Convention learned from their Commissioners, that' 500 men were employed in razing the Fortifications of Lyons. In the same Sitting it was decreed, that the women should no longer be permitted to assem- ble in Clubs. In the Sitting of the ist of November, ISORE, Comnissioner with the Army of the North, stated, that they would not engage the Army of the PRINCE of SAXE- COBOURG, merely because that PRINCE wished it. ON Friday evening THEIR MAJESTIES, the PRINCE of WALES, DUKE of CLARENCE, PRINCES ADOLPHUS and AUGUSTUS FREDERICK, DUTCHESS of YORK, and six PRINCESSES, with their usual Attendance, went in their carriages to Frog- more- House, which was most brilliantly illumi- nated with variegated lamps. The apartments fitted up for their reception were elegantly deco- rated with artificial flowers and lamps intermix- ed in festoons. Over the entrance were the letters G. R. and above them the Crown > in yellow lamps, and the Star and Garter underneath. The Company were all there by nine o'clock. They immediately began dancing, and continued till Supper at twelve; after which they danced till three. The following, among other personages, were present: Duke and Dutchess of leeds Lord Strathaven Duke and Dutchess of Dorset Lady Pembroke Marquis and Marchioness of Lady Howe Blandford Lady C. Waldegrave Marchioness of Bute Lady Mary Howe Earl of Clarendon Lady C. Bruce Lord and Lady Beverley Mr. and Mrs. Pool Lord and Lady Boston Mr. and Mrs. Villars Lord and Lady Portmore, and Hon. Mr. Powlet Lady C. Colyear Hon. Mr. Jenkinson Lord and Lady Sidney Hon. Mr. Ryder Lord and Lady Walsingham, Colonel Goldsworthy and two Miss de Greys Colonel Grevilie Lord and Lady Bulkeley Colonel Gwyn Lord and Lady Grenville Colonel Garth Lord and Lady Cathcart Colonel Needham Lord and Lady Elgin Major Barton Lord and Lady Hardwick Major Price Lord Southampton Count Munster Lord BcwUhiu Mr. Zonski Lord Arden Yesterday morning THEIR MAJESTIES, with the DUTCHESS of YORK, PRINCE ADOLPHUS and the six PRINCESSES, attended by Lord and Lady CARDIGAN, Ladies HOWE, MARY HOWE, and C. WALDEGRAVE, Colonel GOLDSWORTHY, and Major PRICE, went to St. George's Church, Windsor, where a Sermon was preached by the Rev. Dr. LANGFORD. After service THEIR MAJESTIES and the PRINCESSES, with their usual Attendance, took an airing to Frogmore, On Saturday morning His MAJESTY, attended by Colonels GOLDSWORTHY and GWYN, rode to Maidenhead Thicket, where a- Stag was turned out, which, after a hard run of three hours, was taken at Shiplik, near Henley. The Flanders and Dutch Mails due this morn- ing, had not arrived when this Paper went to press; nor had any further intelligence than that of yesterday been received from the Army. On Saturday the Marquis of HUNTLEY arrived in Town from the British Army under( the com- mand of His Royal Highness the DUKE ot YORK. The Right Hon. the Earl of HARRINGTON has gone to the Continent, on a visit to his Royal Highness the DUKE of YORK. Yesterday the LORD CHANCELLOR had an Au- dience of the PRINCE of WALES, at Carlton- house; and in the evening His Royal Highness dined with a party of his Friends at the Earl of MOIRA'S house in St. James's- place. The Countess of CARDIGAN is appointed Lady of tiie Bed chamber to the QUEEN, in the room of the Marchioness of BATH, who is appointed Mistress of the Robes to HER MAJESTY Yesterday His Excellency the SPANISH AMBAS- SADOR gave a Dinner to several Nobility, at his house in Manchester- square. The LORD CHANCELLOR has appointed WASH- INGTON COUTTS, Esq. to be Secretary to t( ie Pre- sentations; a place vacated by JOHN ERSKINE, Esq. who has accepted the office of Secretary to the Commissioners at Toulon. Sir jAMEs SINCLAIR ERSKINE is appointed Com- missary- General to the Army in Toulon, and in the Southern Departments of France. His Com. mission has passed the Great Seal. The LORD CHIEF BARON of the Exchequer, in his Speech to Sir JAMES SANDERSON, on Satur- day, when the latter quitted the Mayoralty Chair, commended the zeal, fidelity, and inde- pendence of that Magistrate, in the fullest and warmest terms. Yesterday were interred, in a Vault in St. James's Burial- ground, on the Hampstead Road, the remains of Lord GEORGE GORDON. DEAL, Nov. JO. ARRIVED here, the following Transports, under the command 1 Lieut. ARNOLD, From Ostend. Constant trade , Amity, Merchant, and Mellish, with the 19th Regiment on, board. Thomas and Mary, Exeter, Ocean, and John, with the 43d Regiment on board. Francis and Harriot, Henry, Myrtle, and Adventure Brig, with the 27th Regiment on board. New Adventure, Three Brothers, Adventure Ship, and Free Briton, with the 57th Regiment on board. Minerva, Valiant Mary Ann, London, and Hardys, with the Cavalry 011 board. Also the Windsor Castle Hospital Ship, Liberty Baggage Ship, and Vere Artillery Transport. Sailed the Alarm Frigate for Plymouth. Yesterday morning several pieces of a wreck were discovered on the Goodwin Sand : the Deal boats are returned from thence, but can give no other account than that it is supposed to be a large ship, by the cables, and stranded last night in a gale of wind. PL YMOUTH, Nov. 9. ARRIVED this morning the King's Fisher sloop of war, Capt. GRAVES, from Lord HOWE'S Fleet, with Dispatches, dated S. W. of Scilly, which were delivered to Admiral COTTON, the Com- manding Officer at this Port, and by him for- warded by Express to the Admiralty." It is un- derstood the Fleet will return to Channel in the course of a few days, and separate for the winter, ten of which will lay at this Port. In the late gale the Queen Charlotte, of 110 guns, had carried away part of her head and fore- yard. Arrived the Annesley, Bush and Annesley, Irish Revenue Cutters, from a. cruize, and the Me- lampus Frigate of 36 guns, Captain COFFIN, with a Convoy from the Westward. Tiie Shropshire Regiment of Militia arrived here from different parts of the Country this morning, and it is understood will be quartered here for the Winter. The Troops in the Citadel at this place are in a short time to be augmented to one thousand strong; at present there are not more than be- tween three and four hundred Invalids. This day several Recruits arrived here from Stroudwater, sent in by Capt. TENCH, and from Bath, Sent by Capt. PROSSER, for the Marine Corps, mostly fine lads; also some from Ireland. Several Marine Recruiting Parties marched through this Town for different parts of Eng, land: A Recruiting Party of the 11th Regiment- beat up to day, and offered guineas a man. The Party was attended by their band, and all the drums and fifes of the Regiment. Last Wednesday the Dutch Commodore gave a grand Entertainment to Admiral COTTON and the Captains of the Fleet. Dover, Nov. IO. YESTERDAY morning arrived His Majesty's Packet Boat the Carteret, Capt. HAMMOND, with Mail, Dispatches, See. from Ostend. This afternoon sailed His Majesty's Packet Boat the Express, Captain DELL, with Mails, Dis- patches, Mr. MASON the Messenger, and other Passengers, for Ostend. The Radnorshire Militia are gone to Dunge- ness. HARWICH, Nov. 1O. THE Diana Packet, Capt. DEANE arrived from Holland with the Dutch Mail, due last Thursday. The Remains of the late Dutchess of ANCASTER were brought over in this Packet, and conveyed to the White- Hart Inn in this Town, where they will remain a few days, previous to their being conveyed to the Family Vault. One Mail due from Holland—- Wind S. W. moderate. On Friday morning Mr. Serjeant ROOKE at- tended the LORD CHANCELLOR, at his house in Bedford- square, where he was sworn in one of His Majesty's Justices of the Court of Common Pleas, and on Saturday morning took his seat on the Bench of that Court in Westminster- hall. Mr. PUREFOY, who killed Colonel ROPER in a duel four years ago, and then passed over to the Continent, was last week put under arrest by General DUNDAS, at Nieuport, in consequence of his having challenged him when in the dis- charge of his duty. He was sent to Ostend under a guard, and from Ostend ; o England, where he arrived on Saturday last. CONDEMNATION AND EXECUTION OF BRISSOT AND HIS ACCOMPLICES. REVOLUTIONARY TRIBUNAL, PARIS, OCT. 31. ACT OF ACCUSATION. The following are the most important points of the Act ot Accusation preferred against BRISSOT and his Faction: " A Conspiracy has existed against the Unity and Indivisibility of the Republic, and against the Liberty and Safety of- the French Nation. " Among the number of the Authors and Ac- complices of this Conspiracy are, Brissot, Duprat, Duchatel, Vergniaux, Sillery, Mainvieille, Gensonne, Fauchet, Lacaze, Duperret, Ducos, Lehardi, Carra, Boyer- Fonfrede, Boiteau, Gardien, Lasource, Antiboul, Valaze, Lesterp Beauvais, Vigee, and others. " BRISSOT was Agent of Police under the Kings. He began to make a figure in the Re- volution as a Member of the Committee of Inspection of the Commons of Paris, to which he was introduced by LA FAYETTE, to whose service he prostituted his pen. " At the period of the feigned retreat of LA FAYETTE, BRISSOT wrote in the Journal called Le Patriote Francais, that that retreat was a pub- lic calamity. With the appearance of philan- thropy, he contributed to the ruin of the Colo- nies: he meditated with LA FAYeTtE and his Accomplices, the Massacre of the Champ de Mars. In the month of January 1792, he preached the War which all the enemies of the Revolution provoked against France. " In the Legislative Assembly, BRISSOT coa- lesced with CONDORCET and the principal Depu- ties of La Gironde, who made use of their in- fluence to cause War to be declared, at a time when our Armies, our Strong- holds, were quite destitute, and to deliver them up to Trait- ors. They protected the Minister NARbONNe, and sent him, against all the Laws, to the Army, which he betrayed, without having given in his accounts as Minister. " BRISSOT, VERGNIAUX, and GENSONNE, strove by the most insidious discourses, to prevent the Dethronement which all the French Citizens, united at Paris by the title of Federates, loudly demanded ; in the Insurrection on the 10th of August, they strained every nerve to cross the People, and to save the King. " PETION, in the night between the 9th and roth qf August, was with Louis XVI.— held conferences with his Courtiers, and visited the posts of the Satellites assembled to butcher the People. He sent Messengers into the SeCtions, to exhort them to be still and inactive. He issued orders to MANDAT, Commandant of the National Guards, to let the People pass and cannonade them in the rear. Some days before that fatal epoch, GENSONNE and VERGNIAUX had treated with Louis XVI. by the intervention of BOZE the painter, and of THIERRY, on condition of his recalling ROLAND, CLAVIERE and SERVAN to the Ministry. " BRISSOT had given the King councils per- nicious to Liberty, which is proved by a Letter in his own hand- writing, addressed to Louis XVI. deposited with the Committee of Vigi- lance, from which his signature is erased. " KerSAINT and ROUYER, partisans of the same FaCtion, wrote to that King, two Letters of a similar tenour, found among the papers in the Thuilleries: they dared to solicit the place of Ministers of Councillors to the King. " BRISSOT, in his speech upon the forfeiture of Royalty, July 26, 1792, inveighed strongly against the Republic, and conjured the Sword of the Law upon the heads of those who should attempt to establish a Republican Government upon the ruins of the Constitution ; yet, in the month of March 1791, when France owned Constitutional Royalty, BRISSOT and CONDORCET kept a Journal entitled the Republican. " BRISSOT came to the Jacobins to digest the Petition of the Champ de Mars, and affeCted therein the premature wish of proscribing Royalty, " From that moment, all the Friends of Li- berty were proscribed by the name of Repub- licans. — " On the 10th of August, when the King came to the Assembly to denounce the People, whose massacre he had prepared, ROEDERER made a speech, in which he accused the People, and appealed to the Law. VERGNIAUX applauded that speech, ordered the People to be silent, and accused them of constraining the liberty of opinion. KERSAINT interested the Convention in fa- vour of MANDAT, Commandant of the National Guards who had first fired, upon the - People. GUADKT moved for a Deputation of twelve Members, and proposed, that if MANDAT had been killed; the Deputation should be autho- rized to choose his Successor, which was seiz- ing the Public Authority." [ Here follow the rest of the Charges, which we shall give 0n some future day.] On Wednesday, Oct. 30, at eleven o'clock at night, the Trial of BRISSOt and his Accomplices was terminated. The Jury, declaring they were satisfied with the evidence adduCed against them, went to de- liberate upon their Verdict. The President of the Tribunal having pre- viously delivered, in the Charge, the proper questions, the Jury returned with the following VerdiCt, which they unanimously agreed upon : u t. There has existed a Conspiracy against the Unity and Indivisibility of the Republic, and against the Liberty and Safety of the French Nation. " 2. All the individuals hereunto named, viz. BRISSOT, VeRGnIAUX, GENSONNE, See. & c. stand conviCted as the Authors or Accomplices of the said Conspiracy." The Public Accuser having demanded that the doom of the Law be passed upon them, the Judge pronounced the following sentence: " The Revolutionary Tribunal condemns to the pain of death the Individuals above- mention, ed; it declares that their property is confiscated for the profit of the Republic ; it ordains that the sentence shall be executed on the Square de la Revolution, at the dispatch of the Public Ac- cuser. This sentence to be printed, and posted up through the whole extent of the Republic, and wheresover it shall be necessary." VALAZE, one of the Deputies, having quietly heard the sentence, rose from the stool, and, be- fore the Judges, stabbed himself to the heart, and expired. The Tribunal immediately gave orders, that the Corpse of the deceased be conveyed sepa- rately on a cart to the Square de la Revolution, exhibited on the Scaffold, and buried on the same spot. The Deputies amused themselves the rest of the night, till the morning of their execution, with the game of the Swipe, upon benches, to accustom themselves, they said, to the play of the Guillotine. The Jacobins sent Deputies to the Trial of the Ex- Deputies, to take down in writing their whole examination, and the speech of CHABOT. As soon as they found the Trial would draw to a conclusion, one of the Jacobin Emissaries, of the name of ROUSSEL, hastened to announce the event to the Club, in the following words: " I just come from the Revolutionary Tribunal. ANTONElle declared that the Jury were satis- fied with the evidence ; upon which the Presi- dent, without permitting any more questions to be asked, put the following questions to the Jury:— has a Federalist plot existed? Are the Accused conviCted of being the authors of it ?— The Jury have been invited to retire, and to give their verdiCt. It does not appear that they will be long about it. LEHARDT, VALAZE, and another, demanded to speak ; but their request being refused, they begged to be allowed to distribute their defence to the Jury ; they were at last permitted to deliver it to the Serjeants of the Tribunal, who were charged to deliver it." This intelligence was highly applauded by the Jacobins. On Thursday, Oct. 31, the condemned Depu- ties were conveyed from the Conciergerie to the place of execution. While passing along to the Square de la Revolution, they entered into a de- bate respecting the immortality of the soul; they all agreed that the body perished, and the soul would survive. " Master SAMSON," ( the Parisian Jack Ketch), say the French Journals, " decided the former question; and BRISSOT with his Comrades is gone into the other World, to seek the solution of the latter." The heads of the twenty remaining con- demned Deputies were struck off, between eleven and twelve o'clock in the morning of the 31st of OCtober. The judgment which has brought to the Scaffold twenty- one Representatives of the People as Traitors, will form an epoch in the History of the French Revolution. Our Posterity will be curious to learn the par- ticulars and the circumstances of that famous Trial. They will be eager to learn the last mo- ments of those famous Men, who having for- merly been the most zealous Apostles of Liberty, afterwards attempted to stifle her in her cradle. They will learn with the utmost horror which the greatest crimes ought to inspire, that those Conspirators brought with them upon the scaf- fold all the cold blood of criminality, and that even - under the axe, they sacrilegiously uttered the cries of Vive la Republique ! DUCHATEL, Ducos, BOYER, FONFREDE, and LEHARDI, preserved a firm and intrepid counte- nance to their last moment. Brissot was silent, and seemed as if he still meditated some plot. To him might well be ap- plied the adage, " Naturam expellas Furea tamen usque recurret." SILLERY did not forget to act his part of a Courtier ; he bowed and scraped very low to the People. The Prelate FAUCHET died like a Bishop, and conversed most seriously with his Confessor. CARRA, the good friend of the DUKE of YORK, died as he would have, died at Macon, had not a more serious fate saved him from the gallows. LASOUrCE, the Protestant Minister, died like a drunken penitent. In the space of thirty- seven minutes, not only all the heads of the Ex- Deputies were struck off, but their graves and those of Federalism were dug, and their bodies interred. The Journal of HEberT, called Le Pere Duchesne, manifested 0n the ist instant the most ineffable joy at having seen file off, the day before, the procession of the Brissotines, Girondists, and Ro- landines, to cry cockles upon the Square of the Revolution. The same Journal gives the last will of CARTOUCHE BRISSOT, who having a thou- sand times pilfered the gallows and the wheel during the ancient Government, could not, after all, Brissotine. the Guillotine. The same Journal gives the last confession of FAUCHET the priest,, who played the hypocrite to the very last, to make the old devotee women shed tears, but who, at the bottom of his heart, cared no more for GOD than for Belzebub the Devil, CORRESPONDENCE BeTWEEN THE : PRINCE OF SAXE COBOURG AND GEN. JOURDAN. LETTER FROM GENERAL JOurdAN, GENERAL IN CHIEF OF The ARMY of the NORTH AND AR- DENNES, TO GENERAL COBOURG, DATED OCT. 30. " I am fully informed, that it has been report- ed in the Army which you command, that all the French who may fall into the hands of your Soldiers are to be massacred. I also know, that this act of barbarity and cruelty, of which History furnishes no example, has been com- mitted upon some dismounted Chasseurs, who were made prisoners in the rencontre which lately took place in the Village of Montigny.— I write for an explanation of the manner in which you mean to carry on the War. Un- til the present moment, we have respected the unfortunate who have fallen into our hands: we have given them meat and drink when they had occasion for them; they have even been furnished with money to procure themselves such things as were necessary for them. This conduCt on our part ought to make us hope for the same from you : however, we are convinced of the contrary. To Complete our horror, our Prisoners are obliged to serve in the Legion of the Emigrants, in those parricidal Troops, whose very name fills us with horror. I will add no more, General; and wait with impatience your answer, that I may regulate my future conduct by it." ANSWER. HEAD- QUARTERS, FRIDAY, NOV. I, 1793. " Although you say, that you are perfectly in- formed of that which you have advanced in your Letter, there is not the least foundation for the imputation. So far from ordering the mas- sacre of all the French whom the chance of War has made fall into our hands, there is a standing order to treat them with humanity and kindness from the moment they were Prisoners. How- ever rash and unbecoming may be your manner of judging of our conduCt, and of acquainting us of it, we have not waited for your remonstrance, far less for your example, to learn what we owe to Prisoners, and the unfortunate. In spite of the rigid and positive orders which have been given to our Soldiers on this head; it is possible, that in the heat of battle, they may have given place to those sentiments of revenge and indig- nation which the last atrocities committed in France have produced in their minds.— However, a very recent example proves, that your imputa- tion, affirmed so positively, is entirely void of foundation. The day before yesterday, we took 2000 Prisoners at Marchiennes. They are all alive, and under the sacred protection of the Laws of War, and of our Loyalty. " We have, in all, about 25,000 French Pri- soners in our possession; they are paid, not in paper, which would not produce the half of their pay, but in silver : they are well fed ; we will give them up when exchanged. We have not kept them near a year after the term in which, by the most solemn Cartels and agree- ments, they were to have been exchanged. We do not oblige them to serve in the Emigrant Legions: if they are admitterd into them, it is by a voluntary enlistment, in which we use no influence, as we have before us a striking and odious example of the injustice and danger of pressing Soldiers into the service. " Above all, Sir, learn to know us, and par- ticularly how you ought to write to a generous Enemy. The bravery of the General of an Army ought not to consist in the terms of a letter. However, I am too much above such proceed- ings, and such language, to be offended at it. " I wrote, some time ago, to the Commander in Chief of the French. Army, to request him to inform me, if the Lieutenant Colonel of the Regiment of COBOURG'S Dragoons, who was wounded and taken prisoner on the 16th of Oc- tober, was yet alive, where he was, or if he was dead of his wounds. Such information is never, refused : in all similar cases, I have given and received it ; but on this occasion, I could get no answer. I again repeat to you, Sir, the same demand. ( Signed) " PRINCE COBOURG." LORD MAyoR's DAY. THIS day of annual Jubilee was truly so on Saturday. The day was uncommonly fine ; and the high estimation in which the new LORD MAYOR is held by all his Fellow- Citizens, drew forth all ranks of people to pay him the tribute of their respeCt. His Lordship, with a proper attention to punctuality, left Guildhall precisely at twelve o'clock, and, taking boat, passed np to Westminster with the usual ceremonies, the Barges of the different Companies attending, with streamers, music, & c. & c. •' As a flattering, and at the same time a just mark of personal esteem for his Lordship, the Goldsmiths' Com- pany, to which he belongs, new gilded and de- corated their Barge, and provided new stream- ers, pendants, See. and otherwise distinguished themselves by more than common marks of ele- gance and splendour. The Dinner at Guildhall was sumptuous— The Tables were decorated with every thing that the season could afford, and the best Wines were presented in the greatest plenty. At about a quarter before six the Company sat down, ami pleasure and festivity reigned throughout the Hall. The LORD MAYOR'S Table was honoured with the presence of the LORD CHANCELLOR, Mr. PITT, Mr. DUNDAS, the Marquis of SALISBURY, LORD CHIEF BaRON, MASTER of the ROLLS, ATTORNEY and SOLICITOR GENERAL, several of the Judges, several of the Foreign Ministers, Sir JAMBS SAU- MAREZ, Sec. Sec. Sec. After some public toasts had been given in the Hall, which were received with the most lively acclamations, the LADY MAYORESS with the* Ladies withdrew, and the LORD MAYOR retired with the Great Ministers of State, and several of his private friends, to the Waiting- room, where, for about two hours, the highest pleasure and hilarity reigned, his Lordship giving some excellent and patriotic toasts. Amongst them we recollect, The Land we live in , and may those that don't like it, leave it. The DUKE of YORK, and the Army. The PRINCE of SAXE- COBOURG. Lord HooD, and the Allied Forces at Toulon Sir CHARLES GREY, and success to him. The KINg of POLAND. The KINg of SWEDEN, SEE. UC. & c. As a mark of the esteem of his Countrymen for his gallantry and conduCt in taking the Re- Union French Frigate, the health of Sir JAMES SAUMAREZ was drank amidst the acclamations of the whole Company. About nine o'clock, dancing commenced ia the Council- room ( where the Ball was opened by the LORD MAYOR'S Daughter), in the Hall, 3nd several other apartments, and which was con- tinued with spirit till a late hour. The utmost pleasure marked the whole pro- gress of the evening, which perhaps, in every thinking breast, was not a little heightened by the reflexion that men should thus succeed, to the highest Civic Honours of the first City of the Empire, who, like the late and present LORD MAYOR, are beloved by their Fellow- Citizens, and possess those personal virtues and just senti- ments patriotism which so eminently qualify them to discharge, with honour to themselves and advantage to their Country, the important duties of their high situation. SHIP NEwS. POOLE, NOVEMBER 10. Arrived- the Paragon, Ridley, from Ostend ; Thomas Hick, from Sunderland ; and Fancy, Lush, from Lyming- ton. 3 * Sailed— the Fly, Wooland, for Weymouth; Thomas and Catherine, Wakely, for Portsmouth ; and Prosperous, Stone, for Rochester. FALMOUTH, NOVEMBER 7. Arrived— the Sprightly, Capt. Rowe from a cruize ; Jan- vrin, Hocquard, from Corunna Sybella, Ellis, and Eleands, Ingles, from London ; and Hope, Luke, from Havre. Sailed-— the Endeavour, Bond; Mary, Lugg; and Henry and Elizabeth, Waters, for Swansea Mary, Warren, and Bacchus,- , for Bristol. LLOYD's LIST OF THIS DAY. - DEAL, NOVEMBER 9. Arrived— the Serpent and Fury sloops, with about twenty sail of Transports under convoy, from Ostend; and remain with His Majesty's ships Brilliant, Admiral Peyton ; Triton, Admiral Macbride; Santa Margaretta, Eurydice, and Union armed ship. Wind, S. Nov. 10. Remain i. i the Downs— His Majesty's ships Brilliant, Admiral Peyton; Triton, Admiral Macbride Sheerness, Santa Margaretta, and Eurydice, Union armed Ship, Serpent and Fury sloops. Wind, S. W.— blows hard. GRAVESEND, NOVEMBER 10. Passed by— the Amity, Stocks, from Faro ; Lord Done- gal , M'Roberts ; and Doris, Caughey, from Belfast; Pris— cilia, Tupper; Betsey, Gildea ; Charlotte, Smeaton; and Brothers Harding, from Dublin; Sussex, Barry; and Duke of Clarence, Fenwick, from Leghorn ; British Queen, jones, from Waterford; William, Mahony, from Cork; and Anna Maria, Vandrovet from Rotterdam. Sailed— the Prince George, Bailey, for Jamaica; Juffrow, Johanna Maria, De Jonge, and Charles and Patrick, Onwe- hand, for Rotterdam ; Channon, Rose, for Limerick; Ar- gus, Norfor, for Hambro'; Jonge Anna, Uel, and Twe Ge- hoders, Brenen, for Amsterdam. MARRIED. On Wednesday last, Mr. Philip Firmin, of the Strand, to Miss Brown, of Queenborough. SALES BY AUCTION. MITCHAM, SURRY. By Mr. CHRISTIE, At his Great Room in Pall Mall, On THURSDAY the 21st Instant, IN EIGHT LOTS, ADESIRABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of sundry RICH INCLOSED MEA- DOWS, situated near the Church, and some Pieces of' RICH INCLOSED ARABLE LAND, and also some- Pieces in the Lower Common- Field, at MITCHAM, in the County of SURRY. Containing about SIXTY ACRES, lett to the following Tenants at Will, at low old Rents, viz. The Rev. Mr. MEYERS, Mr. PINATT, Surgeon, and Messrs. BEN- HAM, BUCKLAND, BUSCHAS, PACKER, LUNT, and Messrs. HALFHIDE and SON, on Lease, which will expire at Michaelmas next, at the annual Amount of NINETY POUNDS, Capable of very considerable Improvements. The Land may be viewed, with leave of the Tenants ; and printed Particulars may be had after the 7th instant. TO PRINTERS, BOOKSELLERS, STATIONERS. SHOP- KEEPERS, & c. KENT. By Mr. BATTEN, ( By virtue of His Majesty's Writ of Extent) On Monday, November the 18th, 1793, and following Days, at Ten o'Clock precisely, oh the Premises, ALL the Valuable and Extensive Stock in Trade, Capital Fixtures and Fitments of the Shop, Library, Printing- OfFice, and Binding Room ; together with the Furniture, Fixtures, and Fitments of the bank- Office, late the Property of Mr. WEBSTER GILLMAN, Printer, Book seller, Stationer, Jeweller, & c. & c. of Rochester. The Stock comprises a General Assortment of Stationary, Jewellery, Cutlery, Mathematical and Musical Instrument's, a Complete Circulating Library, a Large Assortment of Sale Books, a variety of Medicines, a valuable Collection of Let- ter press and Copper- plate Printing Materials, Glass Cases, and other Effects, as will be particularized in the Catalogues. To be viewed Two Days preceding the Sale. Catalogues, with Specimens of the Types, may be had at the Place of Sale; at Mr. Walker's, Bookseller, Paternoster row ; Mr. Kirkman, Printer, No. i. East Harding- street, Gough- are ; ar the SherifFs- Office, No. 15, Newman street ; at the Office of Edmund Estcourt, Esq. in Lincoln's Inn, Lon- don ; at the principal Inns in the County Towns ; and at Mr. Batten s, Rochester. LONDON: Printed by b. MILLAN, and sold at No. 113, in the strand opposite Exeter- change; where Orders for the Letters for the & c. will be received.
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