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The Sun

23/11/1793

Printer / Publisher: B. Millan 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 360
No Pages: 4
The Sun page 1
 
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The Sun

Page 1 Annotated with details of whom the newspaper circulated to  : Page 1 Col 3 Advertisement for Hue and Cry announcement that it will no longer be gratis but will be charged at normal newspaper prices to be more effective and that it is published every other Saturday
Date of Article: 23/11/1793
Printer / Publisher: B. Millan 
Address: Sold at No 112, in the Strand, opposite Exeter Change, London
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 360
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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SATURDAY NOVEMBER 23, 1793. [ PRICE FOUR- PENCE. CONTRACT FOR SUPPLYING FORAGE FOR. ARTILLERY HORSES, To be quartered at LEWES, SUSSEX. OFFICE OF ORDNANCE, November 15, 1793. nOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, Tliat PRE- posals for Supplying ARTILLERY HORSES at LEWES with OATS, HAY, AND STRAW, Will be received at the OFFICE OF ORDNANCE, WEST- MINSTER, on the 15th Day of November instant. The Oats are to weigh 40 Pounds per Bushel, and to be per- fectly sweet and good; The Hay to be Upland Hay, sweet, and of the best quality, consisting of 36 Trusses of 56 Pounds weight to the Load The Straw to be from Wheat or Rye, and to weigh 36 Pounds per Truss. Such Persons as may be willing to undertake the Supply of Forage of the before- mentioned description, for the use of the Artillery Horses to be quartered, at Lewes, are desired to send their Proposals in writing, specifying their Prices, addressed to AUGUSTUS ROGERS, Esq. Secretary to the Honourable Board of Ordnance, at the Office in Westminster, on or before the 25th instant. By Order of the Board, AUGUSTUS ROGERS, Secretary. NAVY 0FFICE November 11, 1793. THE PRINCIPAL OFFICERS AND COM. MISSIONERS of HIS MAJESTY'S NAVY d° hereby give Notice, that on TUESDAY the 26th Instant, at ONE o'clock they will ready to treat with such Persons as may be willing to supply HIS MAJESTY'S YARDS with the Articles against them expressed, on Standing Contracts, viz. } Deptford, Woolwich, IRONMONGERS' GOODS, £ Chatham, Sheerness, - ) and Plymouth. To commence December 1793. , ANCHORS and DeptfORD' Woolwich', CAMP FORGES, portsmouth. To commence December 4, 1793. particUlars, and forms of the Tenders, are ready to be de- livered at this Office to such Persons as may be inclined to office on the Day of Treaty. No Tender will be received after Twelve o'Clock ; nor any noticed, unless the Parties, or Agents for them, attend. NAVY OFFICE, Nov. 15, 1793. THE PRINCIPAL OFFICERS and COM- MISSIONERS of HIS MAJESTY's NAVY do give Notice, That on WEDNESDAY the 27th Instant at ten o'Clock, Commissioner SAXTON will expose to Sale at . the Pay office, in HIS MAJESTY'S YARD near PORTS- MOUTH, several Lots of OLD STORES, lying in the said Yard, where any Persons may have the Liberty of viewing them, during the common working Hours, till the Day of Sale. Inventories and Conditions of Sale may be had. here, and the Commissioner's Office. HIS MAJESTY'S ROYAL LETTERS PATENT, Granted unto JAMES DANIEL, Hat Manufacturer, Stockport, Cheshire. JAMES DANIEL takes the earliest opportu nity to acquaint Merchants, Hat- makers, and the Trade in general, that the Hats made by his Patent Ma- chine are much superior to those made in the usual way, exclusive of the great saving in Wages, & c. by which he will be enabled to serve all those who please to honour him with their Commands, on much better Terms than it is possible for any other Manufacturer to do J. Daniel has no objection to supply the Trade with the Machines for the term of his Patent. At a General MEETING of the MAYOR, ALDERMEN, and other INHABITANTS of the TOWN and NEIGH- HOOD of SHREWSBURY, held this Sixteenth Day of November, 1793, the Guildhall, in pursuance of a Public Advertisement in the Newspaper, to promote a SUB- SCRIPTION for providing Warm and Comfortable CLOATHING for the BRITISH TROOPS in FLAN- DERS ; Rev. EDWARD BLAKEWAY, Mayor, in the Chair ; It is Unanimously Resolved, THAT A VOLUNTARY SUBSCRIPTION shall take place immediately for the above benevolent purpose. That Mr. Mayor, Mr. Steward, Mr. Hunt, Mr. Dowdes- well, Mr. Edward Burton, Rev. Mr. Stedman, Mr. Smith, Mr. Richard Harries, Mr. Lloyd, Capt. Jon. Scott, Mr. T. Lloyd, Mr. Jeffreys, Mr. Bather, Mr. Glynn, Mr. Mitchell, and any other Subscriber, be a Committee' for soliciting Sub- scriptions, and laying out the same in the manner that shall appear to them most advantageous. K is recommended to every Person who wishes to promote this laudable Undertaking, to send in their Subscriptions as early as possible to the Treasurer. That the Thanks of this Meeting be given to Mr. Richard Harries, for the. readiness with which he has accepted the Office of Treasurer aud Secretary. That the Thanks of the Meeting be also given to Mr. Mayor, for his readiness in convening this Meeting, and . for his Conduct in the Chair. That these Resolutions be printed once in THE SUN and Salop Papers, and circulated throughout the Town and Neigh- bourhood by Hand- bills. LOXDALE, Town Clerk. November 18, 1793. HUE AND CRY, AND POLICE GAZETTE, Containing Advertisements of Goods Stolen, and other Matters relating to the Police, HAS for many Years been sent, gratis, by the Chief Magistrate in BOW- STREET, to the Principal Acting Justices ol the Peace, and other Persons connected with the Administration of Criminal Justice in different Parts of England. It has been thought that this Paper would conduce more to the Design of its first Institution, if it Was made more generally Public ; which cannot be done, with- out exposing it to Sale, like the London Gazette and other Newspapers; it has accordingly been determined, that in future it shall be sold by the Hawkers and other Newscarriers in Town and Country at the usual Price of other Newspapers. THE HUE AND CRY is at present published EVERY OTHER SATURDAY, at the Printing- Office, No. 4, Peterborough- court, Fleet- street ( where Advertisements and other Communications intended for it are received) ; and may be had also from all the Venders of other Newspapers. N. B. The next Paper will be published on SATURDAY, Nov. 23. REAL INDIA MUSLIN WAREHOUSE, No 12, Vere- street, Cavendish- square, opposite Bond- street. SAMUEL EWBANK respectfully informs the Nobility, Gentry, and the Public . in he has cleared from the East India- House, a capital Collection of MUSLINS, that for cheapness far exceed any ever yet who purchase by the Piece, will have them for a very trifling advance on what they cost in the India WEAVING FACTORY, snd CONTRACT for EM- PLOYING the POOR in WINDING and WEAVING. TO BE DISPOSED OF, BETWEEN EIGHTY AND NINETY PA- TENT LOOMS for WEAVING, also a FORGE, and several other Articles in a Smith's Shop for making and repairing- Looms, and various Machines for Winding, now in use under a Contract for employing the Poor in the Parish- House of Industry, near Poland- street, in the parish of Saint rr- iMi-"- "•']•''' , ' 1 excellent work- shop. and other with such Contract as the Patentees propose employing, Selves in future, in building and selling Looms, for which there is great demand. The Proprietors will cause the Purchaser to be fully In- structed in Building and Repairing the Looms, and in the manner of working them, and of all other matters relative thereto. Further Particulars may be known, by applying to Mr. Ideson, No. 49, Poland- street, aforesaid, who has an authority to act for the Proprietors. A VERY HUMBLE APPEAL To the liberal- minded MERCHANTS, UNDERWRITERS BANKERS, TRADERS, of LONDON and its ENVIRONS, and to the truly Benevolent Part of the Public in general. Without a wish to extract the Mites from the Indigent, or to impede the success of the other laudable Application to the feelings of the Public— " Let no weak doubt the generous hand restrain, " For when was power beneficent in vain ?" IN the various Appeals which I have humbly submitted to the consideration of the Public, whether for the promotion of the general welfare of my Country, or the particular Relief of my Fcllow- creatures labouring under the pressure of uncommon calamity, I have invariably studied to preserve that degree of deference and respect, which every man of feeling, conscious of his Own frailties and imperfec- tions, owes to that community of Which he is a Member. In the arduous task which dire necessity alone reluctantly compels me to take for my own preservation and for the com- fort of my f jay, I feel such a degree of delicacy and embar- rassment itrtyneating any thing tending to my own praise, which I : , upon any other occasion, felt before, from the fear of ar censuse or those reflexions which truth itself cannot secure me from being liable to sustain. But I trust that I shall meet with that candour and com- passion from the beneficent part of the Public, which I have hitherto been honoured with ; and that the feelings of my heart will be considered as an apology for the errors of my head, as my mind is sadly deranged from my long suffer- ings. For never to err belongs to God alone !— By reco- vering from error to become wiser or better, is the privi- lege of man!" - To the numerous and respectable part of the Mercantile" Interest, to whom I was personally known and respected as the Acting Partner in Mr. Beckford's House, as a West- In- dia Merchant, for several years, and one of the confidential friends of the truly patriotic Alderman Beckford. I trust that little need be said to excite their liberal support under my direful situation To the benevolent part of the Public in general, who have upon several occasions been pleased to countenance my la- bours for the benefit of others, I hope the following State- ment will neither appear tedious nor fruitless :. In the vari- ous respectable situation* wherein I have been placed, and af- ter devoting my whole life to the promotion of the happiness of all mankind, so far as my abilities enabled me, it becomes severe trial aud a very hard case indeed, to find myself, at the age of sixty, reduced to such extremity of mental and. bodily distress— from being forced, after a painful illness of seventy- two weeks, from a sick bed into a prison, where I refrained in the greatest agony for thirty weeks, arising from the cruel conduct of a person in whom I reposed a friendjy confidence ! and for a debt which solely belongs to that person— whose heart is of pity void ! The detail of this transaction is too long to be obtruded upon the Public's attention : and as it may probably become investigated in a Court of Justice it might not be deemed decent to anticipate its atrocity previous to that investiga- tion. The consequences already arising from this cruel act, are too distressing to be described ; and unless it pleases God to incline the hearts of the Good and Great ( who are blessed with the happy means, without feeling any diminution in their other enjoyment) to ease the pains of helpless disease still the throbs of restless anxiety relieve Innocence from f) Tl ft— ic ^ n. i V/! tr>. i| r [ sacrifice, from the . want of that relicf- which This Day was published, In One large Volume Royal Octavo, Price Ten Shillings and Sixpence bound, A New Edition, corrected, of THE LAW of NATIONS; or, PRIN- CIPLES of the A LAW of NATURE : Applied to the Conduct and Affairs of Nations, and Sovereigns. A Work tending to display this true Interest of Powers. Translated from the French of . M. DE VATTEL. Printed . for G. G. and J. Robinson, Pater- noster- row. Of whom may be had, DE LOLME on the CONSTITUTION of ENG. LAND ; or, an Account of the English Government. In which It is compared, both with the Republican Form of Government, and other Monarchies in Europe. A New Edition corrected, and ornamented with the Head of the Author, in One large Volume Octavo, price 6s. fid. in boards. N. B. A few Copies are-, printed upon Royal Paper, price IQS. 6d. boards. z. DOCTOR WENDEBORN's VIEW of ENGLAND towards the close of the Eighteenth Century, Comprehending the present State of Politics, Commerce. Literature, Arts, and Religion of England ; with a Dissertation on the Cha- racter of the English, in Two large Volumes Octavo, price ' * TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At Thomas Ryan and Son's Office, in Exchange Alley. Liverpool, on Monday the 2d December next, at Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon, ABOUT ONE HUNDRED and TWENTY TONS of remarkable fine GREENLAND WHALE OIL, in Lots, agreeable to the Purchasers. Samples to be seen in the mean time, by applying to THOMAS RYAN and SON. which he is enabled to sell considerably price than has been offered for some years. p VALENCIENNES CAMBRICS and LAWNS, Damask and Diaper Table Linen, Dimities and Counterpanes, Hol- Irish, Scotch, and Russia Sheetings, all under their An Assortment of beautiful embroidered French Lawn, and Muslin Cravats and'Handkerchiefs. • Fashionable printed Calicoes, Ladies' Muslin Morning Caps double borders, some as low as 20d. each or 18s. per Dozen, and upwards ; Morning Dresses, Dimty Cloaks and Petticoats, and a general assortment of Child Bed and ready made Linen. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At Thomas Ryan and Son's Officc, in Exchange Alley, Liverpool, on Tuesday the 3d of December next, at Eleven o'clock in the Forenoon, ABOUT ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY TONS SOUTHERN WHALE OIL, Two aud a Half Tons SPERMACETI OIL, a. d Six Tons WHALE FINS for Exportation being the Cargo of the Ship HEBE, a prize to the BROTHERS, Capt. FLEMING, private Ship of War belonging to this Port. And at One o'Cloc. k at Noon the same Day, will be Sold by Auction, the aforesaid ship HEBE. Burthen two Hun- dred Tons, or upwards, being a remarkable fine Vessel, wel- found, and Coppered for her Voyage to the Southern fishery For further particulars, Messs. Aspinall's Company, or THOMAS RYAN and SON. KEYSER's CELEBRATED PILLS. IN all the dreadful Varieties of VENEREAL, SCROPHULOUS and SCORBUTIC AILMENTS ; the YAWS, the LEPROSY, obstinate SORES, and other diseases of the Skin, the superior properties of this Specific above every other, have many years been confirmed by testimonies from the highest in Rank and Science ; among which are Certificates from the late French Am- bassador, the late Duke of Bedford, Lord. Ligonier, Lord Rodney, Admiral Saunders, & c. & c. Experiments were made of KEYSEr'S PilLS in the Army, Navy, and Public Hospitals, under the inspection of the Royal Academy of Sciences of Paris, who declared it to be the safest and most efficacious ANTI- VENeReAL Re- medY hitherto discovered ; and it is now acknowledged by the College of Physicians of London as furnishing the best Mildest of all similar preparations. It is prepared by Mr. Geo. AINSLIE, Apothecary ( Nephew and successer Dr. JAMES CowpER, John- street, Oxford- Market London, With whom he was several years joint Proprietor and Partner), and sold, in boxes of One Guinea, Half a Guinea, and 5s. 3d. by Mr. Piguenit, Stationer, No. 8, Aldgate and at No. 1, John street, as heretofore. To prevent frauds, the name of Geo. Ainslie is written by him as sole Proprietor on the Paper and Stamp surrounding SALE OF LANDS IN ARGYLESHIRE, IN SCOTLAND. TO BE SOLD BY PUBLIC ROUP, Within the Old Exchange Coffee- house, Edinburgh, between the hours of Five and Six in the Evening of Thursday the 12th day of December next, 1793, THE LANDS and ESTATE of INVERLI- VER, in Two separate Lots. LOT I. Comprehending the LANDS of INVERLIVER- BEG, KILMACHOW, ARINECKAN, GLENLIVER, CORINDULOCH. and ARICHAMISH, with the SAL- MON FISHING of LOCHOW, rented at LOT II. Comprehending the LANDS of IN- VERLIVER MORE, TORRAN MORE, UPPER TORRAN- BEG, and LOWER TORRAN- BEG, with the- Pendicle thereof called the FOORD, rented at The Feu- duty and other Annual Burdens payable out of the whole Lands, amount to about Sixty Pounds Sterling. A considerable rise In the Rents may be expeited at next sett; and for the Farm of Kilmachow, now rented at fifty Pounds, an augmentation of Fifty Pounds more is offered. There is a MANSION- HOUSE, consisting of a Dining- room, Drawing- room, Seven Bed- Chambers, a Kitchen, and other Accommodations, all neatly finished, on the Lands of Inverliver beg, and a good Carriage Road from Inveratay the Door of it On both Lots there is Planting and Natural Wood of considerable value, part of which is now fit for Ten Thousand Pounds of the Price will be allowed to re- main in the hands of the Purchaser or Purchasers for a con- siderable time, . in manner to be more particularly mentioned in the Articles of Sale. The Lands abound in Game, and are pleasantly situated on the Lake called Lochow, within Fifteen Mile of Inveraray, and within Four Miles of the intended Crinnar. Canal. N B For farther Particulars, application may be made to John Campbell. Jun. Writer to the Signet, Edinburgh ; or. to John Campbell, Writer in Inveraray inevitable fall a . I have at all times rejoiced in affording to my fellow- creatures in distress! On the contrary, should I happily experience the surport of the Beneficent upon this occasion, I have mat- ters of long about and great Public Utility to bring forward, which might soon enable me to do Justice to all Men, and to render my latter days more comfortable to myself and my Family than my former- ones have proved. With the renewal of my most, sincere homage and respect, I beg leave once more to subscribe myself the Public's Most obedient, most devoted, But most oppressed Servant, DAVID EVANS King's Bench Prison, Nov, 20 1793. - N. B. In order to facilitate the Contributions of the Bene- volently inclined part of the Public in the . various parts of the Town, permission has been humanely given by the Bankers and other Friends, for Subscriptions to be received at the following Houses: BANKERS. Messrs. Ayton and Co. Boldero and Co. Bond and Son, Castcll and Co. Coutts and Co. Cox and Co. Crofts and Co;. Donne and Co. Hon. Baron Dimsdale and Co. Messrs Downe and Co. Dorriens and Co. G. N. Edwards and Co. London and Middlesex Bank, Sir James Esdaile and Co. Messrs. W. Fuller, Son and Co. ; R. Fuller, Sons and Co.; Sir R. C. Glyn and Co. Messrs. Hankey and Co. Harcourt and Co. Right Hon. T. Harley and Co. Messrs. Hercy and Co. Sir R. Herries and Co. Messrs. Hoare and Co. R. Ladbroke, Sir W. Rawlinson and Co. Messrs. Lefevre and Co. Lockharts and Co Martin and Co. Masterman and Co. Newnham and Co. Co' Nightingale and Co. Prescott and Co. Ransom and Co. Robarts, Curtis and Co ; Sir James Sanderson and Co. Messrs. Staples and Co. Stevensons, Batson and Co.; Vere and Co. Walpole and Co. Williams, Son and Co. Willis and Co. Wright Selby and Co.; and Wilkinson, Polhill, Bloxham aud Co. Southwark Bank. MERCHANTS, & c. Mr. Alderman Boydell, Cheapside; T. Dunnage, Mer- chant, No. 9 Philpot- lane ; J. Kirwin and Sons, Merchants, No. 2, Riche's- court, Lime- street; J. T. Darwin, Hatter and MosNo. 3, Poultry ; J. and G. Moores, Stanger and Co. Lint papers, No. 17, Cheapside ; J. Raban, Sea Coal Co.' s Office, Now Bridge- street ^ R. Tremells, Coal Merchant, No. 2-, Northumberland- street; J. Steers, Goldsmith. Pall- Mall; D. Jones, Optician, No. 35, Charing- Cross; E. Biven, Wine Merchant, Paradise- row, Lambeth ; G. Poulter, Drawing- Master, Newington Church- yard ; Pigeon and Dixon, Dis- tillers, No. 128 and 139, Borough; and J. Paulin, Esq, Lind- say- row, Chelsea. BOOKSELLERS, PRINTERS, & c. G Nicol, Bookseller to His Majesty, No. Pall- Mall; E. Harlow, Bookseller to Her Majesty, No. 46, Pall- Mall; T Beckett, Bookseller to their Royal Highnesses the Prince of Wales, the Dukes of York and Clarence, No. 82, Pall- Mall j. Debrett, Bookseller, No. 179, Piccadilly; G. Mi- ehell. Stationer, No. 8, New Bond- street; T. Payne, Book- seller, Mews- Gate; T. Cadell, Bookseller, No. 144, Strand; J. Cooper, Printer, No. 31, Bow- street, Covent- garden ; J. Walter and Son, Printers, Printing- house- square; J. Jef- fryes, Printseller, Ludgate- hill; J. Johnson, Bookseller, No. 71, St. Paul's Church- yard; G. G. J. and J. Robinson, No 21, Paternoster- row : J. and j. Boydell, No 90, Cheap- side; C. Dilly, No. 2i, B. Evans, No. 41, Poultry ;. and W. Lane, Minerva Printing- Office, No. 33, Leadenhall- strect. COFFEE- HOUSES, Sec. New Lloyd's, Jamaica, Jerusalem, Garraway's, Tom's, Batson's, Stock- Exchange, City ; Chapter, St. Paul's, Lon- don ; York, Leverian, Surrey Side of Blackfriars' Bridge; Anderton's, Fleet- street ; Gray's- Inn; Nando's, Fleet- street ; Will's, Serle- street, Lincoln's- Inn ; British, Cock- spur- street; J. Willis, Thatch'd House; aud J. Parsloe's, St. James's- street. The Subscribers to my Candid R « view of the Present State of Great Britain, & c are respectfully informed, that the- Publication of that Laborious Work, has been suspended only from 11," long and severe illness; but I hope to be enabled to publish the first part of it in the month of January next. This Day was published, III One very large Volume Odtavo, Price 7s. 6d. bound, _ THE ART of PREVENTING DISEASE^ and restoring HEALTH, founded on Rational Prin- ciples, and adapted to Persons of every Capacity. In this WorKs, not only the Uses of particular Medicines are pointed out, but also the Modes of Application, whereby all the dan- gerous consequences may be avoided ; and to which is Drc- fixed an Explanatory Preface, with a Copious Index of Re- ference, and the Meaning of all Technical Terms - , By GEORGE WALLIS, M. D. S. MS Editor of the last Edition of Motherby's Medical Dictionary, . and Sydenham's. Works, with Notes, 1 Printed for G. G. and J. Robinson, Pater- noster- Row. - ^ Of whom may be had, r. Motherby's New Medical Dictionary. or General Repo- sitory of Physic Illustrated with Thirty- sic Cooper plates 111 one large Volume Folio, Price 2I. 10s. 8> aa, id.- - The third M DS M" S consiacrable * 1Ji, io, ns'. -^ y. George Wallis, TwO Volumes Price 3. Bell's System of Surgery, complete in Six. Volumes Octavo, illustrated with Copper- plates, U. 1 s'.' in boards 4. Bell's Tceatise on the Theory and Management of Ul- cers, a New Edition, Octavo; 6s. iii boards. ' ,5' Vaughan's Exposition of the Principles of Anatomy and Physiology ; founded on the Discoveries " and Improvements of the latest and most approved Writers. Two Volumes Octavo, 10s. 6d in boards." 6. Anatomical Dialogues; or, A'Breviary of Anatomy- wherein all the Parts of the Human Body are concisely and accurately described, and their Uses explained; by which the Young Practitioner may attain a right Method of Treating Diseases, as far as it depends on Anatomy . the Third Edition, with Copper- plates, Pricc 6s. bound. ". The London Practice of Physic, wherein the Definition* and Symptoms of Diseases, with the present Method of Cure- are clearly laid down : to which are added, proper Tables ex- hibiting the Doses of Medicines, and the Quantity of Purga- tives. Opiates, and . Mercurials, in the Composition of the London Dispensary; and complete Indexes of the boards. ROYAL DISPENSARY, GLOUCESTER. MR. COX, CHEMIST to HIS MAJESTY,. most respectfully informs the Nobility and Gentry resorting to BATH, that he has appointed Mr. MEYLER, in the Grove, his sole Agent in Bath for the sale of his ME- DICINAL and AROMATIC PEARLS, and CALCIN'D MAGNESIA, BALSAMIC LOZENGES, & c. N. B. Each article is sealed with Mr. Cox's Name— and ' Cox Chemist to His Majesty" on the Label or Bill of Directions. Neat Chests and Packets for Travelling or Exporta- tion, sold only at the Royal Dispensary. WELCH'S FEMALE PILLS. EMINENTLY Efficacious in removing Ob- structions to which unmarried Ladies at a certain period are subject, also what is commonly called the Green Sickness, which is denoted by a yellow palid Countenance, which proceeds from Want of Exercise; or Relaxation of the System They create an appetite, correct bad Digestion, remove Giddiness, and are of distinguished excellence in Windy Disorders, Head- achs, Pains in the Stomach, Short- ness of Breath, and Palpitation of the Heart. To married Women they are recommended as the best Strengthened after bad Lyings- in, or for Debility, either proceeding from too long Suckling, or frequent Miscar- riages. . .- Their Virtues may extend farther ; but for the Cure of the Complaints above mentioned the most unequivocal Testimo- nies can be produced.; and the Proprietors flatter themselves, that m the Nature of the Cases, permitted them to publish them in a more general way, thev could produce a more nu- merous and more respectable list of Vouchers to the Efficacy of this Medicine than could be produced to any other ex- tant. And, to the honour of the Medical Profession, fre- quent instances have come . to the knowledge of the Proprie- tors, where the Physician, having in his private pradtice failed of success, has recommended the trial of this Medi- cine with no small demonstration of its superior excellence. - WELCH'S FEMALE PILLS ( with Directions) are sold wholesale and . retail by Messrs. Kearsley, No. 46, Fleet- street, nearly opposite Fetter- lane, London also retail by W. Bacon, No, 150, Oxford- street, ( opposite Bond- street); and by T. Golding, Perfumer, No. 4:, Cornhill ; price 2S. 9d. per Bex,, duty included;- or upon taking Half a Dozen, the value of the Stamps will be deducted As the surest Testimony of Authenticity; Purchasers are requested to remark, that each Bill of Directions is signed with the name of C. KEARSLEY in Hand writing. And on the Outside, whereby Servants' cannot be imposed on, the Stamp is signed in. the same manner. None others are genuine. A CERTAIN CURE FOR CORNS. INFALLIBLE GERMAN CORN PLASTER. THE PROPRIETOR of this most excellent and innocent REMEDY is so certain of its efficacy, having never failed in a variety of Cases, agrees, if it docs not eradicate the CORNS, Root and Branch, to return the money; and he may add with pride, that this PLASTER has greatly the advantage of the numberless inefficacious ad- vertised OINIMENTS, SALVES, & C. as many hundreds of afflicted persons can testify, among whom arc some of the First Characters in this Kingdom. This is the celebrated Plaster that gained so much reputa- tion in Germany ; and has been sold upwards Of fifty years throughout all parts of England with the most uncommon success. Price tld. the Box, duty, included, and printed Directions sealed up with it. ' Sold in London, Wholesale, Retail, and for Exportation, at Mr. AXTELL's Medicinal Warehouse, Finch- lane, near the Royal Exchange, Cornhill: Also Retail, by special ap- pointment' of the Proprietor, at Southern's, No. 27, St. James's- street; Catermoul's, No. 370, Oxford street; Day's, Tavistock- strect;, Bacon's Patent Medicine Shop, Oxford Road ; and at all the principal Medisine Vendor' in the Country. — CONTRIBUTION OF FLANNEL WAISTCOATS, FLANNEL DRAWERS, SHOES, HOSE, AND CAPS, FOR THE BRITISH ARMY SERVING IN FLANDERS, UNDER THE COMMAND. OF HIS ROYAL HIGHNESS THE DUKE OF YORK. FLANNEL WAISTCOATS CONTRIBUTED. Number in last Report, - - 10,62a c. w. - - . 29 A Young Lady, 12 From Robert and Jane Hunter, servants to William Rudd, esq. Durham, - » - 5 In a parcel with the names of Mr. Trotman, Mr. Stebbing, Mr. Turner ( Stoke Collage), Mr. Put- land, Mr. Tongar, and Mr. Bedingfield, 50 James Osborn, Esq Birmingham, 50 Sundry Inhabitants of Birmingham, - - 412 Mrs. James, Rugby, - - - 15 Mrs. J. Coldecott, ' do. '- - 15 Mrs. Clare, . - - - 12 Mrs. Fell, do. - • - - 6 Mrs. Harris, do. - - ix Mrs. Warre, do. - - - 12 Mr J. Glover, Albemarle- street, Piccadilly, - ' 54 Lady Englefield ( second contribution), - 36 Lady Unknown, by Mrs. Southard, - - 11 L. L. ( second contribution), by do. - - 62 The ltalian Subscription at the Italian Warehouse, • by do. - - J to Messrs. Adams and Hedge, by do. - 300 M. Ximenes, Esq. of Bear- place, - Mrs. Cheshyre Benington, Stevenage, Herts, ' - 34 Mrs. Pepys, Wimpole- street, - - - 25 Mr. Cooper, River- head, near Seven Oaks, * 12 Mr. Staples, do. - - 12 From Tunbridge Wells, by Richard Cumberland, Esq- 300 From All Souls College, Oxford, - - . - 101 In a former Report, too Were acknowledged without any name, 50 of which were sent by Lady Rous, and 50 by Miss WhittAKeR. GENERAL ABSTRACT. Number for which Names appear in this List, - 21,195 Out of that Number there have been received at my Office, - - 19,439 DRAWERS. Number in last Report, - - pairs 8S3 H. 1. - do. 1* David Sanders, Esq. Clapton, » , do. 30 Miss Williams, Russel- place, - - - - do. 7 Master Williams, . - - - . 7 HOSE. Number in law Report, - Pairs. 4313 In a Box without any name, - - do. 204 From a Collection made at Holmsdale, in Kent, do. 100 From a Lady In Middlesex, - - do. if Mr. Dressing, Charlotte- street, PimlicO - do. • ji Mr. P. Williams, jun. Rugby, - • "- - d< x ' , 12 Mr. J. Glover, Albemarle street, Piccadilly, do. 14 Mr. Wellet and others, River Head, near Seven Oaks, - ' - - - - . - do. J2 SHOES. Pairs 14 Number in last Reporr, SOCKS. Number in last Report, Sundry Inhabitants of Birmingham, CAPS. Number in lost Report, From a Collection made at Holmsdale Kent, From a Lady in Middlesex, - J Sundry Inhabitants of Birmingham, Mrs. Fell, Rugby, - - - Mr. Pesley's Family, River head, » GLOVES. Number in last Report, Mr. D. Hay and Friends, Mr. J. Glover, Albemarle street BLANKETS. Number in last Report, PETTICOATS. Number in last Report, Mrs. Soltair, of Wandsworth, by Mrs. Southard, _ - Children's ditto, - - " SHIFTS. Number in last Report, CASH. . D » .— Amount in last Report, From a Lady, by S. H. - Mrs H. - - The Servants of the Rev. Dr. Foster, Wateringbury, Kent, - - - The Children of Mrs. Cheshire Benington, Three Ladies, - - - - CASH RECEIVED FOR THE NAVY. Amount in last Report, - ' - DELIVERED TO MESSRS. TROTTERS. * Waistcoats as in last Report, - - 14,3- 1 On the 22d, - - 3.- 9C Drawers, - - - Sc Hose, - - - do. 4JC Gloves, - - - do. 5c Sun- Office, Strand, JOHN HERIOT friday Evening Nov. 22, 1793 At a Meeting of the Commanders of Ships on the Spanish and Port Trade, held at the Lion and Key, Thames street, a Subscription was en- tered into, to provide the Soldiers 0n the Conti- nent, so gloriously signalizing themselves in de- fence of their King and Countryx under the Command of His Royal Highness the DUKE of YORK, with such Necessaries as are recommended in The Sun, Mr. CHARLES M'CArTHY, late Commander of the Prince of Asturias, and Mr. GILES SULLIVAN, of the Jane, were appointed to receive the same, & c. & c. To JOHN HERIOT, Esq.- sir, In consequence of the above Resolutions, I have the plea- sure to inform you that I have engaged Mr Preston, Slop- Seller, Fenchurch- strect, to make 50 Flannel Waistcoats, 50 Pair Duck Trowsers Soldier Fashion), 50 Pair of Stockings, 50 Pair of Shoes, and 50 Dutch Caps, which are to be ready nn Saturday next, and shall be sent to whatever place yon shall appoint. The Gentlemen who have thus subscribed, think they could do n0 less, in return for the partial atten- tion they have experienced in the appointment of Convoys to their Trade since the commencement of the War. As this Subscription may be a means of forwarding others, I request you will give this as early an insertion as possible in your truly Patriotic Paper, aud you will oblige, Sir, • Your most obedient Servant, CHARLEs M'CARTHY love Lane, Eastcheap . 19, 1793 Tn « following is a List of letters, amongst many others received, which it has been found impossible particularly to answer, but of which it is respectfully hoped the Par- ties who write them will accept of this general acknow- ledgment. Christopher Davies, jun Esq. President of the Patriotic Society at Coventry— Royal Association, Crown and Cu shion, Salford— Richard Guillym, Esq. Chairman of the Committee, Warrington— The Wardens and fellows, of the Collegiate Church, Manchester— Holland Watson, Esq: Stockport— George Short, Esq. Exeter— Henry Wood, Esq. Leicester— Thomas Webster, Esq. Prescot— S. R. Ipswich— Henry Crofts, jun. Esq. Elton— Geo. Bushell, Esq. Chester — John North, Esq. President of the Corporation Club held at the Castle and Lion Inn, Norwich— The subscribers at Bath— Thomas Harley, Esq. Lutterworth, Leicestershire Richard Hird, Esq. Bradford— S. Borue, Esq. Altringham— The Bursar of All Souls College, Oxford— J. Cartright, Esq. Chairman of the Committee, Dudley— Chas. Pye, esq Birmingham— Mr. John Ward, Birmingham— Mr. E. Allen, Custom- House, Poole— Henry Creed, Esq. Ashford, Kent— Thos. Kidding, Esq. Secretary to a Meeting of the Inhabi- tants of Southampton— Miss Mary' Slater, Liverpool — Mr. John Travis, jun. Town Clerk of Scarborough— Edward Inge, jun. Esq. Clerk of the Council- House, Coventry— Mr. Joseph Warden, Birmingham- Thos. Buxton, Esq. Leicester — Mr. S Walker, Clipton, near Rotherham— James Oxden, Esq. Chairman of the Loyal Association at the York Minster, Deansgate, Mancheser — Mr. R. Bradley, Chester- field— C. Plummer, Esq. Bridgnal, Glamorganshire— Mr. J. Gore, Liverpool— C. Stephenson, Rowley Regis— J. Barton, Esq. Mayor of Penzance— James Baxter, Esq. Liverpool— E. H. Mortimer, Esq. Trowbridge— John Julius Angerstein, Esq. North- Willingham, near Lincoln— W. S. Willes, Esq. Cirencester— Messrs. Hall and Elliot, New- castle— Richard Cumberland, Esq. Tunbridge Wells — Mr. John Roder, Suffolk- street, Birmingham— Thomas Cullern, Esq of Maidenhead— J. Mansfield, Esq Mayor of Leicester— The Loyal Association at Mr. Fearnhead's, Manchester— Hol- land Watson, Esq. Stockport — J. D. Downes, Esq. Yarmouth — Mr George Green, HucKnal Torkard — Matthew Pember- ton, Esq. Warrington— Robert Howell, esq. Treasurer of the Swan Tavern Association, Exeter— Francis Clements. Esq. Birmingham— Mr. R. C. Walker, Sheffield - Thomas Bridger; Esq. Cardiff Glamorganshire— Messrs. Stables and Manield, Northampton— Richard Raxworthy, Esq. Tro dge. THE SUN. LONDON, NOVEMBER 23, 1793. THE Expedition under the Earl of MOIra is arranged in a manner that cannot fail of success. — He carries with him four Officers who were high in the service of France under the Mo narchy, and whose professional skill is inferior to none in Europe— They posseSs besides all the ho- nourable feelings and enthusiasm which were the characteristics of Frenchmen under the former Government. Their names are, M. M. D'OR- VILLY, De La CHAssE, CONWAY, and O'CONNELL. The two first have the rank of Generals in the service of France ; the two last, of Colonels. From the zeal, intelligence, local knowledge and address of these men, the best effects may be expected, both in the conduct of the Army, and from what these must produce upon the senti- ments of their Countrymen. The Earl of MOIRA was to have sailed as last night.— We understand that 5000 Hessian Troops had been ordered from Ostend to join him at Jersey, and which are supposed to be on their passage thither. The eight Regiments which his Lord- ship carries with him amount at least to 5000 men-; and these are to be increased to fourteen Battalions of British. With this formidable force, there can be no doubt of the success of this important Expedition. portsMoUTh, Nov. 22. It was . very confidently said, as this Paper was going to press, that an account had actually ar- rived, of Lord Howe having captured Six Sail of French Line of Battle Ships. By a Paris Paper of the 15th, we learn that General BRUNET, late Commander of the Army of Nice, is condemned. This morning Rear Admiral GARDNER'S Flag was hoisted on board the Queen, of 90 guns at Spithead. The Inspector sloop of war this morning ar- rived from a cruize; also the Fury sloop of war from the Westward, This day arrived here, a Danish Ship, last from Brest, into which Port she was carried by the French ; and her cargo, consisting of wheat, taken out, and kept by them, without allowing the Captain any consideration whatever for the same. The Danish Captain reports, that he sail- ed from Brest on Saturday last, 0n which day nine Sail of the Line and four Frigates came out from " that Port to sea. The Thames English Frigate had been brought in there, and was so neatly fitted, as to be able to go to sea in a day or two. PLYMOUTH, nov. 11. Early this morning Lord GEORGE CONWAY arrived at Whitehall, with, the important Intelli- gence of the SURRENDER of FORT LOUIS. Several Thousand Frenchmen are made pri- soners. Mr. LAUZUN, Sen. likewise arrived with Dis- patches from the DUKE of YORK. These state some advantages gained by His Royal Highness.— Further details on Monday. Yesterday at noon THEIR MAJESTIES, accom- panied by pRINCeS AUGUSTUS, and APOLPHUS, and the three elder PRINCESSES, set off from Buck- ingham- House for Windsor. Yesterday morning Lord MALMESbury Set off from his house, Spring- Gardens, for the Court of Berlin. His Lordship is accompanied by Lord DARNLey. Lord MOIRA would probably set sail last night. He would reach Portsmouth about noon, and he meant instantly to embark. Every thing had been prepared for putting to Sea upon the instant. Colonel Crosby is Second in Command under the Earl of MOIRA. ALEXANDER DAVIDSON, Esq. is appointed Commissary General to the Army under the command of the Earl of MOIrA. Capt. HARTWELL is appointed one of the Commissioners of the Victualling- Olfice, in the room of SAMUEL MARSHALL, appointed one of the Commissioners of the Navy. Tins afternoon arrived from Lord HowE'S Fleet off Scilly, the Defence, of 74 guns, Captain GAMBIER, disabled in the late gale of wind. It was confidently reported in the Fleet, that earl HOwE had received- intelligence by a Neu- tral Vessel, of six Sail of French Men of War of the Line, with Transports full of Troops, being at sea, and from the course his Lordship was then steering, there was little doubt of his coming up with them.— If this intelligence proves true, there is every reason to imagine he will capture the whole of them. Sailed this morning the La Nymphe frigate, of 36 guns, Sir EdWARD PELLEW Commander, and Circe frigate, of 32 guns, Capt. J. YORKE, on A cruize to the Westward. Arrived at noon the States General, a Dutch 74- gun ship, Rear Adm. MELVILlE, and also a Dutch Merchantmen. She will sail again to- morrow with two Ships of the Line, a Frigate and a Sloop of War, now at this Port, ss a convoy to a fleet of near one hundred sail of Merchantmen, bound to the Streights, See. several of whom have been near ten weeks in this harbour waiting the ar rival of the above ship. last night, at eleven o'clock, Lieut. BOARDER, of the Navy, arrived express at the Admiralty, from Lord HOWE. He left the Grand Fleet all well, cruizing about ten leagues from Brest Har- bour, on Monday evening. Lord HOWE having received information that about eight or nine sail of the French fleet, and six stout frigates, had slipt out of Brest Water, and were cruizing in a certain latitude, to fall in with their French West India Fleet, which was on its voyage from America, the wind being in our favour, Lord HOWE crouded all the sail he could, and got sight of them in three or fou hours after he received the information, and by a judicious management, and the advantage of wind and weather, he placed himself between the land and the French Fleet; so that when Lieut. BOADER came away with the Dispatches, there was every reason to believe, that Lord HOWE'S wish would be crowned with success, as, from the Lieutenant's report, there was n0 possibility of their escaping. We may hourly expect news of the greatest importance. Lieut. BOARDER landed in Dartmouth on Thursday, late at night. Letters by the Mail from Corunna, which ar- rived yesterday in three days from- thence to Falmouth, confirm the account given in our Pa- per of Thursday, of the Spaniards having defeated the French in the Province of Rousillon, with the. loss of near 5000 men. The French have like- wise received a check on the borders of Catalonia, whence they have been driven by the Spanish Peasants with the loss of 1500 men'. The following is an Extract of a Letter from Madrid, dated Nov. 6, on this subject : " Yesterday a Messenger. Extraordinary arriv- ed from Roussillon, with the news of an Action so brilliant, that more than 4000 of the French were put to the sword. <£ The French having attempted to enter Ca- talonia by the mountains near the sea, through places so impracticable, that they could not pass otherwise than by two at a time, and having collected in a body about 7000 men, the Cata- lonian peasants, who are armed, perceiving them, gathered in great, numbers, surrounded them, and sent at the same time a Messenger to the Spanish General RICARDOS for assistance, who detached 9000 men for that purpose. But when the Troops arrived on the spot, they found that the Peasants had already killed 3000 of the French, and made 1500 prisoners. " The Messenger also informs us, that 011 the ist of November an Action was said to have taken place on the Western Pyrennees, where there were 1000 French killed." The late sudden execution of Brissot and his twenty Friends, whilst it proves a glaring instance of the sanguinary disposition of the ruling Powers in France, should hold out an awful example to all those of other Countries, how they begin to embroil the Constitution under which they live, lest they themselves should fail into the fatal snare which they laid for others. . DARTMOUTH, Nov. 21. EARL HOWE'S Fleet last Monday evening within sight of the French Fleet, consisting of six Sail of the Line, two Frigates, and one Brig. Two of our Frigates exchanged shot. His Lord- ship had surrounded them, and was sure of taking all when the Express came, which landed here, and went on immediately for London. This Express arrived in His Majesty's ship Drake. A few hours after her leaving the Fleet, a heavy cannonade was heard. DOVER, Nov. as. This morning arrived His Majesty's Packet boats the Diana, Capt. OSBORNE, with Mail and Dispatches; and the Express, Capt. DELL, with Lord GEORGE CONWAY from Ostend. And this afternoon sailed the Carteret Packet- boat, Capt. HAMMOND, with Mr. EASTE, the Messenger. Lord MALMSBURY is expected here this even- ing, on his way to the Continent. Yesterday a Board was held at rhe Admiralty . Office, Charing cross, when the Thunderer, of 74. guns, was ordered to be put in commission. The Providence, of 16 guns, Capt. BROUGHTON, is equipping in the River for a voyage of dis- covery. His Majesty's ship la Blanche, arrived at St. Vincent's with . two prizes 0n the 4th of October. The vigour of the present Administration has frequently been ' the theme of praise; but the present moment seems to be that which affords the best display of its energy and spirit. The measure of sending an Army to the assistance of the ROYALISTS, and which, promises to be de- cisive of the issue of the War, has been deter- mined on with promptitude, and will be car- ried into execution with ability, and, we trust, success.. Captain HiLL nephew to Sir Richard HilL, Bart, yesterday morning set ofF from his Uncle's house in Harley- street, for Dover, on his way to join the Army under the command of. His Royal Highness the DUKE of YORK. It, is said that the unfortunate and amiable Madame ELIZABETH, Sister, of the late KING of FRANCE, and not the PRINCESS ROYaL of that wretched Country, as reported, has fallen a victim to the savage passions of her Guards — This unhappy Princess,, we are informed, has actually contrived to send a message to the Con- vention, stating the deplorable condition' to which she has been reduced, declaring that she expects to find the crimes of others charged upon herself, and soliciting death rather than a farther exposure to the violences, menaces and brutal propensities of those to whose care she is com- mitted — We do not vouch for this report; but it comes to us from a very respectable quarter. Major JARDINE, who has so fortunately been rescued from the paws of the Gallic Tygers, ii a Gentleman of well known talents and litera ture. He is the Father- in- law of DALLAS the Counsel. Mrs. RObINSON, since her late beautiful Poem 0n the blessings of SIGHT, and 0n the value of that art which can On the sightless eye- ball pour the day," has amused herself in the composition of a series of SONNETS, detailing the history and emotions of SAPPHO, clearing the character of that charm- ing Muse of Antiquity from all the odious- slan- ders that have been thrown upon it. These Sonnets are said to exceed in beauty even the exquisite Compositions which this Lady has already presented to the world. The account of the Marriage of the Earl of OXFORD and Miss SCOtT is premature. Country Playhouses, & c. may take a Hint ( and put in execution what will render them po- pular and respected) by the liberal conduct of Mr. WATSON, who has given a Play at each of his Theatres, in the cause of sending comfortable Necessaries to the Troops abroad ; and what is more, he does it without taking the least emolu- ment on his own part as Manager. Cleansing the Augean Stable was one of the labours of HERCULES : Lord KeNYON'S attempt to cleanse the Courts of Law of the unclcan and rapacious harpies who have taken refuge under the old roof of Westminster hall, is an equally arduous undertaking, and, if he succeeds in it, will entitle him to the gratitude and thanks of every honest man in the Kingdom. The house of WHITbReAD and Co. has offered to supply the Colleges of Oxford with porter, carriage free, at the price that they heretofore paid the Oxford Brewers for ale. The latter will therefore probably have reason to repent of their advanced demand of 2s. per barrel. Yesterday evening between nine and ten o'clock, Mr. Pitt, of the Bank, Thomas Carp- meal, and Stephen Lavender, two of the Bow- street Officers, arrived at the Office in Bow street, with James Lyons, the man who was apprehended at Deal, for the forgery on the Bank of England, and who very lately escaped from custody. He was brought up under * warrant from Mr. Ford, and underwent a pri- vate examination before Mr. Bond, when he denied any knowledge of the forgery. The Duke of Clarence Letter of Marque, be- longing to Antigua, has taken and carried into St. John's two French merchant ships, from New York, bound to Brest, laden with flour, & c FRANKFORT, Nov. 53. On the 10th inst. Fort Louis and Fort Alsace were incessantly battered from nine Batteries. The roar of the cannon was terrible. On the morning of the 11th, the Bombard- ment recommenced. The Republic of Genoa has joined the League against France upon the following conditions : That the Austrian Forces shall Garrison the Towns, and cover the Frontiers of the Republic. I. That all contention between the Republic and the KING of SARDINIA be laid aside. 3. That the present possessions of the Republic be gua- ranteed. Letters from Vienna, dated Nov. 4, state that a Corps of Austrian Troops will take possession of the Polish City of Cracow in the course of this Winter. MANHELM, Nov. 14. THE official dispatches from the ARMy of Ge- neral WURMSER ' still come from the Head- quar- ters at Brumpt, and come down to the 8th instant, when nothing of any importance had occurred, except skirmishes between the Advanced Posts. The first Parallel before Fort Louis has been got ready, but on acount of the constant bad weather and rain, the Artillery could not be placed in the Batteries. On the 10th, however, a terrible cannonade was heard at Manheim against that place. The KING of PRUSSIA is said to have ordered a Declaration on his part to be made at the Diet of Ratisbon, purporting that not a single Soldier shall be taken from the Prussian Army on the Rhine, but that the said Army shall be increased with at least twenty Battalions. TURIN, OCT. 30. WE have advice here, that on the 19th inst. a serious Action was fought 0n the Post of Colum- biera. A French Corps of 4000 men with artil- lery, attacked our Troops under the Com- mand of the Marquis de MONTAFIA, Count GUERRIERI, and the Chevalier de NEGRO.— The Combat having lasted for some time, the Enemy fell upon our Centre, commanded by Count GUERRIERI, and kept up so heavy a fire as to oblige the Count to give way ; he made however his retreat in good x. but as he en- deavoured to reach an adjacent Height, he was surrounded by the Enemy's superior numbers, and cut in pieces. The loss of this Officer is universally regretted. Near Belvidere an Action was fought on the 22d. General Sr. ANDRE made himself master of several Redoubts. S on after the Marquis DELLA CHIUSA attacked the hostile Entrench- ments at Parabourgouet at the head of his Grena- diers. The conflict was extremely obstinate on both sides ; but the darkness of the night, and a re- inforcement received by the Enemy, obliged ihe Commanding Officers to desist from their en- terprise. Our loss is but trifling in point of number, but extremely heavy, on account of the death of Count de CALVIGNANO, and Baron Fi- GUIERA. We took 58 of the French Prisoners, including two Officers. FRANCE. The Army under the command of Baron BEAULIEU has made a movement, and has taken the post of Hastier, and another near Givet. Thomas Hughes, master of the Mary Ann, of Loughor, bound from Milford to Neath, with iron, was washed overboard near the Island of Caldy, on the 7th inst. and the following day the vessel was brought safely into Bury River, by a boy of twelve years of age, the only hand on board. Mr. BENJAMIN DEARBORN, of Portsmouth, in North America, has lately invented a fire engine 0n a small scale, capable of being fixed to a pump, and so designed as to be acted upon by the same force which raises the water in the pump, and throwing the water to the height of a house three stories high. On Wednesday Count de VAUX, a French Ex- Noble, was presented to the KING at the Levee by Mr. DUNDAS, and had the honour to kiss His Majesty's Hand on receiving the Royal grant of a very large appointment of lands in Canada, where he is going to form a Colony of his countrymen. The Count is of Scotch ex- traction, deriving his origin from the GRANTS, who left that Country, and went ever to Nor- mandy, after the Revolution of BALIOL and- BRUCE. He was a Mareschal of Arms, and one of the Corps du Garde to the late Lovis XVI. who honoured him with the Royal and Military Order of St. Louis. Saturday se'nnight, 480 pockets of hops were weighed in Worcester Market: the prices were— New, 61. JOS. M.. 9U— Yearlings,. $ L to 7I. 15s. PARIS, Nov. 14, By the latest Dispatches received here, we learn, that the Fleet has Sailed from Brest with a favourable gale, and that it is as formidable as the English Fleet. The new purifications ren- dered the minds and spirits of the Crews very solid and consistent, and Republican ardour animates every Soldier. The Ex- Mayor BAILLY has not been executed on the Champ de Mars, as formerly stated, be- cause the People would not suffer that the blood of a Malefactor should be mixed with that of the Patriots murdered by his orders; and al- though the Guillotine was already erected on the Champ de Mars, yet the People insisted upon its being removed to the banks of the River, where BAILLY'S head was struck off. The second SeCtion of the Revolutionary Tri- bunal has condemned to suffer death NICHOLAS Roi, 22 years of age, born at Dambal, in the Department of Meurthe, convicted of having by his Speeches intended to restore Royalty in France. The first SeCtion of that Tribunal condemned 0n the same day to the pain of death, FREDERICK KALL, 28 years of age, formerly an Officer in the Regiment of Salm, convicted of emigration with a part of that Regiment, and of having borne arms against the Republic. In the Sitting of the Jacobins of the nth inst. BAZIRE was denounced by MONTAUT as a Counter Revolutionist, for having said 0n the 10th, " When shall that butchering of the Deputies cease ? " HEBERT declared in the same Sitting, that he was of the same opinion as MONTAUT and Du- FOURNY. " I think," added HEBERT, that if the Chiefs of the Brissotine Faction have fallen under the axe of the Law, their Abettors, Ap- provers and Agents still conspire and meditate secretly. I here denounce THURIOT as a man whose conduct ought to appear suspicious to the true. Jacobins; I tell you, that had it depended upon him, CUSTINE, the infamous CUSTINE, would have been declared innocent. All my Colleagues, in the Deputation to the Committee of Public Welfare, know the rough and haughty manner in which his majesty THURIOT accosted us: he told us that the crimes of that General were not proved, and that for his own part he would oppose his arrest. Mean- while it was high " tTmerTrec* wr=- » , 1^ 1 „ i, his h » Tsr< L before his carriage, and was setting out to join his Army, which he would have disorganized. " The Revolutionary Tribunal consists, no doubt, of good Patriots; but I do not know why it does not judge consecutively and without in- terruption all the great Criminals: it seems as if it wished to draw off the public attention, to turn it towards other objeCts. Why has not CAPET'S Sister been judged immediately after ANTOINETTE ? But let us forget for a moment the great Crimes, and fix our looks upon Vir- tue !" Here HEBERT paid some high compliments to General JOURDAN, then in the Hall, whom he called the Hero of the North, and the Conqueror of COBOURG. JOURDAN, in the same Meeting, ascended the Tribune amidst the loudest acclamations of the spectators, whom he assured that he had taken measures in concert with the Committee of Public Welfare, which had called him to Paris, to accelerate the destruction of the Tyrants. HEBERT at the same time owned that he had been deceived with regard to the conduCt of the Representative of the People DUQUESNOY, with whom he exchanged a civic embrace as a token of reconciliation. From what has been above said, it appears, that ELIZABETH, the Sister of Louis CAPET, will soon be brought to trial, and n0 doubt share the fate of the rest of the ill fated BOURBON Family. We are preparing measures to obtain satisfac- tion for the outrage committed upon the French Flag in the Harbour of Genoa : expecting to renew the visit which Louis XIV. paid to that Harbour in 1684, and to conduct the DOGE to Paris, we hold here all the interest due to the Genoese, which is valued at 12,000,000 livres. All the Churches of Paris are to be shut to all religious worship, except that of Modern Philo. sophy, which is so much sanctioned by the Con- vention.— The Priests are to be dismissed throughout the Republic, and their salaries withheld.. The Representatives of the People POULTIER and ROVERE have been denounced by the Jaco- bins of Artes. The latest accounts from Marseille state, that the arrests continue to multiply as usual, and the Guillotine does wonders.' The Prisons are quite crammed with suspeCted persons. Letters from the Army before Toulon announce, that the operations of the Siege of that City have only been delayed for want of means; that Battalions now repair thither from all quar- ters, and that the Siege will be continued with vigour. A Letter from FRERON, Representative of the People in Italy, states, that in a Ship abandoned on the Shore near Nice, Letters had been found, addressed to VERGNIAUD, and the Chiefs of the Brissotine Faction, by PRODIBERGO, Administator of the Department of Corsica, who invited those Deputies to retire to that Island in case their Party should be defeated. The Prosecution of ROBERT, the Deputy, charged with forestalling some casks of rum, is to be renewed. The Division of the Army of the Ardennes, quartered at the distance of three quarters of- a league from Bouillon, invaded, in the beginning of this month, the District of Luxembourg, and carried off 1500 sheep, 200 bullocks, and a great number of fusils with which the poachers fired upon the Republicans. At Toulouse two Merchants were executed on the 2d for mono- poly. All the lewd women which that Town contains are to be imprisoned. A Letter from Narbonne, of the 31st ultimo, states, that General DAGOBERT, with his Army, has been bombarding Fort des Bains since the 29th. The Spaniards have been driven from all the Heights to the left of the French Army, and repulsed to a distance of two leagues into their own Territory. The little Army com- manded by the young DELATRE, had seized, on the 30th, the Spanish Town of Rosa, which the Republicans consider as a place of importance. The grand total of Prisoners in the different -*. Gaols of Paris, amounts this day to 3190. NATIONAL CONVENTION, MONDAY, NOV. II. CONCLUDED. A Poet presented a Satire against the word you. BAZIRE renewed, on this occasion, his Motion of passing a Decree, that every Citizen shall henceforth be bound to address his fellow with the pronoun thou ; but THURIOT pointing out the danger into which such a Law would involve these who, through inattention, might utter the word you, demanded the Order of the Day.:— A Deputation of Corsicans bewailed at the Bar, the deplorable situation of their Country. " The Aristocracy of Priests and Nobles," said the Orator, " insolently triumphs there: among us Patriotism is an empty word. Several Com- monalties within the Island have risen against the Tyrant PAOLI ; but, for want of assistance, they risk to be crushed. At Bastia, the Priests and Nobles exercise the public funCtions, the Rich atone are publicly esteemed, and the Sans Culottes are treated as a rabble. We demand of you, 1st That a reward be offered for the " Head of PAOLI, 2d, That a Revolutionary Tribunal be established in Corsica, like that of Paris. 3d, That a Revolutionary Army, consisting of downright Sans- Culottes, be formed there. 4th, That all the Officers of the Ancient Government, still in place, be speedily dismissed. 5th, That the Laws against suspected persons be rigorously executed. 6th, That tbe Sans- Culottes who, by virtue of the Procla- mation of your Commissions, shall take up Arms against the Aristocrats, be indemnified. Referred to the Committee of Public Welfare. The President communicated a Letter from the Public Accuser of the Revolutionary Tri- bunal, stating, that the Ex- Deputies CUSSY, GIREY, DUPRE, and the Adjutant BOISGUYON, are ar. lived in the Conciergerie. The Public Accuser observed, with regard to CUSSY, that by the De- cree which outlawed the Fugitive Deputies, he was only decreed to be in a state of Accusation ; and that in the Decree of Accusation against the 22 Ex- Deputies, it is added, " Nothing shall be changed in the Decree which outlaws CUSSY and others." The Public Accuser thinks that the meaning of the Legislators is to comprize CUSSY in the number of the Outlaws— above all, when it is considered that that Deputy was with BU- ZOT AND BARBAROUX in Calvados.— Referred to the Committee of General Safety, to make a Report to- morrow. The same Committee was also charged to present measures againt the Fugitive Deputies. A Letter of the Deputy OSSELIN, written from the Prison of the Conciergerie, was next read. He complained that he had not heard the Report made against him, although he remained in the Convention till half past three o'clock. he de- manded the execution of the Decree passed in yesterday's Sitting, which makes it unlawful to accuse a Deputy without having previously heard him. He promised to produce written docu- ments to prove, that at the period when he be- came bail for the Woman CHARRY, he did not know that she had been an Emigrant; and that as soon as this reached his knowledge, he was the first to accuse her. tlie Dc MERLIN moved, that morrow. Reubel said that i: ' ! • Accusation must be revoked MONTAUT observed, that the Assembly was complete, when the Decree was passed it was not So now. He moved, that the matter be adjourned till two o'clock to- morrow, and the Letter referred to the Committee o, General Safety.— Decreed. BARRERE now read the following Letter from General BELAIR to the Committee of Public Wel- fare, dated , " Guise, November 7. " The enemy have attacked us this day in all directions and after long balanced successes, they were repulsed, not- withstanding their great superiority ; several reports of the Spies, confirmed by the Prisoners who were examined, make us believe that they collected before our little Army between 2 ; and 30,000 men : it is certain that they were much supe- rior to us from all quarters. As victory seemed to decide at last in favour of the Republicans, the 3th Regiment of Hus- sars rushed forth to accelerate the Enemy's retreat. They lost a great number of men, and still more horses. We losT a few dastards, who were cut to pieces by the Hulans after they had thrown away their arms that they might fly the faster. I gave orders every where to stop the Fugitives, and my measures have been successful. I then gave dircctions tending to refuse entrance into this Town to all the Military who should appear without orders: this will be an excellent way to keep the lukewarm and the cowards 0n their post, where they will be electrified by the example of the brave Republicans: it will be necessary to hear some murmurs ; - J will Suffer them to serve better the Republic. The Artil- lery did its usual wonders; the 5th Regiment of Hussars made an excellent debut. Citizens GALANS and GALLET, my two aid- du Camps, have much contributed to the good sevice of the Artillery, and to the decision of the victory, by their zeal and good example. ' ( Signed) « ' BELAIR." " The Committee," said BARRERE, " had re. solved upon a plan, which, had it not been cros- sed by the badness of the Season, and of the local situations', would have done great injury to the Enemy on the Frontiers of'the North ; but it has called hither General JOURDAN, who arrived this morning, and new measures are actually con- certing." The Representative of the People, PAGANEI;, is charged " with purifying theConstituted Autho- rities of the Department of Lot. TUESDAY, NOV. 12. LEQUINIO and LAIGNELOT, in a long Letter dated Rochefort, Nov. 7, announced, that they had established a Revolutionary Tribunal in that City like that of Paris, that they had appointed all its Members except him who finished the Law, namely, the Guillotiner; that having exposed this want 111 the Popular Society, Citizen ANCE rose, and with a noble enthusiasm, exclaimed— yes, ' tis I who am ambitious of the honour to strike off the heads of the Assassins of my Country !— that many others having risen after him for the same ob- ject, the preference had been given to the Patriot ANCE, whom they proclaimed Guillotiner, and invited him to come and dine with them. They add, that the Judges will in a few days have it in The Representatives conclude their Letter as follows : " The destruction of the prejudices, also render great service here to the Republic. People are no longer afraid of the departed; for which reason the property of the Emigrants goes off extremely well. The first sale, which took place on the ij'. b of October, was appraised at 18,000 livres, but it produced upon auction 34,000. The second sale, - which took place yesterday, was estimated at 60,000 livrcs, and rose to 123,000. We get on, and will go on. " Another Fleet is just arrived here from Toulon. We took the same measures with regard to it which we did re- specting the Ship Apollon. the Revolutionary Tribunal will sift all those who come hither to prop the rage and ambition of the wicked PITT.'' The following letter from the Representative of the People in Corsica was now read : " Calvi, October 16. ** I " announce to you an atrocity committed by the English upon the French. During the attack of St. Florent, we did not know at Calvi what was passing. I dispatched a Gon- dola full of sick people, who were repairing to Bastia : among their number were Boerio, Commissary of War, and Brother in law to SAlicetti, a Physician of the Camp- Hospital, a Grenadier of the 26th Regiment of Infantry, an Officer of tbe 61st, a Gendarme, and other passengers. That Gondola was unable to make any resistance against four Men of War., Her Crew Were taken prisoners by the English ; but the British Commander was so dastardly as to deliver , them up to PAOLI. Those unhappy people were sent, tied and bound with cords, to the Town of Corte'. " I demand justice upon that Pirate, or that reprisals be used against the English Prisoners: let us at last teach these once generous Nation, to respect still the right of Nations. ( Signed ' LA COMBE ST. MICHEL." The Committee of War was Charged to pre sent a plan of Decree for using Reprisals. The Representatives of the People in the Department of Lower Seine wrote the following Letter, dated " Rouen, Nov. 10. " This day two Battalions of Citizens of this Commonal- ty, Well- armed and well - accoutred march hence to Li . ieuX. Notwithstanding the repugnancy of some individuals who preferred keeping in their warehouses to marching against the Rebels, this force has been organized with the utmost celerity. The two Battalions have aSsumed the name of the First and Second Battalion of the Mountain. They are followed by eight field- pieces, thcir ammunition, 75 Artillery- men, and too Troopers of the National Cavalry of the De- partment of lower Seine. Tbe rest of the Troops have also marched from Havre: the whole will join at Lisieux, to wait the orders of General SEPHER. We hope that this reinforcement will be of great use to the Republicans who combat the Rebels. " The activity of the Military Agents deserves the greatest praise; the levy) the organization into Companies and - Battalions, the arming, equipping— all has been terminated til ten days. This little Army march from Rouen amidst the reiterated cries of Vive la Republique ! " We can assure you that those two Battalions are the finest of the Army; and that the major part of the Citizens who compose them, perform the manoeuvres in the best manner." A Member represented, that in the Guard- houses, and among the suspected persons, there existed many wicked individuals, Whom it was expedient to bring to trial. He moved that a Re- volutionary Tribunal be created in every De- partment.— Referred to the Committee of Pub- lic Welfare and Legislation. A Letter was read from LA BLANCHE, Re- presentative of the People, who announces, that as soon as the Column of SEPHER shall have effected its junction with that of CARPENTIER, they will fall upon the Rebels. The different re- ports respecting the number of the Army of the Royalists do not agree; but certain it is, that they are over- charged with Women and Fo- reigners, and perishing for want, because they sent back the Republican prisoners. The Patriots and the Aristocrats are equally the victims of their pillage; they sacrifice the Ad- ministrators, and are now at Fougeres. They do not seem to wish to enter the Department of Calvados, but throw themselves into Britanny. A Letter from CARPENTIER to LA PLANCHE in- forms the latter, that one Column of the Rebels was advancing against Dol and St. Maloes ; they seem to want to render themselves masters of Mont St. Michel. It is supposed that Dol is taken, and one of their Columns bearing towards ' Avranches: they have so formidable an artillery, that they break in pieces all the cannon which they take from the Republicans. lA PLANCHE solicited the severity of the Convention upon the Town of Fougeres, the inhabitants of which fired from their windows upon the Patriots. All the' measures to exterminate the Rebels are taken. MERLIN—" Had the post of Varades been well defended, the Rebels would now be anni- hilated ; but while 10,000 of them were crossing the Loire, one of our Generals was asleep, and the other fled. They have compromised the safety of the Country. I move that those Trai- tors be delivered up to the Revolutionary Tri- bunal." PHILIPPEAUX—" It is not sufficient to deliver up the Wretches and Traitors to the Revolution- ary Tribunal; measures ought to be taken lest your decree should become useless. A Chief of the War Office told me, that all the Generals protected by him would, never be punished in spite of all our Decrees; and that the Deputies bold enough to cause Commissions to be ap- pointed on this subject, would ( to use his own expression.) be hauled out of the way. If the Con- vention takes, therefore, some measure, I move that it do not revoke its Decree. They made you revoke a salutary Decree, in speaking to you of a valuable correspondence which one of our Colleagues brought us upon his heart. We do not know what is become of that— correspon- dence ; we do not even know the name of its bearer. Since the Committee of Public Wel- fare has charged itself with making an exact re- port upon La Vendee, let it be done; let it tell us where are those pieces; and let all those who have betrayed the Cause of Liberty, or com- promised it by their cowardice, be punished." MERLIN—" I move that the matter be referred to the Committee of Public Welfare, that it may instantly take measures to give the last and most terrible blow to the Rebels: let all envy, all per- sonal resentment, be laid aside; let the Repre- sentatives of the West, at Brest and Cherbourg, join together. The Armies ought not to attack the Banditti separately ; they ought to be hemmed in, and crushed with one and the same blow." THUriOT—" A great severity ought doubtless to be displayed against the Traitors; but I ob- serve that the proposition of PHILIPPEAUX is inadmissible : it would seem as if he questioned the execution of our Decrees; it would seem as it the eyes of the Assembly were not always open upon all that can compromise the welfare of the Republic." CLAUSEl I move that PHILIPpEAUx do name the Chief of the War- Office whom he has just mentioned." MERLIN—" I move that PHILIPPEAUX go to a Committee, to set down and sign his deposition, that it may be investigated by Law. n The latter proposition of MERLIN was decreed. On that of PHILiPPEAUX the Convention passed to the Order of the Day; and the reference to the Committee of Public Welfare also demanded by MERLIN, was decreed. A great number of Commonalties now came to offer sacred vases, and other valuable articles in gold and- silver, taken from the Churches.— Three Sections of . Paris presented sacred vases, and announced that they had two whole carts loaded with Saints before the door, and begged leave to accompany them to the Mint. The Sections of Mutius ScaevoLa, and of the Red Cap, also brought twenty chairmen's horses full of the precious spoils of the Church of St. Sulpilius. " That superb Temple," said the Ora- tor, " whose gold marble and brass reproach us with Widows and orphans' tears, shall be Shut till the moment of. its regeneration, when it shall be dedicated to reason"— Honourable men- tion. • A very numerous Deputation from St. Denis, now called Francidde, made a long speech, and offered the SAints and ornaments of the Abbey and the Churches. They requested the Conven- tion to point out a proper place to keep those articles, which they brought 0n six waggons : many of those ornaments are monuments of the Arts. The Deputation informed the Legisla- ' tors, that they had only left behind an Altar of gold, which they could not remove on account of its heaviness, and of the precious workman- ship of which it consisted.— Honourable men- tion. A Deputation of the Department of Nievre brought 900,000 livres in specie, and silver to the amount of 2,000,000. On the Report of the Committee of Public Safety, the Decree of Accusation against OSSELIN was confirmed. BARRERE—" You have just done an act of justice; this is not enough ; I must give you my opinion respecting what remains to be done.— You must revoke your Decree of the 10th in- stant. That Decree seems to have been issued in a moment which seems to have given way to another influence than that of Reason, Justice and Law. " It expressly bears, ' The National Con- vention decrees, that none of its Members shall be put under arrest without having been pre- viously heard in its bosom. The Members may however be arrested, in virtue of the Report of one of its Committees. If they refuse to obey the Decree of Accusation, they shall, after a se'nnight is elapsed, be decreed in a state of Ac- cusation. The propositions of outlawing them for Counter- Revolutionary Crimes, shall be re- ferred to the United Committees of Legislation and General Safety.'— I know that we ought to speak with respect of every thing which bears the stamp of the National Will; but there are moments when the utility of enlightening the Legislator respecting what he has done, becomes so evident, that it would be criminal to be silent; there are moments when the revocation of an- terior Laws ought to be proposed, especially if they violate the first principles of Liberty and Equality ; I therefore condemn the Decree issued 011 the 10th inst. " There are to be no more privileges; all in- violability is destroyed ; nothing ought to be in- violable but the People and Liberty. I asked, and still ask, why should pains have been taken to draw a line of demarcation between one Ci- tizen and another accused of some crime, be- cause the one filled more important functions than the other ? A Conspirator is always less than a Citizen' ; the moment he is discovered, the Law falls heavy upon his head; and whatever his character may have been before, his pre- tensions vanish before the Law." [ Here BARRERE entered into a long discussion respecting the Principles of Accusation. He mentioned the twenty- one Deputies lately executed; and hinted, that the calumnies of PITT would lead to discoveries; and if there were any Traitors in the Convention, they ought to be punished. " There are two points," concluded BAR- RERE, " which cannot be doubted. The first is, that no one ought to be heard in matters of Ac- cusation but before the Jury to whom he is re- ferred ; the second is, that Outlawry is suscepti- ble of 110 examination. In short, a difference put between Citizens would tend to throw a poison of unfavourableness upon the Laws, and would violate the principles consigned in the Constitutional Act of the Republic. I affirm, therefore, that the Decree of the 10th cannot be maintained, and move for its repeal with all the good Citizens." This Speech was frequently interrupted by the loudest applause. MERLIN of Thionville applauded the principles of BARRERE, and demanded, that even the De- puties themselves be no longer delivered to the Convention, to be put in a state of accusation. THURIOT—" I demand to speak, that the truth may resume her rights. I do not attack the principles emitteid by BARRERE; I support them. If these principles had been discussed at the mo- ment when the above mentioned Decree was issued, the Convention would doubtless have decreed nothing. " I was accused yesterday in a Society which I always cherished ( the Jacobins), and which I hope will acknowledge my innocence, and do me justice: mean- while I conjure all my Col- leagues to attest this truth, that all the resolu- tions, all the general and revolutionary mea- sures of the Committee of Public Welfare, always had my entire assent," BILLAUD VARENNES—" I demanded to speak, to answer the motion of MeRlIN. The Conven- tion ought to guard against the exaggerated mea- sures and the suppositions of Moderatism No- thing ought to alter this principle, that no Autho- rity in the Republic can judge a Representative of the People before the Convention shall have pronounced in this respeft ; for iu such a case, the first Counter- Revolutionary Authority might paralyze the Convention. " With regard to what THURIOT has been saying in one of these late Sittings, it is good to return to principles., The right of being heard begins when a person is accused. Before- the Tribunals alone, the accused appears in the sight of an accused person; it is therefore before the Tribunals that he ought to speak. " Liberty will conquer all her Enemies. Woe to those who shall have taken upon them the defence of guilty men It is by a well- supported energy that the Convention will support its work." It is thus it will preserve in its hands the Club of the People, and with that terrible weapon it will crush- all the Enemies of Liberty. Beware lest you should pursue the track of the Constituent Assembly ; the Revolutionary Genius ought only to expire in the tomb."— Loud applause.. BArRerE having announced that the powers of the Committee of Public Welfare were ex- pired, they were renewed for another month. Barrere then read a Letter, announcing that the Rebels are every where very . close pressed by the Troops of the Republic. Another- Letter from LETOURNEUR, the Repre- sentative of the People, stated that the Rebels, after having held out two acti0ns fought at Ernee and Fougeres, left tht roads covered with their dead and dying. They march, plundering the Country, towards the Sea. It is certain that they took totheir heels at Alencon. At Mayenne they paid all in Assignats signed with four names. BARRERE added, that the Committee had taken the last measures to exterminate the Banditti. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 13. MIlHAUd, Representative of the People with the Army 0n the Rhine, wrote from '' StrasboUrg, Nov. 6. " Terror is the Order of the Day on this Frontier. The Military and Revolutionary Tribunals rival 0ne another in point of rigour to be exerted against Egotists and Conspira tors. All the rich Counter- Revolutionists, and the Fana- tics of the Towns and Villages, are put under arrest by our orders : we believe that their treasures, which are- still under seal, will produce more than 15,000,000 to the Republic, ill Assignats and Specie. - " Three or four of the sentences of the Revolutionary Tribunal- brought into the Public Coffers penalties exceeding 6oo, o0o livres. " Our Colleagues ST. JUST and LeBAS, removed into the interior of the country all the Administrative Bodies ; and wc caused to be arrested, and banished to Dijon, the whole Staff of the National Guards. It is thus the infamous plot of delivering up Strasbourg to the Enemy is carrying into execution. Several Superior Officers and Soldiers have been shot at the head of the Camps. The Sans- Culotte folks are roused; the Army of the Rhine is electrified; that of the Kings and the Slaves flinches already for fear; the right wing of the Enemy has already evacuated an extent of two leagues of ground, and several villages, whose fanatic inhabitants have emigrated. " We send you the Nephew of General WURMSER, who has been taken at Strasbourg.— send us reinforcements of Ca- valry, and the Army of the Despots will soon be extermi- nated. ( Signed) " MILHAUD." The Citizens of the Commonalty of Orgeville, in the Canton of Passy, District of Evreux, De- partment of Eure, wrote the following Letter, in characters almost unintelligible, and bad spelling: " And we too want to do deserve well of the Country. We do it service by purging it from the mischievous beasts who infect it.. We got one of a very wickcd breed in our Com- monalty ; it drives the living mad, and even rages upon dead bodies. If there are Devils in Hell, as I we believe there are, that is one, which got out of it for the misfortune of us all; it bears however a human face, tho' the heart of a true Daemon, and a soul as black as is the Devil's tail. " This animal is called a Parson, or Monsieur FLICHy. Well, we declare that we neither want that Monsieur FLIChy nor his holy water; it is too long he made us believe that bladders are lanthorns. Let him go and tell his humbug stories elsewhere, and let him quickly take to his heels. But as he wont believe us, we beseech you, Legislators, to signify it to him on our part, by a small bit of a Decree. He stands us in 1200 good livres, of which we make a present to the Republic, and that sum is worth 1,2oo, 0co times more than himself. We would fain send yon the chalice and the ci- bory ; but you must excuse us, as for some time past it has been stolen from our Commonalty. Farewell, our brave Le- gislators ! Keep stout on your post: you do wonders. we'll support ye, and so we shall get 0n, else the Devil will fetch us all." Honourable mention decreed. The rest of the Correspondence contains nu- merous communications, stating the abdication of Priests, who promise never more to belie their conscience. MUNICIPALITY OF PARIS. TUESDAY, NOV. 12. SEVERAL Crosses, Chalices, and other Religious Relicts, were presented to the Society by the Section of la Re- union; the Deputies of whom wore a Mitre On their heads. HEBERT said, that the Section of the Arsenal had sent Relicts of a different description, among which were two Eyes of an Apostle, a piece of the Finger of St. John, and one of the Arms of St. Paul. All these precious objects were order- ed to be deposited among the Archives of the Society. Several Sections declared, that they renounced the Catholic Religion ; and they prayed that the salaries of their Priests might be stopped. The Council referred to the Administration of the Police, and Committee of General Safety, the demand of the Revolutionary Committee of the Section of Fraternity, for putting all Priests in a state of arrest. LAW REPORT. COURT OF KING'S BENCH, FRIDAY, NOV. 22. CRIMINAL INFORMATION. Mr, ERSKiNE humbly moved their Lordships, on behalf of Mr. GEORGE ELLIS, for a Rule to shew cause why a Criminal Information should not be filed against a Mr. JAMES. A short time back, the Brother of Mr. ELLIS, who is a Clergyman, brought an action for slan- der against Mr. JAMES; and the Plaintiff, who is an Attorney, was employed to conduct the Cause. When the Cause came on to be heard, it was stated that the Defendant would make an apo- logy.— This the Plaintiff readily and willingly ac- cepted, and the Jury gave a verdict for one shil- ling damages.— After this circumstance, it was thought that, there would not be a necessity to make any further application to the Court.— Lord KENYOn, before whom the Cause came on, warmly recommended such a termination of the Cause, in order that the parties might live in peace, and that there might be an end to all animosities. Unhappily this was not the case ; for, ever since, the Plaintiff led a life of misery. The Defendant had circulated hand- bills of an extremely gross and foul nature against the character of the Plaintiff ; some were in prose and some in verse. Lord KENYON—" Mr. ERSKINE, take a Rule to shew cause— If no indulgence will bring a man to his reason, he must be punished, and severely too." BY THE KING'S PATENT, Dated the 4th of February, 1792. . ALTHOUGH the persevering and unwearied endeavours of the late Mr. SPILSBURY, in the im- provement of his invaluable ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS, were never passed unnoticed by a discern- ing Public; yet his motive in soliciting the Royal Patronage so long as Thirty Years after he first prepared them, was not only to secure the pro- perty to his Wife and her Family, but a just ground for an increased confidence to the Pa- tient that the Preparation is GENUINE— an im- pression which should ever accompany Medi- cines calculated for an extensive circulation : and, that the same confidence should be pre- served after his decease, he expressly mention in his Will, that he fully instructed' his Wife, and her only, in every minute part of the Pre- paration.— Mrs. SPILSBURY, therefore, most re- peftfully informs ihe Public, that the Business is carried on BY HeR, in Soho square, the same as usual, SHe having in reality been the Preparer of the Antiscorbutic Drops for several years past. SHIP NEWs. PLYMOUTH, NOVEMBER 21. Arrived— the Four Brothers, Hedman, and Louisa Alber- tina, Flackson, from Stockholm ; and Pomona, Tayler, from Dantzic. BRISTOL, NOVEMBER 22. Arrived— the Union, Perkins, from Rotterdam. LLOYD LIST oF THIS DAY. DEAL, nOVemBER 22. Sailed last night— His Majesty's ships Triton, Admiral Macbride; Sheerness, and Eurydice, Albion and Union armed ships, with a Fleet of Transports, to Portsmouth. Sailed this morning— the Savage sloop, on a cruize; anl Swan sloop, to Portsmouth. Remain— the Brilliant, Admiral Peyton; Prince Edward armed ship, Autumn Transport; and Stanley, Hayes, for St. Kitt's. Wind, S. E. gRAVeseND, NOVEMBER 22. Passed by— the Vrow Erkc, Duel; Young Albert, Glovers ; and Two Brothers, Joffe, From Embden; Eagle, Dutton, from Rotterdam; Angelica, Desnell; and Beaver, Brooks, from Leghorn ; Elizabeth Sophia Nanning, from Norway ; Vrow Elizabeth, Folfs; and Young William Almans, Youngson, from Archangel; Jason, Man, from Alicant; Gascoyne, Findlay ; Acton, Parker: Clarence, Murray; Traveller, ; and Robert and Isabella, Berrick, from Petersburg; Prince of Orange, Calder ; and Peggy, Archibald, from Riga; Hambro' Commerce, Horwedge, and Jenny, Coulson, from Hambro'; Polly; Harris, and Turner, —, from Memel ; and Pallas, Wybourg, from Sweedland. Sailed— the Hope, Brodies for Limerick ; Vrow Helgina, Bantekic, for Rotterdam ; Menique, Hall, for Amsterdam j and Heram, Harris, for New York. COURSE OF EXCHANGE. LONDON, NOV. 22. Amsterdam, 39 3 2} Us. Madrid, 33^ Ditto ar sight, 39 ~ Bilboa,. 32^ rotterdam, J; 1 4 2Us. Leghorn, 46j Hamburg, 3; 3 HUs. Genoa, 4} Altpna, 35 4 ijjJs. , Venice, 46 Paris, Lislion, < 16^ • Ditto, 20s. Oporto, 66^ Bourdeaux, 2Us. Dublin, Cadiz, 33 Agio of the Bank on Holland, 2} P. C. PRICE OF STOCKS. YESTERDAY. CAPITAL MANSION- HOUSE, MOUNT PLEASANT, WITHIN ONe MILe OF SHEFFIELD, Late the Residence of FRANCIS SITWELL, esq. Deceased. TO BE SOLD BV AUCTION, By Mr. BARDWELL, On the Premises, on Wednesday the 4th Day of December 1793, between the Hours of Three and Five o'Clock in the Afternoon, agreeable to the Conditions of Sale, which will be then and there produced, THAT singularly eligible FREEHOLD MAN- SION- HOUSE, Stables, Coach- House, Sec. remark- ably well Built, most delightfully situated at Mount Plea- sant, near Sheffield, and contiguous to the Buxton, Manches- ter, Birmingham, and London Roads : also commands a rich Prospect of Sheffield, and the surrounding Country. The Premises consist of eight good Cellars, a Scullery, Pantry, Kitchen, Brew- House, Wash- House, Servants' hall, large China Cloiet,' Housekeeper's Room and Closet, Laundry and Butler's Pantry, two good Parlours, one of which is 24 Feet by 18 ; also a very elegant Dining- Room, 32 Feet by near 21, all of which is on the Ground Floor. On the Second Floor, nine elegant Lodging Rooms^ ani two Closets, likewise an elegant Drawing- Room, 32 Feet by 2.1 ; three Rooms, with two smaller adjoining, and a Closet in the Passage. On the Attic Story, seven good Rooms, and five Closets. The House is in excellent Con- dition, and has an elegant Marble Floor on the Hall Pas- sage Also, a spacious Coach- Housc and two Stables, with Standings for Ten Horses. For other Particulars, and a Card for viewing the Premises, apply to Mr. Bardwcll, Sheffield. BOX's MAGNESIA LOZENGES, for the HEART- BURN, & c. Continue to be Prepared and Sold by W. BOX, CHEMIST, & c. No. 29, Ludgate- street, the original Proprietor; and, by his appointment, Messrs. Amick and Co.' s, Perfumers, Hay- market; Bolton, Royal- Exchange ; and Horton, Druggist, Bath', at Is. per Box THE MAGNESIA LOZENGES are a cer- tain Remedy for the Heartburn, and all Disorders arising from sharp humours infesting the Stomach and Bowels; are excellent in removing the effects of Indigestion, as Wind, Phlegm, Cholic, Pains and Uneasiness after eat- ing, particularly Vegetables, which . many people are subject to ; they are so powerful a corrector of acidities, as to afford almost instant relief from the painful consequences of drink- ing sour wine, punch j stale beer, & c. - They are agreeable to the taste ; and, though gently opening, a quality parti- cular to these Lozenges,; may be taken at any time without inconvenience. The repute these Lozenges have obtained for near thirty years, among all ranks of people, testify, their superior excellence; and, as they are an improvement of the Magnesia, arc applicable to every case where that is deemed necessary. LONDON ; Printed by B. MILLAN, and Sold at No 112, in the Strand, opposite Exeter- Change, where Advertisments, Orders for the paper, Letters for the Editor, & c. will be received.
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