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The St James's Chronicle, or British Evening Post

19/05/1795

Printer / Publisher: H. Baldwin 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 5835
No Pages: 4
The St James's Chronicle page 1
 
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The St James's Chronicle, or British Evening Post

Date of Article: 19/05/1795
Printer / Publisher: H. Baldwin 
Address: Britannia Printing Office, the Corner of Union Street, Bridge Street, Black Friars
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 5835
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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the St. James s OR, BRITISH Chronicle; EVENING- POST. Price FOUR- PENCE HALF- PENNY. J From SATURDAY, MAY 16, to TUESDAY, MAY 19, 1795- 5835) MONDAY, May 18. From the LONDON GAZETTE, of Saturday, May 16. WHITEHALL, May 16. THE King has granted unto Martin Kemp, of Tower- Hill, London, son of Mar- tin Kemp, of Pool, in Dorsetshire, his Royal Li- cense and Authority that he and his issue may take the surname of Welch in addition to that of Kemp, in compliance with the ___ wish of his maternal uncle George Welch, esq. of London, Banker. The King has also granted unto Hugh Whitelock, of Hoddesdon, in Hertfordshire, Gent, his Royal License and Authority that he and his issue may as- sume and take the surname and bear the Arms of Hughes only, in compliance with an injunction in the last Will and Testament of his maternal grand- father Hugh Hughes, late of Hoddesdon aforesaid, Esq. deceased. Downing- street, May 16. The Lord Chancellor has appointed Thomas Jarman, of Bristol, Gent, to be a Master Extraordinary in the High Court of Chancery. Extract of a letter from Capt. Sir Richard Strachan, of his Majesty's ship Melampus, dated Grouville Bay, Jersey, May 11, 1795, to Evan Nepean, Esq. Secretary to tbe Admiralty. I have the honour to acquaint you, for their Lord- ships information, that Sir Sydney Smith, with the ships under his command, joined me on the 8th inst. at noon. About three o'clock in the morning of the 9th we discovered 13 sail coming from the Northward along shore. I made the signal to weigh; the squadron weighed and gave chase, the wind being off the land, and the enemy's vessels running along shore to the Southward. About six o'clock the Melampus got near enough to fire upon the headmost vessels, but they all, except a cutter, which escaped round Cape Carteret, ( our gun- boats net being arrived at the rendezvous) got close in shore, under a small battery, protected by their armed vessels, a brig and lugger. I made the signal for the boats to assemble on board this ship for the purpose of boarding them, and worked the Melam- pus in to cover the attack, soon followed by the other ships as they came up, firing upon the enemy's battery and gun- vessels in succesiion. The enemy soon abandoned their vessels, and the boats of the squadron boarded and got them all off, except one small sloop, which was burnt, the tide having left her. About this time the battery ceased to fire. I beg to take this opportunity to acknowledge the assistance I have received from the zeal and activity of the Captains under my direction upon all occa- sions, and particularly upon the present; and also to observe that the manner in which the Lieutenants of the different ships boarded and brought off the ves- sels of the enemy does them infinite honour as Officers, the First Lieutenant of the Melampus bearing a conspicuous part; and the boats crews and different ships companies acted with their usual courage. , The accompanying is a list of the killed and wounded on board the different ships, and also a list of the vessels of war and Convoy taken. I have the honour to be, Sir, your most humble and obe- dient servant, R. j. StRACHAN, Return of Killed and Wounded. Melampus. 1 Petty officer and 7 seamen wounded. Diamond. 1 seamen wounded. Hebe. Mr. John Leggatt ( Surgeon), and 1 seaman, wounded. Niger. Mr. Long ( 2d Lieutenant), and 1 seaman, wounded. Syren. Mr. John M'Guff0ck ( Midshipman), and t Marine, killed; and 2 seamen wounded. List of Vessels and Prisoners taken. , 1 gun brig.; 3 guns, 18, pounders, 1 . lugger, 3 guns; 18 pounders. Had 3 men remaining on board. List of the Convoy. Tons Burthen. Cargo. La Prosperite, 80 Cordage. La Montague, 200 Timber, lead and tin- plates. La Catharinne, 200 Ship timber. L'Hyrondelle, 220 Ship timber and pitch. La Contente, 250 Powder. La Nymphe, 120 Wood for firing. La Bonne Union, ijo — * La Fantazie, 45 Coats. L'Alexandre, 397 / 1 and cannon. La Sutit Neptune, 113 Ship timber. [ This Gazette contains a long list of Promotions oF Captains in the Army to be Majors, and of a great number of other officers : Also addresses to his Majesty, OH the marriage of their Royal High- nesses the Prince and Princess of Wales, from Trinity College, Dublin, the County of Hertford, the County of Essex, the County of Cornwall, the County of Somerset, the Comity of Wilts, the County of Dorset, the City of Bath, the City of Chichester, the Trinity- House of Newcastle upon Tyne,, ths County of Roxburgh, the Borough of Macclesfield, the Borough of Banbury, the Borough of Tiverton, the Borough of Andover, the Bo- rough of Marlborough, the County of Dumfries, the County of Haddington, the District of Sky- called Troternish, the Royal Burgh of Banff, the Borough of Portsmouth, the Borough of Dor- chester, the Town of Manchester, ths Borough of r f S! iip timber, cordage, hemp Liverpool, the Borough of Wigan, the County of Caithness, and the Pastors of the Helvetick Church : Likewise Addresses to the Queen from the City of Chichester and the Royal Burgh of Banff; to the Prince of Wales from the Borough of Scarbrough and the Borough of Marlborough ; and to the Princess of Wales from the County of Sussex, the County of Worcester, the City of Bath, the County of Dumfries, and the Town of Manchester.] Commissions superseded. Benjamin Long, late of the Parish of Sheffield, in Hants, but now of Winchester County Gaol, Liquor- Merchant. William Vaughan, of St. Margaret s- Hill, Southwark, Linen- Draper. BANKRUPTS. William Giles, of Swansea, in Glamorganshire, Ironmonger. To appear June 3, 4, 27, at the Bush Tavern, Corn- Street, Bristol. John Dickins, late of Gray's- Inn, but now of Chad's- Row, Battle- Bridge, Middlesex, Money- Scrivener. To appear May ' 9> 3° » June 17, at Guildhall. John Hair, of Spur- Street, Leicester- Square, Middlesex, Mer- chant, surviving partner of Hugh Fraser, deceased, ( carry- ing on Trade late in the Firm of Frafer and Hair, of Basing- hall- Street, London, and at Quebeck, in North America, Merchants,) To appear May 21, June 6, 27. at Guildhall. John Mitchell, now or late of Barnes, in Surrey, Carpenter and Upholsterer. To appear May 22, June 6, 27,1c Guildhall, London. George Bedson, of Manchester, Fustian Manufacturer. To ap- pear June 15, 16, ± 7, at the Star Inn, Deansgate, Man- chester. Robert Corbett and Samuel Affleck, late of Liverpool, Mer- chants, and late Partners. To appear June 8, 9, 27, at the Globe Tavern, Lord- Street, Liverpool. John James Brown, and William Brown, of Great Queen- Street, Lincoln's Inn Fields, Glass Grinders and Copartners. To ap- pear May 2 3, June o, 17, at Guildhall. William Rycroft, ot Leadenham, in. Lincolnshire, Butcher and Grasier. To appear June 22, 23, 27, at tbe Granby Head Inn, Grantham. James Shaw, of St. Martin's- Lane, Middlesex, Dealer. To appear May 2S, 30, June 27, at Guildhall. William Mason, ot St. George the Martyr, Surrey; Carpenter and Builder. To appear May 23, Jane 2, 27, at Guildhall. Dividends to be made. June 13, James. Lewin, of Islington, Middlesex, Wheelwright, at Guildhall. June 8. Thomas Bostock, of Nottingham, Dealer, at the Ram Inn, Nottingham. July 8. Richard Wheeler, of Fleet- Street, London, Upholsterer, at Guildhall. June 20. Sarah Armstrong, Widow, of Bath, Ironmonger and Brasier, at Guildhall, London. June 18. Stephen Moorehouse, late of Aberford, in Yorkshire, Mercer, at the Bird- in- Hand Inn, Blackburn, Lancashire. June 2. ( by Adjournment from the lath instant.) Anne Wilkes and William David Wilkes, of Portsmouth, Hants, Iron- mongers and Copartners, at Guildhall, London. June 23. William Williams, of Oxford- Street, Middlesex, Linen- Draper, at Guildhall. June 23. William Atkinson, of Bread- Street, London. Whole- sale Linen- Draper, at Guildhall. June 8. John North, of Liversedge, in Yorkshire, Carpet- Mana- facturer, at the White Horse Inn, Howden- Clough. June 3. John Illingworth, of Wrentham, in Suffolk Vintner, at the Angel Inn, Halesworth. May 30. ( and not on the 20th.) David Boyn, of Winchester- Street, London, Merchant, at Guildhall. July 2. Thomas Davis, late of Bermondsey, - in Surrey, Hair- Merchant, at Guildhall. June 8. Joseph Greaves and William Denison the younger, both of Liverpool, Merchants, Brokers, and Copartners, at the Star and Garter TaVern, Paradise- Street, Liverpool. June 8. William Walker, of Dewsbury, in Yorkshire, Cloth- maker and Fellmonger, at the George and Dragon, Dewsbury. June 9. James Skeet, late of Pimlico, in Middlesex, Lime- Mcrchant, at Guildhall. June 20. Abraham Wilkinson, and George Cook, of Walbrook, London, Merchants and Partners, at Guildhall. July 2. William Barrett, of Old Broad- Street, London, Mer- chant, at Guildhall. * June 2. John Taylor, of Eagle- Street, Red- Lion- Square, Mid- dlesex, Victualler, at Guildhall. COUNTRY NEWS. Oxford, May 16. On Monday last, Albert Pell, Fellow of St. John's College, was called to the Bar by the Hon. Society of the Inner Temple. On Tuesday last, St. Andrew St. John, Esq. B. C. L. of Christ Church, fourth son of the Hon. and Rev. the late Dean of Worcester, was admitted to the degree of Doctor in- Civil Law, for which he went out Grand Compounder. And on Wednesday Peter Vere, Esq. B. A. of Corpus Christi College, was admitted to the degree of Master of Arts, for which he also went out Grand Compounder. Sir Richard Kaye, Bart, has presented the. Rev. Robert Grenville, LL. B. of Christ Church, to the Restory of Bontishall, near Matlock, in the County of Derby. On Monday last was committed to our Castle Gaol, William Trueluck, from his birth deaf and dumb, charged with having feloniously stolen from the dwelling house of James Lane, situatcd at Ben- sington, in this County, a purse containing one half guinea in gold, and sixteen shillings in silver. The price of grain in Worcester Market on Satur- day last, was as follows: Wheat, 8s. 8d. to 9s. od. Barley, 5s. 6d. to $ s. lod.— Beans, 7s. od. to 7s. 2d.— Peas, 8s. 6d togs. 6d.— Oats, 4s. to 4s. iod. Same day, 251 pockets of Hops were weighed : Current prices, 3I. 3s. to 3I. rjs. per cwt. LONDON. Yesterday morning their Majesties and the Prin- cesses attended Divine Service in St. George's Chapel, at Windsor. Saturday the Prince of Wales had a Levee at Carleton- House, which was attended by the foreign Ambassadours and Envoys, several Nobility and Gentry, and a number of Officers, chiefly Military, of whom several were presented on their late arrival with the troops from the Continent. Several Addresses were presented to his Royal Highness 011 his Nuptials. Yesterday being the Anniversary of the' Birth of the Princess of Wales, when she completed her 27th year, her Royal Highness received the compliments in private at Carleton- House. At eleven o'clock the Prince and Princess went to Whitehall Chapel, where they heard Divine Service, and returned back to Carleton- House to dinner, In the evening their Royal Highnesses went to Windsor, where they pro- pose residing till Wednesday." Fouquiar Tinville, the' Publick Accuser during the period of Robespierre's power,, has been con- demned to death, and executed at Paris, together with his accomplices. If there were no objections to a Republican form of Government so near home as France, with re- spect to its influence on this country in time of Peace, there would still exist a particular objection to it, in the case of the country before us, from the very deprived morals of the people. The advocate for Republicks have always contended that more virtue is necessary in their favourite system of Go- vernment than in a Monarchy. Does this extra- ordinary virtue exist ? The most pleasing accounts are received from dif- ferent parts of the kingdom, that from the pro- mising appearance of the grain in the ground, the farmers are bringing wheat to market in large quantities, and the prices are in consequence reducing apace. HAIR- POWDER TAX. " STAMP- OFFICE, SOMERSET- PLACE, 5th May, 1798. HI S Majesty's Commissioners for Managing the Stamp Duties, do, in pursuance of " An Act for " granting to his Majesty a Duty on Certificates issued " for using Hair- Powder, wbicb commences on the 6tb Jay of May inst. hereby give notice to every person using or wearing Hair- Powder, that they have appointed the following Offices or Places for granting such Certificates, viz. The Head Office in Somerset- Place, for persons residing in the Parishes of St. Mary- le- Strand, St. Clement Danes, St. Paul, Covent- Garden, St. Giles in the fields, St. George, Bloomsbury, the Liberty of the Rolls, Lincoln's- Inn, and the Temple. City District, at No. 50, Lombard- street, London, for per sons residing within the City of London, and the Liberty of St. Martin- le- Grand. For the District of the Tower- Hamlet, Liberties and Pre- cincts thereof, with Bethnal- Green, and Parts adjacent, at No. 35, Wellclose- square. For tbe Westminster District, including the Parishes of St. Martin in the Fields, St. Margaret, St. John, St. James, St. Anne Mary- le- bone, St. George Hanover- square, and Pad- dington, at No. 3, Terrace, Spring- Garden, and No. 296, Oxford- street, near Bond- street. For the Clerkenwell District, the Office of the Clerk of the Peace for the County of Middlesex, at the Sessions- House, on Clerkenwell- Green, for persons residing in the Parishes of St. James, and St. John, Clerkenwell, Sc. Luke, St. Leonard Shoreditch, the Liberty of Glasshouse- Yard, St. Andrew, Hol- born, and St. George the Martyr, Queen- square, St. Sepulchre, St. Pancras, and Islington. And the Distributor of Stamps for the adjacent Counties of Middlesex, Essex, Kent, and Surrey, have appointed an Office in most of the Towns or large Villages, in those Districts, far the convenience of persons residing beyond the said limits, and within ten miles of the Head Office, in Somerset- Place. N. B. On some visible part of the front of those Offices, the words— OFFICE APPOINTED TO GRANT HAIR- POWDER CERTIFICATES, will be painted, for general information. At all which Offices or Places, the persons applying for the said Certificates will be furnished gratis, with the proper printed form of the Entry, required by the Act, to be filled up in writing, and delivered in, previoufly to the issuing of any Certificates. And the Commissioners do hereby give further notice, that they have duely authorised tbe Head Distributors of Stamps in the different Counties of the Kingdom, to execute this business by themselves and their Deputies. The former of whom tbe Commissioners have directed to publicity advertise, as early as possible, an account of tbe Offices and Places in their respective Districts, for the said purpose, in the News- papers usually circulated in the neighbourhood thereof, With the names of the Deputies the faid Head Distributors have appointed to superintend the same. And to prevent mistakes, the Commissioners think it right to apprise the Publick, that a Duty of ONE POUND AND ONE SHILLING only, is to be paid for each Cer. tificate; which Sum will be expressed, by a Stamp, on each Certificate-, and that NO MORE IS TO BE DE- MANDED OF ANY PERFON upon taking out a Certi- ficate for using or wearing of Hair- Powder, upon any pretence whatever; except where there are more than two unmarried Daughters in one Family ; in which case a double Certificate, stamped with two Stamps of One Found One Shilling each, is required to be taken out. Daily attendance will be given at the above Offices, till further notice, from ten o'clock till three. N. B. No person will be liable to the penalties of this Act, who shall take out a Certificate within a Month from the commoncement thereof. By order of tbe Commissioners, JOHN BRETTELL, Sec. 18th May: N. B. IN ADDITION TO THE ABOVE NOTICES, the Cammissioners think it expedient to caution the Publick, that every person, who since the $ tb day of May instant, has worn Hair- Powder, IS LIABLE TO THE DUTY OF ONE GUINEA, and required to take out a stamped Certificate of that value; at the expiration of one month from that day, A PENALTY OF TWENTY POUNDS will attach upon person who shall use. and wear Hair- Powder without taking out a Certificate fcr the same; and that if Informations are then tendered against offen- ders, the Commissioners cannot, confidently with their duty, refuse to receive them, and to direct Prosecutions accordingly. To prevent which, and that persons may be accommo- dated with the least inconvenience and delay, it is earnestly recommended to such as require Certificates, to provide themselves therewith immediately, by applying at such of the Offices above- mentioned, as are respectively appointed for persons residing within those different districts ; and if the parties applying could make it con- venient previously to furnish themselves with the Forms of Entry, which ere issued, gratis, at the said Offices, and deliver them in properly filled up, it is presumed that it would greatly facilitate the business of taking out Cer- tificates, by shortening tbe time of waiting, and pre- venting that embarrassment, which, from the numerous applications that may be expected to he made for them towards the close of the month, will otherwise unavoid- ably occur. - ADMIRALTY- OFFICE, 18th April, 1795. NOTICE is hereby given, That a Session of Oyer and Terminer, and Gaol Delivery, for tbe Trial oj Offences committed on tbe High Seas, within the Juris- diction of the Admiralty of England, will be held at Justice Hall in the Old- Bailey, London, an Monday the 2lb of ' June next, at eight o'clock in the morning. EVAN NEPEAN. ROYAL ACADEMY, SOMERSET- PLACE, THE EXHIBITION is now open, and will continue every Day ( Sundays excepted) from eight in the. Morning, till Seven in tne Evening. JOHN RICHARDS, R. A. See. Camp and Cabin Furniture. THREE or four Russia Duck Marquees, with unlined Tents, to be sold reasonable ; « s also some other Camp and Cabin Furniture, to which the Prices are absolutely fixed for ready Money, or good Bills, the Proprietor intending to quit that business immediately. To be viewed at Mr John Nodin's, No. 1, Leadenhall- Street, London. Letters from the Country are desired to be sent Portage paid. SURREY. NEW COUNTY GAOL and SESSION HOUSE. NOTICE is hereby given, that there will be a Meeting of the Acting Magistrates in and for the said County, at Union Hall, Southwark, on Wednesday, the 3d Day of June next, at Twelve o'Clock at Noon, for the purpose of receiving Proposals for the immediate Loan to the faid County, of the Sum of Five Thousand Pounds, in Sums not less. than One Hundred Pounds each, upon Mortgage of the County Rates, pursuant to an Act of Parliament, passed in the thirty- first Year of his present Majesty's Reign. The Securities will be assignable. LAWSON, Clerk of the Peace. Society for the Encouragement of Arts, Manufactures, and Commerce. Adelphi, Mav 16, 1795. NOTICE is hereby given, that the Distribution of the Premiums and Bounties voted to the several Can- didates during this Session will be made on Tuesday, the 26th Inft. at Tw. i7e/ o'Clock at Noon, in the Great Room of the Society, when the Claimants are to attend by themselves or Deputies, with such Friends as they may choose to introduce. It is requested that the Members of the Society will give an early Attendance on this publick Occasion, with such' Ladies and Gentlemen as may wilh to be present. By Order, SAMUEL MORE, Secretary. This Day was published. Price 3s. bound, THE GENTLEMAN'S MISCELLANY; consisting of Essays, Characters, Narratives, Anecdotes, and Poems, Moral and Entertaining ; calculated for tbe Improve- ment of Gentlemen in every Relation in Life. By GEORGE WRIGHT, Esq. Editor of the Lady's Miscellany, Pleasing Melancholy, tec. London: Printed for T. Chapman, No. 151, Fleet- street.. In the Press and speedily will be published HAIR- POWDER, a Plaintive Epistle To Mr. PITT; By PETER PINDAR, Esq. Printed for J. Walker, Paternoster- row. Where may be had, No. XXVIH. of PINDARIANA ; or, PETER's PORTFOLIO, an entire new Work : also any of tbe former- Numbers, Price 6d. each. " N. B. NO. XXX. will complete the First Volume. _ This Day was publisbed, Price 3s. fewed, THE EVENING WALK,, a Sentimental Tale, interspersed with Poetick Scraps. By a Youth of Seventeen. London : Printed for John Walker, No. 44, Paternoster- row ; and Thomas Clio Rickman, No. 7, Upper Mary- le- bone- street. .1 • - Cf whom may be had, just published, Mira, a Poetick Talc ; humbly addressed to young Ladies 5 price 6d. Also, The Fallen Cottage, a Poem ; by Thomas Clio Rick- man ; ornamented with an elegant Vignette . and engraved. Tiile- page ; price 2S. 6d. This Day was published, Price 3s. 6d. The SECOND EDITION, with plates, of CONSIDERATIONS on the MEDICINAL USE, and on the PRODUCTION of FACTITIOUS AIRS. Part I by THOMAS BEDDOES, M. D. Part II by JAMES WATT, Engineer. To which are added, Communications from Doctors Car- michael, Darwin, Ewart, Ferriar, Garnet, Johnstone, Pear- son, Thornton, and Trotter; from Mr. Atwood, Mr. Barr, Surgeon to the Birmingham Dispensary, Mr. W. W. Capper, Mr. Gimbernat, Surgeon to the King of Spain, Mr. Sandford, Surgeon to the Worcester Infirmary, and others. Printed for J. Johnfon, in St. Paul's Church- Yard. This Day were published As performed at the Theatre Royal, Covent Garden. LIFE'S VAGARIES, a Comedy; by Mr. O'KEEFFE ; price 2s. ENGLAND PRESERVED, a Tragedy ; by Mr. Watson; WINDSOR CASTLE, an Opera; by Mr. Pearce; is. 6d. Printed for 1'. N. Longman, No. 39. Pater- noster- Row. Of whom may be had, Price 2S. each— The Rage, The Town before you, and The Mysteries of the Castle. Price is. each— Netley Abbev, Arrived at Portsmouth, Crot- chet Lodge, Hartford Bridgr, Midnight Wanderers, the Irish- man in London, and Sprigs of Laurel. Price is. 6d each— The Dramatist, How to grow Rich, Wild Oats, and the Castle of Andalusia. Dr. HUNTER's RESTORATIVE. An important REMEDY for tbe NERVOUS ami DEBILITATED. THE RESTORATIVE BALSAM is of singular service in Disorders and Indispositions, where the Strength is impaired, or where the other parts are too much relaxed ; for this reason it is good in Weaknesses of the Brain and Nerves; Imbecility of the Memory and Senses, and in all cases where the Parts are to be strengthened. " Drinking too much Tea, of other watery Liquors, excess of Pleasures, and every thing that tends to relax or weaken the Body, dispose it to nervous Diseases, which do not only affect the Body, but the Mind also suffers, and is often rendered ex- tremely weak and peevish. Nervous Disorders also proceed from intense Study, Grief, Disappointment, unwholesome Air, want of Sleep, great Fatigue, Anxiety, & c." The Reader will therefore reflect on the importance of this Restorative Balsamic Medicine, which imparts strength and vigour to all parts of the . Body, and totally re- establishes the whole Nervous System. . Sold by Wade, Purveyor of Mineral Waters to • Highness the Prince of Wales, No. 13, Old Bond- street No. 163, Fleet- street, price 6s. 3d. the box ; or it may be h^ in larger boxes, price if. & 9. as made up for the Army, Navy tec. Sold also by Mr. Tutt, Royal. Exchange; Mr. Matthew Book seller, Strand; Mr. Cruttwell, Bath; Mr. Tesseyman York; Mr. Binns, Bookseller, leeds, A Pamphlet on its Virtues, Price 6d. N. B. Country Gentlemen may have tbe above Medicine. by sending Cash in a small parcel directed to Mr. wade. The following elegant specimen of political sagacity, grammatical accuracy pure public spirit, and un- impeached loyalty, will we doubt not, obtain the admiration of all our readers.] LONDON REFORMING SOCIETY. To His GRACE TIIE DukE OF PORTLAND, May it please your Grace, . HAVIng been long convinced of the necessity of a Reform in Parliament. we whose associa- tion is now announced to you, should think our- selves highly culpable, were we to omit any oppor- tunity of calling the attention of our. countrymen, to the causes of their present calamities, which must continue to increase, unless the renovating hand of Reform be speedily and effectually applied in asso- ciating., for this Reform, so necessary for our preser- vation, happiness, and even existence, as a free and independent Nation, though convinced we are sub- jecting ourselves bys such association to the lying tongues • of and detraction ; but. that our at the root of the be fallacious and principles may be clearly aad unequivocally under- stood, especially by those entrusted with the care of the publick. tranquillity, we think it right to de- clare, that after the most mature deliberation, we are convinced the excellent plan laid down and so ably supported by the Duke of Richmond, is the only one really practicable, and adequate to the exigency of the times-; all other Reforms being, mere palliatives, as not striking . evil, must, we are assured, nugatory. _ . And though determined to persevere in the ho- nourable pursuit, legal, peaceable; aud constitutional, shall be the only means employed by us for its at- tainment, and as our pursuits and means are honest and laudable, we despise secrecy and deceit, there- fore to convince you that Our professions are sincere, should be happy to receive any person or persons, deputed by his Majesty's Ministers, to inspect our proceedings, hoping from this openness and candour, they would appoint those whose moral character would sec are us from misrepresentation and treachery, with respect to the terms jacobin and Levellers,, which have been so lavishly bestowed on the Friends of Reform,- we shall only declare we hold in equal abhorrence, a Jacobin faction and Levelling system, our only aim being to restore to our country its just and Constitutiinal Rights, by rescuing it from the tyrannical usurparion of an over- bearing Aris- tocracy. JOHN BONE, Sec. Committee- Room, No. 8, Weston- street, Borough, May 11, 1795 PROTEST. HOUSE OF LORDS'. DIE VENERIS, 8 MAY, I795. THE Order of the Day being read for the Lords to be summoned, MOVED, " That an humble Address be presented to his Majesty, that his Majesty will be graciously pleased to direct, that there be laid before this House, such part of the correspondence between his Majesty's Ministers and Lord Fitzwilliam, late Lord- Lieu- tenant of Ireland, as relates to the motions and grounds of his recall from the Government of the faid Kingdom, during a session of Parliament, in which the two Houses of Parliament had voted their confidence in him, and their approbation of his conduct, and with a munificent unexampled, had granted supplies for the general exigencies of the State." Which being objected to, after a debate, the question being put thereupon, ' Resolved in the Negative; Contents. E. Derby Proxie tetters chesterfield Non. Contents Proxies DISSENTIENT, Because the removal, in the midst of a session of Parliament, of such an Officer of the Crown, as a Lord- Lieutenant of Ireland, the immediate and sole Representative of his Majesty in that kingdom, under the circumstances, is singular, perhaps unpre- cedented. The effeCts of that bold and unusual measure, especially in the present critical state of affairs, cannot be indifferent. It is a sriCt notorious, and not contradicted, that the House of Lords and the House of Commons of that Kingdom did, at the momeat of his recall, direCtly and explicitly, in a solemn vote and resolution of each House, de- clare their confidence in the Lord- Lieutenant, It ii a fact equally notorious, and equally uncontra- dicted, that these Votes of Confidence from both Houses of the Irish Parliament were in perfect con- formity to the opinions and wishes of all descriptions of tiie People of that Nation. Becaufe a strong charge of Malversation in office, supported by clear proof, or strong presumption, ought to be produced to weigh against these solemn teStimonies of a Parliament, and those declared opinions of a People, and to justify a proceeding, the inevitable tendency of which is to produce dis- satisfaCtion and discord amongst his Majesty's sub- jects in that kingdom. That the proceeding itself j. within the Prerogative, there is n0 doubt; but there is not a doubt also that this House is compe- tent to an enquiry into all advice given to the Crown with regard to the use of that Prerogative, and that it is it: duty to make such enquiry in any event by which his Majesty ' s honour or interest, or the tranquillity, concord, and union of the Empire, and its common effort against the common Enemy may be affected. Because the Peers are bound by their own honour to examine with a more strict scrutiny into the con- duct, and to animadvert with greater severity into the misdemeanors of those of their own body, fo they owe a peculiar protection to such Peers, as on enquiry they shall find in . the exercise of the high Prerogative of the Crown, to have demeaned them- selves uncorruptly; to the satisfaCtion of the People, with a diligent attention to the functions of their Charge and with duty, zeal, and fidelity to their Sovereign. Because Earl fitzwilliam, the Lord- Lieutenant, did voluntarily solicit, in this House, the production of all such documents as might furnish matter for a full and impartial inquiry into his conduCt. Because it does, not appear, that the Earl in ques- tion, during his AdMinistration in Ireland, did in any degree subvert, impair, or weaken, any one of the Legal Prerogatives of the Crown, or abuse them to the prejudice of the Subject, in any instance whatever. That in. the arrangements proposed, with regard to Office, either in removals or appoint- ments, it does not appear that the efficacy of his Majesty's Government, or the popularity' of his Majesty's measures, were at all impaired, or the unanimity and harmony of the Nation disturbed, or the confidence in his Majesty's Government as administered by him, in any degree Whatsoever Because the Unanimity and zeal in his Majesty's service-, which , appeared, throUghout that kingdom, was owing to the hope held out that such arrange- ments as. the Lord. Lieutenant proposed, would take place ; namely, such as tended to demonstrate that those, in whom the Nation reposed much confidence, had obtained the Confidence of his Majesty's Chief Governour; that those who had the misfortune NOT to obtain the publick confidence, or at least not to obtain it in the same degree, were not to be predominant in the efficient offices in the kingdom. Because the persons 0n account of their general estimation in that country, who were taken into the confidence of the late Lord- Lieutenant, had, previous to his Government, given the most striking and unequivocal proofs of their attachment to Great- Britain.' " Because it appeared in the debate, that one of the matters of discussion between his Majesty's confiden- tial servants, and the said Lord- Lieutenant, had arisen on account of a Bill intended to be introduced into the Parliament of Ireland, by Mr. Grattan, " for the further relief of his Majesty's Catholick subjects in that kingdom." if late Lord lieu- tenant gave countenance to any measure repugnant to that service, and ' defiance to that authority, and positive instruCtions given by his Majesty's Ministers here, it forms a- matter ot Constitutional discussion in this House. upon that point Earl Fitzwillian has alledged, that he is ready to put himself upon the judgement of this House. Because it appears, from several years past, to have been the policy of his Majesty's British Coun- cils, with regard to Ireland, and of the Parliament of that Kingdom, to remove the several Civil re- straints which had been made in consequence of religious differences; for all offices had been open to Protestant Dissenters, without any limitation whatever, by the repeal of the Test in that Kingdom in the year 1770, the 20th of his Majesty's reign, chap. 6. From these Dissenters, no Test whatever had been exacted in lieu of that from which they were exonerated; but for the Catholicks by an ACt of the 15th and 14th of the King, chap. a Test Oath was proposed for ascertaining the Alle- giance and Fidelity of Catholicks. About f0ur years after, viz, the 17th and 18th of George the Third, chap. 49, in consequence of this a strong Legislative Declaration was made, in which the principle, which has been gradually followed up by subsequent ACts, is strongly and decidedly affirmed. For the preamble of that Act States. their uniform peaceable behaviour Catholicks) for a long series of years, it appear; reasonable expedient to relax the same; ( restraints, and it must tend, not only to the cultivation and improvement Of this kingdom, but to the prosperity and strength of ALL his Majesty's dominions, that his Subjects of ALl denominations shall enjoy the benefit ot our Free Constitution, and should be bound to each other, by mutual interest and mutual affection." ( Signed) WeNTwORTH FiTZWIlLIAM. PoNsonby. [ A great variety of reasons, of a private nature, are given in this Protest, to justify Earl Fitz- william in the measures he was pursuing-; which, not being materially interesting to the Publick, for that reason, as well as their great length, are omitted. To this is subjoined a very long Protest of Earl Fitzwilliam individually, which concludes with the following words : " He will remember with a warm and lasting gratitude, and a cordial attachment, the weighty persons in Parliament, and all the respeCtable bodies and individuals, by whom he was generously en- couraged and honourably supported, in a different plan of Government from that, which derives its support from the corruption of one part of the People, and the depression of the other.] COPYHOLD COMMODTOUS HOUSE and LANDS, EPPING FOREST. 0 be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, by Messrs. SKINNER and DYKE, or LET on Lease, furnished, for five or seven years, A DESIRABLE COPYHOLD ESTATE, situate between WOODFORD and EFPING, 01 the NEWMARKET ROAD; comprising A COMPLETE and SUBSTANTIAL BRICK DWELLING T T - HOUSE, fit for the Residence of a large genteel Family Containing commodious Apartments, with ample Cel- laring and Dairy, with every requitite ATTACHED OFFICE, within A SPACIOUS WALLED COURT- YARD; consisting ' of BRICK STABLING far six Coach Horses, with Loft, Coachman's Room, and separate : for a Brace of Hunters, a Stallion, and four or five Cart horses ; Cow- house, Barn, Granary, with A LARGE FARM YARD adjoining, WALLED ROUND; a large Kitchen and Pleasure Garden, completely walled in, and well stocked with the choicest Fruit Trees, and THREE FIELDS CLOSE ADJOINING; the Whole contain- ing SEVENTEEN ACRES. The House and Offices are in complete Repair, and rhe Land in- high condition, forming a most desirable Residence ; being at a convenient Distance from the Metropolis. early possession Will be given. For further Particulars apply to Messrs. Skinner and Dyke, Aldersgate- street. CAPITAL RESIDENCE, SMALLBURY GREEN. O be Sold by Auction, by Mess. SKINNER and DYKE, on Thursday, the 21st Instant, at Twelve o'clock, at Garraway's Coffee- house, Change- alley, Corn- hill, in three Lots, unless previously disposed of by Private Contract A CAPITAL and VERY VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE. Consisting of a COMMODIOUS VILLA, with Colonade Front, adequate attached and detached Offices of every description, CoaCh houses, stabling for eight horses, pleasure ground, Pavillions, Gardens, Shrubbery, Walks, Hot and succession Houses, Ice House and Paddocks cf rich Meadow Land, containing about thirty six Acre :, refreshed by a large Sheet of Water, and the River coln ; delightfully situate at an agreeable distance from the High Western Road, at SMALL- BURY GREEN, and extending to ISLEWORTH, in Middle- eight Miles from Hyde Park and possessing all the beau- ties of a much greater distance, the property and residence of DAVID GODFREY, esq. The VILLA is erected on a commodious, substantial, and approved Plan and Elevation.; contains several. suites of Apart- ments, properly arranged, well connected, and of excellent proposition, elegantly fitted up and finshed.— The Offices nume- rous and replete with Convenience; the pleasure Ground and Garden walled and cloathed with healthy Fruit Trees, and a very complete farm Yard, with proper Buildings the whole forming one of the most desirable Residences in the County. Immediate possession may te had, with the elegant HOUSE- HOLD FURNITURE, & c. at a Valuation. To be viewed 21 Days preceding the Sale, by Tickers, which, with printed particulars, may be had of Messrs. Skinner and Dyke, Aldersgate Street; also at the Red Lion, Hounslow ; Bush, Staines; Sun, Kingston; Bell, Hampton; George,. Twickenham; and at the Place of Sale.' NORFOLK. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, in several Lots, in the Month of June next, unless previously disposed of by private Contract, The MANOUR of ATTLEBURG CHANTICLERS, and several capital and improveable FARMS, containing about 6oj Acres, of the annual Value of ^ ol. and upwards, situate in Attleburg and Besthorp, in the County of Norfolk. The Estate is well wooded and fenced, and the chief part of the Leases expiry at Michaelmas next, when actual Possession may be had by the Purchasers. .'. . Particulars are preparing,' and will shortly be delivered by Mr. Futter, of Ketteringham, near Norwich ; Mr. Wells, Attor- ney at law, at Norwich and Messrs. Graham, Lincoln's- lnn. WORCESTERSHIRE. FREEHOLD VILLA. TO be Sold by PRIVATE CONTRACT, A NEW- BUILT and TRULY DESIRABLE FREE- HOLD VILLA ; consisting of a handsome Hall, thirty three feet by nine, with a Stone Stair- case, a Dining Parlour, 26 feet . by 16, a breakfast Parlour, 17 feet bv 15, a Drawing- Room, 26 feet by rG, with elegant Marble Chimney- Pieees and Cornices, a large Kitchen, Housekeeper's Room, and Butler's Pantry, and three Cellars, with suitable attached and detached Offices, an exceeding good Kitchen- Garden, walled in, and well stocked and planted with choice Fruit Trees and Shrubs, with a Piece of Water at bottom ; the whole standing on about 12 Acres of rich Meadow and Pasture Land, commanding'plea- sant Views and Prospects, within three miles of the City of Worcester, and four from Droitwich, and an excellent Turn- pike Road leading thereto. - This Villa is erected on a commodious and substantial Plan, and contains on the First- Floor, four Bed- Chambers, and a Dressing- Room, besides the Drawing- Room,' and eight Bed- Chambers on the Attick, and the whole f the House is fitted up in a modern and elegant Stile. There is on tlie Premisses an exceeding good Coach- House, with three Rooms over the same, and capital Stabling for 12 Horses, and more Land may be rented, if required. For Further Particulars enquire of Wilson Aylesbury Roberts, Esq. Bewdley ; or of Edward Penrice, esq. Droitwich. MANOUR, TYTHES, eSTATE, and ADVOWSON, NORFOLK: TO be Sold by Auction, by Messrs. SKINNER and DYKE, on Thursday, the. jift instant, at Twelve o'clock, at Garraway's Coffee- House Change alley, Cornhill, London, in One Lot, A very valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE ; most desirably situate near the sea Coast, within three Miles of Houghton. seven of Rainham and Holkham a fine sporting part of County of NOKFOLK and in the Neighbourhoad of fox hounds; comprising the Manour or lordship of - BARMER; with the IMPROPRIATE TYTHES of the whole Parish of BARMER, and a complete farm, containing ONE THOU- SAND and TWELVE ACRES of rich ARABLE and PAS- TURE LAND, in excellent condition, Within a ring fence, with a convenient FARM HOUSE , and very requiste Out- buildings, nearly in the centre of the Farm , with the Great and Small Tythes of the Parish; which are let to Mess. Temple and Rose, for an unexpired term of 14 years and a half from lady day Old Stile, at :. iiVLV HUNDRED- and EIGHTY POUNDS per Annum, - Exclusive of the MANOUR. and PLANTATIONS. Also the Advowson to the Vicarage and Parish Church of BARMER which will become vacant in 1806, when the Pur- chaser will have the Presentation. The whole forming a very desirable Estate, well worth the attention of any Gentleman wishing to realize his property. v To be viewed 2 r days preceding the sale, when particulars may be had of the Tenants ; at. the principal Inns at Rainham and Holkham- of the Prin'ters- of- tl. e Norwich inti Lury iJ.. yer.; of Mr. Houchon. at Werehan; at the Place of Sale ; of Mess. Blake and Norris, Solicitors, Essex street, London; and of Mess. Skinner and Dyke, Aldersgate street.; where a plan may be seen. . FREEHOLD and COPYHOLD ESTATES. HOMERTON, HACKNEY, MIDDLESEX. be Sold by Auction, by Messrs. SKINNER and DYKE, o-, Wednesdav, thes; d of June, at Twelve o'Clock, at Garraway's Coffee- House, Change- allyy, Cornhill, London, in Two lots, A VALUABLE and very IMPROVEABLE FREEHOLD and COPYHOLD ESTATE, fronting the High- Street; at HOMERTON, two Miles and a Half from London ; comprising The SPREAD EAGLE PUBLICK HOUSE. Sundry MESSUAGES, GARDEN GROUND, and PAD- DOCK of very good GRASS LAND, containing about FOUR ACRES, a part on Lease, near expiring, the remainder to a Tenant at Will. Also FOUR ENCLOSURES of excellent GRASS LAND, an OSIER- BED, large Barn, sundry Buildings, and Gardens, containing about THIRTEEN ACRES and a HALF, desir- ably situate on a eminence, in front of Wick lane, leading to OLD FORD, and bounded by. Hackney Marsh, and Marsh- Land, in the Occupation of Mr. Bristowe, Coach- Master, Te- nant at Will. To be viewed six days preceding the sale, when Particulars may be had at the Spread Eagle, Homerton ; place of Sale.; of Mr. Wall, Solicitor, Temple; and, of Messrs Skinner and Dyke, Aldersgate Street, where a Plan of each Lot may be seen. CAPITAL MANSION HOUSE, DEMESNE LANDS, and EXTENSIVE MANOUR of SONNING, within three Miles of READING, BERKS; TO be Sold by Auction, by Messrs. SKINNER and DYKE, on Wednesday, 3 I of June, at Twelve o'clock, at Garraway's Coffee- House, Change- Alley, Cornhill, London, it ".' A CAPITAL and TRUELY DESIRASLE FREEHOLD ESTATE ; consisting of the MANOUR of SONNING ; three Miles from READING, and 36 Miles from LONDON, abounding with GAME; with its ROYALTIES IMMUNI- TIES and PRIVILEGES, HUNDRED COURT. COURTS LEET, COURTS BARON, QUIT RENTS, FINES, and FISHERIES, extending over several parishes; and near four THOUSAND ACRES of WASTE LAND; and a great number of FREEHOLD MESSUAGES, in the parishes of SONNING, WOKINGHAM and HURLETON, repairing leases, at very low Rents, arid arc of the annual value of SIX HUNDRED POUNDS, but capable of being confidently increased at the' end of the present terms, which will expire in about twelve years. Also the capital Mansion, called SONNING HOUSE; with ATTACHED and DETACHED, OFFICES, double Coach- house, and Stabling for twenty Horses, Ice house, luxu- riant SHRUBBERIES and Lawn, containing about Forty Acres, enelosed and ornamented with beautiful Timber trees, and bounded by the. River Thames; the Whole forming one of the most desirable Estates in the Country. The House is immediately distinguished for the peculiar ad- vantages, and beauty of its situation, commanding extensive Views of the River Thames, Caversham Park, the Oxfordshire Hills, and adjacent rich- Country ; is in the vicinity of the Royal Hunt, three Miles from Reading, and only half a Mile from the high turnpike road from London to Bath. To be viewed 14 days preceding the sale, by applying to John Green of Holm Park, Sonning ; of whom printed particulars may be then had : also of Mr. Dean, Solicitor, Reading; the Pelican, at Speenham Land of Mr. Crutwell, Printer, Bath; Sun, Maidenhead ; of Messrs. Blake and Norris, Solicit ;., Essex- street and of Mess Skinner and Dyke Aldersgate street . BELLEMONT, near UXBRIDGE; Middlesex. TO be Sold by Auction, by Mess. SKINNER and DYKE, an Wednesday, tbe 24th of June, at Twelve o'Clock, at Garraway's Coffee- House, Change- Alley, Cornhill, London, by Order of the executors, A VALUABLE FREEHOLD and COPYHOLD ESTATE, delightfully situate on an eminence, at a convenient distance from the Town of UXBRIDGE, in Middlesex commanding pleasing and extensive prospect of the surrounding couniry, 16 miles from London, called BELLEMONT the property and residence of the late SAMUEL MARSH, Esq. deceased. Comprising a COMMODIOUS BRICK. DWELLING- HOUSE, consisting numerous Apartments, suitable attached and detached OFFICES, COACH- HOUSE, STABLING, Court Yard, PLEASURE GROUND, and GARDEN walled and cloathed with healthy thriving Fruit Trees, Green- house, Melon Ground, Fish Pond and Paddock, of remarkably rich Meadow Land, in excellent order; the whole very compact, well supplied with good Water, and contains about tWENTY fIVE ACRES. The Copyhold Part, being about Acres, is held of the Manour of Colham. subject t0 a small fine certain, of 17, and a Quit rent of 8s. 6d. per Ann. consequently equal in Value to Freehold. Possession may be had at Midsummer next. To be vieWed 14 days preceding the sale by tickets; which, with printed particulars, may be had of Mess. Skinner and Dyke, Aldersgate street: . also at the Bush, Staines; Castle, Windsor, Sun, Maidenhead ; White Horse, Uxbridge ; Red Lion, Houn- slow; and at the Place (. fSale. Desirable fREEhOLD fARM, at HARDWICK, near BREEDON, WORCESTERSHIRE. tO be Sold by AuCtion, by Mess. SKINNER and dYKE, on Thursday, the 25th of June, at Twelve . o' clock. at Garraway's Coffee- House. Change- alley, Cornhill, in One lot, • . A Valuable and very desirable FReeHOLD FARM, advan, tageously situate at HARDWICK, in the Parish of BREEDON, part bounded by the RIVER AVON, divided by the high road. fr0m Tewkesbury to Breedon, i. a Worcestshire. consisting of about NINETY- TWO ACRES of excellent closed MEA- DOW and PASTURE LAND and ORCHARDING, and about SEVENTY- THREE ACReS of common meadow and open fields arable LANDS, with a roomy Farm house, useful Barns and Out buildings, two Dove- houses and Gardens ; the whole Quantity ct Land about ONE HUNDRED and- SlXTY- FiVe AcrES, in the occupation of Mr. WILLIAM SOLEY, on Lease for an unexpired Term of four Years, from Lady- Day. 1795, at Two HUNDRED and TWENTY POUNDS per Ar. n. Supposed . to be capable of Being considerably ; increased at the Expiration of the Lease. . To be viewed 21 days preceding the sale, by applying to the tenant,, of whom printed particulars may be then had: also at the principal inns at Tewkesbury and Breedon; Mr. Rudhall, Printer, Bristol; Mr. Raikes, Printer, Gloucester; Mr. Tymbs, printer,' Worcester; at the Bear Inn, Oxford; place of sale, and of Messrs. Skinner and Dyke, Aldersgate- street, where a plan may be seen.. CAPITAL RESIDENCE, MANOURS, and ESTATE, BERKSHIRE. • . In the Neighbourhood of NEWBURY, BERKSHIRE. hill London, seventeen Lots, by order of the Executors and Trustees, unless the whole is previously disposed of by Private Contract. THE VERY VALUABLE and TRUELY DESIRABLE FREEHOLD COPYHOLD, and LEASEHOLD ESTATES of the late WILLIAM BRUMMELL, Fsq. deceased,- Situatate in the PARISHES of SPEEN, SHAW, BAG- NOR and CHIEVLEY, within one, two, and four Miles of the Capital . Market Town of NEWBUR Y, one of the finest sporting parts of the County of BERKS, on the High Bath Road, and 56 Miles from LONDON. Comprising - ... The MOST BEAUTIFUL and ELEGANT SEAT, called DONNINGTON GROVE ; having every advantage of Land, Wood and Water, good Roads, and respectable Neighbourhood. ALSO the EXTENSIVE MANOURS of SPEEN OARE and GRANGE, abounding with game, e . Te. ring. MANORiAl. RIGHTS and IMMUNITIES; and sundry Farms Water, Corn, and Paper- Mills , containig in the whole Two Thousand one hundred and Twenty four Acres of Land, of the Value of about , TWO ThousAND FiVe HUNDREd pOUNDS per Ann. Immediate possession may be had of Donnington Grove and Lands. The Farms, Mills, See, are let to unexceptionably good Tenants; a considerable part at Will, the remainder on lease, determinable at the Option of Landlord or Tenants, on proper notice. being- given. The Estates at Donnington and Speen to be viewed by applying at Donnington Grove, where a proper Person attends; of whom printed particulars may be had Days before the Sale : also of Mr. Townsend, Solicitor, Newbury ; of Mr White, Speenham Land ; Castle, Marlborough; Mr. Crutwell, Printer; Bath; Mess Smart and Cowslade, Printers, Reading; of Mr. White, Solicitor, lincoln's inn, New- square; Place of Sale; and of Messrs, Skinner and Dyke, Aldersgate- Strcet, London ; where Plan may be seen. GLAMORGANSHIRE; TO be SOLD by AUCTION, at the Cardiff Arms Inn, in the Town of Cardiff, in the 4th of July next, between the hours of three and six in the afternoon,, un- less in the, mean time disposed of by Private Contract, Lot r. All that capital Freehold Mansion- House, lands, Hereditaments and Premisses, called Roath Court, situate in the Parish of Roath, in the said County of Glamorgan j containing about 22o Acres of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land toge- ther with several Houses,. situate in roath aforesaid the whole cf the yearly Value of 230I. .. The above Premisses are very eligibly situated within a mile • and a half pf the Sea- Port Town of Cardiff, upon the main road from London to Hubberstone, and in a fine sporting country. Lot 2. A Freehold Messuage or Dwelling. Houser with the Appurtenances situate in the Town of Cardiff aforesaid,'; called the Three Cranes, now fu the tenure or occupation of Thomas Lewis, at the yearly Rent of ia> L 125. Lot 3. A Freehold Messuage or Dwelling- house, CardifF aforesaid, with the Appurtenances, called the Swan, in the oc- cupation of Thomas David, at the yearly Rent of id\ Lot 4. A Freehold Messuage or Dwelling- House, in Cardiff aforesaid, with its Appurtenances, called the MasonS Arms, at the yearly rent of 7I. • Lot 5 - A Freehold Messuage or Dwelling- House, with the Appurtenances, situate in Cardiff aforesaid, in the occupation of John Morgan, at the yearly Rent of 3I, TCS. For further Particulars apply to. Mr. Robson, Neath 0r to Messrs Wood and Vaughan, . Cardiff. . No ' application by letter will be attended to, unless the postage is paid. ' HAMPSHIRE, 0n the Borders of BERKS. tO be Sold by Auction, by Mr. RAINE, at the Rainbow Coffee- house, in Cornhill, London, oa Tuesday, the id if June, at Twelve o'Clock, A truely desirable and valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, oil which is a very comfortable and convenient FAMILY MAN- SION'; conta; ning many excellent Apartments of good propor- tion, over capital Arched Cellaring, with every necessar- y attached or detached Offiec ; Garden fully cropped and fenced in, part by high walling; Bowling- Green, and a WOOD adjoining, in which are many fine Timber and Forest Trees, with dry walks in various directions, relieved by several rustick and other Build- ings, and known by - WARBROOK HOUSE, situated in the centre of upwards of Sixty Acres of very fertile Land, in tlie Parish of Eversley, between READING. and HARTFORD BRIDGE, nine miles from the former, two from the latter, and 36 from LONDON. The ESTATE is situated in a fine sporting copntry, abound^ ing with Gentlemen's Seats, and has been recently modernized, and improved in every part at a very considerable expence, a-; d is now in the most perfect order and condition; and may with great truth be said to possess, comfort with elegance, beauty and pleasure, blended with profit. The HOUSE having been occupied throughout the year hy the Proprietor ever since his possession, is now fit for the imme- diate occupation of any Gentleman's Family To be viewed, and printed particulars had on the Premises ; Demery's, Hartford Bridge ; Crown, Reading ; Castle, Windsor j Bush, Staines, and Farnham ; and of Mr. Raine, Land Surveyor, in Charlotte street, Bloomsbury, London ; where a plan may be seen. . TUESDA Y, May 19. FOREIGN AFFAIRS. PARIS, May 12. eVERY eye is now fixed on our publick finances. The project of Dubois Crance, proposing to levy an impost in kind, has many partisans. With the utmost impa- tience we long for a settled form of Go- vernment, and a Constitution; till we have at- tained both, there can be no fixed rallying- point in France. Letters from Bourdcaux announce the arrival of several American vessels, laden with Flour, which has occasioned the price of bread to fall 40 sous per pound. The Ports of Dunkirk, Ostend, and Havre, have also received several ship cargoes of provisions and merchandize ; and till they reach this metro- polis, the neighbouring departments supply us with Corn and Flour which arrive under a military escort. SHIP NEW S.' • ! Deal, May 15. Wind W. S. W. Sailed the Scipio to Portsmouth. Remain in the Downs the Jupiter Man of War,"' and peterel Sloop, with the Sally, Hutson, from Philadelphia for Hamburgh. Deal, May 16. Sailed the Perterel Sloop. Remain in the Downs his Majesty's ship Jupiter. E. N. E. Deal, Mpy 17. Wind E. Sailed through thc Downs the Vestal Frigate to the Northward, - and Sally, Hutson, for the River. Remain the Jupiter, Admiral Vandeput, and Mer- cury, Todd, for Cadiz. LONDON. Yesterday was observed as a grand Gala Day at- Windsor, in compliment to her Royal Highness the Princess of Wales. In the morning, after at- tending Chapel prayers, the King, Prince of Wales,' and Duke of York, on horseback, and the Queen, Princess of Wales, Duchess of York, and the fix Princesses, in carriages, took an airing. At half past four o'clock their Majesties, Prince and Prin- cess of Wales, Duke and Duchess of York, Duke of Clarence, and the six Princesses, dined together at the Queen's Lodge. _ In the evening the Royal Family went in carriages to Frogmore- House, where they were joined by the Duke of Gloucester and Family, Prince of Orange and Family, aud several Nobility of both sexes who had received the Queen's card of invitation on the occasion, from whom their Majesties and the Royal Family re- ceived the usual compliments. The entertainments of the night were, by appointment, a ball, with refreshments, to commence at nine o'clock, and a supper of two services to be on table at twelve. The whole was in the pavilion which has been used on similar occasion. This day being the anniversary of the Queen's birth, - when her Majesty enters the 52d year of her age, will also be observed with, great festivity at Windsor. The Royal Family dine together at the Queen's Lodge, as yesterday. The evening en- tertainments, which arc given by the King in com- plitment and honour of his illustrious consort, are to be a concert in the grand Council- chamber at the Castle, and a superb supper in St. George's Hall after the concert is over. The Company will be nearly the same as at yesterday's festival, except that the Nobility will be more numerous. . The Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty have passed a resolution for paying a visit to the several Dock- yards in the course of the summer. Yesterday morning there was a master of the Guards lately returned from abroad, on the parade in St. James's Park. By an American vessel from Bengal there was an accOunt received on Saturday of the safe arrival of , our outward- bound fleet. And also, that at the } Cape the news of the capture of Holland had ar- rived therein time for the friends of the late StAdt- HoLDEr to take measures to prevent a surprise; -. but they were not in force to resist a serious attack:. • Admiral Parker arrived at Barbadoes with the convoy, under his, command, after a passage of six weeks. The troops were in high health and good order. ... „. The 2d and 45th Regiments were ordered to Martinico. .. . „' The 25th and 29th to Grenada and St. Vincent's. The 90th to Tobago. • » ' A further re enforcement was expected from Gibraltar. Upon its arrival, offensive operations were immediately to be commenced. ;. '•'-- Extract of a letter from Barbadoes, April 8, " A vessel is arrived this morning from St. Vincent's, and brings intelligence, that a 74 gun ship had arrived with two Regiments. The Caribs had taken post within two miles of the town, but were expeCted to make a speedy retreat when the suc- cours arrived." On Saturday the Paris Gazettes, down to the 12th inst. inclusive, arrived in town, which fur nish some very material information. The sittings of the Convention are highly interesting to those; who, with close attention, follow the progress of the French Revolution. From the discussion. which preceded the settling of the new form of Govern- ment, as well as from the decree itself, it clearly appears that while, on one hand, have inconveniencies arising from a division of power have been severely felt by the Convention, on the other hand, the con- centrating the power in one Committee, ( that of Publick Safety,) has a strong bent towards the decemviral regimen, which it has been so difficult to destroy. The new Government also remaining still a provisionary one, the epoch of a ConstitUtion, calculated to be permanent, is removed to a still greater distance, since it would have been unless to organize the new Government, if this Constitution were likely to be soon presented to the French people, to secure their happiness; or to the European Powers, to serve them as a security for the stipula- tions contrasted by thc Republicans. To this want of a settled Constitution are to be attributed the eternal variations in the course of the Revolution. While the Convention has quelled the insurrection in La Vendee, by the submission of Stoffiet, the Treaty with whom was read on the 9th, it has the mortification to learn, . that massacres are committed at Lyons, Montbrisson, and in other places. The laws do but feebly oppose the vengeance ot the people; the voice of the Representatives is drowned or slighted, and blood still overflows se- veral- parts of . the Nation, without cementing ihe • basis of the Republiek ; and the cOnclusion of a civil war does not lessen the preparations for another cam- paign ; which, although opened late, promises to be as vigorous as any of the preceding years. A discussion which took place oa the finances, proves the Convention to labour under the same embarrassments, with respeCt to this delicate point, as In regard to the important article of the Consti- tution ; and those difficulties increase every day. All its projects are counteracting each other ; and every decree evinces the most gross ignorance in this department of publick affairs. And. yet what is a State without a well- regulated system of finance, without order in its treasury, and without a clue to extricate it from the labrinth in which it finds itself? The discussion in. the Convention of the form of . the decree proposed by the Commission of Eleven was opened on the 9th. The following is the form of the decree : " The National Convention, after having heard its Commission of Eleven on the means of giving a greater degree of energy to the present Government, decrees, - - " Until the Constitutional Laws are put in force, the Government shall be entrusted to the Committees of Publick Welfare and of General Safely, with tne exceptions . and modifications contained in the follow- ing articles: The Committee of General Safety shall preserve its present powers and attributes.— It is besides charged with the direction of the armed force of Paris.— The Committee of Finances shall preserve all. its present power, except the direction and con- troul of the Treasury, which shall be entrusted to the Committee of Publick Welfare.— Nothing in this decree is to affeCt the functions of the Committee of Decrees, or of the Committee of InspeCtors of the National Palace.— With the above exceptions, the Committee of Publick Welfare is exclusively charged with the direction and controul of all parts of the Government. The Committee of Publick Welfare shall not propose to the Convention the form • of a decree; it shall only present Reports on the dif- ferent parts of the Government entrusted to it.— The Committees of Publick Welfare and General Safety shall each be composed of sixteen Members, iour of whom shall go out every quarter. Any Member going out by rotation shall not be re- eleCted before the expiration of one month.— Such of the provisions of the Law of the 17th FruCtidor as are not repealed by the present decree are to remain in force." On the ' iotli the discussion of the plan proposed by the Commission of Eleven was resumed, Freron dccidedly disapproved of the plan. It was a reproduction and a revival of the Government of Robespierre. He therefore moved a plan to sup- press the Revolutionary Government ; to appoint an Executive Council; to six the organick Laws of the Republick, and to submit them to the People ; to convoke the Primary Assembliesj and to eleCt a new Legislative Assembly, which should assume its functions six months after its election. During this period of six months, he proposed that the powers of the present Convention should be continued, for the purpose of amending the Laws, and of establish- ing regularity in the Government. This plan was received with loud applauses, and ordered to be printed. A Member, moved, that the suppression of the Revolutionary Tribunal should be put to the vote. This motion was referred to the Committee of Legislation, in order to make a Report in three days. It was now demanded that the discussion of the Plan of the Commission of Eleven should be closed. it was accordingly closed, and the following plan which Cambaceres proposed was adopted by the holders voting at Elections, which was referred to a Committee, and is to be confirmed and published by a subsequent general - meeting. It is a question whether thc Prince of Wales has precisely a life rent in the Dutchy of Cornwall. there is a contingency on which, during his life- time, his right ceases, which is, in case of his suc- cecding to the throne, and his having a first son born to him after that event. The nature of this appan- age is singular. It belongs Only to. the eldest son of the King actually on the throne. If thc Prince, therefore, had a son before the event of his succession, that son would not be Duke of Cornwall; or in case of his Royal Highness's death, it would not descend to the Duke of York. A Court- Martial will be held immediately after the conclusion of the present trial at Portsmouth, in order to enquire into the loss of the Alexander Man of war, of which Richard Rodney Bligh, Esq. lately arrived from France, was Commander. The Kitty, Walker, is arrived at Barbadoes, after having beat off the Mutine, which was sent in: to the River Calabar to take her ; the Mutine was in company with another Brig, and the Princess Royal; the Lieutenant and several of the crew of the Mutine were killed. the George, Gowing, from Jamaica to Liver- pool, which had been taken by the French, is re- taken and carried into Halifax. The George, , from the Cape de Verds to Barbadoes, is taken and carried into St. Thomas's. , The Aurora, France, from New- York to the West- Indies, is taken and carried into St. Domingo. The Levant, Hind, was taken and afterwards blown up on Bonny Bar by the French. It is the intention of the Irish Government to form encampments all along the coast of that king- dom ; one is already marked out, between Drogheda and Bray, for 8000 men. Mr. Grattan, it is reported, is to be rewarded by the Irish Catholicks, for his exertions in their favour, by a present of 50,0001. Dr. Foster, Chaplain to Lord Camden, is pro- moted to the Bishoprick of Killala, void by the translation of the Right Rev. Dr. Law to the See of Elphin. The Committee held at the Crown and Anchor, to enquire into the causes of the present dearness of provisions, have already made some important discoveries of a system of forestalling that has long prevailed, and has now reached a very alarming height. It is sinCerely to be hoped that these dis- coveries will be laid before Parliament by some in- dependent Member, of whom several are of this- Committee, and that measures will be adopted by the Legislature to prevent the continuance, of fo serious a mischief. Lamb is proscribed from many fashionable tables. This is a certain way of reducing very shortly thc great price of mutton. Convention. 1. The functions vested in the different Commit- tees by the Law of the 7th Fructidor to remain in full force in every part that does not militate against the present decree. 2. The Committee of Publick Welfare is alone empowered to pass Arrests relating to the means of executing all matters that respect their actual func- tions and powers, 3; The expenditure shall be directed by the Com- mittees of Publick Welfare and Finance united into one section, composed of three Members from each of the Two Committees. . . 4. The union of the Committees shall be by four Commissioners sent to the Committee of Publick: Welfare by each of the Committees wishing to de- liberate with the Committee. Nevertheless, in all cases, all the Members of the Committee of Ge- neral Safety shall deliberate with the Committee of Publick Welfare, and the Members of the Com- mittee of Legislation shall all deliberate with the Committee of Publick Welfare in those cases pointed out by the law of the 8th Brumaire, respecting the guarantee of the National Representation. j. The Committee of Publick Welfare shall be divided into Sections, which shall all, in their re- spective departments, be charged with the cor- respondence with, and the superintendance of, the Executive Commissions.- The three first articles' were adapted without any amendment.. LouVet moved, that in no case should the Com- mittees of Government examine the conduct of a Representative, and that a new mode should be pro- posed.— Decreed. The fourth article was adopted, except that part relating to the Committee of Legislation. The fifth article was decreed without any amend- ment. By the Paris papers received up to the 12th inft. it appears that tranquillity has for the moment, suc- ceeded to the late agitations. The Convention find leisure to apply to the formation of a permanent government, in which they have not been inter- rupted of late by petitions or addresses on the sub- ject of provisions; the scarcity is therefore probably diminished. The abuses in the Representation of the People in Parliament having been heretofore stated by those who term themselves the Friends of the People, in their Reports, and in their Petition to the House of Commons, the Society held a Meeting at Free- mason's Tavern on Saturday last to consider of a remedy, and agreed upon the outline of' a plan of Parliamentary Reform, upon the principle of House- MARRIED. Tuesday, at Chester, the Rev. Rigbye Rigbye, A. M. of- Harrock- Hall, in Lancashire, to Miss Sarah Hamer, youngest daughter of the late James Hamer, Esq. of Hamer Hall, in the same county. Wednesday, at Portsmouth, Capt. Donald Cameron, of the Hon. East- India Company's Military Establishment at Bombay, to Miss Helen Fearon, niece of P. Douglas, Esq. of New Cavendish- street, Portland- place. Saturday, Mr. John Dollond, of St. Paul's Church- yard, to Miss Anne Henshaw, of Ilford, Essex. DIED. On the 9th inst. in the Canongate, Edinburgh, Lady Janet Sinclair, mother of Sir John Sinclair, Bart. Member of Parlia- ment for the county of Caithness, Scotland. Saturday se'nnight, at Redbridge, Thomas Nichols, Esq. Purveyor of his Majesty's dock- yard, at Portsmouth. Sunday se'nnight, at Newcastle- upon- Tyne, in the $ 2d year of his age, Christopher Fawcett, Esq. many years Recorder of that Corporation. Friday, T. H. Medlycott, Esq. of Venn House, in the county of Somerset. He was several years Member of Parlia- ment for Milborne Port. Same day, at Windsor, Remington, Esq. Mayor of that place. Saturday, in Grosvenor- square, his Excellency Baron Alven- sleben, many years Minister at this Court from Hanover. Same day, at New Court House, in the county of Devon, Thomas Sainsbury, Esq. Alderman of the ward of Billingsgate, who served the office of Sheriff of London in the year 1780, and of Lord- Mayor in the year 1786. Saint Clement Danes, May 15, 1795. THE Committee for the better Paving, Cleans ing, and Lighting this parish, & c. will meet in the Vestry Room of this Parish on Friday next, at six o'clock in the even- ing, to receive Proposals and contract for cleansing the Streets and other Places, under the management of tie said Committee, once a Week for one, two or three Years, from Michaelmas next, at the Option of the said Committee; the Person offering to contract must specify in the proposal how much he will allow on account of the benefit to arise from the Dust, Cinders, Ashes, and other Matters he will be entitled to Carry away, by virtue of the said Contract, and how much he will demand for the ex- pense of cleansing the several Streets and other Places, without the benefit of the dust, See. Further particulars may be_ known by applying at the Clerk's Office, ia Serle- street, Lincoln's Inn, any morning- at ten o'clock. By Order of thc Committee, • • M. CHESSALL, Clerk. SOMERSETSHIRE; TO be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, By Messrs. HODSKINSONS and Co A valuable and truely desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, ( mostly Tithe Free} situate in the Parishes of OLD CLEVE and CARHAMPTON, in a pleasant sporting part of the County of SOMERSET, 16 Miles from Taunton, 5 from Dunster, and 7 from Minehead ; consisting of thc MANOUR ( or REPUTED MANOUR) of LEIGH, extending over upwards of ELEVEN HUNDRED ACRES of LAND, abounding in Game. Also of a MANSION- HOUSE and OFFICES, several extensive WOODS and PLANTATIONS, three capital FARMS, and ten COTTAGES or TENEMENTS, at Rack Rents; and of sundry eligible FARMS, WATER MILLS and TENEMENTS, let on Life Leases ( the Lives mostly old ones) with reserved Rents, Heriots, & c. The Whole cf the Annual Value of upwards of Nine Hundred Pounds. The Situation of the Mansion House upon this Estate is de- lightful, the Scenery of the surrounding Country composed of Hills, Valleys, Hanging Woods and Rocks, is beautifully ptc- turesque. The Woods and adjoining Hills are plentifully stocked with Game of every defcription. The Lands lie all compact within a Ring Fence. Limestone of the best quality is produced upon thc Estate, and procured at an easy expence. There is an inexhaustible Quarry of fine Slate upon the Pre- mises, and an excellent Stone for Building. In short, this estate possessed within itself every advantage that can render it a' desirable Country Residence and is particularly well calculated for a Gentleman fond of field Sports. Printed Particulars to be had of Mr. George James, the Te- nant, at Leigh, who. will show the Estate; and of Messrs. Hod- Kinsons and Co: Surveyors, Arundel street, London; wheie a Plan of the estate may be seen. eSSEx TO be SOLd by AUCTION, by Messrs. HODSKINSON and Co. at Garraway's cOffee- House, Change Alley, 0n Tuesday tbe ad of - June, at Twelve o'Clock, in seven lots, Sundry CAPITAL FREEHOLD, and small part COPY- HOLD ESTATE; comprising the valuable and extensive MANOURS of CRIXETH, TIDE HALL, and LE HOWE, with Fines, Quit Rent, Heriots, Royalties, and various Privi- leges and Immunities, thereto belonging, in a delightful part of the County of Essex, and well stocked with Game. Also the follow- Sg CAPITAL COMPACT FARMS, viz. CRIXETH- PLACE FARM, in Crixeth Parish; THREE ASHES, in Althorne and Mayland ; POOL MARSH, in Wallisea Island; HIDE- HALL, in Bettendon; and BRICK- HOUSE, alias HILL HOUSE, and HIDE, in Bettendon and Woodham Ferries, with the OYSTER LAYINGS, and other Appurtenances thereto respectively belonging. Also the following several WOODS in Hand, viz. PUR- LEIGH HOWE WOOD, in Purleigh Parish ; BIRCH WOOD, in Hasleigh and Purleigh ; DRAPER DAWN WOOD, and two others, in Bettendon. The whole of the estimated annual Value of upwards of • TWELVE HUNDRED POUNDS, N. B. Possession may be had of the whole of the above Farms and Estate ( except Crixeth- Place) at Michaelmas, 1795, sub- ject to Covenants entered into with the Tenants for that Purpose. The Tenants will show the Premisses; and Particulars may be had of Mr. Tindal, Attorney at Law, Chelmsford ; at the place of Sale; and of Messrs. Hodskinson and Co. Surveyors, No. 35, Arundal Street, Strand, London. CANBURY HOUSE, KINGSTON, SURRY. TO be Sold by Auction, by Mr. WILLOCK, at t - • Rainbow Coffee- house, in Cornhill, London, on Thursday, the 281 h Instant, at Twelve o'Clock, THE ELEGANT FREEHOLD VILLA, called CANBURY HOUSE, most delightfully situate at KINGSTON, in the COUNTY of SURREY, with domestick Offices of every de- scription; STALL STABLING for Eight Horses, COACH- HOUSES for THREE CARRIAGES, and all requisite Out- buildings ; large KITCHEN and PLEASURE GROUNDS, walled round, and well planted and ornamented with LOFTY TREES, SHRUBS, and A HANDSOME GREEN- HOUSE; together with excellent Farm Offices, A' PADDOCK, and THREE RICH MEADOWS, containing all together about FORTY- EIGHT ACRES. The Buildings are all in the MOST PERFECT REPAIR ; the House is fit for tbe IMMEDIATE RECEPTION of A FAMIL OF FASHION ; and thc Purchaser may be accom- modated with the ELEGANT and WELL ADAPTED FUR- NITURE, at a Valuation. To be viewed till the sale with tickets ; which, with parti- culars, may be had of Mr. Willock, in Golden- square. Parti- culars may also be had at the House, and of Mr. Jemmett, at Kingston ; at the Toy, at Hampton Court; Star and Garter, Richmond ; at the Baptist Coffee- house, Chancery- lane; and at the place of sale. OTTERSHAW HOUSE, PARK, MANORS, and FARMS, in the COUNTY of SURREY. TO be Sold by Auction, by Mr. WILLOCK, at the Rainbow Coffee House, in Cornhill, London, on- Thursday, the 28th Instant, at Twelve o'Clock, in SIX LOTS, The spacious, elegant and modern- built FREEHOLD MAN- SION, called, OTTERSHAW; with well- proportional Apartments for a Family of Fashion, and Domestick Offices pf every description, Coach- houses, Stabling for sixteen Horses, excellent Kitchen Gardens, and lofty Walls richly doathed with the choicest Fruit- Trees, Pinery, Succes- sion- House and Green- house, pleasure Grounds, Plantations, Fish- Ponds and Park; together with the SEVERAL MA- NOURS of TWITCHEN, STANYARDS, and FORDS, and SUNDRY FARMS and LANDS, containing altogether Upward of EIGHT HUNDRED ACRES. - The Mansion , House and about Three Hundred and Fifty Acres are in hand, and the remainder is in the Occupation of good Tenants, which are capable of very considerable Improve- ment. ' Ottershaw is most delightfully situate in a Country c.-'-- brated for Field sports, and abounding with Game; three Miles . from Chertsey, four from Weybridge, six from Egham, eight from Guildford and Bagshot, and 17 from London. To be viewed by applying at Ottershaw House ; and Particu- . lars, may be had on the Premises; at the Swan and Crown Inns, Chertsey; Bush, at Staines; King's Arms, at Bagshot j White Hart, at Guildford ; Talbot, at Ripley ; White Lion, at Cob- ham ; Sun, at Kingston Toy, at Hampton Court; at the Rainbow, Cornhill.; Baptist, Chancery lane; of Mess. l'Anson and Harpur, Solicitors, Cannon- row, Westminster; and of Mr. Willock, No. 25, Golden- square. WORCESTERSHIRE. ~ TO be Sold by Auction, by Mr. WILLOCK, at the Rainbow Coffee- house, in Cornhill, London, on Friday, the 5th of June, at Twelve o'clock, IN SEVEN LOTS, A LARGE and VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, fituate near the CITY of WORCESTER; consisting of the MANOUR of KENSWICK, ' with KENSWICK and CHA- GIES FARMS, containing upwards of FOUR HUNDRED ACRES of RICH ARABLE, MEADOW, PASTURE, and WOOD LAND, lying all within a RING FENCE, and in the occupation of Mr. Thomas Bury, and Mr. EdWard Sayee ; and of A CAPITAL FARM. situaec ncar DUDLEY, called NETHERTON HALL ; containing near TWO HUNDRED ACRES, with the VALUABLE COAL MINES under the same, in the occupation of the Rev. Thomas Shaw Hillier; and also of A CAPITAL MANSION- HOUSE, with sundry other MESSUAGES, and about FORTY ACRES of RICH LAND, situate in and adjoining to the TOWN of STOURBRIDGE, in the occupation of Mr. John Evans, and others, all in the COUNTY of WORCESTER; let at Rents amountieg together to near NINE HUNDRED POUNDS per Annum. To be viewed till the sale by applying to the tenants ; and particulars may be had of Mr Berkley, Attorney, in Worcester; or' Mr. Hillier, at Netherton Hall; of Mr. Evans, at Stour- bridge ; at the Swan, Birmingham ; White lion, Stratford upon Avon ; Crown, ar Evesham ; at the Rainbow, Cornhill; Baptist, Chancery lane; and of Mr. Willock, No. 25, Golden- square, London ; where correct plans of each Lot may be seen. MASON GRAY's WORKS. TO BE SOLD, Printed on a fine Demy Writing Paper, The few 11 m uaisj: Copies cf THE P O E M S of Mr. GRAY. To which are added, Memoirs of his life and Writings, By W. MASON; M. A. In Four Volumes, I'mVI Svo. Pricc 14s. in boards, with a head of Mr. GRAY. Any Orders for the above, addressed ( Post paid) to W. Tes- seyman, Bookseller, York, will be sent,- Free of Carriage, to any part of the Kingdom. N. B. Not a New Set to be had In london. '. Where may be had, lately published, f Dr. WITHERS's BOOKS, viz. t. On the use and Abuse of Medicine with Observations on the Errors and Defects of MedicaLEducation; price 6s. boards. N. B. The Observations separate, 2s. 2. On the Asthma ; price, i i loa js. . ' 3. On Chronick Weakness is"; 20 ' d. ' : This Day was published ' Tn One Volume, Octavo, 1' J i- e 6j. in Boards, AN ESSAY on the best MEANS of providing EMPLOYMENT. for the PEOPLE to which adjudjed the prize proposed by the Royal Irish Academy for the best dissertation on that Subject. - By SAMUEL CRUMPE, M. D. Member of the Royal Irish Academy. London: printed for G. G. and J. Robinson, Paternoster- row. ." Having thus accompanied Dr. Crumpe to the end of his Literary Journey, we now take leave of him with regret, decla- ring that, since the apprarance of Dr. Adam Smith's celebrated Work, we have not seen a more able perfomance on the same subject than that which we have noW reviewed. Monthly Review, Dec. last. Of the above Booksellers may be had, by the same Authour, An ENQUIRY into the NATURE and PROPERTIES of OPIUM; wherein its compound Principles, Mode of Opera- tion, and Use and Abuse in particular Diseases, are experimen- tally investigated, and the Opinions of former Authours on these Points impartially examined, one Volume, 5s. boards. TO ACADEMICUS, YES, Curbs are wanting, Sir, ' tis true And one I recommend to you : Select a sharp one when the Fit Next seises you, of writing Wit. May 17th, 1795. WHIP. THE PRINCE's DEBTS, to the PrintER of The St. J. CHRONICLE, Mr. BALDWIN, I Do not mean to say one word pro or con on this subject, as far as regards what is past. But as none of the plans submitted to the House of Com- mons have given universal satisfaction, I should be glad to know if there is any objection to the plan am about to offer; namely, to pay these debts by a LOTTERY", or rather by one or two Lotteries. I am of opinion that the whole might in this manner be defrayed in about two or three years time— and I am much mistaken if a certain degree of popula- rity would not attach to this Lottery. I need scarcely add how very desirous at all times people are to venture their money on a security like this. I am, Sir, Your's, & c. X. Y. ? St. James's Chronicle. HOUSE or PEERS, MONDAY, May 18. THE Dutch Property Bill was read a second time, and committed for to- morrow. The other Bills an the Table were read a second time, Heard Counsel on the adjourned Scotch Appeal, De Rouverie v. Mackenzie. Some private Bills were brought up, received, and read a first time.— Adjourned. HOUSE OF COMMONS, MONDAY, May 18, THE India Ships Bill Was read a first time. The Call of the House was deferred till Thurs- day week. A Petition from the City of London, respeCting Blackfriar's Sewer was presented, and referred to a Committee. A new Writ was ordered for Shoreham, in the room of Mr. Aldridge, deceased. ALLOWANCE TO THE ARMY. General M'Leod rose to make his promised motion as to the additional allowances lately granted to soldiers by his Majesty on account of the high price of provisions.— This he commenced as dangerous and unconstitutional, in as much as it ought to have proceeded from Parliament and not from his Ma- jesty,— He dwelt very much at length, with very great emphasis, on the impropriety of this mea- sure as tending to attach the soldiery to the person of the King independent of the Parliament; and in- sisted that his Majesty could not, of his goodness and bounty, increafe the pay of the Army; for the Parlia- ment would not permit him.—- He allowed, that in the first instance which had occurred, Ministry had afterwards, obtained a sanction from Parliament, but this was after the soldiery had. been taught to look with gratitude else where. He made some animad- version on the Circular Letter of the Duke of YORK, which recommenced the necessity and pro- priety of the last advance. The mode in which the increase or allowance was made, he also objected to; it being issued to the officers as the surplus of ex- pense ; had it been paid to the soldier he might have mingLed with the people and taken his chance in the Market. After much more declamation of the same nature, the contract between the support of the sol- diery by the King and by the Parliament, was very forcibly stated by the General, and several allusions were made which wc consider as much better sup- pressed than related.— Or. e, however, we shall men- tion and remark upon,— To state that this extra allowance was made, out of the bounty and goodness pf his Majesty, the General considered as Treason against the Parliament and the Constitution, — [ The General should be informed that by the English Laws, neither the Parliament nor the Constitution can he the object of the crime of Treason.' j He concluded with observing that his Majesty had a private hereditary estate in the Electorate of Hanover, for the disposition of the Revenue of which he was not positively amenable to the controul pf Parliament. This he was, therefore, at liberty to expend as he pleased ; but even then it was the duty and prerogative of Parliament to guard against the expenditure of it upon the soldiers of this king- dom, and there is no doubt but if such a plan were in agitation, efficient measures would be taken to prevent it. So too was it equally the duty and in- terest of Parliament to prevent any undue expendi- ture of the money raised in this kingdom, whereby an improper influence might be exerted, and the army be suborned. Upon these grounds he moved for the productions of three Papers. One a circular letter from his Royal Highness the Duke of York to the War- Office, dated the 13th of April ; another sent to the War- Office in his Majesty's name upon that letter; and the third an official paper signed by the ' Secretary, to the Generals and Commanding Offi- cers of the corps, instructive of the proceedings in consequence. If this motion war. carried, he gave notice that he should then move for the House to go into a Committee upon those. Papers; and pass a Resolution on the impropriety and unconstitutionality in the conduct of his Majesty's Ministers relative thereto. Mr. Courtenay seconded the motion, and enforced General Macleod's arguments,— He made some ir- reletant remarks on the absence of the Secretary of war, who came in while he was speaking. Mr. Windham excused his earlier attendance, ss not from design or negligence, but pre- occupation in the publick discharge of his duty elsewhere. He then discussed the question, both in the prin- ciple and the particular, and expressed his approba. tion of it to the fullest extent. The principle had existed a considerable time in the allowance of bread in kind, whereby the soldier always obtained more sustenance than he could procure from his pay, and was taught to look up, with a sense of gratitude and obligation, to his Sovereign, If the principle was received in one instance, why should it not be re- ceived in another ? The additional allowance was merely given during the high price of provisions, which as it was temporary, whenever that price should be reduced could be easily withdrawn again, without any loss to the soldier, or even a sense of its subtraction ; it had been constitutionally ac- counted for to Parliament in the strictest and most reasonable way among the Estimates of the Extra- ordinaries of the Army. Mr. Fox said, that as Parliament was tting, it should have been the sole judge of the urgency of the case. He should not enter into the question, whether the measure was warranted by the times or not; but he considered it as establishing a precedent of the most alarming and dangerous tendency :— Was the Army, he would ask, to be paid by the King, or the House of Commons ? which ought to hold the purse of the People f These were questions which were to be answered. But it was no question with him what was the object of Ministers; he was convinced that as Parliament was fitting, and not consulted, they had adopted the measure for the sake of precedent, and not for urgency ; but whither that precedent was to lead, was a question of a serious and alarming consideration. Mr. Pitt contended that the measure which had been adopted was of the same nature with many which had been again and again discussed and ap- proved of by Parliament. He considered it as jus- tifiable in policy and expediency ; and it had not been, submitted to Parliament, only because it was impossible to make a previous estimate of it ; but it was certainly to come before that House for its fub, sequent sanction, when it would be found just, hu- mane and necessary. General Smith considered the measure as impoli- tick. He thought nothing ought ever to be granted to soldiers with arms in their hands. There had been insurrections in the Militia, in consequence of the high price of provisions, and he would never give up an inch to such tumults. Mr. Pitt explained, that the measure was not adopted in consequence of, but previous to, such dis- turbances ; and the most vigorous means had been used to bring the offenders to a sense of their duty. Sir Horace Mann reprobated the idea of raising an invidious distinction between the Executive Go- vernment and the House of Commons. Sir W. Pulteney declared, that as he approved of the measure, though he condemned the mode, he should move the previous question. The House then divided on Sir W. Pulteney's Motion ; Ayes, - 67 Nots, - 2Z Adjourned. IRISH PARLIAMENT. In the House of Lords, on the 13th instant, the Bill for obliging Bishops to give leases for three lives, or 31 years, was, upon the second reading, after a long debate, thrown out. It was supported by the Earl of Portarlington, and by the Earl of Clonmell; who contended that the Bill, by em- powering Bishops to give longer leases than usual to their tenants, held out to them encouragements they had not now, that would considerably tend to in- creafe the improvement of the country. it Was opposed by his Grace the lord Primate, who mentioned that such a Bill had been often in- troduced fn that House, and refused, and hoped this would meet the same fate; and therefore moved that it should be committed for the ill of August. Contents 37 Proxies 4 41 Non- Contents 8 Proxies 4 iz Majority — 29 HOUSE OF COMMONS. TUESDAY, May 12. " Mr. Forbes moved, that the House do resolve itself into a Committee, to take into consideration a Bill for the further securing the independence of Parliament, and a reduction of the national expense, by the abolition of publick offices, Sec. The question being put, the order of the day passed without a division. WEDNESDAY, May 13. Sir L. Parsons, after several previous, observa- tions, moved, " That John Earl of Westmorland, in permitting troops to leave the country, appropriated to its defense, and thereby reducing the strength of the kingdom, had been guilty of a violation of the law of the land, and of a solemn compact between the Crown and Parliament." Sir H. Langrishe, considering the motion as going to throw an unfounded censure upon Lord Westmor- land, moved the question of adjournment. 5 A debate of considerable length ensued ; at the conclusion of which the House divided— For the adjournment 83 Against it — — 23 Majority — 60 PARIS, May it. The trial of Fouquier Tinville, and his accom- plices, is at length terminated, the Jury brought in their verdict yesterday and found Fouquier Tinville, late Publick Accuser, Etienne Foucault, Ex Judge of the Revolutionary Tribunal, Gatriel Toussain Sollier, Ex President, F. P. G. de Launay, Ex- judge, Pierre Leroy called, Dix Aout, Ex judge, Leopold Renaudin, Ex juror, Joachein Villate, ex juror. Jean Louis, Prieur, Ex Juror, claude Louis, Chatelet, Ex juror, Francois Gerard, Ex- Juror, Pierre Joseph Boyen- val, Pierre Guillaume Benoit, Marie Joseph Lanne, Joseph Vernay, Francois Dupommier, and A. M. J. Hermarn, GUILTY, of having committed at the Revolutionary Tribunal, in the second year of the Republick, crimes tending to favour the plans of the enemies of the People, to promote the dissolu- tion of the National Convention, and to arm the Citizens against each other; of having caused an innumerable quantity of Citizens to perish under the forms of law ; of having drawn out lists of proscrip- tion; of having ordered women with child to be executed ; of having tried and condemned 30, 40, and even 60 persons at a time, within three hours ; of having drawn out indictments in such a confused manner, that the father has often been executed for the son, and the son for the father; of having re- fused to persons accused a copy of the Act of Accu- sation against them ; of having packed Juries, in- stead of chusing them by lot, See. The Publick Accuser, as soon as the verdict was pronounced, re- quired that the penalty of death should be passed upon them. The President immediately asked what they had to say against the application of the law. Fouquier Tinville—" SinCe it has been decided that I should lose my head on the scaffold, poste- rity, to whom all things must be known, will dis- cover who the real conspirators are. I demand to be led to immediate execution. I am ready." The condemned persons were carried from the bar, and this morning they were conducted, amidst an immense crowd of persons, who bestowed the most bitter execrations on them, to the Place de Greve. where they were executed. [ Thus do the French, after sanctioning the mis- sacres of which these wretches were the instruments, endeavour to expiate their crimes by the sacrifice of their Agents; and this is called Virtue and Mode- ration ] L0ND0n TUESDAY.— May 19. Yesterday French papers of a yet later date by one day than those which arrived 011 Saturday, were received in town ; by several of these it should appear, that another Revolution of party is much expected. In the South of France, particularly at Lyons it is generally understood that the insurrection which has taken place has been of a much more dreadful description than the Conventional details admit.— At Marseilles also, a disturbance has broke forth, in consequence of which some lives have been lost. In many of the Departmental Communes, arrests have been necessary, in consequence of symptoms of returning loyalty which have discovered themselves, particularly on the side of Alsace. There Is no mention made in the last Paris papers of Peace having been concluded with Spain. BAILLEUL owned lately in the Convention, that for three months past, a large convoy ' of vessels laden with corn and ship timber, destined for Brest and St. Malo, had been shut up at Havre by our armed vessels, cruising off the Coast of Britanny and Normandy ; " in consequence of which, the corn had got heated ; and in order to prevent its entire loss, had been CONSumed at Havre; and that the timber had never reached its place of destination. It appears that in the Convention, either on the 3d or 4th, the Committees of Publick Welfare and Finance presented a report on the state of the Fi nance, and on the means of restoring credit and con- fidence to them. The great object of this report is to call in a large quantity of assignats, and to raise the value of such as are not called in. The means of producing this effect are, by the creation of a new species of paper money, - in the nature of a mort- gage on all lands belonging to the Republick. This paper money is to be called Cedules d'Hypotheque, which we have translated Bills cf Mortgage. It it also proposed that there shall be a Mortgage Bank [ Banque d'Hypotheque) for the purpose of lending money on the bills, and on assignats. All parties agree in representing the. distresses of the French Capital as lamentable in the extreme. The Republicans are greatly humbled, and Peace at any rate is their Prayer. They look to Great- Britain with respect and fear. By the manner in which we have prosecuted the war, they are con- vinced, more than ever, of the extent of our re- sources, and of the stability of our Constitution. It may be said of France, at this moment, that she has defeated herself by her victories. Her in. ordinate exertions have exhausted her; while the steady, cool, and persevering endeavours of this Country have shewn to the world, even in the absence of success, the importance of a wise and well regulated Government. How far it may be prudent in some of the Con- tinental Powers to make Peace with, and acknow- ledge, the French Republick, we will not take upon us absolutely to pronounce ; but confident we are, that the politicks of the Continent ought not to incline us to any tameness of submission ; and that to the attainment of a stable Peace, Great- Britain must maintain a firm and dignified character. A splendid report on the subject of the burning of the Boyne, is, we understand, preparing for the Convention, by LE SAGE, the successor in veracity to the authentick BARRERE. The reporter, it is added, has even received instructions to extend the flames to the whole British fleet at Portsmouth ; and to add, by way of Postscript, an account of the; death of LORD HOWE, LORD HOOD, and those Naval Commanders from whom France has already suffered so much, and from whom she has still so much to fear. MONTAIGNE, whose credit has been sunk for a considerable time by the fanciful character of his writings, deserves to be quoted in many cases ; particularly in opposition to the politicks of his coun- trymen. " In all things, says he, except those which are undoubtedly evil, a change is to be feared; and no laws are willingly obeyed but such as have endured so long that no one knows their beginning, or that there were ever any other." The vacant blue ribband, by the death of the Earl of Bective, it is said, will be given to the Earl of Clermont. Extract of a letter from Portsmouth, May 17. " This morning sailed from St. Helen's the trade for the East and West Indies, Mediterranean, and America, under convoy of the under- mentioned Ships of War, commanded by Admiral MANN, VIZ. Ships, Cumberland Victory Gibraltar Zealous Saturn Swiftsure Leviathan Hannibal Hector Defense Culloden Audacious Severn. Sheerness La Sybille Castor Southampton Bonetta Guns. Commanders. Admiral Mann. Captain Rowley. Knight. Pakenham. Mason. J. Douglas. Boyles. Duckworth. Markham. Montague. Wells. Troubridge. Shields. Tripp. Mackenzie. Cooke. Bulteel. O'Brien. Rodd. « ' Captain Grey, Commander of his Majesty's late ship Boyne, will be tryed by a Court- Martial ( pro forma, for the loss of the said ship, in the course of a few days. Extract of a letter from Hull, May 18. " We have received various accounts from dif- ferent places in this county, and in the counties of Durham and Northumberland, that the Spring in more favourable than was ever remembered : wheat looks well, oats are very promising; and there is a pleasing prospect of an uncommon great quantity of grass. " At Beverley fair on Thursday, there was scarcely any show of cattle,- and the little there was went off at an enormous high price." A strong ConvOy is ordered to the Cattegat im- mediately, for the purpofe of bringing home safe some Ships expected from the Baltick the beginning of next month. A Convoy is ordered to proceed immediately from the Nore, to convey the Ships from Leith Roads to the Baltick. The Transports which lately brought home the Troops, from the Continent, and whose contracts were near expiring, are ordered to be continued in the service ; and fresh contracts are accordingly making for six months from the first of June, Letters front Norfolk, Suffolk, and Cambridge- shire, exhibit the most flattering prospects of the approaching harvest, and state also, that of the last year's corn the markets are now well supplied, and the prices are lowering daily, Yesterday died HIS Grace the DUKE of NEW- CASTLE, Birmingham, May » 8. Price of Hay in our Mar- ket on Tuesday last, 4J, 8s. to 4I, IOS. per Ton, To the NoBiLiTy GENTRY, & C. APerson under 40 years of age, offers his Services to the above as LAND- STEWARD, in any part of Eng- land, Scotland, or Wales, being well acquainted with the diffe- rent Qualities and Improvements of all Kinds of Lands ; also with the Value and Management of Timber and Underwoods, the va- rious kinds of Repairs, Sec. Has no objection to manage an Estate in hand, having been concerned in a capital line. Character for Honesty and Abilities will bear the strictest en- quiry, and Security given, if required, Letters addressed to A. B. to be left at the Bell and Crown, Holbourn, will receive immediate Attention. For the USE of SCHOOLS. This Day were published, In Twelves, Price it. 6d. bound, ELEMENTS of ASTRONOMY and NATURAL PHILOSOPHY, with a concise System of the Geography of Europe, tec. and Map of the same. To which is added, A MENTAL TABLET, the whole selected from the best Authours, for the Improvement of Youth, to assist their early Enquiries, and to form their Minds to Science and Virtue, London: Printed for G. Sael, No. 191, Strand. Where may be had, just published. In Two Volumes, 12mo: Price 6 sewed. The MOTTO A NOVEL. By GEORGE BREWER, This Day was published, in 4to. To be continued weekly, Price as. Embellished with a capital Plate, NUMBER I. Of THE HISTORY of the COUNTY of MIDDLESEX. Containing a general Description of it, its Rivers, and of the Churches from their Foundation, with the Patrons and Incum- bents of each: Tbe ancient Epitaphs and monumental inscrip- tions now to be found in the respective Churches, and tbe En- dowments of the several Vicarages ; also of St. Paul's Cathedral and Westminster- Abbey: With a History of the Bishops of Lon- don, from the original instituting that see ; the Archdeacons, Deans, Prebendaries, tec. And in the course of rhe Work will be an Account of the Royal Palaces, principal Seats Royal Chaces, and Manours. By LUKE POPE, Ceat. London: Printed for the Authour, and sold by W. Richard- son, under the Royal- Exchange. %* The Whole to be completed in Sixty Numbers, fo as to form six Volumes, 410. This Day was published, In One Large Volume, Folio, Illustrated with Thirty- four Copper- Plates, four of which are new, Price 2l. 12s. 6d. bound, ANEW MEDICAL DICTIONARY; or, GENERAL REPOSITORY OF PHYSICK. Containing an Explanation of the Terms, and a Description of the various Particulars relating to Anatomy, Surgery, Physiolegy, Materia Medica, Phylick, _ Chemistry, tec. Sec. See. Each Article, according to its importance, being considered in every Relation to which its Usefulness extends in the Healing Art. By C. MOTHERBY, M. D. C. M. S, The FOURTH EDITION. Revised and corrected, with considerable Additions, By GEORGE WALLIS, M. D. 1 Lecturer on the Theory and Practice of Physick. Printed for J. Johnson, St. Paul's Church - yard ; G. G. and J. Robinson, and T. N. Longman, Pater noster row ; T. Ca- dell, jun. and W. Davies, Strand. LONDON; printed by M. BALDWIN at the BRITANNIA PRINTING- OFFICE, the Corner of UNION- STREET, BRIDGE- STREET, BLACK- FRIARS, A Letter- Box in the Window, -* •
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