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The Selector or Say's Sunday Reporter

01/03/1807

Printer / Publisher: Mary Vint (late Say) 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 613
No Pages: 8
The Selector or Say's Sunday Reporter page 1
 
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The Selector or Say's Sunday Reporter

Execution of Holloway and Heggerty for Murder
Date of Article: 01/03/1807
Printer / Publisher: Mary Vint (late Say) 
Address: No 10, Ava Maria-Lane, Ludgate Street
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 613
No Pages: 8
Sourced from Dealer? No
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1> THE S E L E C T O R; O R leap's gmtfljap Reporter. N o 6 1 3. SUNDAY, March 1, 1807. Price 6 d. £ IOVERSMENT STATE LOTTERY. T o begin Drawing 14th APRIL. SCHEME. 4 Prizes o f. L. 20,000 are . . . . L . 80,000 4 10,000 . ...' » . 40,000 4 ' 5,000 20, coo 10;. . . . . . • 1,000 . • , . • 30,000 19 • . . . . , coo 5,000 30 . . . . . . 100 . . . « • 3,000 40 . . • * . . 5° . . • . . a, 000 so • . * • . 60,000 5, oooFirft- drawnTickcts 10 each, 30,000 15,000 Tickets. LJ5O, OOO CAPITALS DETERMINABLE: Firft. drawn Ticket I ft Day Ditto, Ditto, Ditto, Ditto, Ditto, xd Day 3d Day 4th Day 5th Day 6th Day L xo. oco 20,000 xo, ooo 20,000 10,000 10,000 T I C K E T S andSHARES are- on Sale at every Licenfed Lottery Office. Half Quarter r i t S I N T PRICE. T i c k e t . . L ig 161, L. 10 3 o I Eighth 5 j o I Sixteenth nx o 6 6 FAVOURITE NUMBERS may be fecured at the Bank, by miking application as early at poffible at the different I/ icenled Offices. x6, CORKHILL, 52, CHARisc- Csosi, and ST. MARGACARET'S HILL, BOROUGH. HO R N S B Y and Co. refpeftfully acquaint the Public, that they have on Sale a great variety of T i c k - i t s and Shares for the c n f u i n g S T A T E LOTTERY, and at the lowcft Prices: begins Drawing the 14th c f April The Scheme y 7 podelfcs much novelty, and may be had gratis. Orders, by Letter or Carrier, executed exadtly on the fa ne Terms as if prefent, No. 19,544, a Prize of ao, ocol.— 8,716, 5,000).-- " i a , 500I.-- 1,350, 500I. were divided among the fortunate hoKJers of HORNSBY and Co.' s Shares in the laft Lottery. . 1 ' " " MODERN L I T E R A T U R E. Publifhed by J. CUNDEE, ALBION Prtxss, Ivy- Lane, P. ilerrtolter- row, Loudon. Elegantly printed in Oho large Quarto Volume, illuftrated by many Coloured Engravings, comprehending View.*, Public Plans, Ate. Price T w o Guineas in extra boards. THE S T R A N G E R ill A M E R I C A ; containing Obfervations made during a long Refidence in that Country on the Genius, Manners, awl Culloms of the People r t the United States; their Government, Laws, and Criminal Piauihme. ots j the State of Agriculture, Commerce, Marttifactures, Religion, Arts, Sciences, Slavery, and the Slave Trade ; together with Biographical Particulars of Public Chaj a f l e r s ; a V t t w of t} ie Rife and Progrefs of the Drama ; Hints utjd Faotr relative to Emigration, and a Variety of inifrcfti'ng Anecdotes and Details, Moral, Hiflorical, Scientific, and Dofcriptivc. By CHARI- ES W I L L I A M J A N S O N , Efq. Lateof ihe ? n t r of Rhode Ifland, Counfellor at 1 . aw. Tin: Authotof this work was an inhabitant of the United S u t e t upwards of fourteen years ; and his profeffiou, as well his many and extenfive journies in various parts of the Union, afforded i im abundant opportunities of delineating the juf ' i.' ts of v. h. i- h r e treats from actuol and attentive obfervnion. unlike an ordinary traveller wirofeopinions are formed at firft fight, he has been enabled by a long refidence in the Country to mature his ideas on men and manners, to compare and correct his ConcUifions, and to diveft himfelf of the partiality and prejudice which too often influence a ftipsrficial obf i ' r . e i E V A N S ' S P A R N A S S I A N G A R L A N D. Elegantly printed with .-. new Nonpareil Type, in a Pocket Si7. tr, and emhellifhed with iwo beautiful Engravings, from Defigns by Mr. Uwins, price xs. fid. in boards ; The P A R N A S S I A N G A R L A N D ; or, Beauties ef. Mocerri Poetry, confifting of upwards of Two Hundred Pieces, . cniefiy fe', e£ tcd from the Works of the moft diftinguilherl I'o ts of ti e prefent A g e , with appropriate Introductory Lines t'. each Article, on. » new Plan. Defigned for the Ufe of School*, and the- Admircn of Poetry in general. By John Ivans, A . M . Mailer of a Seminary for a limited Number of J'upils, Pullens- rc, , Iflington. OULTON'S E D I T I O N of Hhi WORKS or THE L ( , £ G L Q K G E A L E X A N D E R STE\ ENS. Printed in : T ( mall Pocket Size, and illufliated by two r i ch Engraving., from Original Defign* by Mr. Uwins, price 2s. 6d. ir. Jiotrd ; Too WORKS of the late GEORGE A L E X A N D ER S T E V E N S , including his celebrated Lecture on Heads, and N. B. In t h e prefeht Edition the TENURE on Heads has 1 C.- N modi mired, ,- inJ fevcral new articles tidd'id, including ( ill H only AS, 011 account I f their loc. il N. fftire, pollei's no parti, uhr merit at the I- rci'ent day. The vaiivu. a r t i c e , . ire PLACED tinder appropii.,^-. heads, . md NOTES : ne added HV war of i: uflFiation. .! « the Song., olio, a ilea- i. iTani. enK'nl L. J. L-' CN nn. de, M'liieli. it- is pefuincd, W ill N alio tlu whole' oii iii- » >',.. iuid iKtept. ible to ESO. Y clal'S of Rearers. 1' Y W. C. Otil- • ten, Kl. j, AuiLcsf. ol'the TIM tiler'S C u i . e, & c. tec. P H I L A N T H R O P I C A N N U I T Y 1 N S 1 1 T U - T I O N , P A L L - M A L L. DIRECTORS. SirJaj. Cockburne. ofLangtou, | G. F. Stratton^ Efq. Bart. Under Secretary of State. Sir M. M. Lopes, Bait. James Wright, Efq. H O N O R A R Y Sir Dlgby Mackworth, Bart, James Pattetfon, Efq. Samuel Sketchlev, Kf< t. Phillip Palmer, Efq. Rev. H. B. Hririlbn Thos. Hague, Efq. Banker, Huddersfield. John Edward Batenian, Efq. Ludcr ttoff ham, Efq. John Prowett, Efq. D I R E C T O R S . John Gofling, Efq. Banker, Marlborough. John Goodacre, Efq. Banker, Lutterworth. R. Green, Efq. Banker, Malton. Marflon Buzzard, Efq. Banker, Lutterworth. This Tnftitution is limited to'One Million in Shares of xol. payable by Inllalroents, to be inverted on well fecured Annuities, and will produce to the Subfcribers 8 per cent, in perpetuity, at the principal being always infured will never be loft. This lnftitution gives an opportunity of inverting money to the greateft advantage. The livings of any perlon who can put by 10s. once in fix weeks, will, imperceptibly amount to an ufeful fum, and perfon's in higher circumflances, may invert io, oool. at once, t j bear an annual produce of 8 per cent. be. fides a bonus, which will arife periodically from the Life Infurances*. It having been refolved to increafe the Shares to 50,000, the Books will be kept open till that number is completed.— The In ftalments now due arcOne Pound per Share, being two Inftalments of Ten Shillings eaeh Share, which, or payments in full, are received by MefT. Hodfoll and Stirling, Bankers, in the S t a n d M e f T . Prefeott, Grutc, and Co. Bankers, Threadneedle- lfreet, and at the Houfe of ihe Institution. R I C H A R D F R E D E R I C K THOMPSON. SPRING L O T T E R Y, To begin the Twelfth of APRIL next, HO D G E S , P A I N E , and To. Stock R r o l c r s, COINHII. L, OXTOIID- STREXT, and ST. JAMXS'IST H T. ET, ( citablilhcd 50 Years) are n o w f d l i n g t h e T l C K E TS and l e ^ l SHARES on the b e d Terms, at their above Offices, SCHEME contains 4 l'ri. cs of L. xo,** » & c. See. Arc/' 10,000 5,000 LONDON GAZETTE EXTRAORDINARY. . An SI lit I L T V O H ' I C t , KE1). 21. C a j i t Lydiard, of his Maj' fty's ( hip the Anion, arrived litre this morning with d l f p a t e hu from Viee Admiral Dacres, Commamier in Chief of Iiis Majelty's fliips and vefJVds ut Jamaica, I William iMarfdeii, Efq. of which ihe f o l l o w i ng are copies :— Shark, Port Royal, Jan. 11. S i n , I have much fatiifaCUoii in congratulating ruy Lords Conimirtioners of the Admiralty on the capture of the lfland of Curacoa, on New dear's Day in the morning, by the foiXr frigates named in tlie ma: gin*, under thb orders of Capt. Hrifbane, of the Arethufa ; a copy of whnfe letter I t n c l o f e for their Lordfhijis information.— Whill't 1 contemplate the immenfe firt ngth of the liarboiir of AmUerdam, and the fuperior foice contained in its different batteries, oppofed to the entrance of the frigates, 1 know not how fufficiently to admire the decifion of Capt. Hrifhane in attempting the harbour, and the determined bravery and conduct dilplayed by himfelf, ihe other three Captains, and all the Olhcers and men under his command ; and it is another ftrong inflam e of the cool and determined bravery of ISrililh feamen. Captain Brifbane being from his fitiia'iou obliged to a< M as Governor, 1 have, as aN acknowledgment and higti upprobation of his conduct, continued him in that fituation tiil his M a j e l i y ' s pleafure fhall be known ; and requKlt, in iht; l'trongcft manner, that their Lordlhips will lie pleafVd to recomniend him f. » r that appointment. Captain Lydiard ( ivho will have the iionuur of delivering this, and who fully partook of ihe conqueli, and has before diltiuguiflied bimfelf off the 1 Iavkimah) I beg 10 refer their Lordfhips to for any infornmlion. 1 H i 1 put an r. cling Captain in'U) the Anfon until his leturn, or 1 ri <;. ive directions thtreon. 1 am, ( Signed) J. It. DACUT. S. His Majefty Ihip Aretbefa, Jan. 1. S i n , It is w i t h i l i e molt l i v e l y a n i l In a r t f e ll f i i i s - l v C t i o n 1 h a v e the h o n o u r to i n f u r a i y o u , t h at h i s M n j e l i y ' i s Iqii. idiroN u n d e r m v t ' o i i t ' i r a i id hat> * ArctliUl'a, Latoha, " Anion, andKifgar d. this day opened the. New Y e a r with what I humbly flatter myfelf will be deemed an enterprise of confiderable confequence to my country. I proceeded in tiie execution of j our orders the 2,9th of November with every poliible avidit y ; but the adverfe wind and current prevented nie from reaching this ifland before the 1ft inff. In my way up I met Captain liolton, of the Fifgard, going to Jamaica ; I took him under my orders, according to your direftions, and proceeded with the ftjuadrOti off this port, having previoufly refolved 011 that fvftera of attack which Brilifh feamen are fo capable of executing. My arrangements having been previouUy made known to the refpechve Captains, I wat fatisfied nothing further remained lor mn than to put it in execution. My line of battle confilied of the Areiliufa, Latotia, Anion, and I'ifgard ; and very foon after the break of day, I made al!; poffible fail with the . flips in clofe order of - battle, palling the whole extensive line of fe:>, batteries, and anchored the fquadron in a lii e far furpaffiug my expectations. Being ftill delirous of having the efftifions of human blood fpared, I wrote the inclofed ( No. I.) 011 the capftan of his M a j e f i y ' s fliip Arethufa during the adtion, which was not regarded, as they did their ut 1110ft to ueftroy us. Words cannot exprefs the" ability of the fquadron. The harbour was defended by regular fortifications of two tire of guns ; . I'' ort Amlterdam alone confifiing of fixtylix pieces of cannon ; the entrance only fittv yards wide, athwart which was the Dutch frigate, Hatflar, of 30 guns, and Surinam. < if ' 2^, with two large fchooners of w a r , o n e commanded by a Dutch Commander; a c h a t n o f forts was 011 Mifelburg comtnaiidinp Height ; and that almtift impregnable f b r u e j s Fort Republique, within the difiance ol grape- Oiot. infifaiiing the whole harbour. At a quarter pat'l fix o'clock we entered the p o r t ; a feve. re aud deliructive CJIIIIUnatle en lilt d ; the frigate, floop, ami WKIIHUIS Were carried by bo* rdrng ; the lowi r ferts, the citadel, and town of Ainlitrclam, by lloim ; all of which, by fevvn o'clock, were in our ] nd-' feflion. For humanity fake 1 granted the * nu e x f d capitulation ; and at ten o'clock, the British flag was hoifted- on- Fort Republique ; the whole ifia « d is in our quiet poflt ttion. T l j e ftrengtb, commerce, and value, 1 uuderflaud, is immenfe. It i » now become a plealiug part of my duty, although iwipoflible, t « < d o j u fr lice to the merits, gallantry, aad determination of Captains Wood, Lydiard, and Bolton, who fo nobly hiadjjd their refpedlivc ( hip's ciuupanies to the fiorm ; and the fame gallantry and determination are due to the officers, h amen, and marines for following* up" I'o glorir example. Inciofed is a lift, of tin wounded in tiis Majelly's fquaclroii. 1 have not been able to alcer. tam that of the enemy, except thofe in the flitps. ' 1 lie Dutch Commodore was killed early in the aftion, and the Captain of tlia Surinam feverely wounded. I have appointed, by proclamation, Wediiefdav next the 7lh in ft. for the inhabitants ( which amounted to 3 0 , 0 0 0 ), to lake the oath of allegiance to our molt gracious Sovereign ; thofe that do not choofe will be inftniitly embarked as prifoiiers of war. For any further particulars I mult big to rtler you to that gallant ollicer Capt. L y d t a i d , I htvi t e honour to be, & rc. ( S i g n e d ) CHARLES BIUS'E. VNI;. To James Richard Djcres, E'q. Vice- Admiral of Uic White, Commander in Chief, ibcc. £ ce. KiOl l o i n mi 5 k i l l e d a nd ( N . . I ) Arethufa, Curacoa Harbour, Jan. 1. SIR, The BritilU fquadroti are here to protect, a; id not to coiiquer you ; lo pre- ferve to y o u y m ir Iives, liberty, anil property, ll a fhol is liie. d nt anv one of my lqttadron after this ftiinuions, fliall immedialely liurm your batterirs. You have five. mitiuUs to accede to this delerinjnation. — 1 hayu jhe hououi to be> t ( Signed) ClI *| lLF.! f Tit! i s KA N K « i [ For I Ac rcmui/ tder of the ( Inzettcjit the fiUitm'irig 6 6 S U N D A Y R F . P O R T F R, M A R C H n No. II. CBKACOA, Jan. I. P/ tliminary Articles of* thf Capitulation agreed Upon byCHAUI. ES LJIUIBAKK, Ffiqi Captain of / lis Majelit/' s jhip Aretkaftt, and Senior Officer uf a fqitcihror! I'f his Miijrjtfs Jliips at Cuiacoa, in t'hfi we part, and by his Excellency PIEERB J w ! i C u . i s s a i o s , Goaaiif a/ the Ifiand of Curacoa and its Dependencies on the other. Art. I. The fort Repubiique lhall immediately be furren. dered- to the Britilh lorce ; tliegarrifon & a! l march out with the hoDours of war, lay down their arms, and become pri- ( oners or war.— Anfwcr, Granted. ' II The Dutch garrifon at Curacoa ( hail be prifjners of • war, and by his Britannic Majelty fent ts Holland, not to etve this war befoie- riiey ( hall be regularly exdiaDged ) and Of the due performance of this Article, the Officers pledge tihtir word or honour.— Granted. III. The fame terms as are in the above Article are granted to the odicers and people of die Dutch men- • ol w a r . -— © ranted. IV. All the Civil Officers may remain at their rtfpcMive appointment* if they think proper ; and tbofc who choofc fliall, be fent by his Britannic Majetty t o Holland.— Granted. V. The Burghers, Merchants, Planters, and other inhabitants, without dit& rence of colour or opinion, ( halt be res e t t e d in tneir perfbns and property, provided tli^ y take the OjtU of a l l i a n c e to lu& Bntainjic Majtfty.— Granted, neu. irJl propel ry lxing I'cfpecleiJ. VI. All fee merchant veftels, w i t h their cargoes, in the harbour, of whatfp. ver nation they belong to, Ihall be in the pofliflion of their proper owners.— Not granted.. . VII. A definitive capitulation ( hall be fignetl upon tins baiis in Fort Amfterdam.—- Granwd. CWKACOA, Jan. 2, 5807. T h e foregoing Articles having this day been mutually read and agreed to, this capitulation is become definite. Signed 011 the one part by CHARLES BRISBANE. Signed on the other part by . li'iS Excellency P. J. CHANG WON. A Lift of. Killed and Wounded on boa fil of his Mafifty's Jijiiadron under my tybinHriid, tit the Cap- ' lure of the Ijland of Curacoa, OA the \ ft of January. A K E T B I I S A - I f e am n killed, 5 feamen wounded. JLATONA— 1 framan. killed, 2. TEAMEN wounded, A n t o n . - N o n e killed, 7 teamen wounded, 1' isGAHD.— None killed, none wounded. T o t a l . — 5 feamen killed, 14 feamen wounded. . ( Signed) CHARI. ES BRISBANE. CUKACOA, JAN* 3- lift of Killed and Wounded on board the Ilaljlar ' Frigate, Surinam Sloop, and Flying Fifth Schooner. HATSLAK C. I. Evertz, Commandant, and G. B. 7.. C c r j n d , fecond purfer, killed j A. Grant', chief mate, badly wcunded ; J. J. N . Giblefpei d, rtcward ; William Msfcbers a t d Henry Diicl, fc/ » mew, killed. Su KIN AM.— Jin Van Nes, Captain; Jean Baptifte, Lieutenant; G. B. Baltiur, Midlhipman ; and Arend Arens, jTanian, dangeroufty wounded ; and Ferdinand Ballatin, ditto ( lime dead.) , , I LYINP FISH.— G. H. V. A. Hmgct, gunner, dead; M. S. Giblesperd, feaiuan, wounded. try C11 A RI. TI BRISBANE, Captain of his Majefty's Ihip Arethufa, and Senior Officer oi a fquadroivot'h( sMajeil>" sllups employed at Curaeca, _ \ His Excellency Lieut.- Gen. Changuin, Governor and Commander in Chief of the ifland of Curacoa and its dependencies,' having refuted to take the oath of allegiance to bis Britannic Majetty, and lurrendered himfelf prifbher of war, J have thought proper to appoint myfelf Governor of the faid ifland and its dependencies, uul i l the pleafure of the Commander in Chief is made known; a u d i do hereby appoint myfelf accordingly. Given under my hand at Curacoa, this 4th day of January, 1807. ( Signed) CHARLES BRISBANE. By Charles Bi ijbaifc, F. fq. Captain of his Majefty's Ihifi ArethuJ'a, f. nd Senior Officer of his Britannic Majefty's Squadron in Curacoa llaibour. Where- s this illand and its dependencies have lurwndeied to the arms of Bis Britannic Maj e l l y , as appears by the capitulation which has been figned by bis Excellency Pierre Jean Changtiion and me on the 111 inllant, I therefore hereby rt quire, that all the burghers and in- Jia'bitants of this ifland lhali meetori Weduefday next, the 7 t h inflant, at ten o'clock in the morning, at the Govtrnment- boofe, in order to take the oath of allegiance, to his Britannic Majefty • aforefaid. Thofe who belong to the militia companies will receive further orders from their Major,. and are to conduit themfelves accordingly. All thofe who fill public offices, of wbatfoever nature they may be, and all Inch as do not, belong to the militia companies, are alfo rf qui red to meet at the Governmeut- houfc, at the hour and for the purpofe a fore faid. 1 expeft that the burghers and inhabitants of i b i s ifland will conduc- t lliemfelves in fuch a maniier as to rieferve my protection and favour; and, 011 my part, I ( hall not fail, as far as 111 my power lies, to promote the happinefs and welfare of this ifland and its inhabitants ; and 1 flat-' ler my ( elf that my cuckavouis in iLu gal's > vi! l be crowned with the gracious approbation of my Sovereign, and, I hope, to the l'atisfaiHion of the inhabitants * f this illand and its dependencies. Given under my hand, on board his Majefly's lliip Aretbufa, in t h e harbour of Ctiracoa, this 5th day of January, 1807. ( Signed) CHARLES BRISBANE. ffsr- t- Tnr-'... • . ' rrrr- TV From Tuefday's London Gazette, The Gazette contains a Letter from Vice Admiral Dacres, Commander in Chief of his Majefty's Ships and Veflels at Jamaica, iuclofing a Lift of Vfcffete captured by the Squadron under his command, between the 1ft of January, 1800', and the lit of January, I8O7. T h e names of the veffels captured have been already pubtilbed. The Lift- eomprifes 48 veflels ;., oi thefe, 19 were French; including ' 3 brigs of 16 guns; 24 Spaniili, including' 1 veflel of 36. guns, and a brigof Ki guns ;' aiKi 5 Dutch, 4 of which were the velfels captured at C u r a f o a. There is alfo the following Letter tranfai'tted by Adiniral Young, Commander hi Chief pf his 1 Majefty's Ships and Veffels at Plymouth ; His Majefty's ( loop Scorpion, SV'il'y, N. E. SIR, tour leagues, Feb. 17, 1S07. Yefterday evening, after a long chate and a llight reliftance; the Bougainville French brig privateer, 23 days out from St. Maloes, having l t i g u o s and 93 men, was captured by this Hoop. I am, Sir, & C. PUILI- P CAKTEUET. T o William Yroung, El'q. Admit al of the Blue, See. B A K K l l t r y r S . Jubn Binglev, Upper Jolni- ihe'et, PancNis, ft. ittiary J March 3, to, and Ap'ril 7, a; Guildhall. Auurnies/ Meflrs, B. And F GoodHowland- lireet, Fita- oy- fqnare. William Catlin JolmCoa and John Wihlhire, of Hi ntingdon, drapers ; March 3, 10, ahd April 4., at Gaildliiill. Attorney, Mr. Evans," Kenningvuh- erofs. William Lance, of Grove, Berks, woolftaplcr ; Feb, 26, March 17, and April 7, at the Lamb Inn, Abingclon< Attornies, Mr. Moilahd, Abingdon ; MelTrs. dagniVt and Walter, Symond's I n . J o l i n A y r e i , of Amerfham, Bucks, butterman ; Feb. 27. 2S, and April 4, at Guildhall. Attoinies, Mell'rs.' Taylor and Son, Feathef& onp- buSldings, Holborn, William Woods,, of Liverpool, llone mafon ; April r, 2, and 7, at the GlobeT.% em, Liverpool. Aitornies, Mr. bidward B l a t l y t o t k , LUerpool ; Mr. Thomas. Blackllock, St. Mildred' 3- coprt, Poultry. Jolm VVoiTall, of Manchellcr, filk arelTer ; March 16, 17, and April 7, at the Star Inn, Mancheiter.. Ationries, MelT. Jolvnfou and Bailey, Manciieller. Henry Mew, ot Newport, Me of Wight, Ihopkeeper ; Feb.. 24, March 14, April 4, at Guildhall, London. Attorney, Mr. Dodd, Threadneedle- tlreet. John T h u i l l i , r , St. Leonard's, Devon ( hire, merchant ; March 9, 11, April 4, at the Hotel, F. xeter. Attornies, Metfrs; Eales arid James, Exeter; Mr. Hine, 41, Careyllrret, Lincoln's Inn. n i V I D E S ' D S . April. 7. Hujh Ibtclfon, of Pot klingtonn, York, fpiri' merchant. April 6. W. and J . Beatfoil, St. Mary atHill, merchants. Marefr 26. B. Rovlton, uf Lwidley, York, cloth manufaelurer.. Marbh 2. S. L a w r e n c e Hay den, of Cheltenham, linen draper. Marchai. Edward Purdie, late of St. Janiei's Walk, Cierkenwell; working jeweller. April 14. Thomas Obey, of Upper Cleveland- llreet, Fiuroy- fqiiare, bricklayer. March 28.. Jofeph Hawkins, of A l h , Suffolk, miller. March 17. William Lloyd, of Brighthelmlion, linen draper. John liilhop and jfobri T e r r y , late of Maidllone, upholders. March 23. John Winn, of Sheiburn, Y o r k , filhraonger. I - O N D O N . Wednefday, being the Falt- day, their Majefties the Prince of Wales, Duke of Cambridge, Prjnceffes Augufta, Sophia, and Amelia, % sent to St. George's Chapel, Windl'or ; where a lermou was preached by the Reverend Dr. C'ookfon, from id Chronicles, 2( nh chap, and 6th verl'e. The Houfe of Lords went in ftate to Wefiminfter Abbey, where a fermon was preached by the Right Reverend the Bifhop of Exeter, from the 40th of ifaiah, part of the 31ft verl'e : — " Hut they that vait upon the Lord fhall renew their ftraigth."— There were prefent the Archbifhop of Canterbury, the Lord High Chancellor, Earl Hardwicke, Earl Nelfoii, the Bilhops ol Landall, Bangor, St. Al'aph's, and Bril'tol, Lords VVallingharn and E l l i o t , together with ihe ufual Officers of the lloul'e. The Speaker of the Houfe of Commons was efcorted to and from St. Margaret's Church by the Loyal Weftminlit r Volunteers, the Hon. Colonel Eden ; he was accompanied by levnal Members, and attended by ihe Officers ol the lloufe. The Rev. Dr. Marlow delivered a molt appropriate fermon to them from ihe 10th chap, of Ifaiah, 7th verl'e—" Iloxvbeit he mi/ aitih not fo, veil her doth his heart think Jo ; but, it is in his karl lo dftruy, q/ i- d cut off nations not a Jew," EX ECU FLO X OF 1101,1,0IF.{ 7. AND 11AGGERTY. M U t t l l E K f . R S OF T I I E ' - L A T B H i t , STEELE, A N B ELIZA BET II- GOD FllEY, ' f o i l t h e MITUBER 01' Mil. I'UJXTE, ' Monday morning the above nientioned con « - v i i t s were executed in the Old Bailey, llolhb. way and Ila^' gerty prottfted their innocence to the'. la!!. There never was ren'ieinbt- red fo great a crowd affe'nibled 011 a finiilar occnlion; every avenue leading to the . Ohi Bailey was blocked up at an* ear! y lirjtjr. Juft vfter the falling of the platform, the p. refttire of . the crowd' became, fo great, that great numbers fainted, and falling down, were trampled To death; Tire particulars of this melancholy event will be found in the following evidence taken before the Coroner's Inqueft at- St. Bartholomew's Hofpital. ' fuefrlay evening, the molt painful talk that ever'perhaps devolved upon any Ger. tlfjman ii> his fituatJOn, was performed t> y ' I'honias Shelton, EI'q. Coroner f i r the Cily of- Lond. yi, the Borough of Sonthwark, and its" vicinity. This afflifting duly was performed al the Hril'pital of St. Bartholomew. The inveliigation continued fron* Itx o'clock in the evening until < leven at night. The Jury was fworn in the Yefiry room of St. Sepulchre's parilh. They then took a view of two youths that lay dead in the church ; after which they viewed, the. body that lay at the White Swan, Snow- hill. The Coroner and Jury then procef tied to the Hofpital, where levtral witnefies were examined. The detail would take up too much ( pace, and would be tdo tedious'Ifgjsls nature to be given at length in a newfpaper. Notwithftanding the nttiioli endeavour « f thg Goroner to confine the WitneftVsas much as p op fible to a mere recital of what was r. ecefliary for the information of tise Jury, tbofe who were examined conid not, 011 fuch a melaticboly occafion as this, refrain from going into fome extraneousm a t t e r ; in coufeqitence of which no more than 12 perfons could be kJfntified. The following i » an outline of the evidence which was given to the Coroner and Jury r— Thettphihii Salmon, of Ihe King of Denmark public hoafe, in the Old Bailey, endeavoured ti> convey an idea of the vaft croud that were aflembled in the Old Bailey, and choaker) up every avenue leading to it, 011 Monday morning. At ten minutes after eight, when Haggerty aicended the f'caffold, the witnefe heard a general cry of " Hats off." The hats were taken off, and probably it might have been owing to ibis that the crowd immediately fell back: the witness obferved a general motion in the croud immediately, and he thought il might probably have been occafioned by the hats taking up more fpace in the hands lhanon the heads of the people. Every face was then turned towards the fcaffold. A great fcreaming was heard at lhat- inftaut ; as the witiiefs looked oul of a window on the firll floor* and turned towards St. Sepulchre's Church, he law owe or two perfons fall down flat on the ground, about a yard from the foot- pavement, oppofiie Little Green- arbour- court. Such others as flood near them in front, finding that there was fome tiling behind that was likely to throw them down, endeavoured to turn round and face it. Some of them did turn round aifd ftrove to make a Itansl againft the cunrent of the people which prefl'ed tipon them ; they were, however', driven with fuch force by thofe who were then behind them ( that is between them and the fca. tfold, as they had turned their backs towards il), that, as the only means of felf- pr. efervation which they could poftiblv have recourl'e to, they fli pped over thole that lay down; where they had time to do it, as '. hey were rapidly preffed forward, they leaned iheir bands upon the flioulders of fome' that flood near them, and by that means enabled theml'elves to ftep over the unfortunate perfons without touching them ; but there was ftieh a contiant and rapid i'tieceflion of people driven into the \ acancy in ihe body of the crowd, that many were compelled to tread on thofe that Were down, in order to prevent theml'elves from falling as they were hurried on. The ft reams iivcreal'ed to luch a degree that the wUriels obli rved to fume flrangers that flood at the window with him, that there was a lad piece of bulinefs ung forward. He then went down flairs in a I right ; the front door was Unit, and he knew nothing of what palled from that time until after the crowd had nearly difperfed, and the. door was opened, when he witnefled the thftreiling fcene that prefented i t f e l f ; upon his looking into ihe ( heet a wart was e m p l o y e d in carrying away tlie dead MARCH » , S U N f t A V R & l ' o t t t i R. 6- 7 mid feveral that were maimed were cojjyey. ed . on. ( tinIters or doors to Lhe l l o f p i t a l , as he fuppofed. He did not know what occafioned the firft perfons to fall. - i Mr. Richard Hazel, tallow- chandler and oilman, No. 16, O l d Bailey, gave nearly a ( imilar description of the confylion and diflrefs among tiie ciowd. He law that there was a rail broken tlown, nearly oppofite the Star wine- vaults, at the end of G r e e u Arbour- court; he law the pyeman's feidket, together with a large tin can, and feveral l i t t le pits broken, on the ground, but whether, the people UtmUled over that unfortunate, poor man, who is laid to have been anions; the killed,, or whether the giving- way of the rail occalioned the falling of the people, or from whatever eaule i t might have proceeded, it was not poffible for him to afcertain. The cries were fo numerous, and the. clanioif amougft the people was fo great, that people who were, fi. ve yards off the foot: where tlft; people lay could only now and then be nble to diftinguilh the found of the words " Murder, murder I Oh . Mercy, mercy !" . Edward / W/ Koorf'i'wore to the p e r f o u of Thos. Bradford, a youth about fix teen, who was found a- niong tiie killed. The lad had come from Charleftowii, South Carolina, to be completed in tuning and finilhiug piano fortes. lie was learning the buliuefs at Sir. liroadwood's, an eminent pianoforte maker's, near Golden- fquare, and had gone out without the knowledge or content of his mailer. T// Q1. Cooper, a lad about 14, was claimed by iiis father, a labouring man, near Golden- lane, who had imprudently given him leave to go and lee the execution. Benjamin Carpenter, of Hammerfmith, oilman, about .10, and his Ion, about 20 years of age, were both killed together; but how no one could tell. The bodies were identified by a neigh-, bour. Jolui HciAr/ iiglon, between 11 and 12, fon of a broker in Skiiiner- ftreet, Somer's Town, went to fee the execution, in the care of his father; the latter was fo feverely bruifed, that he is now a patient in the l l o f p i t a l . The boy was killed, and ihe body was claimed by a neighbour. . Robert I'ringJe, about 13, was fuppofed to have pone to his mailer's, near the Royal Exchange, from his father's ( a Ihoemaker) in Ray- lireet, C l e i k e n w e l l , but not returning ; n proper lime, and the rumour of the ( hocking difafter in the O l d Bailey• . having reached his parents, they went to the l l o f p i t a l and found him dead. T H U R S D A Y , - w- as identified by — si Charlotte I'atu- n, yged 44, wife of a labouring man in King- ftreet, Diury- laue, vve. nt out along with a young woman her daughter, to the Old Bailey. They were lepurated in the crowd ; the daughter after foine ftrtlggJing got fafe. out, but the mother was killed. ' i i e r liuiinand identified the body. F. d\ x< ird Taylor, abou t 1: 3, the fon of a jeweller in. Cow- crofs, was fworn to by his father. He ctiuld - only inform the Jury that . he had himfelf been told that the boy went out at an early hour from his filler's in O l d - l l r e e t , where he lived. U'itfS. lUyee, falel'uuiu in Newgate market, depa ft d that Henry W. hite, hi « nephew, was about 1 5 y e a i i of age. llis father is a wine- merchant at 1' or. linoiitli. The boy was at a boardiiigf e h o u l i t i Ifiuigtoii. The wituefs was informed that he on Sunday e. vruiingsalked his mafter, leave to g o to the Old Bailey, and w a s refufed. He muttered fomething at the time, and in the morning f e i . o l l in company with two others, and tort wi; th Lis death. The others efcapcd, but faw nothing of what befel . him. Wm. l'/ alt, iy years of « gej : apprentice to Mr, liobinfoH, cutler, in Rufi'ell- court, Drury- latie, was claimed , by his bro" flie" r- ii;- 1aw, a m a f t e r tailor, in Great Wild- l. treet, L i ' i c o l n Y I n n Fields. ' KamucJ llovqrd, abou, t,£ 2 . year/ i of itge, in a fon had no relations in hpudon, but was identified b y ' a n acquaintance, Tin; decgafed • had worked for Mr. MmuriiU, 0' 5, John- firtet, ' 1' otienha. mctiiirt- rpad. James Cutler, feventeen years of age, f o p p f a , journeyman. Jhoe.- makc; r in Bell court, Grubbtlreet, was fuppofed to have gone out to, the Ihop that his father worked for, but went to the execution, and loft his life. jpjuh Fieldhuufc, the fon of a . poor woman, of tiie name of Welton, N o . 2 1 , George- f'rt. v. 1, Whitechapel, was fworn to by his mother. He was the fpii of her ( irft hu. lband ; and Ihe moll bitterly lamented that fne had . given the boy leave to go to the execution. Here the evidence clofed, and the Court was adjourned uutil '. i'liuifday morning nine o'clock. Sarah Fry— w- as by William Fry, who ftated that he is a finitb, and lives at No. S* Market- llreet, St. James's, and that he is hufband of the deceafed Sarah Fry. lie left the deceafed at lis o'clock in the morning, when lie was going to work ; Ihe told him Ihe had bulinefs to traijlacl with a perfon in Smithfield, and intended, on her return, to fee the execution, l i e did not fee her again till Monday afternoon, when Ihe lay dead in the l l o f p i t a l. Elizabeth Howard faid, fhe was with the deceafed at the time of the accident; they arrived in the Old Bailey about live iniinrtes before eight. Being uncomfortably lituated, they attempted to crofs theft- reef; when they werecarried among the crowd, nearly to the place of execution, on the weft nde of Newgate. T h e y were now fepa rated, though they couldfee each other; they were pufhed about for ten minutes, when deponent fell over fo rite t h i n g on the ground ; the deceafcd called to her> and faid, ** Lord have mercy on me- i- Howard • you are g o n e — y o u are g o n e ! " — W i t n e f i w a s much h u r t s fha felt ; i g r e a t preflure on her ftomach, and fcreamed out ; recollefts nothing e l f e ; found herfelf, at ten o ' c l o c k , fitting on the Heps of St. Sepulchre's church, and was informed that ( lie was carried there. Being further queftioned, fhe faid the heard difmal moans and cries of " M u r d e r " before fhe f e l l ; fhe loft her fhoes, cap, bonnet, See, She heard the mob c r y , " Hatsofl'; hats o f f ; " they are coming, they are c o i n i n g . " She thinks the endeavour to take the hats off was the caufe of the confulipn ; felt feveral bodies under her f e e t ; fell- on the ftomach o f a woman, but could not tell whether flic was dead or alive. This witnefs appeared extremely weak, and applied to the Coroner for an admiflion into the Hofpital. Thomas Cross.— The father of the deceafed, faid, he lives at N o . i o , Norwich- court, Fetter- lane, is an A t t o r n e y ' s Clerkj and his fon l i v ed w i t h him ; was between n and 13 years of a g e ; wifhed to fee the execution, but his father would not permit him ; locked up his cloaths when he went to bed onSunday night ; decreafed rofe early, and found means to get at them, and went ; was found dead in the afternoon in t h e h o f p i t a l ." William Cross, b'rother of the deceafed, faid, he tvent to the execution at half- part fix o'clock, and left the deceafed in bed ; he placed himfelf between the gallows and the railing which inclofed the people ; there was an opening at each end, but none in the middle ; there were no carriages with, in the rail, but fo great was the number without that he could not fee . Smithfield. About a quarter ' before eight, he faw a l i t t l e boy in a flannel j a c - ket, who faid he was very ill from the prelfhre pf the mob? and wifhed to get out., He cried out, " O L o r d ! " repeatedly, and tlten " I\ TurderJ" he held up his head as if Handing 011 his toes, with his head toward the witnefs ; foon after faw, his head fall back, feemingly d^ ad, and , he did not fee him any more. This happened when the cry of " Hats o f f " took place. He alfo heard at this time cries of " M u r d e r ! " / rom various parts. Witnefs, w i t h difficulty, got utjder the rail ainpng the carts, 35. minutes after eight, extremely weak. William Bootheij a boy, fourteen years of age, apprentice to Mr. Webber, dye.- r, in Marke. tlireet, Rpffell- fquar^, was recognifed by his father' and niafter. The father of the deceafed . faid, lii. s fou was cautioned by his mailer not to go to the execution ; he, however, rofe early, and went. His. body was found, 011 Monday afternoon, in the Hofpital. John Carter, deceafed, was recognifed by his brother George Carter, a filyer- poliftier, in Backlane, Cpldbath- fields. The deceafed was a ( hoemaker in Type- ftreet, Chifw. el- ftreet; he was with the . deceit fed on Sunday ' afternoon ; deceafed faid he Ihould go and lee the execution in the morning, and would call 011 witnefs and breakfalt . with him. Did not fee. him again till ' I'uefday, and then he was a corple in the llofpital ; has left a wife and four c h i l d r e n — a g e d 32. William Guejl, deceafed, a boy lixteeen years old, was recognifed by his father, Air. Thomas Gueft, filVerfmilh, No. 67, lied Lion- ltreet, IJolborn, and No, 7, Coldbath- fquare, who ftated, that the youth drank tea with him op Sunday evening, when witnefs heard him fay he was going to fee the execution. Witnefs faw him dead in the failor's ward, St. Bartholomew's llofpital. The deceafed was an apprentice to Jackfon and Thomplbn, Engravers, Gutter- lane, Cheaplide. George tf/' i'/ qri.—' S\ v. Chapman, Ihoemaker, in Beauchamp, llreet, Brook's- iyi. irket, faid, the deceaiid was his apprentice, He prevailed on him .1 I » was foot o tii*> e him. . to _ l, te the executionj. t hemfelves npar Xrreen- arbour- cotirt ; much preffed . b y - the crowd, which ieparated the hoy from him, - and witnefs faw a woman fall down. Soon after, a, rope was let dawn from a window, for the purpofe of dragging her into the houfe. The crowd, came from . the corner of Skinner- flreer. l i k e an ir^ efiftible torrent, and he could not set out of it till half pali eight o ' c l o c k . He. trod on feveral pf the Ijodief ; thought l'. e faw about 4 c. but could not fee their faces for mad and. filth, and heard many groans. It appeared to the witnefs, that the prell'ure was occafioned by the ncniber of vehicles- c h o a k i r g up the llrect at the top of the O l d ' B a i l e y . Jahn Diily..— Ann J) illv, daughter of the de- Cealed, lives at 2o, ip King- ltreet, Old- ftreet.; Ihe faid hi- r father v. as a razor- ftrop maker; - lie worked in Webbe. r- row, St. George's- fields, and went from home to work on Monday morning. Saw him on Sunday night, did not fay be fhoiild go to the execution. Found his body in the Hospital on T u e f d a y . Aged 67- Has left a family of. fix children. The deceafed had a brother killed laft October. [ The Coroner here qbferved, that he was iuformed fome fees had been demanded from perfons coining for ihe bodies. He then laid-, that when a dead body comes into the Hofpita!, 110 fee is demanded ; he therefore ordered t l i a f f u ch a rule ( liould be obferved. j Daniel Grover.— Daniel Grover, uncle to the deceafed, and living himfejf at « n inn- yard in GofwelLftreet, ftated, that the deceafed lived with his father, Richard ( , r o v e r , a labourer, in Turnniill- ftreet. Clerkenwell. Thedeceafed was betweeU 15 anrl 1(>. years of age. The witnefs faid, he dined with the bov at his father's, on Sunday, in Ty rnni. ilUl'treet; did not fee . him again till Tuefday, when Iiis body was difcovered among ihe dead , in the Hofpital. Richard lliij'ell.— Sarah Ruffell, widow, mother of the decealed, faid, fhe lives at No. 4, Old Cock- lane, Shoreditch, and the deceafed lived with her ; f aw him on Monday morning early ; he then went out without her leave ; ' faiv him again at two in the aftemopn, dead in the l l o f p i - tal. He was 13 years of age*. Abraham Saul Roderiguez was identified by Thomas S, vvee, t, fervant to Mr. Saui Roderiguen. father of the_ dece. afed,. a butcher, who re/ ldts at- No. 7( j, Wliitech. apel. - . Deceafed was between 13, and 14 years of age, and lived with his f a t h e r .— On Monday morning the deceafed afced tvitnefs to aoconipaiiy him to. the execution. Witnefs refufed, and drove to dill'uade him from going. to iu D. eceafed left home bv hirnfelf, and wit/ iefs faw* him no more until he was brought, tojsis father'^ ho life, f r pm St. Bai thploir. e. w's Ilofp. itiil.' dead. F. hzifhcpli Tuzer.— William Addis, of Fox- court, Ray- Areet, Clerkenwell, tobth- brmh M'AKOT, faid, he was the coufin of the deceafed, who'was. turned o f . 2 0 . She was , fervant to a gemlenian of the name of Sherry, of , Np. y , Baileyrfourt, Well- / quare, Shoreditch. She took care of his children,' end he ideiHified her perfon, ittKnving her yery \ vell. Knew nothing o f her going. k) the e x e c u t i ou l i l l he. linv her dead ip- Uie Ilolpifal. Jofeph Thoi- tie was identified by Anne Tlio- me, his wife, who lives at No. 3, ,1' leur- de- luce- court,. Spitalfieldp. Deceaied left, home at five o'clock iu the morwing, and took with him a Uafket of pies, . and fome, Banbury cakes, for the purpofs of felling lliem to Uiole why went to the . execution ; did not fee hira after that, until Monday afternoon, in Elizabeth's Ward. ' I he dejeeafed was in the habit of frequenting fuch meetings ; he was 32 years of age, and has left four children, the youngeft only f o u r months . old. While this witnefs was giving her. evidence, ( he was fu much affe& ed that fire could hardly fpeak. The d. eceafed, ( he { aid, was rather a ltout man, although only 5 feet 2 inches high. [ Here the Coronpr obl'erved, that men of that fife ought to be very careful how they got into crowds ; for that accidents of this nature happened moft frequently to people of low flature. j William Tyler was identified by Thomas T y - ler, his father, a painter, refiding at No. 3<), Churfc'h- ftreet, Soho. l'he deceafed was an apprentice to David Hatfield, ( hoe- maker,. Coppice Row, Clerkemvell, and was 18 years of age. Witnefs heard the deceafed fay, on Saturday night, he fjiould go to the execution on Monday. Witnefs was reading at the time, and ditl not take any notice of what he bad faid ; the deceafed always fiept at his father's houfe; did not l> e him any more, until he went to ihe i i o f p i u j , on Tuefday, at one o'clock. S u n d a y r e p o r t e r / M A R C H H'illiiim Williams.— Aim Williams^ a poor <> M Welch woman, a widow, fairl ( tie livrrl at No. <), Uvol- ftreei, 5t; Giles's, Slid her little boy, William, the decealrd, was only 12 years of age. l i e got bis livelihood " by helping her to get hers, bv telling water- crefffci, primrofef, datly- downdilliea, and the like, lie had been very ufeful to her, tor Ihe was now getting very old and feeble. I Ir « could go into'the: water to gather crenfeg for her, when it was out of lier power t<> do it. He went to the pluce of execution, and OH; was lb footilh as ta give him leave to go; which fhe lamented bitterly. He was now lying at ihe HofpitaH dead. John Wimble.— Samuel Fowler, of Park- flreet, Grofvenor- iquare, blackfmith, laid the deceafed and he went to the execution to- geth-. r. When they arrived in the Old Bailey, tiny went down the Welt tide, near 20 yards- below the carts, in the. middle of the ftreet. ' l'hey had not been thvre above ten minutes before the Crowd preffed on them fo much, that they could hardly Hand, t hey heard aery of " Hats oft"! Hats o f f ! " and faw feveral perfons f a i l ; could not tell the caufe. Witnefs was down when the criminals came out of N'ei gate. When thev heard the cry o f " Hats off, the deceafed had hoid of his arm ; he f. iw feveral fall between them and the houfes, and the deceafed fttli down with the reft, as well as witnefs ; the tlcccafed firft, and feveral immediately afterwards. As they fell, they cried out " Murder!" Several dropped on the witnefs ; he was on theOtttfide of the heap of dead, and was covered, except his head. Was down about fi/ e minutes ; he loft his ihoes and hat. The heap of dead bodies was fo high, that he got from them on a lamp- iron, and from thence into Mr. Hazle's firft floor window, No. 10, tHrt l l i i l e y . He fa v. from the window thedeceafed carried away dead by two men. There were thnre perfons between the deceafed and him. felf, all of whom fell upon him, and witnefs upon them, fome afterwards fell upon hira ; but, by great exertion, he extricated himfelf; while at the window he faw two pile's of dead bodies over each other, and people were round each pile ; did not fee auy perfon pafs over the bodies. Thofe who were below the witnefs were motionlefs, nor did any noife proceed front them ; he heard one fnan repeat the Lord's Prayer who lay above kim;. thinks he afterwards recovered ; witnefs faid many more would have fallen, but the heaps were f o h i g h that they prevented them. , John Wimble was alfo identified by George Wiltthire, of No. 18, Great Barlow- llreet, Manchelter- fquire, carpenter; who flitted, that the deceafed, John Wimble, lodged at witneffes's. houfe, and was by trade a white- fm'itb, and worked with Mr. King, of Great Mary- la- Bontie- Jtreet. ' I'll ® ' deceafed was about 22 years of age ; the laft time witnefs faw him alive, was on Sunday night laft, about ten o'clock; he faw him a » ain, in Elizabeth's Ward,' tin St. Bartholomew's Hofpital, on Tuefday, at one o'clock, among the • dead. Deeeafed was a ( ingle man. Jacob Ficldhurft.-— Catharine Weft, of Crofsilreet, faid her fon went to fee the execution 20 aiinutes before feven o ' c l o c k ; but as he did not; return, fhe went to the Hofpital, where fhe found him dead. — Aged 14. ' f h e bodies that lay- inElizabeth's Ward, being now all identified, the Coroner afited, if the relatives or friends of the two boys whofe bodies lay in St. Sepulchre's Church, attended to identify them ? But none fuch appearing, William John Brookes, Sexton of Saint Sepulchre's, listed, that the bodies were brought by James Popjov,' a conftable, and the name of one was £ d~ xardStone, wbofe father 13 a cooper, No. 29, Tutteidiam- court- road; and the other of the name of Mansfield, whofe uncle's name is Laban, nd lives in Helmet- court, LXrurv- lane.— Stone was 14 years old, and Mansfield 17. .- James Popjoy dated, that he found the two feoys among feveral other perfons lying on one of the heaps; they were quite dear!, and very much mangled. He afiifted with feveral other perfons in removing the bodies. T h e w little of the evidence being gone through, as to ascertaining the caufe of the death of the fullt rei s, the Coroner proceeded to examine witnefi'es as to the CAUSES OK T H E A C C I D E N T, Mr. John Wheeler, copperfmith, was the firft witnefs called lor this purpofe ; witnefs refides at No. 5, Old Bailey ; 011 the morning of the execution there was a number of fmall carts along the Old. Bailey, extending from the corner of Newgate- ftreet to Skinner- ftreet; the. people preC'fcd in great crowds; a Ihort lime after the , execution, be heard fome cries and groans, aii<: went down Ibiirs nnrl opened Ins door, in c rder to reiKfl'r them affittanee, and let them into his honfje and back- yard; when feveral of them fell down through fa i nine Is ; hwrtfhorn and water was given to them; witnefs kept his door open, and let feveral hundred perfons pafs ('.. rough his hotife, and out of a back door, which leads into a court. By thefe means he faVed the livebof many. Witnefs, on being queftioned concerning his opinion of the cauf. s of the accident— faid, that he believed tho carts were the catife, as they obftru& ed the way.— One man was bled in his houfe, and afterwards went into fits ; aud he is informed thai he died in a coach, on his wayhome. Thomas Hamfden, Efij. of the College of Phyliciaas, and furgeon of St. Bartholomew's llofpital, ftated, that he was fent for laft Monday morning to the llofpital, where he found the Refident Profellionai Gentlemen, many of the pupils, and feveral of the neighbouring profefiional Gentlemeiij alread^ allepibled, and rendering every amftance ru their power to a great many tulfereis who had arrived, aud to thofe who continued to be brought in. He gave fjir. li directions and affiftance as their cafes required. Sixteen perfons were recovered; but 27 were fo much injured, that all exertions to reftore them prove fruitlefs. He went afterwards and faw two boys in St. Sepulchre' 6 church, and another at the Swan public- houfe. They were quite dead.—- He had no doubt in his own mind that the feveral perfons who are partly recovered were indebted to the prompt and able aftiftance which they received from more than 20 proftllional Gentlemen ; and it was his opinion, that the other unfortunate objects died iuceulequence of cooapreftion in the bread and fufibcatlou. William Larflio BofweH, of Green Arbourcourt, Old Bailey, apprentice to Air. Flint, a printer, ltated, that laft Monday morning, about eight o'clock, he came to the top of the court, and placed hinifelf ou a high ftool, which belonged to a perlon in the couri, he obferved the mob to be very tleady. About ten minutes afterwards, Witnefs obferved a great confufiou, which was occasioned by a number of people preifmg into the finall avenue, meaning the paflage by the pavement, between Little Gr « en Arbour- court aud Great Green Arbour- court, near the top of the Old Bailey. His attention- was taken up by the people nearly oppofite to where he flood, crying " Murder;" heard the cry of Hats off," at the fame time he heard the cry of " Murder." A few minutes afterwards he faw a young man ftruggling very much in the mob, aud faw him link as if he had fainted ; a few minutes afterwards, witnefs faw feveral perfoas fall together, a few yards diftant from where he had feea the young maa link; a ( liort time after that, witnefs heard a great cry of " For God's fake, fall back," aud feveral did fall back, whih produced a chafm, and enabled witnefs to difcover two heaps of people lying upon each other, where he had obferved the people to fall. The City Marfhal and feveral conftables came up, and formed a ring round thofe that lay 011 the ground, and the people were fanning them with their hats. The bodies being removed, he recognifed the young man that he firft faw fail ; he was quite uader the pile, and appeared to be dead. The evidence being clofed, the Coroner was of opinion, that thofe perfons who had been hurt, Ihould be examined ; as it was a cafe that could not be too far inveftigated, in order that meafures might be taken lo prevent any future accidents 011 fuch occalions. He then adjourned at hall pad five, till fix o'clock next evening. At fix o'clock on Friday evening wituelfes were called in : the firft was ' Mr. W. B. Godfrey, a pupil in St. Bartholomew's. He defcribed the ftate of the crowd in nearly the fame manner as the other wUnefl'ts had done, lie was thrown dowo upon fome people, and feme others were 011 top of him.— After fullering a great deal of pain by the weight upon his body, and the confined polition in which he'was kept, he got tip and was brought into a lhop, where he law two dead bodies, and in the inner pari of the ( hop a man in a fit. That. ll'urcejhr, a pye- man, who flood about the middle ol the ftreet at a Ihort dillance from the rail, which was fixed acrofs from the Ealt to the Weft Side of the Old Bailey, at the end next Sf. SepulcliieVCburch, de poled that the rail broke down with the weight of the people. The force of the people tumbling off the rail knocked him down 011 the. top of his balket .1 d ov< r it. Several others fell dow , upon him and he was nearly Iqueezed to dea n ; however, was, alter fome time, brought out of the crowd alive, and is now a patient 111 St. Bartholomew's. James Divine, weaver, alfo ,1 patient in the' Hofpital,' give a moft melancholy pivhirr of wh t palled on Monday morning, lie had l « en down amongft the ruins of mortality for about'four nt live minutes— he found his cafe to be f o d I'p. • raie that lie ltood up oil the bodies— he recollect cr that he had one foot placed upon a uuiiiV lace and the oilier upon fome one's throat ; ihe pile, of bodies was at leaft as high as a table ; and he jumped up from the heap on the heads and Ihuei-' ders of ihofe that flood near him, and their crawled along 011 his knees and hands on the tops of ihe people's heads till he got to a window, wherehe was taken in, after foine Ihort time was f> far recovered as to be able to bear being' carried - off to the Hofpitah . Thos- Oliver, liobt. Hewitt, and !!'*>.- Daiis,' gav" nearly a fimilar delcpription. ' i'he evidence br ing clofed, the Coroner obferved, that he had not the fmalleft doubt that the J nry were long fince ft lis lied as to what was the immediate caufe Of the people's death, upon whofe cafe they had affenibled; namely, that they, died either by comprt llion, being trampled upon, or by fuffocation. lie" had continued his refearch, however, with a view lo find out, if poffible, what it was that oecalioned the firfi fallitig down amwig the people, ' l'hey mult fee that this was IU a degree connected with fome local circumtiance; as the accidents were confine^ nearly t o o n e f p o t . He mult, therefore,''' conclude that, as the cirts had flopped, up the " greater part of the entrance at the fouth'end of ihe Old Bailey, the current of people that flowed in towards the platform was like a. great body of water that is propelled by a powerful force behind into a very narrow paffage before i t ; wheiv it has parted through and endeavoured to expand itfelf, it dallies round with the greater fury on every fide. No doubt, however, there were many iuftauces of individual weaknef*, or other circumllances peculiar to the cafe ot every individual that hadfuffered. ' I hefe poiiKs, however, it was impoffible for them to afcm'ain ; . a rd it relied with thena to determitte oh foro « - general verdi& that would be furticiently compffhtnfive fo embrace every cafe that was thtn before them. After this the Jury deliberated f o r a cotS/ iderable length of lime ; and theu agreed upon a verdirt, of which the following is the fubllance,:—" That 011 Monday morning lad the Several perfons deceafed had ali'elnblecl in the Old Bailey, at the North- well end, near the Weft fide thereof, aiitl oppofite Great Green Arbour court. That many carts and carriages were placed acrofs that part of the Old Bailey by fome perfon or perfoas unknown, which coafiderably narrowed that entrance to the faid ftreet or place. That a vaft number of people had alfo colleiled there for the purpofe of feeing the execution of criminals which was to take place that morning. That the pall'age being narrowed in manner aforefaid, caufed a confiderable degree of coitfufioa among thofe who were in the crowd, and preffing to get forward to fee the execution ; in confequence of which feveral perfons were comprefftd, trampled upon, and fuffocated. That the decrafed perfons were among the aunjber of thole, who, thus fullering, died through comprcllioa, lieing trampled upon, and fuffocation." 1 ' I'he Court broke up at Half after Twelve o'Clock. His Majefty, we utuierl'taiid, means to confer the honour of Knighthood on Captain Hrilbane, who fo gallantly conduced himfelf at the taking of Guracoa. Four of the Lieutenants who were engaged in the heroic entr rprize are to be promoted to the rank ef Commanders, and one Midfliipnian is to be uppoinled Lieutenant. Honorary medals are to bo given to each of the Captains, in order to commemorate their fhare iu the noblfr achievement. His Royal Highnefs the Prince of Wales has ordered his apArlment at Windfor Caftle to be new furnilhed, intending to refwie there more frequently than he has hitherto done. The Eaft India fleet failed on Thurfday evening from Spitbead, under convoy of the Ganges and Captain, of 7- 1 guns eich. Several more Eaft India mips will tie dil'patched in the courfe of a few days. The t i i a lW Sir Home Popham, is pofipoaed from Monday to i'hurfday ue.\ t, MARCH I . SUNDAY REPORTER. 6 f la!! Night's. London Gazette. R. A N K R i r p i s . Wil iam Traynor, of Jermyn^ ftreet, Sr. James's, tsylor ; Match 7, J7, April II," at Guildhall. Altoiriics, Mellis. Dawfoo and Vv'ratillaw, Warwick- Are et, GoWin. fquare Tl< rv v Hindi n, of Thornbur'y, Clouceilerlhire, bacolif a S o r M a t c h at the- Swan Inn, Thotnbury ; March 16, April i l , at tlie Bufil Tavern, Corn- f t'eet, Brrftol. Attornies, Mr. James,, Gray's Inn Square, London ; Mr. G. Rohjh, f h o i n b u t y ; or Mr. VV. Tanner, Biift > 1. William Edge, of Saltord, Lancafhire, brewer; Match 16, 30, April 11,", t the George and Dragon Inn, Manchefter. Attornies, Mr. John Taylor, Manchefter ; or Mr. Ellis, Ctirhtor- lireet, London. Thomas Dally, of Chichefter, linen- draper; MarchJJ, 14, April i t , at the Dolphin Inn, Chichelter. Attornies, Mr. John" Price, Chichelter; or Mr. Charles Few, New North Oreet, London. Thomas Braylhaw, of Y o r k , ' allow- chandlec; March 19, 50, April I I . at tile- York Tavern, Y o i k . Attornies, Mellrs. Hell and Brodrick, Bow- Une, London ; or Mr. Brook, Y o r k . John Bogg, of Hemingby, Lii'. colnfliire, dealer-; March 23, 24, April 11, at the Saracen's Head, Lincoln. Actornics, Mr. Toplis, Mansfield, Nottirigliamfhire; or Mr. J. Alexander, Bedford row, London. John Purbrick, late of Fairford, Gloucerterlhire, dealer ; March 9, 10, April t i , at ths Ram Inn, Cirencerttr. Attornies, Melfrs. Meredith and Robins, Lincoln's Inn ; or Mr. Pitt, Cirencefter. Henry Michael Tijon, late of Mitre. court, Fleet- ftreet, vintner; March 3, 14, April 11, at Guildhall. Attornies, Me firs. Wadefon, Barlow, and Grofvenor, Aultin Friars. . George Bromley, of Chiildler- ftreet, Hanover- fquare, g r o c e r ; March 7, 14, April 11, at Guildhall. Henry Scott, of Hinckley, Leicefterfhire, hofier ; March 16, 17,' April t i , at the- George, in Hinckley. Attornies, Mr. R. W. Forbes, Ely- place, London ; or Mr. E. Thoniley, Hincklcv. . Richard Smith, of Afhborne, Derbyrtiire, ftationtr; March 1G, 17 April 11, at Kedlefton Inn, Derby. Attor. nfes, Melfh. Bleafdale, Alexander, and Holme, New Inn, London ; or Mr. J. Brittlebank, Artiborne. William Ingledew, of Leeds, ftarc| i- maker ; March 17, 15, April 11, at the Star and Gaiter, Leeds. Attornies, Mr. bee, Leeds ; or Mr. Battye, Chancery- lane, London. John Claaghton, of Love- lane, Rotherhithe, Ihip. rigger ; March 7, 17, April 11, at Guildhall. Attorney, Mr. Jones, Pump- court, Temple. John Hill, of Rotbcrhithe, merchant; March 3, 14, April 11, at C m Id halt. Attorney, Mr. Rivington, Fenchureh. ftiect Buildings. George Gregory, late of Compton- ftieet, Soho, cheefenionger ; March 7, 14, April 11, at Guildhall. Attorney, Mr, W. J. Steventon, Chcqutr- couit, Charing. crofs. D I V I D E N D S . April 4. John Jenkins, Great Warner- ftreet, linen- draper. March 28. Richard Plumer Fuller, Guildford, Surrey, iron monger. March 31. Thomas Hudfon, New Bond. ftreet, tavern- keeper. March iS. James Adams, of Stow- market, Suffdlk,. uphslftcrcr. March 21. Thomas Hird, Southi f r . e t , B'erktley- fquare, tailor. April 6. Thomas Cave, of kiwlergh- place, Devonlhire,, merchant. March » j . James Bnrai5, tiaic> ot Southwick, Durham, fljip builder. March 31., Thomas. I< lchardf- n' and Thomas W01 thington, Manc h ^ V r , merchants. March 14. jofeph Payne, Lynn, cabinet ; malccr.* ' April 25. Charles Briftow, of Newgate- ftreet, linen- draper. March 16. Robert Pyke, Liverpool, baker. March Robert Kirkman, Liverpool, merchant. March 31.' Samuel Wilkinfoii and Jofeph Burrough, High Wycorob, bankers. March i t . William Downalf, Stockport, grocer. April 17. WiUram Kcene, Painfwick, clothier. [ This Gazette alfo contains two Letters from Lord Keith, announcing the caprurtOf the following Vetfels : LeChaifeur fetter of mat que, of 1 guns and 36 men, by the Ariadne frigate ; and the French fchooner privateer Le Ragootin, of 2 guns, and ' 29 men, by the Carrier cutter. % u n o a p I R e p o r t er ,9 UNDAT, March i. LONDON. T H E French Government in Hamburgh have publiihed an account of the aftion at Mobrjngen. We conclude it to be theirs, as it is the firft a r t i c l e ' i n the Currefpondenten of the 14th i n f t . ; and it is to be prefumed that nothing appears in that Paper, particularly where the honour qt character of the French army is implicated, without their previous fanftion. If the two taft French Bulletins, or the Prullian official report inferted in a fubfequent Page, could make the refult of the battle of the 25th ult. in the leaft degree queftionable, it mutt be put beyond all doubt by an article, which, though dated f r om Loebau,' was moft probably fabricated at Hamburgh. It clearly appears from it, that the Ruffians obtained extenfive and decided advantages on that day, in confequence of which the fafety of the whole French line was fo much endangered, that Bonaparte found it necefl'ary to lake the field i. imfelf. The Emperor Alexander, it is reported, has mtde a pen mptory demand from the Emperor of A u f t i i a , of an auxiliary force of 40,000 men. 1' iiva a accounts from the Continent inform us, that an Order, figned by Bonaparte at Warfaw, has been received by Bourienne, at llani- | ) surgh, direfling the immediate difpoful of the i confil'cAit d Englilh property at that place, fom'e of which is to be fent to France, fome to the army in Poland, and the remainder to be fold upon tin; fpot.. I T appears to be the general e x p e d i t i o n on the Continent, that Auftria will ultimately dec l a r e againft France. Nbtwithftanding all the means of conciliation employed, and induce, incnts h t ld out by the French, the whole of the territory of the Eleitor of Hert'e continues in a ft a t e of increafrng revolt. The ; French Government employs every means, ( hurt of open force, to fuppii Is this turbulent difpofition, but with out etleft. Tlie infurgents have acquired courage from impunity; and a defeat on the Viftula would route them to a man, and make tin in bre. ik their chains upon the heads of their opprtflori. T h e Hellians, will never forgive or forget the infults and dilhouour which Bonaparte hat heaped upon them. Every man in that country has felt the di( grace which has b e t n inflicted on the Heflian army ; and woe to the enemy fhould auy of their routed columns be under the necefiity of parting through it 1 The King of Pruffia is exerting every n e r v e .— T h e Priilces of the Blood are railing voluntee1" regiments in Poland and Silefia. The loyalty of the Prudian and Silefian peafantry is faid to have exceeded the moft faiiguine expectation; and not to be in any degree inferior to that which, iu a former war, was exhibited by the T y r o l e fe towards the I l o u f e of Auftria. Private letters ftate, that the RuiTian General Kaminfkoy's difeafe was a fit of infauity, whieh broke out in the field of battle fuddenly, and iti its confequences proved difaftrous to the Ruffian army. It is reported, that he entered the field ftripped to his fhirt, over which he had hung his ribbons, ftars, & c . This was confidered merely as an imitation of JSuwarrow. But he afterwards committed a variety uf excefl'es, which threw the army into confufioti. Letters received at Plymouth, dated in December laft, from our Qeet in the Dardanelles, ftate the following p a r t i c u l a r s : — T h e Canopus, 84, Rear- Admiral L o u i s ; the Endymion, 44, and another frigate, are ftafioned dire& ly oppofite the Seraglio. The Thunderer, 7- V, and Standard, of ( i4, are anchored to command the palVage of tbe Dardanelles. A few days before thefe tatters came away, a ltuflian frigate from the Mediterranean parted '. fee Dardanelles without 1110- leflation from t h e T u r k i f h batteries; but Sebaltiani made a violent renvoi)(" trance at thrt frigate palling the Dardanelles, but could get no redrefs, as our Envoy, Mr. Arbuthnot, gave in a reprefentation of the buiinefs, and placed it iti its proper point of view, to the f j t i s f a c i i on of the Turkifli Government. There are 20 fail of" the line and 15 frigates in the arl'enal, but not above five of them half manned. The T u r k s treat our people with the'greateft c i v i l i t y and attentioii. Ths llcjlftance frigate, Captain Adam, from tb<; Weft Indies, is a r r i v ed at PorlfmoutH, bavingon boartl upwards of four millions of dollars, tfhich ( lie brought front YreraCruz, bv penuilfion of'- the I Brilifh and Spanifh Governments. Tho Refiftance failed from Vera C r u z on t h e 14th of January. American Paper's lo the 1 p'iii inft. have reached us. T h e y a r e a l m o f t e n t i r e l y f i l l e d w i t h o p i n i o ns and c o n j e c t u r e s , a s t o t h e o b j e r t o f t h e E x p e d i t i on w h i c h h a s b e e n for f e m e t i m e c o t t e & i r i o on the O h i o . It i s - f u p p o f e d that C o l . B l i r r ( to u f e a c o m m o n p h r a l e ) n u . a i i s to f e t u p for hi 111 foil", a nd t o f e p a r a t e the W. eliern S t a t e s f r o j n the U n i o n. T h e p r o j e c t ii l e f s d i f f i c u l t t h a n m a y ',' R i m t i g i n e d. T h e i n h a b i t a n t s o f t h a t p a r t o f the U n i t e d State s a r e b u r n i n g tor i n d e p t i ; d e r . o ;. and B u r r is 11 m a n o f u u t y i u n i t y t r t f o l u t i o i i , c a p . u t y , . t u d . r e f o u r c e. Friday, the perfons who propofed to bi*^ for the Loan, waited upon Lord Grenville and Lord Ilenry Petty. The parties confided of the following four lifts : Sir F. Baring and Co. ; MefTrs. Goldfmid and C o . ; Mert'rs. TheSluffon and C o . ; Meffrs. Barne « » and Co. Lord Grenville faid, that the amount of the Loan w o t Id be 12,200,0001. for England, and 2,000,0001. for Ireland, making in the whole 14,200,0001. to be raifed in England, befide* 1,500,0001. to be raifed in Ireland. For every 1001. Money, tlie Contractors to have 701. Stock, 3 per Cent. Confols, and 701. Slock 3 per Cent. Retluced. The bidding to be 111 the 5 per Cents, on Tuefday next. Lord Grenville ftated, that there would be ail iflue of 3,000,0001. Exchequer Bills ; and being requefted to fay, whether any farther furn might be wanted for Subfidies, his Lordfhip declined any anfwt- r. It is faid, but we believe not on any precife authority, that the Subfidies to be called for,, and refpe^ ting which Minifters yefterday refufed to pledge themfelves to any limitation, will be five millions to Ruftia, and two millions for Pruffia. ThomasCoke, Efq. late Member for the county of Norfolk, was chofen o n T h u r f d a y Member for Derby, without oppofition- I. etters from Sir Edward Pellew's flag ( hip, elated in July laft, ftate, that three of the enemy's privateers, which ditl much damage to our trade in the Indian Seas, have been taken": one of themis the Bet/ one, of 3t) gons, which made fo many captures in the' European1 Seas before fhe was fent to the Eaft Indies* Lieut. General Simon Frafer goes out as C om mander in Chief, with a Start, to N o v a Scotia, in place of General Gardiner, deceafed. Thurfday a Court of. Common Council was held at G u i l d h a l l ; at which were prefent, the . Lord Mayor, feveral Aldermen, the Recorder, Sheriffs, and ar great number of Commoners. A Petition to the Houfe of Commons was agreed to, and ordered to be prtfente. d by the Sheriffs, for leave to bring in a Bill for further Aid, in order to complete the impro eu'tr. ts carrying 011 in the Port of Loudon. The Thanks of the Court were vinanimoufly voted to the Rev. Philip Dodd, A. M. Chaplainto fhe Lord Mayor, for his Seimou preached at St. Paul's Calht dral on the late Fa ft Day, and he was requefttd to print the fame. The motion to confider the propriety of abolifhing the place of Common Hunt,, was referred to the Committee of City Lands.. Mr. Deputy Birch gave uietice, that he would, at the next Court of Common- Council,, fuhmit for their confideration the following motion : — " That this C o u r t do take into their moft ferious confederation the alarming nieaftires propofed by a Secretary of S t a t e , to be inferted, as new claufes- 111 the Mutiny B i l l ; to enable Papifts to fill certain Comtniffions in the Array of the United, Kingdom, and to have the free exercife of the Roman Catholic Religion therein,, under the fanction and fecurity of law " The Lord Mavor has fixed Thurfday next for the conlideration of this important qoeftion. A few days ago, as the Liverpool mail- coach was . changing horfes at the Inn at Monk's- heath,. ; between• Oungletou; in Chefliire, and Newcaltleunder- liiie, the liorfes which had performed the ftage from Coiigleton having been juft taken off and feparated, hearing Sir PeterWarburton's fox. hounds in full c y , immediately ftartsd alter them, with their harnels on, and followed the chace until the laft. One of them, a blood mare,, kept the track with the whipper- in, and gallantly followed him for about two hours, over every leap lie took, uiitiT O l d ' K e y hard had l t d them round in a l i ng fence, and, ran to ground in Mr. Him* liert's plantation. Thefe. fpirited horl'ts were led back to the bin at Monk' s- Heath, and performed their ftage back to Cougleton the fame evening. F r t l A n I. AURKH. d'E faid to ROMF. O— " Wife and How ; tliey Ou. uible that run fa'. i."—' l'his advice will not hold poo'd'on all f u b j r i l s . For example-— Fortune's Suitors will not- art wifely, who are flow in adventuring in tlie moft importa n t ' L o t t e r y Scheme, now before the Public, that ever was conftrurttd ;. as they will adtirrdly find, and that fperdily, to their it creafed cofl, that any delay in ni. ik'ing their adveatures prove a t u m b l i n g block, m SUNDAY REPORTER MARCH %/ Tklo; i,. bro| k. e/| p. the ITte MTniiYer a t' tJie'Ct :: r. t'of Bt/ r. lm, ' U'as arrived,, in town with j u f u a f W K j trc'iu Lord Hulchinfon, whom he left, at iionigflj'erg. » . The difpatch. es received from Lord Hutebiufoii mention, it is Cai. il, that two French Generals, Dup'ont a n d X e ic u Ve, were taken by the Ruffians i y , t h e affair. at Myhringen. Lord llu'tch- infon lias font home the conditions f>{ a Treaty of Peace between this Country and Pruffia, fo'r ratification. Of the conditions of the Treaty we are not informed ; but the circjimftance of a Treaty having been concluded, will renibve all fiifcicj'on from the minds o f tliofe who thought that Pruflia m i g h t ' b e induced to enter into a Negotiation for a feparate Peace.—• P. riiffia cannot negotiate but in concert with her A l l i e s . It appears that the l'. uiperor of Ruflia has required from Auftria a reiuforceinent of 40,000 n'leh ; and alfo, that the Emperor Francis had demanded from the French the immediate reltitiition of the important fortrefs o f Brannau. In either cafe, the conduct of Auftria cannot long remain undecided. If Bonaparte furrenders Brannau, it will be attributed to fear, and to the v e i y critical fituation in which ( he appears to be placed. This is an enibarratfment from which he can . only be delivered by a vittory over the Ruffians. " Should his ufual good fortune attend liini, ( hould he find another AuerRadt or A u l i c r l i t z on t h e fight bank of the Viftula, we ( hall foon fee Li in inflict lignal chaftifeniene on Autiria, for the importunity and infolence ( as he will term it) of h e r demands. The reputed illnefs of Bonaparte is true to a certain degree. By attempting to live on the / nine fare with the common foldiers. ou the banks o f the Viliula, he experienced an indigeltiop, and was ablblutely in a date of infenfibility for 2 4 hours. He is however at this moment quite eonvalefcent. A Proclamation of General Bennigfen, addrefT- * d to the People of Germany, announces the JifAperor. o f RuiTia's define to r i c o v e r the libe rty and independenoe of Germay. " The enemy ( it f a y s ) " is at a confiderable diftance from his ( Stfn frontier, in a country and at a feafon in which l i e is in want of the neceft'ary means of fublidence, and where he meets wilh impediments at e v e r y llep. Although it is probable that the Trench will be fouted, this will not fatisfy the E m p e r o r ; the enemy mud be driven beyond his own frontier; this is the only means of faving Germany. The Emperor, therefore, hopes, that t h e Germans, under thele circiimdauCes, which < ttill decide their fate for ever, will not lend any afliftance to the enemy's troops ; but, by a gener a l xefiftance, render it impoilible for them to prol o n g their flay, and alfo harafs them in their ret r e a t . Finally, the Emperor promifes t o redore • the ancient Conditution of the German . Empire." I t affords us great fatisfaction to find that the g a l l a n t General Blucher, whofe retreat after the fatal battle of Auerdadt attracted the observat i on and admiration of all Europe, is again likel y to be employed. He is, it is faid, to be exchanged for General Vidlor. It is alfo dated, t h a t his regiment of Cuirafiieres, which was ta. i e n prifoiiers at l ' o t z d a m , have made their efcape, man by man, and have reached Memel, where they now form the King's Body Guard: The French General Thuringe, it is faid, had • deferted to the Ruffian head- quarters, and had declared, that- i f his being made prijontr were not i f i ed at the advanced pods ot the French army, f e v e r a l other French officers of confequence would f o l l ow Iris e x a m p l e .— [ IVetrujt, in this cafe, that - fhej'e officers veill be well watched*] T o ( hew the opinions and feelings of the people of the North, we give the following copy of a letter received by an eminent Mercantile EIonfe in the City :— " DANTZIC, Feb. 3 .— For the firft time, we are a g a i n in a lituation to write to you with freedom political fubjedts. The moft favourable acc o u n t s reach this place every day from the theat r e of war. The French have received at. length a complete drubbing ; and that they will very fpredily be driven from this neighbourhood we have not the leaft doubt. We look with confidence this fpring tq the renewal of our trade and commerce with you, in an increafing ratio. That the French army are in a very didrefl'ed and fickly ( ituation, you may reft aflured ; and it is fupl k f e d that nothing but the absolute neceflity of leaving an imm jnfe body of fick foldiery to the mercy of the Ruffians has prevented the retreat o f the French before this period. In future you may ixpedt to hear from this place without danger ou our p a i l s ." D E C I S I V E D E F E A T OF T H E FRENCH, IN I ' l l E IU R E N C O N T R E Wi l li T H E RUSSIANS, A T M O H R I N G E N, ON T H E " 25TH ULT. ' Ext raft from the Official Report to the Royal Co vernmciit of the LhtUiiiants and Commanding Officers of the General Staff, Meffrs. Von Bodt, dated Hibing, Jan. 29. 1807. " The intended junction between Marlhal Bern'adotte and Marlhal Ney, the former of wlicyii marched in the night between the 24th and 2.5th from Elbing, has been interrupted on the letreat of the latter near Mohringen, in confequence ol the expeditious and unexpected arrival of the combined Ruffian and Pruffian corps. In the enemy's retreat, near Mbhringen, Lieblladt, and S a a l M d t , 4.000 of them were taken prifouers, 10 pieces of cannon, and 2 ( lands of colours, as well as the whole baggage of Marlhal Bernadotte. The brave Lieutenant- General VouAnrepp, however, of the Ruffian corps, has been killed by a mufket- bull. " Marlhal Bemadotte has been driven back by the perfevering advance of our forces, into the ' Turrits o f Strathurg, 20 leagues from E l b i n g ; and Marlhal Ney to l'rzafnicz, in N e w Ead Pruffia. The former is completely furrounded ; but the hitter has joined Prince M u r a t j and the Combined Army will ( hortly giive them battle. The Ruffian Army is commanded by the. General in Chief < Vori'' Be'unig1' en, and conhlis o f t e n divifions, or of upwards of 200,000 men, which will be joined in' a fortnight by lletlniann Platoo, with 20 pieces of riding artillery, and 3O, 0Q* 0, Coffacks. " P e t i t i o n o f t h e ten D j t y i l i o n s . o f t h e A i m y . " 1. General Von Eii'eji, with 40,000 men, Hands near Broc'hi and Wiffecki, in Macomiecki, New Ead Prullia. " 2. Major- General SeUiiioratzfk- y, with 20,000 men, near Jobauiftherg, Cl- jys, and Niwkolaiken, between the Lakes. " The remaining feven divilions, which are fronted by two vanguards and a corps of cavalry, have their left wing extended towards Nyidenberg ana Pafienlieiki, with their right towards Egl an. " General L'Eftocq Is polled from Saalfeldt to Reifenberg and Marienwerder. " According to feme reports, fur the veracity of which we cannot, however, altogether vow. 1i,' a large corps of Cofl'acks and Calmucks is ( hortly to come from 1' illau, through the dii'lri& t of Dantzic, to a< 5t againft the infurgents." The Counl'ellor Theveuft writes as follow* to the Government of Dantzic. His difpatch is dated ' Marienwerder, Jan. 27 : — " On the 24th and J j t l i of January, two anions took place at Mohringen, in which the divilions of Ney and Bernadotle were aliiiod entirely - der to bring up tioops agdnl't our right- wing; but Marlhal Beriiadotte perceived his dtligti, and immediately formed in order of bailie, while he ordered a battalieni of the ^ th light infantry to advance againft the village of Pfarrer* t'eldfclien, which was defended by federal battalions of JtuOians, nnd lix pieces of cannon. This battalion advanced with all the courage and impetuoflty that didinguilh the French fwldieis; iaikl notwitlidanding the'naurdeious fire, and the warmth of the ae'lion in which the Eagle of this battalion was taken and retaken, the battalion fucceeded in defeating the enemy, and gaming polTeirion of tlie village. " " The Ruffians, who defended themfelves va- . liantly, again attacked the village with three battalions; but the 8th regiment coming to the affiftance of the French battalion, they were driven back. " Being compelled to retreat, they formed behind the village, while their right and h it extended towards ihe woods and frozen lak° s ; they occupied both fides of the road between M'c/ Mrfrigen and Liepdadt. " Our line of infantry, confiding of the 8th, 27'. b, and- lyth regiments, immediately advahw- d ugainft the enemy's front, upon the heights, whic h ' was provided with a formidable artillery. A very heavy fire of fmail arms took place. ' General Dupoiit, in the meanwhile, had orders to move from Neuhoff to Wiefe and Georgenthnl, f o r the purpofe of turning the right wing o f the Ruffians. At the fame time the troops arrived that were to adl againtl the enemy's front. A battalion. of the 32d was the firlt that advanced. The enemy were driven back, and very roughly handled, and a very great carnage took place among them ; they were purfued more than two leagues, till flight put an end to the affair. " A battalion of the 8th, which w a s f e l e f l ed j o drive the Ruffians out of Mplrringen, advanced with fixed bayonets, . and overthrew all that oppofed them. The Sth chatfeurs'followed the reniainder, killed a » reat many, and made a number of prifouers, and, among the. reft, the Colonel who commanded t h e expedi tion. " This affair is fo much the more glorious for the ( ird corps, becaul'e the troops began their march of ] 6' leagues at midnight, to arrive at the field of battle, where the Marlhal Princo of l'onte C o r v o had fcarci- ly 8000 men, againti 14,000 of the enemy's frelli troops. The enemy's - lols is conftderabfe, exceeding 2000 men; " ours is reckoned " at f or 800 killed and wouiidccR , " The French infantry have this day givea fredi proofs of their courage and uncommon iatrepidity. Notwithftanding the f d i g u e of a and tirefome inarch, they alcended the heights where the enemy was polled, and who d e f e n d ed hinvlelf with great ob'Itinacy. Dreadful defiles, and K i o r l S pieces of cannon, could not reftrain them for a moment. The cavalry diftinguilhed itl'elf by the fine charges it repeatedly made upon a. fiiperior numbtr, and thus claim a part of th j glory. In fine— Generals, Officers, Privates, all did their . duty : they all vied with each other in courage and devotion. " We have made 400 prifoners, and tiik-' i two pieces - of camion. The prifoiiers allures u , that Genral Aurepy and Prince Dolgorucki re wounded. " The refu'k of this- glorious day has been'ihe checking of l- he enemy in his rapid marli, and • aflonifhing him by a difptay of valour alinolt unexampled ; befides preventing the execution of his proju'f, which wits fo fu'rprife the Grand Army, and compel it to repafs the Vilhila, " The Prince of Ponte Corvo remained upon the field of battle till two o'clock next day, and made many sxc'ellent but flow movements to cover the left flank of the ' Grand Army, while he gained time' to carry off the w o u n d e d . —— l i e retreated but three leagues on the firlt. day after the affair ; he remained 24 hours at LTebemull, and arrived at l. obau on the 27th, when h « took a polition behind the place, there to wait for the enemy, who did not make his appearance. " This long and tedious march gave the Grail'! Army tiniVto colledl ItMf. The Emperor put himfelf at its head, and has fince recommenced operations." MARCH r. ^ arltamcntanj 3ntcU? gencc. TIO'USI? OF LORDS, Monday, Feb. S3, -- ' Hie Newfoundland Frlhery Bill was read a third time, and puffed. The Iri- lh Quit Rent and Spirits Drawback Sofpenftoti Bills,, ilie Turkey Tobacco Bill, & c. Were brought up from the Commons, and react a . firft time. • V ; • TUESDAY. , Lord Digby took. the oaths and his feat. The Spirit Duty Bill, the Irilli Quit Rents B i l l , the Irilh Auction Bill, the London Dock Company Bill, and the Peckbam Small Debts, were read a fetiond time.— Adjourned. THURSDAY. The German Yarn Bill was brought up from fhe Commons, and read a firft time. The Irifh Auction Duty and Quit Rent Bills, jfivd the Tin key Tobacco Bill went through a Committee. On the motion of the Arclibifhop of Canterbury, the Thanks of the Houfe were ordered to be leturned to the" Bifhop of Exeter, for the Sermon he preached yefterday before tkeir Lojdthips.— Adjourned. F R I D A Y . r T h e Spirit. Duty Drawback Sufpenfion Bill, Trill) Quit Rent Bill, and' Turkey Tobacco Bill-, were read a third time and paO'ed. NEW S VST KM OF TAXATION. Lord IFarxckk then rofe to offer to th? ir Lordfliips' conlideratipn fome Proportion 011 the ft/ bj , ct of Finance. He regre. tted, that the Lifk had not fallen upon I'orrte one m. » re accti lionise! to Parliamentary fpeakiiig ; nevertheless feeling it to be his duty, be would . not ( brink from i t .— " J'tiat eyery mode hitherto in ufe for railing a revenue was unequal, and, in many refpeds, inequitable, was a propofition. which could, not . be denied; but St had hitherto baffled the ingenuity of Financiers to riifcuver a mode which ( hould be at once juft in its principle and fimple in its application. Of fact) a principle, however, alter much meditation, he hud the good fortune to be the difcoverer-, and if at f. ll Unit's it was a matter highly defirabte to attain, it was more peculiarly fo at this crilis, when ordinary modes of taxation had been carried to their uttnoft pofifible extent, and when it was of tbe higheft importance that we ( hould place our revenue on a footing hiked to tbe very protracted warfare which, we lhould have to futiain— for he held it to be beyond all queftion, that we could not make peace while France pcrfilied in her prefent projects of aggrandizement. The noble and patriotic fpirit wnich animated all ranks ot the community Ihould be an inducement to retort to a fyftem of taxation, which would relieve the poorer daffes from tiiofe burdens, which, though borne in ' filence, muft yet be fe. verely felt. His Lordlhip then proceeded to ar « ue that a tax upon property, muft, o f necefftty, be unequal ; becaufe the common notion of property was fallacious. That term he conceived to be truly applicable only to productive labour ; what was ufually denominated property was but theJrgn of property, and he regarded' exflc/ tdititre as the only genuine criterion of taxable ability. This was the principle of the calculations whirl) he had made, and in proof of which he could cover the table with figures. Here his Lordfiiip produced a Paper, which he read as part ofTus fpeech, containing a variety of Tables relative lo the aggregate expenditure of the different clatles of the community, commencing, with thofe who Ipend oni. y Sixpence per day, and finilhing with tiiofe who Ipend one thoul'and a year and upwards. The refult was, that the genera! taxable expenditure might be tinted at 1 3( k>, 000,0001. & c. and that at the moderate ( ax of half [ his i. ordlhip inuli have meant &/ « •] per cent. a' turn might be raifed, bearing tqually on all elates, of about 13,000,0001. a year. By increasing, the tax in a fmall degree 011 the larger clafl'es of expenditure* the poorer orders of the community might be entirely exempted, while tlie revenue would be incredibly benefited. Thus, if he deduCled for fuch exmiptio. ns,..' i( i' 0iG00-, 00Wl. of expenditure, there would remain a taxable fund, which, on the principle of the prel'ent Income T a x , would ) it- ld a revenue of 200,000* 0001. a year. Ills Lordfhip concluded with propoling to refer his calculations, as contained ii) the paper it) his. hand, to the conlideraUoiijOf a Cuu11nit. ee. Lord Grenvil/ e obferved, that the forms of their Lor iihip's proceedings did not allow of the motion j u l i made, as the papers referred to were H - S U N D A Y R E P O R T E R . 7 1 t not regularly on the table. His Lordfhip briefly E touched on the vario- us modes of taxation' pro- ; pofed by financial writers, fhewing that none of " theiii taken, per fe, operated equally, and that tbe mode adopted in this country being a combi nation of all, approximated more nearly to practical equality, than any fyltem of revenue which had ever been devifed. After fome converfation, in which Lords Morton, Somerville, and Warwick, took a part, it was agreed, that, with the view of avoiding an informal entry in the Journals, the queftion fliould b e — " That a CommiUee be appointed to conlider of improving the mode of railing the revenue.'" The motion fo worried was put and negatived. Adjourned to Monday. HOUSE OF C O M M O N S , Monday, Feb. 23. S L A V S T R A D E A B O L I T I O N. Lord Ilonick then moved the Order of the Day for the debate on the Slave Trade Abolition Bill being refumed, The Order was read, and the queftion was, that " this Bill be comrmtetl." Lord I Iozeic k lofe, and atldreffed the Houfe in a long and able fpeeel), into which we do not intend to enter, the fubjeCt having fo repeat edly, and fo very recently, undergone the molt ample drfcuflion in the Upper Houfe. lie concluded by moving, That the Speaker do now leave the Chair. Gen. Gqfcoyne re- ftated all the arguments that have been to frequently adduced in favour. of the Slave Trade, denied that any I'uch mortality as that afferted, exified in the ( hips employed in that traffic, and complained of the injuftice with which the fiieuds. of the Abolition refufed to hear evidence at the bar of the Houl'e. The ftake was tremendous. We were ri( ki » g the lofs of the Colonies, and the lofs of the Colonies would be the downfall of the Britilh Empire. Mr. Faickts in a very eloquent Ipeech, argued in favour of the abolition. The SolicitorGenerul fpoke much at length in favour of the Abolition, and concluded with an eloquent reprefentation of the gratitude which the vote of this night would call forth from posterity ; and of the bappmel's which many of tlie younger Members, who were pretext, would have in beholding what they had anticipated with all the generous ardour of youth, exprefled by fome of. them in a coi refpondiug glow of language, the benign effects of this meafure on the Negroes, on the whole property of the Colonies, and the prosperity of the Empire at large. Mr. Alderman llibbert ( poke agaiul't the mo tipn, and entered into fome arguments in favour of the trade which the Bill went to abolilh. Mr. IV ilbcrforce replied to the laft Speaker, and ( poke with much feeling againft the traffic. He complimented the 1 Ioul'e on the number of young men who had fpoken againft the continuance of the trade ; and who, he hoped, would " live to fee tiiofe benefits realized, which were now fo reafonably predicted from the meafure before the Houl'e. Mr. Manning explained, and'finally concurred in the mealure ; expretfing, however, a hope, that due com pen ( alio 11 would be made to thofe whofe interefts mighty fuller by the Abolition of the Trade. Lord Peru/ fpoke in favour of the Abolition. The Houfe then d i v i d e d— For the Motion 28B Againft it 16'— Majority 267 The Houl'e then went, vm forma, into a Committee 011 the Bill. And the Houl'e adjourned a t . H A L F PAST FOUR o'clock in the morning. T U E S D A Y . ' ' While the Houfe. was locked. up, to ballot for the Committee to try the merits of the county of Mayo Election, Admiral Markham. claimed an exemption front attending on the Committee, in eon It quence of- his being obliged to attend to his official duties, . as one of the Lords . of the Admiralty; on which, after a Ihort converfation the Houfe divided, for excufing the Admiral, Ayes t) 0 j Noes ( it. The Houfc balloted for a Committee to try the merits of the Petition tigainft the return for Mayo. The following were the names of the Members of the Committee : — John Wuolmore, Efq. Charles I. ee, Efq. Arthur Howe HoM. fworth, Efq.' Jofifth Qttyrtey Porcher, Efq; ft'irr. lilliott I. oikiiait, Etq; Geur^ e Skeenc, Efq. Hon. G. Elliott,. ' TIH><". Drake T . Dr.. kr, Efq. Hon. C . H. Butler, Lord R. S. Fitzgerald, Hon. Tiios. Cranley Oifflow, Thomas Tyrwhiit, Efq. Patrick Crawford Brute, Elqixor- iiuu'S.— Hon. Jstavs jBntltr, lion, Thomas Knox, - • • - - r •• • . - r - t i . f . " r " . i . H ' ' 1 The Corporation of London prefented a petition againft the Coal Free Market ACL It was ' referred to a Committee. The Thames Police Bill was read a third time . and paffed. The Iriffi T a x Bill was read a firft, and ord e r e d to be read a fecond time oa Thurfclay.— Adjourned. THURSDAY. On the motion of Lord 11. Petty, the thanks I of the Houfe were voted to the R « v. Michael M a r l o w e , D. D. for the Sermon preached before f the Hople yefierday, in St. Margaret's Church, and he was ordered to be requefted to print the fame. Lortl II. Petty. and Mr. Canning were defired to inform, the Rev. Gentleman of this vote. wi; STMINSTELL ELECTION. Lord • Voltijionc called the particular . attention j o f the Houfe. to a Petition which he- held in fi. is, hand, from Jamtss Paiill, Efq.. the Petitioning Candidate tor Weftminiter. The Noble Lqrd ( iated, that the. Petitioner complained of a breach of the ! ( landing, order of that Hyufe which regarded witnefl'es. Thi. s order was read. It declares all : who may be. concerned, in direflly or indireCtly tainuering, with any witnefTes who may be fummoned to appear before that lloufe or any of its Cominittees,. or in prewehting any witneftes from appearing, iSrc. guilty of a high crime and m. fdenieanour, and that ( he Houfe will proceed wiLh the utmoft feyerity againft perfons Co offending. f. ord FuUcftone then pref- nted the Petition, which was read by the Clerk at the, Table. On the motion of Lord Folkjione, the Petition, was ordered to lie on table. Mr. Sheridan willed' to know whether the Noble Lord, meant to forward anv . proceeding on the Petition ; as unlets he did fo, he Itiould not open his mouth upon the I'ubjeCt. Lord Fulkjlone^ laid, he ihould bring forward a motion on the Petition to7morro\ v. l. ord Upxiick obl'erved, it was moft efFential that no time,( hould be loft in proceeding, to the confideration, as it involved a queftion of mach importance to the privileges of the Ilo. ufe., It was really a very grave matter. Lord Fidjijiunc trufted it would be proved a very grave matter indeed ; and the more important the matter was, the more prudence at> 4 caution ought to be obferved on his part, in. order that the Petitioner's objeCt might not be defeated. His motion to- morrow Jhould be for the Petitioner being heard by Counl't- I. Mr. Sheridan . ftated, that the Noble Lord. in fubmitting the Petition had done no more than his du( y. With' regard- to his having tampered with Mr. Pauil's witnefiTes, if he did pot reply, it was becaufe he treated, the calumnious infiiiy. ation with the fcqrn and contempt it merited ; otherwife he might fpeak of it with a degree of intemperance which might ill become him. Ha was accufed of fuboniatton of perjury, every OIMJ who knew him m^ ft know, that eveiy word in the Petition which lb charged ljim, was a grofs falfehood. Lord Ilmic/ c was proceeding-, whea be was called to order by Lord Folklione iiating Uias there was no queftion before the lloufe; General converfation then enfued, which terminated in Lord Folki'tone co. nienting to delay his motion till Monday. C A it s A T r c. Sir T. Titrton then rofe, pu/ fuant to his notice, to move for reprinting the papers prefented in 1802- 3, relative to the Carnatic. Thefe. paper's had been moved for by a Right Honourable Gentleman ( Mr. Sheridan), on the news arriving of the death of Quid tit ul Omrah, the Nabob of the Carnatic. A remote heir of that Prince had been nominally elevated to the mufnud ( the throne), in preference to the eldeft Ton of the late Nabob, a youth of great accomplifhmeuts, though only feve- nteen years of age. The revenues of the Carnatic Wad been, feized by the Governor- General, Lord Clive, tiow Earl l'owis ; and a f i - milar litie of conduct , had been followed by his luCcefTor, Lord1 Wellefley. It was conceiVSd that the Boarcfof Controul and the Comi> bnv lia given orders to this effect ; and it was for th pofe of afcertaining thatlaCt, that hfe'wffhe0 papers to be reprinted. He coilcludetHMy tug ( or. reprinting the Papers. y- SrcTSlfefidhti laid, it was- unnecfc£ Tarj£ to be reminded by the lion. Baroi^ pledges lie . had given, in regard to tlje ol tlie late Nabob. of the Caniatic. Ilj^ J ready 4at. isfied-. thc Houfe j u regartl- to' tbe'\— tt- - u, which had induced iuai to debit from a thatlufjjeCt, S U N D A Y R E P O R T E R. M A R C II I, Sir J. Anjiruthcr was at a 1 erf's to difcover the ohjeCt of the Hon. Baronet in the motion, unit Is ) ve meant to furnilh the young Members with light readings during the Eafler Recefs. From the fpeech of the Honourable Baronet, be could not divine whom he mean to charge or accufe. MI . Grant vindicated the Court of DireCtors from any imputation of their being aocell'ary to the leisure of the Carnatic territory, ' lhey had never been confulted on the fubj>- CL Rtr. J*. Thornton made a lew obfervations in fupport of tlie motion. Mr. S, Stanhope ofijcfled to fuch calls on the Hon. Baronet, as the papers were not before the Houfe, and therefore it was impoflible for him to fpe. cify the courfehe intended to purfue. He law little chance under the Government of India, as it now flood, of an enquiry fticceeding. For fixteen years he had feen the fblemn farce gone through of appointing the Ealt India Court ot Judicature without any one caufe having ever come before that tribunal. The Eafi India Government had overturned in that country more Princes than Bonaparte iti Europe ; and it was a lirange doCtrine to fay, that the conduit of the Company's Officers ought not to be a I'ubjeCt for enquiry. Sir T. Tvrton replied, that it was his villi to give the Houfe every fatisfaCfion ; but at the prefent moment it was impollible, as he had no evidence before him which could enable him to prefcribe for htmfelf the line of conduCt he meant to purfue. Part of the evidence, when it did appear, might obviate fotne of the objeftions, and acquit fome of the parties whom he at prefent deemed guilty. He had no objection to mention one of bis objeCls; namely, his intention of bringing forward a criminal charge againft thofe, be they who they may, who bad been the authors of the feizure of the Carnatic Government, hurling the Nabob from bis throne, and throwing him into a dungeon, from whence be never came alive, and fettingnpin his ftead an ufurprr. This, he obferved, was an aft of the mnl't culpable delinquency on record, and which it certainly was the duty of Parliament to punifb. Sir A. If'eUefiey pofitively denied that the Nabob of the Carnatic bad ever been irnprifoned in a dungeon, or any whete el ft'. He died by a natural caufe, a fever, and not by poifon, as bad been infinuated. Mr . Sheridan e.- vpieffed foine aftonifhlltent at this aifertion, in Cxpi els contradiction to what he was convinced was the fact, namely, that the Nabob bad been imprifoned ; placed at the mercy of the ufurper, his fucceffor, and had not died by natural means. Thefe faCts be ( liould prove, whenever the inveftigation of the matter fhould come forward ; however, he did not mean to be underlined as 1' tathig the death of the Nabob as taking place with the knowledge or con nivance of Lord Wellelley. The motion was then agreed to.— Adjourned. TRIDAV. Mr. Biddulph prefented a Petition from the Electors of Weftininfter, Riding in St. Martin'sle- Grand, complaining of » breach of privilege, and entreating the Houfe to give the Petition the earl'ielt confideration. The Petition was read. It purported to be a Petition from r : Electors of Welhninller, in Si. Martin's le- Grand; aud it Hated, that tbey bad learnt with alarm and regret, that the Petition of Mr. Paull againft the return of M r. Sheridan, had been potiponed from the 2- Mh inih to the H i h of April next. That tho Petitioners conceived themfelvts disfranchifed till that time, as tbey were not reprefented iti ti at lloufe ; owing to Sir S. Hood never having taken his feat, but being conltantly employed at f « a; and Mr. Sheridan having procured his return by a frtlfe and colourable majority of votes, and by having had recourfe to divers corrupt practices, fuch as bribery, & c. which had prevented James Paull, Efq. their legal representative, frem taking his feat. The Petition went on to lender evidence to prove that Mr. Sheridan and his agents had tampered with certain witneli'ts on bebalf of Mr, I'aull, in order to intimidate and prevent them from giving evidence upon the Committee to be appointed. That fuch a trailfadion was contrary to a Standing Order of the 1 ioufe. The Petitioners, therefore demanded ant) infilled that the Houfe fhouhl proceed with tbe utmoft feVerity to the punilhment of the ollender: and the Petitioners prayed that uu earl) t h y might be appointed to profecme the inveltiga ion of. this bulinefs. Mr. Ttid'ttijp/ i faid, that it was not necelTary that he Ihould bold himfelf rt- fponlible for the matter contained ill the Petition, it had been given to him to preleut to the lloufe in bis capacity as a Member and as an Elector for Weftminlter. He therefore moved that the Petition be referred to a Committee of Privileges. Mr. Sheridan beggtd leave to lecond the motion. Lord Houick obferved, that certainly the Hon. Gentleman who prefented the Petition was not refponfible for ihe matter with which it was pregnant ; but in the dilcharge of bis duty as a Iteprefentative of the People he ought lo have feen that the Petition was, at leaft, couched in proper and refpeCtful language. He did not feel difpofed to lay much upon the Petition ; but lie. could not help thinking, that throughout the whole of it there was an evident and flu died intention of inftilling the Houfe. ( Hear! Hear ! from all parts.) lie, therefore, thought that As little delay as pofTible ought to occur before the lloufe Ihotild refent fo grofs and indecent an attack on its privileges, as the queftion regarding the Election itfelf ( till remained undecided. The Petition, from its tone and manner, could not be tolerated. Thofe men had certainly a right to petition, and it was the duty of the Houfe to attend to their complaints ; but when they injified and demanded that the Houfe Ihould proceed with feverity againft thofe whom they called offenders before invt ( ligation, this was not language confident with jutiice, or, tbe refpe'Ct due to theflouie. l i e would not, however, throw any obl'tacle in the way of the inquiry, lie hoped tbe matter would be inquired into, aud that cenfure would fall where cenCure was due. If it Ihould be proved that the allegation of' tampering with witueffes was well founded, then certainly the offenders deferved the beavieft cenfure. But on the other hand, if it was falfe and unfounded, then univerfal cenfure would fall upon the author, of fo unfounded a ( Under. He fuggelied, however, to the Honourable Gentleman, that it was his duty in any Petition be might hereafter prefent to take care that it ( hould be couched in language fit for the Houle to hear. Mr. IV. Wynne and Lord Temple feverally fpoke in reprobation of the indecorous language of the Petition. Mr. Whitbread fuggefled the propriety of withdrawing the Petition on account of the flrong fenfe uianifefttd againft it, in order that the Petitioners might have an opportunity of Hating their complaint in. more decorous words. Mr. Biddulph faid. he was not aware of there being any offenfive matter in the Petition. It had been given to him, and he had ( hewn it to feveral Gentleman before prefeuting il, who expreffed their opinion, that there was nothing in it of an improper nature, or fuch as the Hofue ought not to be acquainted with. Air. Fuller viewed the Petition as a moft daring and direC't infult to the Houle. The words wtre highly cenfurable—" iii/ ijt aud demand,"— could the Houfe liatid this *— (" A loud laugh!) • Mr . Sheridan faid, that an IIon. Geulleman bad entreated the llonle, on a former and fin. liar- occalion, to banilh all auimoftty from their minds. He coohf alfure the Houfe be felt no fenfation of the kind on the prefent oCcafion. He entered into this Election contelf in perfect good humour, and he was determined to preferve his temper and equanimity throughout: he was perfectly ready to encounter all the holt of libels, falfehood, malice, and perjury, that could be adduced againft him. Mr. Robinfon ohferveti, that the allegation in the petition that the Electors were disfrancliifed through Sir S. Hood being at fea could not be fupported. as they had elected that gallant Officer with their eyes open, and perfectly confcious that lie was expoled to calls in the fervice of his country. After fome remarks from Mr. Adam and Mr. Biddulph, the latUr withdrew the Petition, in order to correct tbe objectionable pa ( friges in it. The South Sea Bill was palled, and Ihe Houfe at Half pall One adjourned till VomNv. C O U R T OF KING'S BENCH, DUBLIN, Fit. 19. CFTLM. CON'. R I G H T HON*. V A U S T I K F , LT RS> C L O N C V R RY v . S i l t J O H N R E N N E T PI » . R S , BA R T. The Court was uncommonly crowded this morning, at an early hour. About 11 o'clock the CUief Jultice took his place on tiie Bench, and the Earls of Meatb, Mount Calhel, and Charlemont, aud Mr. Henry, of Straffan, took their feats be fide bin). The Jury being fworn, Mr. Currait opened the pleadings, by dating, that ( his was an aClion, brought by the Noble plaintiff, Lord C'loncurry, to recover a compensation from the defendant, Sir John Piers, for criminal converfation with his Lordlhip's ivife ; and tha t the damages were laid at 100,0001. The Firlt day was occupied it), hearing evU deuce for the profecution. In the fecond day the Counfel t lo ed the defence, aud the Jury gave a verdict ol :> 0,000l. damages. CORN EXCTIANC. E, Feb. 27. There are not many ( refli imports of Wheat to- day, uor much 011 hand ; fales are made heavily, with but littlu fluctuation of prices. Rape Seed is a trifle higher. Flour as our lalt ; and fine American 4- ls. to 48s. per barrel. SMITIIFIELD MARKET, Ttb. lJ. This day's Market afforded but a fhort fupply of different kinds of cattle. Beef and Veal are fomething cheaper than our lalt report. Mutton and Pork fold at laft prices; and the trade in general was not over brifk. The fates in the Hay Market were not lively. Hay and Clover fetched better prices than Monday's market. Straw has dropped in price. DIED, Feb. . 5 . Mrs. Bleamire, wife of the Rev. Richard Bleamire. I-' eb. « 6. At Bristol Wells, Franks Adams, Efq. of Norton Malreward, Somcrl'etfhiri. Feb. x6. At his houfe in Clarges- flreet, Piccadilly in the 19th year of his age. Tin mas Ralph, Vifcount Hawarden, o f Dundrum, in lUe county of Tipper. iry. Lately. In Portland- place, the Hon. Mrs. Browne, relict of the Hon. Col. Browne, fecond fon to John Earl of Altamont. Bank Stock, 32.31- 3 per Ct, Cent'. J- 3 per Ct. Red. Jhut 4 pur C e n t S1J- } 5 - p e r . C t . N a v y , y 5 f i Ditto 1 ' iff,', 10,0^ 5 per Ct. Payable, 101J Long Ar. 11. 171 ' 8 Short do. 1 Imp. 3 per Ct. ( y'J. Ditto Ann. ST^ th' Irilh 5 per Cents. ,93 Deferred Stock 60 Omnium .. AROMATIC SPIRIT OF VINEGAR < the Original Invention of Mr, HEN R Y , anil brought by his fucccffis e improvements to the higheft perfection), is prepared and fold by T H O M A S and W I L L I A M H E N R Y , ' Chemist Manchefter. , This agreeable perfumed, Liquor which is compofed of highly- concentrated Vinegar, joined with the molt pleafant Aromatic: and efficacious Antifeptics, may be kept unimpaired in any Climate, and Sor any period of time. Its pungent Odour renders it extremely grateful and falntary inHead Aches, Paintings, and in all Places of Public Refort ( as Theatres, Courts of Justice, See.) as it counteracts the bad effects of heated and fouTAir, and is the belt antidote again!! the infection of all Contagious Difeafes. As there are various fpurious imitations, under the fame and Similar names, fome of which are injuriously reprefenled as improvements, the Public are requested So obfervc, that tiift names of T H O M A S and W I L L I A M H E N R Y , Manchester, are engraved on each Stamp, to counserfe. t which is a capital felony. The A R O M A T I C S P I R I T of V I N I G A R , price is. 9< J. ( Stomp included) is fold wholefale and retail, by K A Y L E Y Ss BLEW, 5, Cockfpui- Street ( the only Agents in London authorifed by the Proprietors): where may be had, Sponge Boxes of Gold, Silver, Cornelian, Cryfial, & ci HENRY'S C A L C I N E D M A G N E S I A , A l f o, in BoSties at i s . 6d, and larger, with glaSs Stoppers, at 4s. each ; their names being on the Stamps. LONDON: Printed by M A R Y VINT ( late SAY) , INO. 10, . vvc-.- Mana- i. u^, i - u d ^ u - ltrf tit: wtjere thofe who cluife to be ferved with THI 6 PA'PKR are rerjuelteH toappiy. Sold * Jfo, by <, ^•# ilflianfs* Field&; aud J. Jvkl, No. V2, Luk « - ftreer, Paul- ftreet, I'inibury-% iiure. KY HiS M A j h S T X ' s AUlilUKil Y. DOCTOR IIARVKY/ S A N T I - V K N K R I : AL . P I L L S and G R A N D R E S T O R A T I V E DROPS, a zs3 9< J. each Box or Bottle, are reconimendetl tor i h * Cure o '. he Venereal Difeafe, at his houle, No. 5 3, Shoe- lane, Hoi born ( a GoWen Head over the Door). Thefe Mt- dicines havo he- en many years employed in the moft difficult cafes with fur p i l i n g effect >, and have eitablithed ctnes, wfltn falivatiora and the moll judicious endeavours of eininent Practitioners have failed. T « Travellers, Seamen, and Servants, vvltofe bufinets cannon ^ c neglected, they will t> e found ^ ariiculurty . Convenient; they operate by urine, and need not confinement or rertiaint ot diet being an Alterative, tree from \ I* reury ; and in.'. x be taken at any fealoir < » f the year, w ithout the l'ma^ ieli dan£ « r( iv the weak til Conditutiou, Perfons who Krfpectiheinielves injured may, by applying within j 6 hum*, have a- M e d i c i n e which will prevent the di( order Uik'uvg pi. « e. Sold, y i t h plain ( iiicCiions ( at the Doctor's houleo:. ilv),\ vher^- h'y perfons< of either f< » m a r e C u r e themfelves with c a f e and f f c t ' c v . I . ettes's ( poft- paici) iluly attended to, and Acivie£, ( ffi- atiO f r om ]• ' • » » !•• v' « - n'-. i • i » H T « t » t V, .- » » • WFIER^ A N V K R T I W K S E X T S « r e RECEIVE', a id r. oiuii: DUWUNG, No. Great AMN- LTIU^ t
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