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The Edinbugh Evening Courant


Printer / Publisher: David Ramsey 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 04/04/1932 00:00:00
No Pages: 4
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The Edinbugh Evening Courant

Execution Philip Egalite
Date of Article: 18/11/1793
Printer / Publisher: David Ramsey 
Address: Old Fish-market Close
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 04/04/1932 00:00:00
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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ESCAPED FROM JUSTICE. Sheriff- clerk's Office, Edinburgh, Nov. 18. 1793. WILLIAM MENZIES,- Writer In Edinburgh, and who for some time assumed the name and title of William Menzies of Menziesfield, charged with differ- ent acts of FORGERY, to a considerable extent.— He is abont 25 or 16 years of age, about 5 feet 8 inches high has light, brown hair tied behind, is stout made, walks Very upright, smooth faced, fair complexion, a laigh broad nose, a little cockt up, full blue eyes, and full eye brows— He is from the north weft extremity of Perthshire; and in speaking Eng- lish. has a good deal of Perthshire Highland accent. Whoever will apprehend, or cause to be apprehended, the person of the said William Menzies, and lodge him in any sure prison in Great Britain, shall, on giving notice thereof to Mr Scot, Procurator- fiscal of the county of Edinburgh, be handsomely rewarded, besides, all charges paid. S T O L E N O R S T R A Y E D, From No. 20. Prince's Street, 0n Tuesday last, ASMALL NEAT POINTER BITCH, White, with a few Black Spots, her ears and face black, a brown small muzzle, and above each eye a brown spot, and a large mark of a cut 0n her hip near the tail— and answers to the- name of FLORA. Whoever returns her, shall be HAND- SOMELY REWARDED; and if, after this advertisement, any person detains her, they will be prosecuted to the utmost rigour of law. A reward is offered to any person, who will give intelligence about her. N. B. She had no collar on when amissing. CHEAP STOCKINGS. JOHN FORREST, Opposite the Post OFFICE, North Bridge Street, RESPECTFULLY informs his Friends and the Public, That he has got to hand, hy this week's car- rier, a NEW and NEAT ASSORTMENT of CHEAP STOCKINGS, constisting of Mens White and Coloured Worsted— White end Coloured Cotton— Silk and Cotton— and White and Coloured Silk, all sorts— Women's Cotton, all prices— and a few Ladies White Silk, as low as 6s. 6d. and 73. the pair, alfo a parcel of and yard wide BLACK MODES,' remarkably cheap. N. B MILLINERY WORK done in the Newest Taste. FASHIONABLE HAT WARE- HOUSE. PRIDIES AND CO. hAT MANUFACTURERS, Head of North Bridge Street, Second Shop from the High Street, west side, HaVE on hand 1 Complete Assortment of LADIES, GENTLEMENS, and CHLLDRENS HATS of the best qualities and fashionable patterns, which they are selling at their usual reduced prices. They have also received from London, an assortment ol Ladies and Gentlemens BEAVER HATS, being the pre- sent fashion in London, which they can recommend' to the public as being remarkably good of their kinds, and the co- lour to stand, as they have had them finished by the first workmen in the trade in London. Ladies Hats ready mounted, or done to any pattern on the shortest notice. Livery Hats, Plain or Laced, at all prices. Commissions from the country, wholesale or retail, care- fully answered. , THOMAS ARMSTRONG, COPPERSMITH AND BRAZIER, RESPECTFULLY informs his Friends and the Public, That he has moved from his Shops in the West Bow and Castle Wynd to the HEAD OF NIDDRY'S STREET ;- where he has fitted up a large and commodious Sale and Work Shop, and continues to carry on THE COPPER AND BRASS MANUFACTORY, In all its Branches, And humbly hopes for a continuance of public favour. Has always ready made, COMPLETE SETS OF KITCHEN FURNITURE. AS ALSO, A large and choice assortment of BRASS TEA & COFFEE VASES AND URNS, with a variety of COPPER, JEL- LY, & BLAMANGE FRAMES, of I-. 13 own manufac- ture. Licensed to make STILLS, WORMS, & C. STOCK OF GOODS FOR SALE. On Saturday next 23d November, AT A REDUCED UPSET PRICE, THE Whole Stock of HABERDASHERY and MIL- LINERY GOODS belonging to E. Maitland and Co. now retired from business, will be exposed to sale in One Lot, in John's Coffeehouse, at one o'clock afternoon, with the use of their- Shop, front of the Royal Exchange, till Whit- sunday next. The articles of roup will be seen in the hands of John M'Ritchie, writer, Edinburgh ; and the goods to be viewed, with inventories thereof, at the Warehouse of Menzies and Anderson, Hunter Square ; of Mr W. Pearson, High Street -, or Mr King, at Mess. Jackson and Davie's, South Bridge, E- dinburgh. EDiNT. Oct. 10. 1793. TO BE SOLD, FOR BEHOOF OF CREDITORS, At a Reduced Upset Price, upon Saturday the. 23d of No- vember instant, At 12 o'clock noon, within John's Coffee- house, Edinburgh, THE whole STOCK of HABERDASHERY GOODS, which belonged to J. LIVINGSTON & CO. Haberdashers on the South Bridge— in two lots. LOT I.— To consist of the whole Printed Calicoes and Shawls. LOT II.— To consist of the whole Stock of Haberdashery and Linen Drapery, with the Shop Fixtures, and Ufe of the Shop until Whitsunday next. 1 *,* As J. Livingston and Co. have only been three years in business, the Stock is fresh, and worth the attention of the Trade. Inventories of the goods are to he seen in the hands of Archibald Menzies, merchant in Edinburgh, the trustee ; 01' John M Richie, writer in Edinburgh ; . and the goods will be Shown, at any time betwixt and the " day of fale, by apply- ing to Mess. Menzies and Anderson, Hunter's Square, E dinburgh. DAMAGED LINEN. be SOLD by public roup, at WilliAM GLEN'S, Esq. For- gan Hall, 011 Monday the 23th November current, at twelve o'clock noon, SOME DAMAGED LINENS, from RUSSIA, per the Archibald, Capt. Lorn. The goods to be seen on applying at Forgan Hall, by Fal- kirk. any forenoon till the sale. , __,._ ________ A HANDSOME ROAN COLOUR'D HORSE, rising six years old, fit either for road or field, and Warranted sound. To be seen at the Lord Presidents's stables, Park Place. AGRICULTURE. THE COURSE of LECTURES on AGRI- CULTURE and RURAL OECONOMY in tbe Col- lege of Edinburgh, will begin 0n Wednesday next, the 20th November instant at two o'clock afternoon, and not at one as formerly advertised. . SURGEONS HALL, NOVEMBER 11. 1793. THE MEMBERS of the ROYAL COLLEGE of SUR- GEONS request. that their Patients, as often as circum- stances permit, will take the trouble of sending their messages before nine o'clock in the morning; as, on account of the great nsion of the city, the Members of the College find it ne- cessary, at that time, to arrange the order of their visits. T., College have appointed the first Monday of every mouth for the examination of Candidates for their Diploma. SWAM INN, BRECHIN. JOHN MARTIN, from ABERDEEN, has entered to the above ten, lately possessed by John M'Gregor — He has, at a very considerable expence, fitted up in a gen- teel manner, and laid in a stock of the best, WINES; and, other LIQUIORS— He begs leave to return his sincere thanks to the Nobility, Gentry, and the Public in general, who. have already favoured him, and to assure them that nothing '' on his part shall be wanting to give satisfaction. POST CHAISES on the shortest notice. EDINBURGH FRIENDLY INSURANCE AgAINST LOSSES BY FIRE. THE ANNUAL PREMIUMS, and KING' DUTY of INSURANCE, due at. this Office at the present- term of MARTINMAS, arc requested to be paid up immediately; as, by neglecting the payment Fifteen days after the term, the benefit of the policy expires. Persons insured will please therefore send to the Office to pay the same, or to the Agents to whom they have been in use trt pay, where Receipts are granted, and orders received I for New Insurances on Houses, Furniture, Goods, & c. from Damage by Fire, conform to the Society's printed. proposals, of which copies may be had at the Office gratis, or at their Agents at the following places— Mess. John Craw, Writer in Haddington. Robert Banks jun. merchant, Stirling. James Donaldson sen. merchant, Glasgow. John Patison manufacturer, Paisley. John Morison merchant, Greenock. George Rodger writer, Selkirk. ! John Aitken, jun. writer, Dumfries. Peter Duff merchant, Perth. John Low advocate, Aberdeen. James Imlach merchant, Banff. James Dobie merchant, Beith. Andrew Christie writer, Cupar Fife. Andrew Reid, writer in Jedburgh. EdiNt. Nov. 11. 1793. WATCHES, JEWELLERY, SILVER PLATE, PLATEd GOODS HARDWARE, & LC. PETER FORRESTER & CO. having on Hand a very Large Stock of the aboVe Goods, are determined to REDUCE it by SELLING on VERY LOW TERMS for Ready Money Only.- The following are a few of the Ar- ticles their Stock consists of, viz. Plain Gold Watches— from 10 to 15 Guineas Ditto, cip'd and jewell'd— from 15 t" 25 Guineas » Ditto, Horizontal, cap'd and jewell'd—- from 25 to 35 Guineas Elegant engray'd Gold Watch- es for Ladies— from lol. to 25 Guineas Plain Gilt Metal Watches— from 2 to 7 Guineas Engrav'd Ditto—^ rom 3 to 6- Guineas Plain Gilt Metal Watches with Seconds— from 4 to 8 Gui- neas Silver Watches— from 2 to 10 Guineas Do. with Seconds— 4 to 8 Gs. Have just received a few NEW- INVENTED HORIZONTAL PATENT LEVER WATCHES, AND FRENCH GOLD ENGRAV'D . WATCHES for LADIES, At Ten Guineas. All at above Three Guineas warranted to perform well. Gold, & Watch Gillt, Steel Chains. AN ELEGANT VARIETY OF Fancy GOLD NECKLACES and EAR- RINGS, Gold Bracelets, Lockit Buckles, Pins arid Rings set with Diamonds, Pearls, Paste, & c.— Ditto with Plain and Fancy Enamelled Borders— an assortment of Fashionable Silver Tea Pots, Sugar and Cream Basons, Porter Cups, Salts, Mustard Tankards, Funnels— Dividing, Sauce, Table, and Desert Spoons, & c.& c. PLATED EPERGNES, Tea Kitchens, Candlesticks, Ca- stors, and every other article in the Plated Line. Great Variety of KNIVES anl FORKS, with Silver, Pla- ted, Green and White Ivory Handles, & c.& c. London- made Brown Vase, Roman, and Greek TEA and COFFEE BIGGIN URNS, Plain, and with Plated Mount- ing— Pontipool Blue and. Strip'd Ditto.' The HIGHEST PRICES for Gold, Silver, and Lace, and OLD Watches taken in exchange for NEW Ones. Bv Order cf THE HON. COMMISSIONERS OF EXCISE' There is to be exposed to sale by public roup, at the Excise Office, in Greenock, on Monday the 25th November 1793', at 10 o'clock mid- day, for the Excise Duties, and o'thef charges, according to law, NE HUNDRED ar. d TWO PUNCHEONS, and TWO HOGSHEADS JAMAICA and WEST INDIA RUM, which have lain there and at Port- Glasgow, iu the Warehouses, Bonded above twelve months,' provided the Dutes shall not be paid before the day of roup aforesaid. Samples of the- Rum, and conditions of sale to be seen at the Excise Office, Greenock, on the Saturday preceding ihe day of sale, and on the morning thereof. PREGNANT LADIES, Whose situation may require a temporary retirement, MAY be accommodated with Apartments to LIE- IN, a- greeable to their circumstances; their INFANTS put out to nurse, and humanely taken care of. The consolation resulting from this undertaking to many of the most respectable families in this kingdom, by securing their reputation and character from the base censure of the world, and preserving peace . and concord among relations and friends, is sufficiently conspicuous to be countenanced by ihe humane and sensible part of mankind. Care, tenderness, humanity, honour. and secresy having been the basis of this concern for many years, may be relied on. Apply to Mr WHITE, Surgeon and Man- Midwise, or Mrs WHITE, Midwife, NUMBER SECOND, London- House- Yard, the north side of St Paul's Church- Yard. Where may be had, Mr White's ADDRESS to the COMMUNITY, respecting concealed Pregnancy. Price is. Also RESTORATIVE SALO PILlS at IL. 2s. per bOX— AN effectual remedy to remove all obstructions or it regularities. All letters ( post paid) duly attended to. SPECIFIC FOR THE GRAVEL. AIRE's ESSENCE of HERBS — This Medicine, which is prepared from Herbs only, may be truly cal- led a Specific for that dreadful disease the Gravel, as hath been shewn by a number of testimonies. It will likewise give cer- tain relief in the most exeruciitiug Fits of the Stone,- and is equally efficacious 111 the Dropsy.— The following is an addi- tional proof of its virtues. TO MR RobERT AIRE. . " SIR— I have received a very extraordinary cure from the Effence of Herb's, which you are at liberty to publish. I had . been afflicted with the Gravel for upwards of eleven years in the most dreadful degree, being at times totally Snr. '-- able of attending business, and in such excruciating pain that I could not bear to - be moved. It was accompanied with a violent windy complaint in the bowels. and my tegs were very much swelled. I applied to your medicine in the year 1791. which immediately relieved me in a fit of the disorder, attended with great agony; and, by continuing the use of it for a short time, every symptom of my Complaint entirely disap- peared, and 1 have enjoyed 1 perfect state of health ever since. — I am, & c. ROBERT BARROT, Gainsborough, 1793. in Lincolnshire. Prepared by Robert Aire botanist, and sold by appoint- ment hy H. Steers, No. 10, Old Bond- street, and at F. New- bery's, No. 45, St Paul's Church- yard, London, in tin bottles, price 1 s. 6d. duty included. Sold also, by appointment, by Mess. HUSBAND, ELDER, and CO. in Edinburgh. Another striking illustration of the superior virtues of HAYMAN's MAREDANT's DROPS. WM. TRUSLOVE, aged 15 years, had the Scrofula, 0r King's Evil, to a degree difficult of description, The ulcers ill his legs and feet perforated to the bones., par- ticularly oh his insteps and round his ancles, which became stiff and prevented his walking; hut what was moat extra- ordinary, the thumb of his left hand enlarged to an incredi- ble size ; the joints thereof likewise became inflexible, and full of deep ulcers of the most alarming hue, on which the Slight- est touch gaVe excruciating torture, and eminently, exhibited the terrible havock this wretched disease is capable of pro- ducing. He had been five weeks in St Thomas's Hospital, and discharged incurable ; he was then five weeks more an out- patient to the London Infirmary, but left it bcCause he would not consent to the amputation of the thumb, which Mr Blizard, surgeon of that institution, advised ;— indeed; fo extaordinary was the appearance of his hand, that another gentleman of the faculty, to whom his father had recourse, took its impression in wax, which, besides giving him fome trifling medicine and lotion, was all he did for him when re- commended to Mr Hayman, who deprecated the idea of amputation, and put him under an immediate course of his Drops; these soon retarded the progress of his disorder part of the carious bone exfoliated— the thumb at length re- duced to its natural size— the virulent sores gradually healed up— his Joints became more and more flexible. He now walks with pleasure, has left off, after years usage, all kind of bandage from his thumb— has the free use thereof; and his parents have the satisfactory prospect of his administer- ing to his own support, which, before he took Mr Hayman's Drops, they had nearly dispaired of. MR HAYMAN, London, Aug. 27. 1793. As I consider it no less due to the afflicted than to yourself; I think it right that you should add the above state of my son's case to your public list of cures; and as: a sight of your patient ( the havock his disorder made being so very appa- rent) may be still more satisfactory you may refer to hint at my house, No. 1. Crown Court Seething Lane; or to me, at Mr Brook's gun- manufactory, George Street, Tower Hill, who knows the affliction my son was in, and in whose employ I have been these 17 years I am, Sit-,, your humble fervatit, WM. TRUSLOVE, Gurt- Smith. ' SIR, As it is my duty, I add my acknowledgments to my fa- ther's, for the great benefit I have obtained By your Drops. WM. TRUSLOVE Jun. O" As the words " J. Hayman, Golden Square," are en- graved in, and form a real part of the stamp upon each bot- tle of those celebrated Drops, no person who examines it can have a spurious sort unwarily obtruded upon them. They continue to be prepared and sold at Mt Hayman's house in Golden Square, Legion, at 5s. 5d.— 11s 6d.— and 1l. 1s. per bottle, and may be had also of the venders of medicine- throughout England, Scotland, and Ireland The following are some of those particularly appointed in the respective towns in Scotland : Meffrs HUSBAND, ELDER, & Co. Edinburgh— Mr Garden, Aberdeen— Mr Phorson, Berwick— Mr Alexander Wylie , Dumfries— Mr Rait, Dundee— Mr Angus M'Donald, jew- eller, Glasgow— Mt Palmer, Kelso— Browning. Paisley,& c. CALEDONIAN HUNT. THE MEMBERS are requested to meet at FORTUNE'S upon Tuesday the 10th of December, to elect a Preses, Treasurer, ami Council, and fix where the Annual Hunt is to be next year. The MARQUIS of TWEEDDAI. E, Preses. WILL. & HENRY HAGART, Secretaries. EIDOPHUSIKON, And TRANSPARENT PAINTINGS, AN ETDOPHUSIKON, upon a Scale suited for a Cabinet, self- moved, representing the Objects Amo- tion in imitation of NATURE, will be on exhibition from 12 till t, and from 2 to 3 o'clock each day, at Mr MAR- TIN'S Rooms, No. 46, South Bridge Street, with whom pro- posals for disposal and subscription papers are lodged. Admittance is. which entitles Gentlemen during the time exhibition NEW HABERDASHERY. GiLCHRIST and CO. respectfully inform the public. That they have NOT received their WHOLE STOCK of GOODS for the SEASON They recommend their assortment of Black Modes, Lute- strings, Printed Calicoes, Dimitties, Muslinets, White Edg- ings, Black Laces, in particular, their East India Muslins, which, from the fall 00 the prices at last sales, they are en- abled to sell 50 per cent, lower than they were ever known. ladies purchasing Whole or Half Price will be allowed a con- siderable deduction from the retail price" *+* A beautiful Colletion of Muffs, Tippets, Fur Trim- mings, and Bosom Friends. N-. B. As usuol, the most elegant choice of Printed Furni- tures, Counterpanes, Quilts, English Blankets, and coloured Striped Damasks. Superfine White Calicoes, - 8 yards long, 515s. 64. per picce. Corner of Blair- Street; High Street,\ 15th November 1793 MONEY LOST, & REWARD OF TEN GUINEAS. There- Was LOST on Saturday last the 16th inst. betwixt the South Bridge and the Gibbet Toll, APOCKET BOOK, containing; a considerable . SUM of MONEY in small Bank Notes, Whoever will bring the same to the Council Chamber, Edinburgh, or give information that may be the means of recovering the money, besides the satisfaction of relieving a poor man, who will be ruined by the loss, will receive TEN GUINEAS reward. A CARD. MiSS INNES most respectfully begs leave to inform her Friends and the Public, that she now carries on the CONFECTIONERY and GROCERY Business in all its branches, on her own account, at No. 3. west side of South Bridge Street, Edinburgh, where the public may always be supplied with every article, of the very best quality, at the most reasonable price.- She will, at all times, by a careful selection of the best articles in her line of business, endeavour to render herself worthy of that patronage which the now humbly solicits. Miss I. has for sale a great variety of rich FISH SAUCES,. with a complete assortment of PICKLES and PRESERVES. DESERTS will be furnished on the shortest notice. An elegant and fashionable assortment ot GLASS is now selling off at prime cost. N. B. Every article in the PASTRY line as formerly. SUGAR, RUM, COFFEE, FUSTIC, AND HIDES, Per the Fortune, John Fisher Master, from Jamaica. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, at the ASSEM- BLY ROOMS', LEITH, on Friday 22d November 1793, at ix o'clock forenoon. 48 Hogsheads 10 Tierces V FINE SCALE SUGAR, 25 BarrelsJ i5 Puncheons} RUM ; n BQND 7 Hogsheadsj ' 7 Tierces — COFFEE, ai^ Tons — FUSTIC, 591 — — — CATTLE HIDES. N. B. The sugars are of an exceeding good Quality. Samples to be seen at Alexander Allan and Co. merchants, Edinburgh, RUM AND TOBACCO. To be SOLD by Public Auction, on Friday the 22d current, at two o'clock afternoon, in LeITh ASSEMBLY ROOMS, TEN PUNCHEONS of JAMAICA RUM, out 1 of Bond; THIRTEEN HOGSHEADS of VIRGINIA TOBACCO. Apply to William Grinly, broker in Leith. Leith, Nov. 13. 1793. N E W F R U I T S. Just arrived from Malaga, THE THETIS, Captain Palmer, with NEW FRUITS, viz. MUSCATEL RAISINS BLOOM RAISINS f • _ . JORDAN ALMONDS f in u0* cs> VALENCIA ALMONDSj SUN RAISINS 7 LEXIA RAISINS V in Casks, GRAPES — — in Jars LEMONS — — in Chests, ORANGES ' — — Half- chests. Apply to WALKER, THOMSON, and Co. EdiNT. Nov. 9. 1793. SALE OF Spirits, Sherry, Porter, and Casks, Almonds, Cassia- Cinnamon, Ginger, & c. To be SOLD by auction by WILLIAM BRUCE, on Monday 25th November curt. THE STOCK in TRADE of Mr JAMES THOMSON, merchant in Leith. within his Warehouse at Coalfield Lane, back of the old sugar- house, Kirkgate CONSISTING OF 60 Gallons of Rum. 192 lib. Glaubers Salts. 39 ditto Brandy. 230 Gallons Whisky. 31 doz. Sherry. l. Hhd. Porter. 60 doz. London Porter, in 160 lib. Cassia- Cinnamon. bottles. 3- y Bushels Canary Seed. 182 lib. Valencia Almonds. 414 lib. Yetlin Weights, Iron 300 lib. Ginger. Beams, and Boards. 200 lib. Black Birds Seed. Likewise 6 Puncheons 60 Porter Casks, a number of Painted and other Casks, & c. The whole is to be put up in small lots for the accommo- dation of private families. A list of the particulars' may be seen before the day of sale, by applying to' Mr John King, No. 9. North St David Street, or William Bruce and Sons, No. 37. North Bridge Street, Edinburgh. The Liquors are all of a superior quality. The sale to begin each day at eleven o'clock forenoon. ' Such as remain indebted to Mr Thomson, notwith- standing ot the intimation already given, are desired imme- diately to pay their accompts to J. King, in order to avoid the expences which will unavoidably follow. MONEY WANTED. TWELVE THOUSAND POUNDS Sterling, - 1 on: undoubted Heritable Security. Likewise Wanted, the SUM of THREE HUNDRED POUNDS, on unquestionable Personal Security. Apply to Hector Macdonald Buchanan, writer to the sig- net, George- street. NURSERY TO BE SOLD. To be SOLD by public roup at FINgASK, Carse of Gowrie, upon Monday the 23 th day of November, at twelve o'clock noon, SEVERAL ACRES of YOUNG LARCH SPRUCE and SCOTS FIRS— Also, ASH, ELM, BEECH, OAK, & c. of different ages, proper for Hedge- rows and Plantations. They are of the best quality, and are the remains of a large stock raised by the proprietor for planting on his estate ; and as he is now served, has still this vast quantity to dispose of.— Time will be given purchasers to remove them ; and credit, on proper security, until Whit- Sunday next. ' The gardener at Fingask will show the plants betwixt and the day of sale. WOODS FOR SALE, AND FARM TO LET. To he SOLD by public roup, at Ross, in Dumbartonshire, ACONSIDERABLE QUANTITY of FULL GROWN TIMBER, consisting chiefly of Oak, Ash, Elm, Beech, and Plane Tree.— The greatest part of the above wood, particularly the oak, is of a very large size, and fit to be used in ship- building; the access to it is perfectly easy, as it all stands on the banks of Lochlomond, and may, through the Leven, be easily carried to any market. At the fame time, there will be Sold by roup, the WOOD at PORTI- NELLAN, near Ross, called CUILLIVEG, consisting prin- cipally of Oak, Ash Beech, and Hornbeam. The above Woods will be exposed to sale either in one or more lots, as intending purchasers may incline. The day of sale, which will take place in January nest, will be notified in a future advertise- ment. At the same time and place, there will also be LET by pu- blic roup, for one year's grazing, SEVERAL PARKS at and about Ross. For further particulars, application may be made to Hec- tor Macdonald Buchanan, writer to the signet, or John Leckie, writer in GlasgoW ; and Robert Gow at Easter Tul lochan, near Ross, will shew the Woods and Parks. Also to LET, for such a number of years as can be agreed on, for Grazing, the FARMS of EASTER. and WESTER TULLOCHANS, the FARM of BLAIRINELLAN and WARD, in the parish of Kilmaronack and shire aforesaid— These Farms will be either let together or separately, the entry to be at Whitsunday next,— Enquire as above. Lloyd'S Marine List. FRIDAY-— November 15\ Extract of a letter from a Captain of a London ship ( arrived at Madeira with convoy), dated Madeira, Oct. 12.1793. " We have lost out of our fleet the ship Richard, from Corke, laden with provision— I fear she is taken." The Finaneen, Norman, from Stockholm to Lisbon, is got on Scroby Sand, and likely to be lost. A sloop, name unknown, run. foul of the Ceres of Wey- mouth, and immediately sunk, with all the crew, on the 7th inst. about seven leagues from St Ives. The Diadem man of war, with the convoy from England, Was well off Port Bar on the 29th ult. The Susannah, Wrigglesworth, from Liverpool to Barba- dos, lost her bowsprit in a gale off Bardsey, and is put back to refit. The Hayle Trader, Hamley, from Bristol to Hayle, is lost ' off the Mumbles Head. •'-'-! The Andromeda frigate, arrived at Lisbon on the 30th ult. from Cadiz, saw the ship President of Baltimore, in possession Of a small Algerine cruizer. The William and Robert, Woodhouse, from Petersburg to London, is on shore on. London Chest, near Croastadt, but is expected to be got off without much damage. The Ross, Castanos, from Montivedio. to Spain, is taken and carried into Rochfort. Capt. Hastie of the Friends Goodwill, arrived in the River from Faro, spoke, off. Cape St Vincents, the brig Sally, of Portsmouth, New England, then in possession of the Alge- rines. The Commander said, that several other American vessels were taken. The Henry, Shipman, from Ostend to London, is reported to be taken and carried into Dunkirk. The Minerva, Charleton ( a transport), from Ostend, is got into Ramsgate with much damage, having struck on the Goodwin Sands. The Fellowshiphall, Brydie, from Petersburg, is on shore in the Forth, but likely to be got off with very little damage. The Ariel, Christian Hallberg, of Stockholm, from Barce- lona to Leith, is lost on the Goodwin Sands. Winds at Deal—- Nov. 12. S. 13. S. W. blows hard. 14. S. W. Foreign Intelligence. F R A N C E. NATIONAL CONVENTION. November 4 -— concluded. After several discussions of little importance, Le Gendre observed, that at Rouen each person is only allowed a quarter of a pound of bread a- day ; that the neighbouring parishes refuse to bring in provi- sions to that city, because it was said in the Con- vention, that Rouen was full of store- houses ; yet after the stricted search, nothing was found in them. . That, however, to compensate in some measure for what Was wanting, seven millions are to be levied on the rich inhabitants, in order to buy corn in fo- reign parts ; but that until these succours arrive, it is necessary to send corn to Rouen.— Agreed. ''. Barrere said, that the Committee of Public Wel- fare was preparing a report relative to what en sued after the 5th of October near Laval, on the Representatives of the People, on the Generals, and on the suspicious patriotism of the inhabitants of that town, which was become the centre of a next Ven- dee. From the attempt of the rebels to open to themselves a passage towards the sea, or even to fall back, he concluded that they were very weak, and in a bad condition. St Just and Le Bas write from the army of the Rhine, that they are busy in clearing the corps of officers of improper persons; that the number of pa- triots among them is very inconsiderable ; and that a previous measure of this nature would have saved the lines of Weissembourg. They further observe, that they have received a trumpet from the enemy, by which they sent the following answer : French Republic receives nothing from its enemies; nor fends them any thing but lead bullets." Extract of a Report made by Gen. SAUTER, command- ing a Division, to the Commander in Chief, relative to the action which happened near SAVERNE, on the 23d and Head Quarters, Schilligkeim, near Strasbourg, October 27. " I was attacked yesterday and the day before by the enemy at an early hour, and we fought until night. " The enemy had a numerous and heavy artillery; and as I had on the first day Only four- pounders to oppose to theirs, they succeeded in forcing me from a post, and in gaining some ground; but the pieces of eight and the flying artillery which you sent to me, joined to the rein- forcement dispatched to me By General Ferinan; being' arrived, I charged them with vigour. My infantry per- formed wonders, and bore the shock of their numerous cavalry, without, giving ground,- and killed many. 1 in return charged their infantry, which occupied a very fine situation, and fucceeded in breaking through them, and putting them to flight. If night had not come 0n we should have taken their artillery. By every account I received, and what I saw myself of their carrying away the dead, I swear that we have killed at least 500. They left on the field of Battle at least 100, whom we did not give them an opportunity to carry off. They were bu- ried this. day. I have lost 12 men killed, officers and sol- diers, and 100 wounded, few of them dangerously. ( Signed) SAUTeR." Barrere read two letters from Strasbourg, from St Just and Le Bas, requiring the Convention to . approve different resolutions which they have taken, - and from which they expeft the happiest effects. The substance of these letters is :— that St Just and Le Bas have resolved, 1. That every military man who shall be found hid in any part of that town, shall be instantly shot. 1. That the Municipality of Strasbourg shall supply a certain quantity of shoes for the defenders of the country — and such of the inhabitants as will not assist in this par- ticular, shall be considered as bad citizens; and be fined. 3. That a loan of two millions shall be called for from the rich, to supply the wants of the poor, and to repair the fortifications. 4. . That there shall be instituted a commission for the better supplying the city with provisions. .5. That Administrators. not obeying the requisitions made by the agents of Government shall be imprisoned till the end of the war. '. The Convertion confirmed these resolutions On the motion of Camille Desmoulins, the Con- vention decreed, That the late law concerning foreigners shall not extend to physicians.'' ' November 5. Lequinio and Laignelot; Representatives of the People at Rochefort, write, that eight constitutional Priests and a Protestant minister had abjured their er- rors in the Temple of Truth, ci- devant the parish church, and had promised to teach nothing but sound morality, and the hatred of all political and religi- ous tyranny. They confirmed their oath by burn- ing their letters of ordination. There is to be in future in this town but one church ; and a copy of the Rights of Man, and the Constitutional Act, is - deposited in the tabernacle. The same Representatives write, that the Revo- lutionary Tribunal, which they have just established in that town, will make the Aristocrats experience the guillotine; that they annulled 1,500,000 livres republican assignats, upon which the rebels of La Vendee had a fixed royal inscriptions, A deputation of the Committee of Safety at Montauban has denounced the Representative Tail- liser, who is on the point of marrying an aristocrat, j to whom he sacrifices every thing, and who by his inactivity and his. unfitness for revolutionary mea- sures, spoils every thing which is done by the other Representatives, Chaudron, Rousseau, and Bandos. The same Deputies likewise denounce the Admi- nistrators of the Department du Lot, all Federalists, and of Bridot's party. They shall be dismissed, and they demand the report of the additional articles re- lative to the imprisonment of suspected persons. General Carteaux, very desirous not to leave the brave soldiers with whom he so often conquered the rebels, remonstrates against his nomination to the command of the army of Italy. " I am ( says he) the son of a dragoon, and have attain- ed the most honourable situation by military labours alone I leave my comrades with infinite regret; I shall, notwith- standing, endeavour to merit the confidence which the Convention places in me. The post of a Republican is every where.—; Be satisfied with regard to Toulon; the in- famous ruffians which this city contains, cannot escape the national vengeance which surrounds them on every quarter." Referred to the Committee of Public Safety. The Commons of Boulogne, in the department- of Paris, consisting of 3600 inhabitants,- complain that they have neither corn nor flour. Richaud, Ehrmann, and Soubrani Representatives of the People at the army of La Moselle, sent from Saarbruck sixteen crosses of St Louis, with the names of the officers who gave them up. They sent likewise a diploma found among the records of the soi- disant. Prince of Nassau Saarbruck, by which the great tyrant, Joseph II. Emperor, legitimates the little despot William- Frederick Augustus de Freital The Attorney- General of the department of La Mandha ( the Channel) announces, that on the first report of the arrival of the rebels La Vendee near Rennes, he caused all the department to be put into motion, and cause'd all the suspicious characters to be arrested, which procured 2500 guns, and four pieces of cannon, which served to arm the contingent body which was destined to go to Cherbourg, and replace the four regiments marching against the rebels. Every thing is in a state of requisition at Avranches. Men, horses, corn mills, tailors, shoemakers, saddlers, & c. The Administrators have opened a communication with Rennes.— General Peyre is with the army of La Manche, which is marching against the enemy A deputation of women complained of the decree which prohibits their meetings. Their petition was interrupted by the order of the day. . The Commissioners at Brest have regenerated the staff of the navy. The widow of the late Farmer General Kolly ( ex- ecuted some months since for lending money to the "^ The R° yal Brothers), whose execution was delayed by pregnancy, solicited her pardon. A call of the or der of the day. On the motion of Sergent the Minister of the Home Department was required to execute the de- cree which orders a statue to be erected to the me- mory of Jean Jacques Rousseau, Montaut moved that a statue be likewise erected to the memory of Marat and Brutus.— Adopted November 6. Barrere gave an accoant of the state of the fugi- tive rebels of La Vendee It appears that the Re publican van guard, which was driven back at L- val, communicated a panic to the rest of the army ; that they lost some patriots and some arms ; that while preparations were making to surround the re- bels, one of their columns marched otf for May enne ; that these ruffians have no fixed plan ; that some of them wished to go to Rennes, while others carried their extravagance so far as to attempt marching against Paris. They likewise talked of penetrating into the department of La Manche, in order to be in the neighbourhood of Jersey but troops, which were marching towards Talaise, in order to oppose the rebels who may have escaped from La Vendee, and who it is thought may en- deavour to penetrate into Calvados, or the depart- ment of La Manche. Mallarme and Lacoste, in a letter from Metz, dated the 3d, date, that they have called together all the well disposed citizens to strike a great blow upon the enemy ; that from Savern to Metz . they have found none but Republican's, who have immediately risen to march against the enemy ; that 500,000 livres have been deposited at the Commune House, and a great number of coats, breeches, and shirts, which have cloathed 3000 men ; and that an extra- ordinary imposition is about to be levied 0n the rich for paying the troops. EXECUTION OF PHILIP EGALITE Arrived- FOREIGN - O Holland. 0 Flanders. 1 Lisbon. MAILS. Due— 1 Holland. I Flanders, that fearing the army of 25,000, which the depart ments of La Sarthe, and of L'Isle and Vilaine sent against them, they evacuated Mayenne, bending their march toward Domfront ( in Normandy). The Committee has taken measures to prevent their re- passing the Loire and returning to La Vendee. There will Certainly soon be a general engagement. The General of the second division of the army of the Ardennes is busy in burning the relics-— in pillaging place wherever he can find it— and in levying contributions in the enemy's country-, The Administrators of the district Of St Paul du Var have armed the citizens with fuzils, sabres, pikes, axes, spades, pitch- forks, & e. have obliged the enemy to abandon the village of Consegades; have forced them to raise the blockade of Gillette, and to leave four pieces of cannon behind, besides killing a great number,' and taking several pri- soners. A female citizen deposited 2400 livres in gold to be changed into assignats. Honourable mention of this circumstance was demanded; but Cambon op; posed it, saying : " People: will some time or other be extremely glad that we have received pieces of a metal which bear the effigy of a tyrant, in ex- change for Republican assignats. We shall soon pro- pose a sumptuary law, which will bury this dross a- gain in the earth."— Passed to the order of the day. ' Merlin Vendee, a heap4 three or four villages, the inhabitants of which came Out to meet the Republican army.. - At present all the neighbouring departments have risen to extir- pate the banditti. . . ' La Planche wrote from Caen, under date of the 4th, that he intended to set out the following day, with Generals Sepher and Tilly at the head of some PARIS November 7. The monster Egalite yesterday underwent an in- terrogatory before the Revolutionary Tribunal. All that is hitherto known of what passed there, relates wholly to the charge respecting the intimacy sub- sisting between Egalite and Sillery as follows: Judge—" Did not a great intimacy subsist be- tween you and Sillery Egalite—" I was attached to Sillery until the mo- ment that I suspected his patriotism; when I did so, I refused any longer to see him." Judge—" You have nevertheless committed the care of your children to his wife, who is now with them abroad." - Egalite—" Yes; but that was at a time when I had no cause to suspect Sillery; in other respects, that carbuncled villain has just expiated his crimes like his accomplices." This most villainous, mod cowardly, and most infamous of wretches, was condemned to death at the same sitting at which he was tried ; and yester- day evening, at half past five o'clock, he was ex- ecuted on the Place de la Revolution, three hours after judgement was pronounced against him. His conduct was becoming his past life— that of a cow- ard, and a man oppressed with the stings of Con- science. He had lived detested despised— he died unpitied by all mankind ! On the same day, and on the same scaffold, was likewise executed, Coustard, another Deputy to the Convention. Four other persons, convicted of counter- revolu- tionary designs, were condemned to death the day before yesterday ; and were executed within a few hours after their condemnation. * Bailly, the late Mayor, will soon suffer a similar fate, he has been transferred to the, Conciergerie, and so has General Carles. Generals Houchard and Brunnet; and the Abbe Barthelemy, the author of the Voyages of Anachar- sis, have also been transferred from the Abbaye to the Conciergerie. The total number of persons confined in the se- veral prisons were yesterday 3335. The wife of Rolland is shortly to appear before the Revolutionary Tribunal, to give information respecting the retreat of her husband, or to undergo the punishment which was reserved for the Ex Mi- nister. * Madame Kolli, wife of the Ex- Farmer General of that name, had obtained a suspension of her sen- tence, by declaring herself with child. The time for that proof being elapsed, she was yesterday, like her husband some time ago, delivered over to the guillotine. Lemoyne, Wamser, Lacombe, and Purg- nere, Members of the Popular Commission at Bour- deaux, have shared the same fate. At the Jacobins, Chabot has strongly insisted a- gainst the liberty of the press, with regard to De- mocratic Government. Coupe has maintained, that it was not Pitt who indicated the crowd that daily assembled at the bakers doors, but our own counter- revolutionists. Whilst the Revolutionary Tribunal, by bloody executions, indulges the public taste in these kind of spectacles, the Municipality is employed in effa- cing all signs of Aristocracy from the streets, by calling them after the great names of antiquity, such as those of Lycurgus, Cato, and Regulus; in order that if the French have not the virtues of these an- cient Republicans in their hearts, they may at least have their names constantly in view. A plan on this subject has been presented by the Section of Pikes, which has been referred to the Administration of Public Works, upon its being observed by . Member of the Commune, " That the richest Sec tion had monopolized the most illustrious names." The army of the Eastern Pyrenees has just re- pulsed the Spaniards. General Dagobert pursues his conquest on the Spanish territory ; he has taken the burgh of Montailla and the village of Martinet, The rage of the Republicans was so great, that they plundered and burnt two villages. . In an address which Grosse- du Rocher, and Bissy, Members of the Convention, have made to their fel low- citizens of the department of La Mayenne, they remind them, as a certain truth in the principles of the French Revolution, that the throne and altar have at all times Oppressed the earth ; and that people must no longer be their slaves." In virtue of the decree passed againd the city of Lyons, the demolition of the superb front of the Place de Bellecour has been begun. LETTER FROM MONSIEUR. Letter written by MONSIEUR to M. le Marechal de BROG- lie, dated Ham, Nov. 1. desiring him to send a copy of it to all towns in which Emigrants reside. " GENTLEMEN, . "- I have this instant received the news of the horrid outrage which has terminated the days of the Queen my sister- in- law. The grief and indignation which it excites in me, can be allayed only by the concern you take in it True Frenchmen and faithful subjects, we ought in a two fold degree feel the horror of this crime. It is by re doubling our zeal for the service of our young and unfor- tunate King that we can one day render such cruel losses less grievous, and effice the stain which monsters would imprint on the French name. Such, I am well convinced are the sentimcnts which animate you. Such are those which my, brother and I will preserve till we breathe our last sigh, and such is the end to which all our efforts tend. " Accept, Gentlemen, the assurance of my sentiments towards you. ( Signed) LOUIS STANISLAUS XAVIER Yesterday morning dispatches were received in town from the Earl of YARMOUTH, near Landau, which were brought hy Mr Timms, the messenger who left his Lordship yesterday se'ennight. The principal news brought by this messenger is a confirmation (£ the intelligence chat the siege of Landau was railed by the Prussians ; and that it is converted into a blockade bv the troop; serving under the Prince DE CONDE. The garrison of Landau consists of about 7000 troops. The Prussians raised the siege of Landau on Tuesday se'ennight last; and the Duke of BRUNS- WICK has retired near the mountains at Marchelles- We shall not here repeat all the observations thrown out in private letters concerning the Duke of BRUNS- WICK, and the crooked politics of his PRUSSIAN MA- JESTY : But both are condemned in- the most unqua- lified terms. General WuRMSER is encamped about three leagues from Strasbourg. Letters were also yesterday received from Lord HERVEY at Florence, and Lord ROBERT FitzGerald at Borne. On the < J; h inft. the head- quarters of his Royal Highness the Duke of YORK, were at the Abbey of St Martin's, at Tournay. The British head quarters are said to be fixed at Bruges, during the winter, and those of the Prince of SAXE- COBOURG at Tournay. By accounts from Brussels, of the 11th, we learn, that the French had made a movement in the neigh- bourhood of Poperingue, and appeared to have some design again upon Menin ; but the force in that quarter, aided by the zeal of the brave inhabitants of West Flanders, who are now all armed, has in- duced them to desist. The PrinCe de COBOURG holds his head- quarters at Cateau Cambresis. He has sent forward a corps of 30,000 men, and it is even reported that he has in- vested Landrecies. His object, it is said. is to o- blige General JOURDAN to attack him, to open a way for the arrival of his convoys. As it would be ne- cessary to give battle in a vast plain, which faces the Austrain army, the latter would have a great advantage, on account of its numerous cavalry. It is also certain that JOURSIAN'S army is considerably weakened, in consequence of the detachment which he has been obliged to send for the defence of Alsace. and the defertion that subsists in that part of his army which consists of the requisition men. The French seem to have a serious plan for in- tercepting the advices which may may be sent fron this country to Spain. The EL Quiro packet is known to be taken The El Campo is supposed to be in the same predicament; and the Reyna Louisa, which is arrived, with the last mail, at Falmouth, was chaced quit across the Bay of Biscay, by 3 French 50 gun ship, and six frigates. Among the passengers taken in the El Quiros pac- ket, and carried into France, was Mr JARDIN, who was going Consul General to Corunna, and family. The Thames frigate, of 32 guns, which we have reason to fear is taken by the French, was carrying out dispatches for Gibraltar. Advices from Bourdeaux inform us, that on the 15th of October all the British subjects in that city were imprisoned by order of the Convention. The place of their confinement is the Carmelite convent, where it is however added, their treatment is wita every possible mitigation so violent a measure can admit of. The French fleet, consisting of 22 ships of the line, and 10 frigates, were at anchor in Brest water on the 4th instant. The ship le Terrible, had on board M. de GALL, Admiral of the fleet; his Cap- tain, M. de BONNEFOND, is considered as a man with- out experience. M. de FLOTTE commands the Cote d'Or, ( ci- devant les Etats de Bourgogne). He is a raw boy, and without the smallest knowledge of naval mat- ters. He commands the second division. M. le LARGE, formerly Capitaine de Port, commands the Bre- tagne, and he is Admiral of the third division. The other vessels in Brest harbour, whose officers are known, are le Neptune, commanded by M. de Fu- STEL, late Sub- Lieutenant de port;— I'Indomptable, by M. de KARMARTIN ; the frigate la Galatee, by JAMES DE FLOTTE ; I'Insurgeante, by M. THEVENAR, jun;— la Carmagnole, by M. L'ALLEMAND. Since the return of the fleet, the discontent still continued, but without coming to any act of vio- lence, until it was ordered that a guillotine should be put on board the Core d'Or. The crew refused to receive so unwelcome a stranger, which occasion- ed their being threated to be fired upon from the batteries on shore; but the people, particularly the women, solemnly declaring that if the troops put their threats in execution, they would burn the town, it had the desired effect, and the guillotine was not sent on board. An insurreftion in Quiberon Bay occasioned the French fleet to return to Brest. A Lieutenant in the navy, who was instrumental to it, was condemned to die, and a sailor, who cut the cable of the Bre- tagne while at anchor, was sentenced to the galleys for five years. Letters from Nantes, dated the 2zd and 27th of October, confirm the taking of the island of Noir- montier ( near the mouth of the Loire) by the Roy- alists of La Vendee. Thus they hope to receive succours from England. The same letters mention, that the column of Royalists which passed the Loire at Varade, brought off its artillery, ammunition, and baggage safe, with- out the smallest loss; and that they intended to go from Laval towards Lower Bretagne and St Malo, where a formidable party waits only for their appear- ance to declare themselves. Twelve thousand pa- triots, coming from La Vendee, have passed the bridges of Nantes on their way to Rennes, to give the Royalists battle. The city of Nantes is subservient to a Municipa- lity composed of Sans Culottes ; and to ten mem- bers of the Convention, who as National Commis sioners exercise there the most tremenduous tyranny. There was last night on the river a press for sea- men, the most severe of any which has taken place since the commencement of the war; almost every ship was stripped of its hands, including the mats. A mystery hangs over the late transactions in France, which time only can develope. Egalite was held in too much contempt by the Republican party, supposed to favour the system of federalism, to be admitted into their councils; they at one time even procured a decree for his banish- ment, as a dangerous person attached to the Moun- tain, and making same of its most violent members the agents of his ambition. Yet, we find, that by this party he has not only been discarded, but ar- rested on their advancement to power, and since committed to the guillotine. Among the leading men, Roberspierre has been frequently pointed out as one of the Orleans fac tion, and used to be admitted to his nocturnal parties at Monceux and Rincy. Through the whole course Of the revolution this man, no less weak than wicked, appears to have been guided by the alternate emotions of fear and ambition. In his conduCt towards Louis he waS actuated by personal resentment; but though a spi- rit of revenge might have been his sole motive in the commencement of the revolution, there is scarce- ly a doubt, that in the course of it he hoped to trans- fer the crown from the head of Louis to his own. Mirabeau was thought to have been privy to this design ; whether this be so or otherwise, it seems pretty clear that Mirabeau, if a natural death had not intervened, would have terminated his brilliant career upon a scaffold. All the estates of this criminal and unfortunate Prince will go to swell the income of the new Re- public. His rental, before the corruption he was obliged to practise during the revolution plunged him deeply in debt, must have amounted to near 15o. oool. per annum. On the composition made with his creditors, his allowance was 25,0001. an- nually. He has left behind him four children, three sons and a daughter. The eldest, ci- devant Due de Char- tres, escaped with Dumourier ; the other two sons, whose titles were, the Duc de Montpensier, and Count de Beaugolois, are prisoners; having been arrested with the other members of the Bourbon sa- mily. Madamoiselle D'Orleans is with Madame Genlis, the wife of Sillery, now in Switzerland. What connection there was between D'Orleans and Sillery does not appear, any more than their guilt; it is only remarkable, that on the trial of Sillery, , his being the confidant of Orleans, was mentioned as his chief crime; as on the trial of the latter the chief imputation was his being the friend of Sillery ! This action and re- action of imputed criminality is not the least curious circumstance that distinguishes the jurisprudencc of the new Tribunal. Sir CHARLES Grey, K. B with Majors MAIT- land, GREY, and LLOYD, were introduced at the last levee to the KINg on their arrival from Nieuport, and afterwards took leave of his MAJESTY on their going to the West India station, for which place they will set out in a few days. The King's levee on Wednesday was attended by an unusual proportion of military officers.— A Great Personage, it is said, on coming into the room, asked the Lord Chamberlain what General he had lost upon enquiry it was found that Lieutenant General TAYLER, Colonel of the 24th reginent, had that morning departed this life, to the great regret of his brother officers, every one of whom were ready to do the duty of their deceased friend merely from respect to his memory. Major- General WHITE is appointed Colonel of the 24th regiment of foot, vacant by the death of Licutenant- General TAyLeR.. The Earl of MOIRA ( who has jud got a com mand) has received a carte blanche, with respeCt to the appointment of his own staff, & c. His Lor' ship's destination remains a profound secret. Yesterday Lord MALMESbURY received the ap- pointment of Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary from the Court of Great Britain to the King of PRUSSIA. Admiral GARDNER, who lately arrived from Ja- maica, will shortly sail, with a very strong squadron, for the Eaft Indies. The advices received from Commodore CORNWALLIS on the 12th, it is said, will hasten his departure, and some considerable ope- rations may be expeCted when the two squadrons shall have joined. The troops, Which the EMPRESS of RITSSIA will contribute to the next campaign in France, will, perhaps be those lately employed in Poland, whence 40,000 men may easily be spared, now that her MA- JESTY has succeeded in all her measures in that country. The Council of War at Vienna has sent an or- der to all the provinces, to furnish immediately as many recruits as possible. The recruits, raised since last summer, are ordered to join the different armies In consequence of these orders, large reinforce ments pass through that city daily. Lord LENNOX, Colonels MERCER, DAVIES, and CAMPBELL, with several others, on Monday surveyed the batteries and citadel of Plymouth, in which it is understood several alterations will shortly take place, and each will be put in the best possible state of de- fence. Intelligence was received yesterday at Lloyd's by the Aquila, arrived off Dover, that our Madras army went, on the 10th and 11 th of June, against Pondicherry, which is said to have surrendered on the 1st of July. The French had marched to at- tack Fort St David's. Carrical had also been taken by the English, and a French Indiaman captured in the roads. Insurrections still prevailed at the Mauritius, where the white cockade was mounted by many of the Royalists, Letters from Genoa, of the 19th ult. state, that the Doge Doria had held a private council, at which all the Senators assisted; none of its results have hi- therto transpired. Immediately after, couriers were dispatched to the principal Courts of Europe : The Genoese soldiers and militia- men have all been put in readiness for aCtive service. Letters from Genoa, dated Oct. 23. mention that Generals CARTeAuX and GARDANI continue to bom- bard the forts and navy of Toulon, but without success. That the French frigate the Imperieuse; Of 40 guns, which, was sunk, had been raised: that a 22 pounder burst on board the Saint- George, kill- ing 16 men, wounding several others, and shattered in the Mediterranean, with a view of intercepting such ships of war and trading vessels as the French' might still have in that sea ; and that after his cruise he was to sail with a strong fleet for the West Indies. Two more troops of cavalry- artillery are to be raised immediately, the command of which is given to Captains HOWARTH and HALEY, both officers di- stinguished for their gallantry and services daring the American war, in which the former was severely wounded ; and the latter had the singular fate to be under the command of General BuRGOYNE, at Sa- ratoga, and also with Lord CORNWALLIS at York Town The want of a cavalry artillery has long been severely felt in our military operations, and on the plan it has now been established by the Duke of RICHMOND, it promises to be of the most extensive utility.— Every thing belonging to it has been mi- nutely inspected, and entirely regulated by his Grace ; in consequence of which, nothing that could contri- bute to its real advantage has been neglected, and every superfluity has been omitted. • Saturday morning, at one o'clock, the ship Me- dona Indiaman, Capt. HOLADICE, of London, from Ostend, in ballast, with a Lieutenant of the navy, his wife, three passengers, and 26 hands on board, struck on the Goodwin Sands, and instantly went, to pieces. One man was taken up by the Flora, of Broad- stairs, and carried in there; he lashed him- self to a hen- coop and part of the mizen mast, and by that means was saved : He says, that the Captain and pilot were both drunk. The seamen repeatedly told them that they would be on the Sands, but to no purpose. He further adds, that at two o'clock two more of the hands passed him on another piece of the wreck, and hailed each other, the sea then running very high. The Broad- stairs boats have been in search of them, but without success, so that we fear they are lost. We have since learnt, that on Saturday evening, twelve men and a boy, belonging to the above Vessel, were taken up at sea, floating on a piece of the wreck, by a Yarmouth lugger, and carried into Margate. ; ' It is not many years since our fair' sovereigns of the region of fashion, defying aching heads or heated brain, wore heavy beaver hats, and thick black silk calashes in the dog days. With equal consist- ency, and in defiance of the rude blasts of the com ing winter, they now stick a few poultry feathers in a little bit of silk, which scarcely covers the top of their heads, and call it a bonnet. Lord LONSDALE has so many suits in Chancery that with all the expedition the forms of the Court will admit, they cannot possibly be decided in the course of the next century 1 The French estimate the merit of Saints in pro portion to the weight of their statues 1 The new French kalendar reminds us of a publica- tion called the Belfast Almanack, in which the Sun days were reduced to twenty, Good Friday was on a Saturday, Christmas took place twice a year, and every week begun once a fortnight. The improvements made 0n the access to the House of Commons will also facilitate the entrance into Westminster Hall; but the great inconvenience in the latter place arises from the difficulty of finding the way out. A new tragedy, entitled, the SIege of BerWICK, written by Mr Jeningham, was last night, representcd for the first time at Covent Garden Theatre, and honourably received. EVENING COURANT. MONDAy— Nov. 18. PORTSMOUTH— Nov. 14. Orders were received to- dav, at the office of th Commissioner of the Dock- yard here, for getting ready as fast as possible the following ships, and like wise at the Victualling Office, for victualling them with eight months provision, viz. Adm. Gardner. Queen Asia Suffolk Sampson St Alban's Argo Swift Swan 64 74 H 64 44 18 14 Capt. J. Hutt. J. Brown. P. Ranier. —— R. Montague. J. Vashon. W. Clarke. J. Doling, —— G. Burdon. BOSTON— October 10. On Tuessday morning, about eight o'clock, de parted this life, his Excellency JOHN HANCock, Go vernor and Commander in Chief of this Common wealth, aged 57. The same day the Sheriff of this county publicly declared his Honour SAMUEL ADAMS, Esq Lieutenant Governor, to be his successor. A messenger arrived last night from Holyhead, which brings intelligence, that the Countess of WESTMORELAND died on Sunday morning last of a fever. The Lord Lieutenant is expected immedi- ately to depart from Ireland, and the seals will of course be put in commission. She his left four children. This lady was the daughter of the late Mr CHILD the banker, and of Lady DuciE, who died a few months since. In consequence of this event, a general mourning will take place in Ire- land. The greatest part of the property, left to her Ladyship by her late father, is now transferred to her children. BIRTH. On Saturday, in Hanover- square, the Lady of the Right Hon. Lord LESLIE, of a daughter. MARRIED. On Wednesday, GlYNN WYNn, Esq. to Miss EliZABeTH HAMILTON, daughter of the late Hon. and Rev. George Hamilton. Saturday, Capt. RICKETTS, of the Royal Navy, to the Right Hon. Lady ELIZABETH LAMBERT, sister to the Earl of Cavan. DIED. Friday, the Hon. Guy CArLETON. On Saturday last, Dr ROBERT HAMILTON, many years an eminent physician at Lynn. Died, at his house in Cumberland, on the 15th inst. deeply regreted by a numerous family, and by all who knew him, JOHN LATIMER, Esq. of Holmfoot, brother to the Rev. Mr Walker, Canongate. REBECCa BALLINGALL, spouse to Alexander Comb, shipmaster in Leith, died the 12th curt. Her friends and relations will please accept Of this as a proper notification of her death. The French are again at their old bugbear, an invasion. According to the proceedings of the Con- vention, as dated in our last, orders have been. gi ven to unload, all the merchant ships at the different ports to serve as transports, to bring over the inva- ders to England. An order of this sort, supposing it to be true, may serve to keep up the spirits of the - people, and to preserve, for a while, the tyranny of the Convention over them. But how these vessels are to be collected, without being intercepted, from the different ports of France; or even when collected, how. they are to be protected against our ships of war in their passage over, is a matter we are not told. It is a singular fact, that though MARIE ANTONI ETTE was Queen of France more than 17 years ( for the was crowned at Rheims, June 11 1775, from ' which period she had the Command of millions), yet she had little or no private property, either in mo- ney, houses, pictures, or indeed of any species what- ever' Was such a woman interested ? or did she merit the barbarity with which ( he was persecuted ? Capt. FERgUSON, who was wounded at Nieuport, we are happy to hear, is in a fair way of recovery. Advice is said to be received, that six French pri- vateers, mounting from 10 to 16 guns, and full of men, sailed from Dunkirk on Monday last, and are supposed to be gone for the North Seas. Besides the above, four privateers were dated in last Lloyd's' List to have sailed some time before fot the same quarter. Some: of our ships of war are said to have sailed in quest of them. The Officers, non- commissioned officers, and sol- diers belonging to the four troops of the King's own regiment of dragoons in the neighbourhood of Edinburgh, on Saturday paid in to MR CREECH twenty pounds for flannel waistcoats for the soldiers serving in Flanders. We understand that a subscription is opened in theTontine Coffee- room, Glasgow, for raising a fund for, the support of the widows and children of those men belonging to that city, who, by the chance of war may fall in Flanders in defence of their country. Thursday a hot and indiscriminate impress broke out on the river at Newcastle— No protections were regarded, and a great number of hands were pick- ed up. On Friday WILLIAM MUrE of Caldwell, Esq. was elected Lord ReCtor of the. University of Glasgow, for the year ensuing. Colonel MONTGOMERY-, of Coilsfield, has presented Mr WILLIAM RITCHIE, probationer, to the church and parish of Tarbolton, vacant by the death of the late Dr Patrick Woodrow. We learn from Alloa, that the harvest in that neighbourhood, though, not early, has been well got in ; and it is hoped, from the specimens already threshed and, missed, that the crop, though not bulky, will turn out very productive.— The autumn has been remarkably healthy, and more marriages have lately taken place than usual. The average number of marriages in the parish is about 43 per annum. ... On Friday the 15th instant, ten couple were mar- ried; eight of which were coalliers, belonging to the Alloa works, and were all married at a time. On this occasion most of the people belonging to the works were present, between three and four hundred, all clean, and near, and respeCtably dressed. An handsome pocket Bible was presented to each of the brides; and an uncommon show of happiness and gratitude seemed to fit on every countenance. Seldom have we seen such general satisfaCtion in a numerous crowd, brought together by the novelty of the occasion, and astonished at the different ap- pearance these people made from what they did thirty years ago. On Thursday, through the carelessness of a dray- man, . who had allowed his horse to go without a leader, a girl of fix years of age was thrown down in one of the streets of Paisley, and killed on the spot, the wheel having passed over her jaw- bone, and bruised her head in a shocking manner. The Magistrates and Sheriff have of late been at much pains to prevent accidents of this nature, and have committed the driver to prison, in the view of bring- ing him to trial. On the 2d inst. a remarkably handsome, middling aged, well dressed man, about six feet high, brown complexioned, fair haired, caped behind, calling himself Mr Long, and who spoke English with the accent of a foreigner, seemingly a German, took up his residence in the Tontine buildings at Glas- gow, where he continued till the 8th, when he thought proper to decamp without settling his bill. He wore a round hat, with a nut- brown coat, and had on, when he went away, a pair of light blue coloured kerseymere breeches, and white muslin vest for which he had found means to obtain credit from a tailor in Glasgow'. . We understand he has defrauded some Other people in that place. At Soulmas fair, held at York on Wednesday, there was an excellent shew of fat cattle, which sold at good fair prices. Lean oxen, and Scots sold well. The Britannia, JAMES BUTLER, master, from Lon- don,' is arrived at Leith all well-. Royal Family of France cannot be more strikingly exemplified than by the following letter, written seventeen years ago. COPY of a LETTER from the. EMPRESS Queen to the DAuPHIN of FRANCE, m his Marriage with the ARCHDUCHESS her daughter. " Your Consort, my dear Dauphin, has just taken her leave of me. As she was my delight, I hope she will be your happiness, I have trained her up in full confidence that she would one day share in your fortune. I have in- spired her with love to your person, and duty to your will; with tenderness to soften your cares, and with the desire of seeking every occasion of pleasing you. I have earnestly recommended to her most serious thoughts a fervent devotion to the King of Kings, under a firm per- suasion that those who neglect their duty towards him, in whose hands are the sceptres of Kings, can never promote the true interest of the people over whom they are allot- ted to govern. Be mindful, I say, my dear Dauphin, of your duty to God ; and I repeat the same to the Princess my daughter. Be mindful - of the good of the people whom, whenever it happens, you will govern too soon Reve- rence the King your grandfather; be good as he is good ; and render yourselves accessible to those who labour un- der missortunes. It is impossible, in carrying yourselves in this manner, but that you must share in the general happiness. My daughter will love you— I am sure the will, because I know the inward sentiments of her heart; but the more I make myself answerable for her love and her endearments, the greater reason I have to expect that you will preserve for her an inviolable affection. Fare- well my dear Dauphin; be happy : My eyes overflow with tears." ' HIGH COURT OF JUSTICIARY. This day Mess. Brown and M'Nab, starch manufacturers at Monkton, appeared at the bar. These gentlemen were formerly Indicted both on the common law and the statute imposing a duty on starch; but tbe Court, after hearing counsel, and considering Informations, found the statute did not apply to the case of the pannels. They have been since served with a new indictment, founded on the common law alone. Mr David Williamson was heard for tbe pannels on the relevancy. He was answered by bis Majesty'S Advocate ; and the Dean of Faculty replied to his Lordship. The Court ordered informations, and adjourned the trial till this day fortnight. The Charlotte, CANNON, from Rotterdam, is safe arrived at Dunbar. , On the 18th ult. the Brig Ecton of Hull, Capt. Reeves, from that port to Lisbon, was taken by the Galathea French frigate, in lat. 470 50 N. Ion. y6 10 W. They plundered the ship of all the principal stores, and took the Captain and all the crew, ex cept the mate, on board the frigate. On the 24th the Ecton was retaken, and carried into Jersey; by the Vulture privateer belonging to that island. Two other French frigates were cruizing in company with the Galathea. Extract of a letter from an officer, late of the Olive of Liverpool, dated Brest, Oct. 12. to a merchant in. that town. " I am sorry to inform you, that the Olive was taken by La Felicite, a French frigate of 40 guns2 0n the 24th Sept. in lat. 45. Ion, 28. The French Captain, behaved in a most villainous manner, sheer- ing up alongside, and pouring nine of his heavy guns right into us, before he hailed, which killed one man and wounded another. We found it impossible to get away from her, she sailed so much faster than, us; they boarded and stripped us of every article, but the clothes on our backs, and in that date land- ed at Brest, and marched to an hospital, five miles in ' the country. In two days we are to march to Dinan Castle, 8o leagues from this place. The Lydia Capt. Crow, was taken on the 26th ult. by the same frigate : Capt. Crow is sick in the hospital, having- his arm dislocated. Capt. Pennant, Mr Jones, and the rest of the officers and ships company are in perfect health." Extract of a letter from a Member of Congress, America^ to his friend in Edinburgh. " Our whole attention is now turned to European intelligence, and the affairs of Francs are very in- teresting— I have been a friend to liberty all my life, but not to licentionsness— Thomas Paine is a person perhaps better known to me than almost any other in Europe or America— he is; in my opi- nion, without principle as a man, and without taste or talents as a writer." The Society for the Relief of the Industrious Blind are to have their first quarterly meeting on Tuesday the 19th, in Merchants Hall, at two o'clock, when it is requested the Contributors will attend; to receive, a report of the state of their funds, and of the progress which the blind have made in their em- ployments. It is pleasing to think that a number of them, instead of being beggars, are now useful members of society, and in a short time may earn a comfortable subsistence. If the public shall encou- rage the institution, the Society will be able ts re-, ceive a, greater number into the Asylum. NEW SADDLERS WELLS, The New Saddlers Wells Company will probably quit Edinburgh in the course of next month; in which case, the public; if they wish to be amused at all with variety, must come to the Circus Theatre as early in this short season as possible. The Entertainments are certainly- brought forward in a style deserving some support, and. it is to be hoped the known character of the people of North Britain will operate in a way likely to encourage the future exertions of a well regulated stage amusement. ARRIVED AT LEITH, Nov. 16. Newcastle, Brown, from Newcastle, goods— Beausoy, Mac Laren, from Hull. do.— Betsey, Peattie, from Perth, barley— Eliz-. beth, Bruce, from Alemouth, wood— Mary, Blair, from Petersburg,. in , he. roads, goods— 18; Draper, Thomas, from Inverary, ballast. Wind E.— a fresh breeze. COUNTRY HOUSE NEAR PERTH. To LET for One, Two, or more Years, THE MANSION. HOUSE, OFFICES, and GARDEN, of HILTON; can accommodate a genteel family, within a mile and a half of the town of Perth, with a fouthern exposure, having a fine prospect of the river Earn and the adjacent country, in the midst of good sporting coun- try. Grass in summer, and hay or straw in winter, for a cow or horses, can be had at a very moderate price. The entry to the above immediately or at Whitsunday next. For particulars apply to James Chalmers ; Hilton, by - V. ^ i'jv HADDINGTONSHIRE GAME DUTY. LIST of PERSONS to whom GAME CER- TIFICATES have been issued by the Sheriff- clerk of tfiaddington, from and after the 1st of July 1793. A Anderson, John, Esq. of Windygowl B Blantyre, the Right. Hon. Robert Walter, Lord Brown, Thomas, Esq. of Johnstonburn Brown, Charles, Esq. of Coalston Baird, Robert, Esq. of Newbyth Buchan, Charles, Esq. at Air Buchan Sydserff, Francis, Esq. of Ruchlaw Buchan Hepburn, George, Esq. of Smeaton Brown, James, Esq. of Milton, at Boggs Bogue, Mr Adam, Bolton Burn, Mr Hew, Blackdykes C Charteris, the Hon, Francis Gosford Colt, Robert, Esq. of Seacliff Cochrane, Major Spencer, Gulane Cadell, William, Esq. Jun. of Cockenzie Carfrae, Lieut. John, Carniehaugh Carfrae, Mr Patrick, Morham D Dalrymple, Capt. James, North Berwick Dudgeon, Patrick, Esq. of Eastcraig 20 Dudgeon, John, Esq. Jun. of Eastcraig Falconer, Alexander, Esq. of Woodcotpark G Gordon Kinloch, Major Archibald, Gilmerton Gray, Mr John, Edinburgh H Hamilton, the Hon. Col. Charles, Tynningham Hamilton, John, Esq. of Pencaitland Hay, Edward, Esq. of Newhall Hepburn, George, Esq of Monkridge Hay, James, Esq. Jun1. of Hopes, writer to the signet Hay, Capt. William, at Spot 30 Hugonin, Major Francis, 4th dragoons Hutchison, Lieut. G. P. 4th dragoons Hunter, Robert, Esq. Jun. of Thurston Harvey, Mr John, Innerwick K Kinloch, Alexander, Esq. Gilmerton 55 Knox, Mr Archibald, Jun of Mayshiell L Lauder Dick, Sir Andrew, Bart, of Fountainhall M M'Lean, Capt. Alexander, of Ardgour Maitiand, Capt. Thomas, of Maitlandfield Maitland, Major Charles, Maitlandfield 40 M'Kenzie, Colin, Esq. writer to the signet Mylne, Mr George, of Landridge, at Lockhill M'Queen, Mr Daniel, Preston M'Clarren, Mr David, merchant Haddington Maitland, Mr Alexander, Surgeon, Haddington Mylne, Mr George, Farmer at Hailes N Nisbet, William, Esq. of Dirleton FOR INVERNESS, FINDHORN, CRO- ' MARTY, and FORT- GEORGE, THE FORTITUDE, JAMES CrEAR Master, Presently lying on the Birth in Leith Harbour, taking on board goods for the above ports, and places adjacent; will sail on Saturday the 30th inst. weather permiting. For freight or passage apply to John Watson merchant, Leith, or the Master on board. LEIth, Nov. 18.1793. Ar LONDON for LEITH, THE DIANA ARMED SHIP, JA. CAMPBELL Master, Now lying at Miller's Wharf, below Burr- street, East Smithfield, taking in goods for E- dinburgh, and all places adjacent on the frith of Forth, deli- verable at Leith, and will sail the 19th November. N. B. The ship has very neat accommodation for passen- gers. The master to be spoke with on the Scots Walk, Royal Exchange, and at the New England Coffee- house. FOR KINGSTON, JAMAICA, THE SHIP ROSELLE, ROBERT LIDDLE, Master, Was ready to take in goods the 1st of No- vember, and will sail the 1st of December next. For freight or passage apply to William Sibbald and Co. merchants in Leith, or the Master. A few JOINERS, HOUSE- CARPENTERS, MILL- WRIGHTS, MASONS, BRICKLAYERS, and BLACK- SMITHS, who can be well recommended, will find good en- couragement to go to Jamaica by applying as above. COPARTNERY DISSOLVED. THE COPARTNERY carried on here under the Finn of M'LINTOK and PATTISON, Grocers nd Dry salters, is this day Dissolved by mutual confent, Ro- bert M'Lintok having given up the business in favour of William Pattison, who is authorised to uplift and pay off the debts of tbe Company. ROBERT M'LINTOK. WILLIAM PATTISON. Glasgow, Nov. II. 1793. NOTICE TO the CREDITORS of FREDERICK CLARK, vintner in Cupar Angus. The funds to be divided- among these creditors being now nearly collected, they are requested to lodge their grounds of debt, with oaths upon the verity,' at the office of Charles Hay, writer in Cupar Angus, betwixt and the 1st of Decem- ber next, certifying to such as fail, that they will he cut out from any share of the funds which will be then distributed a- mong those who comply with this notice. At ROTTERDAM FOR DUNDEE, THE RIGA MERCHANT, WILLIAM BELL Master, Taking in goods for Dundee, Perth, Arbroath, _ Cupar Fife, and all places adjacent. This vessel will positively clear out from Rotterdam, upon the 30th curt. So that those who intend to order goods by her must do it in course of post, otherwise they will be dis- appointed.— Orders for goods or freight will be taken in by James Ford, Dundee, who wants TWO STOUT BOYS for three years for the above vessel, and will give them good en- couragement DUNDEE, Nov. 16. 1793. Stuart, the Hon. Charles of Blantyre Suttie, Sir James, Bart, of Balgoire Sinclair, Sir Robert, Bart, of Murkle 50 Seton, James, Esq. Haddington Somner, Richard, Esq. of Sonmerfield Somner, Mr Richard, Townhead Sheriff, Mr John, Mungoswells T Tweeddale, the most Hon. Marquis of 55 Turnbull, Mr Robert, Farmer, Myles Vetch, Robert, Esq. of Caponflat W Wemyss, the Right Hon. Earl of Warrender Sir Patrick Bart, of Lochend Wilkie, Patrick, Esq. Jun. of Gilkerston 60 Wight, Alexander, Esq. at Milton, writer to the signet Walker, Mr Francis, Tanderlane Y Yull, James, Esq. of Gibslees DEPUTATIONS TO GAMEKEEPERS, VIZ. By the most Hon. Marquis of Tweeddale, to Peter An- derson, his servant — James Hay, Esq. of Belton— John Angus, his servant — General Fletcher of Salton— William Currie, his servant — Right Hon. Earl of Wemyss— Robert Kirk, his ser- vant j — Charles Brown, Esq. of Coalston— Charles Hamil- ton, his servant — William Newton, Esq. of Newton— James Hamil- ton, his servant — The Right Hon. the Countess of Hyndford— Wil- liam Hog, her servant — Lady Hamilton, at Monkridgc— George Laidlaw, her servant — By the most Hon. Marquis of Tweedale— Alexan- der Millar, his servant lo — Sir David Kinloch, Bart of Gilmerton— Alexander Menie, his servant — James Hepburn, Esq. of Humbie— James Moffat, his servant >— William Nisbet, Esq. of Dirleton—- John Osbburn, his servant — Sir Robert Sinclair, Bart, of Murkle— Robert Trot- ter, his overseer at Steveneton — Edward Hay, Esq. of Newhall— John Wilson his servant 15 — James Hay, Esq. of Nunraw— Walter Watson, his servant ALEXR. FRASER. By Order of his Majesty's Commissioners for managing the Stamp Duties, JOHN BRETTELL, Sec. By authority of the Right Hon. the JUDGE OF THE HIGH COURT OF ADMIRALTY OF SCOTLAND. That upon Friday the 39th day of November curt, there is to be exposed to public roup and sale, before the said Judge at Edinburgh, within the Ordinary Court- place there, at two o'clock afternoon, ONE FOURTH & ONE SIXTH PART of THE SLOOP CALLED the FAVOURITE OF PORTPATRICK, with One Fourth and One Sixth Part of her Furniture and Apparelling, as prcfently lying in the harbour of Ayr ; which Sloop was built at Greenock ill the year 1786, and admeasures, as per register 55tons; and the said One- fourth and One- sixth part are then to be set up at the fum of .501. Sterling, The articles and conditions of sale, and inventory of the whole of the said sloop, are to be seen at the Admiralty Office, Paterson's Court, or in the hands of William Scott one of the procurators in the said High Court, at any time betwixt- and the day of sale. SALE ADJOURNED. The. Sale of OLIVEBANK, in the neighbourhood cf Musselburgh, has been adjourned till Thursday the 28th day of November inst. between one and two in the af ternoon, when this Villa will again be exposed to roup, with- in John's Coffeehouse, Edinburgh, at the reduced upset price of 1500l. sterling. In the event of the she not taking place, the premisses are intended to be let for a year; and further particulars may be learned from Charles Bremner, writer to the signet. SALE OF VALUABLE SUBJECTS IN FORRES. To be SOLD by public voluntary roup, within the house of James Emslie, vintner in Forres, on Teusday the 10th De- cember 1793, at 11 o'clock forenoon, THE FOLLOWING SUBJECTS, which be- A HOUSE FRONTING THE EXCHANGE. ro BE LET, ADWELLING HOUSE fronting the Royal Exchange, entering from the Bank Clofe, confiding of five rooms, a bed- clofet, and kitchen.— Rent to Whitfunday next, lol. The fituation is chearful and centrical, and the Houfe re- markably well aired. Enquire at Mr Simpfon, flationer. HOUSE IN QUEEN's STREET. To be SOLD, and entered to immediately, N ELEGANT and COMMODIOUS HOUSE in QUEEN's STREET, lately possessed by Miss Hamilton of Wishaw, being the 2d House entering from that Street to the westward of North Hanover Street, con- sisting of three stories, with cellars in front, a back court, water pipe, and_ many conveniencies. It has also an entry from Thistle Street. Any person intending to purchase may apply to Mr Bu- chan James's Court.— The house may be seen any day till sold. SALE OF HOUSES, & c. IN ALLOA. Upon Wednesday the 27th day of November curt. THAT DWELLING- HOUSE in Alloa, Maltbarn, Kiln, Brew- house, Cellars, Stable, Yard, and Two Out- houses there, lying at the town- head of Alloa, formerly be- longing to Robert Bryce, brewer there, and now conveyed by him to William Johnston, as trustee for his creditors, are to be Sold by public roup, to be held in the house of John Steuart, vintner at the head of the Candle Street of Alloa, and to begin by twelve o'clock forenoon. The articles and conditions of roup, with the progress of writs, will be shewn by John Jameson, sheriff- clerks of Clack- mannan, any time betwixt and the day of sale. Not to be repeated. A BREWERIE, DWELLING- HOUSE, Sic. To be SOLD by Private Bargain, THAT convenient BREWERIE lying at the Foot of CAMPBELL'S CLOSS, North Back of Ca- nongate, consisting of a good Dwelling- House, Brew House-, Malt Barn, Lofts, and excellent Vaults, with a good Pump Well where there is always plenty of good water, and a Gar- den, which is contiguous to the park lately purchased by the city of Edinburgh, un the east side of the Calton Hill and the only spot of that hill that does not belong to the city This piece of ground has in it very fine whin stone, which can be easily wrought, and the rock is about 30 feet high from the North Back of the Canongate. The premises hold feu of the town of Edinburgh. For particulars enquire at Hamilton Bell, writer to the sig or George Rae, Leith Wynd, Edinburgh. SALMON FISHINGS AT STIRLING To BE LET. THE SALMON FISHINGS upon the Rivers of FORTH and TEATH, from the Shore of Stirling to the Kiln- end cf Greenock, excepting the Queenshaugh Boat and the Boat and Cruives of Craigforth, are to be Let by public roup, for Five Years, after Martinmas 1794, that is during the legal Fishing Seasons, upon Wednesday the 4th day ot December next, within the Town House of Stirling, at twelve mid- day, in presence of Council. the Magistrates and The present rent of the premises is 405I. sterling yearly. At the same time the LONGRACK and TAYLOR- TOUN FISHINGS on the Forth, will be Let for same space. The articles of roup may be seen at the Town Clerk's Office, and copies of them are aged with Mr Charles Young, writer to the signet. SALE OF LANDS IN ARGYLESHIRE, To be SOLD by public roup, within the Old Exchange Cof- feehouse, Edinburgh, between the hours of five and six in the evening of Thursday the 12th day of December 1793, THE LANDS and ESTATE of INVERLI- VER, in two separate lots. Lo r I.— Comprehending the LANDS of INVERLIVER- BEG, KILMACHAW, ARINECKAN, GLENLIVER, CORINDULOCH and ARICHANIESH, with the Salmon Fishing of Lochow— Rented at - - I.. 484 : 6 : o LOT II.— Comprehending the LANDS of IN- VERLIVERMORE, TORRANMORE, UP- PER TORRANBEG, and LOWER TOR- RANBEG, with the Pendicle thereof called the Foord— Rented at - - Total - - 903 : 4 : 6 The feu- duty and other annual burdens payable out of rhe whole stands amount to about I.. 60 derling. A considerable rise in the rents may be expected at next let, and for the firm of Kilmachaw, now rented at L. 50, an augmentation of L. 50 more is offered. There is a mansion- house, consisting of a dining- room, drawing- room, seven bed chambers-, a- kitchen, and other ac- commodation, all neatly finished, on the lands of Inverliver- bc- 2, and a good carriage road from lnverary to the door of it— On both lots there is a planting and natural wood of con- siderable value, part of which is now fit for cutting.' Ten Thousand Pounds of the price will be allowed to re- main in the hands of the purchaser or purchasers for a consi- derable time, ii> manner to be more particularly mentioned 311 ihe articles of sale. The lands abound in game, and are pleasantly situatcd on the Lake called Lothow, within 15 miles'of Inverary, and within 4 miles of the intended Crinan Canal. N. B. For further particulars, application may be made to John Campbell, junior, writer to the signet, or to John Camp- bell writer, Inverary. The lands may be shown to any intending purchaser by applying to Duncan'M'Dougal at Inverliverbeg. longed to the now deceased PROVOST ALEXANDER For- SYTh, late merchant in Forres, in the following lots, viz LOT I. A ROOD of BOROUGH BIGGED LAND, with Gar den and Pertinents thereof, lying on the north side of said burgh, and bounded by the Castle Wynd at the fouth. LOT II. — Another ROOD of BOROUGH BIGGED LAND, lying on the south side of said burgh, consisting of several commodious dwelling- houses, a Shop and Garden with other pertinent's thereof, as presently occupied by Miss Philps, Mr Charles Urquhart merchant, and others. Lo r III.— A Fine TENEMENT of BOROUGH BIGGED LAND, likewise lying 0n the south side of said Burgh, con sisting of a large commodious Dwelling- house and Office house , a Shop, Garden, and other pertinents thereof, pre- sently occupied by Bailie Alexander Carmichael, and rents at L. 14 year y. LOT IV.— That very fine TENEMENT, or Rood and Half Rood of BOROUGH BIGGED LAND, lying opposite the Market Cross of said burgh, and north side thereof, lately occupied by Provost Forsyth himself. The Front House, consisting of a handsome dining- room, drawing- room. a large bed- room and bed- closet d other conveniencies on the Se- cond Floor— a large kitchen and cellar on the Ground Floor, and the same number of rooms on the Third as on the Se- cond Floor; is presently occupied hy Mrs Rose of Kilravock. Fronting the street are two. large- shops below the dwelling- house, and within the close is a fine commodious well finish- ed dwelling- house, possessed by Mr Andrew M'Intosh mer- chant, and large wine cellars, lofts and shades, and other con- veniences for carrying on the wine trade, with a garden fur- rounded and subdivided with stone walls, and well stocked with fruit trees— these is also a neat chaise- house at the end of the garden. As the premises are all in good repair, and commodiously situated to carry on trade, it is believed, if let to tenants, would yield from L. 3s to L. 40 sterling, yearly rent— In short such a purchase as this is rarely to be met with. LOT V.— Another fine TENEMENT, lying on the North Side of laid burgh, consisting of a large and elegant Dwel- ling- house, lately built, with a dining room, drawing- room, and bed- room, 0n the second floor; a large kitchen, cellar, and low parlour on the ground floor; and the same number of rooms on the third as 0n the second floor ; also a liable and other office houses adjoining, presently occupied by Mrs Dunbar of Springfield.— Behind is a large garden or orchard pertaining theiero, but separately let, consisting of rich garden ground, well stocked with thriving fruit trees. Lot VI.— A TENEMENT' of BOROUGH BIGGED LAND, consisting of a small neat dwelling- house aud stable, with a small but very handsome garden, and which is direct- ly opposite- to the dwelling- house mentioned in the last lot. The progress of writs which are clear, and the rental of the foresaid subjects, with the articles and conditions of roup, are in tlic hands of Mr William Dunbar, town- clerk of Forres, to whom intending purchasers may apply for further information, j N. B. The obstacles which prevented the sale from taking place, when formerly advertised are now entirely out of the way, and the sale is positively to take place on the day fixed ; and if purchasers appear, there will be likewise sold on same day, a well finished DWELLING HOUSE, possessed by Mrs Matheson of Bennetsfield, and another SMALL HOUSE,, both in the Burgh of Fortrose also a SMALL SUBJECT in Fmdhorn, and a SHARE in the Tannarie of Forres. P. S. It is requested that those who stood indebted to the said Provost Forsyth, and have not yet ordered payment, will please do so immediately to K. M. Watson, at Forres, who has powers to discharge the same, otherwise a prosecu- tion will be commenced against them ; and those who have claims against the deceased, and have not yet lodged them, will please transmit dates thereof to the said K. M. Watson, in order that they may be discharged as soon as possible. HOUSES AND YARDS AT FOUNTAINBRIDGE, AND HOUSE IN NICOLSON's STREET, FOR SALE. To be SOLD by public roup, within John's Coffeehoufe, E dinburgh, on Thurfday the 28th November 1793, at six o'clock afternoon, r" pHE Whole SUBJECTS which belonged to the late JOHN WALKER Tanner, residing at Fountainbridge. I— The LARGE TENEMENT of THREE STORIES at the South Corner, on the West Side of the Cross Road be- twixt Fountainbridge and Cadlebarns, now called Sempill- Street. This tenement was built' about twelve years ago in a very substantial manner, and is well finished. Each flat contains three rooms and kitchen, and has a garret and cel- lar allotted to it. There are vents on the outside of the north gavel, so as another house may be erected on the contiguous ground, which extends for about 50 yards of front along Sempill- street, and is'a very advantageous situation for feuing. These houses, &. c. when tenanted, set at L. 40. II— The HOUSES and GARDEN 011 the North Side of Fountainbridge- street, fome time occupied by Clement Por- ter, and now by Mrs Brown and Duncan Farquharson.— Rented at III. 18s. III— 1 he HOUSE and GARDEN to the west of the above Houfes, as lately occupied by the deceased Mrs Hamilton— Rent L. II. IV—' The- HOUSE of Three Stories to the West of Mrs Hamilton's, occupied by Charles M'Laren and others.— Rent 7I. ICS. V— The HOUSE Second Storey of Skirving's Land, East Side of Nicolson's Street, nearly opposite to the Meeting House, consisting of three rooms aud kitchen, with garret and cellar, presently occupied by Mrs Davie— Rent L. IO. William Scott, gardener at Fountainbridge, and the te- nants, will show the subjects. The articles of roup and pro- ress of writs to be seen in the hands of Bain Whyt, writer to the signet, No. 50, South Bridge- street, with whom, or Thomas Henderson merchant, West Bow, a private bargain may be concluded betwixt and the day of sale. SALE OF LANDS IN ARGYLESHIRE. To be SOLD by public voluntary roup, within the Royal Exchange Coffeehouse, Edinburgh, in the month of March, next ( the particular time to be aftewards mentioned), THE LANDS of AUCHRANISH & OTHERS, I lying in the parish of Morven, and county of Argyle, the property of CHARLES M'LEAN, Esq. of Kinlochaline. These lands are fet to substantial tenants at 344!. 16s. Ster- ling of yearly rent.— Upon the expiry of the present leases, there is every reason to believe that the farms will give a very considerable rise of rent, and most of these leases ex- pire in the course of three years. The estate lies compactly on an arm of the tea, called Lochaline, in the Sound of Mull; it is about five computed miles in length by four in bre< idih,— There is appearance of lead mines in the cftate. Several valuable feains of coal have been dil'covered, from which the common labourers of the country have wrought many . tons; and there are inexhaustible quarries of lime done, as well as free. done— all these are upon the shore ; and the harbour of Lochaline is not only one of the safest and mod commodious upon the west coast of Scotland, but it is in the course of the voyage from the west of England, the west of Scotland, and Irom Ireland to the Baltic, and within three hours sail of the Crinan Canal. There is also a valuable wood upon the estate ; it consists principally of oak and ash, lying alongst the shores of Loch- aline, and the banks of the water of Ulladle. This wood has been lately inclosed ; 110 part of it is more than two miles from the sea, and there is a carriage road through it to the harbour. The thinnings of this wood will produce a consi- derable yearly profit. With these advantages, in point of situation, the produce of the estate may be disposed of with the greatest facility.— There is every encouragement for the erection of salt and of lime works; and the coal or mineral which the estate con- tains, may be exported at a trifling expence.— The leases I contain reserved powers to the proprietor to carry on any ol j these works which he may think proper to fet on foot. There is no part of the Highlands of Scotland that can boast of more picturesque beauties than those which are to* be found in the scenes on the shores of Lochaline. The country around affords game in great plenty ; and there is very fine fishing both in the loch and in the river of Ulladle ; indeed, the fishing upon the coast might be made an object of very great emolument. There is no mansion- house upon the estate, but there are many fine situations for building. This estate will be disposed of altogether, or in lots, as purchasers shall incline. The public burdens do not exceed 15I. Sterling. The articles of roup and title- deeds will be communicated to any perlun applying to Robert Bell, or to John Campbell, clerks to the signet. TO BE I. ET, For fuch a number of years as may be agreed upon, and entered to at Whitsunday 1794, THE FARM of DRYDEN, as presently pos- sessed by Robert Grearson, belonging to the Right Hon. Sir Gilbert Elliot, Bart, situated in the parish of Askirk and shiure of Roxburgh, consisting of 400 acres or thereby most of which dry and, fit for growing turnip. The favourable situation of the farm as to manure and markets, is particularly encouraging for the tenant carrying on improvements— excellent shell marl is sold at a low rate at two miles diftance. The weft part of the farm is bound- ed by the turnpike road from Selkirk to Hawick, and is nearly at equal distances from each of these places. Offers will be received by John Moscrop at Minto, for three weeks from the date hereof, who will alsfo inform ai to particulars. MINTO, Nov. 1. 1793. SALE OF LANDS IN THE COUNTY OF DUMFRIES AND STEWARTRY OF KIRKCUDBRIGHT, AND HOUSES IN ' THE TOWN OF DUMFRIES. To be SOLD by public roup, within the King's Arms Inn, Dumfries, upon the 38th November 1793, between the hours of three and six afternoon, THE whole HERITABLE PROPERTY which belonged to WILLIAM LAWSON, Merchant in Dum- fries; to be exposed in the following lots, viz. LOT I. The LANDS of GATESiDE, with the houses and Pertinents, lying in the parish of Wamphray, and fhire of Dumfries, at the upset- price of L. 830 Sterling. The lands confifts of 74 acres, all arable and meadow ground, and there is fome thriving oak and ash wood thereon. The present rent is L. 30 Sterling, but the the tenant has no regular tack, only a missive letter for 15 years after Whitsunday 1789, which, it is supposed, neither party can avail themselves of, and if the letter is set aside, a considerable rise of rent may be expected. II. The LANDS of GIRTHHEAD MAINS, with the Houses and Pertinents, lying in the said parish and county, at L. 3,530 Sterling. These lands consist of 240 acres, of which 75 are holm and meadow, and the rest arable— there is a good dwelling- house two stories high, and a good set of office- houses upon the premises, all covered with date. As the tenant has irritated his lease, a process of irritancy and removing has been raised against him, and it is very probable he will be obliged to remove at Whitsunday first. The lands have been valued by proper judges, and the rent fixed upon them is L. 130 Sterling, exclusive of the value of the wood; A sum equal to answer an annuity of L. 80 Sterling per an- num, will be allowed to remain in the purchaser's hands,— The lands have been lately inclosed, and the dykes and hedges are in good condition, and hedge rows of trees plant- ed around the whole inclosures. Both lots hold of the Earl of Hopetoun for payment of a small feu- duty, and the public burdens are very trifling. " The proprietor has right to the tiends. The lands are pleasantly situated on tbe banks of the river Annan, and the turnpike road leading to Carlisle runs through the same. They are centrical for market towns, being ill the near neighbourhood of Moffat, Lockerby, Ec- clefechan, and Dumfries. There is an inexhaustible fund of marie belonging to the estate, and the foil of the lands is good, and they are capable of high improvement. There is a considerable deal of valuable oak and ash wood, and a new garden and orchard were lately laid out, planted, and inclosed by the proprietor, at a considerable expence. There is a pi- geon- cot upon the lands, well stored with pigeons. til. The LANDS of CASTLEHILL, Houses and Perti- nents, lying in the parish of Troqueer, and Stewartry of Kirkcudbright, at the upset- price of I,. 2,875 Sterling. These lands consist of 120 acres, are completely inclosed and subdi- vided with done dykes, and there is a large quantity of marle upon the lands, which is easily come at. A part of the lands is in lease, current for 9 years after Whitsunday 1788, at the rent of L. 78 Sterling, exclusive of public burdens, and an inclosure at L. 7 Sterling. The Mansion- house, which is commodious and well fitted up and the garden and orchard and parks lying contiguous thereto, are liferented by Mrs Lawson, sen. and the lands will be sold with the burden of her liferent. The lands hold of a subject supcrior; the pu- blic burdens are very trifling ; the tiends are valued very low ; and the proprietor has a lease thereof, current for 19 years after Whitsunday 1789. There is a complete onstead of houses upon the west side of the farm, fit for a tenant, all covered with slate, and a good deal of beautiful thriving young planting on the premises, w hich are pleasantly situated within three miles of the town of Dumfries,- and command a most extensive- view of the vale of Nith and the Solway Frith. There is a pigeon- cot upon the lands, well stored with pigeons. IV. ' The New- arched CELLAR, the STORY above it, the SHADE, with the WAREHOUSE and COURT before and at the end of tlie Warchoufe, lying in the town of DUMFRIES, lately occupied by Mr Lawson, at the upfet- price of L. 450 Sterling. Thefe subjetcts are commodioi. fly fituated, and well fitted up for carrying on any fort of mer- cantile bufinefs, and particularly the wine and iron trade. V. That large DWELLING- HOUSE in DUMFRIES, possessed by Mr Lawson, consisting of three stories and com- plete cellars, warehouse, laundry above it, and large cellar below the warehouse, at the upset- price of L. 800 Sterling. The houfe was lately built, and is conveniently planned for the accommodation of a large family. VI. The New DWELLING- HOUSE at the Head of the Dock of DUMFRIES, nearly finished, and the ground be- hind the same to the Barnraws, to run on the south- east side, I by a straight line from the stone wall through to the Barn- i raws, at the upset- price of L. 300 Sterling. And, I VII. The remaining PART of the foresaid SUBJECTS, being that piece of ground with the old houses thereon, ly- ing upon the south- east side of the last lot, at L. 140 Sterling, For further particulars application may be made to Mr John Lawson of Whitstonhill, at Dumfries, trudee upon tho said William Lawson's sequestrated estate; and the title- deeds, plans and measurements of the estates, and articles of sale, may be seen in the hands of Thomas Williamson and Wil- liam Laidlaw, writers in Dumfries. The ' TRUSTEE, in obedience to tile appointment of last General Meeting, requests a General Meeting of the Creditors of the said William Lawson, in the said King's Arms Inn, Dumfries, on the said 28th November 1793, at 4 o'clock afternoon, to give instructions respecting the further management of the bankrupt's affairs. EDINBURGH : Printed by DAVID RAMSAY Old Fish- market Close, where Advertisements, Orders for the Paper, & c. are taken in. blished every MONDAY, Thursday, and SATURDAY Pric « * a fingie Paper, y[ d,— 2l. 6s. Yearly when called for— 2l 9s, delivered in Edinburgh or Leith—- and 2l, 14s;. sent by Post.
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