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zens, and Burgesses, in Parliament affem

own country is no less entitled to that care, bled.

which it is our duty to exert in avoiding unne. Moft Gracious Sovereign,

ceilary cxpence, and fecuring the utmolt advanWE, your Majeity's most dutiful and loyal tages from the settlement of the emigranis. subjects, the Commons of Ireland, in Parliament We trust that the wisdom and temper of this allembled, beg leave to approach your Majelty parliament will be manifested in all iis proceedwith sentiments of the most unteigned attachment ings; and we shall endeavour to protit by every to your royal person and government, and to offer opportunity which circumítances have afforded to your Majesty our grateful thanks for the ap- us, of obierving the internal itate or the country, pointment of a nobleman to the government of and judging what regulations inay belt encourage this kingdom, whose juitice, integrity, and abi- and extend its industry, manufactures, and coinlicies, afford the best iounded expectations of national happiness and prosperity under his aimia Having conftanty experienced the beneficence nittration.

of our gracious Sovereign, in contributing to the The fincerity and good faith of Great-Britain,

weltare and happineis of his faithful lubjects, we so abundantly testitied by the sacred regard thewn lay at your Niajesty's 1set the tribute of gratetui on her part to the adjustinent of our conititution hearts, canetly beieeching the Divine Goodseis and commerce, demand our warmest acknow

long to continue the bıcıl.ngs of your Majesty's ledgements, while we enjoy the iti puitertion of auspicicus reign over a happă, united, and loyal thole constitucional and coinmercial advantages people. which were so firmly established in the last par

THO. ELLIS, liament.

Cler. Parl. Da. Com. We ihall eamestly concur in any measure that His Excellency the Lord Lieutenant's antwer: may contrm and itrengthen the mutual cond- I will take the first opportunity of transdence of both kingdoms, and their union in mitting this dutiful and loyal Address to be laid Sentiments as well as in interest. From thence before his Majetty. the mott folid advantages mult arile to both To his Excellency Robert Earl of Northington, kingdoms, and vigour will be added to the Loru Lieutenant-General, and General GoverItrength of the empire.

nour of Ireland, Already do we teel the blessings of peace: and The humble Address of the Lords Spiritual we intreat your Majesty to accept our humble and Temporal, in Parliament atteinbled. thanks for the happy completion of your anxious M1.ay it please your Excellency, endeavours to reiwre that inettimable bieiing to We, the Lords Spiritual and Temporal, your taithtul people. We hope now to it up the in Parliament a embled, preient to your Exceltruits oi our extended commerct, and in our de

lency our wauncit thanks for your most excellent überations we shall look upon the inerenting prot- ipeech from the ihmae. perity of Great-Britain with that regard winch We beg leave to congratulate your Excellency must be the effect of reciprocal affection.

and ourleves, upon your appointment to the

SOAs aitectionate subjects, deeply intereited in vernment of this kingdom, at a period peculiarly the happinets of our beloved lovereign, we learn aulvicious to Ireland. with the highet satisfaction the instale oi that in the fullest reliance upon your Excellency's happiness in the birth of another Princesa

Wildom, justice, and integrity, we anticipate the We will immediately inspect the national ac- advantages this kingdom muit derive from your counts; and, happy in your Majesty's just re- Excellency's adminitration; and consider

your liance upon our boyalty, we will make luch

pro- Excellency's appointment to prelide in it, as a vilion as Thall be titling for the homurable jup- freth initance of his Majetty's paternal regard for port of your Mujesty's government, consilienty the happinets of his faithtul people. with the abilities of the nation.

We are highly grateful for the warmth with We adore the mercy ut Divine Providence, in which your Excellency lignities your satisfaction, averting froin this people the miler.ts of impend- at necung us in the full potlettion and enjoyinent ing lamine; and we will chearfully concur in a of those conftitutional and commercial rights, parliamentary fanction of those wile and falutary which were to nirmly established in the lait parmeasures which government pursued by the ad- liament. vice of the Privy Council.

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We trust that the unequivocal proofs given by We shall lose no time in the necessary manner Great Britain, of her 12cred regard to the adjustfor regulating the judicature of the Court of Au- ment then made with Ireland, cannot fail to cemiralty, and for making a new establishincat of

ment the union, and trengthen the mutual conthe Port-Otice.

fidence between two kingdoms, the true intercits We shall industriously persevere in the improve- ofw hich are and mutt ever be inseparable. ment of our linen manufacture; nor shall we Webeg leave to share with youi Lxcellency in omit an attention to the fishery, dat proiniling the fatistallion you express, at the fucccís or nis Source of industry and wealth; and we thall er- Majeity's endeavours to reilore the bieliings of deavour to regulate the encouragements granted peace to his faithtul peorie. to it, to as to produce the best efects, and to We thali, in puritance of your Excellency's prevent fraud and impofition.

wife and leasonable advice, ihew our suadinets to We thail likewile extend our care to the Pro

deliberale upon the mealures pointed out by your testant charter schools.

Excellency, as well tor rupulatng the Judiciture We shall readily forward the liberal intentions of the Court of Admiralty, and the new eitablaitiof government to provide an afylum for the di- mint of the Post-Ofice, as for promoting cur ftretled Genevans. Ingenious men have a chain cominerci: purtuits, and reaping the advantages to the protection of a generous nation.

to be distrain the ititoration of pulli: tiwala

but our

quility. Permit us to add, that the recommen- with gratitude the interest which your Excellenky dation of those measures by your Excellency, af- takes in the prosperity of this kingdom, when, 13 fords the most convincing evidence of your relpect the very nature of those objects, we trace the for the rights, and your capacity to discern and and generous spirit which points them out to us. desire to promote the intereits of Ireland.

We will chearfully grant such supplies, as after The measures pursued by government, by the a proper investigation of the national account, advice of the Privy Council

, to avert the mic thall appear to be fitting for the honourable sup teries of an impending famine, if not itrictly con- port of his Majesty's government, considering the formable to law, will appear, we doubt not, to abilities of the country, have been urged by neceility, and so essential to Convinced of your Excellency's disposition to the public good, as to merit parliamentary indem- promote the welfare and happiness of this king. nification.

dom, we shall prove ourselves not unworthy the We enjoy the highest pleasure in every addition confidence you are pleased to repofe in us, by cos. to the domestic happineis of our gracious Sove« tributing our best endeavours to the ease and horeign, and participate in your Excellency's la- nour of your Excellency's administration. tisfaction at the birth of another princess.

Tbo. Ellis, Cler. Parl. Dom. Com. We trust our well known and moft sincere loy.

His Excellency's answer: alty to his Majesty, our confidence in the fincerity I Return you my cordial thanks for this and good faith of our titter country, and the an- very affectionate and obliging address. It is my ple means we have lately acquired, of becoming a earnest delire to merit your confidence, and I great and commercial people, will dispose us to Mail anxiously endeavour to justify the favourable carry on sur consultations for his Majesty's honour, opinion you entertain of me, by an unremitting and the good of our country, with that duty, tem- attention to the welfare and happiness of this per, and unanimity which can alone render them kingdom. fuccesstul, and perpetuate the harmony between the two kingdoms: and with the firmest reliance

AMERICA. on your Excellency's pure and dilinterested inten. N

O tions towards us, we shall, to the utmost of waited on Sir Guy Carleton, with a meour power, support the honour of his Majesty's morial, in which are the following passages. government, and the ease of your Excellency's “ That your memorialiits having been deadministration.

prived of very valuable landed estates, and conWm. Watts Gayer,

liderable personal properties without the lines, Edw. Guyer } Cler. Parliament.

and being allo obliged to abandon their poileffions His Excellency's answer :

in this city, on account of their loyalty to their I return your lordships my sincere thanks for Sovereign, and attachment to the British conitithis very honourable teitimony of your good opi- tution, and seeing no prospect of their being renion, which it shall be my constant endeavour to instated, had determined to remove with their taimprove. Be allured that my inclinations, as well milies, and fettle in his Majesty's province of as my duty, will ever intereft me deeply in the Nova-Scotia, on the terns which they under. prosperity and happiness ot Ireland.

Itood were held out equally to all his Majesty's To his Excellency Robert Henley, Earl of perfecuted subjects.

Northington, Lord Lieutenant-General and “ That your memorialists are much alarmed General Governour of Ireland,

at an application which, they are informed, 35 The humble Address of the Knights, Citi- perfons have joined in to your Excellency, folli

zens, and Burgetles, in Parliament af- citing a recommendation for tracts of land in sembled.

thar province, amounting together to 275,000 May it please your Excellency,

acres; and that they have delpatched forward WE, his Majesty's mot dutiful and loyal agents to survey the unlocated lands, and select subjects, the Commons of Ireland, in Parliament the moit fertile (pots, and delirable situations." ailembled, beg leave to return your Excellency The Memorial was tigned by 630 persons. our tincere thanks for your excellent speech from His Excellency returned an answer to the fol. the throne. We consider it as a Itrong proof of lowing ettect: his Majetty's gracious attention to the happiness “ That his Excellency, within these few days, and prosperity of Ireland, that he has been has had reason to believe, that no one perion plealed to commit the government of this king- will obtain a larger grant of land in Nova Scotia dom to your Excellency, in whose firinness, ju- than 1000 acres. That the power of itiwing itice, and integrity we place the highest confi-' patents for lands there resides folely in the Goo dence, that the powers of government will be di- vernour, to whom his Excellency will immedirected to the true interests of the people.

ately forward the Memorial; which, he appre We truit that your Excellency will lay before hends, will arrive before patents can be made out his Majesty the faithful and affectionate duty of for the tract of land mentioned in it. And that his loyal lubjects of Ireland, and represent their it was his opinion, no persons should be allowed cordial regard to Great-Britain in its full light, to take up lands in that province, but those who thereby strengthening the mutual confidence of mean to revide there, till the Loyalists are first both kingdoms, and uniting them inseparably in served ; and that his Excellency will do every sentiment, as they are in interest.

thing in his power for the Memorialists, and We will arduously apply ourselves to the con- believes they will have no cause to complain." sideration of the many important objects which The Committee were also informed, from your Excellency has recommended to our atten- the moft respectable authority, that the report of And we cannot refrain from acknowledging all the lands being occupied about Port-Rose

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way, is groundless. Governour Parr, who is myself acquitted from every delay in the fulextremely fullicitous to do justice to every indivi- filling my orders, and the consequences which dual, having made a reserve ot a sufficient quan- may result therefrom; and I cannot avoid adding, tity of land there, for the accommodation of that it makes no lmall part of my concern, that those Loyalists who still propole w embark iør the Congre's hive thought proper to fufpend to that place.”

this late hour, recommendations stipulated by Copy of a letter from bis Excellency Sir Guy the treaty, and in the punctual performance of

Cuarteton, K. t. c. 10 the President of ide which the King and his minifters have expresled
American Congress.

luch entire conhdence. I am, Sir, your Excel. “SIR,

New-York, Aug. 17, 1783. lency's inoit obedient and humble servant, “ The Juno packet, dately arrived, brought

me final orders for the evacuation of this place; “ His Excellency Elias Boudinot, Esq."
be pleased, Sir, to injorm Congress of this prout Head-Quarters, New-York, Aug. 29, 1783.
of the perieverance of the court of Great-Britain
in the pacitick lyftem expressed by the Provisional

OR D'ER s.
Articles, and that I shall lote no time, as far as

It is the Commander in Chief's order, that no depends upon me, in fulfilling his Majesty's perfon, under any pretext whatever, thali precominands.

lume to demolish any itone or brick building, or “Bit, cotwithstanding my orders are urgent remove any part of the materials of which such to accelerate the total evacuation, the difficulty building is composed, even though he be the proof asiigning the precise period for this event is of prietor thereof; nor ihall he take down or iemove Jate greatly increaled.

the materials of any wooden house or building, My correspondence with Gen. Washington, until the Board of Commillioners for lettling and Governour Clinton, and Mr. Livingtton ( your late adjuiting matters of account, debr, &c. Înall, Secretary for foreign affairs) early suggested the upon due examination, be satisiyed that the impediments tending to retard this lenice. houte and materiais belong to the perion making leiter to Mr. Livingston, of the 6th of April, fuch application, and that he is under no covetuo moie to Gen. Washington, of the roth of nant or engagement, repugnant to such removal; Mayd roth of June, with several io Governour ot' which examination minutes are to be kept. Clinton, itating many hoitile proceedings within Every person concerned in the demolition of the sphere of his authority, are thote to which I tujuand brick buildings, or in taking down or refer; copies of some of these letters I enclole, removing the materials of wooden buildings, and though I am doubuels to pretume the Congress to not able to produce an act of the said Board, be informed of all transactions material to the authoriling the fame, which is to be endorsed general direction of their atiairs.

with the Commandant's approbation, thall be " The violence in the Americans, which take up by any civil or military officer, and sent broke out soon after the cellation of hoftilities, to the provoit, und punished as the nature of his increased the number of their countrymen to crime may fequire. look to me for escape from threatened destruc-, (Signed) OLIVER DE LANCEY. tion; but these terrours have of late been lo con

Adjutant-Generala liderably augmented, that almost all within these

The adviccs, among which the above were rea Ines conceive the safety both of their property

ceived, moreover add, That the affairs of the and of their lives depend upon their being re

new states went on with rather more smoothnels msved by me, which renders it impoilitle to say

than before, and that the General Assembly of when the evacuation can be completed. Whether

Rhode-I Nand, at their last seslion, passed an they have just ground to allert, that there is cither no governinent within your limits for com

act, laying an import of two per cent. ad valo,

rein, upon certain articles therein mentioned, for Iron protection, or that it iecretly favours the

the purpose of paying the annual intercit anting committees in the fovereignty they allume, and are actually exercising, 1 ihall not pretend to de

upon the publick Securities of that itate. termine; but as the daily Gazettes and publica had been ratifyed in Congress, the 29th day of

Alio, that a treaty of amity and commerce tions turnith repeated proots, not only of a dilregard to the Articles of Peace, but as barbarous July lalt, between the United States and the trom committees formed in various King of Sweden. This treaty was concluded at

Paris the 3d of lait April, and signed in behalf towns, cities, and districts, and even at Phila

of the United States by Dr. Frankin, who was delphia, the very place which the Congress had

conttituted Minister Plenipotentiary for that purchosen for their relidence, I thouid thow an indifference to the feelings oi humanity, as well

pole, by, a commission issued the 8th of Septemas to the honour and interest of the nation

ber, 1782, and the Compte Gustavus Philip de whom I serve, to leave any of the Loyalists that

Creutz, Minister Plenipotentiary in behalf of are defirous to quit the country, a prey to the and I lindrid, it has for its bafis the must perfect

the King of Sweden. Like those with France violence they conceive they have so much cause equality and reciprocity; and for its objeći, the to apprehcnd. “ The Congress will hence discern how much

mutual benefit and advantage of both nations, it will depend on themselves and the subordinate legillatures, to facilitate the service I am commanded to perform. By abating the fears they

FOREIGN AFFAIRS. will hereby diminish the number of the emis The following is a literal translation of an Arabic grants. But sh uld these fears continue, and icirer, received by an Algerine nierchant notu compel such multitudes to remove, I fall hold in Lundur, from his brother in Algiers, conLoxn. Mag. Oct, 1783.

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taining an account of the late attack againf and answered the publick expectation til et that place by ine Spaniards, translated from 25th of last month, when an extraordicary a the original, by Mr Ifaac Cardozo Nunes.

unexpected run of creditors put the directors “I

Acquaint you, that on the arrival of the under the necessity of stopping payment. The

Spaniards here, being the tint day of the deficiency is not yet ascertained, but it out Ramadar (Aiguit) iwo hours before day-light, very contiderable, seeing they were hardly atku they begin to fire upon the town, and continued pay seven hundred thousand livres. The set to do to for thirteen days fuccellively; the three being foon spread abroad, occafioned an unreal laft in the morning and evening only. Qur alarm; upon which the mir.utry made die di loss in houses, shops, &c. does not exceed one every political measure to prevent any bad hundred, and those not entirely destroyed. We sequence, as in the time of the famous Scout had thirty-five men killed (amongit whom aro man, Law. Soon after appeared four cdicts of some of our principal artillery officers) and the King, which they had the precaution of 2twenty-five wounded. On the 17th day, we tedating five days. The first forbidding all sawent out with our gallies and gun-boats, and taries to proteit the notes iffued from the faid we came fo near to our enemy, that the pistole Caisse d'Efcomple, under the penalty of a mad, shot reached from both fides, and, thanks to belides corporeal punithment. The fecond stopthe Great God, we had the good success of set- ping all the demands on the aforesaid bank ting re to two of the enemy's fhips, and we the first oi January, 1784. The third enjoining continued our fire until we burned leventeen of all persons to receive the above rokes in para the enemy's gun-boats. A few days after, the ment, without any sort of difficulty. tide brought leveral of the enemy's dead bodies fourth laying a very heavy duty on all the specie on thore, which being told to the Bey, he or. exported.

In the mean time, onders wait ćedered all their heads to be cut' oft, and brought spatched to all the miats throughout the fag to him; the number of which, up to this day, dom, to enable the bank to continue is pro amounts to 703. The Spanish thips seemed to have received great damage, and we continued A new edict of the King of France has a firing upon them, during their retreat, with all peared, dated the 4th curt. for opening a loan of the guns that could reach.

tour-and-twenty millions of livres, for which bis “The Bey distributed large fums of money Majcity offers 60,000 tickets of a new lottery, amongst the troops and seamen, for theit mand price four hundred livres each, which makes ia conduct and bravery; fo I conclude, withing you all the four-and-twenty millions wanted. The Tuccesa and health,

purchafers of the said tickets have the option of Dated as Algiers, the 26.b Ramadan, 1197 paying half the four hundred livres in notes,

The following Proclamation does the highest issued from the late Caille d'Efcompte. The late honour to the feelings of the King ot Prusia, tery is to be drawn during the ipace of eight who therein pays the most commendable regard years, and the adventurers are to run no rifque to the dignity of man :

as the holders of blanks will be allowed the prin " Whereas his Majesty the King of Pruffia, cipal and interest of their money. &c. our most gracious Sovereign, will not permit Koningsburgb, September 3: The wife of a that any of his subjects delivering into his hand tradesman in this city exhibits an uncommon petitions or addretles should kneel to his Majełły example of fæcundity. She was brought to-bed (an honour due to the Divinity, but which is no of five children, three sons and two daughtersy ways necessary wben his faij fi:bject: have any all likely to do well, and the mother fuffered to thing to deliver in him ;; his Majert; is, there- more than is natural to expect in such a . fors, graciously pleased to order by this present, bour. that the Confütory of Bremau shall cause this re- Copenbagen, September 9. Accounts are rescrips to be read from the pulpits of all the Evan- ceived from Iceland of a violent eruption having gelick churches in his province of Silesia, and taken place in that island, upon the 8th o! June. the Suffragant of Roth-Kirck to do the same in Several villages have been destroyed, and a conthe Roman Catholick church, that all and every siderable tract of country is buried under im. one may be informed it is his Majesty's pleasure mente depths of lava. The new island alfo conthat no kneeling shall in future be practiled in tinues to emit great quantities of fire, and was honour to his person. The Supreme Consiitory still increating when ibe lart fhips came from Thall, therefore, take the receilary steps to the thence. above purpose.

Letters from Iceland, of the 24th of July, Givin at Bettlern, Aug. 3011, 1783.

contain the most dilmad detail of the devaita(Signed)


tions occafioned by the courie of the Lava, and The toll wing particulars, concerning the late affirm that the eruptions continued even at that bankruptcy of the Caille d' Efcompte, were trans- date. mitted iron a capral merchant in Paris :

The plague still rages at Conftantinople, and In the vear 1756, thirteen bankers, the most

after short intermitions, which delude the eminent in France, funded five and twenty mil- wretched fufferers into Lopes of being quickly lions, for thueitablishment of 1 Calife d'Iscomple, delivered from its ravages, returns with re. or Discounting Bank, the purport of which was doubled malignity.--After one of those dreadful to difcount bilis of excharge, part in cath, and intervals, on the 26th of August, the mortality part ia note;, in imitation of our bank-noces, agair increased to an alarming height, particufor the purpose of facilitating true, and at the larly at the Port; and this unfavourable alterasame time tupplying the occational wants of Go- tion was attributed to a fucceßion of unfeasonable This scheme had the dcrired efect, and variabjo weather. However, from the pre




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Cuations which the Mufti recommended, assisted, the trees were torn up by the roots, the chimnies perhaps, by high winds and abundant rains, beat down, and every house, mill, and barn un. which diflipated the thick milts, and purified roofed. The timber-work of the church, 56 the air, it again sensibly diministe.l. But super- feet in length, 24 in breadth, and 19 in height, ftition again routed the dormant contagion. On , which, though built in the year 1555, was as the 29th of September, the testival of Bairam good as new, gave way during the evening ferwas celebrated with the ufual lolemuities, and as vice. Luckily only one life was lost, and about it happened to fall on a Friday, his Highnels 40 were wounded; the reit owed their lives to was obliged to go twice to the molque, to offer the Atrong ceiling that supported the timber framc. up prayers. The inevitable concourie of people of all ranks and conditions at this folemnity, of Return of the killed, wounded, dead of their the healthy, the tick, and even the intected, wounds, dead of fickness, discharged, and spread the distemper in much, that 800 persons deferted, during i be firge of Gibraltar. were buried in the sea in one day, from different Killed.-Five others, 19 ferjeants, 4 drummers, parts of the city. Three members of the Divan 191 rank and file. were carried off by it, so suddenly, that the Wounded.-Thirty-four officers, 58 serjeants, 19 common people suspected something beside the drummers, 983 rank and file. plague to have occafioned their death. The Dead of their Wounds. One officer, five sex. above advices are brought down to the soth of jeants, i drummer, 92 rank and file. October

Dead of Sickness-Seven officers, 26 serjeants, The last letters from Salonica and Smyrna, drummers, 463 rank and tile. make no mention of the plazac ; but both places Discharged. Thirty fericants, 2 drummers, 2.46 are afflicted with another malady, nearly as de- rank and file. Itructive, which is called a narignant tever. Dejerted.---Thirty-seren rank and file.

The plague allo rages at Angora, a city much Total Lofs.—Thirteen officers, 80 ferjeants, 11 connected in trade with Europe, from whence drummers, fo2g rank and tile. great quantities of yarn are imported by the way of Smyrna. "Preparations for war are urged on with ardour,

BIRTHS. though not with precipitation, as well by the THE Great Dutchess of Tuscany 2 Porte as by Ruffia. Were the Grand Sigoor

29. ever lo pacitically inclined, or even conscious of

Smith, Esq. a daughter.—Lately. Lady of John the weakness ot his declining empire, while the Powacs Luttrell, Esq. a fon. demands or his haughty rival rite in proportion to his conceilions, a war is inevitable. ' In proportion, therefore, to the itake to be contended for,

MARRIAGES. may the time (peat in preparation be expected

R. John Harrison, of Cowick, in

23. A courier who arrived at Paris on the 30th of Hephonitall

, aged 98.-24. Right Hon. Sir Sept. brought the Emprels's answer to the offer Robert Wilmot, Bart. to the Hon. Mrs Byrori,

of mediation proposed by the French court, the relict of the Hon. Mr. Byron.-08. 3. James fubitance of which is, « That the Empress has Whyte, Eiq. of Ireland, to Miss Hildyard, not given the Porte any cause of complaint, youngest daughter of the late Sir Robert Hilda wher fore, then, should they fear a rupture : the yard.-7. Captain Prickett, of the 77th regiCrimea, Cubani, &c. which her Majesty has ment, to Miss Wyvill, only daughter of Hall united to her empire, were tree and independent Wyvill, Esq. of the city of York., David countries, therefore all mediation on that subject Murray, Esq. nephew of Lord Elibank, to Mifs is superfluous. Ii her Imperial Majeity should, Murray, fourth daughter of the Right Hon. by any unjult aggravation, be obliged to maintain

Thomas Harley-13. The Rev. Mr. George her rights, by attacking the Grand Signor in

Picard, to Mils Payne.-14. The Rer. Edward his own dominions, she will then gladly accept Raynes, vicar of Swavelly, and All-Saints, in the mediation of the King of France, as a lure the county of Cambridge, to Miss Harriet Pora method to prevent the effusion of blood, and to ter.-20. Horace Churchill, Esq. of the ift conciliate the interests of the two empires." This

regiment of hot guards, to Miss Modigliani. is just the language with which potentates glofs 21. The Rev. Henry Unthotf, ot Huntingtield, over (chemes of ambition and even predetermined Suffolk, to Miss Mary Farrer.-Lately, Cape hostility, and which they do not even expect to tain Pollock, of the 6ift regiment, to Mrs. Mears, be believed.

-Lately, the Rev. Dr. Davis, of Eton school Paris, 087. 10. We have had occasion to oba to Mis: Harrington, of the same place. serve that storms have been morty general on the 3d of Auguit laft; but no part of the kingdom

DEATHS. seems to have suffered to inuch as the countries

T , few hours , arole, which taking its direction from S. W. 10 27. N. E. over-ran, in less than half an hour, a nick Majesty's tecretary of embally: “The Right space of 20 leagues by one. By its dreadful and Hon. Walter Hulley Burgh, Lord Chief Baron sapid effects, 20 parishes have lost every hopes of of the Exchequer, in Ireland.-29. At Newa a crop, which was the most promising ever known'. Yurti, aged 61, His Excellency Frederick Baroni "The bamlet of Saint Bobairs luttered most; add de Hackenberg major-geacral in the service of


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beyincente do Corleanse On the above day a storm Aug. A George Muddison, Erg. his Britan

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