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View Sample Pages : Evening Mail, March 09, 1798

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Evening Mail (Newspaper) - March 9, 1798, London, Middlesex FJUNCEv PARIS, March.2. A letter from Bourdeaux, of the 26th ult. urates, "that on the 18th ult. the day when the loan for the defcent on England was folemnly proclaimed, the" following patriotic fpeftacle was exhibited in that city :- The model of a privateer, completely rigged, and manned by fix experienced failors, was placed on a, ftrong carriage drawn by four fuperb horfes. The wind being very high, the fails filled as if .the had floated on the ocean, and exhibited in characters of fire, the following infcription-" Defcent on England:' (RedaQtur.) march 3. On the 27th ult. the Directory iffued a proclamation, addreffed to the French, on the fubjectof the approaching Ele&ions, exhorting all French Citizens to attend at the Primary AiTemblies, and to be careful in the choice of their Deputies.-" The Throne has difappeared, and the influence of Foreign Powers is deftroyed. Of this the. nation has given a, finking proof by the unanimity, of it's fentiments, and efforts for the defcent on England. In this enterprize, the nation has ral-. lied at the call of Government, and has but one yoke. Citizens ! the fame unanimity ought to enlighten and unite you in regard of the elections; this is another viftory you obtain over the common enemy; Frenchmen, entertain no doubt but that on the firft Germinal, without leaving your Cantons, you Can in your own houfes triumph over the Royal cohorts and beat the Englifli, if you join heart and hand ; and fulfil in this refpecf. the earned entreaty of the Directory." Letters .from-Cadiz ftate, that on the 7th of February, the day after the failing of the Spanifh fleet, the Englifh fquadron was feen to the westward at break of day. It is fuppbfed that a calm which "happened'a'bout the (ahie time, prevented ihe Spanish Admiral from furpriling the Engliih, who had by that means an opportunity to efcape. It is confidently afferted, that the head quarters of the Army of England, now at Rouen, are to be transferred to Paris. The Pope left Rome on the night of the 19th of February, .for Florence. His ultimate destination is unknown, but it appears that the King of Naples has refufed him an afylum. The Courier who brought the news of thePop e's departure, met the Cardinal Maury on his flight from Pifa. We are inforhied by a letter from Raftadt of the 24th ult. that the Deputies :6f the Empire have come to the refolution cfeeding to France, a moiety of the German dominions, fituated on the left banks of the Rhine. The note of the ziftult. prefented to the French Plenipotentiaries onthis fubjeft, contains the following paffage, " to give the French government the fureft pledge of our willi to concede, and in order to accelerate as much as poffible the cen-clufion of. peace, the Deputies of the Empire think themfelves obliged, (however painful this refolution may be,) not to refufe making the greater! facrifices. If therefore the French government would moderate its propofitions of peace, as may be juftly expected from it's equity and juftice, and demand only a moiety of the provinces of the Empire fituated on the left banks of the Rhine, negociations might be founded on that bafis ; and-in this cafe it would be for France to point out the part to be ceded, under fuch modifications as are indifpenfible, and by keeping in view as much-as poffible, the drawing of a military, line." M. de Degelmann is appointed the Emperor's Mi-nifter Plenipotentiary* to the French Republic. We learnfrom Vienna, that the Ottoman Ambaf-fador, in a late extraordinary conference with the Emperor's Mmifter, demanded fuccours from his Imperial Majefty againft: Pajfovan Qglou ; but he was anfwered, that the actual ftate of tilings prevented the Emperor from complying with the demand. * The Court of Vienna has ordered a reinforcement to be fent to the Imperial troops oft'the frontiers of Turkey. . march 4. Letters from Raftadt.of the 2d ult. advife, that the French Plenipotentiaries, in a Note addreffed to the Deputies of the Empire, have rejected the offered jceflion of a part of the German dominions, fituated on the left banks of the Rhine, and declared that the French Government invariably perfifts in the demand, that all ffte provinces fituated on the left fide.of that river be reded to France. The Elector of Bavaria feems rather iineafy, as to the ifiue of the Congrefs at Raftadt. He has adj'rel-fed himfelf to all the European powers, to claim their guarantee of Iris dominions, in purfuance of feverai fubfifting treaties, and efpecially of that of Tefchen. *" The commotions which lately broke out in the countries of-Mantua, Milan, Bergamo, Brefcia, and other parts of the .Cifalpine Republic, have affumed a moft alarming appearance. The rigorous measures lately adopted by the Cifalpine Government againft the Church Eftablifhment of the country, by profcribing all EcclefiafHcal dignities, and Seizing on the effates of the Clergy, are the chief caufe of the difcontent of the people. Seals have been put, by order of General Berthier, upon the Vatican, and the papers of the Court of Rome.. A cheft of iron has been difcovertd, whicli contained important correfpondences, and the great-eft part of them have been brought to the Directory by.General Berliner's brother. Letters from Bale /fate, that the government of Berne has committed hoftilities uj^n a French village, in.the department of Mont Terrible. Orders have been given by the Directory, to repel the ag-greffors. An embargo has been laid upon all the velTels in the port of Antwerp. A fimilar meafure is to be adopted with refpedt to thofe in the Scheldt, the Dyle, and the canal of Bruffels. It is faid that all thofe velTels are to be fent to Dunkirk to be. equipped -there; for, tranfports. The proprietors are to receive an indemnification. An embargo has alio been laid upon all the privateers "which have returned into port, or were in readinefs to put tofea. It is reported that the tri-coloured flag has been hoifted on the towers of Malta. This news Hands In need of confirmation. The tree of liberty has been planted with the ufual ceremonies at Bienne, in Switzerknd, The compenfation demanded by General, Hairy,. for the wounded, and'the .widows" and children of thefol'diers killed in confequence of the refiltaiice made to our troops - at the Fort of the Rhine, amounts, it is faid, to 600,000 livres. march 5. We learn by a letter from Zurich, of the 25th ult. that the Council General has come to a'refolution, that the inhabitants of that city lhall choofe a fourth, -and the country people three-fourths of the Members of the General Afiembly. When this resolution was communicated to the Deputies of the country people, they adjourned their fittings to the; lit ult. to that it is not yet known, whether or not they are fat-isfied with this decision. The public Decree of the Sovereign Council of Soleure of the 28th ult. relative to the changes to be made in the form of Government, contains the-fol-lowing article:-We will defend to. the Lift man againft any enemy whatever, the precious jewel of liberty and independence which our ancestors obtained at the price of their blood ; as it behoves the free Swifs people, we will never fecede from the Helvetic Confederacy, but on the contrary, Veligioufly .perform every duty impofed on us by fubfifting Treaties and Alliances." The corvette, La Charette, arrived at Rochefort, from Cayenne, on the 24th of February. It brings intelligence, that the ex-deputy Murinais is dead, and that Bakthelemi is very much indifpofedin the Hofpital at Cayenne. An Opera in two acts, called the French in England, was to have been performed fome days ago at the Theatre'de la R'epubliqne, but Buonaparte having observed to jhe Directory, that it was unworthy, of the French nation to difplay any bcalting in an expedition vvhii-h was fo vigorouily undertaken, and that as the iSritifh government mighrat length be awake to the dangers with which it was threatened, it.was imprudent to irritate the arrogance which prevented it from accepting peace upon reafonable terms ; an order was accordingly given-to fufpend the performance of the piece. The Diligence of Caen was robbed a few d:iys ago, within half a league of that town, by a dozen armed banditti,-of 50,000 livres in fpecie. Letters from the Hague ftate, that the project of the new Batavian constitution is finished, and will be fubmitted to public confideratioh in a tew days. ..The Imperial troops took polfeffion of rhe Bavarian fortrefs of Burghaufen on the fame day that the French troops entered the fort of the Rhine opposite to Mentz. If is thus that the fecret articles of the Treaty of CampoFormio are gradually made public. The following is a fummary of a very long mef-fage with refpect. to Rome fent by the Directory to the Council of Five Hundred, on the 3d inft. " The Directory defcribes the actual fit nation of Rome, and-'traces, in an historical manner, the events which have characterifed the Revolution in that Me-, tropolis. After dwelling on the crimes of the Popes, the Cardinals, and the Prieits, who, during the fpace of 1,4.00 yeai s, formed, that theocratic Government, it particularly remarks, that affaffina-tion has been in all times the feal of its power, and that in profpexity as well as in adverfity, it has ever been an affailinating Government. " The march of the French army, obferYes the Direftory, experienced no obftacle from the Pope's troops, and the inhabitants of the country were kept in order by the prudent Proclamations which were published." " The Roman people who had not participated in the crimes of their tyrants, and who detelted their outrages, exacted juftice of its own Government. While General Berthier remained in his camp without" the walls of Rome, the people of themfelves proclaimed the net of their fovereignty, returned the Legiflative and Executive Powers, and organized a free Government. Five Conluls were invested with the powers formerly exercifed by the AfTcmbly of State. The act. of the fovereignty of the Roman people, dated die 15th of February, 1798, was pro. claimed in the capitol, figned by all the citizens who could write, and received with the univerfil accla-' mations of the people. . General Berthier, invited by a deputation of Roman Citizens to enter the,city* repaired to the Capitol, where he delivered a fuitable fp&ech. He afterwards returned to his'camp. This great and fublime revolution was effected with the utmoit tranquillity. A difpatch, dated the 20th of February, ftates, that the Municipality and the civic guard have been organized. The latter took the oath of fidelity to the new Republic. On the 20th, all the churches refoundtd with a Te Deum in honour of the restoration of Liberty, and 14 Cardinals joined in that Hymn in the Cathedral of St. Peter. The Pope left Rome on the 20th,' and was allowed a guard to attend him. Every attention was paid to his old age; The Tree of'Liberty has been planted in all the Communes of the territory of the Church, and monuments are to be raifed in the public fquares to the memory of Baff-nvelle and Duphot. A folemn festival is to be celebrated at the defire of the Roman people, which is to be dedicated to. the glory of the French Republic, and is to be held in the Roman Forum, under the-triumphal arches of the Emperors' Titus and Septimus Se-verus. Finally, the new Government of Rome lias appointed an Ambaffador, who is on his way to Paris to thank the French Republic for her protection." General Berthier published the following Proclamation on entering Rome: - " The Roman People are retiorcd to their rights of Sovereignty by proclaiming thtir independence, by afniming the Government of Anc'rtnt Rome, and by constituting the Roman Republic. The General in Chief of tlie French Army in Italy declares, in the name of the French Republic, that he acknow* ledges the independent Roman Republic, and that it is under the fpfCial pioteftion of tlie - French arms. Tlie General in Chief alio acknowledges, ..1 the name of the French Republic, the provifional Government chofen by the Roman People. All temporal authorities proceeding from the Pope are therefore fuppreflld, and fhall exercife no functions whatever. The General in Chief fhall make every difpofition neceffary to fec"ure the independence of the Roman People, and to perfect the organization of their Government, in order that their new laws may be founded on the bafis of Liberty and Equality. He will adopt every meafure calculated to promote the happinefs of the Romans. The French General v esvoki is charged with, the direction of the Police, and providing for tlie fecurity of tiie City of Rome ; and alfo with- the inilallation of the new Government. The Roman Republic acknowledged by the French Republic, comprehends all the territory which remained under the'temporal authority of the Pope after the Treaty of'Campo Formic " Alex. Berthier." When the people at Rome came out to meet Gen.' Berthier, they prefented him wirha crown of olive, but in accepting it he faid; "that it belonged to General Buonaparte, ivhofe iliuftrious actions liad p epared the liberty of Rome." march 6.  ' The office cf military police eftablilhed at P,;,ris is fup pre fled, and the fuperinrendance of the mili--tary in this commune- is to be intrufted for the future to the Commandant.of the metropolis. A letter from St. Malots, dated 6 Ventofe, frates, /that 50 gun-boa>s, each capable of carrying a impounder and 100 men, are "building at that p^-rv. Five hundred of .the fame kind art: t.> be prepiiv.'d for the defcent on England. BJides theft- boats, and other forces'which are ailL-mbiing at Brett, each port is to furnilh-a quantity-of tranfports proper- . tione t to the number of its Ihipping. A letter from Genoa of the 8-th ult. 'ftates,' that Ciajj'irc, the chief of the infurgenrs in Corfica, has, been taken prifoner, in a bloody engagement between the French troops and the rebels. We are informed by a letter from Milan of the 22d'ult. til at the utmult animofity prevails between the Cifalpine Directory, and Legiflative Bud}',.the refuit of which will probably bring on an important political crifis for the new Republic CitizenMengaud,French Charge.a"AJ}a:res with the Helvetic Body, has fubTcribed 2000 iivres.a year out of his annual allowance during the war. The following letter has been received in town, dated Cadiz, the 25th Pluviofe, (-13th February,) " the Spanifh fleet, after a fruitieis chace of the Englifh fquadron, has juit returned to port,.on the. 7th day from its failing, with the fame .number of lhips." (RedaSeur.) - -�� .-' march 7. .On the 4th inft. bills were pofted up in tbeflrref;,--' inviting all Catholics to repair to the chvrci-' or Notre Dame, for the purpqfe of ci^'Ani'g a .Vietro-politan Bi'fhop, or a kind gf head for the. Gnllicitn church, a meeting was accordingly held there, and Bi/hop Gtegoire was, -it is faid* about to lv; el-.-cted ' Pontiff, when the Police difperfed the Aii-vmbly. Letters from Cadiz of the icth' of Feb. ilafe that theSpanifh fleet has returned 'info port. Admiral hiaffaredo was very much iucbfpoied, and had been twice bled, . ' The EnglilTi, - who are- ferved admirably every where, becau'e .there are every, where" men to be hough t over to their iater.eit, have aifo fpies at Cadiz. N-otwithitanding the-fecret manner and the difpatch with which the Spanifh fleet went out of port. Lord St. Vincent" had intelligence of the buJinefs at Lilbon before it failed from Cadiz. His Lordfhip only took iz hours to get his fquadron ready for fea. A courier Was inftahtly difpitched to Cadiz with the intelligence, and the Port Admiral fent off a light veffel with the news to Admiral Majfaredo, whe haftened back with his fleet to Cadiz before the two Engliih Admirals could effect a-junction. _ It is reported that a courier extraordinary has brought intelligence fo the Directory that the Deputation of the Empire has at length acceded to the propofitions made by the French Plenipotentiaries, and acknowledged thexigh't bank of the Rhine for the boundary of the Republic. An order has been ifiued to apprehend and bring before the Commiffipher of Police any perfon who may attempt to come into or go out of Paris at the different barriers armed with a firelock. A letter from Mantua of th.e 17th. ult.'informs us that the French troops in garrifen of that fortrefs ; .having received no pay for rive months, -aliemb-ied and declared to the-Governor, that urdeijj the arrears due to them were paid without any-further delay, th.'y would return to France to receive their pay, and abandon the defence or the. forfr'ef*. General Mi-ollis, in this critical fituation, adn-.-red .the unco:i-ititutional plan to raife 400.000 livr.-s by means of a. forced loan, to fatisfy the demand.s-oi the troops, .which fum was loon after repaid to rhe lenders by the Cifalpine Directory. RASTADT, Feb. 16. The Duke of Wirtemeerg has fummotted tl;e Imperial towns of Ulm, Fifsliogen, and R.-.-thweil in Swabia, to fub'.nlt to his Goveriif.enc-. Tin's meafure is doubtlefs the confequence of i'mie of the fecret articles of the Peace concluded ber.vein up arm*, and engage in a national war; for now every inhabitant 'would combat for his country, for his liberty, for his perfonal ftfety and-'his property, which he would fee threatened with a hoitile attack. France would by this conduct alienate from, her all Fn-iropc. .-She miglitSn t -i; itrugo]- obtain fome military glory, wh.ch lhe is net in want oi; but as-tj- honour, file could derive none She would hav? to dread a coalition of the public opinion, which might become more-dangerous for tier tiian the coot the cabinets of F.urope fh- has vanqniihKd. render Switzerland n;if�rJi.i!r-;e f�r d in the end fiu wott.u earn ,. .1 '/ ranee miaiht icver. �generations, nothing hut difgrace, fnies, and-dangers in her y.vn dominions, as wd! as in thofe of the Bata-.'ian at.d C ifalpi ne Rep ub 1 i c s. CHELMSFORD ASSIZES, March q, 1793. 'Yefterday came on at the Aflizes here, before Mr. Barotr Hoth am, the trial of Andreiv M'Ca&s and Robert Rutlidge, for committing a rape on Elizabeth Hagger, fpinfter, on the Stb of Auguit hit, at the village of .Springfield, near this town. I-V but Elizabeth Hagger j;r�d, ihe was 25 years of age, that She had been icrvice, it : ae time of rhe. offence file lived with her mother, who. is a widow, and kept the houfe ir this U'wri ; that Fiihtr.onger, at Mou'lham. the �ih of'Ausniftiait, Peter navigation 1. podd, who had fome time betbre paid !;is addr'cif. to heK.called and requeued her to take a walk, dowsi the river fide, to fc-e a barge epine up, ornamented with flaj;s, Sec. on the opening'of the e.-'t with him, and on their i) in the evening, in a lane. Idi-i^ fpruug fro.it t'hc.hedgc, 1 b.;y:.!i-:ts ;il'k--.i. rhe road to London ; a'-.u-Hi-.d, liv.it flic c.)/id not i-.umc-tlie'm, bur Peter Dodd dire-tted them i for ; that il-ey imme'.iiateiy that thrum be;wcci fi an t5prin;.;ii-:id, :w> t hat ftis.n-.'.-; ciiutelv nniiv. life road tnc\ iwore at iiim they wrurkd JU'itv ; tiiev t fibs d not want to go to London; prifor.t-r. bi'C: knocked ijer oe,, ;.-. Uiwn r i ,-ain, and- iv: b 1 ! d,d- tour -times before Inm and the French Rep'ublic. 'ri lie jivopie of Ulm have contented to the propofed union\vtt.h Wirfe.-n-berg ; but tlie Magillrates, the Merciiunrs, and-the principal Proprietors are ug-unit. it. Tl\e towns oi Efslingen and Rothwell have unanimxiily r..-l'tiled to comply with this demand. In conlequer.ee of This unexpected affair, the three united towns have fent Deputies to Congrefs. On their arrival they had a ! conference at Baron Albini's, with the French Mi-i nifters, tlie Imperial Commillion-.-r, and M. Man-dei.slothe, Deputyof theDukeof Wirtembsrg. -, Nothing refill ted Trom, this meeting. The Deputies of the Imperial States a.dvifed the Envoys of the three fummoned towns-to be firm, and refift every violation of 4heir independence. One of thefe Envoys is gone to Paris, the other two have returned home. STRASBURGH, (4th Ventose,) Feb 21. v We learn that the French troops, which were af-fembledin great number in the Porentrui as far as Bienne, have for thefe two days paft made retro-. grade movements towards the Upper Rhine, and-no i doubts are entertained,. but that a good underitand-| ing will be eitablifhed between France and Switzerland. .. It appears by the laff accounts from Berne, as well as from the other Canton?, that tlie Swifs Governments really intend to fubfrifure democracy in ; the ftead of ariltocracy, and to remain in peace with I France, but that the Swifs Nation at large is iinnly : determined-to defend its independence, ah;! vigo-j roufly t� oppofe any foreign invafion. Tlie coniui-' gents of troops are on thesr marc'i on all fidts to join the army, which covers the frontiers of Berne, under the orders of General- Erlac/i; and it is obferved, that the Cantons, which were the firft to vote, of their own accord, a change in their form of Government, are not the laft to fend their battalions.- Yet the Canton of Lucerne diitinguifhes itfelf above all the others. This Canton has juit addrefied the following fpirited Declaration to Citizen Mengaud:-*-" Lucerne has, in unifoti with the relt of Switzerland, conftantly wifli.jd for peace, and ftill does fo. -If the Directory had to prefer any complaints againft the ancient Governmentsof Switzerland, this motive can no longer authorize it to commence hoftilities. If therefore one Canton were attacked,, all Switzerland would be fo, would. take ng woman, and d'rjit!y. the -d her, and 0.1 her hrugidirig the ground ; tiu.t ihe got up iiocked iter down, which he he effected, his purpofe ; that 'her companion in the mean time was Struggling with * Kutiidge, the other prifoner,and t hat a man rode paft, to whom ihe cried for help, but that he rode on, re-;. gardlefs of her cries for alliftance ; that the ftruggled with the prifoner M'Cabe on the ground untilflie was quite exhausted, when he effected his purpofe; thathe then left her, and the other prifoner came and committed the like violence upon her, while the prifoner M'Cabe flood over her companion with his drawn bayonet; the then went into a detail of circumstances brutal and barbarous in the extreme, and fo indecent and difguiting, that we forbear mentioning the particulars. The prifoner Rut-lidge then afked her for money, and the gave him fourpencej but M'Cabe came up, nvore he fhould not take if, and forced fix-pence into her hand; the then got away from them, and vvith her cap, neckerchief: and apron in her hand, ran as faft as file was .able towards a public-houfe at tlie top* of the lane, where the met Dodd, who had afhort time: before got 'away' from the foldiers, coming with other..' to her affritauce ; that the was taken to the public-houfe, where file got a little water, and was then taken home to her mother, when She immediately fainted, and, on her recovery, finding Dodd had . returned, and the prisoners had efcaped, the muffed on 'ijoing to Colonel Grant, the Commanding Officer ; that Dodd went with her ; that the Co'.o-nei allured them he would give rhem every affifhir.ee in his power to detect the offenders, and diretted them to attend next morning at the Barracks ; and on the foldiers being drawn up, both ihe and Dodd fixed on the two prifoners. Peter Dodd was next called, who confirmed tlie moft material'parts of Haggtr's account, and faid, thac-Rutiidge wounded him in the hand with las bayonet- while M'Cabe was Struggling withHagger, forced him to fome jittle u'ij'tanr.e, and threatened to run him through if he attempted to move; that M'Cabe itood over him with hii drawn bayonet, and Rutlidge went towards the woman; that at laft he broke a way, and ran to the Red-Lion public-houfe, where he got afiiltanee, ami was coming'to the relief of Elizabeth Hagger, when they met her at the top of the lane, as flic had defcribed. Mr. Je'mmit, the Surg :on, "and the mother of the young woman, then proved the ftate tlie was in when the got home; that great violence had been committed on her perfon, and that the was danger-oufly ill a considerable time afterwards. The jury immediately found both the prifoners Guilty,, and the Judge has left them for execution. The prifoners were both Irishmen. W?n. Bahirey, Edw. Bird, Ed-iv. Williams, George . �ro-iv:i, and Rich. Broiwi, were convicted of horfe-flealing : Thomas IVakeliv.g, of fheep-ffeal/ng ; John J'v.s, of houfe breaking; and John Seaben, for highway robbery, received fenfence of death, as did Sam.-James, a boy about 12 years of age, for itealing a 10!. note from - a farmer, near Epping, withwhom h.e lived Servant. There were no.lefs than 60 prifoners in gaol at. tlie commencement of the Aflizes. Mr.. Serjeant Runnikoton tried the caufes at Niji Prius, only .1211.1 number; Mr. Juftice Buller. being unable to leave London from a fevere attack of the gout. A few evenings Since, a dreadful fracas took place at a Hazard-Table, kept-at a Tavern in- Covent-gurdin, between a Gentleman, e.xi'ed Some years ago on account of a duel, .and a Captain F-k, in wJiieh the latter received a .violent blow 011 th-i In-ad with a cane, which brought'him to the floor, and in the fall his fkull wasfntctur. d in a dangerou s m inner. The quarrel originated from Captain FYs being fuSpeited by the other of perliiadiiig a young Pigeon, - then undergoing the difagreeable ceremony of Pluckir.?, to leave the rookery 'before he loft the whole of his fgathers. . , By the King*.} Patent.-Frelh fupplles of that pl;at>.nt, f.ifd, and e:tic'aeK-!i:3 Msciicine, .ipilsbury's A.\tiscorbu-i ic Drops, are weekly received from t.iq-*Dif;jt;if.v'x in .Solw-fqupre, by Mrs.'K. Newbery.'tlie.control'St. Piul's Church-ysrri, London, 'i'htf-- celfbr?.t;:l Drops arc lb ri'inarkable for r:!icvin�; thofe diforaers which arife from oblrruAed peilpira-' r.;on, indijeuion, or ir.ipu'rities of 'tlie blood, that a fmall bottle is fusTicitnt for a trial of ks virtue in cafes ol the fjurvy, go-it, leprofy, tvil, abfccffes, ulcirs, rhcuinatifit!, &c. i