Group Title: Bahama gazette (1784)
Title: The Bahama gazette
Full Citation
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 Material Information
Title: The Bahama gazette
Uniform Title: Bahama gazette (1784)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Printed by John Wells
Place of Publication: Nassau
Publication Date: August 5, 1786
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
Issuing Body: Printed Nov. 5, 1799-Feb. 14, 1800 by the friends of John Wells for the benefit of his heirs; Feb. 18, 1800- by Joseph Eve.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 4 (Aug. 14-21, 1784).
General Note: Latest issue consulted: Vol. 17, no. 1415 (Dec. 30, 1800-Jan. 1, 1801).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00098611
Volume ID: VID00052
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 25097670
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Bahama gazette (1812)

Full Text

V ol c''. 9; lot-I-a 'c '111,
Vok. PIII ~r*: .J J T fli L, I-c. r .t. ,iAl '1 N;^eiod. *)



Fro'm SATURDAY, sAUotvsr S, to &AT U AY- AUTi,76
iUS 12.186

.,'NAS AU Printed by J.. ate i l

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s: 91 86 80 I. S.E. Fair f clear.
3 1t 88 8 S.'.t'Se Sultry. Calnlnig~t.
4 81t 87 83 J. 5. .ldn Raire at night.
S , 83 3. S. N. dar. CaBn at night.
?st f if 81 Baj.fl.Sq m l y . .atni~bt.
; 8i I fl s. FreJh b,,iew andele..
s, . i tis h". im /., dm.
v, St. 6r, u^'--.,w Midem.
3 81 85si ra i,. Tim. KRanat night.-.
11 8a 7 Sr . S.ulKtr.
0 K S A L E,
S 18 of Mtctehants Acco nt Boots, btchi
S blank Booki, of all Sdrts, Draethng, Wr'iin, .
Blgttiiig, and Wrapping Paperi,Qu" i atd 4 e
Pns, rkitat6;fh. Pocket'Inkh.I...s Sctiry's
and other PetnkniverLoondo made ted aibf lack
Ink in phial, red 'and blick lIk 'Pl der,. Pttent
black Ink Cskti, Counting Homl F lP I Bboty
Ru crs, liding and common Black-ttad Pencil,
Copy Lines for Scholars, Drawing Books, Water
Colours in Shells and Boxes, Camel-Hair Pentalt,
Cales of Slt veyors .liurument,,CCircumiferentors,
fare Needles for ditto, Moni Scales, Sun Dials,
for Lat. 14. iS,'altd si, Boxesof Marking Types,
eating tRodt. Boik and IMbogany lgam-
mon Tablc, fare Dices logur t Henri VII, arnd
Mtrry Alnrew PlayingrCards, 'lCbage Boards.
Pocket Books, EtweeafesC Memoran irm Bodks.
Bonds, Bills of Salt, Bonls with Waurirts
to contefs Judgment, Powers of attorney,
Bills of fading Scame'r Articles, Bills of Ex-
change, Half Pay Oflicet Certifaltis, Recogni-
lance, Prices Current, Mortilge, ldthtlurcs,
and other blank Pornm. ec.': & ': r .&
O1 IC1i hereby gitento tf whole
NLicetccs to vend Bpii .rl au hase
expired, that tlheircontinlang t tia Wltlh.
out having their Licences reat ed l will fubjed
them to the fines and penaltiLe Md. by law.
HENRY YOWN, picrtair.
Naras, ul 1is, 1786.
THE Sublcrillr giese this i i h8ice of his
.. inteatlitg to falr for 0`c 'l i: 'li 'the
C, urfe of next month, illIo. M h aIlp fon
untg any demands aginihln a calin time
or p;lymeut sIand he enpcas of In ebted to
Anl, will immediately fl.tle'to fatfiT4lin-.
A f flis O Er4''S tf T'
carriea aoo lrrcl of FlOur .
A Parcel t t e4t1 r.

7ib Isf, ;786. WILLIAM CA tflf *L .

_ I

European '~J elligence.

D U B ,L I N, FFauwaas tS..
MY fercral letter which came b'y yftcilay.'s po4
J from Calilcbar, we are able to gs'e te fUol
lowin.authentic paidqilars of, i.on tah l mot
Ihocking mur'3eri ever committed. Aqi2grence
had fur.a coiliderable time pai fuilied between
George RoLert Fitzgerald and Patrick Randal
M'Dornell, E(qrs. The public may recollctt an
idvertilement which appeared lately, riltise to
the latter gedtlcman being Ihot at by a party of
aalfta., a for the ddacoy ry.wwbich Mr. MA lon-
nelt and Pulrctuui gcntlemcs.ofthe town and
isimhbur hiiodof Caflcbar fublcriJietheirnames,
ahd offered A confiderabul reward.. Since Jhii
clrcumtLanre, Mr. VLDonenl kept ~ tich on his
guard as' he received many inomtnationUs that
several parties of Fitzgerald a men were looking
nut for him with an avowed determination to
deftroy h;l. IalR Mtonilay evening Mr. M'Diunell
went for'the greater ticurity to the bodf of a
AMr. MartiS, in the neighbhuthood Of C4IlcEar,
il congapy with a Mr. Gallagher of that town.
and another Gentlemin. He, and his thisf tend
inffrignds. had beca at Mr. Marti's but a few
minutes, when the hi ufc was (uir6undrid by a
large party of a mca men, who itl.1altly broke in,
bound Mr, M'DoTnnrll, Mr. Gallagher, and l;h
other gentlenman, and imnedliattly carried thIem
)ff ta) the hI ufc of Rochliild, whcie Fitzgerald,'
as it it faid, tlun was. After a Ihort flay thcr,
dating which, it is mentioned, they wter.t-eated
wlih the utmoil digreepfinfult, lcff, iad riviling,
;,n a.mied pary led ott the unfortunate gentleme n
' n the '.vk, In a few ficonds a platoon was
fired, and laid one of the devoted viaims dead on
the fpot. Mr. M'Donnelland Mr. Gallagher were
ordered to go on about So yards further, when a
second platoon was fired. Mr. M')Dolnell iqflaltly
fell dead, upwards of fo flugpa offing nto hii body.
'Mr. Gallr~,er ieceivedtalfofvtal flugs, bit, as
Providence would hare it, aild in order to bring
several of the perpetrators to justice, was not
:mortally wou:ndcd. However, he thoouht it p u-
rdett, after fta;gcring a few yards, to fall'and
appear motionlcfs, in order to deceive the mur-
kirers. T'hec brought back Mr. Gallagher, in a
kcry wouindci l ate, to Fitzgerald' houfe..Tliey
liad returned hitre but a few minlttes, when tte
t~~ife was surrounded by the army from Cafltcbg.,
loipy ef the vohinteers, gentlemen, and imnenfe
erouds of people from that town and neighlo)lR-
hood. They fperdily got into the hdunf, deliver.
id Mr. Gallagher in a moft critical moment, feied
*eirif of the murderers, and after a very flriet
and long fearch found Fitzgerald locked up in a
large chef, and hid under two blankets. le and
frveral of his people were immediately cond uted
CanRIChlr, and fafely lodged in the jail, -which
a couhlnually guarded botilt the artiny'td vo'
Itlitttrd, to prevent any polrbilit ot an fape.
i Itist atoni ing with whit perft-e'rnce the life
of Mr. M'Dounell was purified : hewai fitr fired
at as he was riding by the houfe of Turlongh
which Hie within t lree yards of thi greit ro#*
lading from Caftlebar to Sligo, aIwhi ich is alS ,
the road to Liberty-hall out of one of the wid-
dowl, and the'lall kit io' inf the back of the
eleet. The next attacit wakieaifh1d ai'e of t1 "
bundirbuflb into the wIndmoof it bed-cham
ker tbe time ike wat* fnl tere ilhMefln, ig
which wounded hi. fervantrhln t n t iftid wan. a
Ihot fired out of a bhitnd- 4 aip' th two 1
lombh ago, out of ano 0 '11:c r r ha owq,
t a time when he was wal ilt i ad avinuew
hkch Ihattcrcd the call of hi lrtI ii d dreadfill
Oalncr. T r .: .
,likerhap.a ma, taH r ulb It wivii clftt
aamTMr ai 1e a

Galway. Th variou fcraps in which he ha

, een involved inee thattimt hbe fb 'jdoriout
.tbat they need no repetition: but it Is Now well
known, that for many years he owed his safety to
bing cafd Ia a. fort of rrsour,'0badeof many
pieces of India rubber, which are elaflic, but Im-
penetrable to the word or piRol thot. This, how.
ever, plcr d his unhappy clAftwe a few days
fire, when fix men forced into Caflebar gaol,
ahd'fired a cafe of pistols acrofs a table at him l
the bullet of that levelled at his body rebounded
back, but that from the other, took place in one
of his thighs. A blow was then made at his head
with.a large candleflick. but this he warded off
with #plate, which he held up as a fort of ihield.
He prfedii know his affailants, but is filent in
refpslt to their naes. It is faid, that above forty
ofAisparty are taken.
* .Cas aa Ras, 4pril "I.
Tb Kz 0 gaiu Fit arald.
Yesterday Lord Chief Baron Yclverton, and Mr.
Baron |Power arrived here, and, after reading
their commiflion, adjourned to this day, whet
the following grand jury were fworn:
Sir Nrale O'onmsi, Bar. Foreman.
Rl. Hon. Yamn, C illiamRttiltq, Rs i X
i/~s. itar7 Broown Hgb O'Can, B;
Tho. L nladfa,,Jf yamwJE BrwnE., .jf
Ckark /qRedol, fI T2hma, Onw fq '
*iohbn Si gham, q; n Onlfb, Sfh
T. Li ef.u f. q Richisrd BMl, ffg;
T. Lindfmy, jun. tJo dwurd I Brafu, If;
Franci Kns Bfq/ Wia.:Bratsss, am
Arrthur Fremh, Sit; George O'Malh, jf
George Miller, Efgi ... William Or m,
hIi Bowenj A/11 YM. yamewsOift
SIheChic( Bron ve. a mal learned midibl
charge to thecjuaiy which wsa comment princi-.
pally upon the oath of a Grand Jroro, and which ,
he-nded, by obfervingt that the duty of a raln
Jurgr was to imitate that antient court which fat
in the dark that they might not ay an f rped to
perfons, anl, therefore, for that, Juwie wa-
painted blind, not that Ibe might not fee ounces
but thahte might be.perfely impartial i weft it
otht*wif, ,he mean and the low-mnay be excited
to oppofe thoee lawI, which fesm only to bind
them, while the great elude them and by your
Impartialty teach thetrh that the AufMl tn mes
have been aboeilhed, and that the title. of Lord
and Vafal have ceafed to eWxit. -- 4 i .
Mr. Stanley then m3ved the Court, for liberty
to admit counsel and his agents to Mi litzgerald.
He dated, that fince the revolution, there had
not been anxiample of fuch feverity; that in the
care of the alt ;iip, in the meiga f King William,
it had not been to; that in the cae of LordWin.
ton alio, his fricnde were aonitted He cited
many other cafesibut the Chief Baron interrupted
him, flying, he nee4 not make a parade of cafes;
if there had been a private application to the At.
torney-General, who was then in his eye he did
not doubt but every reasonable Indulgence would
be Ihcwn to him.
' The AttorneyTOeteral then aid, that he under.
flood, every thing which waq conliflent with his
ikfe-cepmng had been, and would contime tobe
done. .
' The Hoo. Denls Browne, High Sheriff, bee
gcd leave'to ray iTew words. He bad heen obl.
d to order Mr Fitzgerald under clokeoa le.-
iet, fomattempts made by hibalWs e had
t vouc bri the l.b irifvt permit ha
btUt wan ,terlpte/ by the.niaef-argon, who
raid, atat rating fich f id, mht tal to preJ.
lice the minds of men .who mlhtrapB
h eit jury that Were totr it ..
Mir. Q'Faitl then moved, that Mr.iloc a
Burgers might be admitted to Mr. Fitarald he
ltA that jhe was a period absolutely aoe y ;
t lf ..f4oc pecunlariturpcfe ., .l. &,
oen fdidaait bi th
f t it the Ci a

all MCcaa tpraiUtxl: kinl taspi: Ma I

Parliamentary Debates.

HOVII qf CONNOas, MAiadj PAbrarrso, s7S6
ADjooorio'Ditu A D T oi CoNtCau Tnxl IN
aIlCHNMI 0o Ma. HiAsTxos.
(Cmir nrd/,rm out I#.]
M AJAOR ee s having declined his hitorical illuftra
s tmo, made fome remarks, which called up
Mr. lr, whojuftild his own conduct, ani that o
his friends, relating to the difcufion now before th
Houfc. He fpoke concerning the trafaction of ke
arwe; and fu d, that no provocatioo, or maliciou
aninadverlon, would make him deviate from the dutl
which he owed the public. a
Mr JT gave his opinion about the tranlaion
of BenSaea,d reprobatedthe momfure. He mention
ed that the Court of Dirzsgrs had sdked inconfaltntly
and that they had never done their duty, otherwif
they would han checked Mr. Haflangi'sabufe of power
He was fully perfuadcd, that man papers were netef
fary for th euclidation of the frerent bualef 4me
Gentlemen had infiuatod, that Mr. Ifalings's inluenc
we under the cootroul of the Company at home bu
he could not aent to this obfervailon, ua he had hen
convinced of the contrary. Rcfponfbility of the natur
saluded to, was attached to power; and es Mr. Hafting
poffcfied, or fcened to pof tha rfponfibility; 1t
confequoatly mut be admitted, that he had a Wre
ittenive infuence, gay, that his power had bee
almost unlimited. From tht death of Colonel Monfo
Mr. Haftinigr k been omnipotest in hi, admiaitra
tioa and td e Agitio treanfaiion of Oude originated
from this acceion of power. The evil a that country
grew to an ala:mil extent, and were cherished by th
orders and permifon of Mr. Hallin r
Mr. Bur mnde a few obfervationa on the dulfae
able situation he was under, refpcting the crimination
of Mr. Hailinrg, and faid that he was called upon and
driven to tlc bufainsrfhe had now engaged to proccute.
The Cbasdjlr ,f tbe xIlepser declared, that the
recent afair was of considerable moment to the honour
i d dignity of the lritilh nation; and therefore he
hoped that very Gentleman would readily give his
aiftance on the occasion. He congratulated the Houfe
on the apparent moderation of thafe Oentlemen who
dood forward ou the bufinef; and wo persuaded, that
the temperance which marked their proceeding, would
greatly conduce to accelerate the iveftigation. Every
paper which wa material to elucidate the (e flbi ought
tobe produced; but he was convinced, that the Hon.
Oentleman who had undertaken the atcufatiun would
met intfi upon the prodaelion ofpapers which might
tend to umpo out Aftem of Afiatic He would
a6ly fe the impopriety of fuch a nmeafure, conke-
uently reftri himfea lerely to papers of general in.
fenmatio rahtie s the prekat situation of our poffcf-
done in the Eaf. Apprehending the Hon. Gentleman
woald fid it aces ry to call for man papers, he
hoped that he would be ready, if he thought requifitc,
eo hate his reafoas for the produatin hf the documents
which he might want, and thus proceed fairly, and
eandidly on the subject. There was likewise another
obfervation which occurred to him. The evidence, as
i similar cafe, would undoubtedly he complicated
thendbre, in order to explain matter%, and reader every
Rep plain to anu atlemu, he thought it would be
laudable, rim, a to fate the grounds of fulpision,
or the cauns for a belief of fuch enormity. It was not
enough to fay, as a Right Hon. Gentlman had declar-
ed,-" I am (f opinion that Mr. Hailing is one ofthe
greatef criminals on the face of the eartd. I am of
opinion. that all 'he mi-fortuas of Oude and Benares
proceeded front his mifcondud, and that confequently
he ouht to receive the aninment which his crimes
merit. This was not ffcient. The particular adie
of enormity or miinaasement ought to he fpeeifed,
and care should be eak either to eat rate nor cite-
moate. He w nleit a determined ricnd nor foe to
Mr. Hafting; but was resolved to fopport the prin.
ciplea of juice equity. He recommended a cool
and moderate dellum; and that every gentleman
ought to be oerled by the free impulfe of hie own
mind. If Coiauttee were appointed, he hoped that
it would be deided by them, whether or not, after
examination, the evidence or papers produced were
fuicient to criminate the delinquent. If crime of
enormity were proved yod a doubt, the charader of
hdut Hoafe, the reputation of the riti name, the
honour and nity of the hunmn speci, demanded
b pprtand he hoped that the Julie. which was o
kidly appladed from all quartreeofthe Houn, would
e roufed to wegeance. We ouht to watch our
oenour withthe h teAde eyes of jeoiefy, and fpurn at
any projf which might tend to the fAtiarl of this
hudahblq vrt.. What has been advanced on one fide
of the Hle, g to a prtumptien or fapicion that
SlroHaIm tpla w y llti d wiht bae been Aated on
hothe r, ort an esiulptliom The oenme and
eceflds tl gr u wa~l d of, maud be nicly"
dilf eiu I e dthe d aould be regulated by
the tly. Mr. Halings, owh.
tadlngl de to de country, may Ib as innocent
u tuhe diemd tof the mater with which he is ae-
e kd I but he now ander the eye and f fpiecin of
Parliament, and hi Inmeneeor gel mud be proved
by ieotedhlble atedim. He w of o lfi that It
would be neoay to mve he mLny f
is -oft 4. up" Jr MrrJ L06fa (e, ZU

Smight ferve to illnAise the treantlion in the Eta i.- ator, Grfl to CoL Popah aod after ards t Coled
It would be impolble, from the multiplicity of written Camac, while they commnuded in Gobld.-OLr "ft
evidence, to avoid confusion; but if gcnilenen pro* cotuanienl with the Rana wau Is confquence of hib
ceedcd to at cordially, the bufinef would be greatly prming and earneft application, the latter end of alo
facilitated; and he declared that he would coafider Ita at time when his country was aliwo entirely is
a duty incumbent upon him to give every afance in hands of the Mahratta.-T he Hoenrmaelw Gentlema
his power. Mr. rancis) who wae then a Member t the Sure
Mr. Fw.made few reaurki on the manner of pr. Council, may recalled the reoatles aded by Mr.
ceeding, and objeced. in fame refpec to the Right Halig for entering into this allnace, t he hopdc
Hon. OaLemantle 'ideu of a committee. by a (eries of military operations in that country,
Mr. L. Mt'f d idd, that ithtedence at the India. draw Madageelindia frontu.anahh; and to actlerate
Hoau neesiary to be examined ceafied of fix volume a peac with the MahLate State. Kadia at that time
i folio.. emnunmaded three armies, and was oppafed to Geeral
A defultory converatlon then.took place between Goddard. The treaty was concluded, and Colonel
f Mr. Burke, Major Scott, Mr. Dundas, Mr. Greuville, opham, at theheead of his little amy, s. uao fcao
S Mr. Francis, ec. &r. when the motion, having under- and Cfre orfa Gield pieces, was ordered a match to %t
Gone a triflnmg amendment, was agreed to. Rana's afltance.-la lef. tian two months he drovo
Sthe Mahratta from Gohid, and he podfed himself o
y FRIDAY, iAarrt J. fome didrida belonging totheManratas. On our pat,
Mr. Burle, in order to prolicate his charge again the treaty was fuithuy prformed-but the Ranane.
SMr. Hallings, moved, thcr cooperated withhli force i orfucniled the money
That there be laid before this Houfe copies or or proriions tl ht was bond by the treaty o l
, duplicates of al papers relative to the laft peace with u Vith.-lI Ocober, 17o, the fortrefatof is Gi
Sthe Mahrattas, or any demand madeby the Mahrattas was take, and, again the opinion of Mr. Heigas
concerning the ceIllo or restoration of any sctritorit was not immediately delivered to the Raa.-la t
* now i the polion ofthe Company or its allies, or of following April, however, he wa put in complete
the payment of any hour or fourth part of the reve- polTeoon of it.-Coloal Comae faccetded Calwel
e u s; or of any fmm in lieu thereof, or concerning Yophani and his army advanced towards Malira ban
Sany payment of money or plans to any of the faid Mah. utluppored by tlh.Rana. Hi army wa harrafed hb
Srattas made or paid fice the ift of January, 1779" the Mahrattas to fach a degree, that the Colonel wrot
S Mr. Bwi, raid it wou!d apear frin there paper very prelingly to the Commanding Officer at Coml
6 hat there had been the mat miaeful ai s of treachery ,or a reiafocenemet. but before Col. Muir could jie
t and breach of faith committed in.tdia i thofe federal him, he.mde a night atta upon the camp of Sindfi.
y granfatimon and that our allies had been sacrificed to aad completely fucceededd, taking gups and amm
s oar comics. He went over the general grounds of nitiao, with a great qutaty of proviaon, ac.-Over
, his former speeches on the fubjcit, and concluded with trees of peace wr made by Madagee Sinda to Col.
-faying, that notwithstanding the difkicultic he found Muir, who oneinded the treaty under the inf i ation
he was to encounter, and the cityy that the friends he received from Mr. Hainge, which were written
. of Mr. Haltlgs femed to be in, he had not the moft Joon after his retreat from Senarce to Chuanc, sad dif.
remote appichcnucp of hip being unable to bring home patched in a qill to Colonel Muir.-Thefe inaflruaion
the whole of his charges againft the delinquent. have been fuly defended by the Right Hoo. Gente.
S.To this Mr. Piuwd and Mr. fi, objected, on the an ,belaw me.-Colonel Mair Vuanmitted to Mr.
ground of the former argument on the lubjct, that it Halings and the Supreme Council, what they deemed
was by no means a matter of courfc, merely because a the mo full and unequivocal proof of she Rama's
memberr of that Houfe had ftepped forward as an acc trea hery and breach of faith; nd if thfe do not fati
fer of a perlfu charged with delinquency; that he wa the Hoofe, then the Right Hon. Oenticman's charge
therefore entitled to demand and receive any ape he will be well prounded-Bau though we were deceived
thought proper to fte as relevant to hishar fdes by the Rana m every inflane, the expedition projeud
that the preceot papers could not be produce without a by Mr. Hlling., had every fect which he prediled
manict impropriey, a they would tend to unfold from and did y the foundation of that general
the whole of hof negotiations by which Mr. Haftings, peace wo sow enjoy oi India.-Wih rdped to the
with the moat uncxampld and tr lliant ability, con. Rajah of Bhopaul, he was left out of the treaty by hi
trived to detach from the alliance the feveal Mahratta owa eipres defire, and for very forcible rcafons al .
princes. Moreover, thnt on the fahject of the Mah- ed by himfelf; but here I tread so tender ground: I
rattan peace, there could be no ground for any criminal am unwilling to fay more, till the Right Hon. Gea.
charge at all, inafmuch as that miafure was in itfelf tieman tells us what Rajaha were facrificed by Mr.
higbTy mriturious,and had bten the mcans of reftoting Anderfton' treaty. An Honourable Gentleman, early
the afirsof India from a situation the ot deplorable in the debate, pronounced a very strong penelgyr
to their present profperous fate. Mr. Pitt, however, opon the Right Hon. Gentleman over th way i bat I
Differed rom Mr. Dundas in refpet to the papter rela- wit he had dated for what .as he would receive hi
Strive to R.ojao..b, and the .ou1 *f Goli, which he reward from polerity. Will it be for the violent and
faid ought ccrtinly to be produced, becauf* thok per. opprobrious pitlhe has bellowed uniformly speo
Sfons having been our allies, and deferted by Lt in the Mr. Hatlings, whom he hat often mentioned au a ds*
:rcatics alluded to, it implied a guilt prima facie; and linquent, fome times as a trembling and fore onrC-But
therefore the ncceltfry means of tlucidating thele I ought not to be a.eacd by them. Permit me, Sir,
Points, fould no doubt beaffrded to the loule. if it s not introducing extraneous matter, to fy at
Mr. FeR and Mr. MAfn~u p contended for the pro- flrong and violent as i languagehasbecn whe
duition of all the papers; t e latter, however, lament- ig of Mr. Haillge, it was equally posted, ull
ed the peofpedt there was of his Right Hon. Friend's violent formerly, when addre&d t noble L i
not being able to furmount the difficulthe that were to the blue ribbon, now his noble ftrcad.-He bal pidg.
be thrown in his way; but that he muft, ifdefeated in ed himflf formerly to Impeach the nble Lord-nay.
his present object, look forward to time and future ha impeachment wasmuch further advanced; for, a I
experience to do him jufticr. have heard, he declared it was in his pocket.-I had
Major Stirt role and faid, I hope the Houfe wili for- read much of the proceedings of Parliament before I
give me for prefuning to requesl their indulgtnce for arrived in England, and have attended them too clotfly
a short time, as I am particularly called upon by the ever Ice to be furprifed at inconfitencies. I bow
Right Hon. Genthman below me (Mr. Pitt). whofe with implicit fubmilion to the present mou of prove
offer I accept pith plcafore. It is undot.bteoly the wih ccedin, though, as a brother officer of mine obferved,
of Mr. Hatlgs that every paper moved for by the it dile from a Court-Martial, where the charge
SRight Hon. Gentleman over the way, may be "ranted come firfi, nd the evidence after. But I a lfore it
Sby this Houfe; but it i impucllble he can be more will be allowed, that it i attended with one difadvan
nanious for any papers thra tfhoe which refpea Mr. tage to Mr. Hafliags-lt faubjcdt him to a led of
Ander*n's negotiations. The world, I believe, are caumny and abufe and for yearshe hasben fbubjed
agreed very generally as to the merit of that peace, to calumny and abult, without an opportunity of t cul.
and if the detail was before the Houft, if the circum. Patng himself. But as vague and unfupported charges
fitances under which the negotiation wa commenced, are made ufe of a engines againif him, and have be.
and the diiculties and obflruciions thrown in the way I have frely a right to bring prmptive proo of hib
of it, were known, which would of course appear in minocenee.-I can fely and truly declare, that in me
Mr. Anderfon' correfpondcnce, Mr. Haftinga would oneinlance, at no one period, have I aced like man
not only be juftifed, hut entitled to the warmeft ap- w h hba a bad cafe to ltpporn nor have ever f ogh
plaufe: After the very implicit declaration that have proeftsa for Mr. Halling from any Admilialfrtae.
illen from two Right Hon. Gentlemen, who re Wh I arrived is England, the noble Lord in the blne
acquainted with every part of the negotiation, I am ribbon was the Minifer. Hegveto Mr. Haflingas
not apprehenfive that any fur can be caft upon the that time, a certain degree of-confidence and lappurt,
character of Mr. Haftings for any part of the Mah- for very good reafens, hcaufe he conceived him to
rattan peace. The Right Ho. Gentlema (Mr. Burke), poefs vigor and abilities. and to pofele the conadenc
who pieffs great powers of language, ad a very of his confituents. Mr4 Haling-, as was his duty ue
fertile imagination, has averted, that the faith of the der a Parliamentary appointment, communicasd
nation has been grofly violated in Mr. Halings's con- the noble Lord regular all the political tranfadtoem
du& to the Rana of Gohid. Ever paper that c tend of his government, and when he proposed his
to prove this cae i, I nderfood, to gramtcd poinment three fveral times to Parliament, the na
bat till they re al before as, will the Ho ert Lord wen knew every fabjedt t haa been mentleed o
me, by a plain recital of adts, to prove how rangely in this Houe, and particularly the rife sad p d of
and naccoumtably the Right Hon. entleman has een the Mahracta war, and the demand made pon Che
milled Fortunately there are now in London Sing to contribute hia proeron r to the geaerl
three officers who were pon service with the Rana. war.
The fit, Col. Mir, a gentleman who a served his (To n cowmrnrela.1
King and the Company ferty-nine yeas with honour
and faeefs; he negotiated the epete treaty with '
Madage Sindia. Tie fleed s) CoMl P.pham, who T O B B L ,
commanded the army firft fett to the aftnce of the s Snfe, n L /-*tfe
OG.iran of l doftan.-Te third Is a atr relation of A HO P on the Sl .th df the
ria Capt. Jmtan Speot, who wu Per9a1T1 ,-LA AIpplyto Wr

c I *. i, t .b.0 % .. ..
Vo o.: T I. ,t E 1. fc.) .1 ,- .I r.i .
o I, Ind viv 'r, C.O


. 1 ,1 Air:

From SATURDAY,. AuosT s, to SAT UT D A Y, AUGUST is, 1786.

NAssia : Printed by JOHiN WELLS, at the Print'ig.O ice on the BAY.

MartO-tOOLOOAI.AA RavY, ,lFlu Rlq t&s Europeafn tellieence ... been involved finee that -tim e lbve (dorlout.
MTo' Europt attallirenc they nOrd no repetition: but It s how we
1Hcr of known, tat for many years he owed his safety to
II 1 9 ,Windl & Weather. D U BU I No, FPt lARY i9. being caftid 4aafort of armour,' made many
Ca.l p mt. ss .. Mirdirt of PATrIcK RANDi. M'DoNst5LL. 'A pieces of India rubbes, which are elaftic, but Im.
S' j, l nk -. .; ,. penetrable to the ford or pistol fhot. This, how.
So J r I. o a t rYfc raletterswinebcatobyyeftla pQ ever, preierfld hi unhappy elftcnee a fw daso
S 8 iolN, SJS~' loud I. from Calftlbar,we are ab Ctue A finrce, when fix men force into Cafllebar aol,
a 79 84 .i ,a. U .. .,a,. lowi authenticF ltn pattdqlars of, a moI ahdlfred a cafe oft op to across a table at him
4 a r I ?at. .i3 Fir&e ar. lhoc. ttng m atreeri ever cofpmittd :l dircncc the bullet of that leelled at hi body rebounded
t s* t ..l .artViitedr; e 't hal fra confirderabletime pat ifubll betWecn back, but that from the other, took place in one
1 84 So 8. to .,- Air clar. Georg. Roert Fitzgerald and Patrick Randal of hi thighs. A blow was then made at hi head
I Sr 84 So, to. FS- aiwJw r, M'Donnell, E(irs. The public may recoilet a with. large candleftik, but this he warded off
I io 79 79 I.r. to A:", .' 'ff advertiacment which appeared lately, iclatie to with late, which he held upas a fort of held.
S 84 1." s N. Fair. ., t.he latter enticman being liot at by a partyof e nperfai knows his affailants, but is flient in
tSo 3 *o aria hlni A'na Dth bt .* aBffaila i for the ddcoytry f. w4ih Mbr. Ml on- reft to their ame. It is faid, that above forty
it 81 84 to. YS. diat i ti. ni anll nupL tui gctl.intkme.ofthe town and of is'party are take.
i 4 79 d4 o Ai a of is biasb. KIt bom rhitidofCa tlcbarfublcrljertheirnamcs, c ,. I as Aprl l.
', 6 h 79 Id b ." j 'y .is.' ,, ahl offered A confiderabi reward.. Since ,tfi The Ki a agai-/fit;trld.
14 78 1a 9-" S. I -' .T. circumlLinae, Mr. WfDo.intl ket pach on his Yefterday Lord Chief Baron Ylverton, and Mr.
Is 7(, 84 Io B. B' AI iaitblnuh'". guard aI he received many iaaOtions1 that Baro lPower arrived here, and, after reading
i 5. 0 4 S. . R aimiat bight. nu ra parties of Fitzgerald s men wec looking their commifflion, adjourned to this day, when
17 8 83 8 Z. s. N, irair dear. nut for him with an avowed determination to the following grand jury were worn:
t S 79 83' o 0ef. f im. eIlroy h;i. I.aRl Monday evening Mr. M'ltonell Lir Niea O'D)itnel, Bart. Foreman.
19 :o 8.- So f. Af.. I.lde wrnt for the greater lccurity to thchofif ofa Rd.H an. iamruesC Gfr 1illitaRutll, tBft
to 81 84 8o &,J. Cloaoy. lM iWhI'l. Mr. Martin, il the neighbutu hood of C4ltearp, 4,a, llen irowne H uagbO 'Cmaele, q
2i 79 4 So . lE. daJ r in conmpa.ry With a Mr. Gallagher of that town, ,The. S lum4a,, fl; J7ynu B~ewn, J5].
; 8 i 6 8o B. S. E. Fair clear. and snptht OGnitlem.a. He, anld hil tWll atted Chbirk14 i. C ,#, Thema Or*ly, I/
1s3 i 88 83 S.LrSs. Jr. ul C'alEt niay t. mg'friends had been at Mr. Martin's but a few tohbn B i amOrj, ; F
s4 8i d7 83 S. H. AIe: Hail at agt. minutes, when the h .auf was fuir6uidd by a T. L u, fta Wf Itis R kiera h, sfq
s, 83 $. S. H. Ide.' Caln. a m 't. large partyof aime meIn, whlo hfitalltly broke in, Limda jun iA jdulrd Iroumne, LiA;
sI nil ~ j3 Bol. Sq ilhyf' I a. l .uiht. bound Mr, M-Donndl, Mr. Gallagher, aid clic Franoi Knox, fi HfiM: Brabts lAV
s 3 8- S .f. Frl b~ne eand c lear. other gentleman, ani imncdilattly carried themt Arthur Fremn, A/I; GeorgeO'Makly, -fl
s a, :i lk m. Itm, *'** off to the h, ufc oF Rocbfild, wleie Fitzgtrald George Miller, Bfq; ..; WillinmOram. s.
,, a. A t l tf/ow, delm. ; it is faid, then was. After a Ihort Ray thctr, l,,j. bWe, Yam O'Daso All,
3 8 a f. ho Rain tt nig. dNi ing which, it is mentioned, thel wtrtticated Ai Chief Biron gie i met learned aindalbf
ji i T7 S 81 J.h S.. plitir. wlt theuitmo0l dgreept'infultfioff,andrrviling, charge to thtjuy. which wattonmment princi-.
S .n arrted party Irdolt the unfortunate gentlemen pally upon the oath of a Grand Juror, ad which'
F1' 0 K S A L iE, nt the p.ik. In a few ficouds a platoon was heclnded, by observing, that the duty of aOrand
At the P It NT 1 N 0 0 F P r C E. ired. nd laid one of the devoted victims dead on Juror was to imitate that antient court which fat.
F1 S of Mectr# nts Acotbnt lBooks, boihc the fpt. Mr. M'DonncllandMr. Gallagher were in the dark that they might not py any refpe to
blank Books of all1 Sdrt, DraitYrg,, WrIhg, ordered to go on about o yards further, when a perfons, aon, therefore, for tat, Jutice was-
Blotting, and %Vrapping Papev. QPlI.t adt 4i e secondd platoon wa fired. Mr. M'Dy.tilcll iqilaftly painted blind, not that lhe might not fee offence.
p,,e, ,iktand;ilh Poik1et.lnkhlesititso Seitly's fclldead, upwards of o nAu ling into his body. but that Ihe might be.perfedtlyimpartial; were it
and othr Ptnknivr(sL'domi made red Adfbiack M Ir. Gtalla.icr iceievedllf oitveal flua, buit, as othtwife, the mean and the low-may be rxcited
Ink in phials. rd'and bltlc uk IkPtwder,.Phtliet Providence would have it, anld in order to bring to opppole tiok laws, which fem only to bind
black ink Cake., Counting Hoaf4 P les, bota)y several of the perpetrators to justice, was not them, while the great elude them I and by you
iRucr, f lindi and common Black.Lad Pencils, .mortally wounded. However, he thouSht it p u- Impartility teach then, that the fear tmaurs
Cpy Linefos Scholars, Drawing Books, Water itnt, aftr tga.gring a few yards, to fall and have been aboellhed, and that the ties of Lord
Colurs in shells and Hoes, Calme-Hair PenillH appear motionltf, in order to deceive the mur- and Yar albove ceafed to elift, -* I
Cafes of SuveyrslJntrumcats,Cirecunifeentors, ki rcrs. They broughtt back Mr. Gallagher, in a Mr. Stanley then mnved the Court, for liberty
(pare Need le or ditto, Mones Sctale, 8un Dials, bcry woundLed tate, to Fitzgerald'a hiufe. Tily to admit counfelaqd hisagentatoMyRt itgerald.
for Lat. 14 15, rd ato, ot of Markin Types, tlad returned ihere but a few miinte, when ec He lated, that fine the revolution, there had
.aLin. 'Ro, Book and I. any B gam- I fe wa surrounded by the army from CafltebJi, not benr an < ample of fuch feverity; that in the
ogin T Rolean,.ree, M enr V ,and ipy f the volunteers, gentlemen, and immenen cafe u the altilid, in the ieign of KioWilliam,
Merry Andrew Plyllt 'Ctd i ,tl bl Boards. crouds of people from that town and neighlioa. 1t hd inot been o that in the cafe of LordWin.
Pckert Books, Etw fea ,s ,oks. hood. They feredily got into th houn, dtlhver. ton alfo, his friends were aMmitted He cited
Bo d, bil f al, BonGe, wt t'Wamrrants ed Mr. Gallagher in a mod critical inoment, feed many other cafesibut the Chief Baron interrupted
to cn illtefs judgment, mPower. of Attorney, ,v l of the murderers, and after a very ftrit him, tying, he anee not make a parade of cafes;
Bills of Lading, Seamew Articles, Bllls of Ex. and long search found Fitzgerald locked up in a if there had been a private application tothe At
bhange, Iolf Pay Oflfcets Certieates. Recogni. large cheft, and hid under two blanket. .lie and torney-Oeneral, who was then in bis eye, ke did
change, Prces current, M.or-t~gtes,.Ihd, s, fveralof his people were immediately conducted not doubt it every rafonable indulgence would
iid nihere bla.k Fotm &ce., &C:t: r, c, rand ffcly lodgedin the jall.which be Ilhwn to him.
and other blank Forms. ac.* t. At ctualy guanred bot th arid The Attorney -erral then fid, that he under.
0 l1ICr is herchywiven to rotdiwhofe -ititai. to prevent any o lity otaRt cfape. Good cvqry thing which was conffent with his
SLiceCces to vend tL iauor have i It iis toni in with witcpcrfe.eine the li ffe -Eeeping hid been, and would continue tobe
trpiltd, that theircontietslg etst.'5m whitn, of lr. M'Donnell wapurfied: he-walr hired done. .. -
out having tltir Licencrc edu will fubjea t as he was riding by the houfe f ITurlongh, Tle Hon. Denls Browne, Hglh Sherif.
them to the fines and enalticp by law. which lies within three a rds of th Ieat rdI gcd leave to lay iTew words. He had been cob.
HENRMBY Y0 rrre ra leading from Caftlebar to Sligo, As -wich is l ,d to order lr. Fitzgerald under d fcosAe .
HENRY Y W, t r 5tarj the road to Liberty-hall, out of one of the win. iet, fr attempts made by hIaAdll be had
rHK etsubc. "The next attactkWa#lted* hi W'of tiS "to efCaIPe. ,la'gwajig$to Rite Othe rmatl
HEn hucb re, ti6. dowi, tnd theail hit j he back of ebdearoure Iribe the1th thii to bt hiwm
H.inr tieo ll or c t Ilthe undetbols lat the wlnd of his- ed.chatm- bit w lteria i byl LiC-,lef e rwo
.intending to fallfor toU, I, te W I WA ht, to".t
~, ,, _' ...a~ olri~n I h theetiein cwif~t et 'h .t m el, 'faid..thattt. tnyiex Qvmlf tt.o
urfi o next month, i o ir l ef .t tetim lie atf tet as li the mtind o men w lt a toerig.%
hrT111 any demands againflM Cl time which wounded his Feratlh t~ tlh warp aie the minds of men who pu i
haing any demands against hhnL y r icanbt toime hot ired out of a btiteeih ll ah*it t o he titury that were totry i...
for payment ;ind he expels aof inaebted to ... out of an 01C 6 arll owi oPFadrel then moved# tat Mr.'O
bin, will immediately 4ttl~to fatiaitflbnr somhs ago, outo tishk .ar lt owq arete then moaed, that
Iin,. will im diatlyt hen hfe w wals Lk H ht i avinl., Ilrirgc inht be admitted to Mr. Fitald,
r ti ft 's OR 3 e hich lhattercd the calt of hil i r drcad at e was a proo aboliy ullg
A lilXl' O I ,lo l ,,' : ... f tlit1; orlti"_rlnurl l. .. ,i .
A Parc dt e ^ d didhe t i
ca ofhitier dQ. LAM C Li ssdwa 2.yie T adiucrap, hwIhil. i ht i t, O bc, ja irge l a-B" ae di d-f
7. Hs, ;t16. WILLIAM C1I3OLL 6way.1 The various ferape i which he I. all Uneffry ptcauui otWi bl (ac i 41A b1

ueate Mr. Jo L at Mt.ado er two ft Ni
Coxuial, who r e n r. Olarrel, M. Stlley, sad
Mr. wen. ,
OSfieer, AfritY '. *
Ater tb proceedings of the Chief
eio ordered the revral peri barged with
murder tohe b rougt up ae mat day, to be ar-
ralged, and this boring frera of then were
uordngll blo= t up. amon where was Mr.
tlothy fc a. o mrly Igllh Solicitor
tnd a un who has en for many yearthe iend
and coma ntoo of Mr. Pitgerald &-he was bab-
bilTdrered In a d:rty wbitilb coati M hbar k
ri anled.ud his beard, which is ocotliderable
Mth I perf ely y.
o the Judge hd take his felt, Mr.,
Brecknock ated to the Court, that be was wea
and Infira through age, and applied to be let with-
in the bar, thit he might it. The Chief Baron
told him that be could not comply with hirequeft,
uat that a chair fuld be provided for him, that
he might St in the dock.
Mr. Stanley fated, that te Counfl on behalf
f Mr. Fintgerald had a motion to submit tothe
Court, and Mr. O'Farrel went on to lay the Ill
ftate of Mr. Fitgerald's health before the Ceurt,
and his having been plundered by a mob, after the
The Attorney-General faid, that, he fuppokfe
hbis was to be a fecod edition of the (pecch ot
jefterday .
Mr. tanley replied, it was.ot; and hild,
ihough his client was not able to procure an afida.
vit from a phyficla, that his healthh was To preca.
rious, or from a fargsoa. that his tate was fo
Uncertain that he could not attend, and though he
could not himself make uch an afidvitt, yet he
trufled to be able to lay before the cLd rt fuch an
a sdvit as to the laze of his mid, a to induce
his Lordtlip to potpone the trial, He alfo faid
e had an application to make to his LIrdlfip'l
humanity, which was, to reqacft his Lordip to
ge down to the gaol to take his afidavit, as f
the treatment Mr. Fitzgerald received, he had
been conincd to his bed, and could not come to
the court in any other manner, and he believedit
wa a frequent price for Jodge to go to the jail
f Newgate, In Dublin, for liar purposes, and
hoped his Lordflip would fo far favour his client.
The Attorney General sfked Mr. Stanley, if he
ieant t. put o the trial before Mr. Fitzgcrald
bad pleaded I
The Chief Baron ahed, was there any afdavit
that Mr. Fitzgerald's late of health was SEch that
be could not with safety come into court to be
uaraigned I
Mr. O'Prrl begged ive alatntel time to con.
Cult with Mr. Fitgernld whether he could make
tach an afidatit, which bing grantrd, his Conn-
ti went to him, lad after nying about a quarter
dan hour, returned.
.Mr. Ulick Burke then stated, that with fafety to
his lif, Mr. Fitzgerald could not come into court.
The Chief LBron walked, If Mr. Fitzgerald had
be a vifitcd by any prfoan of medical sEill?
Mr. Owen declared, that Mr. Fitzgerald fill
laBgilhed under injuries received, while in the
cfmody of the law, from the molt avage and bru-
tal brbrity, and hoped his Lrdlhip woold take
the aJidavit.
Mr. Uickrk uealledgedd. that Mr. Fitzgerald
labored uoder extreme lilnefs, and that violent
ralh on his kin made it unofe for him to leave his
Mr. Stanley then Rated an afidavit, which Mr.
Fitzgerald proposed to make to put of his trial,
in which it was alleged that his fate of health
was fuch as not to e able tob take his trial at the
present afllzes.
The Attorney-Oeneral observed, that It had
bren Rated by Counfel, that Mr. Fitzgerald could
not make nlch an affidavit as wa now proposed,
b to foon as his Comfcl were admitted, the
afdavit was prepared.
The Chief Baron agreed with the Attorney-
General, that the fafs were certainty fo.
Mr. Stanley, to exculpate himself, aid, that he
bad so previous consultation with Mr. Fitzgerald,
and ad mifconceived his tate of health.
The Chief Baron informed him. that so perfon
accuCfe him of improper coudud; and it being
figgeted by a gentleman in coort, that Dr. Boy.
te phynlcii, who had attended Mr. FitgecrA,
was then In court, the Chief Baron direftd him
to vifit Mr. Fitagerald and report his fate of
health-and the curt dad ou dor half an hour.
The Cort being opeed. Dr. Boyd on
the lgeMions of Mr. M'CartyIone of Mr. its-
geraid's counsel, ne worn. He declared that
Mr. itseraM eight be brought up warmly
cored, or in i bed, s he aiedgc thathe had
so dlbheas that Mb long lying to a horizontal
potue lad made it, perhaps, lifse Cfl for him to
aome ina other manner) and that, contrary to
all patients b d kown, who geneary dered
to lea he could not po Mr.
|iagrl Io t ro h, or oa = t h i M

take animal food, which would have speedily
amended the ijudine be had mlaired by lfis of
The Chief Baron ordered him to be brought
p, tewhirpret lan.hle bed. -
Mr. M W sCt te iad Dr. Boyd, If thew was
not a rat on Mr. Figeald ? to which the Dodor
anfwered in the afrative, but that It was not
e court then adjourned bor half an hour, after
which aslournarnt r. Fiterldl was brought
Into coun l his bed, and laid or the witart 's
table, where he wasu rained, as being pr*ent,
aiding, abetting, and asiting. In the murder of
Paltrck-Randal M'Donnell, Ifq; at the bridge of
Kilaneea In tfe county f Mayo, on the silt of
Peberly lft ; as were Timothy Brecknock, Ah-
drew Craig, otbe wife Creagh, commonly called
ScotchAndrew Jamne Foy, William Felton, John
Chapman, and Wallis Kelly, charged with tratier.
ofLy murdering faid Patrick Randal M'Doniell."
When Mr. Brecknock was called to plead, he
bid there did not appear to be any coaniat of a
true bill against him that in that safe the pre-
lumptidn of law *as, that the bill was ignored,
and claimed his right to fee the true bill.
The Chief Baron directed the Cleik of the
Crown to go on with hisduty ; and the bill end-
ing, against the form of the latute," Mr.
Brecknock asked what statute ? to which the court
answered, that it was nonv premature.
When the qunefiol, how will you be tried ?"
was put to him, the Cleit of th. Crown defired
him, as ufuia, to anfwer, by God and my
country," Mr. Brecknock faid. I fiould choose
to be tried by God, and not byour country.-
After belng repetedly urged to aufwcr in the
~tal manner
The Chief Baron informed him, that if he did
nqtanfwer la the ulual manner, Be muft proceed
according to law, consider him as mute, and pals
hetence on him accordingly.
Mr Brecknoct faid, it was impolble to be
tried inth by God and the country. They were
two diftind propofitions. But being again urged
by the Chief BAron, he mlde the uual anfwer.
George-Robert Fitzgerald and Timothy Breck-
nck then feverally held up their hands, and were
reflt ely Sarailned, for provoking, flrring up,
and ptocrning the frveral perfonl named in the
indiAment, traiterodfly and felonoufly to kill
and murder Patrick.Randal M'Donnell Efq.
Mr. Stanley aimed the former indiament be
read, as the charge now made formed to him to
be for the fame crime laid in the former indit-
The Chief Baron then defred Mr. Stanley to
pled or demur ; add
Tbe Attorney Oeneral Aiedl him if hecho'e to
r'emur to the indidment ? if he did, he would
join him in the elcmurrcr inflantr.
Mr. Stanley declared he thought himfclf able
to fnpport the demurrer, hut, after a consultation
with the bar, it was given up as a dangerous ex
perimet ; for if the demnrrer was overruled,
featence of death would be pAfler. Mr. Fitzge-
raid then pkaded to the adiAment, as did Mr.
The several perfons before.mentioned were then
arraigned for the murder of Charles Hiplon; andm
Mr. Fitzgerald and Mr. Brecknock were after
wards arraigned for procuring the murder of the
laid Charles Hipfun, and pleaded in the ufual
An affidavit of Mr.FPitlgra:dt' was then read
for the purpose of poflponing his trial, which,
from inability, was fined with his mark. It
RtaVd Mr. Fitzgerald's having been arreftcd on the
sift of February, his tenantry ban"cd, ad him-
felf attacked in prifo it alfo fated the absence
of four material witneifre, and the temper of the
county, which r rendered it impodible, with cfety
to his life, to abide his trial the next afizee.
The Atteracy.eneral then moved, that two
fidavits which held in his hand, mightbe read,
which was ordered.--One was the affidavit of
Andiew Edmondfon, which proved notice of trial
being ftlevd on Mr. Fitzerald ; the other was the
aidavit of Patrick Clarke, ub lheriiffof the coun
ty, the report of which was, that Mr. Fitzgerald,
on the night of the day on which he wa commit.
te, had told ha that he houid be properly re-
warded. kc.
The Attorey.- Genoratl ld, it was not his wifh
to prefs on the trial, bt be willed to inform him.
Mr. Fitzgerald, that his trip would certainly come
on long before rte neat uee,
The Chief Baron aid, from the tate in whic,
beiaws t, he had jie(t owide of his Aii.
atin, sed in f taatuc h iut a man ought
to be per~4ly at cafr i 4tl o al to be triken
ofg o tre t owner tried-Why I
that he I l In fs tuimfelf. An-
other pat hi Ud feared was but too
true, that tie cosnt was nt in a tate of temper
It for hI tail. Hauma nature will be human
m ratne tll, i where crince like tbife a per.

petratld, it is impotlible not I irel rc(nateU tfh
And news fortifed in bhe ogain, whm he con.
fdered, that even be. the pl icner, when in
gaol, In the culfody of the aw, was not fecure
rom violence i but he thought it very right nl the
ttory*.Gtneraita f i t Mr. iTaldte
e mn'be fpedilgtriedT thteq ulsil atrallt
could nt remain disturbed ad it wea pr "
he and Baron Power wou return In the next
vacation to try Mr. Fitzgerald. He thought it
alfo necCfary to by, that the trial was postpone
but on the Rale of the prifne and his aidavit of
it, which-kind of afidavits he knew ought always
to be paringly received; the trial be was them.
fore of opinion, ought now to be nut ol.
The Atlorney.G general declared, that govern.
meant ha ordered him to plorecute the getltmen
who had wounded Mr. Pitzgerald in prflon, with
the tnme rigour as Mr. Fitagerald himfeif.
The court tnes adjourned for half an hour, to
let Mr. Fitzgerald be carried out.
As foon as the court was opened again, Mr.
Brechnock claimed it as his right, as an k nlilh-
man, to have a Jury of AwiatAr Lsjgw.
The Chief Baron Informed himt that whenever
he was tried, he would be tried according to law.
John Cox, James Mattrfon, DavidSaltry, Philip
Cox, Arch. Nowing, ohn Barney, Henry e ,
Mich. ruen, Joho lkhny, an Willinm Robin
fon, were arraigned for the murders of Mr.
M'Donnell and Mr. Hipoirn.
The prifoner were then removed.
Inditment against Martin and others, for woead.
ing eorge R. Fitzgerald, Is the gaol of Cafte-
The &aser brought up the following prfona to
be arraigned.
Mr. And. Gallagher, Mr. Jmes Gallagher,
James Martt~, EPq .Charles Higgin, Lukt Hig-
ginl, and paniel Clarke, for having feloniouly
wounded, cut, and abufed.Mr. Fit erald, in gal.
They were then ladided for an afauit, to which
they fver4lly pleaded, not giHty.
The court was afterward applied to, that the
above prilboner might be permitted to give bail,
which was oppaled by theAttorney-General, and
refused, coa ntently they will remain in gaol
until their tri i an this put an end. untilthe
29th inft. to bulatfr of f much national Impor.
In his miferable circusmtances, Fitzgerald re-
ceived every instance of humanity, both from the
Lord Chief Baron and the Attorney-General, that
could pollibly be extended to hia with confftency
L O N D 0 X.
Purented to the Housa of Costenisa, April so.
To the Hlanuralat the night, Citizens, and But
gells, in Parliamcnt affebthd.
ITh ParaTl n of t/ sbadr-.ged Agents fe t
American Loyalijs, i healf V' tIantehw aud
their Cwujfianti.
fayHump Sharth.
THAT your petitioners, as furbjd c o the wti.
tilh Empire are. in common with their fellow
citizens, entitled to its protection aidjutice:
That by the immutable principles of natural
equity, and the fundamental law of all civil focic-
tic, the expences, burthens, and facrifcc ne-
cefiary to the common benefit and fafcty, ought
to be equally borne by all the citiseni in ajut
Tiht the duties of protection and allegance.
which form and support the union of society are
reciprocal between the Sovereign and subje&.
and mutual confiderations for reach other ant
therefore the fubjcct who fulfls his duty of alle-
gianec, In times of public danger, is certainly
entitled to the protection and indemnity of the
Sovereign authority. *
That in the years rty6and zIsy, when a violent
and riotous opposition arok tin America to the
frvereign autbovity of Parliament, both Houste,
by their refoluti declared that fuch perofo
who had manifefte dcdre to comply with, or
to afift in carrying execution any aA of the
Legislature re ti to the colonies in North-
America, ought have fll and maple compel
tion for ay hj or damage fuhltned on that
account r and th uch pcifone were entitled to,
and Ihoild a have, the proteolion of Par-
That in l wheo a dangerous rebellion -
gaint the ovbreign rights of the JBriUhtLegil
ture, had broke out la America, his MIlety. co
giving that the ad of his fLias would be an-
ceffar to reduce t, by his Prolamation, called
on Dlfor their aflltace and that none might
" nagle or violfte their duty through Ignorance
" thereof i jefty further declared, that ad
Shis faithful fah~i were bound by Iae to be
Siding and all~g In fupprefing the rebedlifo
Sad that there could beo doubt ot the p
'* tealon which the law would aet to tir
" loyalty and scal

Tiht yaor etitio dts it dutiful obdledhr to
the call of their sovereign, and the two HoP of
parliament, and relyina; on the jukite and pro.
teaimn held up before them, have alone ftepprd
forth from the great body of Brimtil feteh w
were eually called on and equally latreted -
the public Iatey. Aad#,n iolC of t their
loyal & id ealous exertioss, ave bears deprived
u their fortune by the lailb~res, and have,
heidet, encountered a variety of the mot l4bt.
neat dangers, and fullered atreme dlif from
which their fellow-tubjs ea have bae ontirey
eaempt, ad for whilh no adequate coapeatrtlo
lan be made. I .
That, moreover, the rights, roperties and
profeflior, which the Britim gtoernm t, by the
efential lew* of its union, wu boundto protet,
regain, and refAor to them, have bee doted
and ceded by that governments to the American
States, as the purchfe and prie of peace for the
whole empire.
Thin ciruonftainced, yor petitioners conceive
that they have, under the findameital laws of
the Brittlin couituton, the refolutiola of both
Hoiues of Parliament, the Royal Pith pledged
to them in his Majeify' procmation, iad under
all the precedent of parliamentary justice on
similar and much let merltorioou occalons, not
only an equitable, but a lawful right to a JPt
compensation for their rights, propertlet, and
lrofcemfons to devoted to the national peace ; ad
that nothing let tan an equal dtfributlon of
their tle thus incurred amoS their fellow ftb
jeco, who are In the enjoymet of the benefits
and security l purchased at their expeace, can be
onfitent with law rad fJutke.
That in the year itj, fenfible of tbue Jtice due
to your petitolners, the Parliaenat paeed am at
appointing Coammilonere to enquire into their
Iofie fo fufincdt, for the purpose of Saring them
due coampenfation That the ConmmsMloaer haval
nveftigated a large number oftheir claims, have
made fecral report thereof to the Lords of his
Majefty' Treamnry: And the Committee ofthil
llo. Houfe o the national finance, have reported
thofe claims among other jani demands on the
public for the confteration of Parliament.
rh.t your petitioners, fcnfmby efieAd by the
poignant 4difref of their conliteents, who have
loig fiferd, and mut continue !o futer, should
tine lultie due to them be longer driayed, mol
humbly intret your honourable Hoafe to otonl
der, that ten yearl have elapred ce they have
acrifced their date r to their cofdence in the
faith of lriefty, and the folean atroruces of
Parliament, and three years have paid away
nlce their whole forI ues have bee devted by
The iate to the pu'lie peace and flry That thus
mufortunately reduced from dependent afflence
to poverty and want mny of them who have fat
down in the of Canada and Nora Scotia,
ad incapable, through the want If meao of in-
pruving their unoultivated farm, fubhiain their
families, or of becoming uffu!e member of oit e.
tj ; others, who remained in Grecat.Dritin, are
Viaing the prime of their lives and dragging out
a miserable txilencer without being enabled to
fettle in any kind Of bulnefs whatever i others,
through defpair, have been driven into a Rate of
intnity I otbcrr have been arrested, Itprifoned,
and perilhed in jail; others, not the le worthy,
have died of broken heart; and others, tired of
their miserable eiftnccr hay put a violent end
to their own liver.
That while your Peitioners thu faithfully re-
pretent the diltrefld circumltantce of their cot
tituinta to your Iontiurable Hontfe, they
with the utmoft gratltude the great made in the
ift frhlon of Parliament in their behalf; but at
the fame time, your Petitonerm are called upon,
by their duty to their unfortunate coniituents
noft humbly to aflure ,.our Hon Houfe, thit the
provifion made, in puir&bace of the vote oflaft
year, has by no means anifered the juft and be-
Ienolent intention of Parliament I becatfe ajrat
number of them have been obliged to pay the
whole or greater part of the oa received to their
juft creditors in this country, while Tome of them
are prosecuted for debtsdue toAmerlcn citizens,
akhoughthtir co ilated proaVrtc has been ap.
propriatrd to the payment thcrf by the Legiil-
tures of the American hate i and by the deduc-
tion, lately made from their allowances, they are
kft to fublift upon a lefs annual Income than they
had before.
That your petitioners humbly truit, when your
ion. Houte Ihall attend to the unfortunate dr-
cuniflncel of their conltituet, you will readily
.teinv, that by dealing out jllice to them by
viece.mcal, it is Impolble fOr Parliament ever to
Int them effertual relief becalma:y of (them
beingdeprived oftbtir whole eflatel aod hertin-
mnies, and at the fe te a in debt, thely au
"atcirily expend the fbau o ed In the di.
gagrge of those debtom and in th mediate I3p-
Pt oftheir hedple famies without hain any
1ig left, whie can Gashh am ittio k In I=

Ls, otethe foer their *ir anlleurI lied
Mrher,ef on ort d r to the e, who
bell ba eP the fud= duetoe tem,
"Ml WI;= as no:ltImTZ Ir ath
t ome t aid f r annuities to lheMi tilreatfr
thy rquirbe ceray, srad rr Hl and umarne.
prpofe, or ie oolitent be it tel Lemat bursn.
cCs of Parlmnt, and th fdrth MHje y, pled-
orwi the pIanepi ofpu Jqflle d nai l
onour. e llor Hona le
aloe ber pfouly trh tto e ratidto t e jutoce
here humbly fugetted, thofe unfottorlt men
will Immn dltciy emerge from their diltene-from
idle they will become indullriom-hom miserable
they wil become bhapy, and from nfetlef and bur.
thenlone, they will be made uflul member, of
fociely and while their gratitude in particular
for the juice thus iecired, fhall bind thrir
fidelity, if phlhie, more tan ever to the Britin
over* mnt, this griat example of parliat entry
rice cannot fail to dfiflue lt influence over the
whole focety, and enfuae its aid on all fmilar
And, therefore, they mol humbly pray that
your Hon. Houe will device a proper mode of na-
king soamenation to your petitioner and their
corlituents, to that the faid compenftion may
attach on the claim already liquidated and pro
grellvely on others, ra they Ihal he liquidated
and reported, and that in the mean time prvifon
may be made for paying the claimants lawful
ntnrtf nn their Hquidlted claim, ai.dlife annui-
ties to others, as their cafes y require i by
which airangemeut, the nation wi;l be only gra.
dually burthened, in proportion na the refpceire
claims rall from time to time he liquidated.
And ).ur pettioners further pray iat they
be heard by Council at the ar of your Honouribl
And your petitioners as in duty bortd will
ever pray, &c.
Tlar, BaoM e for the South Carolina LoyahtI.
oabn Graham, for the Oi orgia Loyalifi.
G. Chalner, for the Maryalnd Loyaliftr.
.JeYbp G'dleway, for the Loyabliti of Pennfyl-
vania aPd the Delaware Countics.
j7WulW Dta for the New York Loyatlft.
Da' Ogsd. for the New-jerfey Loyalfti.
OGc. RmeW, for the Rhode-Ifand Loyalitis.
Dsmnrt, for the Virginia Loyalits.
sIpm. Ppi.irlJ, for the Malhcltsetr Loytlifts.
PadllntnUirsk for the New-Hamplhire Loya-
riean, April s9. The report gain ground
that the different Sovereigns of Italy arc bout to
enter into a treaty, which has been fi ggeted by
the King of Sardinia. The courts of Vienna,
Naples, and the Republic of Venice, have agreed
to it already ; and it is reported, that the Empr.ef
of Rufia is inclined to join. Thil arfociation is
for the purpof of repelline the Tu ks in Alla, and
driving them out of thofe fine countries in Europe
that formerly were the feats of science, arts, and
lierlty, though now the mart of ignorance, bru-
tality, and slavery.
.Leghorn, April o. The laft letters from Malta
affert. that the Venetian Fquadron filed the s6th
of February, for the Barbary coat, after having
taken in a confderable quiantit of ammunition
Cnd warlike tores. The Chevalier Emo provided
oo facks of and, to ferve as parapets for the de
fence of the floating batteries. The great preps.
aions made, prove that hoftillties will be renewed
Mh additidual vigodr. *
LeMd-, M ag. Mr. Hntings positively de-
claret, at the dofe of his defence, that if he Ihould
be found guilty of the crimes laid to his charge,
he would richly defre, and earfully agree to
fuller death-And, indeed, if the charge were
true, how much worfe than death would be the
life of uth a man
A letter from Petedanrgh fays, that a leet of
men of war is getting ready for ea, which Is to
cruise fr a few month in the Mediterranean.
It is to conAl of eight ine of battle ihips, four
frigate, and two loops. The letter fays, that
this flet in tended t join the Portuguet, and to
&a& n confort with them, and the men of warof
other Powers, in clearing the Mediterranean of
pirates, that trading dlp may fail without inter.
r ioa e'courfte if Captain M'Bride's Spesch j
the Hok of Comm'on on Naval Promotons, he
read the followng M orialr ,
Ifs I.11mmol,/A._iDllIf D=il!, If, C 44i1
NMot humby feweth,
THAT ya MtErii ;ha been Wa rd of
Ifty fie 7ro inh J ?lner 7 We oneef
the~dmbir l o at u of P oto.
f-T o-I 5 Usmehe. sd in mother ac-
64 k th WeRwiDiSe da

tH at ub U* esrnhsugd UMVrftweatt
Yaw MLemti se i aensted the comn
fopioir MIU-, itd m 8ee.dro
mand tho NhNe, a r, of e pgs vad itr
m en= o k Wid-ladies ad 0-ered tbhefl-
lowf otM tols m t I ra wthih be re.
Hea1 to let thaik rr ht o otha 6 peLards r(
tc Admiralt.
4L Hefle an attak *Ml ao eu p
C r A wt idoe, In which be blaan y
me. Two other g. coming o the oner
left him. They afteswards proved k twoo
our own.
20h. He took the Unions, Fren privateer od
fuperiar tree.
id. Hs took the V qer, rlh privateer
of lupernor force.

lb. He tookte St. Antonio, pa lbprivn-
6th. He tookthe Petit GuO e, a Prech priva-
teer ofequal force.
7th. He took the Perdiaand, a French privar
tear at fIperfor fore,, which he boarded-She had
4S men killed and wounded.
ith. He attacked two Spauiubehcktel t hd
taken the Blaf and Achil, (two of our loops o
war) after a defeerte egagemant they were
obligd to retire, andnever mre appeared in thofe
fea. The mcmorialt derived peciar btisfioa
from this faccefs, a he aferwards fod the
had been itted out eapreftl to take him.
9th. iHe took two reach hips of mac kfs.
ror force, in which adioa he was wounded
the fde, aid loft his right arm.
Your Memoriaift was made Poll Captain h
1747, sad commanded the Canterbur, at the tl
ki of Port Louis, and the attack of St. Jage de
Cub. He commraded the Stafbrd, In the ae.
gagement off the Ravanas, in the year r748, hi
which he took the ConquetadoaS, of 44 dr ,e
the only hip taken in the adion. After the Com.
queftadore truck, the Spailat Admiral's (hi, th
Africa, of o4 guns, continued the aAle wh the
Stafford, from three till niSt whe hla led him
clot to the (hore. The taard tha being ery
much disabled, the po refied e aeof er sa
longer, and after bin S wlkbreat diAclty iwre,
your Memorialat repaid hi di eu s wellU
he could daring the t. In the mastl
informed Admiral Kowe where the sp
Admiral lay, the Cornwall and Stfrd wet ia
with an intention ofbarniag iher, ltwereve
ed bT the Spaniars l tt to be r to heat e.
That ycor MemoriHfdt negly that
time applied to overmeat fir lor whenever
he thbomht his fnvice migr e he wanted bot
-" not having served n the al war" was alled-
ged as the reason of his havlE been irbpereded il
the late promotion to the ASg.

TN the trig ElhUa, Capt. Thomas, which failed
Sfor London on Monday laft, went paengs
Lieutenant Beckwith, of the 7th regiaent. r.
John Johnfon, of Tortola, Mr. Witlam Jeteri
and fome other.
Lately went from hece, for Philadelphia
New-York, Mr. John Ward Mr. John FeraS .
and Mr. James Anderfon of~Soth.Caroli.
DEATH. At uama, in the bloom of life
and much regretted by hi acquaintance, r.
TaoAIs PasS.
Aerlys esIt, 1r.
Af. j 6. SIhooeo Tigr, Wheeler NIw-YTa
Iep Lolter, Swai, din
Sloop hlly. Bethel, die
L Sloop Tamr, Grm, H libu
7. S4lr f
AWt 6. Sooner Nancy, M'Degal. lh,
7. eiMog i aa Th Lte m
Slp ismmy. S w- _i.N f
Is sl eep aN Wi, l= us Akh.r
s 3A S fo r p *s A at e"t. Cq5g

.e 1 u, Le. er .

R UN AWAY AmI L* "~,s oin Mai, AteL
H wai id dk e.. Inrn g. ad* iB_-u

311Oimf GENiTON.
to ,e A I pl j6
1111 61f.2111 'W
Ago n 1% l 7* rt ]. ..

Y~r 0 a 3 L
g.41*Om of L
dA& 11y* Zt'% lamd m so


thought would be attended with injUrion coNfe. avohisionesn pieot wnhen hs tso
S. .. qu. .g s to our intl t clts in lodit. 0h0 'n t
Parliament Mr. Bre i the Co fe of his reply fid The: 44r. WbrlJax denied hle h tte
ParlIamentary Debates- Agoi. gentleman took stae to 611` a dvil imeoni tstwemoan vr nl'bdlohe
..'. ............... a t rd f .....
h rawhen he ke it woyJl bef afrw d a6 hev*d nIti zrild ti af asdi6 r
~m o sor in eo s ch n e b wh. h M orw e w b ib k.1 ov'feoerei itsbeinr g foat wildo h e had h rti oftfod, secret to
--il c 1 "ow;ellk tool security o r viouRh i toot
Nl ./CoNoN', 'r ".'rb, 3. lowed, bKai. l.knew before he gave it. that aewedltbuhebehebd obiouyed o.nt~
-Mil' SCOTT a Spee-, esntiv- 1 iatAear iiJ. Minifterswerfdc*termined not to give the papers indbyk that t5mcrdiik i fromn hlAendi.
tin qulOtion. Widu .regard to the advice the lion. Mr. Pox rifirethed that no iuch time had beep

Hi l l i .ir t .. 1 'b t ah wi \'at rM nt lon whicrf un we digbityd thei H pir'Oentl en mi fun derth d cu l ;r
TtHr e Ati4~C HionOtaration was canseel, anYd Ocantleman d o n bin ,,,, ..s os.ncf.ary the Etn, whha Sn hlmem tt cnmai tenc therael d
W floit MC WsLt, .now 4engafr.l, became he fnood there uh thi ewld .ar unc-r of accufit, one another; andO what li1d it noXu or W tr but
the Mintler. very doieren dMeaatre entertaled calling Mr papers nsr fary to good. lus that the I o "entlehan othdr o fronth atirt
of Mr. Hltln s, and his recall as voted in this charges, and thofe pap-es contained no rt ouontrton ,ef di
oune.-I wil not now go ron thapt fujta ; but nor would he hae demanded them tot the pI tlre lc t cnt front what it his been fated t he pert.lI
is there a Gentleman who bears me now, who itpfiuated, thAt of doing miflhitf. Mr. Iorble t intlvea ,lie thewdt bhat theffotd' .elaltus,'.
will not allow tHat if the Proeitorc had not ce- went on with various artunents, to urge the fpcech in Parliament %all bctriytd't whebse bu.
filled that vote, involved as we were with all Treafury Be ch to grant the papers. s a e. tha, the 'par.agtl which he had wrttesm
Europe and all India. ord empire in India would Mr. tirore, it, ex o ,r al ion fad, the Right were no more than a counterpart towhat he faid.
have been loft --For that at. Sir, the Proprietors Hon. Gentleman had mifuidertlod him it he kmew i e owned his f, endas dfll o l fiom him in that
defitve the thanks of thet country y but if Mir. perfectly well the l, ,lt Irnnl G.ctlemii, could mral, eha Slt, hie opinion thro nhout had bem
wanting's martin r friend had had a donbt of not de endto any atvin worthy of ris high chell- ulllfomi. h literr thought ot f ani t omprohldfe
thepurItr off i, charter. would.thty havepro.. rader. waevr ii n ya . .. "lormt b i' dyhe evcxamp l e. .
ked Admalto ntron y fueh an oppotion he-The A afterward the Hiouf i.ided. Ao Hyea fI4,, Nuesa ;, ,a inf o tuda ihe a ho'h onec d the ntne
next MiliRf r, an e t the eariqus of LJa lown, hasbeen 8 oule ei no withoa ut n ore o n a other
defribd as the lrwn id o0fMr. Halntigs ; but that Whemn the divifi'n waus ovr, Mr. urke moved He wotld now i ft a word on the Cqilrtn hon
that noble hordtflahtouredm to efft his ival,th od 'i for o r i t her of which wre grnoucd, der ci fiderationfprevioustowhich a he ired the
foed n the atlemt by the Pro aritois at lar ge, andi iome u id. clder might irad two refol.tionsb of.the iufe re-
foileinf the attempt by the .omtei.t bet isi n e n ic h lativc to the forming treaties, or rinterfvin with
galnft the oprlnti of thirt en q. their Dif iors, Mtonav, nlf reh tihe domiltic dit tes of the andian Prin..e Aftoerd
is imo certain. On the next change, when the M unrke moved, t th-ere be prefente to they twer read, Mr. Fox proceeded tio renrse
Right Hon: Ginmetrian tame Il t once, Mr. ha t the Houfe a duplicate of th neg atiou or treaty that if the niue had any r rdi fr or the hoatbe

rcolled' tha h en he ..n n i....t.r .d in c nid y 10 .r.,.th e c ondtol
flings had nothing faveurable to expect; but I ap- with the Great Mogul, ini which are founded. .nc.t.dinitl their proceed, ings, thi. coohllJ.
peal to the B ight Hon rcnl,.kmn, whether any cfaim. *fom. he Mahtilta States, o the Ealldia the tri and o the o emri a hhe io for
atemept was made to induce him to new any in- Company, with all tie oilruiin e and I orre w ers called for. That there wasn the arhonu
dulgence to him, and when 'the india Bill was pondence rclottng to that particular iaoce the year i p cion agal ia r. Ha lt;g i s forming ano Itne
-brought in, would the friends of Mr. H1 RIngs 1i7 l fivea h treaty with the Greoat igul. ouldr not he
pledge thcmfelPve to remain neuter? If they had Mr. Du.idn claimed the proteyion ofthe Ioufe fk e tras wimt h ie ire.f the u, n coal anot

wmongthen oa~.officvorfationanrthatpaer b t wme, whil e the hi. wouldm-s renand t tu c nl B1 td he hta 8ef bauid t one weather fro Maro.
do one Sir, would not Mr. Halftigs have been under whofe aulhorint he opted It hdat rche y bne r, latie it his tranfa eons t t inDl. Ife
rerfrtl fca ure from the promised ImpearhniettnL fan&iooed hi denial of pttaer whtih convey im ar. villidatl c toahe re aed by Mo H ia lfle
-e nt oe iaredof a vrdeatranfit- [ruper form stion, ant hetruftehdl oledhalre ie le qin t C vue laide d,.yMy. deedatot b
nary Ind- r. Haft gq is not yet charged wh ie tenfe owthe In le o i n i Ihotn, n at er- lr in tha buhncefa ; and to have agreed tho hor
-ay crime ; but for years he haa been treated by Ing the fame conduct ton the plarfcit oe fla i, and of the Mols te h rehmer r.ip tihe T enat
one d rptioot menas a notorious delinquent: whenimcr the fao., d e ere ot ic craile behcc e his ofpltio e was ucint reidlnce o a tiosht h. i
Undr th..e e.flumlrasc, it can h aeiay be x c for tthe ta. .. i, iltcrcd into cntrtry to the fcnfe and to thq
rAced that Plhould be precluded by te plea of a Mr Sheridan ro 'me d lately, b iudc to ur er d of the ouf, and the, objef oel. the motion

co nfie nc hiced I wanev ashh dfro d gi G li, rich '. I i 'llc oul l ut t teidacs o f he oed il the ou t ofte icndor, itn
contden ce which I never fou ghtfrom nearing t the fae ttfais which a he wvani t t was to pove i. t be, hfatisfAd n the oat fe,
hfitr as appear to me molt liel to tht tihe cndit liberty to do con frutingr a coivrfat:ion which a If Mn Hatinlg had n cosrern in that trarfaition,
of his proleculor in a true point of few nights ago had I well allued to in the Houfri he would have adopieda different lin of conduht
Mr. i rtoe ao goon as Major Scot at n dorn, He had now feen the a. ntlelaAn waith whom It hidfted of recalling Malor Browne, he fint his
wand clled po thei Major to charge him with occurred, and was authonrte, by him to Rlte it as letter to the embenr of the Council ai a natter
ring, either diry or indireliy, at any tme it happened. It wat not improper to obfetve, so which he deftrcd thoar opinion ; and aften h
when he was ia-offie or at any other time, made that his fentimmnt, rca Hig to the in Ia il. had rlurne(i, lie wtr aaain re nt on the I.lBie Cn-o

an obfer of a conron rrioe or cmrml l h H dnd hd r M erdalieas pacd in, bt on a. thew Eth r cm.
n offer of a ompromibe, or elnirfied atn hani un broht in by his Right lIon n l .l ricr well balTy. Much Itrei d hc oblrvetd, had beme laid
tloato enter into any treaty of compralm l with know to be different hiao t hnfe of its author, or fos of s in the whole of this buwinefr

Mr. Hattisd aoril w htb h-e ad .farM f...Thdering To t fr he rafm t at fuc d riafolnin o ate in the %hole o f this bulrntfh

trme pa w whimthad otde o wpour ft'n. the Tn e m hergeh thc i on. He then f id a refpondencebhewfaidr.hich deferned toob
aMr. HLapn g wi th apcrFr or r Ht In, and th er who wtre the ,fricndi of the Iliamlflr. but would it not Ilha been nore proper l ad the .oe
f he couldmake good any fus charge. Mr. Fox lie thought, whether ri htly or not, that the argrements been duily weighed beore the petl ouf
faid,.bia own mind had always ben uniform and meafire o wa more likely to furceed ,lthnut ha- ihd votod there rufol tloas niih the Clehk had
fimilar on tat' fuhjclt it never had varied, and wilg any retroflpehion to the cnv.a lodnninniltroato i radl To what a ridiculous and contemptible
therefdrehecouldanfwerimmeditel -for himfcif. ofindiriduils. d lais oisiuion he avowed. It WASfttioi a e h.ute been brog ht? They had
thna he ld ne re oronmomnt bent his nd kowo to ie l In fomi in(incs, lie ha! p-ii p rally entered ainto refintion, which it was inm-
toany fuelh purpofe, nor di he know (If al y per- licly a4ed f ont. Wh- n 'irgcti to 1, exp i pl ile br them to put in execution, coimli.t.nt
ion's having offeredl to enter into a comnpromife with rgs to the powers of thelljud;catmc, the ith f l ty of the f ate, or in other wo"ds,

fer hmied t iteturc has bentsu'l w the HOD undbtedly uere covincomat hewftiou withg fbouhd be Hcn. h ithe
for hTim lfhe add,it wa without hisow nIrvledi, Hfon. Gentleman, Mr. Dutndar, wouli recolled they had afted like the Court of Dirctors, and
and he difaiowted hm. Indeed the nllrte might t,At he could not ;ive any opieii at n the gfulifl cfubituted intention for alivu.
recolle that when he was in office ant opened I was not prepared. li ha i nJod t ap;lcd hitm. I had been f id that Mr. ti.ahoin 's conf
his India Bill, repoa had fid thatthegrat ground Iri' to the difcufli n which the mater rreuhiie ine the l hIrattai peace, had been at 'hlagll me.
of that Bill as a dircde attack on Mr. Haflingt, This, however, might ferve to ilew% the Lluulre titotious, as to oblidterate the memory of his or-
and much clamour and abufe had bone forth that his fentiments were avolred ad o p.n It w a .ne. traains frion; he ras of contrary opinion i
Agnfi him uliter that idea ; it was nit therefore under thDef ideas the convey ition brouhlt lui ha ant had no heitation in efying that lince the.
very likely t ht he hotlld at the very time take p cc ; and the piccif point to whih it Mhratta peace, the onduC of Mr. Hlafinin had
couraing a fcret treaty with Mr. HIfin or his as, vli:ther Mr r aftings wnold then teen as uniformly detrimended to the illterelt of

eL. tha d further, t t he b ve control the operation of the meanur in ltIhia ilm this country an before. But the qu.ftllni..i ot
ameon the loofe coverftionrthatr pAled between whether he would refuoi, r ld meent theh' the lahratta peace, but it was whether Mr.
tho i witht.hom he Iated when inffice ofce ihal uenes at home He could nlr.l c hri1 iito ithtI HLdirg hait not arted contrary to the rtmulint ons
been c c taled of that M a thaidgMr. ig was to he lea; tfor to thil f co n he ai uted wit the irhe Hou e by his having entered into ae o it

etloon hr d M o. f n per Ct thro,ort an foudd in aftormiide tbye advcrfouy and I ;he w ..uld by has ofavicgth nterendicntoa or nt.
rfardd a a formidable ad erfary, at fidering hreith of the Miiftry at that tin t, anb alfurd. t alliance with the rat Mogul. Ifndiar there
the plan they a d dfcidd tpon puifuin vrith The gentlemaon .th whmn thu coieurfa.itiofn h wi a lqueltiun, he raid, which delervet to be
re a to India, and that, perhaps, it would I,. enct, allowed him to m r- thlir ftatcnfrtit. A r mnu )l ut eftigated, it was that hand he hoped
t.Mr.lngcruto let him r emain quiet c but te he ,uLted not biut the H n. Cletle as (e4aor it would ,notlbe buried uiider the peilcicue of fat
ideabad tot been harboured fora moment byliim, Scott) woult authenticate evict f) al ible he had fcerecy.
and he waspretty fure that his colleague office uttered. lit had not then dipt vry friouly into Mr Pirt recurred to his former rgumel of
bad fet awnd a ned ei Gtly e as he had Mr. Fox fai India affir, though he never doubted but the the danger of prortisg tie pap ers called for It

fnib i r inahc hephad ad-To h thle pour ha. ere full dwhehn t e tn. Hn tleman diane of { go duc g icthepa liTn o c gapl d itne 8;bit
Ee ~lbd the Houfe had been fu'l when the lion. allegations of the troffcft mal-adiiuinileatiot were was iucompatihlep he faid, with the flatey of the
Genteman h;d thneslit proper to throw out an foulndcd infab. His future condildi v would in this, nation, Co far a regarded the gene-al poricyot one
iinuation of w o aar a nature ; at any rate he as in ual other matters relating le Indi i, he guided ronn ceion wib the powers of India. Major
was glad the re waa fnl gallery. by his rrefon ltion of et amining into the jullon r of frown.e' letter, in his opinion, did not go aCl
Major dt riei agaliln. and aceniitted Mr. Fox the charges which were now bhottght forward. enough to etablifl any criminal charge agaltft
of having cc ewn wlls to. coipife with He denied that he had ever ad a a iegociator Mr. Hang, d in that fe he would aa r? 'B.I e.'t
Mr.tay ings. but-he teclred imethsng had under the authority of his Right Honi. Friend; or thee the public intereft ought to be facrificed
paond between anloo Gen.tleman and him, that that he had ever received a's p'svwer faor that hur. oIrely for faC if curiosity ? There was cr-
fully isfined bias in-whst he had fald-The fiftf pore; far Iea did he ever a gone any fuch lead is thinly however Csuethin like a gap In the car-
ti ber flaw him in that Ho, he would n ate the the meafures then carrying on. He then laid oa rfpondence betWieen 21. Hafting l and Major
paerditt- t' gllt asce ardfew words to the question, and ;).ildrd himft lf in Browne, and tilt that could he hllell be could
.oi o th t th e pltr. y was cared, biut Mr. ftrongterm s to fuepport the profecton. ;nnre the Houtedthe Po e ueh on ofthe papers Cl-
WySlbraas r ing to pilliate the difference of Major Scott owned the impartial ftatement the led for would be fruttlfs. It was itmepoible foec
bpiniong, 'tilo A e dndldly and coolly for the Hon. Gentleman had given of the convertfnion, to him to wltulthe dane ru which might accrue from
papers flared in the u~i., the'tsangers were which on a former ocafion he had alllded to a theirproduftion, becaufe by doing Co he would dif-
permitted to rain* to lheir Ceats. certain extent; but he had undoubtedly under. cover what he wilbed Gould be concealed, which
As ison as Mr. ~ndthaan fat do", Mt. HW71- (eocd it otherwise by a third perfon; and he would he afferted was of much confequene to oar inle-
Serrr rnfe inthe "Wowed chartader of a friend i prove to the Houfe what he then thought by feve- reft and couneaion u ith the powers ofIndia.
to thei: Mcnlem',' un.o.eded with him by ral paragraghi which behiad inferteefat that time; )Lord Nobt observed, that the whole of Major
place or fitatlon, I give hIs a vL to both ldes. and he read a whole firing of thefe, which kept Browne's couneAdlio with the GrOmeat Mogul, and
jar. Willow ,r t sm. ended i to Csentleme n the Houle in acontinual roar while he was reading h- var o trafCatiDoasin the negbourhood of
on thei er eof the Hock, fIa.o rau thnem- I them. t Gnlmnp el hl ituck him ina very feriouslight. Them
fIbes wi mine tep~r,-ad 0 0 eat r pa- M r. D.aca thought the Hon. lenteman plet- wtrg Indeed fuchb eirecumlance implicated in 1IWt
pers, the o~ whinc mtlht l d to i.- tle by his foltimenpta to u pport the Board of buine~r a h e thqWpbt demiadedmore attention
hiefe, nd l etag J l nft it giv- a aoatroul again ae raotpeita e mwstalires what- than th0eCloe tfecn .U willing to ", it.
lag ay 1a h sh tt In ha dr a ttbrccnce ever, and wa glad to Illd ts 1gc l .Ottme 'Hoo" as eo.nvsaavm.J

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