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' ' A,iTT,r a ,r^r, [No. 48, of Vol. IV Foreign Affairs. PARIS, September 7. AT three o'clock in the afternoon of the fatal 2d of September, the sanguinary mob reached the Temple, where they were met by two of the commifliuners from the National Af fenibly. It was with great difficulty they could be restrained from fur ther aJis of violence ; they demand ed the head of the Queen ; the cotn niiflioners therefore to prevent a greater mifchief, found it neceflary to accompany them to the tower of the Temple, one of their leaders car rying on a pole the head of theprin cefs de Lamballe. The coinmillioners, attended by an officer nf the National Guard, and M. Palloi, the manager of the works round the Temple", undertook to in form th-e King and Queen of what was traiifacting, and Thar the people infilled on their viewing jfofara cle they had brought. Trie heaJtfTi the unfortunate vitftim was difplayedl on their Majesties presenting them selves at a window. The Queen, and her daughter Madame Elizabeth, ac cording to the report ofa violent Paris print, displayed, for the firft time, some fcnfibility ; and the King, who obeyed without any hesitation, said to one of thecommifiioners— Sir. you are right. [We have noticed this remark, in order ro (he - he base calumnies thai are propagated concerning these Au gust Personages. ] When the mob went to the prison de la Force, where the royal atten dants were chiefly confined, the prin cess de Laniballc went down on her knees to implore a (ufpenfion of her late for 24 hours. This was at firft granted, until a second mob more fe rocious than the firft, forced her apartments, and decapitated her The circumstances which attended lier death were Inch as makes huma nity (hudder, and which decency for bids us to repeat : Previous to her death, the <nob offered her every in fulr. Her thighs were cut across, and her bowels and heart torn from her, and for two days her mangled body was dragged through the ft reets W hen the Duke of Brunfwick took pofleflion of Verdun, he sent the fol lowing; notice to the Atlminiftrator of the department of La Metife : — We, the Deputy of the Grand Coun cil of War of the King of Prulfia, ant in the name of his said Majefly, en join M. Gcffin, President of the ' De partment of La Meufe, to repair to morrow, at ihree in the afternoon to the Hotel dc Ville of Verdun, or affairs relating to his department, anc under penalty of military ezecuiion The order was instantly obeyed hi the Piefident nnd the Procureur Ge neral. The Duke of Brunfwick' orders have as much weight as tbofi of the National Aflenibly. M. Roland, minister for the hoan department (blunting for the iniqui tlesand ruadacres of bis countrvmen thought fit, on Tuesday, to write iht ronowing letrerto M. Santerre, daiec the 4th of September, in the 4th yeai of liberty: In the name of the nation, by or der of the National Aflembly and th< Executive Power, I enjoin you, Sir to use all the means placed in you: power by the law, to secure the'fafe ty of persons and property ; and yoi a| e hereby made refponfibie for eve r y violence done 10 any Citizen whatsoever in Paris. I fend you i CP P-V '' ,e law which ordains yoi 'o preserve that fecnrity, and kee. "P 'hat attention to it which I re commend to you hereby. I have ac quainted the National Aflembly am the Mayor of Paris with the orders ■ ave g,\en you. Roland Wednesday, November h , i? 9 2. SEPTEMBER 22. , n n,^ e ational A "e'nblj finifhed its .ol ueal career, giving plnce ro the National Convention, which had that Horning conflicted itfelf into a b„. iy, by the appearance of (he nnn.be. is appointed—a deputation oftheal embly waiting on them to conduC h"ri 10 n tl -' e aucJ ' ence chamber it he rhuillenes to Convention Ha]] ormerly the (ear of the National Ai ? n \ ' he y proceeded to th' °f. a P'"ffident, which fell nem on. on Mr. Petion, the Mayor of Pa is ; and after lome trifling conver anon having took place, a mem be, ofeupand moved the total abolitiot »f Monarchy in France for ever vhich was uriiver f a „ y and re ; terac d ] y applauded from all parts of thi louse and immediately conftitutet nto a law. The next was the fuf )enfion of all judicial appointments ind that the people should appoin neir own judges de novo—Mr. Tho nas . Paine, by his interpreter M joupilleau, requested the Aflembl* o appoint a committee to brine up ; eport on that fubje<ft, as ignoran mdl vicious people may possibly in roduce theinfelves to those employ nenis, without precautions weretak en to prevent the fame. The n.oti on however, m i ts primitive state palled. n Th .? i"2 n r emion ,hen adjourned II ill October. The Duke of Brunfwick's army lay before Chalons, head quarters of (jen. Duniourier. BRUSSELS, September it. • n i Intelligence has just been received nere, which from the favorable na ture of the accounts from the army already publifned by authority there is every reason to believe authentic, that the King of Prussia took pofleffi-1 " n °f Chalons the day before yester day. The hi (hop ofthat diocei'e, who is here, has received orders to hold himfejf in readiness to set out with his clergy, 011 the 24th to repair thi ther, and re-establish himfelf in his charge. The emigrants stationed near Thi onville are all letting out for Verdun and the environs, and are to be re placed by 9000 Auftrians, now on their way fiom Dandan, under the command of general Derdach. Thi onville, which has not yet been vi gorously attempted, is to undergo a regular siege. Lille is so blockaded, that no one can enter or quit it. All the large artillery have been removed from Ath to its environs, and general Beau lieu is encamped within halfa league ot that city. All the peasants in "the environs, tender to the Auftrians a voluntary offer of their services. French Ecclesiastics are conltantly arriving here : notwithstanding ihev are very numerous, they find every neceliaiy fnccour. I The Government hasjuft granted the sum of twenty-eight tlioufand li vies, to form an eltablifhnient for them Ath,where they will be lodged, and will receive a daily allowance of 2J sous. They are alforo be allowed i 20 sous per diem, for the performance of their religious duties. Id the in terim, the public fubferiptions pro vide for all their neceflities. The French ladies ai'e employed in making shirts, which are distributed to thole who arrive, the office of cha ritable contributions supplying the linen. Before the conclusion of the ensuing week, the Archbishop of Rheims, and the Bishop of Soiffons, will, it is thought, set out for their dioceses. We have just received the intelligence, that the Prussian ad vance guard is at Rheims.—Another official Bulletin will make its appear ance this evening. An ordinance ps the King of Prof 189 fia is about to appear here in which fl| the administrative bodies are en joined to recall their faithful priefls,, to drive from their territory all the intruders who have taken the oaths of the new confticnrion : t to the churches their sacred vales lilver ornaments, and titles ; and all' this is to be done under penalty of a coniikatton of their property, and of corporal puniflnnent. The ordinance is printed,and ready to be distributed. VIENNA, September 8. It is (aid that the Empress of Ruf ' on account of the distance and great expence that would attend marching her troops into France wilhes in lieu of the 10,090 men Iff? is by treaty to furnifli, to pay her, quota in monej. HAGUE, September 2J. Several of the officers who accom panied M. La Fayette, have palled ihrough this place with an intention of going to England, as they do not wilh to take any share in the cause of the emigrant French princes. Five of them have just now s eC out for Helveotfluys. AMSTERDAM, September 8. Though the republic have fully determined to take 110 part in the war against France, at lealt til! the progrcfs of the French armies be comes more decisive, they however give them every possible" afliftance. 1 he troops of the flaie are at the lame time advancing towards the frontiers— Some of them yefterda fet out for Breda and Maeftricht. Inf. menfe magazines are forming in the latter, and large quantities of ammu nition are can ied up the Meufe to Namur and Dinant. llecruinnjr is permitted also atßois-le-Dnc,in Dutch Brabant, where many deserters ar rive daily, who are sent off to the French Princes. The state of France continues to interest, in a'very sensible manner, ■he generality of the people here. The fortune of every individual ap pears as if depending en the is sue the affairs of the country may have; but great uneasiness is enter tained left a total difinembermenc of the kingdom take place, at least, as every thing at present gives us rea lon to conclude,if it/hould beeflablilh ed into a republic. Most minds are infatuated with the old prejudice that France cannot be any thing but a monarchy. This monarchical ma lady has inferred the minds of many Frenchmen, and it the National Con vention decree a republican form of government, it is much to be feared that several departments will defert the common cause. Should this hap pen, public credit will experience a molt violent fliock, which will be felt in other countries, but more in Hol land than any where else, | The French niinifter ar the Hague j lives now as aplairi individual. He has entered into an agreement with Come rich Dutch contractors; who have engaged to supply the French armies with holies and niuikets by the wsy (,f Dunkirk— This week a very large number were lent. CONSTANTINOPLE, Aug. 1 ~i he Grand Signior, having ap pointed the rartarian Prince liachti Gherai, who commanded the Tarta rian forcesduring the late war again It Ruflia, to the Khau of the Culanf with a confidei able revenue to fiip | port his dignity, the Grand Vizier, & j the reft of the Ministry, invited him to a magnificent entertainment on the 19th of lalt month on the Canal, at which the Grand Signior was pi e fent incognito. During the repast, the Tartarian Prince hid the impru denceto talk in the nioft indecent [Whole No. 370.] manner against the Mhiifters w!, 0 h-irl S' e f iC T ° P" nith 'or ed„f h-'A e W33 1 nnmediately depriv • t d, g n, . t - v ' ancl <ent into exile in the island of iMyiilene. rnJ fi be f P « rOdUCe ° fgrain in th<? Cnv '- rons of Smyrna has been exceedingly o" famine. eo,,, r J » i « v ir\ °N° °N ' Se P £ - 2 7- Is are provided ac Dover f convey su ch ofthe French to Oftend, as are inclined to go, free of expense. s ' The Ruffian squadron, lately an chored in the Road at Copenhagen, ijAikd. on tlie 7th September to Cron ltadt. The Prince of Waldeck, who loft an arm at the late unfuccefsful at tempt on Th.onviJie, died a f ewd lince at Luxemburg. A detachment of the garrison of enterfd Mcrzig, a tow,, in the Electorate of Treves, ontheioth inft. and aherdedroying a magazine of corn belonging to the AuttnanS, plundered the rich abbey of ien. ° JVI. La Fayette is to be conduced to the citadel of Wefel. "I he Y rench emigrants are now per mitted to at't for themselves. They form the rear guard of the combined army, and garrilbn the places taken The amiable Princess de Lamballe was in England about two years ago !'" P j but was not able to w.thftand the pressing invitation of the Queen of France, who wilhed fler to return—and allured her ihc P erf f (ftl y f'-ee from danger.'- Who indeed could have iufpedted the fatal catastrophe of the 2 d Sep tember > The Queen is inconlolable. It cannot be denied, that the un happy Menarch of France has fallen a vidtim to the vices of his Minirtets and Minions. By weak and violent measures they dominated the feeds of the sedition j but all the odium was thrown upon the sovereign. The best of under the manage ment of bad ministers, ] o ses, never to be recalled, the erteem of his fub jeCii Suspicion begets difgult ; dif gntt begets contcmpt ; and contempt tails not to exprels itfelf in the most audacious and outrageous terms. I hus Louis was precipitated from his greatness. His final dertiny re mains yet in the womb of time No advices of any kind have been received this day from France, nor were there any regular accounts yes terday. J We understand that an eminent merchant in the city had an express, ftat.ng thai.the ci.y of Rouen had declared, that it was difpoled to ac cept the conditions offered by the in vadmg deipots of Germany, i„ pre . rerence to continuing longer exposed to the brutal violence of' the panv now prevailing , and that in confc qnence oftJiis, and of these ir that the example might be followed, a body of men had let off from Paris to chaf tile the city of Rouen. The garrison at Thionville have u"?, tW j- CC fuCCefsful in and thePruflians wiJl be obliged to com mence the siege in form, at a consi derable ekpence of what is oft va luable rofhem, ii„,e. Montmedi i, blockaded. The report here is. that the King of Prussia i s a jf 0 blockaded but this cannot be exa<ft- The French Generals appear to have very good intelligence of the Duke of Brunfwick's preparations and movements. T he Dutch mail confirms the re port of the Inccefsful forrie made by the French from Thionville. " The besieged display nnt only firmnefs, but thinking themselves out of all