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Belfast Commercial Chronicle

23/11/1812

Printer / Publisher: Drummond Anderson 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1215
No Pages: 4
Belfast Commercial Chronicle page 1
 
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Belfast Commercial Chronicle

Date of Article: 23/11/1812
Printer / Publisher: Drummond Anderson 
Address: Belfast
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1215
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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MONDAY GROCERY AND WHOLESALE SPIRIT. BUSINESS. V< V V 0 NOTICE. ALL Persons who were indebted to the late BF. NJ \ MIN EDWARDS, of Ballymacarett, County of Down at I'is decease, are requested forthwith to pay the amount of their respective Accounts to me, otherwise legal proceedings will be taken to recover the same.— And all Persons to whom he stood indebted will l'lease furnish their Accounts to Hie, that they in.. y be put in a train of* settlement. BENJAMIN EDWARDS, Executor. Bridge- End Glass Works* Belfast, Nov. 9. 1812 J ( 292 MILITARY PROMOTIONS. WAR- OFFICE, NOVEMBER 14. ON SALE. ANDREW AIKEN is now landing the following Goods which he will tell on moderate Terms, for good Payments, Viz.:— 4.5 Tons assorted Swedish Iron, 60 Ditto ditto English Iron, SO Tons Pitch Pine Timber, • 50 Barrels Pitch, 1 + 0 Kegs Patent Pint Famish, 20,000 Barrel Staves, 20,000 Hogshead Haves, 100 Parrels Pot Ashes, 10 Puncheons Jamaica Rum, 10 Dirts Leeward Ditto, 36 Pipes Port Wine, 14t Ditto Teneriffe, 20 Baskets Single Gk'ster Cheese, 400 Barrels white Herrings, brime quality. 7 Slabs English Marble, 100 Tons Gainsay Kelp, 30 Balis Barilla. 326) NEWRY, Nov. 14. QUEBEC CARGO. ANDREW AIKEN f" S now landing the CARGO of the Margaret, JOBS SIMPSON, Master, from QUEBEC, consisting of 180 Parrels first sort POT ASHES, 60 Ditto ditto PEARL Ditto, 2500 PIPE STAVES, 400 PINE PLANK, from 25 a 60 feet long, 70 Pieces OAK TIMBER, 25 a 40 feet / org, 24 Ditto HlCKERT, 20 a 30 ditto, suitable for Gil' and Jaunting Car Shafts, 170 OARS, Which he is determined to sell on fair terms, for good Payments. ( 304) NEWRY, Nov. 10 A TAN- YARD TO* BE LET. To be Let, from November nrxl, Jbr such Term as mat/ be agreed upon, ipHE TAN- YARD occupied by the Subscriber, in ; L Downpatrick, with every necessary convenience for finishing 1000 Hides yearly. Apply to THOMAS HENRY. DOWNFATIICI, 0( 9 » l> er 1. ( 6s NEWRY FLY. TtHF Public are re « pe< 5fu! ly informed, that in conse- quence t> f the recent Robberies of the Dublin and Newrv Fly coach, which travelled at night, the Proprietors J have determined to eon-. mence running it oil Friday, the 20th infant in company with the Harp Coach, which starts from the Ring's Arms, Newry for Dublin, at 5 o'clock, every morning; and from No 6, Bolton street, Bub'in, at 7 o'clock each morning, for Newry. This regulation to cr » tinue until Four Passenger Clinches ( which are in a stat. of forwardness) are prepared, and which wdl accompiny the Mai' between Newry aid Dublin each day. 359) November 26. FARMS FOR SALE. TO BF. SOLD BY AUCTION, at tic Houte cf Mr, JAMES ORR. in Kirkubben, re WEDNESDAY til 16th December nert ( if not previouily disposed of by Private Con- craSi, of which due Notice shall Ae given J, "[| T> IFTY- TWO ACRES, THIRTY- eighT PERCHES, T of as fine LAND as n the Barony of Arris, with Houses and Orriet- Horses- These Lands, part of the Townlaml of Billyesborough, ne ir Kirkcubben, will be » et up in one Lot, or in such small Parcels as nriy at sale be found agree- able to Bidders; subject to Five Shillings an Acre Yearly Rent, for Thirty- one Years, concurrent with Three Lives to be named by the Purchasers — A Map of the Premises may be seen at Echlinvilie, where a Person will also attend to shew the f. ands Applications as to Terms, and Proposals to be made per- sonally, or hy letter, post- paid, to CHARLES ECHLIN, Esq. Echlinville; or to H . WALLACE, Attorney, Downpatrick, or No. 19, Auglesea- street, Dublin. 387) Oaober « , 1812. COUNTY OF DOWN. LANDS FOR SALF. To hi Sold by Auction, at the House of joHN RinGlAnd, in the Village of Kilmore, upon tVEDNB1DAY the 9eh Pay of December nett by the Executors of Mr. CHARLES HAMIL- TON, of C. mrnaltelly, defeased, - irSORTY- FlVE ACRES of the LAND? of CROSSOAR, It With between two and three Acres of TURF BOG attached, held in fee farm, subject only to an annual chiefry of £ 5, payable thereout, At same time will be disposed of, in such Lots as may be agreed upon, the LEESEHOLD INTEREST in about Sixty Acres of the LANDS of ROSCONNOR, held under MAT- thew FORD*, K- rj for one life. Any information nil the subjeA may be had, on applica- tion to Mr JAMES BROWN, ar Carnakelly, who will send a Person to shew the Lands and Meariugs • o any p » r- ; ons inclined to become purchasers; and who will also re- ceive Pi oposals for the Faim of Carnakelly, containing up- ward" of 50 Acres; which, with suitable accommodation of Houses on the Premises, will be Let, for a Term of Six Years from the first of November insrant ; and, to meet the convenience of good Tenants, would he divided into two or three I. ots ( 365) November 18, 1812. WANTED, 4SHARE in an ESTABLISHED BUSINESS in the Town or Neighbourhood of Belfast, by a Person o' Capital, who has been accustomed to Mercantile transac- tions; and can give respe& able references. Apply to the EDITOR of this Paper; if by Letter, Post paid. ( 25 WANTED, 4PERSON properly qualified to ail as SINGING CLERK, in the THIRD PresByTariAN CONGR- < gTION. Sucb a Person, whose charatfter w'M '• ear the s'r'& est N- amination, and who is sbte ro t- arVSaned Music m<- y ppl.( t » TAKES JOHNSTON, North street. 334) Belfast, N v. 17, 1812 TWO APPRENTICES Wanted Immediately, TTN two respectable Shops, in a s; ood Mark - t Town in'he North— One. to tlie WOOI. LEN'. GROCERY and SPIRIT business the other, the SOAP- BOILIN^ CriANDt. iNG, and Otoctsr business. Fe- s will be req ii - e, l. Applv to Mr SAMUEL TuckeR. Chri. ni- V Office; or. Mr J\ MES MAGILL, or Mr. H'NtJV QUIN, of Taudragee. ( 331 FARMS TO BE LET, A BOUT THIRTY IRISH ACRES of GOOD LAND. t \ situated at Strandmills, within 1- J Mile of Belfast, '- n the Banks of the River Lagan t here is a most beautiful situation for a house on the Lafids, commanding a view of •• he Countv of Down side of tile River, tht Dem sne of Belvoir Park, and the New Bridge, together with t,, e Town, Loiv: Bridge, and Bay of Belfast. There is in excellent road to it, and a supply of Spring Water. Possession can be given on the First of November n-£ t Application to be made to JOHN STEWART, Esq. Wil- mint; and MARY BLAIR, oti the Premises, will shew them 883) September 4, ! 312. •• RANDALSTOWN INN TO LET, And immediate Possession given. ¥ T is now fitted up in the most commodious manner.— The Tenant will be accommodated with a suitable Quantity of LAND, as may be agreed upon.— Also, to be Let, a large and convenient SToRE- HOUSE, adjoining the Inn. Proposals will be rtc - ived at the Office of the Right Hon the EARL O'NEILL, at Harryville, Bdlymena— The Te- nant will b declared on the 1st of December next— Mr. DAVID MOORE will shew the Premises. p. AICKIN, Agent. November 13. ( 301 BREWERY. ' To be Let or S ' Id, and immediate Possession given, ' IpHE Extensive BREWERY of MONEYMORE, with I COPPERS BARRELS and a'l neces* ar.- Fixtures. On the Premises there is a Large MALT- HOUSE, and attached to it a New CHANDLING- HOUSE.— * large Sum has lately been expended in putting thi- Concern in thorough repair For further particulars, applicitioii to be made to jOHn MILLER, E. rj, Moiieymore; or WILLIAM MILLER, Esq. Derry. ( 2S7 COUNTY OF DOWN. LANDS TO BE SOLD. ' THE FEE and INHERITANCE of the Townlands of « BLEARY and BALLYNAGARRICK, situate in the Parish of Tullylish ; distance about two miles from Lurgan, three from Banbridge, three lro: n Tandragee, and three from Portadowu, all good Market Towns. BLEARY contains about 530 Acres; BALLTNAGARRICK, about 247 Acres, Irish Plantation Measure. The Lands are of excellent quality, with a ^ ulHcient quantity of Turf for both. About| 223 Acres h;> ve b_- en Leased out for upwards of 60 years, for three lives, at a very low Rent, fftvo oi v/ hich lives are dead, and the survivor upwards of 72 years old Rent Rolls, and all necessary information respecting the Title, may be hud. by applying ro the Proprietor, WIL- LIAM MACNAMARA, Esq Banbndge; or, to GEORGE and WILLIAM CROZIER, Attornies at Law, Domiuick- street, Dublin. N. B. The Townlan is will be Sold, together or separate; Qr the former ( Bleary) will be divided, to suit Purchasers. 158) © Sober 19. TO BE LET, From the 1st of November next, for such Term as may be agreed upon, HPHE HOUSF. ana FARM of FAIRVIEW, situate in I the Towiiland of Annaboe, within a few minutes walk of Kilmore Church, in the County of Armagh, con- taining 40 Acres, nearly the half Meadow of the best kind. There h '< been a large sum of money expended in buiding a Dwelling- house witn suitable Offices, now fit for thl re- ception of a genteel Family, or a Gentleman in the Linen Business, being situated in the center of the best Linen Markets in IreHrnd, within two miles of Richhill, five of Armagh, four of Portadown, nine of Lurgan, and four of Tandragee. On the Farm there is a good Garden and excel lent young Orchard, planted witii a variety of the choicest Fruit Trees, ait in full bearing. For particulars apply to Mr. JAMES ROBINSON, of Rich- hill; or THOMAS ROBINSON, the Proprietor, on the Pre- miwb ( 48) FAIRVIEW, Sept. 2S, BLEACH- GREEN ROBBERY. N SATURDAY N kht last, the BLEaCH- GREEN of AARON STANTON and CO. of CARNMONEY, I was feloniously entered, and SIX PiECH. S of Purple and '' White yard- vide Printed MUSLIN taken therefrom. jj FIFTY POUNDS REWARD J Will be paid for proof to Convi& ion of the Perpetrator of Perpetrators of said Robbery ; and private information will be well rewarded, and kept secret, if required, by the Cam- mincy Bleachers' Association. icth oaober. JOHN BELL, TREASURER. N. B. It is requested that any Persun ro whom the above may be offered for Sale, will take notice, that they are of two liiflTerent Patterns, and not fully clears I up in the white, and from the manner in which they were lifted, one selv ig" in e-' ch piece, most have tr- en torn every three- four: hs » t a yard, about hall an inch in. ( 139 A PONEY LOST. STJt.' TRn or STOLEN, fom a Field at Cromack, near Bel- fast, on the Night f WEDNESDAY the 18th in, t. | ASM ALL BLACK PONEY. Six years old, with Hog- j ged Mare and long Tail, value about Ten Guineas. If found straying, any person ^ ivinij information, or return- ing him to the Subscriber, shall be hsndsonv- ly Rewarded. If Stolen, a Reward of 20 GUINEAS will be paid for pro secuting the Thief to convi<£ lion. WILLIAM NAPIER. Belfast, Nov 21, 1812. ( SCO STOLEN, On MONDAy Night, the 16th November instant, \ MARE, the Property of ROOER M'KENZIE, of Mjlla- \ more, near Castlecaulfield. in th„- Count / of Tyrone, value about Fourteen Guineas; a Dark Bay. two y- ars old; a Star and Snip ; upwar.' s of Twelve Han s high ; a set Tail; Far Hind Foot White; had received a hurt lately in said Foot, and nut quite mended. THRi E GUINEAS REWARD will be given, on re- turning said Mare to the Owner, and no questions asked ; or FIVE GUINEAS for Mare and I'hier, ou prosscating to conviction. The Reward will be paid by EDWARD EVANS, Esq. Dutigan. ion. MULLAMORE, November 18, 1812. ALSO STOLEN, On MO NT! AY Xiglt the 18th November instant, A HORSE, the Property of JOSEPH LEAVY of Cle- naneese, ne^ r Castlecaulfield. value about Nineteen Guineas; Black ; no White, except a litrle near the Pastern i. f the F- ir Hind Foot; set Tad ; two years old ; about F. fte- n Hands High. THRF. F. GUINEAS REWARD, will he given to toy Person returning said H. irse to the Owner, and HO questions asked; or FIVE GUIK3A. S for Horse and Thiel, on pro- secuting to con vision. The Reward w. ll be paid by EDWARD eVANS, Esq. Dungannoo. 3SS) CLENANEESE, November 18, 1* 112. In consequence of the distinguished conduct of the 1 • talimi of the .^ Otr. Regiment of Foot, at the battle of Vimiera, | on the Slst of ^ pn!, 1808, his Roval Highness t': e Prince Regent, in the n. ime and n the behalf o;' his Mjje. ty, has been pleased ro approve of the" word VlMl RA" being borne on the Colours and appointments of H. e S0: h Regi- ment, in addition to any other badges or devices which may have hitherto been granted to that regiment. Royal Regiment of Horse Guards— George Smith, Gent, to be Cornet, w tliout pur . base, vice Fitzroy, promoted. £ th Regiment of Dragoon Guards— Surgeon Henry Job, from Che 44rh Foor, to be Surgeon, vice lindsay, pro- moted oti the staff 9t. h Regiment of Light Dragoons— Lieutenant Francis Warr ren to be Captain of a Troop, by ptircfaie, vice Savage, promoted. 10th Di'to— Lieutenant Joseph Smyth to be captain of a l'roop by purchase, vice goddard who retires. Tt> be Lieurenants— Cornet George Wombwell, without purchase, vet Green, promoted in the 1st Regiment ol I ife Guards; and Cornet Charles Wyndham, by purchase, vi e Smyth. I4' h Ditto— Surgeon A. Richardson from the 95tH Foot, to he surgeon, vice Widmar, p. r- moted n the Staff I 15th . itt — Cap ; iil • , £ ii V: ro oc Major, by purchase, i vice Belches, who etires. 23d Ditto— Lieutenant Jeremiah Easter, fmm the 2 ' th Foot, . to be Lieuten nr. vice Quentin, who exchanges 2d Regiment of Foot— Hosp'tal- m- ite J F. O. kley, to he *> S's ant- Surgeon, vice Batt, appointed to the Sth Royal i Veteran Battalion. 3d L i'to— John Tharpe CLarke, Gent, to be Ensign, by pur- | chase, vice White, who retires. -* th Ditt -— Hospital- mate Duncan M'Gregor to he Assist- , ant Surgeon, vie - W - h, dismissed the service 5th D t o— Major- General William Wynyard, from the Royal West- India Ringers, to be Colonel, vice Lieuten- and General England, c. ei^ ej.. 8tb D> fto— ensign Alexander bourke ro b^ Lieutenant, with- out purchase, vice M'Pherson, promo'ed in the Glengarry Light Infantry Fencibles; George Campsie, Gent, to be Ensign, vice Bourke. 1 iih Ditto— Ensign Richard Long to be Lieutenant by pur- chase, vice Turner, promoted ; Lieutenant A. H. Rowan, from the Royal North Down Militia, to be Ensign, v- ith- out p" rchase. 14th Ditto— Lieutenant James Roche to be Captain of • Company, vice Wilkinson, deceased To be Lieutenants, without purchase— ensign James M'Der- mott, vice Benn, deceased; Ensign William Buckle, vce Coghlan, died of his wonnds } Ensign Charles Chichester, vice Gillman, killed in ad: on; Ensign Vesey Temple, vi « e Roche To be Emigns, without purchase— Gentleman Cadet Patrick Mackie. from the Royal military College, vice Buckle; John Grant, gent vice Chichester; and James Charles O'Hara Dirkens, Gent vice Temple. 18th I. Jitto— hnsign' Oliver St. George to be Lieutenant, by purchase, vice Aicken. pro- noted 24th Ditto— l. ieuten. jnt Edward Quentin, from the 28.1 l. i^ ht Dragoons, to be Lieutenant, vice easter, who ex- changes 26th Ditto— Fnsign John Kyle to be Lieut nunt, vice Low- cay, superseded; alexander Fraser Gent tc be Ensign, vicr Kyle. Slst Ditto— Henry Brown, Gent, to be Ensign, by purchase, vice Elwyn, promoted. 32f Ditto— Hospital- Mate Hugh M'Clintock to be Assist- ant- Surgeon. vice Jones, promoted in the 38th Foot. 37tli Ditto— Ensign George Sandes, from the Kerry Militia, ro be Ensign, without purchase. 44th Ditto— John Charles Farmer, Gent, to hp Ensign, by purchase, vie Sinclair, promoted; Surgeon griffith Jones, from the Sicilian Regiment, to be Surgeon, vice Miller, placed upon half pay. 48th DrCo— ssistsnt- Surgeon Thomas Bulkeley, from the 9 h Foot, to be Surgeon, vice Baxter, promoted on the St. ff. o3th Ditto— John Montgomery Russell, Gent, to be Ensign, bv purchase, vice Bayfield, promoted 58rh Ditto— Captain Thomas Kenah t » he Major, hy tmr- chase, vice Young who retires; Lieutenant F. Kingsley to be Captain of a Company, by purchase, vir- Kenah; Rnsign Richard Burton to be Lieutenant, hy purchase, vice Kmgsley. 59th Ditto— As istant- Surgeon to the Forces Peter Papps to bt Surgeon, vice Browne, p- omoted on the Staff. 62 ! Ditto— r0 be Ensigns— John Summers, Gent, by pur- chase, vice H « lde » promoted in the 7th Foot; I. ientenant Jo'. ti Hawkins, from the Oxfordshire Militia, without purchase 6S I Ditto— Lieutenant Pery Baylee t « be Captain of a Com- pmy, vice Love, deceased. 68th Ditto— Assistant- Surgeon James Reid, from the .' 51st Foor, to be Surgeon, vice Cole, prom * ted on the Stiff, 90th Ditto— Lieutenant Wm james to be Captain of a C m- pany, vice Ferguson, placed upon half pav ; William Mac- ph- rson, Gent, to be Ensign, without purchase, vice Phil- lips. who resigns 92 1 Ditto— Hospit I Mate John Stewart to be Assistant" Surgeon, vice M'Robert, promoted in the 27th Font. 95th Ditto—- Assisr nt- Surgeon F H. Ridgway to be Sur- geon. vice Richardson, appointed to the 14th Light Dra- goons; Hospital- Mate Edmund Dolphin to be Assistant- Surgeon, vice Ridgway. 7th W » sr India Regiment— Captain George Arthur, from the 35th Foot, to he Majnr, by purchase, vice Packenham, promoted in the 29th Foot. Royal West India Ranger'— Major- General the Hon. Wm. Lumley, from balf- p^ y nf the late 3d Garrison Battalion, to he Colonel, vice Major- General Wynyard, appointed to rhe command of the 5th Foor. 4th Osrris . n Battalion— assistant- Surgeon D Rossiter, fro m the 77th F » ot, to he Assistant- Surgeon, vice Dyason, placed upon rhe Retired List. 1st Roval Veteran Battalion— Quarter- master F Blake, from the Cape Regiment, to be Ensign, vice Neil, placed on the Ret red L St. 2d Ditto— Ensign B. Jameson to he Lieutenant, vice Angus C. imercn, deceased; Qu rter- Master- Serjeant J hn Niess to be Ensign, vice Jame- o » . , I0ts Ditto— John M'Lanchlan, Gent to be Ensign, vice John, placed upon the R tired List Royal Waggon Train— Hospital- Mate Robeu Scott to be A- sistant- Surg- on, vice Hoye deceased. STA-' F. Captain Wm. Carroll, of the 63th Foot, to be inspector of Colonial Troops in th- Islands of Bour'non Mauritius, and Java, with the rank ol Major in the army. HOSPITAl. Si'AFF. Staff- Surgeon James Forbes, M.' D to be Physician to the Forces To be Surgeons to the Forces— Surgeon Richard Jebb Browne, from the 59th Foot, vice Forbes; Surgeon Owen Lindsay, fro." the 5th Dragoon Guards, vice Bell, de- ceased ; Surgeon Christopher Widmer, from the 14; h Light Dragoons. To be Surjtfon to the forces in Portugal, under the com- mand of Lieutenant- General Sir W. C Beresford on v — Assistant- Surgeon Lewis Evans, fr^ m the Staff of the Army Depot, vice Grilfiths, appointed to the 15rh Light DragoOnS. To be Hospit'al- M. ite. for General Service— Warrant- Hos- pital- Viate Robert Henderson, vice Dolphin, promoted; Warrant Hospital- Mite Richard N. Starr, vice M'Clin- tock, promoted. The King's German Legion. 1st Battalion of Light Infantry— Lieui> Colonel Christian Baron Qmptcda, from the Retired List, to be LicacewjDt- Colonel, v. ce Leonbart, deceased. 2d Ditto— Benedetto Kienburg, Gent, to he Ensign. 1st Battalion of the Line— Lieutenant F. Heine to be Capt, or a Company, vice Saffe, killed in action ; Ensign George Wichman to he Lieutenant, vice Heine; . Fellows, Gent. to be Ensign, vice Schroeder, promoted. 4th Ditto— Lieutenant F Ludewig; to be Captain of a Co - pany, v- ce Pufendorff, placed upon half- pay; Ensi;; » Henry De Witte to be lieutenant, vice l. udewig. 5th Ditto— Ensign Louis Giesmann to be Lieutenant, vice Winckler, killed in action. Sicilian Regiment— Assistant Surgeon Alexander Broadfoot to be Surgeon, vice Jones, appointed to the 41th Foot. MEMORANDUM. Quarter- Master Blake, of the Cape Regiment, who wis superseded, as srsted in the Gazette of the 3d ultimo, is re- instated in his rank. Hospital- Mate O'Reilly is superseded, being absent without leave. errATum the GAZETTT of THE 27th ULTIMO, 9th Regiment of Light Dragoons. For Assistant- Surgeon Edward Purdon Read Assistant - Surgeon George Purdon. OFFICE or ORDNANCE, NOV, V Corps « f Royal Engineers— Brevet Major Philip Hughes <* be lieutenant- Colonel, vice Hayter, deceased. May I t, 1813. second Captain Sir George hoste to be Captain, vice Hughes, promoted; First Lieutenant John Grant to he Second Captain, vice Hoste, promoted. May 21, 1812. First Lieutenant William F Dawson to be ditto, vice Wil. liams, killed before the Castle of Burgos. sept. 35,18I5F MELANCHOLY OCCURRENCE. On F> iMay morning Imr, about six o'clock, 9 fjpntleman arrived at the hotel at Falmouth, in * post- chaise. Imm diately on his ar'iva! he went ' o l, ed ; he rose ag . in at ten o'clock, and break- fasted-[ after which he went to the house nf the Cap ain of the Lisbon Packet, which was netr in the order of sailing, and paid tor his passagj to Lisbon ; hr> then returned to the hotel, and din- d with a pjrty of Gentlemen, who h^ d enfrap- r l for4 their passage to Lisbon in the same pact ) : ic dinner he drank nothing but ale. Af. r- r dinn? r h « went with the party to see a rev packet launch- ed ; he reuirns- d at dusk, and ordered a glass nf Hollands and water, and two sheets of writng- paper, to be brought into his parlour,. He went to bed - about ten o'clock, and next, morning, at half- pa- t ten, one of the chamber- m lids went to his room, in order to make the bed, Sec. and on opening the door, which had not been locked, she wis strUck with horror, on perceiving the unfor. funate man, with nothing on but his shirt, lying on the floor, which was covered with blood, and the bason by his side, almost filled with blood.— An ala- rn was given, and a surgeon immediate'y piocuredj bii^ the body was quite dead ; a razor lay by his side, with which die arteries of the left arpsi, at the bend of the elbow had been cut across in a dreadful manner, which- caused the deceased to bleed to death. On the table W H found a let- ter and note, of which the following are copies, Th.' letter was folded, but not sealed ; the notj was open:— " l~} h Almighty Lord gog, of infinite goodness and mercy pray forgive me my manifold sins and wickedness : ir has pleased thee to afflict me most grievously, and much heavier than I can possibly bear j being persecuted by a set of vile persons, whose only aim has been to ruin me and bring me to destruction. I forgive, and I hope they - will be forgiven at the day of judgement, O Lord have mercy upon me— have mercv upon me! my sufferings are so great, that at time I am delirious, my ideas wander I know not where ; those per- jured villains were determined to seek death, that their infamy might not come to light, and that they perjured themselves is as true as thou art in heaven*. I here ever forgive them ; Oh blessed Redeemer, look down with mercy upon me ; Oh Lord he pleased to pour down thy bleWture on my late worthy partners, who are so sore afficted, by improper conduct brought on by others, who have sought my ruin, and who I did all my poWer to serve. O God be pleased to forgive them as I do— and I hope they will profit by my untimely fate ! " Oh God, the thought of being made a bank- rupt and an outlaw has fixed my fate— these words have cut me to the very soul— outlaw I—. for every fellow to scoff at; oh, the thought is too much for me, although I ought to rejoice at being an outlaw, rather than exist in the same country with such men ; may the authors of that infamous combination meet their just fate, they are my persecutors, f God of mercy receive me into thy holy sanctuary ; my mind is so agi- tated, I cannot go forward or backward." " SIR—- My name is Robert Mitchell, of Bristol. I will thank you to send the trunks and money, about £ 160, to Messrs, Powells', of the said place, and 1et me have Christian buriaI, for I hav • been unjustly persecuted by a set of vile swindlers and perjurers You will take £ 20 for your trouble. You will think it strange [ should address you, having never seen you, but y are, I believe, Agent for the Commercial Room, bristol. " Mr. Hooton, " of this place, Falmouth. " Nine o'clock— I wish I was no more, and that the Almighty would take me into his holy keeping." A Coroner's Inquest sat on the body, and brought in a verdict insanity. • The words in Italics were interlined, f What follows was written with a pencil. A letter from- Madras states, that the following- melancholy spectacle was lately wi- nested iiiete :— « A young Gentoo widow, il) « ' 21 years of age, ee. me lo the Commading Officer, asking permis. s on to burn herself wiih her deceased husband ; hi used every argument to dissuade her fr m it, but in vain ; her family, even her own mother, aim- ed her for nesitarir. g, by going to the Comm mdio ™ Officer. They weie very poor, and did not prj. viae sufficient wood and oil : Wri t to rel.- re, the poor creature was heard repeated y to cry more fire! more fire " sna ihtit- k v. i egorn, until ' he noise o^ the instruments drowned i,. f cries." JEREMIAH WARD respeftfully informs his Friends and the Public, he has removed to that old established Concern, No. 97, Iligk street, lately occupied by JAMES CUNNINGHAM, E- q. ( fermerly by Mr. ANDREW THOMSON,) where he intends carrying On the GROCERY and WHOLESALE SPIRIT BUSINESS. From his knowledge of that trade, and his determination to be supplied with every article of the best quality, hopes to meet a continuance of that support which he received at j his former Establishment in Mill street; and forwhi « h sup- port, he takes this opportunity of returning his sincere Thanks. Belfast- Nov 10, 1812. N. B. The HOUSE and SHOP, Nn 94, High- street, to be Let, or the Interest in the Lease Sold.— Also that com- modious DWFLLINO- HOUSR, No. 1, Queen- street, to be Sold on the first day of December next, on the Premis » « , Pent free, for the term of' Thirty Years from first May last i the situation is healthy and pleas. nt, and the House roomy, convenient, and in excellent repair— For further particulars, apply as above. Mr. SHAW, 76, Mill- street, will shew the Queen- street Premises.— Terms at time of Sale DISSOLUTION OF P\ RT,\' ERSHIP. THE Partnership in the DRUG, OIL, and CO!. OUR TRnDE, which h- s been carried on for some time fast, under the F. rm of M'ADAM, MARSH AI L, & CO. expired on the 1st instant, by mutual consent— The Stock and Concern being disposed of to GeORGE and JOHN M'ADAM, they will sett e all the Accounts of the late Firm. JAMES M'ADAM. ANDREW MARSH\ LL. JAMeS M'CLEERY. Belfast, Nov. 18. JOHN M'ADAM. Referring to the above, GEORGE St JOHN M'ADAM respetSfully issure their Friends and the Public, that their present Stock is very complete, jnd composed of the best quality of every Arfcle in the Trade, and laid in on such T « rms as enable them to sell ( at least) as cheap as am- other Hou- e, for the same description of Goods, which they are determined to do for regul r P. yments. N. B G & J. M'A. request those who are indebted to the late Firm will have tneir Accounts settled soon as possible. ( 329 A GOOD FARM, AND SITUATION FOR MACHINERY BY WATER To be Set, for such Term as may he agreed upon, rjTHAT part of the Lands ot BALLYNESS, - I rear BushMlLl's, commonly calleil—" THE WALK- WILL- FARM," containing upwards of Fifty Acres of Arable and Meadow Land, of the best quality, which has been Grazed upon for many Years past.— Upon this Firm is a fall of the river flush, sufficient to work Machinery to any extent; and liberal encouragement would be given to any Person, or Compmy who would establish a Work of : pubi c utility upon it. If not dispesed of for the purpose of Machinery, by the I First of January next' it will be Set for TilLge, in one or ; two Farms. Proposals by Letter ( free of postage) fo be sent to the I Proprietor, HUGH MONTGOMERY, Esq. Benvarden, I Colerain; or Mr. M'NEILE, Ballycastle. I ssm November IS. | HP HE FLOUR MILLS and CONCERN at jl KNOCK, formerly Advertised in this Paper, for Sale, Dot being Sold, they will now be Let, for whatever term may be agreed upon, and immediate pos ession given. For further particulars, apply to HEWITT & WMUR- RAY, 22, Prince's- street, Belfast; or, JOHN HEWITT, Knock- Mills, who will shew the Premises. ( 194 FLOUR AND CORN MILLS. Tn th,- Unttrr of - s npO be Sold by Public JaMeS HolMES, nml I i Auction, at the F. x- JoSEeh ALLEN, > change- Room, in Belfast, on Bankrupts. J Pit I DAY the 4th December next, at ONE o'Cliyk, in the afternoon— THE INTEREST of the Assises of the Bankrupts, being the equity of redemption ill and of the following concerns:— No. I— The KLOUlt MITXS of INVER. Kiln, Granary, and' Stable, with about FIVE ACreS of LAND adjoining; the Falls of Water, Machinery, and the right of Way leading from the Mills to the Bridge on the Mounthill road, together with the elegant Cottage wherein Mr Holmes resided near the Mills— the whole held under the Marquis of Donegall, for the residue of a term of 61 years, from 1st May, 17115, » t the small yearly rent of .€'> • 10. One of the Mills at lover has been lately rebuilt, and is filled with complete Machinery, cast and finished in I. pinion ; there is a never- failing supply of Water to both Mills in the driest season.— They have been heretofore used as Flour Mills, but would answer well for Papsr or Cotton Mills. No. II.— The WHEAT, CORN, and BARLEY MILLS in I. arne; the CORN KILN, CABINS, and J'ttEMISES in the Old Town of Lame, with all the Ma- chinery therein, together with the several holdings of Land, ! Cabins, & c. as possessed by the said Holmes, and his On- i dertenants— the whole held under the heirs of the Mar- ! quis of Antrim, for three good lives, and the residue of ; a term of 31 years, at the yearly rent of £ 00, and Gd. re- ; reiver's fees. For further particulars, apply to Messrs. RAMSEY & 1 GARRETT, Law Age. its to the estate; or to either of ; tlic undersigned. A. BARKLIE, \ , JAS. KILBEE, Belfast, Nov. 19, ( 368 CHANCERY. T j In the Matter or f jj" N pursuance of an BENJAMIN NEVIN Order made in this I a Minor. \ Matter, bearing date tl » e J 2d day of Match, 1812, 1 wili, on TUESDAY the 24th day of November instant, ! at the Hour of ONE o'clock in the Afternoon, at my i Chambers, on the INNS'- QUAY, set to the highest Bidder, I from the First Day of Novemb- r inst during the minority ; of the said Minor, now aged about Nine Years— All tl at and these the TOWN and LANDS of BAlLYMACRUSE abas BAlLYMACrUEOS, and CANNYREAGH, situat- ed, lying, and being near the Town of Donaghadee, in the Ceunty of Down.— Dat » d the 9th day of November, 1K12. STEWART KING. For particulars, apply to WM MEREDITH, Solicitor for said minor, No. 21, Temple- streot. ( A 12 BR1 . FAST C iMMFJICIAL CHRONICLE. = BK2 LONDON GAZETTE EXTRAORDINARY. WAR DEPARTMENT. ssa \ ' \ DOWNING- STREBT, NOV. 17. Dispatches of which the following- are extrafb, have been this day - eceived at Earl Bathurst's of. fice, addressed to his Lordship hy General the Marquis of Wellington, dated Crbecon, 26; h and 2S; h of Ofloher, Rueda, 31st of Oflober and 3d of November, 1812. Cabecon, 26th OA 1812. I have been so much occupied by the move, tnents and operations " f the army since the 18th inst. that I have not been able to write to your Lordship. The operations of the Castle of Burgos continu- ed nearly in the st ite in which thev were when I addressed your Lordrhip on the 11th inst. till the 18th. Having at that time received a supply of musket ammunition from Santander, and having, while waiting for that necessary article, completed a mine under the church of St. Roman, which stood in an outwork of the second line. I deter- mined that the breach which we had effe& ed in the second line should be stormed on that evening, at the moment this mine should erolode, and that at the same time the line should he attacked by escalade. The mine succeeded, and Lieutenant- Colonel Browne lodged a partv of the 9h Cacadores, and a detachment of Spanish troops of the regiment of A turias, in the outwork. A detachment of the Kind's German Legion, under Major Wurm, carried the breach, and a detachment o^ ihe Guards succeeded in escalading the line ; but the enemy brought such a fire unon these two last detach- ments, from the third line, and the body of the castle itself, and they were attacked by numbers, so superior, before they could receive the sapport allotted to them, that they were ob'iged to retire, suffering considerable loss. Majar Wormb was unfortunately kiWed, It is impossible to represent in adequate terms liiy sense of the conduct of the Guards and Ger- man Legion upon this occasion ; and I am quite satisfied, that if it had been possible to maintain the posts which they had gained with so much gallantry, these troops would have maintained them. Some of the men stormed even the third line, and one was kil'ed in one of the embrasures of that line ; and I had the satisfaction of seeing that if I could breach the wall of the Castle, we should carry the place. Another mine was . commenced under the se- cond line from the Church of St. Roman, of which we remained in possession. The enemy had on the 13th moved forward a considerable body of infantry, and six squadrons » of cavalry frcm Briviesca to reconnoitre our out- posts at Monasterio. They attacked the picquet at the bridge in front of that town, but were re- pulsed by the fire of a detachment of the infantry of the Brunswick Legion. In this affair, Lieut.- Colonel the Hon. Frederick Ponscnby, who com- manded at Monasterio, was wounded, but not se- verely, and I hope I shall soon again have the benefit of his assistance. I had long had reports of the enemy's inten- tion to advance for the relief of the castle of Bur- gos with the Army of Portugal, reinforced by troops recently arrived from France, and with that part of the army of the north which was dis- posable ; and they did advance m considerable force against the post at Monasterio on the even- ing of the ISth. The subaltern of the B unswick legion, who commanded a picquet in St. Olalla, disobeyed his orders in remaining in that village upon the approach of the enemy, and he was taken with his picquet. The enemy consequent- ly obtained possession of the heights which com- manded the town of Monasterio, and our outpost was obliged to retire on the morning of the 19th ' to the Burgos side of the town. I assembled the troops, expecting those neces- sary for carrying on the operations of the seige, as toon as it appeared by the enemy's movements of the 18th that they entered serious intentions of endeavouring to : tise it, and placed the allied army on the heights, having their right at Ibeas, on the Arlanson, the centre at Rio Vena and Magaradas, and the left at Sato Pallacio. The enemy's army likewise aesembled in the neigh- bourhood of Monasterio. They moved forv/ ard on the evening ctf the 20th, with about 10,000 men, to drive in our out- posts at Quintana Palla and Olmos. The former withdrew by order, but the latter was maintained with great spirit by the Chasseurs Britanniques. Seeing a fair oppor- tunity of striking a blow upon the enemy, 1 re- quested Lieutenant- Gen era! Sir E. Paget to move with the 1st and 5th divisions upon the enemy's right flank, which movement having been well executed, drove them back upon Monasterio, and our posts were replaced in Quintana Palla. On the morning of the 21st, I received a letter from Sir Rowland Hill, of the 17th, in which he acquainted me of the enemy's intention to move towards the Tagus, which was already fordable by individuals in many places, and was likely to become so by an army. The castle of Chir. cella had surrendered on the Sth instant. The enemy's force in Valencia was supposed to amount to not less than 70,000 men, a very large proportion of which, it was expefled, would be disposable for service out of that kingdom. I had desired Lietftenant- General Sir R. Hill to retire from his position on the Tagus, if he should find that he could not maintain himself in it with advantage ; and it was necessary that I should be near him, in order that the corps under my com- mand might not be insulated, in consequence of the movements which he should find himself under the necessity of making : I therefore raised the siege of Burgos on the night of the 20th, and moved the • whole army back towards the Douro. I felt severely the sacrifice I was thereby obliged to make. Your Lordship is aware that I w as never very sanguine in nay expefiations of success in the siege of Burgos, notwithstanding that I considered success was attainable, even with the means in my power, within a reasonable limited period. If she attack made on the first line on the 22J or 29th bad succeeded, I believe ' we should have taken the place, notwithstanding the ability with which the Governor conduced the defence, and the gallantry vith which it. was eKcuted bytheganiion. Our means were limited ; but it appeared to me, that if we should succeed, the advantage to the cause : j would be great, and the final success of the cam- J: paign would have been certain. I had every reason to be satisfied with the con- Ij Serjeants, dufl of the officers and troops during the siege of : Burgos, particul arlv with the brigade of Guards. During the latter part of the siege the weather was very unfavourable, and the troops suffered much from the rain. The officers at the head of the artillery and engineer departments— Lieut.- Col. Robe and Lieur.- Col. Burgoyne, and Lieut- Col. Dickson, who commands the reserve artillery, rendered me every assistance ; and the failure of suc- ess is not to be attributed to them. By their aftivity we carried off every thing in the course of the night, excepting the three 18- poundsss de- stroyed by the enemy's fire, and the eight pieces of cannon which we had taken from the enemy on the night of the 19th olt. in the storm of the horn- work. Having sent our cattle to meet the equip- ment expefled from Santander, we had not the means of moving the latter. The enemy was not aware of our movement, and did not follow us till late on the 22d, when 10,000 men encamped on this side of Burgos. The British army encamped at Celada del Ca. mino and Hornillos, with the light cavalry at Es- j tepan and Baniel. We continued our march on j the following day, the right of the army to Tor- quemada, the left to Cerdevilla; at which places we crossed the Pisuerga. The enemy followed our movement with t!# ir whole army. Our rear- guard consisted of two light battalions of the King's German Legion, un- der Colonel Halkett, and of Maior- General An- son's brigade of cavalry.; and M& jor- General Bock's brigade was halted at Venta del Pozo to give them support— the whole under the com- mand of Lieu tenant- General Sir Stapleton Cot- ton. Don Julian Sanchez marched on the left cf the Alanzon ; and the party of Guerillas, hereto- fore commanded by the late Martinez, on the hills on the left of our rear- guard. Major- General Anson's brigade charged twice with great success, in front ofCalada'del Camino, and the enemy was detained above three hours by the troops under Lieutenant- General Sir S. Cotton, in the passage of the Hormaza, in front of that village. * The rear guard continued to fall back in the best order, till the Guerillas on the left having been driven in, they rode towards the flank of the rear- guard of Major- General Anson's Brigade, and four or five squadrons of the enemy mixed with them. These were mistaken for Spaniards, and they fell upon the flank and rear of our troops. We sustained some loss, and Lieutenant- Colonel Pelly, of the 16th dragoons, having had his horse shot, was taken priso. ier. The delay occasioned by this misfortune ena- bled the enemy to bring up a very superior body of cavalry, which was charged by Major- General Bock's and Major- General Anson's brigade, near the Venta del Pozo, but unsuccessfully, and our rear- guard was hardly pressed. The enemy made theirfcharge on the two light battalions of the King's German Legion, formed in squares, but were always repulsed wiih considerable- loss hy the steadiness of these two battalions. They suf- fered no loss, aud I cannot sufficiently applaud ( heir condoft and that of Colonel Halkett who commanded them. Portuguese— oa. 15— t2th. Line— Captain White, se- verely. Return of Killed, Wound*-!, ami Mussina-, from the 1 Sth- to the 21st of O& obsr, 1812, inclusive. Total BritishlLoas— 1 major, T capt. 1 lieut. 1 ensign, 3 81 rank and fiie, killed; 4x » ptarfts, 5 lieutenants, 2 serjeants, 119 rank and file, wounded; 2 rank and file missing Total Poruguese Lo « s — S rank ^ ndfile killed ; 1 insign, 2 serjeants, 41 rank and file wounded ; 2 rank and file miss- ing. General Total— 1 major, 1 Ca » t. 1 lient. 1 ensign, S ser- jeants, 89 rank arfd fiie, killed; 4 capts 5 lieu! s. 1 ensign. 4 serjeants, 160 rank and file wounded: 4 rank and file missing. Names of the Officers Killed and Wounded. KILLED— Oft 18— Coldstream Guard"—< Capt. H irvey. 061 19— Coldstream Guards— Ensign Burgess— 1st line Batt. King's German Legion— Lieut. Bothrajsr— 2d Ditto, Ditto— Major Wurmb. WooNDen— Oift. IS— 3d Foot Guards— I. ieuts. Holhorn and Knox, severely.— Coldstream Guards 1st Bqtt— Cant, the Hon. W. G. Crofton, slightly ; Capt the Hon. J. Wal- pole, severely, lsf Line Ba t. King's German l. egio>? Captain Latouche, dangerou- ly.—- 2d Ditto, Ditto Lieuts. Hesse and Quade, severely.— 5th Ditto., Ditto— Capt. Back- meister, severely, right arm amputated; I. ieut. Schlaeger, slightly. A small' body of the enemy's troops were at | Valde Moro on- the 3.1st, and entered Madrid at 10 o'clock on the moaning of 1st inst. I have accounts from the north stating that Longa has taken a . convoy escorted by 5100 men, near Vitoria. „ PPL FA ST COURSE OF EXCHANGE, St£ Kov 20.— Be'fW on Lonton fSldO 0j percent. Belfast on Dublin ( 61 ds.) 1 per cent. Ik isn, Nov Belfast on Glasgow per rent - 1 9 — S| per cent. Gov. Deb 7: Hnor. isn, Nor. 19 - - 5 per cent. Ditto Par. 72j Nor. 17.— 3 per rent. Consols " or Acc. S9$ > ~ r> u\ on Lon. ej 7 | ATor. 17.— Lon. onDuh 9$ Extraft of a Dispatch from the Marquis of Wel- ligton, dated Cabe^ on, Oft. 28, 1812. Since 1 wrote to your Lordship upon the 26th, I have had an oppsrtunity of seeing the enemy's whole army, as they placed themselves opposite to us, on the Pisuerga, yesterday. They are certain- ly in very great strength. The army of Portu- gal has received a re- inforoement of 10,000 men, including cavalry, from France: and 1 have reason to believe, that there are ttoo divi-. sions of infantry now with this army belonging to the army of the norlh. The cavalry of the army of the north is certainly with the army of Portu- gal, and they have at least 5000 good cavalry. No event of importance has occurred since I addressed your Lordship on the 26tb. The enemy formed their ' array in the plain in our front yes- terday. They have cannonaded different parts of our line without doing us any injury, excepting that Lieutenant- Colonel Robe, of the Royal Ar- tillery, was wounded severely, but not dangerous- ly, yesterday. » KRIVEO. 1 MAILS SINCE OTTR LAST. NNE BV OON AGRA BEE 1 By. DUBLIN 0 BELFAST, Monday, November 25, 1812. The exertions and conduft of Lieut. General Sir S. G0; on and ihe Officers and Staff attached to him thr « ugh" lit this day were highly merito. rious, and although the charge made by the ca- valry was not successful, I hid the satisfaction of observing great steadiness in their mo laments. Major Ball's troop of Horse Artillery, under Ma- jor Downmaa and Captain Ramsay, distinguished themselves. The army continued its march on the 21th, and took up its ground on the Carrion, with its right at Duenas and its left at Villa Moriel, and the 1st battalion, 1st Guards, joined us from Co- runna. I halted here on the 25th, and the enemy at- tacked our left at Villa Moriel. They were re- pulsed, however, by the ath division of infantry, under the command of Major- General Oswald, in the absence of Lieut.- General Leith, on account of indisposition. I had diretfed the Sd battalion of the Royals to march to Palencia, to, proteil the destruction of the bridges over the Carrion at that place ; but it appears the enemy assembled in such force at that point, that Lieut - Colonel Campbell thought it necessary to retire upon Villa Moriel, and the enemy passed the Carrion at Palencia. This ren- dered it necessary to change our front, and I di- refled Major- General Oswald to throw back our left, and the Spanish troops upon the heights, and j to maintain the Carrion with the right of the 5th j division. The bridge of Villa Mnrlet was de- stroyed ; but the enemy discovered a ford, and passed over a considerable body of infantry and cavalry. I made Major- General Pringle and Major- General Barnes attack these troops under the orders of Major- Ge . eral Oswald, in, which attack the Spanish troops co- operated, and they were driven across the river with considerable loss. The fire upon the left had been very svere throughout the day, from which we suffered a great deal; and Major- Gen. Don Miguel Alava was unfortunately wounded while urging on the Spanish infantry in'the pursuit of the enemy. I broke up this morning from the Carrion, and marched upon Cabe^ on del Caropo, where I have crossed the Pisuerga. The enemy appear to be moving in this direc- tion from Duenas. I propose to halt here to- morrow. P. S— I have the honour to inclose Returns of the killed and wounded. Return of Killed and Wounded of the Army under the Mar- quis of Wellington, K. B. in the Siege of the Castle of Burpos, from the 11th to the 17th Oei 1812. Total British Loss— 1 Serjeant, 23 rank and file, killed ; 1 lieutenantg 2 ensigns, 3 serjeants, 39 rank and file, wound- ed. Tsta! Portuguese L » ss— 4 rank and file killed ; 1 captain, 27 rank and file wounded. General Total— 1 se^ jeant, 27 rank and file, killed; 1 j captain, 1 licutensnt, 2 ensigns, 3 serjeants, 06 rank and file, wounded. Names of the Officers wounded. 0&. 11 — 32d foot— Ensij- a Quill, severely, OA. 16— I st Fuot— Lieut Rae, ailing engineer, slightly, 5Sth fept— fiasigu Baylie, slightly. Rueda, Oflooer 31, IS] 2. The enemy crossed the Carrion on the 2Cth and 27th, and formed their army on the heights near Cijales, on the last of those days, opposite our position on the left, of the Pisuerga, and their advanced guard about two miles in front of their main body, and half that distance from Cabej- m. On the 28th they extended their right, and en- deavoured to force the bridges of Simancas and Valladolid, the former of which was defended by Colonel Halltetr, with his brigade of the 7th divi- sion, and the latter by Lieutenant- General the Earl of Dalhootue, with ' he remainder of the 7th division. At lenytji, C^ ouei ISalkett, being hard pressed, blew up the bridge. He at the same time detached the Brunswick Oels* regiment to Torde- lillai, towards which quarter the enemy detached troops on the evening of the 28: b. As soon as I found that this was the case, I thought it proper to break up from the Pisuerga, and to cross the Douro, which objedl was effeftcd without difficul- ty, on the 29' h inst. by the bridges of Fuente Douro and Tudela. The bridge of Tordesillas was destroyed on the enemy's appioach to that town, on the evening of the 28th, and I had sect orders to the regiment of Brunswick Oels' to take post, on its ruins, in such mnaner as to prevent the enemy from repair- ing the bridge. I had the mortification, however, - of learning, on the night of ihe 29 h, that this re- giment had been obliged to abandon its post, and as I had seen the enemy's whole army in march towards Tordesillas on thit evening, it was obvi- ous that no time was to be lost. I therefore march- ed the army at an early hour yesterday morning to their left, and posted the troops on the heights between Reeda and Tordesillas, immediately op- posite, and near the bridge of Tordesilias. We round the bridge nearly repaired on our arrival, but the anemy had made no attempt to pass it, and they have now no large assembly of troops in this neighbourhood. I learn that some of them marched last night towards Valladolid, and others towards Toro. I have received letters from Lieut.- Gen. Sir R. Hill, of the 29th. The Tagus was every whdre fordable, and the enemy had passed a small body of troops over at Fuente Duenas. Sir R. Hill had colle& ed his troops on the Jaca. mab. He was likely to receive my orders to move upon Anvalo on the 29th. Rueda, November 3. I take the opportunity of the return of the mes- senger Myers to Corupna. ' o inform you that rhe army have continued in the position in which I placed them on the : 40th of Oiflober; and the enemy have made no attempt to pass the Douro. The bridge of Tordesillas is repaired, and they are employed in the repair of that of Toro. Their troops are extended aio/ ig the Douro, from the laiter place to Valladoikl. In the mean time, the troops under Lieut.- Gen. Sir R. Hill will arrive this day and to- morrow on the Adaja. The General received my orders to break up from his position on the Jacamah on the 29th, and he intended to carry them into execu- tion on the morning of the 80th. He had in- tended to destroy the Puente Larga, but the mine failed ; and the enemy having collected a large body of troops between the bridge and Aranjeuz, they immediately attacked ou- post on the bridge, but were repulsed with considerable, loss by the 2d ibattalioa 47th regiment, and a detachment of j the 95ih, under the command of Colonel Skerret. I have not received the return of our loss upon \ this occasion, but J. understand it is about 40 [ men. No officer was touched. Lieutenant- Gen. Sir R. Hill mentions in high terms the conduct | of the troops. These circumstances delayed the S anarch from the right of Lieiitenant- General Sir i R. Hill's position till the evening of the 30th, and ji he has since continued it without being at ;. ll mo- lested by the enemy. . The building called La China, in the Retiro, and all the guns, stores, & c. which that work contained, which had not been carried away, were destroyed before the troops were withdrawn from Madrid. The Spanish divisions of Don Carlos d'Es- pana and Counte da Petine Viiiemur are with Lieut.- Generai Sir R. Hill. The Packet by Express had not arrived when this Paper was put to press ; but the following important intelligence is received by the way of Dublin:— ______ BY EXPRESS. London, Thursday, Nov. 19. REPORTED GRFAT VICTORY OVER THE FRENCH. A Gottenburgh MaiLrftrrjved this morning, and accounts from Carlsham of the 11th, and of the j 7th from Riga, were received at Gottenburgh on the 15th, stating, lhat General Essen had received official accounts of a C. REAT BATTLE between Mos- cow and Smolensk, the result of which was THAT • FIFTEEN THOUSAND FRENCH LAID DOWN THEIR ARMS. This report thsre is reason to hope to be frne, from the las: we have heard of the positions of the armies, but we do not believe that any thing official has reached Government on the iubjeft. General Kutusoff informed Us in the preceding accounts tjhat, he had. detached. Ganeral Platow to- wards Smolensk, with fifteen regiments af cavalry; and we know that Tormazow joined by Tchecha- goff and the Moldavian army was expeffed to reach Minsk on the 21 st O& ober. They would, reach Smolensk about the same time. Kutusoff would follow wiih the main army;- Our readers remarked, in the French Papers Vfe, received yesterday, that there was no intelligence from the French armies dtre$.— rib accounts but from Mittau, throtigh Wilna to Warsaw, the only road that seems to remain open— the rest appear to be cut off. We repeat, therefore, that we believe the ac- counts of - this great aiftory over the French. A battle was inevitjble. Frofn the French accounts we know that their cavalry was in a wretched state — and from the Russisn dispatches we know also, that the roads and the weather were uncommonly bad. The Russian cavalry, from being well fo. raged, and a part newly arrived, Wers : n high order. Part of the Russian fleet is uo'. v, we believe* off our coast, and the rest may be expefled in a few days. General Kutusoff gives an account of a very gallant achievement of General Dorochow in storming the town and entrenchment of Vereya on the Protra, south of Mojaisk, and just before our paper was put to press, we received the following Bulletin, announcing a fresh vidfory of General Steinheil. SECOND EDITION. Courier - Office, Three o'Cloch A dispatch has been received from Lord Cath- cart, dated Petersburgh, 1st November. He in-, closes the Bulletin of the aflion, 18th Oftober, which are under translation. Also reports from General Steinheil and Count Wittgenstein. The former in his pursuit of the j enemy had taken 40 waggons, 22 standards of the Bavarian regiments, 800 ducats of the military chests, 7 officers, and made 100 prisoners, on the 25th OtSober; and on the 26th, he took from the enemy 7 pieces of artillery, and made 7 officers and 150 prisoners, besides those taken in Various rencontres of rear- guard, wherein the enemy had much suffered. Count Wittgenstein reports, that by the opera, tion of General Steinheil, the Bavarian corps was separated from that cf General St. Cyr,— he him- self in the pursuit had taken 80 prisoners and ten tumbrils. He found 300 horses killed on the road, and some timber, the cannon belonging to which he supposes were buried'in the marshes The enemy had retired to repelle. He adds, that St. Cyr's corps is so weakened, that it is impos- sible for him to attack again till he is considerably reinforced. ' General Steinheil dates from Konbliche on the 20th of Oflober, and Count Wittgenstein, on the same day, from Outchatchi. Lord Cathcart states, that nothing of trwmerft had been reported from the Grand Army. The French were in the utmost want of provi- visins and forage, and the Russians were greatly superior in the number and vigour of their cavalry. The French left several thousands sick in Mos. cow, in the mo » t miserable s tate. A further volunteering from the British militia is expected to take place soon after the meeting I of Parliament, as the only means of Augmenting | our army in Spain. It is understood temporary ( rank will be given to such officers as extend their services, in the proportion of one Captain and one " I Lieutenant to every 100 men, and permr. nent rank { to an Ensign ; and on a reduction they will be > entitled to half- pay accordingly. DINNER TO GENERAL STEWART. On Friday last, a grand Dinner was given in the Exchange Rooms, to General S ewaru. by the prncjoal Inhabitants of Belfast, to mark the high admiration entertained of his gallant conduct in the Peninsula. About 200 sat down to as elegant a, dinner as ever was served up, at which the Mar- quis of D mega!) presided, supported by the Sove. reign, Mr. Verner, as coupier. When the cloth was removed, the Noble Chair- man gave The K: ng— which wss drank with three times three, as were many of the following: The P- ince Regent. The Queen and Royal Family. The Marquis of D nsgall, af er some h< ind , ome compliments, gave The don, Major- Gen. Charles Stewart— which was drank with the most rapturous appiatrse. The General, in returning thanks, s. ti', 1 it had been his peculiar lot, in the course of his life, ro be placed in many trying and embarrassing sitn?. tions— in many perilous ones— but he never felt so much difficulty and embarrassment as on the pre* sent occasion. When he looked around rj saw the respeflabilitv of rhe assembly, he felr that his humble deserts had been far over. rated. He had he said, only done his dutv as an Irish S 1 ! i<> He h ad early commenced his military career un- der tljat excellent General Sir- Ralph Abercromby; be afterwards afled under the evert ' be lammted Sir John Moore, and latterly had the honour to possess the full confidence, a^ d be in habits of the striflest intimacy with the gallant Hero who now leads our armies in the Peninsula. Was it any thing to say, that under such men he merely did his duty! — If any thing could add to the heartfelt gratifi- cation, and transporting enjo'ions, which the oc. casion exci- ed, it v- as that his venerable father, perhaps the be- st of fathers, was then a witness r. f the distinguished and triumphant honours, confer- red on him by the kindness of those around him j - for he would leave it to ibem to judge, as fathers and as sons, what his feelings mu . t be, in reeeivirsg- so distinguished a mark of the approbation of such a town as Belfast— and what his parenis'- feslin-' s^ iti witnessing the honours conferred, on his son. H » bad that'day been honoured with the freedom cf the Corporation of Belfastj in short, he acknow - ledged this as the proudest hour of his exigence. And when he returned to the army,' which won!! be in few days, he trusted his future conduct would prove him not unworthy of the honours they had that day conferred on him. The gallant General sat down amidst repeated applause. When it bad subsided, he again rose, and proposed the health of' The Marquis of Donegal!. Upon which his Lordship returned thank. D't\ e of York, and the 4\ rmy. Duke of Clarence, and the Navy. Ear! » f Londonderry, and Iflng mayhe'hYe to witosisthe triumph of his son. His Lordship in a short Address returned thanks. Marquis Wellinghw, and the Army : n the Peninsula. The Emperor Alexander, and may his exertions in de- fence of his Empire, be attended vrifli success agaiust the common. disturber of Europe. t. ord'Castlereaeh. Lord Londonderry again rose. He said, bo felt the deep and awful responsibility which at- tached to the situation in which Providence bad placed his son, Lord Castiereagh— he knew the- difficulties of his country— and knew tl? e arduous n » ti) r6 of the con'est in w!< jeh we were engaged ; • but ' he also krevv the principles of his son, and wastialisfied that nothing but the interest of his country could atfuate his conduft, and that no mercenary motives co « ld swav his mind ; and he trusted in God, the wisdom of his Majesty's Coun- cils would finally succeed in rescuing his conntry from the difficulties with which it was surrounded. Prosperity to the Commerce, Manufasftnres, and Trade of. Belfast— by General Stewart. The Sovereign and Corporation of Belfast— by General Stewart. Mr. Verner returned thanks. Ferdinand VII. and may the efforts of his subjetSls secure his rights and their independence. The Glorious Memory. „ Alexander Stewart, Esq. of Ardn. Mr, Stewart returned thanks. General Stewart then begged leave to depart a little from the line'of toasts, and as the Ladies should not " be forgotten, gave The Marchioness of DonegalL The Marquis of Donegall then gave The 18th! Httssats, and may they ever be led as they were en the plains of Benevento. Gen. Stewart returned thanks, and proposed— The health of Colonel Coulson, Mr. Harvey. Mr. Hous- ton, and the other Gentlemen who conducted the entertain- ment of the evening, which, in point of- elegance ant} ar- rangement, exceeded any thing he had seen. Col. Coplson sai. hjbe was happy in expressing his sentiments on the occasion. The meeting had nothing of politics for its objefl, for he was confi- . dent he spoke the sentiments of all who heard him, in saying, that it was solely meant as a tribute of approbation from the town of Belfast to General Stewart, for his eminent services as a gallant Irish Soldier, and the very high sense they entertained of his charafteras a Gentleman. A great mafty other loyal and1 pppropriate toasts were drank, and the company, highly de- lighted with the entertainment, did not separate till a late hour on Saturday morning. In the course of the evening, Mr. Turpin of the Theatre, and other gentlemen, diversified the entertainment with excellent songs. - Several elegant iransparencies decorat'd . the room, and the entrance and stair- case were taste- fully illuminated with variegated lamps. The transparencies were principally painted by Mr. Poole, and executed by that attist in a clear and masterly . manner, viz.— The King's bu » t at the head of the room ; over one of the doors was the Prince Regent's Plume, and the Arms of the Londonderry Family over the other. The most particularly brilliant, however, were over the fire, places, where was a well executed bust of General Stewart, with an emb'ematic figure of Hibernia, and a distant view of a Fort afid Camp, and a figure of Viftory, The other was a fine tran- sparency of Lord Wellington on horseback, with a distant view of the British at the charge with the bayonet, routing the enquiy. On the stair- case window was a good transpa* rencyof the trophies of war, which having btun brilliantly illuminated, produced an excellent $ rts fefl. Saturday arrived at Portsmouth, the Salcette frig- ate. Captain Hope, from the Archipelago, bringing home Sir Wm. Otiseley, brother of his Excellency Sir G^ re Oaseley, Bart. Ambassador at the Court of Persia, with dispatches of consi- derable importance from the Persian Court. Sir William Ouseley embarked on board the Salcette - at Smyrna. He landed with his dispatches rtn Saturday afternoon, and proceeded to London.— The Salcette has brought several fine horses and packages of valuable presents from the King of Persia to the Prince Regent. Friday she captur- ed, off the Isle of Wight, the French privateer Mercure, which arrived wrh her. A child, who lately bepan to learn to read, in the Charity School at Greenford, was, among other words spelling M, I, L, K, which he could not immediately put together to say what they spelt, • when the master said, " Well, Sir, what does M, T, L, K, spell ?" The boy still hesirating, the Blaster again said, " Why, what does your mother put in her tea ?" The boy answered, " Rum, Sir." We lesrn from our sources of private informa- tion, that Sir Samuel Romilly. and Mr. Brougham have refused to go into the new Parliament ! The Lord Bishop of Down has been pleased to collate the Rev. Hamilton Morgan, A. M. to the Chancellorship of the Cathedral Church of Down, together w ith the Reflories of B llyphillip ( alias Portaferry) and Ardglass in said. Diocese, ( on the recommendation rf his Grace the Lord Lieute- nant,) vacated by his Grace's presentation of the Rev. R. RadclifFe, A. M. to the Refloryof Fennagh in the diocese of Leijrhlin, in the room of the Rev. Dr. Nicholas Fo- ite, deceased. A Faculty has also passed the Great Seal, enabling the Rev. Ha- milton Morgan to hold the above preferments, to- gether with the Vicarage of Dysart Enos, in the Diocese of Leighlin. m." i '. v i - L ., - a. 1 Died. At Carnak. lly, an the 19th instant, Mr. CHARLES HA- MILTON. On the 10th instant, at Enniscorthy, the Rev GEORGS ROGERS, Re> 9or of Kilrush, and Prebendary of St. Eden : a gentleman of elean hands and a pure heart. I II' ~ ' ~ • ••• ' • "-' —'' * BELFAST ST1IP NEWS, Tbe Betsevs, Nei'son, loading for Port- Glasgow, clears to- nmrrow, and sails first fair wind after. The Diana, M'Callum for Gli « gow, tails in a few days. The Hawk. M'Cormick, at Glasgow the Margaret and Nancy. Galbraith, at Greenock ; and the Dispatch, Jameson, at Dublin, ire loading for Belfast., The Experiment, M'Lachlan, for Greenock and Glas- gow, clears to- morrow. The Hero. Williams, is loading for Dublin. The Catherine, G iw, for Glasgow, sailed yesterday. The armed brig George,- Caughey, for London; the Minerva, Court- nay, for Liverpool; and the new hrig Fame, Weill, for Bristol, are detained here by contrary winds only. The armed brig Endeavour, Fitzsimoni, loading for Lon- don, sails first fair wind after 2Hth inst The Ceres, Savage, nails for Liverpool, in a few days The armed brig I. evant, M'Kiboen, for London, clears this day, and sails first fair wind. . The St. Patrick, Campbell, for Liverpool, is loading, to tail in a few days. The armed brig Venus, Pendleton, is loading at London for this port, to sail in a few days. 1"|:" WRY SHIPPING LIST, For the Week ending the 21 st November. ARRIVED. Content, of and from Whitehaven, Lyon, with coals. Chester Trader, of and from Carnarvon, Williams, with elites. Robert, of Larne, Reed, from the Fisheries on the toasl of Scotland, with herrings Active, of Carnarvon, Jones, from Beaumaris, with slates. Lord Nelson, of Newry, Taylor, from Irvine, with coals. Ntwry, of Newry, Seed, from Liverpool, with bale goods, Muscovado sugar, sugar- candy, tobacco, rosin, hardware, earthenware, onions, cheese, tobacco pipes, coals, &< • Jean, of and from Carnarvon, Roberts, with slates. General Hunter, of Newry, Clarke, from Liverpool, with bale goods, hardware, earthenware, lathwood, marble, onions, Muscovado sagar, leaf tobacco, pig iron, combs, white stone, household furniture, & c Ruby, of Kirkcudbright, Dobie, from Greenock, with herrings. SAII. ED. Brothers, of Dumbarton, BLir, for Liverpool, with linen cloth, flax, and butter. Margaret, of Thurso, Robinson, for London, with linen cloth, butter, and beef. Grizzle, of Whitehaven, Dennitton, for Glasgow, with linen yarn, pork, flax, linen cloth, cow hides, and oatmeal. Charlotte, of Newry, Forrest, for Liverpool, with but- ter, finen cloth, flax, and linen yarn. Diligence, of Newry, Frazer, for Glasgow with flax. Thirteen vessels in ballast. NEWRY MARKETS, NOVEMBER 21. d. s. i. Wheat 0 — 67 0 14- 2 S Oatmeal..-....,,.. ... 23 0 — 31 6 Barley ... 25 0 — 27 0 First Flour......... ... 45 0— 0 0 Second ditto...... ... 43 0— 0 0 0— 0 0 Fourth ditto...... ... 32 0— 0 0 Pollard ... 8 4— 0 0 Bran..... ... 7 6— 0 0 Butter 8 — 123 8 0— 0 0 Flat Dressed ... 24 9 — 27 0 Ditto Undressed., .... 14 0— 14 6 Barilla ( Sicily)-.. .... 26 0— 28 0 Ditto ( Alicant) ... 37 0— 38 0 Pot Ashes ... 47 0 — 51 0 Iron ( Swedish).... 15— v£ 24 Do. ( British) ..... « £ 15 —£ 16 Beef 0 — 46 0 Pork 0 — 59 0 Liverpool Coals.. ... S4 It— 3 « 0 Swansea ditto.... ... 34 0 — 35 6 Malting ditto.... ... 83 6 — 35 0 ^ per barrel of 20st. ^ per stone of 14lb. ^ per cwt. of 1121b. j> per barrel of 1 Cst, }• per cwt. of 112lb. - per stone of 16lbs. i- per cwt. of 1121bs. ^ per ton of 20 cwt. £ per cwt. 112 lb. • per ton. Weight of Bread at the Public Bakery this Week. 13/. White Loaf, 3lb. 4oz. | 13< J. Household Loaf, - 3lb. 14oz. Id. Brown Loaf, 21b. 6oz.— Small Bread in proportion. PORTADOWN MARKET, NOVEMBER 21. d. d. 38 O — 29 13 per cwt. of 112lb. Wheat Barley Bere 12 Oats 12 Oatmeal 29 0 — 0 0 j> per cwt. of 120tb Firkin Butter. 12$ 0 0 ") O _ 14 0 / 0— 13 Of 0— 14 0 J 1 1 ^ per lb. AN ELEGANT LANDAU, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, in front of the Done- gall- Arms, on FRIDAY next, the 20th of November — It may be seen on any day previous to the Sale, at the Donegal!- Arm8. ( 370) November IS. The above Sale was unavoidably postponed till I RID A r next, the 11th inst. at the Hour of TWO p' Clock precisely. MACFARLAN, Auctioneer. DAVISON, MOORE, & CO. lOTAVjr RECEIVED, by the BETSEYS, from iDL GREENOCK, 48 Casks COD OIL, Of good quality, and in t- xeelleat order ; WHlt^ H, WITH BEEF and PORK, in Barrels and Tierces , t) RIED HAMS-, MACON, Hogshead and Barrel ST A VES, ' Quebsc Pipe STAVES, and JAMAICA RUM, Will be disposed of on fair Terms. S7S) Donegall- quay, Not. fj. SLATES. THB Briers SALLY, Captain Lewis, and the LADY BUCKLY, Capt JONES, arrived thi « day, with Milled Ton, ' Ion, Duchess, Ladies and Double, Which will be discharged at the Quay daring this week, where they will be sold cheap before they are removed to the Yard.— Apply to JAMES MCLEAN, Nov. 24. ( 375) rouLTay- SQOAae. FIiNJE ARTS. C. rOOLE, 22, Arthur- street, IN a few days will open an ACADEMY of PAINTING and DRAWING, for which purpose, he has lately added to his Colleflion of the work- of most of the modern Masters, a complete Academy of CASTS, from the best - rnique Figures, in the manner of the Royal Aca- demy, ( o< which C POOLS was for many years a Studvnt.) C PO > 1. E purposes to devote Two DAYS every week to this Acidemy; and to have Two CLASSES in each of those days; and will teach the Drawing and Painting of FIGURES, LANDSCAPE, FLOWERS, ARCHITEC- TURE, PERSPECTIVE, & c PaJ- ticuhr attention will be paid to every Pupil and pro- per subjects selefled for those Gentlemen intended for the Army, Engineers, Architects, or thoce any way connected with Machinery The Terms will be moderate, and the Hours made suit- able to hi. Pupils. MARQUIS WELLINGTON. A BUST cf this distinguished GENERAL, as large as Life, by MIZZONI, | an eminent Artist,) has lately been executed. Subscriptions for which at 41, Si. British, will be received by C POOLE. • ( 374 ST. ANDREWS DAY. ' T* HE FESTIVAL of ST. ANDRHW the TBTCLAR SAI T of SCOTLAND, will he celebrated at HAY- I. OCK'S TAVERN, Pottiifgcr's- P. ritry, on MONDAY, 30th November inst. DINNER on the Table at FIVE o'Clock precisely. The Stewards give this general invitation to all Scotch Gentlemen who may find i convenient to attend : and they requ- st the honour of the compauy of such Irish Gentlemen as incline to be of the party. Tickets may be had at HAYCOCK'S Tavern ; or, of WM. COCHRAN, 7 JOHN HUNTER, > STEWARDS. CHAS. CAMPBELL, J Belfast, November 23, 1312 ( 380 VALUABLE CONCERNS IN PERPETU- ITY, BY AUCTION. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by Order of tic Admini- etrator and Trustees of tie late BENJAMIN EIK WARDS, Esj at toe Hour of TWELVE o'Cloci, on TUESDAY, tbe 15/ 4 Day of Djterxler next, at my OJpce, Donegall'street, M t T EASE of the FOUNDERY CON NO- JLi CERN, GtFFICES, and DWELLING- HOUSES thereto attached,, situate near BeiDO « - EsD, in Ballymacarrett, on the Newtonards road, held for Lives renewable for ever, subject to the Yearly Rent of JT5.— These extensive Premises, with Machinery and Lrter, sils, are now Let for the term of 21 Years from 1st February last, at the Yearly Rent of .£ 200. No II. LEASE of that well- known GLASS MANU- FACTORY, with Buildings, Offices, and large Yard, suitable for carrying 011 that business upon a large scale; also a very spacious, fash onable, . and substantial neiu built Dwelling. Heme, ivitb most complete Warehouse!— the whole comprised in one inclosure; as occupied by the late Mr. EDWARDS in the Gliss Manufacturing business, at Bridge- End, til Baily- macarrett; held for Lives renewable for ever ; yearly Rent j£ 45, 5s. Id.; and one Guinea renewal fine. There are well- secured Annual Rents to the amount of .£ 31, which will be payable to the Purchaser, who can get immediate possession of the Glass- Works after the sale of the Utensils, which will take place oil the Premises at an early day, a d the other parts of the Concerns on 1st May next, or sooner, if the Stock of Goods, & c. on hand, shall be disposed of. No. III. LEASE of a large FIELD, or Lot of BUI1 D- ING GROUMD, 011 the Short Strand, in Bailymacarrett— completely walled, in its whole front towards the high road which leads to Newntonhreda, beld for Lives renewable for ever, suhjeft to the Yearly Rent of £ 5.— Possession can be given immed ately. No. IV. LEASE, in Perpetuity, of a well- secured AN- NUAL RENT of 44, 10; on Premises adjoining Bridge- End, Terms at Sale. Particulars may be known, on application to JOSEPH WRIGHT, Esq. Attorney ; or, to JAMFS HYNDMAN, AGENT. Belfast, November 23, 1812. ( 372 , AUCTION OF GLASS WARES. MONDAY the 30th day of November in- staat^ at the Hour of ELEVEN o'clock, at the late Mr. EDWAROS'S, Eridje- end, without reserve, and to con- tinue daily until the whole Stock shall be disposed of, WILL BE SOLD BY AUCTION, A very large Quantity, and great Variety, of all sorts of ufeful GLASS WARE, together with several CUT GLASS ARTICLES. This Sale is particularly recommended to the notice ot Persons in the Trade, and to Housekeepers, as the Lots will be made to answer either. Terms— Ready Bank Notes. By order of the Administrator, JAMES HYNDMAN, P. N. November 23, 1812. ( 373 WHISKEY. IEOI Sale, by 50 ] puNCHE0NS> Stron « allil Well . flavoured, for GEO. LANGTRY & CO. Belfast, Nov. 20,1812. ( 377 NEW TEAS & SALTPETRE. , dEORGE LANGTRY Sf CO. T|-_ JJAVE RECEIVED, per the FACTOR, from LON- 126 Chests Congou Tea, 100 Casks Refined Saltpetre, S78) For Sale, on moderate Terms. Belfast, November 20. SALT THIS DAY. JOHN GORDON ETAS RECEIVED, per the FACTOR from S- J- LONDON, 81 Chests Tea Assorted, 10 Casks fine \' ew Mustard, 1 ditto Sh/. e ' lairs, I'OR SMX., WITH 83 Hhds. & Tierces Sca'c Refined SUGARS. 124- ilaLs Alien, He Barilla ASHES, 47 Ba, els Amber ROSIN, \ 12 Ditto, White GINGER, I 25 Kegs Refined SALTPETRE, ALSO, A fern Puncheons Strong and well flavoured JAMAICA RUM. 64) November 19, 1812. SAMUEL CAMPBELL & CO. , ARS LANDING, AND HAVE JOR SALI, 210 Chests CoKguh and Green Teas, 195 • Hhds. Scale and Refined Sugars, J40 Hales Alicant Hart I la, JO Puncheons Javtaxa Rnm, 25 Hogsheads Leaf tobacco, 70 Bales Georgia Cotton fVool, Black Pepper— New Mustard— Jamaica Ginger- Pimento— Peer I Ashes— Rosin— Sun and I.- x'n Raisins— Turkey Figs— Bleachers' Smalts-- Spanish and East India Indigo— Refined Saltpetre, EsV. is'c. 366) November 19, 1812. ANDREW MARSHALL | ] p EQUESTS his Friends in the Country to | a* observe, that some time ago he removed to the f CONCERN, for many years occupied by the late Mr." An- 1 PERSON, Druggist, where he is now making arrangements • tor carrying on the WHOLESALE DRUG BUSINESS ( on his own account. ( 363) Belfast, Nov. 20. JOHN M'CONNELL S Landing the CARGO of the HAWKE, from HULL, consisting of Swedish Bar Iron assorted, Plank 11 to 12 Feet long, Deal Ends, Codiila Hemp, and 80 H. Hogsheads of Whiting, Which will be sold ou low terms if taken off the Quay. 853j Belfast, Nov. 18, 1812 NAPIER & DUNVILL OFFER FOR SALE, 40 Puncheons Real Old CORK WHISKEY, 50 Ditto JAMAICA R UM, 10 Ditto Old ANTIGUA RUM; And are well supplied wirh every other Article in the WINE acd SPIRIT trade— which will he Sold very mo- derate. ( 360 November 21. WANTED, ^ N APPRENTICE, by JOSHUA VOGAN, Surgeo* 371) and Apothecary. Armagh, Nov. 11, 1812. I FOUND, ALINEN PURSE, containing a Quantity of B \ NK- N!) 1' ES,— I he Owner may have them by applying at 104, High- street. 316) Belfast, November 15. { FOR SALE OR CHARTER, The Brig HENRIETTA, THOS. RH. ILl Y, MASTER, Lately arrived from Oporto with a Cargo of Wine; Burthen per Register 101 Tons; is in thorough repair, and ready for Sea without any expence.— Apply to the CAP- TAIN, on board, at the Merchants' Quay ; or to GEO. LANGTRY 8: CO. Belfast, November IS. ( « 2o , Public are respiwSfully inform- > JgWk ed. that the ioliowar. g EV^ K REGULAR TRADERS ^ fOLir Jfesssi.. H" Jl for their reifeSive fort,, ^. SSSkt with the fret fair Wind after the djtet mentioned : FOR LONDON, The armed brig ENDEAVOUR, FiTisiMONS, 38th Nov. The atmed brig FACTOR, N- Nieet 14 days after. FOR LIVERPOOL, The CERES, SAVAOE In a few day?. The CUNNINGHAM BOYLE, BELL, Eight days after. FOR BRISTOL, The SWIFT, M* MULLAN. » .• » « ••• 12th December. FROM LIVERPOOL FOK B.^ l. FAoT, The CUNNINGHAM BOYLE, B2LL, 2L « November. The New Brig FAVOR! I E, BISHOP... Eight days after. FROM LONDON FOR BELFAST, The armed brig AURORA, STARKU 28th November. The armed brig GEORGE, CAUGHEY...... I: days after. For Freight, in l. ondon, apply to Messrs. ALEXANDER and WILLIAM OGIL3Y, Abcburch- Yar4. Gentlemen who have Luiens to forward, will please send them to GEORGE LANGTRY 12- A Jew Stout Ladi wanted M Apprentices to the. Sea AUCTION OF COTTON WOOL. GttEG Sf BLACKER O- TTLL SELL by AUCTION, at their Stores in Ann- yfv street, at ON a © ' Clock on MONDAY the 23d No- vember, 1812, 500 Bales Prime Georgia COTTON WOOL. 314) Belfast, 14th November, 1813, MARTINS, HARRISON, h CO. ARE landing, per the Britmnia from LONDON, and Afy- tune, from LI+ EKPO"'-. 323 Chests Congou. Green $ Hyson Tea, 60 Hhds. Musfrrcado Sttgar, 20 Do Rejintd Do. 1 • 0 Casks Refined Saltpetre, 50 Casks New Mustard, And daily exped, per the Diana, and t< s, from GLASGOW, 130 Hogsheads Sugar, DO Puncheons Jamaica Rim, « . VHICK, WITH 300 Sales AHe. mt Barilla, 1 .' 30 Ba? s Lisbon M'reraVe, 100 B : r els Brdish Refined Rosin, 50 Do- Jamaica White Ginger, 20 Bags Black Pepper, 20 Do. Sitilian Shumae, 20 Do Pimento, 10 Threes Coffee, 5 Serons Spanish Indigt, 3 Hogsheads Candy Will be sold cheap. 35S) Church. lane, Nor. 19. WM. PARK, WM. TELFAIR, * CO. HAVE RECEIVED, per the FACTOR, from LON- DON, 212 Chests Congou, Green, Hyson Tea, 10 Bales Black Pepper, 30 Casks nexv Mustard, FOR SALE, WITH 210 Hhds. and Tierces Scale and Refined Sugars, 150 Bales Alicant Barilla, 80 Bags Lisbon and Alicant Miserable, 70 Cases Liquorice Ball, 100 Barrels Refined Rosin, 10 Half S. rons Spanish Indigt, 4 0 Bags Pimento, 20 Casks Jamaica Ginger, 15 Puncheons Molasses, 5 H gsbeads Candy, LIKEWISE, 160 Puncheons Jamaica Rum, 10 Puncheons Cork Whiskey, 10 Puncheons Old Antigua Rum, 10 Pipes Spanish Red Wine, And will in future be regularly supplied with every Ar- tie e in the SPIRIT TR'VDE 445 Wine- Cellar- entr'y, November 18. DAVISON & RE FORD 1 AVE RECEIVED, per the BRITANNIA, from LONDON, Fine and Common Congou, Souchong, J- TEAS. Green and Hyson, Refined Sugars, Black Pepper, Mitlnrd C'reamtartdr, ahj Isinglass. Which, with tbe following, will be Sold on moderate Terms 1 Very Fine, Fine. SsCor. d, Scale & Refined Sugars, Molasses, Spanish and Ecst India Indigos, Coffee, Saltpetre, Candy, Alicante Barilla, first quality, & c. £ 5' c. tfc. They also expe&, perfi st arrivals from LONDON and GLAS- GOW, 120 Hhds. Scale and Refined Sugars, 60 Puncheons R sm, Spanish and East India Indigos, & c. 549) 10S, High street— Nov 18,1813. NEW TEAS, & c. ' CLA WSON # HILL ARE jast Landing, out of the FAgroR, from X. ON. DON, 60 Chests Tee, assorted, Black Pepper, 8,- c. Which, with ROLL TOBACCO, SUPERFINE & COM- MON PIGTAIL, and SNUFF, of a superior QuJ. ity, their ov- n Manufacture, and a General Aa- ortment of Goods in the GROCERY LINE, they will Sell 011 reasonable T^ rms 84S) R • wem- ry- w- et— Nov. 18 1812 DANCING. MR. HULL jP> ES^ ECTF. ULLY informs the Nobility m 1 Ger. fy of the North, that he has had tile honour of receiving, from a Family sf the First Rank, the RUDt \ fENTS of the GERMAN W- V- LTZ, which at pree- nt is the mono- poly . of taste amongst the' Highest Circles in London, and which he proposes to teach on the following terms: — PRIVATE TBITION— In Belfast, Two Guineas per Monti:. If exceeding five miles distance, One Guinea per Lesson. PUBLIC SCHOOL.— One Guinea Entrance, Three- Haif- Guineas per Quarter.— Music, Si 3i. 321) November 16. ON SALE BY THE SUBSCRIBER," WEIGHTY OX, and COW BUTT LEATHER, of v ' Dublin Tannage, together with a general assortment of Weighty and Light BUTT— KIP and CALF SKINS of his own Mamr'afltfre— COD OIL— a few Bales of New Orleans COTTON WOOL and daily expefls the arri-.- T of two Cargoes of OAK BARK, all which will be disposed 6f on liberal terms to Wholesale Purchasers. JOHN BARNETT. November 13. ( 306 NEW GARDEN SEEDS, AND FLOWER ROOTS. fpLIZ \ BF. TH BELL, has received, per the Britannia, J from LdNBOK, a choice collection of fine FLOWER' ROOTS, with a few Sacks of GARDEN SEEDS, consist, ing of PEAS, BEANS, kc. for Early Sowing.'' Catalogues of Seeds and Roots to be had at the Shop, No. 12, Church-; ane, Belfast. ( 341 FOR SALE, the SUBSCRIBER, at his STORES in NORTH- STREET, Yellow Russian Candle Tallow. ROBERT GETTY. November 11. ( 310 ST. UBES SALT. A, SMALL Cargo ST. UBES SALT, of very ' A- superior Quality, just arriv- d, diiea from theiic-'; and will be Sold out of the Vessel, on maderate term, by HUGH WILSON & SONS. November 4. ( 254 WANTED, \ QUANTITY of GOOD KEEPING .- a. POTATOES— Apply to DAVISON, MOORE, & CO. Donegall- Quay, Nov 14. scale sugars: ipOUR HUNDRED CASKS for Sale at th* BELFAST SUGAR- HOUSE. Oaober 4, 1812. SHEET LEAD. LYLE % RIDDEL TTAVE just received, per thg C » SES, a further supply I i. of the above, assorted from 3 to 8 lb per foot, which will be sold in any quantities, 011 low Terms. They are as usual, well stocked with IRONMOMGF. RY HARDWARE, and CUTLERY GOODS, ANVILS BEL LOWS, VICES, and SHEET IRON. a8< i) High- street, 107. ROBERT BATT & CO. TTTAVE for sale at their Stores, Calendar- street, the fol- IIjL lowing Goods: — 401 Bales of Best Alicant Barilla, 300 B iles of Pernanibucco Cotton Wool, 50 Ditto New Orleans Ditto. 15 Tons of Riga Rhine Hemp, TOGETHER WITH American Pot Asher, Rosa Corkwood, Barilla Mats, Smalts of different Qualities, Spanish Red Wine in Pipes and Hogsheads, Claret, in Hogsheads, $ 38) Belfast, November 17 LINEN CLOTH BY AUCTION. j O be SOLD by AOC" ION at m> Office, Donegall- ' * street, at the hour of TWELVE o'Clock. on TUES- ! DAY next, the 24th November inst. for account of whom it may concern. 4- 8 Pieces half- bleached o- Uhs wide Linen. Terms— Ready Notes. JAMES HYNDMAN. Two excellent FEATHER BEDS - o be disposed of by Private Sale; likewise, a GIG and HARNESS. 36.7) November 19, 1812. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, ON THK PREMISES, On WEDNESDAY, the Cl- Uh November, at ELEVEN o'clock, " PHE entire MACHINERY, employed in the 1 BLANKET MANUFACTORY of JAS. SLOAN and CO. consisting of Two Carding Engines, 20 inches— Jenny and Slabing Machines, 21 Spindles each— 12- 4th Looms— Stinters, for drying Cloth and Blan- Isets— a Horse Wheel, with Metal Segments- Water Wheel, and Tuclc Mill, &; c. Sfc.— Also, a large MULE, six years old. As the above Machinery are nearly new, and of the best quality they will be worth the attention of those concern- ed in the l'rade. And, at TWO o'Clock, same Day, will be Sold, their INTEREST in a MILL near MAGHIRALIN, which would answer weil for a Flax or Corn Mill. 2& 6) Baliymakeenan, near Lurgan. The Public are respetftfully inform- « d, that it is intended the following N. E. TRADERS ShetU eaU at tie under mer- thnidperiods: J^ JsJ- Jwa FOR LONDON, The armed brig LEVANT, M'KIBBJH... First fair wind. The armed brig VINE, MONTGOMERY... 14 days after. These Vessels being armed and completely well found, Insurance by them will consequently be effected on ths most reasonable terms. FOR LIVERPOOL, The ST. PATRICK. CAMPBELL.,.. In a ew days. . FROM LIVERPOOL FOR BELFAST, The NEPTUNE, DAVIDSOK 16tli November. FROM LONDON FOR BELFAST, The armed brig VENUS, PENDLETON... 18th November For Freight, 111 Londoa, apply to Messrs. WM. & JOHN WHARTON, Nicholas' Lane; or, in Belfast, to ij R. GREENLAW, Agent, Who will receive an 1 forward LIWIN CLOTH « ad o£ het j MERCHANDIZE wish care Httd dispatch. ty A lew Stout Lads wanted as APPRENTICES - o j ike - Jen, to mium liberal Ee* ew| igH « * at be g.* « a. J I ' HE SUBSCRIBER has for Sile, at hi, Stores, No. 60 • Waring street, 25 Tons Home- melted Tallow, 50 Bales Barilla Ashes, 10 Tons Sicily Ditto, in Lump. Also, of his own Mmuf. iSiire, 200 Boxes Mould Candles, for Exportation, 250 Boxes Yellow Soap, for Ditto, First and Sec nd Soup, • Mould and Dibt Candles, best quality ; All cf which will be sold on reasonable Terms for good Payments. 6 GEORGE HA MILL. Belfast, Nov. 7. ft, Gi WANTS A SITUATION, In the Linen business, 4LAD, about 19: He would give a moderate Fee and serve three years Apply to Messrs. RICHARDSON, SPRINOPIELD I u- ( 2i$ £ 500 OK £ 6no WANTED immediately, on Land Security ^ on! » to " Mr. TUCKER, Chronicle Office ' 1 November 19. FOR GI. ASGO W, The BETSETS, A. NHLSON, MASTUR, ygiSESa fA constant Trader . to sail in Fiv « Days. The DIANA, JOHN M'CALLUM, Master, Eight days after. For Freight, please apply to GEO. MONTGOMERY. The HAWK. M'CORMICK, at Glasgow; the MAR- GARET tk NANCY, GA LBR Ai 1 H, at Oreenock j an. H the DISPATCH, JAWESON, at Dublin, are ' oadiiu; i" or Bel'ast. 8,? 0) ' Belfast, November 18. FOR GREENOCK * GLASGOW, The EXPERIMENT, EDWARD M'LACHLAM, Mann, KOW LOADING, To s? il in a few days. FOR DUBLIN The HERO, WILLIAMS In a few days. For Freight, please npply to JOHN MACARTNEY & CO. WHO HAVE FOR SALR, A Quantity of LIVERPOOL COALS. LINEN CLOTH and other MERCHANDIZE will be received and forwarded to any port, with tile greatest can and dispatch. ( 36.2.) Belfast, N « v 20. Jih FOR BUENOS AYRES DIRECT, TKE FAST- SAILING C0FPEREB AND AHMEI BELFAST, teiOi ALEXR. MLAINE, MASX* » , ( daily expiuSed) Will be dispatched for the above Poit 115 speedily a. no « s » - ble after arrival.— For Freight or Passage, app'. y to MONTGOMERYS, STAPLES, & CO. Belfast, Slat Odtober, 1812. gjj FOR TRINIDAD, The Brig FRANCIS, Captain DAWSON, ZiMZJkDaily expected ia Port— For Freight or *= 3323i£ iiaB Passage, apply to CAMPBELL SWEENY. v. B. Tico Hund'ed and Fifty Tons LIVERPOOL COALS, By above Ve-. el, will be sold, delivtrjkle on arfiva'. BELFAST COMMERCIAL CHRONICLE. "^*" POETRY. STANZAS, ON THE LOSS OF HIS MAJESTY'S SHIP LA GUERRIERE. BY JOHI* MITFORD, ESQ. K. X. What! shall despair usurp the soil! ?— Shall Britons stoop to coward fear, Because the whelming billow's roll, Sweeps o'rr the wreck of LA GutRsisRt ? Undauntedly our warriors fought! Uncenquer'd by the foe they fell! And proud shall rise the indignant thenght, Warm from their comrades' fun'ral knell! Disasters, spurning human power, For once reversed the tide of war i O'er Britain's flat; plac'd one short hour, Columbia's sickly lambent star. The star that shone o'er faftious pride, Threugh Boston's streets lit Murder's way- Sank linderneath the crimson'd tide, Ner triumph'd in the blaze of day. Though valour in each foeman glow'd. And vengeance from each sabre gleam'd— Though fate on every billow rode, And death fire from the cannon stream'd: Though round the gallant vessel's wreck, The heaven- wing'd tempest pour'd amain, And, stretch'd upon the gory deck, My friends, my brethren, all were slain! Yes! let distress descend severe, Though England's noblest sons were kill'd' And, though the cries assail'd mine ear— The vessel sinks! her hold is fill'd 1 Yet, from my lips should ne'er be heard Sounds that forbode dishonour's grave. Damn'd be the wretch dar'd breathe the word, To strike the Flag that rules the wave! Let all the deaths that man e'er died, Close dreadful round my horreat brow"; And though my brother's heart's blood dy'd The decks, with all the gallant crew ; I would not have one thought of Peace— Nor yield to equal force the sway. Strike Britain's Flag— the confl:& cease, Give England's ocean reign away! The staff that bears my country's pride, My hand— my heart should never yield; But, sinking underneath the tide, I'd bear it glorious from the field. I'd bear it to a better world, Where those who fell in Freedom's cause, Shall see the British cross unfurl'd, Above the teach of humm laws. Yet, is not this a frenzied thought ? For ' tis humanity to save Those who > o nobly Med and fought, From da k Despair's nntime'j arave. But I do hare a dastar 1 foe, The slaves of ienorance and pride ; And many a gallant heart, I know, Would, rather than have yielded, died. Praise, perhaps due, let others giv-, Though all applaud, yet will not I, Tor surely ' tis a crime to live, When England's glory bids us die ! ARMAGH PROTESTANT MEETING. The following letters, on the subject of t'ie above Meeting, have lately passed between the Rev. JAMES MOREWOOTI, of Lambeg, and the Rev. Doctor BYRNE, P. P. Armagh :— To the Rev. Dr. BYRNE, Armagh. REVEREND SIR— In perusing one of the Belfast Papers t « - dav, in which the proceedings of the Armagh Protestant Meeting were detailed, I was shocked and indignant at observing, that a Gen- tleman of your profession and respectabilitv had j been treated by any of my Reverend Brethren j with ought that bordered on ill- temper or inde- ! corum. A difference of opinion, however great ; that difference, should never indues us to violate the exalted maxims of charity, and that Divine rule of doing to others as we would be done hy ourselves. I therefore embrace this opportunity of letting you see, that a!! Church of England Clergymen are not intolerant— that there are some ( of which number, I boast to be one) who feel for their Catholic Brethren, such sentiments as Christians should ever feel for each other; and • who are not deterred from expressing those sen- timents, by any paltry considerations— by any interested views.— It is absurd, Sir, to talk of the Established Church being endangered by Catholic Emancipation; it is in far greater danger from Protestant Intolerance.— I feel assured, that where- ever those of your persuasion are inimical towards us, we are as much in fault as they. Gratitude is not confined to the breast of a Protestant— the Catholic is no less incited by its generous impulse. I speak thus from personal experience. During six years I resided in a Parish principally com- posed of Rofiian Catholics, I uniformly found them peaceable, industrious, affectionate, and obliging. I treated them as my equals, as en- titled to be such, by the law of God, by justice, and by common sense; and they regarded me as their friend. And so they would regard every Minister of our Establishment, who would not wantonly provoke them ; who would condescend to consider them in the light of fellow- christians; as created by the same God, and redeemed by the same Saviour— But when, instead of thus acting, we persecute and insult them— when we cherish the remembrar. ee of ancient feuds— when we petition the Legislature not to disannul those penal laws, those disqualifying statutes, by which they are excluded from the privileges of citizens when, I say, such things are done, can we be surprised that they should feel indignant towards us :— If they did not, they must be made of strange materials, widely different from those which constitute a Protestant: for he, if trampled on, will turn ; if insulted, will rebel. And why should not a Catholic do the same ? They are hoth formed with the same passions, both acted J on by the same causes : for, what the ignorant { foolishly attribute to Religious dogmas, the Phi- losopher more rationally ascribes to human na- ture, which is similar in its operations on Pro- testant and Catholic.— I do, therefore, most sin- cerely wish, that my Protestant Brethren at large, would try the effect of conciliatory measures, in- stead of deputing the wretched hirelings of their ill- judged policy, to scour through the Country with Anti- Catholic petitions. Yes, I blush to say it, that even the Sabbath is a witness of Protestant Intolerance. On that day, when all party spirit should be lulled to rest— when Christians, of eve- ry denomination, laying aside the petty cares and interests of this world, should be solely occupied in praising their Maker and preparing for eternity — even on that sacred day, numbers are employed in resorting to our Churches, not. to perform the duties of religion— not to practice charity and peace— but to sow discord between man and man, by besetting our congregations to procure their signatures to Anti- Catholic petitions!!!— O shameful profanation of God's peculiar day ?— 0 dreadful outrage on his polluted terrfple ? Such infamous conduct, such bare- faced impiety, cannot fail to draw down upon our devoted heads the Vengeance of the Almighty.— Do not ima- gine, Sir, that what I have said is mere unsup- ported assertion. I witnessed the fact at my own Cnurch ; and being told, by my Sexton, that an application was to be made to me, after Divine Service, to sign their paper, I desired him to tell those agents of intolerance, that I had already signed the Catholic petition, and that, rather than put my signature to a counter- petition, I would cut off my right hand. After this reply, they did not think proper to trouble me upon the sub- ject ; had they done so, I would have given them my opinion respecting such proceedings— pro- ceedings, pregnant with the worst of consequen- ces.— Let me then, Sir, intreat you not to sup- pose, that every Clergyman of my persuasion is necessarily intolerant. I trust in God there are numbers of a contrary: description; though, I be- lieve, there are few ( if any) who have espoused the coble cause of Catholic Emancipation so warmly and consistently as I have done— For ten years I have been a Pastor in the Protestant Church, and never once during that period, did 1 cease to be an advocate for my Catholic fellow- christians. Uninfluenced by sinister considera- tions, undaunted by interested views, I never shrunk back from asserting their right to an equal participation in the privileges of our Constitution. The narrow minded and the cunning, may have pronounced my conduct impolitic and rash ; and let them still pronounce it such. I wish not for their commendation: I prefer their censure. To me, their applause would be disgusting ; tludr praises, sickening. Secure in the approbation of my own mind, and in that of every liberal and dispassionate man, I regard not the sneers of the prejudiced multitude : or if consider them at all, it is as strong testimonials to the rectitude of my intentions, and the independence of my principles — which I hope and feel persuaded, will never be warped by interested views. A few more words and I have done. On- bei^ interrogated at the Armagh Meeting, " whether you had not. great influence over your parishion- ers," you answered, that " < wrji clergyman who faithfully dres bis duty, will have an influence. And, Sir, you answered justly. The clergyman who does his duty, should have an influence; and whenever we Protestant clergy have it not, the fault is our own. If we take no trouble concern- ing the souls of those entrusted to our care, it is not surprising that our influence should be weak. But if we do really and sincerely attend to our flocks, they will, in return, attend to us. And that every clergyman, of eveiy denomination, ' should assiduously discharge the funftions of his office, will not, I hope, be contravened by any Protestant Divine. I have now laid my sentiments before you ; j and as they are sentiments in which I glory, and • which, so help me God, I never will renounce, j you are at full hbeny to give them what publicity j you please. I remain, Sir, with the greatest respeff, your very obedient servant, Lambeg, Nov. 11. JAMES MOREWOOP. To the Rev. JAMES MOREIVOOD, Rcetor of Lambeg, Lisburn. REVERENP AND DEAR SIR— I have had the honour of your truly liberal and invaluable com- munication of the 11th inst,; it teems in every line with the mild milk of human nature, philan- thropy, and goadness. Not having the pleasure of your acquaintance, being an utter stranger, renders this kindness still ( if possible) more pre- cious; bottomed solely, as it is, on the broad basis of rational and discriminating conviflion. From this candid and Christian specimen of your senti- ments, I am fully persuaded, dear Sir, that your sacred ministry must necessarily reflect great honour on the order to which you belong, and contribute in no small degree to propagate, and confirm among Christians, of all denominations, those heavenly maxims of the Gospel—" Glory to God in the highest; and on earth, peace to men of good will." A Pastor of this divine cast, is a special blessing from the Almighty ; superior to the prejudices and sneers of the uplettered mul- titude, not to be warped by interested views— redfitude of intention, independence of . principle. Behold " an Israelite," indeed, " in whom there is no guile." Happy ! had all Churchmen been even gifted with such rare qualities— such benevo- lent and charitable dispositions. Alas! even in this advanced age of reason and Christianity, the flagrant want of charity in a late debate ( charity, the chief bond of the Christian dispensation), has brought forth your unbiassed and evangelical cen- censure against a towering bi other. Indeed, Sir, the Newspaper you mention, con- tains but a very imperfect sketch ot the late Ar- magh Protestant Meeiing; particularly of the Venerable Worthy's speech. Undoubtedly, he appeared necessarily intolerant in contradistindfion ( I readily believe) to the genuine tiochine of his Church ; and diametrically opposite to the su- blime principles you, Sir, are not afraid, or asham- ed to so nobiy adv. caie. Iiowtver, that you do not stand alone in this glorious career, should af- fordj methinks, great consolation to all true Pro- you are sti- ported by the advocacy of the mast enlightened men in the whole British EnVbTre. In tru'h, that the Clergy of the Es ablished Church should f- el ereat concern, in the event of I datho'ic Emancipation, to have their livings per- manently secured—' his is fail,—- his is as it ought to j be— unquestionably just. But any danger they ; may apptehend from u « , is already, in mv m'nd, j amply, and solemnly, and constitutionally done away, by our oath of allegiance ; if ttiey toil! be- lieve us on oath, and if not, ' he absurdity ! to ad. mit us to anv, the least participation, of civil or political rights; however, we are aftnally admit- ted ( by law) to the vestibule of the sanftuary ; and virtue is progressive and not stationary. To throw us into the back ground of the penal code, wi hout delinquency on our nart ; no— nature, reason, and religion sicken at the very thought. Now, certainly, if I know my own heart, ( tried like gold in the furnace) if I have such influence over the minds of mv flock as is supposed, I so- lemnly declare that the Catholic wants only to be mily, effectually servicable to the state, by it qua- lifying him to make splendid use of those powers and faculties with which G^ d and nature has so eminently endowed him. Grant him the praver of his petition, and if he be found, experimentally, light in the scale of loyaltv, patriotism, and affec- tionate attachment to the Government of his c nri- $ try, why ! away with htm to the Gallies, to Siberia, : f or a worse place. Thosepledges I poor Roman Catholic clergv ! you have been always looked on iti your own coun-' try with a jaundiced eye; your fair value has not been truly appreciated ; for let any one read the declaration of the Catho'ies of Ireland, dated Dublin, 17th March, 1792. Let any pers > n of common sense and religion, consider the present complex oath . J of allegiance; Dogmatical, Catechetical and Peni- tential ; those hard terms I will not now wait to specially apply, and compare it in all its bearings, with that proposed by King James 1st, ( 1606) to the Catholics of England, or with that of King William and Qtieen Mary, as follows : " I, A. B. " do sincerely promise and swear that I will be " faithful, and bear true allegiance to their Ma- " jesties King William and Queen Mary, so help " me God." But the real jet and import of our present oath of allegiance is not sufficiently ad- verted to, I presume in charity, by the iotolerants of the day ; and for Papal inSuence, I humbly re- fer them ( en passan) to the illustrious Bossuets, the Demarcas, the Themossines, the Natalis Alex- anders, < xc. & c. of our communion. To the de- claration of the Galilean Church, 1682. In a word, Sir, the penal statutes are now en- forced against Christians, whose only crime is, that they believe what their reason conceives to be true, and revere what their conscience ( ells them is divine. They were enafled against men, for what they thought praiper, the faith of their fa- thers, by men who professed, that to believe, in religious matter*, what eaci? man thinks right, is the privdege of nature, reas-'- n, and religion i; seif. One word more, and I have done, Sir. The venerable and perilous case of the Pope and iwo thousand Popish Priests, celebataires, without any pledges of attachment to the State, neither wife or !• child. is an intemperate declaration, addressed to the vulgar, whom he convinces of ourlundue in- fluence, by misrepresenting us; and of our dis- loyalty, by insulting us ; his proofs are his own assertions, his evidence ihe coarseness of his abuse. May his liberality condescend to gain our good- will ! May his learning stoop down to convince our reason. " A hideous figure of their foes they draw, " Nor lines, nor looks, nor shades, nor colours true, " And this grotesque design expose to public view, " And yet the daubing pleases! Rev. and dear Sir, respeftfully yours, P. J. BYRNE, P. P. Armagh. Armagh, Nov, IS, 1812, tesiauU—. 0 all good rate. No, Sir ; in this thesis if Ki kumy City—[. N] l^ ieut,- Colonel Overuigton Bi widen. NEW PARLIAMENT. King's County— Thomas Bernard, jun. Esq ; Hardress Lloyd, Esq. Kinsale Town— Henrv Martin, Ecq LeiHm Coun'y— lohn Latouche, jun. Esq.; Henry John Clement", F. sq. I, im » r: ck Coun'y— Hon. Wyndham Quinn; Lieut - Col. William Odell. Limerick City— Ri^ ht H- n. Charles V< reker. l. isburne Boromjh—[ N] Lord Henry Moore. Londonderry C ninty— Hon. Major- Gentral Charles Stew- art ; Hon. William Ponsonby. Lond-> ndei;- y City— Sir G F Hill, barf. ' Longford County— Sir Thomas Ferherstone, Bart.; Hon. George John Viscount Forbes. Louth Comity— Lord Jocely. n ; Right Hon. John Foster. Mai ow Town—[ N] Cotter, Rsq. Mayo County— Right Hon. Denis Browne, Esq.; Hon. H. Augustus Dillon. Mei'h County— Lord B ( Stive; Sir Marcus Somerville, Bart Monagahan County— Col. Charles Powell Leslie; [ N J Richard Thomas Dawson, F « q. Newry Borough— Hon. Lieut.- Gen. F Needham. Portarlingtori Borough—[ N] Arthur Shakespeare, Esq. Queen's Countv— Right Hon. William Welleslsy Pole; Sir Henry Parnell, Bart. Roscommon Ceunty— Arthur French, Esq.; General Hon. Stephen Mahon. N* w Row Town—[ N] Major Charles Leigh. Sl'go Cotinty— Charles O'Hara ; Ed. Singe Cooper, Esqrs. Silgo Borough— Not vet returned. Tipiw'- ary County— General Hon. Montague Mathew ; Hon. Francis Aldb. Prittie. Tralee Borou; rh— Henry Arthur Herbert, E « q. Tyrone County— Ri? ht Hon. Sir John Stewart, Bironet ; Hon. Thom. is Knox. Wat3r< ord Comity— Richard Power, F. sq ; Sir William Carr Beresford, K. B. Waterford City— Riy; lit Hon. Sir John N- wport. Westmeath County— Gwavus H Rochl'ort, li » q. ; Honor- able Hercules Robert Packcnham. Wexford County—.[ N] Sir Frederick Flood, Baronet [ N] Robert S. Caresv, jitn. E<- q. Wexford Town—[ N] Hichard Neville, F.- q. Wicklow County-^ William Hoare Huimr, Esq.; William Tijrhe, Esq. * Youghall Town— Sir John Kean. SCO T J. A N D. COUNTIES. Aberdeen— James Ferguson. Ayr— Sir Hew H. Dalrymple. Argyll— Lord John . Campbell. Banff—[ N] Robert Abercromby. Berwick— George Baillie. Bute—[ Nf'J John Marjorihanks. Clackmannan—[ Nl The Hononrible George Abercromby. Dumbarton— Archibald Co'q- ihoun. Dumfries— Admiral William J. Hope. Edinburgh— Sir George Clerk, Bart. Fife— Lieutenant'- General William Wemy. ss, Forfar— The Honourable William MauW. Haddington— LifUtenant- Qensral Ci-. arlea Hope. Inverness— Charles Gr?, nt. Kincardine— George H. Eruinmnnd. Kirkcudbright—[ N] General James Dnnl. p, L nark— Lord Archibald Hamilton. Linlithgow— Major- General Alexander Hope. Moray and Elgin— Francis W. Grant. Nairn and Cromarty—[ N] Hugh Ro e. Orkney— No accounts received of the ele& ion. Peebles- - Sir James Montgomery. Perth— James Drummond. P. enfrew— Archit aid Spiers. Ross— j'N] William Frederick Mackenzie. Roxburgh—[ N] The Honourable Gilbert Elliot. Selkirk— William Elliot Lockhart. Stirling—[ N] Sir Charles Hdmonstoae. Sutherland [•] James Macdonald. Wigton—[ Nj The Honourable General William Stewart. BURGHS. Edinburgh—' Hhe Right Hon. urable William Dandas. Aberdeen, Montrose, & c.— James Farquh- r. Ayr, Irvine, See — Lieutenaut- General Duucuti Campbell. Anstruther, & c — Sir John Anstruther. Dumfries, & c, [ N] William R. K. Douglas. Banff, C ill fen, & c.—[ N.] Parri-. k Milne. Glasgow, Renfrew, [ N] Hitman Finlay. Inverness, Fottroae, & c.— Char'. M Grant, Jun. Judbur^ h, & c.—[ N] Lieut.- General Thomas Maitland. Kinghorn, & c.— General R C. Ferguson. Selkirk, Linlithgow, fee [ N] Si.- J. B. Riddell. Perth, Dundee, & c.— Sir David Wedderb- irn. St rling, Culruss, & c.— General Alexander Campbell. Stranraer, & c—[ N] Hon Major James Keith Stewart. 1 ain, & c.—[*] Hugh Innee. KLECTION OF SCOTS PEERS. On Fliday last the following Noblemen were elect- ed as the sixteen Representative Peers of Scotland, for the new Parliament viz. HOUSE OF COMMONS. HIT OP MEMBERS RETURNED TO SERVE IN THE NEW PARLIAMENT, FOR THE SEVERAL COUNTIES, CITIES, BOROUGHS, & C. IN IRELAND, AL. PHBETICALLT AR- RANGED. Those marked [ N] were net in the last Parliament, those with a [*] are new for their respedive places. All the rest are re- eledted. IRELAND— 1* 0 Members. Antrim County— The Hon. John R. Bruce O'Neill, ' Right Hon. Francis Seymour, Earl Yarmouth. Armagh Connty— Sir William Richardson ; William Brown- low, Esq Armagh Boi- oti- rb— Right Hon. P. Duig- nan, L. L. D. Athl'ine Borough— lohn Wilson Croker, Esq. Bandon Bridge Boroug!— Not yet returned. Belfast Borough— Sir Edward May, B.. rt. Carrickfepgus County and Town—[ N] Arthur Chichester, Esq. Cariow County— David La Touche, Jun. Esq. [ N] —— Bruen, Esq. Cariow Borough—[ N] Sir Fred. John Falkiner, Bart. C'ashel City—[ N] . Sir Charles Saxton, Bart. Caven County— Nathaniel Sneyd, Esq. Right Hon. John Maxwell Barry. Clare County— Sir Edward O'Brien ; Colonel Augustine Fiizgerald, Clonmel Borough—[ N] Rt. Hon. William Bagwell. Colerain Borough—[ N] Lord George Thomas Eeresford. Cork County— Lord Barnard; [ N] Hon. Mr. Hare. Cork Cit)— Colonel Mountiford Longfield ; [ N] Sir Nicho- las Colthurst, Bart. Donegal County— Sir James Stewart Bart. [ M] Lieutenant General George Vaughan, Bart. Down County—[ N] Lord Castlrreagh ; [&] Hon. Colonel Meade Downpitrick Borough—[ N] C. Hawthorne, Esq, Drogheda County and Towii— Meade Ogle, Esq. Dublin City— Right Hon. Henry Grattan ; Alderman Ro- bert Shuw. Dublin County— Hans Hamilton, E « q. Richard W Talbot, Esq. Dublin University—[ N] Right Hon. W. C. Plunket. Dundalk Borough—[ NJ John Metge, Esq. Dungnnuon Borough—[ N] George Peter Holford, Esq. Dungarvan Borough— Hon. Gen. Geo. Walpole. Ennis Berough—[ N] Right Hoi). James Fitzgerald. Enmskillen Borough—[ S] Col. R Magenais. Fermanagh County— Hon Maj.- Ge. i, Galb. L. Cole ; Ma- jor- General Mervyn Archdali. Galwav County— Right Hon Dennis Bowes Daly; [ N] James Dally, Esq. Galway Town— Hon. Frederick Poiisenby. Kerry County— Right Hon. M- urice Fitzgerald; [ N] James CrosLie, Esq. Kildare County— Lord Henry Fitzgerald; P. obert La- j. touche, Esq. Kilkenny County— Hon. James Butler; Hon. Colonel Fre derick Ponsonby. * Marquis of Qrieensberry * Earl of ilothes Earl of Caithness Earl of Home Earl of Kellie Earl of Dalhousie Earl of Selkirk Earl of Balcarras Earl of Aboyne Earl of Aberdeen Earl of Glasgow Lord Forbes Lord Salton • Lord Gray Lord Sinclair Lord Napier Those marked thus * are new Peers, in room of the Earls of Strathrfioi e and l- Iaddington, and Lord Catlicart. After t, he return was declared by rhe Clerks, Lord Kinnaird protested against it, and without stating his reason for the present, expressed his intention of ap- pealing elsewhere. A Singular mode of discovering Irishmen.— Some years ago a number of facetious gentlemen emi- grated from the province of Ulster to Philadel- phia. On their arrival in that city they perambu- lated the streets, admiring the regularity of the buildings, but astonished that they had not met a single Irishman during the whole of their pere- grination. In the evening, when over a* social bottle, they had naturally expressed to each other their surprise and disappointment on the occasion ; John Simpson, of Linen- Hill, Esq. a man possess, ed of infinite natural humour, undertook to disco- ver his countrymen, if they were. Hot involved in everlasting sleep. With a basket over his arm, he sallied forth into the street, and with a well toned tenor voice, he began to cry out in musical recira- tivo, " Fine Oysters, Carlingjord Oysters." Roused and astonished at the well- known sounds, every emigrant fiom Dtindalk, Newry, Armagh, Lnr- gan, Richhill, and Portadown, in short, every Hi- bernian that had enjoyed the flavour of that deli- cious fish, surrounded him in less than twenty minutes. Delighted with the fertility of his inven- tian, about two hundred of them accompanied him to his lodging, and though there were neither Car- ling ford oysters, nor Dublin. Buy herrings there, they spent the evening in social converse, and in ponr- ing forth due libations to the welfare of their com- mon parent, Old Ireland. A tradesman in Stafford tendered his account a few days ago, in which was the following curious item : Considering the job, his charge is certainly moderate : To hanging wickets and myself, seven hours, 5s. 6d. .'" Much attention has been excited at Norwich by the singular circumstance of a drummer, in the. South Lin- coln Militia, having preached to very crowded con- gregations at the Caivert- nreet Chapel, in that city. tin appeared in the pulpit in his military garl » . FXTRAORPINARY CURE Dr. Ribes Ins reWt. ed a case inserted in " Memoires de la Socicete iPErn » ulgtion," of a man who received a severe wound in the head, « hich divided the integuments, the' temporal fi!! am » nts of ner » e « , the anterior auricu- lar muscle, a part of the crotnphite the orbicularis Deripebramm, the occipite frontalis and the su- perieliary artery ; all these'parts had fall n down, a. d were ly'ng over the cheek, exposing to view a portion of the anterior region of the cranium, and the superior part of the o- hit ; so that ihe globe of the eye could be distir. cllv seen, and even the movements of the brain. The sides of thrs enormous wound were brought eraftly into con. ' aff, and retained by strips of adhesive plaister, strongly agglutinated, and the patient was com- pletely cured in the short space of six weeks, With- out a" y unpleasant symptoms arising, and even without fever or suppuration taking place. The superior eye- lid, however, the levator muscle hav, ing been divided, remained immoveable, and the eye itself, without having been displaced or wound- ed, had lost thepowerof vision. M. Ribes attributes rhe loss of sight to the injury of the frontal nerve, with which the eye sympatizd by inean- s of the nas- 1 nerve. Foundling Hospital at Moscow This cele- brated Hospital, the steward of which, as Lord Carhcart states in his recent dispatch, was " ths most eminent Public Functionary found in the city," by the G ' llic incendiaries, was the noblest and most complete institution of the kio. d in Eu- rope— It was founded by the renowned Empress Catherine in 176- 1-; an immense pile of buildings of a quadrangular shape, and calculated to con. tain and accommodate 8000 foiindiirgs. The utmost privacy and freedom prevailed in this institution : candles were placed during the night in nitches in different parts of the building • these the infants were secretly deposited, and the , hells rung ; the bringers immediately retired, arid the children were speedily taken into the house. It was also at the option of mothers to come and he delivered privately in the house ; no questions were ever asked, and every propsr e re and atten- tion was paid to her; the infant was left, and con- sidered as the child of the State. Those wen- taken the greatest care of, and at the zge of ! 4, they had the liberty of choosing any particular branch of trade, and, for this purpose, different species of manufactures were established in tbj hospital. When they had gone through a cer- tain - apprenticeship, or about the age of 20, they were allowed the liberty of setting up for them, selves, a sum of money was bestowed upon each foundling for that purpose, and they were per- mitted to carry on trad? in any part of the Rus sian Empire— no very inconsiderable privilege in a country where the peasants are slaves, and can. not leave their villages without the permission of their masters. This admirable and incalculably useful institution, was in a great degree support- ad by voluntary contributions, legacies, & c. to encourage which, the Empress granted to all benefactors, some valuable privileges in proper, tion to the extent of their liberality: and a private merchant, named Dimidorf, expended on this in. stitution a sum amounting to nearly .-€ 200,000. A true Story of a Ghost, and Conjugal Fidelity, — Mr. Samuel Fisher, the inventor of the golden snuff, was acquainted with a widow lady of excel, lent character, who resided in Cork : This lu- iy was inconsolable for the death of her husband : the clay was spent by her in sighs and incessai t lamentations, and her pillow at night was mois- tened with the tears of her sorrow. Her husband — her dear husband, was the continual theme of her discourse, and she seemed to live for no other object, but to recite his praises, and deplore his loss. One morning, her friend Fisher found her in a state of mental agitation bordering on dis- traction. Her departed love, she said, had ap- peared to her in the night, and peremptorily or. dered her to enter the vauit where his remains were deposited, and have the coffin opened. Mr. Fisher remonstrated with her on the absurdity of this idea :— he said, that the intensity of her sor- row had impaired her intellect; that the phantom was the mere creature of her imagination, and begged of her at least to postpone to some future period her intended visit to the corps of her hus. band. The lady acquiesced for that time in his request; but the two succeeding mornings, the angry spirit of her spouse stood at her bed. side, and with loud menaces, repeated his command. Fisher, therefore, was sent to the sexton, and mat- ters being arranged, the weeping widow and ker friend attended in the dismal vault:— the coffin was opened with much solemnity, and the faith- ful matron stooped down, and kissed the clay- cold lips cf her adored husband. Having re- luctantly parted from the beloved corpsej she spent the remainder of the day in silent anguish. On the succeeding morning, Fisher ( who intend- ed to sail for England on that day) called to bid his afflicted friend adieu. The maid- servant told him that the lady had not yet arisen : " Tell her to get up," said Fisher, " I wish to give Her a few- words of consolation and advice, before my de- parture." " Ah ! Sir," said the smiling girl, " It would be a pity to disturb the. newm, ttried couple so early in the morning !"—" What new. rnarriectcouple i" " My mistress, Sir, was mar- ried last night." " Married ! Impossible ! — What! the lady who so adored her deceased husband ; who was visited nightly by his ghost, and who, yesterday, so fervently kis . ed his dead corpse !— surely you jest ?"—" O ! Sir," said the maid, " my late master, poor man, on his death- bed, made my mistress promise, that she wouid never marry any man after his decease, ' till he an I she would meet again ;* and you know, my dear Sir, you kindly re- introduced them to each other, jace tojact, yesterday. My mistress, Sir, sends you her com- pliments, and thanks, together with this bride- cake, to distribute among your young friends." • Which the good man, no do- jb: thought, would never happen till they met again in heaven. BELFAST: Printed and Published hy DRUMMOND ANDERSON, fc. F Self and the other Proprietors, every Monday, Wcdneiday MI'. Saturday— Price of the Paper, when sen- to any pa ft of the United Kingdom, =# 3.8/. 3,/. yearly, pant in advance. AGENTS— Messrs. Taylcr and Newton, Warwick- sq. Lon- don— Mr. Bernard Murray, 166, Old Church street, Dub- lin— Mr. Jas. Anderson, bookseller, Edinbu.^ h. Mr Jat. Lang, post- master, Newry— Mr. Sam. Peoples, post- ma » ter jjwry— Mr. W. M'Wiliiaius, jun. Armagh.
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