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Belfast Commercial Chronicle

07/03/1812

Printer / Publisher: Drummond Anderson 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1103
No Pages: 4
Belfast Commercial Chronicle page 1
 
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Belfast Commercial Chronicle

Date of Article: 07/03/1812
Printer / Publisher: Drummond Anderson 
Address: Belfast
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1103
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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number 1,103.] SATURDAY, MARCH 7, 1812. Pit ICE 5D, NEWRY. 800 Hogsheads Ffa. r- Seed. ANDREW AIKEN has Oil Sale, 800 Hogsheads of NEW- YORK & PHILADELPHIA FLAX- SEED, Growth of the Years 1810 and 1811, of the best quality, and which he will sell on moderate Terms. NEWRY, 21st February, 1S12. N. B. The iEOLUS is daily expeited at this Port from NEW- YORK^ J' GILLESPIE, MACAN, & POOLER ARE landing from on bfc- ird the MASSASOIT, from NEW- YORK, Flaxseed and Pot Ashes, Which they will dispose of on hberal Term-, at their Stores if) Oanal-' treet.— Also the following Goods;— Neiv- Tori, Philadelphia, and Wilmington Flaxseed, imported in March last, 530 Bales / l ieant Barilla, • Barrels Pot Ashes, 50 Tons Sicily Barilla, in Lump, * 820 Bottles Prestonpans Vitriol, 40 Bales Cocoa Shell, 11 Hogsheads Jamaica Sugar, Quebec Staves Bleaching Salt— Pine Boards— Bass Mats— and Steel. They daily expefl ISO Tons of SWEDISH IRON, well assorted; and a few Boxes KENSINGTON CANDLES. 668) NE » RY, Feb. 26. rir'HE ENTERPRISE, from NEW- YORK, is daily ex- JL pe£ led at this Port, with a Cargo of 900 Hogsheads of Flaxseed. ] 00 Barrels Pot Ashes, and 20,000 Parrel Staves. TREVOR & SMITHSON CORRY. IJEWRY, Feb. 28. A Parcel of Last Year's NEW- YORK FLAXSEED for Sale. ( 645 FLAXSEED & STAVES. THE SUBSCRIBERS are Landing, from the EDWARD, G. R. DOWOALL, Master, from NKW- YORK, 488 I Inv ads, JOHN HERVEY, 49 Hog the ads, 1 pj^ XSEEI) Half Hogsheads, f ' 18,000 Barrel STAVES, Which they offer for Sale. JOHN & HUGH BOYD. Nf. WRY, February 6, 1812. ( 523 FOR SALE, 680 Hhds. Neiu New- Tori Flaxseed, 200 Ditto, of last Tear's importation, 100 Barrels of Pot Ashes, latest manufacture, 50,000 Hkd. and Barrel Staves, Per MASSASOIT. 10 Ilhds. of Tobacco, 100 Bales of Alicant Barilla; Which, with a Cargo of Gottenburg TIMBER and PLANK, will be sold on rt .' sonable Terms, by I. AWFORD, TRONSON, & CO. NEWRY, February 20, 1812. ( 616 ROBERT SHARKEY " Jlj) EGS leave to inform his Friends and Customers, that Jfj> he has removed from where he formerly carried on his Business, in Edward- street, Corry- place, to the House next to Mr. WILLIAM COCHRAN'S, in the same Street, where he will he constantly supplied with CYDF. R and PORTER, of the best Quality, in Wood and B- ottle; which, with a regular Assortment of DEAL BOARDS and PLANK, will be disposed of on reasonable terms. Has at present on sale, about 300 Tons of best W1GAN COAI. S, with which he intends to be regularly supplied. The utmost attention will be paid to any Orders he may be favoured with. NEWRY, February 12. LANDS TO BE LET. TO BF. LET, several SNUG FARMS, in the Town- land of Carrickeene, adjoining Carnlough, near Newry; on such Leases as may be agreed on. Immediate Possession may be had, and encouragement will be given to industrious Tenants of good character. Application to be made to Patrick O'Hanlon, Esq Newry. ( 122 ^ RECTIFYING DISTILLERY, DUNGANNON. JOHN HATCHEL, & CO. beg leave to inform their Friends and the Public, that they have commenced work, and have now for sale, Brandy, Rum, and Gin, which, they trust, will be found equal in quality, to any made in this Kingdom. 570) February 14, 1812. AN APPRENTICE WANTED TIO the WOOLLEN and HABERDASHERY BUSI NESS, by THOMAS V. RICHARDSON. DDNOANNON, Feb. 10. ( 536 APPRENTICE WANTED. AL A D of Genteel Conne& ions, wanted as an Ap- prentice to the GROCERY BUSINESS, in Belfast. Application to Mr. S. TUCKER, CHRONICLE OFFICE ; if by Letter, ( post paid). 456) Belfast, January 29. rpo AN APPRENTICE WANTED the WOOLLEN and HABERDASHERY BU- JL SINESS, by LISBURN, Feb. 26. ROBT. FULTON. ( 637 KVRSERY- MAN Mf AND FLORIST, AS at present, in his NURSERIES, an extensive Col- ' 1. JSL leiSion of all sorts of FRUIT TR EES, FOR EST TREES, EVERGREENS, and DECIDUOUS Flowering Plants. He has received, per late vessels from LONDON, a great variety of New and Curious GREENHOSSE PLANTS, which, with his former Stock, make a very extensive collection.— The CHORCOHUS JAPONICA, to be had of him, quite a new and most beautiful hardy Greenhouse Plant. His collection of Herbaceous Plants is th.; most extensive in this country, and contains a great many rare and beautiful sorts: — Best SEA KALE, ASPARAGUS, and RED CABBAGE PLANTS.— The whole of the abovn will be sold ( according to quality) ori the most moderate Terms. Orders received at the SEED SHOP, Belfast, and Goo Is delivered ( as usual) free of expence. Particular care is taken in Packing every Article which leaves the Nursery. 643) NUR. SIRYVILLE, COMBER, Feb. 29, 1812. JUST PUBLISHED— PRICE IS. Zd. And Sold by SAMUEL ARCHER, Belfast, and tbe principal Booksellers in tbe North of Ireland, who will supply Gentlemen residing in their respective neighbourhoods, THE MUNSTER FARMER'S MAGAZINE, NO. 4— CONTAINING A INSLIE'S Memoirs on Fio, in— Mr. Greg's System of ri. Husbandry— Sir Joseph Batiks on inuring Tender Plants ts our Climate— Dr. Richardson's reply to Mr. Townsend, on Fiofin— Mr. Peall on a Disease of Horned Cattla— Livingston on Merino Sheep— Newe'tiham on Sain- foin— and other interesting Articles. This Work, publhhed under the immediate direction of the Agricultural Committee of the Cork Institution and re- commended by the Committee of the Farming Society of Ireland, as calculated to diftuse Agricultural knowledge through the country, will be published every Third Month; and sold at the moderate price of lr. Sit. per Number. N. B. The I st, id, and 3d Nos. may be had as above. PARLIAMENT, SJxoer. HOUSE OF LORDS— FRIDAY, FEB. 28. AUCTION AT COOKSTOWN. TO BE SOLD, on TUESDAY the 17th Day of March next, " nr'HF. DWELLING- HOUSE and PREMISES, occu- .1- pied by the late Major HAMILTON ; held by Lease from Mr. STEWART, of Kdlymoon, of which ene good Life is in bring; sttbjeift to the Yearly Rent of £ 1, 15t. The place is fitted up with peculiar elegande, and fit for the im- mediate reception of a gente » l Family. Any one wishing to view the place, may apply to JOSEPH CHAMBERS, the Proprietor, en the Premises. A Deposit of .-£ 100 will be required on the Sale, and the remainder ori perf « 51ing the Deed of Conveyance, when im- mediate possesion will be given. ( 603 TO BE LET, HAT Part of CARRICKFERGUSPRINTFIEtD I at present unoccupied, containing about Seven Acres of excellent J. AND. There is a large HOUSE and WAFER- WHEEL on the Premises, with the entire corn- man^. of Woodburn Water; is well adapted for Cotton or Flax; Spinning, or any Business that requires a large « upply tjf waiter; situate within half a mile of Carrickfergus, where CoalS can be had on more reasonable terms than any port in Ireland. A good I. « ase will be given to an improving Tenant.— Apply to SAMUEL WiLSON, Carrickfer- gui. 643) February SO. TO BE SOLD, '" TTIHE FARM of MAGHERACLAY, in the Lib*- JL ties of Coieraine, containing 20 Acres of excellent Land, free from Rent; the property of ROBERT GIVEN; Esq. Proposals will be received by Mr. ANDERSON, Bush- mills, who will give every information necessary. 556) February 12. IiOMRA- GLEN HOUSE & FARM. To be Let, or the Interest in tbe Lease Sold. '" T'HE ahove FARM, situated in the County Down, with- JL in one mile and a half of Hillsborough, and two of Lisburn; is held at a low Rent, under the MARetfis of DOWKSIIIRE, for one young life and 12 years: it contains 55 A. 2R. and 7 P. English Measure— The House and Of- fices are large and in excellent repair, and the Land is in the very best condition, the greatest part of which was' measured and soiled last season. The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, STOCK, and FARMING UrENSiLs, may be had at a valuation, and immediate pos- session gven.— Apply to Major GAYER, the Proprietor; or at tbe Office of this Paper. Sit) Homra- Glen House, Jan. 4. A FRE- SIMPLli ESTATE IN THE COUNTY OF DOWN. TO BE SOfD BY AUCTION, at the DONEGAtL- ARMS, Belfast, on FRIDAY tbe 6th Day of March next, at ONE o Clock, HJT'HE To.- rtilands of HOLY WOOD and KNOCK- A MAGONEY, situate and being within lour Miles of the Town nf Belfast, containing in all about One Thou- sand Acres; free of all manner of Tythes; and subjeft to a very small Chief Rent only.— The Towntand of HOLY- WOOD is at present very low Set, and will rise considerably. The MANSION- HOUSE is very large and commodious, with a large range of OFFICES, of all sorts, and. in com- plete order; with a GARDEN, Containing Eight Acres, walled- in, and well stocked with all sorts of Wall, and other Fruit Trees; and the Demesne contains upwards of Two Hundred Acres. For every information respecting the same, application to be made to THOMAS L. STEWART, Esq. Belfast, where the Title- Deeds and Rent- Rolls can be seen. 327) Dated Belfast, 1st January, 1812. Cr The shove Sale is Adjourned till FRIDAY the 13th March. COUNTY OF LONDONDERRY. TO BE SOLD, PipHE Town and Lands of Tobermore, Gortamny, Moy- • L asset, Calmore Upper and Lower, Cloan, and Fort- wiliiam s'twate in the Barony of Loughenshollen. insaid Coun ty, held by few- farm G » ant, at the yearly Rent of = 614. Pait of the Estate of the Right Honourable Sir GEORGE FiiioiRALD HILL, Bart, containing 1111 Acres, or there- abouts, and HOW held by solvent Tenants at a clear yearly Profit Rent of £ 786,10/. lOd. the greater part out of l ease, and that in Lease held on very short Tenures. The Lands are now valued at = 61303, Si. CJ. and if all out of Lease, from the nature of the Soil and the abundance of Limestone, may be valued at 30s. per Acre, round. Said Lands will be • old separately or together; and the Purchaser or Purchasers < J- clared as roon as the value shall be offered. Proposals in writing, will be received by MARCUS SAMUEL HILL, Esq. Londonderry; ANDREW LITTLE, Coleraine; JAS. GREGG, cf Londonderry; and JOHN CHAMBERS, 11, Lower- Gardi- ner- street, Dublin, Attorney at Law, will furnish Rentals © f said Premises, and give all further necessary information, and with whom may be seen a Map of said Premises.— Mr. THOMAS MCCLELLAND Newtoiflimavifcly will shew the Lands. ST 1 LANDS FOR SALE, IN THE COUNTY OF DOWN. HpHE ESTATE of BLEARY and BALLYNAGAR- L RICK, the Property of WM. MACNAMARA, Esq. as formerly advertised in this Paper. Application to be made to Mr. R. MACNAMARA, of Gilford, who will furnish Rentals, and give any nectssary Information to Persons inclinable to Purchase— Also, to GEORGE CR0Z1ER, Esq. Dominick- street, Dublin. (£ 52 TO BE LET FROM NOVEMBER, During a Minority of Nine Years ; with or without a Bleach- Yard. rHE HOUSE of DERAMORE, lately posjessetf by JAMES RIBSSELL, Esq. deceased, with any quantity of Land not exceeding 80 Acres.— The House is in complete repair, and consists of Parlour, Drawing room, Breakfast- room, and eight best Bed- chambers, with every office suitable to a genteel residence. The ELEACH- GKEEN is in complete working order, and capable of finishing Eight Thousand Pieces.— Distanie from Belfast, three miles and a half, There are also to be Let, TWO SMALL FARMS, at a short distance; one containing Eight Acres— the other Seven, having two Cabins on each. Prmposals in Writing, to be addressed to WM, RUSSELL, BM| Edeuderry, near Belfast. ( f> 4) October 17. ORDERS IN COUNCIL. The Order of the Day being read; The Marquis of LANSDOW. VE said, he rose for the purpose of calling, their attention to the subject of the Orders in Council, and to the state of the trade of the country as it arose from these Orders. He was actuat- ed by the hope of inducing that House to endeavour to arrest the course of these calamities, which arose from these impolitic and deleterious measures. In discussing this important question, they would have to consider, first, its effect upon the enemy, whose vi- gour and resources it was avowedly projected to par- alyse ; 2dly, its effect upon that remaining neutral power, whose interests were, of all others, the most importantly connected with our own— what its effects were upon the internal commerce, maauhictures. and resources of this country, all win :, h . tljey were trium- phantly told it was calculated to promote"; and lastly, its effects with respect to the system of- our maritime power and superiority, which, above all others, they were told it was calculated to vindicate and uphold.— The principle involved in this last consideration, it was found, in former times, politic and expedient oc- casionally to depart fr6rti and relax; but he conld shew, that this salutary principle had never been so greatly or unnecessarily relaxed as by the very authors of this boasted system. He would, first of all, describe what these Orders were, with respect to the blockade established in May, 1806, and the Order in Council of January, 1807. He would remark, that the in- tention of those who proposed these particular mea- sures, was that the blockade should he an effectual one ; but with respect to that Order in Council, it could be only considered as enforced upon paper, as since the annexation of Hamburgh and Holland to France, its enforcement was impracticable. The orders, how- ever, to which he had most particulary to call their attention, were those issued in Nov. 18() 7. These professed to place all the potts of the enemy in a state of blockade, He meant not to consider what effect they had with respect to coffee- house consumption in France, or upon the medicinal supply of her hospitals, but he meant to consider their political effects upon the strength and resources of the enemy— whether they curtailed the extent of its dominions, or diminish- ed its military resources ? What other powers were induced by these Orders to act any other part than that of complete subserviency to Francc ? As far as these Orders were intended, they completely failed in their effect. Those who held out hopes that the Conti- nent was to be coerced through their efficacy, found it themselves expedient, at the end nf 18 months, to depart from the principle upon whifh they professed to act. In Oct. 1809, they thou proper to open the ports of the North of Europe..* The actual ope- ration of their measures was to be ; v an inverse ratio of what was so confidently insisted •• i. Even with regard to the ports of France • Holland, 18 months had not elapsed before the- gj^ nciple was bro- ken in upon through the medium ol licences. It was then to be considered what the effect of the system, combined with tlie measure of licensing, had upon neutral nations ; and in this view, he would par- ticularly advert to the United States. By the Orders in Council; those were prevented from trading with any of the ports of France ; they were told, that on the principles of belligerent policy, such a prohibition was justifiable, and that the object was to retort upon France the evils of its own injustice. He deprecated the effects of such a system with respect to the U. States, and dwelt upon the injurious effect of author- | ising a commercial intercourse between France, and j Stated dependant on her, and refusing it to America, f who was totally independent of its power. The com- mercial evils which resulted were equally evident and extensive. Five years since, manufactures to the amount of twelve millions were annually transmitted to America. Why was such a lucrative and desirable traffic interrupted ? Was it to raise up a manufactur- ing spirit in that great Continent, hitherto chiefly de- voted to agricultural pursuits ? Within the short space of four years, the diminution of our manufac- tured exports was incredible. The U. States were driven to manufacture, and they now exported a consi- derable quantity of cottons to the Baltic and to Trieste. The original evils of the Orders he considered as ag- gravated by the expedient of licensing ; and the num- ber of these were progressively increased from 3 to 1G, 000 licenses in the course of a year.— The far greater proportion of them were granted to foreign seamen, for the purpose of importing colonial pro- duce into France, and taking her manufactures in re- turn. How infinitely preferable would it b? to ex- tend this indulgence to a neutral independent of the enemy, as was the case with America I The House and the country should contemplate with cheerful confidence, the growing prosperity of a great com- mercial power at the other side of the Atlantic, com- pletely independent of France. It was not a ground of national boast on the part of Ministers, that the trade flowing into Brest, Nantz, Sr the Charante, would have been American, but for their Orders hi Council. Were not the vessels of those countries subservient to France ? Would not the sailors be used in the naval service of France ? This system of li- censing could not be carried on but at the expense ot morality, and commercial honour, for which this coun- try wa's so long famed. He deprecated a system which tended to infuse a fraudulent and corrupt spi- rit into commercial transactions. A sentiment simi- lar to this seemed to be enteitained even by the Judge of the Court of Admiralty himself; in illustration of which, the Noble Marquis referred to ^ ome seniiments expressed by that learned Magistrate.— A system so characterised seemed to be the policy of Government; its commercial evils may, were there not a variety of other proofs, be known by the circumstance that at present there were at least double the number of bank- ruptcies there were four or five years since. Upon the general subject of the exports, it would be difficult, from a view of the official statement, to form any ac- curate estimate, as numerous articles were entered at the custom- house which eventually paid no duty.— He wished, however, to call their attention to some accounts which Were that day laid on the table. From these sortie idea might be gathered as to the injurious tendency of the Orders in Council. They would find that upon the three quarters ending 10th October, an actual defalcation cif 15 millions in the xports as compared with the preceding year, and this. Were the colonial produce to be calculated, would amount to twenty- one millions in the whole year.—- He thought it his duty to declare his sentiments, that : if the Orders were repealed, the only remaining bar to our return to a state of amity with the U. States would be cemoved, and ail the beneficial, the invaluable results of the restoration to that state of things would . be induced, and all the deplorable calamities resulting | from a state of alienation or hostility would be avoid- ! ed !• What should they go to'war fo'r ? Was it for the purpose* of destroying a trade which, though it ! must distress America, would, in the sequel, be rtlpre j severely felt by this country I What'would be the j consequences of converting 140,000 seamen, and two millions of capit • , into a predatory marine, with re- spect to British commerce ? He would detain their j, Lordships no longer, but would conclude by m ; n, i , . " That a Select Committee of Lords be appointed for ' tlu purpose oftali'ng into consideration the effects pro- ? duced by the Orders in Council, the granting of licen- ces, and other points connected therewith." ! The question being, put, Earl BAXHURST said, the Noble Marquis had ex patiated not a little upon tbe subject of the Orders in Council. Yet, after , all he had heard, he was at a loss what the orders were which he conceived should i be repealed ? Was it the order of January 18o7, \ which was issued by those with whom the Noble M * himself acted ? But what was there in that very or- | der which did not apply to Holland and to France, 1 as well as the others ? He should consider that \ vere j this order repealed, they would not advance a step I towards a reconciliation with America. The States j considered it as a direct violation of their rights as | those of the following November. Without that re- I peal, the commerce of this country must remain un- i der the system of American exclusion, and to the disabilities of the non- importation art. However, it was a matter of serious consideration in what state the trade of Britain and Ireland would be placed, were i both the orders repealed. Much stress was laid on 1 the effects of the operation of the measure of granting |' licenses ; but with respect to the measure in the num- j tiers issued, that must > roceed from an increased com- j mercial intercourse, and from the numbers of neutral j residents in this country, who apply for such licenses. But he must resist the idea, that the country would, in its commercial relations, be placed in the same state, by the repeal of the Orders ia Council, as it stood in, before the adoption of these measures. Neither was it the Orders in Council that occasioned the increas- ed number of licenses; other ci'cumstances rendered it necessary. In what other way could trade be car- ried on ? Tile exclusion of British ships from the I far greater number of the ports of iurope was noto- ! rious. The export in British bottoms must neces- i sarilv be diminished. He also differed from the No- ble M. in his idea, that no satisfactory accounts were ' to be collected from the generality of commercial do- I enments And before Parliament. The accounts pre- jj sented that day afforded much satisfactory illustration. D A comparative statement of the number of ships,' and y for S. America and other parts. Comparing, thetl,- the trade of America and the Indies together, trade had increased, notwithstanding the interruption to- our commerce; They might rate the trade for the whole consumption of the United States at not less than four millions. If they took the three last years in comparison with the three preceding, they would find that we had expended more in the last three years by ten millions, and our export market to'Ca- nada was nearly doubled. The Noble Lord ou; ht to, have recollected that from 1st March lodS^ to March 1810, an embargo had existed on all Our trade, notwithstanding which; it flourished from 1st Mav, 1810 to 1811. Our trade was open and vet diminished. Who could say, after looking to tiv?-,-- facts, that our commercial embarrassments proceeded from the Orders in Council? In 1309, the trade of the Baltic was considerable, which gave encourage* ment to our merchants to embark in the trade sir. " of 700 vess - is. The French had by that time entered Stralsund, and the vessels haring proceeded from port to port, were for the greater part captured, mak- i ing a loss to the country of dg^ t or nine millions.— - Sj As far as the trade t) f the Baltic wertt, things were in the sanle state as if the Orders had not existed.— After some further observations, irt which he repre- sented the speculations to South America as another caufj of our commercial embarrassments ; he con- cluded by declaring himself against the motion. Lord HOLLAND begged to call on the House to recollect that tiiis motion was for a Committee to inquire into the Orders in Council, and their effect upon tbe trade of the country. To Whatever administration it Was owing, they were now in a situation in which it was necessary to adopt inquiry. He thought with his Noble Friend that that situa- tion was breught about by the Orders in Council, but whe- the subject. The Ord r of 1807, he would allow, should be thcr that was the cise or not, it was necessary to inquire ir. fo inquired into as well ar. the others, and if found to bu a, eb- iloxious, should be repealed But it h. i. l been said, the Or- der was made during the administration of his Noble - Friend, as ii' that Order was the foundation of the whole. lit,' re- membered, however, that that order was the subject of mo- tions front the opposite side, by whom it was contended tt. at niore vigorous measures should be resorted to. Mr. Perce* vaUiimsetfhad actually stigmatized it as being but a com non war measure, and nut adopting retaliation with sufficient spi- rit. The real ground of tlie motion was the present v tion of the country.— He knew tli. it Ministers coir!' " rotliK- e . j documents to answer any case, but hp would loo);, n • t » their documents, but to the country. Why did not. the No- ble Lord, wiiohad made so flattering a statement ef our con- dition, persuade the inhabitants of Liverpool, Net'iti'lmin, & c. to its truth ? \ Vrhy did he hot introduce it at the end of every bankrupt list, for the purpose of shewing the flourish- ing state of the country ? The solitary measure in wliioh he agreed with the Noble Lord, was the war in the Peninsula. Ill hi 4 opinion, a war with America would be the loss of that Peninsula. Lord WESTAionnr. AKD allowed that it was the in- terest of lbe country to avojd a war witfi America, and maini tained that this country hed uniformly acted with the Utmost Wbrffe iran - e. Tiie quarrel, such as it was, originated with ( the Noble Lords, and not with his Majesty's present Go- vernment, who of course were not responsible for the com- mcrci. il warfare that had ensued. Lord LAUDERDALE defended his Noble Friend , • c , ^ . . , rt who ha- 1 brought forward the motion, from the imnutatiort the amount of the tonnage, was upon the table. _ It iS! nJeinS ignorant of the nature of the O-. d. rs in Council— would be seen, that in 18o6, when the trade of the I country was at an unprecedented great extent, the number of seamen employed was 183,476. In 1310,, when an exclusion from the Baltic and the greater part of Europe obtained, the numbers were ' 210,000, forming an increase of more than 30,000 seamen He was aware it would- be objected, this was a state- ment of repeated voyages, but it was these that con- stituted the real balances, and not the bare numbers of the ships engaged.— No slight stress was laid by the Noble Marquis for not granting to Americans the preference of licenses from this country, inasmuch as it tended to promote the interest of foreign seamen ; hut it should be recollected that these foreign seamen were included among the American crews'.— Recurring to a point he had alluded to in the early part of his speech, his Loidship glanced at what was conceived to be a species of immorality with respect to the granting of licences. This arose from the Un- avoidable wording of those documents, so as to make it appear the vessels were destined to some other ports than those they really were: but where ( under the unavoidable circumstances of the case) was the im- morality of this ? At the time when the French de- cree created much alarm in the mercantile world, such measures were suggested as were deemed most likely to afford the desired facilities to trade ; and in conse- uence of repeated applications, the Board of Trade, q taking into consideration the commerce of the coun- try, and the apprehensions then enteitained that the decrees would be rigidly followed up, it was thought proper to issue an order tending to give protection to enemy's property, if such property were destined to this country.— The Board took into their considera- tion the embarrassments of our export trade, in con- sequence of the French decrees, and an alteration was made in the licences. The objectionable part of the system was adopted in the former administration, at a time when these decrees were not acted on to the same extent as at present. Was it extraordinary, that un- der encreased difficulties, the present Ministry should have recourse to the same means ? The system upon which they acted was to reduce France to this ex- tremity, either that she should injure herself by a rigid adherence to her decrees, or benefit us by any relaxa- tion in the course - she had marked out for her com- mercial policy. The Noble Lord had entered into a alculation to prove the decline of the customs within a certain period, but the manner in which he proceed- ed was, after taking the deficiency of the three last quarters, to infer that of the succeeding. The whole of this defalcation he ascribed to the Orders in- Coun- cil, completely overlooking the circumstance of the ex- istence of these Orders in 18o9and 1810, the two years in which our trade had flourished most remarkably. It had been argued that the Baltic trade was prosper- ous, to which the Orders in Council did not apply ;, but that all patts of our trade to which they did : p- ly were unprosperous, and the inference was, that the Orders were the cause of our conimefciil distresses. This, upon investigation, would be found to be too hastily taken up. After all that was S id respecting the immorality produced by the granting of licenses, he saw nothing in it which should induce the mer chant to do a dishonourable act; the efiect of it was to protect the British merchant from any temptation to those acts of immorality which were charged up on it as consequences. The greater portion of the exports to America were not for the home consump- tion of the U. States, but were a great part of them I But even rtere that imputation just, conic' there be a strong- er argument against the continuance of those Orders than that such men as liis Noble Friend could not accurately dis- cover their import ? He contended that the looseness of their interpretation, and the cdntiriual changes to which thcr Strere Subject, gave to the Merchants of London, a treat ad- vantage over the Merchants of the out- ports., 1 : ie prospe- rity ol' the commerce of the country liad bi- en talked of!— Prosperity !— It was a pr. scarify accompanied by number- less phenomena. It was accompanied by an unprecedented list of bankrupts. It vas accompanied by an unprecedented distress anuing the manufacturers. It was accompanied bv riii unprecedent change in the wages of the low er orders. - Into these phenomena, attendant on the alleged prosperity of commerce, it was fitting, in his oeinicn, that a Committee should inquire. With respect to tile returns on the table, of exports and imports, they were in no tf- ise to be depended upon. Circumstances of a peculiar, and indeed of a contra- dictor}' nature, had conspired to swell them. In the ex- ports, for instance, all goods exported without duty, might be entered to any amount. Thus, an export of only 50/. itl value, might be entered as worth 5000/. Added in this, commercial speculation had proceeded to such an extent that it was a well known fact, that goods to a considerable amount had been transported from this country, particularly to Heli- goland, at which place no market being found for them, they were actually returned, thus fruitlessly swelling the list of experts and imports, and sold by auction fwr half the orw ginal price at which they had been purchased from the manu- facturers. This was far from that legitimate prosperity of commerce which resulted troiti actual consumption. I. ord Ross opposed ti e motion, as one of those humiliating propositions to which he could novo;- consent. At one time their Lordships were called upon to prostrate the Constitution at the feet of the Catholic Convention ; at another, td prostfate the maritime rights of the country at the feet of America; at another, to prostrate the c, ue, e of the Peninsula at the feet of Buonaparte; ar. rl, to revoke tha Orders in Couticil, while the decrees ef the enemy, by which they were called for, remained in full force. To destroy our commerce appeared to lie the fixed determination of Buona- parte, and as fixed ought to be our determination < o coun- teract hiiii. Biicnapcrt- 1 had declared to his maritime towns, that England must be humbled a£ any expense. To accede to the motion would indeed be going a great, way towards humbling her. To accede to the motion would be still more to depress the manufactures of Britain, autt to . give to those of" France, by the repeal of the Orders in Council, that sti- mulus which the exchange of colonial piodnce ( through the medium of America) for tlie manufactures of France must inevitably occasion. I40rd SIDMOOTH was anxious to take his full shnrn of the responsibility of the Older in Council of 1807, which was modelled - on that of 1758, and founded on the principle that neutrals ought not to be permitted to carry on that trade during war, whii h they wott'd not be permitted to carry en during peace. I ' c objee'ed to the Order of 7th Nov. 1 S08, because it inte'diclerl neutral trti le except on the tie " : dir< » f condition tba; reMral vessels should in the lirst inslieiee touch at British ports, and be there subject to a duty of the nature of a contiiUition. Happily the evils attendant tip* u it were done away by Ihe Order of April, 1809, which su i- . stituted blockade. Legitimate, however, as he thought the system of blockade, he confessed that he could never attach I to it so much importance as had been supposed to belong to it. In bis opinion the system of blockade would proceed much more successfully were the system to trade by Keens abandoned. There were great abuses in that latter system. Besides, it was completely inconsistent with the princii. Vti oil which the Orders were founded, namely, to inflict pri i- tionon the eneniy. There was one consideration Mil., a had great weight in inducing him to vote against the pro- position of tbe Noble Lord. He would not assert the {. « . neral doctrine, that there should be no parliamentary in- terference while a negeciatiin was pending with anotl er power; but under the circumstances of the pending ncpe ciations with America, he vas decidedly hostile to any l'ar liamentary interference. To accede to the metier, of ttl- ( Fo'r continuation see second page.) BELFAST COMMERCIAL CHRQN1CLE. PARLIAMENTARY INTELLIGENCE. ( In continuation from First Page.) 5sobl;> Lord, would be to recommend to the- Crown to re- jMfal those Orders in Council which were the actual subject • f the disputes between the two countries. The Marquis of LANSOOWNF. made nn animated reply to the arguments of the Noble Lords who had opposed lis motion. Lord FITZWTLUAM felt it his duty to state, that there - were petititirms preparing by the manufacturers of i| Yorkshire, complaining of tbe distresses under which they laboured, attributing those distresses in ft creat measure to the pernicious operations of the Orders in Council, and pray- ing that Parliament would address the Prinre Regent, to cause those orders to be repealed. He conld assure their Lordships that the distress of tbe manufacturing districts of Yorkshire, and particularly the clothing districts, were ex- treme. What had happened at Nottingham was but too , veil kno n, and it ought not to excite surprise if similar ,|| disturbances were to take place in Yorkshire. Lord GMSNVir. LF. did not rise to add a single word | to the arguments which had lteen so ably urged in support « > f the motion, but merely to say, that whatever might be the decision of their Lordshfps, be was persuaded that - when the petitions which his Noble Friend stated to be in prepara- tion were laid on the table, not a mrm would be found to oppose a deliberate inquiry into the nature and effect of thos* measures in which the evils so justly complained of by the petitioners, wore by them said to flrigiuatu. The House then divided— For the Motion, 34— Proxies, f! 7— 71— Against it, 66 — Proxies, fifi—' S."— Majority, 64. Adjourned at half- past Twelve o Clock. 1.0 N O ON I Sunday, March 1. The Princess Amelia packet, from Jamaica, j brings letters and papers to the 20th ult. j but they do not contain any news. A poor woman, in returning last week to Cot- terstock, near Oundle, was met by a sailor on crutches, who demanded her money, and assault- | cd and robbed her of 9d. On the woman calling i murder, a shepherd ran to her assistance, whan the sailor threw down his crutches and ran away. On examining the crutches two !/. notes were found concealed in the head of one of them. AMERICA The following is the extrafl of a letter received fiom New- York, dated Feb. 3:— " General Dearborn has been appointed a Major- General jj in our army; this does not please the people. There, is a contemplated change, when Madison's time is out, for it is very certain he will not be re- eleded again. It is said Gen. Armstrong will take the War Department. Dewett Clinton will be President. Mr. Munroe uill go out, his successor is not named. Gallatin, our Secretary of the Treasury, is } » ) ing down hill as fast as po- tihle ; his Budget will, no doubt, lie the laughing- stock of all foreign nation*, as well « s this. It is said that Dr. Euston, who now holds the War Depart- ment, will hav- the Colle^ loiship of Boston, lately filled by our new Commander- in- Chief, Gen. Dearborn. It is the decided opinion here, that we shall commence hostilities against Great Britain, unless you repeal these Orders in Council by the 1st of May. Indeed, itnless you do this, I can see no possible way of avoiding a war. Upwards ot 40 nil of ve- seis lljft this port yesterday for different port6 of Exrope. We lay before our readers the following letter which has within these few days been received from at) Am- erican Gentleman at Paris, by a merchant of London : " No condemnation of America vessels have, for jj E ) me time past, taken place at the Court of Prizes, nn- . der the Berlin and Milan Decrees. This however requires somr* explanatioru The Emperor has created a new Ministry for the direction specially of comrfierce and manufactures. The Director General of the Cus- toms has been appointed Minister, and bis powers are very extensive. Affairs which formerly appertained to the Bureau of the Minister of the Interior, are now under the direction of the Count de Sussy ( this new Minister), and the Court of Prizes is reduced almost to a simple Zero, it being little more than a mere Court of Report to him. H>- makes the final report, which is submitted to the Emperor in his Council of Commerce, and as that may be favourable Or unfavour- able, h. s Majesty generally decides. You will at once perceive what a controuling power is thus vested in the Count de Sussy, and it " may be imagined how much more facile if will be now for the captors to negocikte than with the whole Members of a Court. When confiscation is ordered, it is in v. iin to attempt to learn the points under which it has taken plaee— the fact only is announced to the unfortunate sufferer. " Several vessels, taken in the Balt'c, ( part of them ] oaded « uith the produce only of the soil of the Unit- ed States) were confiscated some months sinre— it was Sapposed under the allegation, that they could not en- ter the Baltic except under British convoy, so that taey had, in some manner, relation with England.— The Captains and Supercargoes were left, however, to guess at the cause of their confiscation. Foi my own part, I consider it as founded on the decided deter- mination ot Napolean to prevent all kind of trade to and fioni Prussia and Russia. Whence else can pro- ceed the great movements that have taken place for for some months past, and are still going on, of French J troops towards the North of Europe, but to shut the j Baltic; and it the Emperor Alexander does not ef- fectually adhere to the Continental System, Napoleon Xtill of course declare war against hiin. " Do not consider this as the dream of a person dazzled with the militaiv splendour which enciicles this astoinshing man. He never loses sight, for a moment, ot his systematic plan to ruin your commei- I rial resources, and to attain this, hi regards neither ] friend nor foe. Pi ay communicate these my impres- sions to our friends in New York, for their guidance in Spring adventures to Europe ; many will be caught I doubt not. Berthier is to command the centre of ] the Grand Army; M'Donald the right, Ney the left F iving : the Duke of Reggio will command tile light j C;' tpS." DUBLIN, Thursday, March 5- . His Grace the Lord Lieutenant has been pleased to sign commissions for the following gentlemen, hi be officers in the undermentioned yeomanry corps ;— LUburn Infantry— Row- ley Hall, Esq. to be First Lieu- tenant, vice IM i. kerois. resigned. * Moanie Infantry— Second Company— First Lieutenant Gustavus AVarner to be Second Captain. Cnrbally Infantry.— Second Lieut. John Puekae. lt, to be First Lieutenant, vice De Burgh, promoted.— Pater Dalv, Esq. to be Second Lieutenant, vice Bueknell, pro- moted. Lurxanboy- Infrtntri/.— Third Lieutenant Henry T. Cul- len to bo Second Captain. Twer Kelts Cavalry.— Caleb Barnes,' Esq. to he Captain, vice C. Barnes, deceased. BELFAST COURSE OF EXCHANGE, Mjhch S.— Belfast on London ( 21ds.) " J P J per cent. Belfast on Dublin ( 61 ds.) 1 pe- cent. Belfast en Glasgow 7 6} per cent. / xuK, March 5 — 3$ p » r ecu'. Gov. Deb. 72 § - J 5 prr , cnt. Dirro 101J Rrrar. nn. Fen 29— 3 per cent. Consols 62|- March 5.— Dub. on I. on. 8$ 8 | Feb 29-— Lon. on Dub 9} ARRIVED. MAILS SINCE OUR LA8T. nut 2 Bv t) l) N « GBAl « t 2 1 BV DUBLIN 1 • BELFAST, Saturday, March 7, 1812. Two Packets are now due by Donaghadee, and one by Dublin. The next accounts from Portugal are expeCfed with much anxiety, as they will probably com- municate the result of an important secret expe- > dition against the enemy, which is said to have been entrusted to the gallant General HILL.— Should a Packet by Express reach us in time, we shall stop the Press, and lay before our Readers any information it may contain on the subjeCh Some late accounts from Sweden speak of the occupation of Stralsund as an aft of open viola- tion by the French, and calculate on war as the consequence of such aggression ; while other let- ters state, that the Swedish Government are satis- fied that the French entered their territories in a friendly manner. It is added, however, that dis- patches on the subjeCt have been sent to London and Paris, the answer to which will determine what measures shall be adopted. The debate in the House of Lords on the Or- ders in Council, will be Found highly interesting. On this important suhjefl, we understand, several Petitions to the Legislature are preparing in Eng- land. A counte'r Petition, however, of the Manu- facturers of Staffordshire, as will be seen in the last page, has also been forwarded. The Marquis of LAMSDOWN'S motion for the appointment of a Seleft Committee, was negatived by a majority of 64. ^ The Dublin Patriot contains the following ex- tracts From the London Papers of Monday, which have not reached us fu the ordinary course: London, Monday, March 2. Saturday being the last Saturday of the month, all the Physic a>> s attended the Queen's Council jjj at Windsor. The Archbishop of Canterbury, j' Earl Winchel ea, and the Earl of Aylesford, i formed the Council. The report of the Physi- ; cians was, that though his Majesty now enjoyed I uniformly the refreshment of sleep for a longer i period each day than in the earlier pe iod of his jjj complaint, yet no abatement of the mental debt- jj sions appeared, a circumstance that served to di- minish the hopes of his recovery. He has slept, jj THF. REGENT. The Timlin Evening Post communicates the f 1 lowing circumstances from private sources of in- formation : — " His Grace the Duke of Bedford requested an audiepce of the Prince Reijent, in order to communicate to h's Royal Highness his feelings on the present posture, of public aff,-. irs; and, par- ticularly, as beatjng upon certain promises made by his Grace, in ihe name of an Illustrious Person- age, to the Catholics of Ireland. The interview has taken place, and happy are we to anno nee to the Empire, that the result has been such as to shed a fresh lustre on the character of his Royal High- ness, and to impart to the people of Ireland heart- felt satisfaction. In the course r. f this interest- ing and highly important inteiview, the Regent evinced the kindest disposition towards Ireland— declared his opinion on the propriety or Catholic Emancipation to be unchanged and unchange- able; and, as a further proof oT his Royal feel- ings in favour of the Catholics, he mentioned to his Grace of Bedford,, that on sending the Blut Ribbon to the Lord Lieutenant of Iteland, it had been stated in a letter, addressed to the Duke ot Richmond, that one reason, among others, for conferring upon him so distinguished an honour, was the moderate line of conduCt adopted towards Mr. Kirwan, subsequent to hit conviction.'" LORD MOIRA. It had been thought that our distinguished Countryman, the Earl of Moira, could not pos- sibly add a new grace to a character so greatly illustrious as his has ever been. It appears how- ever, that the more delicate, the more difficult and embarrassing the crisis, the higher is his Lordship likely to raise himself in public estima- tion. We can state from authority, that the Re- gent felt so much chagrined at Lord Moira's re- fusal to accept the Blue Ribbon, that he sent Mr. Sheridan to him a second time, offering him the Ribbon, with a carte blanche as to his future poli tics. Our admirable Countryman replied, he • would be ashamed to look at himself in the glass, if un- der the present Administration, tie accepted the honour I I— Dub. E. Post. On Thursday a Collector of one of the Turn- pike gates near Limerick, was fined 4- Or. by the Right Worshipful jthe Mayor, for having insisted j on payment of Toll from Major- General Montre- sor, when riding through on duty. The Royal Commission established at Tonnin- gen, has ordered the arrest of M. T. Han Goos, a merchant, for having maintained a correspon- dence with Heligoland . i A flair stone hv been just raised from the Marquis of Downshire's quarry, near Clough, county Down, discovered by Messrs. Busby, m;- neral surveyors, to contain upwards of 100 square feet, about 2 § inches thick, and quite smooth on both sides. The same quarry is capable of pro- j ducing several equally large, and excellent slate and building stones. The Brevet that will come out in the month of April next, will extend to a great portion of the Colonels of 1810, and include the whole of the Lieut.. Colonels ot 1805- 6 ; the Majors of 1806- 7, and the Captains of 1801- 2. The half- pay of Naval Officers, from the 1st of July to the Jjlst of Dec. will be issued to the Admirals. Captains, and their attornies, on the 9h inst. to Lieutenants on the 10th and 11th, and to Masters and Surgeons on die 12th. The Couit Martial lately assembled at Ipswich, for the trial of a Captain, two Lieutenants, and an Ensigtfc of the Clare Militia, has terminated with the acquittal of the entire, who have, in conse- quence, returned to their regiment. A mot; on has been made in the Corporation of the City of Albany, America, to suppress theatri- cal exhibitions, " as public nuisances." The subject was referred to a Committee of the Board. It is believed at Madras, that after the return of the Expedition from B. itavia, the he id- quar- ters of the army would be transferred from Fort St. George to Bangalore. On Tuesday night, one of the offices of Mr George Armstrong, at Kilsharvan, near Drogheda, was bro- ken into, and several pieces of finished 7- 8lh wide linen, three quarter bleached, and marked M. P. Were stolen. Mr Armstrong has offered a hundred poun. ts for discovering the offenders. The Committee of the Poor- House of Co'erain acknowledge to have received from the Rev. Mr. Harvey, £ 30,2s. 10d. in consequence of a Charity Sermon preached in the Parish Church of Cole- rain, by the Rev. Mr. Waddy, of ICilrea, on Sun- day last.— Also, agi6, 1L. Q\ d. from the Rev. Mr. Guin, Parish Priest, fioni a Charity Sermon preached in his Chapel on the same day. BELFAST EXPORTS, For the Week ending the 5th Instant. 1905 bales Bacon— Si hhds Hams— 13 boxes London. 1 75,356 yards Linen- tiercel, 700 barrels. Pork— 38 Soap— 20 barrels Ashes. Liverpool.— 190,740 yards Linen— 53 bites, 44 hhds. Bacon and Hams 378 barrels Pork—- 127 tierces Beef— I '- i Hides— 25 bales l'lax— JJ6 barrels Irish Wheat— 50 bans American Cotton- Woo?. Glasznv.— 8S, 260 yar. ls Linen— Gbales I. inen- Yarn— 47 fir- kins Butter— 32 barrels Pork— 34 bales Bacon— 3i> H. ds « — 7 bales Feathers— II casks Hams, & c. Duil. it— 421 burial, British Herrings. Weekly Shipping and Q^ mmeniul List. , Being disappointed of our u- ual supply of Stamp Piper from Dublin, we are under the necessity of printing a part of this day' 6 impression on unstamped piper, the duty for which shall be accnuntid for on oath. THE THIRD OF THF. SIX SUBSCRIPTiON ASSEM BLI ES ILL be held at the Exchange- R jonis on THURS- DAY, the 12th March. Ladies to draw for Places at a Quarter past NINE o'clock precisely Major WALLACE, RICHARD DOBM, ANDREW ALEXANDER, J" i CON RAN, J h Stewards. County of Dozen Presentments. At a Meeting of the Catholic Board, held yes- terday, the Earl of Fingal as Chairman and Mr. Hay as Secretary to the deputation to present an address to the Prince Regent, were elected by acclamation, and the following Noblemen and Gentlem- n were chosen by ballot: ' lhe Earl of Shrewsberry, the Earl of Ken- mare, the Viscount Gormanstown, the Viscount Southwell, the Lord Killeen, the Honourable Thomas Barnewall, the Hon. Charles Ftrench, Sir Thomas Ormoud, Burt. Sir Edward. Bellew, Bar'c. Sit Francis Goold, Bart. George" Bryan, Jenkinstown, Owen O'Connor, Balatwgar, John Burke, Glinske, William G. B igot, Castlebagot, [' Randal M'Donnell, Dublin, Thomas Wyse, Ma- nor, Waterford, John Lalor, Cranagh, Miles. $, J'Donnell, London, General O'Ferrall, Am- brose, Peter Bodkin, Hicke. y, Dingle, Dominick Y,". O'Reilly, Kildorgau Cas'Je. on an average, ijve hours and a half each day. The following Bulletin w<. s yesterday shewn at St. James's Palace:— « ' Windsor Castle, Feb 29. " His Majesty continues nearly in the same state. ( Signed by the five Physicians ) The following notice was also shewn, being a " communication from the Earl of Wiucheisea, as Comptroller General, to Lord SOmet ville, by com. mand of the Queen :—" Tire bulletin will in fu- ture be issued from Windsor th ® last Saturday in the month, and shewn at St. James's Palace on the following day." Friday afteinoon, Lord Castlereagh attended at the Foreign Office, for the first time, after hav- ing received the appointment to that office by Lhe Prince Regent. His Lordship deposited the seals tlneie, and afterwards left town. On Saturday, at three o'clock, a Cabinet Coun- cil was held at the Foreign Office, which was attended by all the Cabinet Ministers except Lord Castlereagh and Mr. Yorke. The Council broke up at half- past four. Yesterday Lord Somer-. lle and the Hon. Robert F. Greville attended in waiting at St. James's Palace, for the first time since their ap- pointment under the Windsor establishment. The Duke of Bedford had an audience of the Prince Regent on Friday last.— It was granted, we are told, at the desire ® f his Grace, who wish- ed to state his opinion as a Peer of Parliament, upon the situation of the country, particularly of Ireland. Mr. Anstruther, late Advocate- General of Madras, is appointed Recorder of Bombay, in the room of Sir J. Mackintosh. Mr. Toller of Lincoln's Inn, succeeds Mr. Anstruther as Ad- vocate- General. An accident threatening serious consequences, occurred on Sunday evening on board a sloop at Lapp? s island at Coik, bound for Belfast; thiough Dflie inattention fire reached the hold, in which were ninety puncheons of whiskey ; some small portion of the spirits caught the flame, and pro, duced an alarm; fortunately it was high water, and by prompt assistance the vessel was scuttled, and with her cargo, preserved from conflagration, which wojj^ d, in all probability also have commu- nicated to the several ships near her. It is hoped that this occurrence will prove a salutary caution ! in futute to masters of vessels, how they leave a ! cargo of this description open to such risk. We are extremely sorry to announce the loss of the ship Joseph & Phoebe, from Londonderry, with pas- J sengers, for New York. About eijrht days after she j sailed she experienced tile he;; vy gale in which the SalJanha frigate Was lost, sp ung her bowsprit, and received some otheirdamage; notwithstanding, through the perseverance ftf the Captain and crew, she made the land, off Sandy Hook, within eight miles of New York harbour, in T- Jdvys, when she was caught in a dreadful snow storiM* y.' iic". rendered it impassible for a pilot to board he}, and which drove her on siioie on Lonjj Island,/ jibout 30 miles from the Hook.— We are happy, iroWever, to say, tha. the passengers and crew, with jjiieir. luggage, are all safe. The whole of the passengers were sent to New York by Messrs. James and Wm. Sterling and Co. tile con- signees, and such as were bound tor Baltimore, were forwarded by the stages, free of expence, and every possible exeition tist- d to render their condition as com- fortable as the circumstances of the case would admit. BRIAN BOROIHME. This popular piece t;. ts been twice repeated since our last publiettion, and it is bui justice to say, that the various characters are well sustained hy Talbot, Thompson, KnowL s, Faulkner, Mrs. Fulton, Mrs. Burgess, & c. & c. The heroine ( Erina) is rendered most interesting by M. s Full n ; and Mr. Tajbot's O'Donoghue is highly deat. T ng of commendation. His delivery of the following lines, on beholding Erina, was much admired ; it affords a specimen of the dialogue: In Beauty*-- presence, War forgets to bend His brow, her smile nukes his rough aspect smooth, Her voice to si ence lulls his clanging horn, An I charms bis hnrsh ; md stormy breast to peace; But if she ur^ te his rage to serve her cause. Rude War is thrice himself— and more, far more Her gentle breath iCil rues his fiery soul, Than whirlwinds of defiance Irotn the foe Nor was he less happy when he addresses his mistress ( who had come disguised to the Danish Camp), unconscious to whom he speaks— I die to night. Watch then the time ; and when My gti in! ctindiifls in • to the place of death, Be foremo- r ir tne crowd that loves to feast Upon the spnCii- cle ot r. uman toriure, Then, wht- n tbe e*.- cutimier begins, Shrink not to view his wink ; but though I writhe And groan, look on, and from the gash that's next My heart— this token stain, as if ' twere done To glut a savage triumph at my death. It is my mistr- -.,' '-: - f— ne'er woie a knight The favour of so sweet a lady ; ne'.- r Did lady give her favour to a knight So true ; ' twill be thy passport thro' the camp Of Rr yal Brian; bear it to his court, And when yo* e'>; er his thronged halt, na name Pronounce, inquire for no degree, but w hen Amid the crowd of beautius, you pensive One peerless one! there drop it without word, Save what a sigh, or tongueless tear may speak. Talbot, seemingly without an effort, gave great effeCl to the following:— Oh ! look at tyranny In all tb « terrors, of its lawless rage, How poor a thing it is; while conscious Truth, And virtuous Courage, fallen beneath its feet, Can smile it into nothing And on being led forth to execution, he thus addresses Termagnus: Lead on—. Yet hear the doom I prophecy, Howe' « r your course may prosper, you shall live Accurst. When ' conque< t shall have sated you — You shall duke off your wedded Iriends, who clung Unto your wavering fortune; fear shall be Your only guard, and you shall purchase from The hireling's hand, each minute of your life. On either side of you, Horror and Hate Shall be. No face will meet you with a smile, Save his, who in his bosom hides the bla. te From which your blood shall reek ; and, at your fall, No groans shall issue, tave your own; but shouts, For sighs, for streaming eyes, exulting look — And sbvfs enfranchised, howling fotch their joy, Shall mark the tyrant's dism. I funeral. There are many other passages of the dialogue « • ft ; i j; The Secretary's Office will remain open at j! Downpatrick for receiving Affidavits for Pre- sentments, until the Evening of MONDAY the 9th of March next;— and for receiving AccQunt- ing Affidavits u ; til MONDAY the 23d March— after which days, none can possibly be received. Downpatrick, 22d February, 1812. All Accounting Affidavits must state that the work was finished six clear days before the Com- mission Day of the Assizes. liirth. On Monday the 2d in « t at Blaris Lodge, near Hillsbo- rough, the L. ady of Sir Gto. A I KI. MSON, was safely deliver- ed of a Daughter. Married. On the 29th ult. Mr. JOHN WATSON, Castlereagh, to Mi- s BENN.£ TT, I. isbane. In St. Peter's Church, DUIILAI, E » WARO SMVTH, third s. < r of the Rev Dodor Smyth, of oantry, to IsABgr.{. A, only daughter. of Daniel Maun. ei, Esq. of Merriori- squa. Oil Thursday morning, by special license, at the holise of G P. Eu.- die, Esq. Dublin, the Right Hon. Lord ENNIS- MOR t to M'S » LA I HAM, daughter of the hte John Latham of Meldrum, in the Comity of Tipperary, Esq. On Monday last, in St, Mark's Church, Dublin, BFK- NARD SHAW, Esq. to CATHVRINE, second daughter of A. Cooper, Kiq. of Mei t ion- sqnire. Died. At Fox Lodge, County of Down, on Friday last, Mr. MICHCAL M'GLTAZ F. Y, aged 98 years At Lari. e, on Sunday last, Mr ALIX Rircusr, a man of unsuapeiting honesty, candour, integrity a* d charity. On the evening of the 19th Jariu - ry in the breach of Cuidad Rodrigo, Lieuteo » nt ALEXANDER BI LL, of his Maje- ty's 4.5th Regiment, in the 20th year of his age: the gloiioti ™ circumstances attending his late, together with the r.- collei5lion that he has fallen in the set vice of his country, leaving behind him an un- ullied reputation as a Gentleman and a Soidier, are great alleviations to grief, and soften even the keen feelings of parental affhCUon in lamenting his irre- parable loss. On the 2Sth ult. at Castlepolt ird, most sincerely lament- ed, the Lady of WM DUTTON POLLARD, Esq. the present High Sheriff > rf the county of Westmeath. A few days since, W. Chaftleld, of Cowfold, Scotland, at the uncommon age ef 105 years, after only a short pre- vious! illness. The chief amusement of this old man, far t ie last seven or eight years, was angling, vltiich he practis- ed with the keenness of a youthful sportsman, aild v i ii considerable skill, nearly to the day of his death. 6 — 5 — 6j- well worthy of being noticed, but which our limits Jj po* i\ V."..........'... 0 4 — | will not permit us to do. t fi » » hButter 1% 2 — TO f'OltRESPONDENTS. » R. C will observe, that iri tbe Paper alluded to there are t- wo Poems on the same suhjedt.— We shall always be in- clined tu cherish patriotic feeling in our countrymen. The Poem on " Winter" is a wretched produ& ion. HOMO is received. H IKILFA ST SMI7 TVEU^ R " The armed brig Aurora, Starlcs, is loading for London to sail in a few plays. The Commerce, Bishop, sails in a few days for Liverpool. . The armed brig Venus, Pendleton, for London, sailed on Wednesday last. The armed brig Vine, Montgomery, is loading for Lon- don, to sail in a few Jays. The Kelly, M'llwain, for Liverpool, sails first fair wind. The armed brig St. Patrick, Campbell, is loading at Lon- don for this pwrt. The Betseys, Neilson, for Glasgow; and the Margaret & Nancy, Galbraith, fur Greenock, are loading, to sail in a lew days. The Dispatch, Jamison, for Dublin, clears to- day and sails first fair wind. The Diana, M'Culhim, at Glasgow; and the Bee, Rafikin, at Dublin, are loading for Belfast. ARK1VID. Hibernia, Graham, 983 hhds. 24 barrels Flaxseed, 16 hhds. Clover- seed, 85 barrels Ashes, 31 casks Rice, 4( J bales Cotton, 28,000 Staves, 9000 Tree Nails, & c. Grizzle, Jameson, from Port Glasgow. Euphemia, Margarer, Peggy, and Greyhound, from Ro hsay, ike. with Herrings. Thirty Vessels with Coals; and two with Slates. Eagle, Nancy, and Speedwell, from Diogheda. Hebe, from Dundalk. Friends, from Balbriggan. William, Hoey, from Strangford. Ann, fiom Lame. LISBURN MARKETS, MARCH 3. s. d. s. 4- 0 to 25 6 — 14 0 0 0 0 0 Oatmeal 25 Oats 12 Potatoes 0 Beef- 0 M - etton 0 Veal 0 1 6 ]> per cwt. of 1201b. 6 ]> per cwt. of 1121b. 7 ^ per stone. V) $ 3 } per lb. of 20oz. • per lb of 16 or.. Captain Mr. HULL, Master of the C'cremori- e, earnestly reqn - Ladies will be pull& uai ill a renJing to the tirue of Draw- ing. ( l: « 0 ., 11 | I . . ! J 1 — — - » * ' . I » —" • CHARITY SERMON. '| T> HK Inhabitants, of liclf. vt aid its Vicinity are .- esp. ifl. 4 fu'! y iafjraieJ, that Qu iun. Lsj next tlx bth inst. a CHARITY SERMON • will be- Preachtd by The Rev. ROBERT ACHESON, In the Meeting- House of the Fourth PreH. yterlan Congre- gation, when a Collection will be made for the Benefit of the POOR- HOUSE aud INFIRMARY of this Town- Divine Service to commence at Half- past ONE o'CItuk. 671) Belfast, March i T ill E Al'It E< JBE L'FAST. ON MONDAY EVENING ( March 9th) will be per- formed, the Natienai Drama of BRIAN BOROIHME. To conclude with the Farce of THE WEDDING DAY. ( csa: ALICANT BARILLA, Of the latest Importation. JOHN MARTIN & CO." HAVE FOR SALE, * J 550 BALES, OF PRIME QUALITY, AND IN FINE ORDER. 691) A » n- street— March 6. COTTON WOOL BY AUCTION. JOHN MARTIN & CO. TPY7ILL Sell by Auftion, on FRIDAY the 13th instan » 7 7 at TWELVE o'Clock, at their Stores, 106 Bale, New Orleans,! C0TrQN WQQL% 49 Do. Georgia, J Of prime Quality.— Terms at Se'e. MAC FA RL AN, ^ Auctioneer. Ann- street, March t. ( 634 Highly Glazed Playing Curds and Wax Candles. TI3 DIM 18 WARD, NO. 15, HIGH- STREET, IJI AS just received a Second Supply cf the above, > im « JLJL quality as the last, which gave such general sal i- XtClion ALSO, MOROCCO AND GOLD PAPER, WITH BEAUTIFUL GOLD BORDERINGS, For I. aJiet' Fancy Work. ty All NEW PUBLICATIONS of Merit, with a sir perior variety of the fi- iev LONDON STATIONARY — WRITING DESKS— MKRCHAN I S' ACCOUNT BOOKS— MUSICAL INS 1RUMEN l'S. & c. & c. wid be Sold 01 pleasing Terms. ( 686) Belfast, March 6. MAI'HEW STEELE HAS NOW ON SALE THE FOLLOWING GOODS: 25 Tons of Irish Melted Tallow, 30 T » ns Cod Oil in Casks, from 50 to 100 gal- lons each, 23 Tons Sicily Barilla, landed this week, 200 Barrels British Refined Rosin, 15 Puncheons Jamaica Rum; Atso, ot his own Manula< 2ure, 400 Boxes Mould Candles, made up for exportation, 400 Boxes Brown Soap for do• 800 Firkins I'lack and Green Soft Soap— Bleach- ers' Best Soap— Kensington Candles— 6' o/.- J- mon Mould aud Dipt do. 6 « s) Belfast, March S. Wholesale Woollen Warehouse, ROSEMARY- STREET. JOHNSON W FISHER TTTAVE received by the CUNNINGHAM BOVLI, 3CC from il_ jL LiVEHrooL, a large Supply of Broad and Yard- wide Cloths, Scarlet, Blue, and Grey Naps, Coatings— Waist coatings, Woollen, Cotton, and Plush Cords, Patent Worsted Wtbs, < Jc. 679) Belfast, March 5. FLAXSEED, STAVES, & c. & c. 751 ' HE SUBSCRIBER is Landing, per the Hikernia, from Jl N » w YORK, and has iu Sroaa, at No. 43, TALSOT- STREET, » 100 Hogsheads FLAXSEED, 30,000 Barrel STAFFS, 100 Barrels Scotch HERRIN& S, Which he will sell reasonably. ALEX. STEWART. Belfast, March 7, 1812. ( 681 FOR MONTREAL, THE ISA B E L L A, CAPTAIN MORDY, « SSaSs8Ki » - will be clear to sail the first fair wind after the 15th instant For Freight, apply to GILLIES & STOCKDALE- WHO UAVE i'OR SA LA;, Russian Mm, Honduras Mahogany, Jum iica Rum. s79-, ^ Belfast, Match*. bulfasT commercial chronicle N EW FLAX- SEED, ENGLISH & AMERICAN. GEORGE LANGTRY & C9. HAVE FOR SALE, £ 70 BAG3, just landed from the South of England', the growth of last year, and produced from real Ilia A Flax- seed. 650 H0& 3HEADS, imported per the Protection and HiLtrma, from New- York 030) Belfast, March 6. TIMBER CARGO BY AUCTION. GEORGE LANGTRY & CO. WILL Sirll by Audion, at RITCHIE'S nock, on MON- . . DAY, 231 Instant, at ONE o'Clock, the CARGO c. f the Ship Dryad, just arrived from WISCASSET, with a Yfcry prime parcel, consisting of . , 490 Tons of PINE, * 5$ Tons of OAK, ] £ 0 Pine Plank, 173 OAR RAFTERS, 12,000 Oak and Ash Hogshead STAVES, and 3 SPARS. To be put up in small Lots, and Terms declared at Sale. € 72) " Belfas', March 4 DRONTHON DEALS. C UUJLT-' S, ' OGLE & CO. . A RE now Landing the CARGO of the Brig Vet bis ler- J-\. ting, from DmoNmoN. € 71) NEWRY, March 4, 18f2. PORK FOR SALE. ftfiO ^ r'LERCES and BARRELS, prime Quality, 0\ J J jL packed and ready for Shipping— Apply to TURNLY & BATT. TWO HUNDRED and SEVENTY- EIGHT BALES, first. OuiUty, ALICANTE BARILLA, daily expeded. 670)~ 4th Maicii, 1812. TO BE LET, From the lst day » f November last, AFARM of LAND, containing Thirteen Acres, Planta- tion Measure, situate at B,\ LLYNAFEIGH, on the County of Down side of the Lagan, lately in the Possession of Mrs. CAVAK, and held under the MARQUIS of DUNE- CALL, for the remainder of the original Lease, ler Three I. ives. all in being, or 41 Years, from May, 1794. or what- ever shorter time may be agreed on. The above Farm is pleasantly situated on the Banks of the Lagan, and within a few minutes walk of the Town of Belfast, by the New Bridge. Application to be made to CHARLES EASTWOOD, Esq. Castle Town, Dandalk. or to Mr. WALTER MAC- I'ARLAN, AUCTION ELR, Belfast. 4) 51) Belfast, March 6, 1812. If th above FARM is nit disposed of on or before FI\ i ) AY the 3d day of Abrilnext, it will on that day is '. OLD by AUCTION, at the DON EG ALL- ARMS, at the Hour of TWO o'Clock, subject to the small Yearly Rent of £ 6. TO BE LET, From the first of May next, fTTHE DWELLING- HOUSE, No. 19, Mill- s'reet. at jL present occupied by Mr. JAMES BOYD. Aiso, Four Acres of TOWN PARKS, on the Dublin Road ( or the In- terest in th.. Lease will be sold). These Fields are not five minutes walk from the White Linen- Hall, and great part of them have been manured Since last crop.— Also, a large scope of w. ll enclosed GROUND, in the rear of Francis- street, with Fou. DWELLING HOUSES in said street, let to Tenants at will; along Lease, with clause of renewal, ran be given with these Tenements, which would be fouud an eligible concern for any person wishing to commence the Brewing, Cotton, or other business requiring room and a central situation; and having the advantage of the river running through the ground. Apply to the Subscriber, who is, as usual, well supplied W: ih all kinds of Sole and Upper LEATHER, GLUE, and COD OIL. March 6. HU. M'KIBBIN. Three Pikes of excellent HAY for sale. ( 687 A MOST DESIRABLE COUNTRY RE- SIDENCE. Ta he Sold by AuSion, on the Premises, on THURSDAY next, the 12th instant, at the Hour of ONE o'Cloch, rnHE J, EASE of a Neat Commodious HOUSE, with JL a Garden and a Meadow, as lately occupied by Cap- tain FELLOWS, situate on the road leading to Newtownbrida. There are nine years of the Lease unexpired from May next, at the s'na'i yearly rent of £' 27,6/.— It would answer a genteel family well, having every necessary accommodation, and only 15 minutes walk from Belfast. Terms at Sale. MACFARLAN, Auaioneer. March 5. ' ( 685 TO BE SOLD, r- pHE FARM of ROCKVALE, near Ballynahinch, on L which is a good DWELLING HOUSE, OFFICES, and GARDENS, in good order and repair. The Farm contains about Twenty Iri. h Acres, well- inclosed and fenced, and in good heart. It being contiguous to B- dlynahinch and the ' Spa Well, would make a desirable residence for a private family. The Rent is Forty Guineas a year, for one g ® od life. Apply to JOHN M'C'ULLA, on the Premises. 689) March 6. In tie Matter of Hamilton T5* CAHSON, Bankrupts. Si TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, on the 13th day of March insr. on the Premises, in Ann street, Belfast, a Large Quantity of Ame- rican and Norway TIMBER, DEALS, DEAL CUTS, and HANDSPOKES, as now lving in the Yard of said Bankrupts And on same day will be Sold, the HOUSEHOLD FUR- NITURE of said Bankrupts. And on some following day will be Sold, of which pre- vious Notice will be given, the INTEREST of ' aid JAMES CARSON, in TWO TENEMENTS in ANN- STREE+, held • under LORD DON EG ALL, for an unexpired Term of about 58 years, subjeCt to a Mortgage Debt of £ 1050, arid in which Tenements are comprized, the Old- Established TIMBER YARD of s° id J„ MES CARSON. WM. CRAIG, Assignee. Belfast March, 1812. ( 688 In tie Matter of ANTHONY GARVY, a Bankrupt, • i; - Jo 1I" 0 BE SOLD BY AUC- II TION, on SATURDAY, the 14th of March, ac ONE Clock, at Mr. DAVID M'COMS'S, Dromoie, several Articles of FURNITURE; a wll- ton. d PIANO FORTE, and some FARMING UTENSILS. Also, SIX COWS. DAVID M'COMB,! . . JOHN O'NEIL, j Assignees Dated 28th February, 1812. A MEETING of the CREDITORS of the Bankrupt, is requested on the above day; and it is expected, that all Per- indebted to the late ANTHONY GARVY, will pay th? ir Debts to the Assignees, forthwith, otherwise proceedings will be taken to enlorce Payment. ( 675 FOR NEW- YORK, The Brig HE P S A, CAPTAIN WM. A. BAYLEY, Burthen 450 Tons, ^ Just arrived, in 23 days, and will sail for the above Port about the first of April— For Passage, apply to SAMUEL MAJOR. LONDONDIMT, Feb. £ 3. FLAXSEED, 0(\(\ TIF OGSHEADS NEW- YORK FLAXSEED, il 1 last Season's Crop, arrived per Hibernia, Captain GRAHAM, dired from NEW- YORK, and for Sale on moderate Terms, by HUGH WILSON & SONS. March 4, 1812. ( 664 FOR SALE, 130 Uhds. prime Virginia Leaf Tobacco, RICHMOND INSPECTION; WHICH, WITH Hogshead and Barrel STAVES— Iron and Wood HOOPS — Refined SALTPETRE — Virginia TAR— Surinam COFFEE, in Bags— Si. & bes SALT— Prime Mess PORK— Hogs' LARD— Wet and Dry HAMS, Will be disposed. of an moderate Terms, by HUGH WILSON & SONS. February 19, 1812. . ( 5S4 New Orleans and Bowed Georgia Cotton- Wool, Oak Bark, Cod Liver Oil, Barrel Staves, Jamaica Sugars, New- York Flaxseed, St. Ubes Salt, and Jam lira Rygi, in Hhds, For Sale, on reasonable Terms by March 4. WM. SIMMS.* ( 669 LYLE & RIDDLE eAVE received, per the BROTHERS, from WHITE HAVEN, 260 Dozen SPJDES; Which, with ENGLISH & IRISH SHOVELS, and a Ge- neral Assortment of HARDWARE, IRONMONGERY, and JAPANNED GOODS, lately received, will be dis- posed of on reasonable Terms. V FORGE BELLOWS, ANVILS, and VICES. 655) ' Belfast, March 2. GRIMSHAW, MURPHY, & CO. Til AVE received, per the Aurora, from LONDON, Til Fanny, from LIVERPOOL, Hawk, from GLAS- GOW, and Dispatch, from DUBLIN— East India and Spanish Indigo— Lemon Juice, Crop Madder— Coperas— A Hum, Sugar of Lead, and Quercitron Bark ; Which, with their usual General Assortment of DYE- STUFFS, vand the following Goods, they wi. l dispose of on moderate Terms, VIE : — .50 Bags Dcmerara Cotton Wool, 50 Do. Georgia Do. Do. 45 Barrels Pot and Pearl Ashes, Bleachers' Starch—- Sma Its— Oil of Vitriol, Bleaching Powder and Flour, of best quality. TO BE LET, ,, A Commodious DWELLING- HOUSF. on the White- House Shore, lor the Season, or a Ten* of Years, with or wkhout Lui. d and Office — Apply as above ( 594 FLAXSEED & ASHES. 1130 Hhas.' New New- Ywk Flaxseed, 21 Half Ditto Ditto. 212 Barrels first sort Pot Ashes, FOR SALE, BY THOMAS S. FANNING, Donegal! Quay. Belfast, February 28, 181- 2. * ( 641 NEW TEAS, CLOVER- SEED, & e. IRIHE SUBSCRIBERS are LANDING, per the VE- .1 NUS, 204 Chests ' leas, assorted, 50 Sacks line new Bed Clover- seed, 10 Hogsheads Lump Sugar, • fc'hich will be sold cheap. MARTINS, HARRISON, & CO. Church- lane, January 20. ( 405 500 LIBRARY FOR SALE. VOLUMES o well- selefUd NOVELS, RO- ' MANCES, & c. among which are a Variety of Modern LONDON PUBLICATIONS; would completely answer any Person wishing to commence a Circulating Li- brary in die Country. They are principally in half- bin- ing, in good order, and engaged perfeil FANCY FURNITURE WARE ROOM. ROBERT GOWDY HP> ESPECTFUL1. Y informs h: s Friends and the Public, .. « * that he has commenced the FANCY FURNITURE f BUSINESS at N « . 10, Ross M A'RY- sTa SET, where he Ml- • j nu!' aSurges all kinds of Cane au. l Rush- Bottomed Chairs, _ . • , i Sophas. Dressing Tables, Window Cornices, Window- Blin is, Catalogues may be had, and further particulars known, on > Kre Screens> fi', lson. 9tauds, Fobt- tools, & c. He has | on Innd at pfesent a fashionable variety of CHAINS, which | he offers for sale on reasonable terms; and hopes, by cafe | and dispatch in the execution of such orders as he may be '* honoured with,' to merit a share of public favour, i' 552) Belfast, Feb. 13. application to ROBT. & JOHN HODGSON, BOOKSELLERS, SSV 4, HIOH- STREST. N. B. As the above Lot are principally duplicates of their Stock in the Now Circulating Library, Purchasers will find them worthy of their attention, being considerably un- der tile London Prices. ( 608 SAM. HEWITT & SAM. M'MURRAY, Ti) FSPECTFULLY hog leave to return their sincere V thanks to their Customers and the Public, for the very liberal encouragement they have etperie ced sinctf their commencement in Business. They have at present on hands, a large Assortment of SPIRITS and GROCERIES, roge- their^ with 1st, 84, 3d, 4th and 5th FLOUR, fresh from their MILLS, at KNOCK, all of which they are determined t9 sell on moderate Terms, for goo 1 Payments No 22, Princes- street— Belfast, Feb, 22, 1812. 607) CORK WHISKEY. ( XAPIER and DUNVILL, are now LANDING, 80 Puncheons, veru- nice Quality; • J Which, with every other Article in the jjHRI 1" TRADE v> iil be disposed of on moderate Terms. 5L0) . February 7. • HAT MANUFACTORY. " J") OBERT HALL begs leave to inform the Inhabitants LI V of BELFAST, and its Vicinity, that he has commenced his ManufaSory of FINE HATS, 39 HIGH- STREET. From his long experience in the Business, and the atren tioi he will p<> y to it, h « hopes to merit a sb ire of Public favour. Those who favour hiui with their Custom, may deptnd be will supply them with fashionable and service- able HATS, of the best Quality, for ( ient'emen, Ladies', and Children's wear— BEAVER BONNETS, LEATHER CAPS, & c. he will Sell on the lowest Terms, by Wholesale and Retail.— N. B. The highest pricas for Rabbit Skins . •• . ( « « ?• FLAXSEED, TALLOW, & c. CW. AMSIE, CONNOR & CLELAND, are at present / Landing, Russian Candle Tallow, New- York Flaxseed, and a few Hogsheads Jamaica Sugars, FOR SALE, WITH Leaf Tobacco— Brazil Tallow, New- York Pol " d Pearl Ashes, Bleachers' S'lialts, & Alicant Barilla. They daily cxpeiSt a supplv of prime M^ nx RED HER- RINGS. ' ( 491) February 4. " NEW TEAS, CLOVER- SEED, See. JOHN JOHNSTON has received, per the VINE, from LONDON, Fine and Common Congou TEAS, And per. th-- FACTOR, New Red CLOVER- SEED, Which, with an Assortment of Goods in the GROCERY LINE, will be sold cheap. 19, Ann- street— Belfast, Feb. 21. GUNPOWDER & PATENT SHOT. ' _ ( 600 FLAX- SEED, TOBACCO, ASHES, AND COTTON WOOL. 100 Hogsheads New- York FLAX- SEED, 40 Hogsheads Virginia LEAF TOBACCO, SO Barrels POT, and 44 Ditto PEARL ASHES, Now landing, which, with a few Bales COTTON WOOL, and 20 MATS best ALICANT BARILLA, will be sold oil reasonable Terms, by THOMAS BELL, 470) 34, North- street. The Public are respedtfuUy inform- ¥ 3*.. ed, that it is intended the following N. E. TRADERS Stall tail at the undermentioned periods: FOR . LONDON, The armed brig VENUS, PENDLETON... First fair wind. Tlie armed brig VINE, MONTGOMERY 14 days after These Vessel being armed and completely well found, Insurance by them will consequently be elfciSted on the most reasonable ternis. . FOR LIVERPOOL, The KELLY, M'ILWAIN 7th March. FROM LIVERPOOL FOR BELFAST, The NEPTUNE, DAVIDSON.... First fair wind. The JANE, BUSBV Seven days after. FROM LONDON FOR BELFAST, The armed brig ST. PATRICK, CAMPBELL, on first delivery of the Teas from the Sales, For Freight, m London, apply to Messrs. WM. & JOHN WHARTON, Nicholas' Lane ; or, m Belfast, to R. GREENLAW, Agent, Who will receive and forward LINEN CLOTH end other MERCHANDIZE with care and dispatch. fcS- A few Stout Lads wanted as APPRENTICES to the Sea, to whom liberal FflcOurtgement Will be given. WILLIAM PENTON, NURSERY ANT) SEEDSMAN, eAS just arrived, from LONDON, per the FaStor, Capt. M'NIECE, his Annual Assortment of Garden and Agricultural Seeds, Which will be engaged of the very best quality that could be purchased in London Markets, and anil be sold on fair term*. with , quantity of FRUIT and FOREST TREES y SHRUB8 and THORN QUICKS; SEA KALE and AS- PARAGUS PLANTS, & c. 6.01) ARMAGH, February 6. TO BE SOLD, THF. LEASE of the HOUSE and FARM, containing 8 § Acres of Lane!, on the New Lodge- Road » at pre- sent occupied by J AMES GODDARi), to whom apply for particulars. ( 658) . March 2. [ This Advertisement not to be again inserted ] TO BE LET, ON REASONABLE TERMS, A CONVENIENT HOUSE for a{> lic. Printer, with / BL Two TABLES, BLOCK, BLUE VAT, & C and a suf- ficient suppiy of Water at tbe door, sitttjte in Iiillymac irreit. Also, the HOUSE in C< stle- street, ^ present occupied by Mrs. RIDDLE, to be Let » r the Leas."', Sold. Apply to VICTOR COATES, LaJU F.- ridery. 650) ' February 28. BALLAST OFFICE, 17^ February, 1812. rlf'HP. Contract of JACKSON CLARK, for Supplying the I Corporation with BALLAST, having expired, such Persons as wish to make a new Contrail for the above pur- pose, during the period of SEVEN Years, are desired to send in Sealed Proposals to the Ballast Master, on or before MONDAY the 9* h of March next, on which day the Con- tractor to be declared. Five Hundred Pounds security will be required. Further particulars may be had at the Ballast Office. ( 580 WANTED, A P \ RTNF. R, in an old- established Vid reputable . ITL MANUF AC rosy, who could introduce from ^£ 400 to £ 1000.— An aiftive, steady, intelligent married Man, of reputable Charafter and Connexions, and fully competent id manage the Writing Department ef the Concern : Such a person will be treated liberally.— Apply to Mr. ANDER- SON, Chronicle- Office. ( 640 TO ARCHITECTS. PROPOSALS for Building a NEW CHURCH and SPIRE at GLENAVY, will be received, and particulars given bv S. WHITTLE, Esq. or Mr. J. FULTON, Glen- avy; 6.- 59) • by the Rev. E. CUl'PLES, Lisburn. February 28. WANTED, A PHRSON who perfeAly understands the Manufacture A of CALICJES, and knows how to keep Weavers' Ac- counts, & c. Apply to the PRINTER. March 4, 1812. FOR NEW- YORK, The American Ship DRYAD, Burthen 650 Tons, HENRY BACON, MASTER, Now in this Harbour, having just arrived from AMERICA, after a passage of 24 days, and will sail again for the above port about 25th March. The DRY AD has excellent AccomrnedntteiS for Passengers — and those who wish to go out in this fine Ship, should make immediate application to GEORGE LANGTRY & CO- Belfast, February 28, ( C5t h The Public are respeiU'ully int'orm- ed, that the following REGULAR TRADERS V: ? J^ Sa* H'ilt sail for their re. peltive tvild) the first fair Wind after the dates mentioned : FOR LONDON, The- armed brig AURORA, STARKS 7th March. The armed brig DONEGALL, COURTNEY, 14 days after. FOR LIVERPOOL, The COMMERCE, BISHOP 7th March. The CERES, SAVAGE Eight days after. FOR BRISTOL, The WILLIAM, M'Mortirf. 21st March. FRqtM LIVERPOOL FOR BELFAST, The FANNY, MARTIN 10th March. The MINERVA, COURTENAY Eight days after. FROM LONDON FOR BELFAST, The Armed Biig GEORGE, JAMES CAUGHET, Master, on delivery of the Teas from the Prompt. The Armed Brig FAC TOR, M'NIECE..!... 14 days alter For Freight, in London, « pply to Messes. ALEXANDER and WILLIAM OGILBY, Abchurch- Yard. Gentlemen who have Linens to forward, will please send them to GEORGE LANGTRY L^ R- A few Stout Lads wanted as Apprentices t » the Sea, TO BE SOLD BY PUBLIC AUCTION, On the Premises, ( if not previously d'sposed ofj oh MONDAY', , f the 30lh March - eext, ' j| ' jf"' IE N ACRES of most excellent LAND, adjtirfing the jf ' , Town of COMBER, held by Lease fo- Three Young ' 1 Lives. On this Concern are Two Water Wheels, one occu- pied in spinning Linen Yarn, with complete Machinery; the other irives a Double Engine and Wash Mill, well cal culated for the haif- white or brown beetling business.-*- From the command of water, the whole is well adapted for an extensive F our Mill, being situated in the heart of a W' ett growing Country. For particulars, . apply to Mr. STITT, of Co- tiber, who will treat with any person disposed to purchis » . COMBER, 28ch February, 1812, N. B. The Purchase- Money may remain on approved se- curity. ( 6Sfl COUNTY DOWN. PATRICK. Surra, " J I1U BE SOLD, by the Plaintiff. J L SH ERIFF of the CoBN- The ExlrrtTTORs of the late iirdf DOWN ( on FRIDAY, ADAM PATTERSON, Deceased, • the 13th day of March inst. L'efrndants. | at . Noon, in the House of • • J Mrs. DENVIR, Innkeeper, in Downpatrick, by virtue qf a Writ of fieri facias?) All the Righr, Title atid Interest of the Defendants, in and to a Part the LANDS of B ALLYL AUGHLIN; held under the Hon. and Rev DEAN of DOWN, wiih tolies quoties Clause of renewal— Dated 3d March, 1812. 665) DAVID GORDON, Sheriff. COUNTY DOWN. WILLIAM HASTINGS,") '( j"< 0 BE SOLD, by the SHERIFF Plaintiff. I it of the COUNTY of DOWN, on JAMES MAGES, /- FRIDAY, the 13th day of March Defendant. 1 instant, , at Noon, in the House of J Mrs. DF. NVIR, Innkeeper, in Down- patrick, bv virtue oi' a Writ of furi facias, All the Right, Title and Interest of the Defendant, in and to a Part the LANDS of BALLYWOODAN; held under LORD BAN- GOR for a term of yeats— Dated : id March, 1812. 666) DAVID GORDON, Sheriff. COUNTY DOWN. WILLIAM HASTINGS,"] '! jpO be Peremptorily Sold by the late Plaiatiff; JOHN SCOTT. ESQ DefnJant. I SHF. RIFF of the COVNTY of DOWN, on MONDAY the 9th day March inst at TEN o'clock before y Noon, at GREENWOOD FARM, near CLOUCH. All the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, ( which is New and Elegant) HORSES, COWS, and IM- PLEMENTS of HUSBANDRY, together with a choice Coile& ion- of WINES; as also, the DEFENDANT'S INTEREST in the HOUSE & FARM, of which a number of Years are yet to come and unexpired. Dated this 2d day of March, 181- 2, 660) WM. SHA'RM AN, T. ate Sheriff. RicHAxti Kr. oirn, ogainsf SAME. COUNTY DOWN. Executors of AHTIIUK . M- C; HKRLL, \ ' ij ' lO BE SOLD by again, t g 1 the late SHERIFF JotiN PAXTON and ROHBRT PAfi- ts,? of the COUNTY of — - DOWN, , t the House IVILLIAX M- CLKLL/ ND, . / of Mr- JOHN PATTER- 1HI ^ SON. Innkeeper, Dro- | Ntw. YoI! K, SAME. more, on SATUR- DAY the 14th day of March, instant, at Noon, by virtue of Writs of Fieri Facias, issued- in these Causes, all the RIGHT, TJ TLE, o- IN- TEREST of the DEFENDANTS, in and to a Part the LANDS of KILKINAMURRY, held by Defendant ROB » RT, for a Term of Years— Dated this Sd day of March, 1812. 663) WM. SHARMAN, Late Sheriff. NOTICE TO PASSENGERS; ' fpHOSK Pe, sons who have engaged their passage on board the Ampin Rarnac EDWARD, G. R. DOWOALI, Master, for will please be in NEWSY on thelo:!. of VfarcH, as she will sail the first fair wind after.— A few . Could be arcomnio lated, if immediate ippi to the CAPTAIN, at W- arrenpinnt; or, V » JOHN & HUGH BOYD. NEWSY( February 25, Iu the Matter of T jDJURSU ANT to an Order JOSEPH HALL, Esg. ( it of his Majesty's High a Lunatic. \ Court of Chancery in Ireland, J made in this Matti bearing date the 28th day of February instant, I will, on the 16th day of March next, at ONE o'Ciock in the Afternoon, at my CHAMBERS, on the INN'S- OUAY, DUBLIJS, Set to the highest and fairest Bidder, All that TENEMENT or DWELLING- HOUSE, situate in LURGAN, in the County of Armagh, with the DISTILLERY, MALT- KILNS, and OF- FICES thereunto belonging, together with a FARM of LAND, containing 8A. lR. 24P held therewith, being part of the Estate of the LUNATIC, for three Years, or p.- nding the Lunacy.— Dated this 28th day of Feb. 1812. 661) WILL. I- IENN. FOR GLASGOW, THE BETSEYS, A. NEILSON, MASTER, ( A constant Trader), Now on the birth, to sail in a few days. FUR GREENOCK. The MARGARET & NANCY, GALBRAITH, to sail in a few days. FOR DUBLIN. The DISPATCH, JAMISON 3d inst. For Freight, apply to GEO. MONTGOMERY. The DIANA, M'CALLUM, at Glasgow; and the BEE, RANKIN, at Dublin, are loading lor Belfast. 654) . Belfast, March 2. FOR NEW- YORK, THE HIBERNIA, __ HUGH GRAHAM, MASTER, , Burthen 600 1 ons, Jiift arrived, in 23 days from NEW- YORK, and will be ready to return about the first of April, with such Passengers as may embrace this most favourable opportunity. The HIBF. RNIA is one of the finest Ships belonging to the United States, and particularly calculated for the Passenger trade, being seven feet high between Decks. For Past. ige, apply to the CAPTAIN; or, to WM. & JOS. STEVENSON & CO. February 28. ( 657 NOTICE TO PASSENGERS!" THOSE who have engaged their Passage by the American Ship TRITON, D. SHERRY, Master, FOR NEW- YORK, Are requested to be in Belfast, on Monday the 9th March, as tbe Vessel will proceed to sea first fair wind after. ROBT. & JOHN LUKE. Belfast, March 2. ( 659 SHIP & MATERIALS. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, .. On MONDAY the- 9 th Jay of Tail arch, ett Jr TWELVE o Clod, for account of the Con- cerned, TUS HULL, LOWER- MASTS, AND Sowsrair, OF THE Ship VENUS,- W. M CALDWELL, MASTER, From GOTHENBUBOH, as sh>- now lies at the Quay of DONBERRY; and immediately after, the ANCHOR, To sail firs! fair w » d after the 20th March, . SFLPWPKI. THE ! R0BT A" D AMERICAN SHIP yipt^ MASSASO/ T, ^ ( Burthen 450 Tons.; ™ vessel '• ocrj respea, well calculated to accom- modate Passengers, being six feet six inches between decks, only one year old, and a fast sailer. Such People as wish to avail therhselves of this favourable opportunity, will please to make immediate application to the CAPTAIN, on Board, at Warrenpoitit, or to LAWFORD, TR. ONSON, & CO. NEWRY, February 19 [ G^ G tr About Twelve Cab: ti PasSengers can be taken. FOR NEW- YORK, The American Barque EDWARD, G. R. DOWDA1. L, MASIER, Burthen 450 Tons, Will be ready for Sea on the 10th of March, and will n'ltf first fair wind after. She is Five Feet Kfght Inches betwec* D « cks, and Eight or Ten Cabin Passengers could be com- fortably accommodated. Any Passengers wishing to embrace this opportunity, will please make immediate application to the CAPTAIN, at Warrenpoint, or M JOHN & HUGH BOYD. NE- TSI, February 6, 1812. ( 523 nng* f ation be made ( C48 FOR NEW- YORK, tllE Sllltr AMERICAN BUI9 MARY, FRANCIS BOGC- S, MASTER, ( Burthen 265 Tons), Will be ready to sail from PORTRUSH on the lOtS March iicXt. For, passage, aoply to the CAPTAIN ( who gave so muck satisfaSlion to the Passengers when he commanded the Ship West- Point) ; or to the SUBSCRIBBR, who goes out in the Vessel and who will have a plentiful supply of good Provisions and Water on board, and see every possible accommodation given to the Passengers. GEO; HAZELTON. CdtERAIt/, February 17, 1812. 57j FOR NEW- YORK, THE FINE COPPERED UI) JOHN WATSON, Burthen' 650 Tons, SAMUEL SANDERSON, MASTER, Will sail for the above Port the 5th of March next The JOHN WATSON is only two years old, nemly coppered, very high between Decks, sails remarkably fast, and is, in every rejpeCl, one of the finest Ships ever left thi*' for N- w- York. Those who wish to embrace tU's favourable opportunity, will do well to apply immediately to Captain SANDERSON' at Mrs. M'COLLEY'S, Ship- quay ; or to the Subscriber, who engages that plenty of Provisions and Water shall be laid l'n for tl. e voyige. SAMUEL MAJOR. LoN » ,) NBESRT, 23d Feb. 1812. ( GJJ ' FOR NEW- YORK, rat FINE FORTUNATE AMEHICAN suit WEST- POINT, Burthen 600 Tons, THOMAS HOLDER, MASTER, Just arrived from the abotfe Port/ and will Sail hence on th# 10th of March next.. Tne WF. ST- POINr being a regular Trader, and so well established in the Passenger ciade, it is unnecessary to holi out aiiy further inducement. for passage, apply to Captain THOMPSON, or the Sub- scriber, who, as usual, will lay in plenty of the best Piovi- tions and Water for the ' V< » ) age N. B. To prevent disappointments similar to those of last Voyage, such P . sseiigers as have efcri agreed for, in Ame- rica, aie requested to give ilr t! ei'r Names fotthwith, a? ni* application will be attended to after the Ship's regular num- ber be engaged. WM. M'COIIKELL. DERRY, January Sf, 1812. ( j2$ FOR NEWCASTLE & PHILA- DELPHIA, TBIE FINS STOUT AMERICAN SLIIR ELIZA, Burthen 6O0 Tons, Will be clear to Sail for the aboVe Ports 5th March ne* t, Tlie F. I. I2A is very high and ropmy between Decks, sails fast, and. has every suitable accommodation for the comfort of Passengers. Those who Wish to avail them- selves of this favourable opportunity, will please app y im- fnedititely. to Caiptam M CORKELL. at Mrs. M'COLLEY'S, Ship- Quay; Mr, WM. GALLAGHER, Queen- street ( who goes out in said Vessel;) or, to the Subscriber, who pledges' ABLES, SAILS, RIGGING, and the other Materials of ^' himself to put on Board, as usual, an abundant supply of the f « . id v. S. el, which Will- be put up in I. o » agreeable' to the l[ best Provisions and Water lor the Voyage. , , Purchasers; s jj WM. M'CORKELL. k SIS) LoKsd'Nsggsr, Febraarj- 22. & DBRRY, February 4, H12. ( i^- ' I! J. ON , 1, CAE BELFAST COMMERCIAL CHRONICLE. TO THE EDITOR, tfc. Sis— I am sick of hearing of improvements in manufactures and agriculture. We are absolutely ruined by improvements. We get machines and horses to do the work of men, and hen men are thrown out'of employ. We manufafhrre every thing so easily, and so cheaply, that our markets are overstocked, and the manufafhirer gets no profit. We get islands as cheap as dirt, and then it is not worth while to grow sugar and coffee. Every thin? now is so improved, that we have no more work for handicraftsmen and labourers; and if we go on for some years in this way, we shall have nothing at all to do. Wheels and springs, and levels and pullies, will be the only creatures employed in our workshops and msmufaftures, * nd men and women may sit down and look at them. I really belicvp that the reveries of a fool, ish fellow some years ago, will be realized. He was of opinion that improvement would go on so fast towards what he called perfectibility, that a pleugh would do it* work without the impulse of man or horse— that we might exist without sleep— and acquire such improvementi in health, as to hav. no occasion to die. Really, Sir, one would thin : that this blessed « ra is approaching— and alreadv we are so completely mechanical in all our opera, tions, that I should not wonder if our increased popula'ion should be attributed to steam !— I am, Sir, youi's, AN ENEMY TO IMPROVEMENT. CURIOUS CORRESPONDENCE. The following curious letters are extrafted from the Bury Paper:— " To the Editor of the Bury Paper. « SIR— As Mr. Benjafield has been pleased to publish a part of one of the two letters which un- der the direflion of my brother Magistrates, I read to them at the last Quarter Sessions, I conceive it to be incumbent upon ire to request ynu to inseit in your next paper, the whole of both these letters; of which, by permission of Lord Moira and Capt. Cocksedge, and at Mr. Benjafield's express desire, I send him authenticated copies. « Firt, ham, Feb. 21. " 3. Ord." " London, Jan. 16, 1812. « < SIR— A disagreeable circumstance lays me under the necessity of soliciting permission to tres- pass upon you with this letter. " Some time ago Mr, Benjafield ( then perfect- ly unknown to me), applied to me, to ascertain the point wheibet or not he received an annuity from the Princ • of Wales. He said he had been charged with having extorted an annuity from his Royal Highness for tbe suppression of attacks which he was about to bring forward ; an impu- tation which he negatived with the most earnest professions, advancing in proof of his denial , the E'sertion, that he never had any annuity from the Prince. I considered investigation of this matter to be involved in that engagement of anomalous lervices, which I, with others of the Council of his Royal Highness, had spontaneously entered into, when, to prevent the expence to the public of any establishment for the Prince Regent during the year of restrictions, we desired that we might officiate as his State Household. I made due in- quiry accordingly ; but, as the transaction to which this referred, was of a date earlier than that at vhich I began to have any knowledge of the Prince's affairs, there was nothing to lead me to any other question than, whether Mr. Benjafield had at any time received an allowance or annuity from the Prince ? The answer was, that no record or trace of such allowance or annuity appeared. I was naturally satisfied with this statement, be- cause it was what I had expefled, both from Mr. Benjafield's assertion to me, and from my having always supposed Wl- ltje the purchaser of the shares in the Morning Post on a speculation of his own. [ On this ground I confidently furnished Mr. Ben- jafield with my testimony against the accusation under which he laboured. Sub equent informa- tions have gnided me to proof, that Mr. Benjafield has been receiving ( and is still in the receipt of an annuity, which is essentially, though not in abso- lute form), what he has been charged with having obtained.— He receives from Mr. Tattersall, an annuity, which is paid to the latter by the Com- missioners for liquidating the Prince's debt. I have, therefore, written t6 Mr. Benjafield, to say that I must have back a testimonial, by which I unwillingly vouch for what is in substance not t, ue ; but as he told me that his objefl was to ex- hibit that testimonial to his biothei Magistrates, and as I have reason to believe he has shown it widely, it is incumbent on me by this explanation to prevent mv name's contributing further to a misunderstanding of the case. " That Mr. Benjsfield's name was not on any schedule or list as " a creditor of the Prince, is in- disputable. It is equally certain that the Prince did not know of any pecuniary transaftion with Mr. Benjafield, the business with Weltje having clearly been managed at the time by persons in- discreetly officious, though at ' he Prince's expence. From these fafls candour exafls the construction, that Mr. Benjafield has afted upon the presump. tion that the persons ostensibly bound to him were those with whom the transaction really rested.—. While I admit this, I cannot withhold my censure upon the manner in which I have become so un- pleasantly implicated. I am entitled to say, that Mr. Benjafield's want of caution in making those assertions, which unavoidably led to my error, without his having previously satisfied himself on circumstances involving obvious doubt, ought to give him serious regret. f " I have the honour, Sir, to be, " Your very obedient and humble servant, " MOIRA." " Rev. Dr. Ord, Chairman of the Sessions, Bury." " Bury St. Edmunds, Jan. 20 " REV. SIR— Having received information that Lord Moira has addressed a letter to you in your official capacity as Chairman of the Sessions, for the purpose of recalling, through a public chan- nel, a letter from Mr. Benjafield, which he had obtained from his Lordship, in order to rebut the assertion which I have made in the proceedings in a Chancery suit, with respeCt to the annuity which he enjoys being derived from an high per- sonage, and with tbe privity of Mr. Benjafield. " I feel it becomes me to state , to ymurself and the Bench, that in consequence of Mr. Benjafield's having obtained and shown this letter to this t » wn and the neighbourhood, at exculpating him from the charge, I held myself called upon more mi- nutely to investigate and colled the evidence upon which I considered the circumstance to rest. " I began the inquiry by resorting to the exe- cutors of the late Mr. Tattersall, arid their Solici- tor ( a channel to which Mr. Benjafield did not direCt his Lordship, and yet apparently the most likely to decide the faCt, of the annuity being merely the debt of Tattersal only, or of some other and higher personage), and from thence I carried it to those who were immediately concern- ed in the conduCt of the transaction. In the course of this inquiry it resulted, that in consequence of the paragraphs in the Morning Post, relative to a High Personage and a certain untitled Lady.— Mr. Benjafield, who had the sole conduCt of the Paper, was threatened to be prosecuted ; that find- ing he was not to be alarmed, it bccame necessary to buy him out ; that he was accordingly bought out; and that Mr. Benjafield knew it was a tran- saction with a High Personage, and the terms hav- ing been considered as grossly exorbitant, such High Personage was particularly spoken to on the subject, but desired that they should be ac- ceded to. " That Mr. Benjafield has been lately nego- ciating for the exchange of his annuity for a place • nder Government, with the gentlemen, who, on the part of such High Personage, gave a bond in vthe penalty of J€ 1O, 0OO to Tattersall, to indem- nify him ; that places had been offered to him, but not accepted ; this fact alone carries convic- tion with it. " It was also ascertained from one of the Exe- cutors of the late Mr. Tattersall, and from his Solicitor, that upon being informed that, as Exe- cutors, they must deduCt the Property- Tax, he said he should complain to a higher power. " The above is the general result of the inquiry which I have instituted ; I will not trouble you with a further detail at the moment, but I reserve to myself the adoption of such further publication of'the affair, or of such measures respeiling it, as circumstances may require. " I remain, Rev. Sir, your most obedient and humble servant, " M. T. COCKSEDGE." " To the Rev. Dr. Ord, Chairmart of the General Quarter Session for the Divi- sion of Bury St. Edmunds." Th? Declaration proceeds to a detail of the ty- rannical and unfair conduct of the Regency and tha Cortes, successively, towards the Spanish Co- lonies, and tints concludes: — " Impelled by these justifiable reasons, which are but a faint outline of our sufferings, and by those of policy and nature, which so imperiously called upon us for this separation, we, the Repre- sentatives of ihe good people of the Province rtf C. trthagena of the Indies, with their full consent and approbation, and convinced of the integrity of our intention, and the favour of an impartial world, solemnly declare, in the face of the uni- verse, that the Province of Carthagena of the In- dies, is from this day a free, sovereign, and inde- pendent State— that it is disenthralled from all submission, vassalage, and obedience, and ab- solved from every bond of whatever nature that formerly attached it to the throne of Spain— that, as such, absolute, free, and independent, it may do whatever any other free and independent na- tion can. And for the bstter securing and effect- ing this our declaration, we pledge our lives and properties— swearing to spill the last drop of our blood in support of this so sacred and solemn a declaration. " Done in the place of the Government of Car- thagena of the Indies, on the 11th day of November, 1811, and the first of our inde- peadence.* [ Here follow the signatures.] LEVEES IN WASHINGTON. A letter from Washington, gives '. he following jj description of the Levees in that ciry s tion of its manufacturing and commercial inter- ests, as . well as for the restoration of amity with j foreign nations, and particularly with America, | we consider the petition in question to have been | inexpedient and premature, and that we disavow ' and disapprove of the same accordingly. We j beg leave also to add. that we do not regard the j meeting at which such Petition was resolved upon, j to have been so conveyed, or attended, nor the Petition itself to have been so, signed, as to entitle it to be deemed the act of the body of Manufac Hirers, or persons most materially interested in the Staffordshire Potteues; and we have the honour to be, Sir, Your most obedient humble Servants, William Adams, John Yates, Henshall and Williamson, John arid " George Rogers, David Wilson, Beri|. Adams, Thomas Mintori. Josiah Spode, Wood and Caldwell, Jno. and Jas. Davenport, Bourne, Baker, and Bourne j| Miles Mason, || Charles Bourne, I Thomas Wolfe, OLD BAILEY, FEB. 28. An Adm; ralty Sessions was held yesterday at the Old Bailey, bt- fore Sir W. Scott, Mr. Justice Le Pilanc, and a Bench of Civilians. J. Griffiths, alias Nines, P. Corlett, J. Duncan, aud J. Bretun, were indicted for that, they being subjects of his Britannic Majesty, did take up arms against their King and Country, on board a French privateer. Tbe circumstances attending the case are as fol- lows :— It appeared by the testimony of Captain Parker and two Lieutenants of the Amazon fri- ! gate, that the French privateer la Cupidon was " Mrs. Madison's Levee is held every Wednes- jj taken on the 24th of March, 1811, seven leagues SOUTH AMERICA. DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE. " Tn the name of Alnrghty God, author of na- ture, vve, the Representatives of the good city of Carthagena, of the Indies, assembled in full Junta, and assisted by all the tribunals of this city, in or- der to enter upon the enjoyment of our just and unalienable rights, devolved upon us in the course of events, with which it has pleased Divine Pro. vidence to mark the downfal of the Spanish mo- narchy, and the erection of a rt.- w dynasty on the throne of the Bourbons— deem it proper, before the exercise of those rights, bestowed by an all- wise Creator on the whole of the human race, to exhibit to the view of an impartial world, the ac- cumulation of causes which impel us to this solemn declaration, and will justify the resolution so ne- cessary, upon the point of separating us for ever from the Spanish monarchy. " Turning with horror from the contemplation of the 300 years of vexations, miseries, and cala- mities heaped upon our unhappy country, by the conquerors and mandatories of Spain, whose his- tory cannot fail to astonish posterity at the dura- tion of our sufferance ; and passing in silence over the consequences of that unhappy period for Ame- rica— we shall confine ourselves solely to the events, which, peculiar to this province, have taken place only since the epoch of the Spanish revolution. At its perusal, the most decided partisan of Spain shall not refrain from avowing, that in proportion as our conduCt has been liberal and disinterested with respeCt to the governors of the Peninsula; i their's with regard to us, has been unjust, tyran- nical, and oppressive, j " From the irruption of the French into Spain, i the entrance of Ferdinand VII. into the territories I of France, and the subsequent renunciation by : that Monarch and family of the throne of their ', ancestors, in favour of the Emperor Napoleon, the bonds that united the King to his people were H burst asunder, they were instantaneously in pos- j session of their sovereignty, and authorised to i frame for themselves a form of government the " most conducive to their accommodation." day night, the President's every New Year's Day and 4th of July. Why tbe weekly are called Mrs. j Madison's instead of the President's thosa may in- form you who know, I do not. The company begin to assemble about seven o'clock— but who are the company ? They are the h ads of Depart- ments and their families, and Foreign Ministers, and Consuls, and Members of both Houses ex of- i. Jicio, Gentlemen Citizens of the District, and Gen- ' tlemen strangers, with Ladies attendant. No dis- f tinCtion of party is made; if well dressed and of reputable standing in society, with g » od breeding* you are intitied to the privileges of attending le- vees, You are generally introduced by a friend, and by name to the President and his Lady ; this, however, is often evaded, especially when the le- | vees are full; and a bow suffices for introduction. The principal room is of an eliptical form, about 35 by 28 feet,, judging with the eye, and about 26 feet in height. A glass chandelier is suspend- ed from the centre, and there are several candles round several small mirrors encircling the room. O'er the tire- place is a large looking- glass, about seven feet by four. Crimson cushioned chairs and settees, segments of circles lean on the pariphry. Under your feet is an elegant carpet, on which stand most of the Gentlemen, sometimes some of the Ladies! they, iowever, are generally seated. There are no seat's except on the outer part of the room, " Mr. Madison",'.-- v. ry affable and industrious in conversation, pissing rapidly from one to ano- ther, and holdiiW, ipt but short converse with any. Mrs. Madison, who is really a woman of noble appearance, is ptfihaps about forty or foity- two years of age, rather en bon point, with a countenance expressive of great benevolence : supports her sta- tion with dignity and ease, sometimes sitting irt familiar conversation, and sometimes standing or moving from place to place, or, when the levees are full, from room to room.— Coffee, tea, wine, cakes, creams, & c. are handed round by the wait- ers. Most people that attend find many ac- quaintances, and there is a general busy, but not noisy buzz of chit- chat on all sorts of subjects — Members,, some of them descanting on politics, though lightly, and never with party feeling, and some of them, especially widowers or bactielors, with looks, or words, or both, attending to the fair. Some of the Ladies sometimes treat the company with a tune upon the piano- forte. " Curiosity once induced me to attend, and I assure you I was much gratified. The charming Mrs. Bonaparte, ci- def> ant Miss Patterson, war, pre- sent, whose beauty and personal and intellectual attractions perhaps more commanded attention than her misfortunes, and once exalted station ; ex- alted as the world may call it, but rather notorious than high; for I fully accorded with John Ran- dolph, the other day, when he spoke of poor Bona- parte, for poor he said he was, in every sense of the word, ( so far as the wealth of mind or character are concerned.) By the way, when Mr. Ran- dolph, tbe other day, was calling Bonaparte the arch- liend, the arch- enemy of mankind, and other appropriate ephhers, no one in the gallery seemed more alfetled than Mrs. Bonaparte, perfectly ac- cording, I presume, with the spea- ker, in senti- ment." STAFFORDSHIRE MANUFACTURERS. ORDERS IN COUNCIL. A letter of which the following is a copy, has been transmitted from the Staffordshire potteries to Mr. Perceval, and a similar one to Lord Gran- ville Leveson Gower, one of the Representatives in Parliament for the County- of Stafford. To the Right Hon. Spencer Perceval, & c. Feb. 21, 1842. Si it— We the undersigned Manufacturers of Porcelaine and Earthenware, in Staffordshire, observing that notice has been taken in the House of Commons of a petition from the Po teries to his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, contain- ing, as we conceive, an exaggerated statement of 1 the distresses and situation of these manufactories, I and praying for a repeal or modification of the Orders in Council ; and being apprehensive that | frftm St. Andero, and the prisoners, amongst others, were serving on board the said privateer. They represented themselves to be Americans ; but some suspicions arose, and they were taken into, custody, as traitors. They then acknowledg- ed themselves to be Englishmen, and volunteered to serve their country, but their offer was rejected. The prisoners gave in a long written defence, wherein they stared themselves to have suffered much in French prison, and their only motive in getting on board the privateer, was to seek an op. portunity of returning to their native country.— They had no intention of aiding and assisting tbe enemy ; but, on the contrary, they had engaged with other Englishmen and Americans to over- power the crew of the privateer on the first occa- sion, and to lodge her in a British port. To sub- stantiate this defence, Kennedy, an Ameri- can, and another witness were called. These wit- nesses were serving on board the privateer when she was taken. Their testimony corroborated the defence, that the prisoners had formed a plan to get possession of the privateer, by overpowering the crew ; bur, on being cross- examined, it turned out that two of them ( Griffiths and Corbett), had also served in the Napoleon privateer. The Judges then observed, that the distresses of the prisoners was no excuse for serving the enemy. Guilty— Death. IV. Jemrnott was indiCted for stealing on board the ship Maria, dollars to the amount of Seventy Thousand Pounds, the property of various mer- chants. To go through the evidence at length in this case, would occupy the greater part of our impression. It appeared in evidence that the pri- soner, in conjunction with others, had bargained for a vessel called the Maria, and they succeeded in the purchase for £ 700, purporting " to have afled in the capacity of agents for Lazarus and Cohen, two Jews. After the purchase of the ves- sel, it was announced by advertisement at Lloyd's, that she was bound for Pernambucco, at the Bra- zils. A person named De Sylva was appointed Captain ; and, as might have been espeifted, she was laden with the dollars in question, and other goods, to a very considerable amount. Instead of proceeding on her voyage to the Brazils, she was steered to a port in the West Indies, where the Maria was transformed into the Columbus, of New- York, by being painted from black to yellow. The prisoner was a kind of supercargo on the voyage; and at Cuba the dsllar chests were broken open, and carried off in a schooner, under the di- rection of the prisoner and others. The ship was afterwards taken into another port and sold. In defence, the prisoner stated himself to have been merely a servant in the employ of the owners, and did not knoiv that the cargo was misapplied when delivered on board the schooner. It, how- ever, turned out from various circumstances, that the prisoner was privy to the whole fraud.— Pearkes, an officer at Bow- street, produced some letters found on the prisoner to his wife, and which proved that he was even in want of a dollar when he sailed on board the Maria, but that on his return, it was proved that he was worth 6000/. and he was getting heavy bills discounted, and depositing large sums in bankers' hands.— The prisoner was found Guilty— Death, Sir William Scott immediately passed sentence of death, in the most awful and impressive man- ner, observing, that it was no more than charity to inform the prisoner, that he had little reason to eXpeS mercy on this side the grave. The other four prisoners received sentence of death also, but the Judge gave them some hopes of mercy. Jernmott is a tall man, of most gentlemanly appearance; he did not seem much affeCted at his fate. The Grand Jury, in the course of the day, found a true bill of indictment against the Marquis of Sligo, for a misdemeanor. LONDON FASHIONS. FASHIONS FOK LADIES—- A petticoat and tunic of finejaconot muslin, bordered at its several terminations with r, eedle- woik, lace beading, or small tucks ; made high in the neck, with a fan frill; and full plaited many bad j| bishop's sleeves. A Spanish night- cap, formed ot lace such petition may be attended with consequences, particularly by encouraging on the^ or white satin or muslin, tastefully decorated with Continent a perseverance in the present system of ; j pink ribbon, and a simple flower placed on the left commercial hostility, beg leave respectfully to If side ; the hair divided, so as to discovir much of the j a narrow vandyke trimming at the edge c f the bosom ; in front; the back and shoulders finished ivith a row s of white beads. A Circassian turban of < ; old spotted muslin, or tissue, embellished on the leli: side with bows and ends of white ribbon. Hair divided irre- gularly on the- forehead, and in curls on etich side. Necklace and ear- rings of brilliants, or two rows of p" » rl, with a drop in the centre • bracelets en suite. White satin slippers, with gold . buttons or clas'i.— French kid gloves below- the elbow. Fan of carved ivory or gold spangled crane. A small bou quet placed entirely at the left side of the bosom. represent to you, that however we may feel, in common with other bodies of manufacturers, the present derangement of trade, and lament the difference subsisting between this country and the United States # t America, yet entertaining no doubt, bnt that under the auspices of his Royal jj Highness the Prince Regent, every measure cora- ii patible with the general \ velfare and satety of the ' i Empire at large, will be adopted for the promo- forehead, and disposed in waved curls on each side. A pink silk handkerchief tied negligently round the throat in front. Spanish slippers, ot French kid, and gloves of pale tan colour. EVEXINC FOLL DRESS.— A round robe of white imperial crape, or gossamer net, worn over white satin; .. short Spanish pointed sleeves, caught up in the centre | of the arm with pearls or white heads; wide stomacher of the same, linjsjied|\ vkh pendent drops © n each side; THE A R M Y. CIRCULAR. " Office of Military Accounts, Feb. < J7, 18 12. ' S,*-- Tn Consequence of a communication from tne Se- cretary at War, we are to acguaint vou that the Pay o Of- ficers belonging to Regiments on tfc'e British es^ bli'shn- •:> who are permitted to serve in the Portuguese Army at,,] ,„' hold appointments therein, is to he issued ro thorn U" d r i similar restriction to that which has hwn prescribed in the case of Officers holding more than one Mi! itarr Appoint- ment under the British Government. ' Wp are, & c. ( Signed) « t „ • " M- I'OVE'AUX. J. SRTIART. L. SULLIVAN. " To RtgmtnUl Paymasters an J Agents." COMMISSARY IN CHIEF'S DEPARTMENT. The following low orices annexed, to the Arti- cles required, by the Soldier, will prove that rhe utmost economy is adopted in that essential branch of the service, which falls under the Coinmisr. rv in Chief. J Lilt cf Price!, paU by the Cmnmiseary in Chi- f, f- r fte unlet- rhent'onci Articles of Necessaries, for Recruit: : Black Cloth Leggings 2 g per pair. 3\ each. 9 J per pair. Gv each. 1 f per pair. 7f each, 3} each. 2 each. 31 each. 9 pur pair. 3 per pair, each. 1 each. Black Balls Braces... Canvas Frocks Canvas Trowsers...., Cloth Brushes Combs, Iarf; e tooth... Combs, small ditto Q Forage Caps j Grey Cloth Pantaloons r> Grey Cloth Short Gaiters 1 Haversacks j Knapeacks and Slings 7 Knives, Forks, and Spoons 0 JOi per set Needles 0 3. Pipe Clay Q Razors and Cases 0 Shirts........ 5 Shoes 5 Shoe- brushes 0 85 p,- r pair. Stockings 0 nj per pair. Stocks and Clasps 0 5J each. Sponges o4 e3ch ® oaP 0 9 per lb. 1 in Pans and Covers i, ] t each. Jhre: ld 2 71 per ! fc. J1" Po£ s < 9 9f each. i. obacco 3 3- 1 per lb. Turnscrews 0 each. i per hand. O j per piece. 9J each. 7- J each. 5 per pair. LLOYD'S LIST, FEBRUARY 28. The Friends, Gerrick, from Teignmourh to Leith and two other vessels ( one of them supposed to be a West Ind. man), were tafe ™ on Wednesday evening, between St V ban's Head and Portland, by two French lug.- er orivar'. er, The Friends was shortly after retaken bv theRose, Cusom' house cutter, and carried into Southampton. The Tonnant man of war was struck with ligbrninr on Tuesday in Cawsand Bay, Plymouth, and received ctn'i- derable damage in her masrs. The Cumberland and Vengeur men of wir arrived at Portsmouth on Wednesday from Torbay— the former with her main- mast n uch damaged by lightning; the latter 6Vu also received injury. ' " The sloop Susan and Mary, of Dartmouth, Sims, master had her mast carried away, and received considerable d'.- mage by lightning, at Penzance, on Tuesday. The Leyden man of war sailed from Malta Slut D- c- m her, with a fleet for England— two or three of them h' d arrived at Gibraltar, l= t inst. The whole or the convoir separated m a heavy gale.— The Halcyon sloop of w r which was in company, arrived at Gibraltar 6th inst with- out any of the fleet. The Aramanthe, Sunberg, of and for Gottenburgh fro- ii Liverpool, was wrecked at Sanday, 4th December The Thetis, Pearson, of South Shields, laden with co ds and glass, for London, was lost on Tuesday, on the Pbir'- Sand, near Harwich. Crew saves). The Lord Vernon, White, from Dartmouth to Wales wrecked in Whitsand Bay. Crew saved. The following vessels put into Dover on Monday viz — The Lebro, Mattos, from London to Lisbon, with ' lamaEe and loss of an anchor and cable ; the Margaret and Line* of and from Sunderland, Sinclair, with loss of main- mast ' The Juno, of Barnstaple, Williams, hound to Irvine was driven on shore, near Wexford. 21st inst. but is expedted to be got off without damage. The Nimble, Mounsey, from Waterford to Lisbon put back to Waterford, 22d instant, with her catyo shifted* at d it is supposed she must be discharged. The Jane, Brahyn, from Bury to Cork, put into Milford 21 st inst. in a sinking stare. * The Fame, Smith, bound to Jamaica; the Recovery Hawkins, bound to , and several other vessels lost anchors and cables in the Downs on Tuesday, duri'nsr a heavy gale. The Rapid, Miller, from Yarmouth to Malta, was drivm on shore, on the Brake Sand, during a gaje of wind on Tuesday, and deserted by the crew ; but was got off with loss of her rudder and two anchors and cables, and carri, 1 into Ramsgate. The Manche ( late French frigate) frr.,, 1 Plymouth to London, put into Ramsgato on Tuesd. y night, with loss of her rudder, and anchors and cables The Christine, Erla- id, from Liverpool to Fiin- bursrh was wrecked at Stromness, 2d December. The Ocesnus, of Dantzic, from the Baltic, was wrecked the end of last year, in the Orkneys, The Henrietta, Taylor, from London to Bridport, was driven on shore on Friday, near Bridport. By accounts from Rio Janeiro of the S8th November, ti. e Eliza, Brown, was on shore in the River Plate, but exp'eS- ed to be got off The brig Ulysses, Main, of Deal, struck upon the Scroby Sand on Wednesday, but was got off after throwing part of her cargo overboard. r The Unity, Dixon, from Sunderland to London, was to- tally lost on Tuesday, on the West Rocks, near Harwich The Nova Amizade, Pereira, from St. Mary's to London was taken by the Duke of Daimatia privateer, and carried' into Calais 15th irist. The Shakspeare ( an American), from St. Mary's to I, on- don, was taken by the Epervier and Mercury privateers and carried into La Hogue 13th inst. The Indian Chief, Meyer, from Ralrimore to Gotenbuijl which was lately detained and sent into Harwich by < 9 Aqnilon trigate, is released. The Hope, Seaton, Irom Quebec to Newfoundland was lost on the 25th October. The Sally, Levingston, from J^ iverpool to Cork, was to- tally lost on the Isle of JVIan, 12th inst. Crew saved The Lady Arabella racket, from Lisbon, in seven dayj, arrived at Falmouth 24rh inst. Winds at Deal, February 25— S. S. W. blows hard 26. N. W.— 27. S. W. BELFAST: Printed and Published by DRUMMONJJ ANOESSON, f0* Self and the other Proprietors, every Monday, Wednesday, and Saturday - Price of the Paper, when sent 10 any part ot the United Kingdom, £ 3, Zs. 3d. yearly, paid n advance AOBNT- S— Messrs. Tayler and Newton, Warwick- sq I. O. M. ddr.— Mr. Bernard Murray, 16C, © Id Church street, Dirts- hn— Mr Jas. Anderson, bookseller, Edinburgh.
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