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Belfast Commercial Chronicle

02/05/1812

Printer / Publisher: Drummond Anderson 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1127
No Pages: 4
Belfast Commercial Chronicle page 1
 
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Belfast Commercial Chronicle

Date of Article: 02/05/1812
Printer / Publisher: Drummond Anderson 
Address: Belfast
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1127
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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sat NO MBEII 1,127-] SATURDAY, MAY 2, 1813'. [ VRICE 5D. NEWRY. AMERICAN FLAXSEED. 900 HOGSHEADS ON SALE, ON MODERATE TERMS, EY ANDREW AIKEN. HE WRY, April IS. ( 4 NEW- YORK CARGO. ANDREW AIKEN ha « arrived, by the Ship Caaar. es HENST, Master, from NEW- YOHK, the following GOODS, viz.:— 28 Hhdi. Richmond Tolacca, 214 Ditto Flaxseed, 7 Casks Clover- teed— 20 Ditto Rice, ] 3,000 Barrel Staves, 2,000 Hr> gii> c* d. Ditto, 8,000 Pipe Ditto, 300 Pine P/ tmk, 20 to 40 Feet long, SO Pieces Pine Timber, 20 Ditto Oak Ditto, 130 Handspikes, 18 Bales Upltinii Cotton- Wool; V'htch will be sold op moderate Terms, at his STORES, in ^, W. » T « . « T. ANDREW AIKEN. NEWRY, 8th April ( 918 LANDS TO BE LET. TO EE LET, several SNUG FARMS, in the Town land of Carrjckeene, adjoining Carnlough, near Newry; on stich Leases as may be agreed on Immediate Possession « ay be had, and encouragement will be given to industrious Tenants of good charailer. Application to be made to Patrick O'Hanlon, Esq. Newry ( 122 LANDS FOR SALE, IN THE COUNTY OF DOWN. ripHE ESTATE of BLEARY and BALLYNAGAR- JL RICK, the Property cf Wm. MACMAMARA, Esq. as fctnierly advertise^ in this Paper. Application to be made to Mr. R. MACNAMARA, of Gilford, who' will furnish Rentals, and give any necessary information to Persons inclinable to Purchase— Also, to GEORGE CROZIER, Es$. Dominick- street, Dublin. • . ( 830 COUNTY OF TYRONE. TO BE SOLD, separately or together, npHE LANDS of ARDBARRAN, with their Subdeno- JL minations, situate in tile Barony of OMAOU, being part of the Estate of the late CitAkr. es JOHNSTON, Esq. held by fee- farm grant, subjedt to a small Chiefry, and contain, by a late Strvty, 417 Acres, now let at upwards of ,£ 200 a year, and not much more than 3 third of the value. There is one Farm out ol Lease, and all the rest are Let for Lives and Years;— the Lives are all old or middle- aged, and the Year « nearly spent;— the Tenantry are respectable Protestants, and Fjeeholders. These Lands ahound with Turbary and Lime- stone, in a good country, and contiguous to tie beat Linen Markets. Proposals, in Writing, will be received, in the Country, ly JOHN CHAMBERS, Esq. and the Rev. AVERIL DANIEL, of Lifford, who have been appointed Trustee* for special purposes; and in Town, by WILLIAM BETTY, of Rutl.- nd- rquare, F. iq. ill whose possession is the Map of the Estate, distinguishing the extent and value of each Farm respec- tively; and by RALPH RieaAiiDsoN, of Bolton- street, JAMES FAUSJITT, of Biackall- street, and JOHN CHAMBERS, of Lower Gardiner- street, Esqrs who will give every accessary information, with regard to Title. If the Lands should not be disposed of by Private Con tra « S, they will be sold separately or together, by AUCTION, at the COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS, ON MONDAY THE 4TH OF MAY NEX T, at TWO o'clock in the After- neon.— JAMES LYNC. I, of Clsre, Bailiff of the Estate, will • hew the Lauds HOMRA- GLEN HOUSE & FARM. Tt be Let, sr tbi Interest in the Lease Sold. CX^ HE above 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 MAR^ SIS of DowHJHias, 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 manured and toiled last season. The HOBSEHOLD FuaNiTtrm, STOCK, and FARMING UTENSILS, may be had at a valuation, and immediate p « « - seasion gven— Apply to Major GATXI, the Proprietor ; or at the Office of this Paper. 919) Homra- Glen House, Jan. 4, STALLIONS, rnpo Cover this Season, at New- G* ove, near Ballymena, " at One Guineas each Mire, and five Shillings to the Groom:—- RUM BO, By Whi'kty, out of Spnetta— for his pedigree at large, and performance on the Turf, see the General Stud Book, and Racing Calendars. Also, at same place, » t One Guinea each Mare, and Haif- a- Crown to the Groom, HERCULES, A well- bred Suffolk Puntb, imported from the best stock in that Country. Grass, & c. for Mares, at 7,. ID. per Week,— All demands for Coveting and Keep, to be paid before the Mares are taken away, as the Groom is accountable. ( 69' 1 TRUMPETER, TO Cover Mares at Mr. ABMSTRONG'S, Portadown. Bred Mares Four Guineas; all others Half- price; Five Shillings Groom. He ia a hr. b. 15 hands 2 inches high, remarkably lengthy, powerful, and well- tempered; with bone and sinew equal to any weight. His stock from half- bred Mares possessing uncommon powers and good AIL ion ; some of them brought great prices, as Hunters, Chargers, Curricle Horses, and Roadsters. He was a supe- rior four- mile Horse. Got by Lord Clermont's Trumpeter, Dam Miss Betsey, by King Herod, See.; vide Pedigree in Racing Calendar. He beat the best Horses in England, SND won 20 King'S Plates, Fifty's, and Sweepstakes; vide Eng lish Calendar. Good care taken of Mares. The Money to be paid before covering, as i am accountable, 98i) PAT. CARY, Groom, YOUNG SWINDLER • VS171LL Cover Mares this Season, at the MARQUIS of IV DowN » BIKE' « Stable « , HILLSBOROUGH: Bred Mares, Four Guineas, all others, Two Guineas; Half- a- Guinea to the Groom He was got by Swindler, dam by Tugg, grand, IAM Harmony, by Eclipse, great- grand- dam Miss Spindle- shanks, by Omar, Sterling, Godolphin, Arabian, Stannion Arabian, Pelbam Barb, Spot, Wbite legged, Lowther Barb Old Vintner Mare, & c.— He was a famous true Racer; for bit performances, vide Hook Calendar, of 1808,9,10, and 11 Good Grass for Mares, at 1/. Id. per night, and all ex- p. ences to be paid before the Mares are rtmavtj, ( 921 GAZETTE EXTRAORDINARY. WAR DEPARTMENT. BOWNING- STREET, APRIL 24, 1812. Captain Canning, Aide- de- Caujp to General the Earl of Wellington, arrived last night at this Office, bringing dispatches, addressed by his Lordship to the Earl of Liverpool, of which the following are ex- tracts and copies. Extract of a dispatch from the Earl of Wellington, dated Camp before Badajoz, April 3. We opened our fire on the 31st of March from twenty- six pieces of cannon, in the second parallel* to breach the face of the bastion, at the sotith east angle of the fort called La Trinidad ; and the flank of the bastion by which the face is defended, called Santa Maria. The ( ire upon these has continued since with great effect. The enemy made a sortie upon the night of the 29tli, upon the troops of General Hamil- ton's division, which invest the place on the right of . the Guidiana, but were immediately driven in with loss. We lost no met) on this occasion. The move- ments of Lieut.- Gen. Sir T. Graham and of Lieut.- Gen, Sir R. Hill, have oblidged the enemy to retire by the different roads towards Cordova, with the ex- ception of a sm. ili body of infantry and cavalry,' which remained at Zalamea de la Serena, in front of Balal.- cazar. Marshal Soult broke up in front of Cadiz on the 23d and 2- kli, and has marched upon Seville with all the troops which we're there, with the exception of i- QOO men. I understood that he was to march from Seville again on the 30th or 31st. I have not heard from Castile since the 30th uit.— One division of the Army of Portugal, which had been in the Province of Avila, had on that day arrived at. Guadapero, within two leagues of Ciudad Rodrigo; and it was suppos- ed th at Marshal Marmont was on his march with other troops from the side of Salamanca. The River Agueda was not fordable^ for troops on the 30th. Copy of a Dispatch from the Earl of Wellington, ilatod Camp before Badajoz, April 7, 1812. My Lord— My dispatch of the 3d inst. will have apprised your Lordship of the state of the operations against Badajoz to that date, which were brought to a close on the night of the 6th, by the capture of the place by storm. The fire continued during tile 4th and 5th against the face of the bastion of La Trini- dad, and the flank of the bastion of Santa Maria ; and on the 4th, in the morning, we opened another bat- tery of six guns, in the second parallel, against the shoulder of the ravelin of St. Roque, and the -.- all in its gorge. Practicable breaches were effected in the astions above- mentioned, in the evening of the 5th ; but as I had observed that the enemy had entrenched the bastion of La Trinidad, and the most formidable preparations were making for the defence as well of he breach in that bastion, as of that in the bastion of Santa Maria, I determined to delay the attack for another day, and turn all the guns in the batteries in the second parallel On the curtain of La Trinidad, in hopes that, by effecting a third breach, the troops would be enabled to turn the enemy's works for the defence of the other two, the attack of which would besides be connected by the troops destined to attack the bleach in the curtain. This breach was effected in the evening of the 6th, and the fire of the face of the bastion ot Santa Maria and of the flank of the bas- tion of La Trinidad being overcome, I determined to attack the place that night. I had kept in reserve, in the neighbourhood of this camp, the 5th division, un- der Lieut. Gen. Leith, which had left Castile in the middle of March, and had but lately arrived in this part of the country, and I brought , them up on that evening. TKe plan for the attack was, that Lieut.- Gen. Picton should attack the Castle of Badajoz by escalade with the 3d division ; and a detachment from the guard in the trenches, furnished that evening by the 5th division, under Major Wilson of the 4Stli regt. should attack the ravelin of St. Roque upon his left; while the 4th division, under the Hon. Maj- Gcn. Colville, and the light division, under Lieut. Col. Bernard, should attack the breaches in the bas- tions of La Trinidad and of Santa Matia, and in the curtain by which they were c » nnected. The 5th di- vision were to occupy the ground which the 4th and light divisions had occupied during the siege, and Lieut. Gen. Leith was to make a false attack uuon the outwork called Pardeleras, and another on the work of the fort towards the Guadiann, with the left bri- gade of the division, under Maj.- Gen. Walker, which he was to turn into a real attack, if circumstances should prove favourable ; and Brig- Gen. Power, who invested the place with his Portuguese brigade on the right of the Guadiana, was directed to make false at- tacks on the tete- du- pont, the fort St. Christoval, and the new redoubt called Mon- cceur. The attack was accordingly made at ten at night, Lieut.- Gen. Picton preceding, by a few minutes, the attack by the remain- der of the troops. Maj.- Gen. Kempt led this attack, which went out from the right of the first parallel ; he was unfortunately wounded in crossing the river Rive lias, below the inundation ; hut notwithstanding this circumstance, and the obstinate resistance of the enemy, the castle was carried by escalade, and the 3d division established in it at about half- past eleven.— While this was going on, Major Wilson, of the 48th regiment, carried the ravelin of St. Roque by the gorge, and, with the assistance of Major Squire of the engineers, established himself withip that work. The 4th and light divisions moved to the attack from the camp along the left of the river Rivellas and of the inundation. They were not perceived by the enemy till they reached the covered way, and the ad- vanced guards of the two divisions descended, with out difficulty, into the ditch, protected by the fire of the parties stationed on the glacis for that purpose; and they advanced to the assault of the breaches, led by their gallant officers, with the utmost intrepidity ; but such was the nature of the obstacles prepared by the enemy at the top and behind the breaches, and so determined their resistance, that our troops could not establish themselves within the place. Many brave officers and soldiers were killed or wounded by the explosions at the top of th; breaches; others who succeeded to them were obliged to give way, hiving found it impossible to penetrate the obstacles which the enemy had prepared to impede their progress.' These attempts were repeated till after twelve at night when, finding that success was not to be attained, and that Lieut. Gen. Ficton was established in the castle, I ordered that the 4th and light divisions might retire to the ground on which tliey had first assembled for the attack. In the mean time Maj.. Gen. Leith had pushed for- ward Maj.- Gen. Walker's brigade on the left, sup- ported by the 38tli regt. under Lieut.- Col. Nugent, nd the 15th Portuguese regt. under Lieut.- Col. de Regoa J and he had made a false attack upou the Pardeleras with the 8th CVadores under Maj. Hilli Maj.- Gen. Walker forced the barrier on the road of Olive'nca, and entered the covered way on the left of the bastion of St. Vicente, close to the Guadiana.— He there descended into the ditch, and escahtded the face of the bastion ofSt. Vicente. Lieut.- Gert. Leith supported tms attack by tlie 38th tegt. and the Loth Portuguese regt.; and our troops being thus establish- ed in the castle, which commands all the works of the town, and in die town, and the 4th and light divisions being' formed again for the attack of the breaches, all resistance ceased ; and at day light in the morning, the Governor, Gen. Philipon, who had retired to Fort St. Christoval, surrendered, toge- ther with Gen. Veilande, and all the staff and the whole garrison. I have not got accurate reports of the Strength of the garrison, or of the numbifr of the prisoners ; but Gen. Philipon has informed nie, t'uit it cons'sted of 5000 men at the commencement of the siege, of which 1200 were killed and wounded during the'operations, besides those lost in the assault of the place. There were five French battalions besides two of the regi- ments of Hesse D'Arnistadt, ami the artillery, engi- neers, & c.; and I understand there are 4000 prison- ers. It is impossible that any expressions of mine can' convey to your Lordship th.' sense which I entertain of the gallantry of the officers and troops upon this oc- casion. The list of killed ami wounded will shew that the General officers, the staff attached to them, the commanding and other officers of regiments, put themselves at the head of thfc attacks which they se- 1 verally directed, and set the example of gallantry which was so well followed by their men. Marshal Sir W. Beresford assisted me in conduct- ing the details of the siege, and I am much indebted to him foi the cardial assistance which I received from him, as well during its progress as in the last operation, which brought it to a termination. The duties in the trenches were cenducted successively by the Hon. Maj. Gen. Colville, Maj.- Gen. Bowes, and Maj.- Gen. Kempt, under the superintendance ot Lieut.- Gen. Picton. I have had occasion to men- tion 3II these officers during the course of the opera- tions, and they all distinguished themselves, and were all wounded in the assault. I am particularly obliged te Lieut. Gen. Picton- for the manner in which he ai ranged the attack of the castle, and for that in which he supported the attac!:, and established his troops in that important post. Lieut.- Gen. Leith's arrangements for the false al- ack upon the Patdeleiis, and that under Maj.- Gen. Walker, were likewise most judicious, and he availed himself of the circumstaivces of the moijjent, to push forward and support the r^ ttack under Maj.- Gen Wal- ker in a rtianner highly creditable to him. The gal- lantry and conduct of Maj.- Gen. Walker, who was also wounded, and that of the officers and troops un- der his command, were higliK' conspicuous. The arrangements rm-' dt- by Maj.- Gen. Colville for the attack by the 4th division, were very judicious, and he led them to the attack in the most gallant nner. In consequence of the absence, on account of sickncss, of Maj.- Gen. Vandeleur and Col. Beck- with, Lieut.- Col. Barnard commanded the light di- vision in the assault, and distinguished himself, not less bv the manner in which he made the arrangements for that operation than by his personal gallantry in its execution. I have also to mention Maj.- Gen. Har- vey, of the Portuguese service, commanding a brigade in the 4th division, and Brij.- Gen. Champleraond, commanding the Portuguese brigade in the 3d divi- sion, as highly distinguished ; Bt ig.- Gent Harvey was wounded in the storm. Your Lordship wiil see, in the list of killed and wounded, a list of the commanding officers of regi- ments. In Lieut.- Col. M'Leod, of 43d regt. who was killed in the breach, his Majesty has sustained the loss of an officer who was an ornament to bis profession, and was capable of rendering the most im- portant services to his country. I must likewise mention Lieut.- Col. Gibbs, of 52d regt. who was wounded, and Major O'Hara, of the 95th, unfortu- nately killed in the breach; Lieut.- Col. Elder, of the 3d, and Major Algeo, of the lst Cacadores ; Lieut.- Col. Harcourt of the 40th, likewise wounded, was highly distinguished, and Lieut.- Col. Blakeney, of the Royal Fusileers, Knight, of the 27th, Erskine, of the 4Sth, and Capt. Leaky, who commanded the 22d, Lieut.- Col. Eil! s having been wounded during the previous operations of the siege. In the 5th division I must mention Major Hill, of the 8th Cacadores, who diiected the false attack up- on the fort Pardelems. It was impossible for any men to behave better than these did. I must likewise mention Lieut.- Col. Brook, of the 4th regiment, the Hon. Lieut. Carlton, of the 44th, and Lieut.- Col. Grey, of the 30eh, who was unfortunately killed.- The 2d battalion of the 38th, under Lieut.- Col.. Nu- gent, and the JSth Portuguese regt., under Col. dt Regoa, likewise performed their part in a very exem- plary manner. The officers and troops in the 3d division have dis tinguished themselves as usual in these operations.— Lieut- Gen. Picton has reported to me particularly the conduct of Lieut.- Col. Williams, of the 60th, Lieut.- Col. Ringe, of the 5th, who was unfortunately killed in the assault of the castle, Lieut.- Col. Forbes, of the 45th, Lieut.- Col. Fitzgerald ofthe 60th, Lieut. Col.' s Trench and Manners ofthe 74th, Major Carr of the 83d, and the Hon. Maj. Pakenham, Assist, Adj.- Gen. to the 3d division. He has likewise par- ticularly reported the good conduct of Col. Campbell ofthe 94th, commanding the Hon. Major- Gen. Col ville's brigade during his absence in command of the 4th division, whose conduct I have so frequently had occasion to report to your Lordship. The officers and men of the corps of engineers and artillery were equally distinguished during the operations of the siege, and in its close. Lieut.- Col. Fletcher conti- nued to direct the works ( notwithstanding that he w is wounded in the sortie made by the enemy on 19th March), which were carried on by Major Squire and Major Burgoyne, under his directions. The former established the detachments under Major Wilson in the ravelin of St. Roque on the night of the storm, the latter attended the attack of the 3d division on the Oils lie. I have likewise to report the goo i conduct of Major Jones, Capt. Nicholas and Capt. Williams of the royal engineers. Mlj. Dickson conducted . the details of the artillery Service during this siege, as wgii as upon former oc- casions, uuder the general superintendance of L'eut.- Cot. Framingham, who; since the absence of Major- Gen. Borthwick, has commanded tl « 5 at tillery with this ariiiv- I cannot sufficiently applaud the officeis nd soldiers of the British and Portuguese artillery during this siege, particularly Lieut,- C 1. Robe, who Opened the breaching batteries ; Majors May and Hol- combe, Capt. Gardiner and Lieut. Souchier, of tbe < > yil artillery ; Capt. De Rettberg, of the King's G. artillery ; and Major Tulloh of the Portuguese, Ad- verting to tlie extent of the details of the - ordnance leparttnent during this siege, to the difficulty of wea- j ther, & c. with which Major Dick'sOn h id to Contend, I must mention him most particularly to your . Lord- ship. The officers of the Adjutant and Quarter- Mas* \ ter- General's dejia'i tments rendered me every assistance I on this occasion, as well as those of my personal staff; and I have to add, that I have received, reports from 1 the Generii Officers commanding divisions, of the assistance thi y received from the officers of those de- partments attached to them, the greatest number of wiioin and their personal staff are wounded. In a former dispatch I reported to your Lordship the difficulties with which I had to contend, in con- sequence of the failure of the civil anttiS ities of the province of Alentejo to perform their duty, and sup- ply the army with the means of transport; these dif- ficulties lave continued to exist; but I must do Gen. Victoria, Governoi of Elvas, the justice to report, that he, and the troops under his command, have made every exertion, and have done every thing in their power to contribute to our success. Maishal Soult left Seville on the lst inst. with all the troops which he could collect in Andalusia; and he was in communication with the troops which had retired from Estremadura, under Gen. Drouet, on the 3d, and lie arrived at Llerena on the 4th. I had in- tended to collect the army in proportion ns Marshal Soult should advance ; and I requested Lieut.- Gen. Sir T. Graham to retire gradually, while Lieut.- Gen. Sir R. Hill should do the same from Dan Benito and the upper parts of the Gu idiana. I do not think it certain that Marshal Soult has made any decided movement frtmi Llerena since the 4th, although he has patroled forward with small detachments of caval- ry, and the advanced guard of his infantry have been at Usagre. None of the army of Portugal h » ve moved to join him. According to the last reports which I have received to tlie 4th inst. on the fiOntiers of Castile, it . appears that Marshal Marmont had established a body of troops between the Agueda aud the Coa, and he had reconnoitred Almeida on the 3d. Brig.- Gen. Team's division of militia had arrived on the Coa, and Bng.- Gen. Wilson's division was fol- lowing with the cavalry, and Lt.- Gen. Count d'Ama- rante was on his march, wiili a part of the corps un- der his command, towards the Douro. I have tlie honour to epstose returns of the killed and wounded from the 3/','.' March, and in the assault of Badajoz, and a return of the ordnance, small : irms, and ammunition found in the place; I will send re- turns of the provisions in the place in my next dis- patch. This dispatch will be delivered to your Lord- ship by my Aid- deCamp, Capt. Canning ; whom I beg leave to recommend to your protection. He has likewise the colours of the garrison, and the colours of the Hesse D'Arrastadt's regiment, to be laid at the feet of his Royal Highness the Prince Regent. The French battalions in the garrison had no eagles. ( Signed) WELLINGTON. Copy of a dispatchfrom the Earl Wellington, dated Camp at Badajoz, April 8, 1812. My LORD— It gives me great pleasure to inform your Lordship that our numerous wounded officers and soldiers are doing wellr I have had great reason to be satisfied with the attention paid to them l^ Mr. M'Gregor, the Inspector General of Hospitals, and the medical gentlemen under his direction ; and I trust that the loss co the service, upon this occasion, will not eventually be great.— I have the honour to be, & c. ( Signed) WELLINGTON. RECAPITULATION. British loss from 5d to 5th April, 1812— 3 rank and file killed ; 1 officer, 2ti rank and file wounded. British loss from ( 5th to 7th April, 1812— 51 officers, 40 serjeants, 557 rank and file, killed; 212 officers, 153 Ser- jeants, 12 drummers, 1945 rank and file, wounded ; 1 Ser- jeant, 21 rank and file, missing. Total British loss— 51 officers, 40 Serjeants;, 560 rank and tile, killed ; 213 officers, 153 aeijeants, 12 drummers, 1971 rank and lile, wounded ; 1 Serjeant, 21 rank and file, missing. Portuguese loss from 3d to 5th April, 1812— 1 officer, 9 rank aud lile, killed; 3 officers, 1 drummer, 12 rank and file, wounded. Portuguese loss frotn Gth to 7th April, 1812— 3 officers, 6 scijeints, 1 drummer, 140 rank and file, killed; 45 offi - cers, 32 serjeants, 2 drummers, 466 rank and file, wound- ed ; 30 rank and file, missing. Total Portuguese loi,— 9 officers, S Serjeants, 1 drum- mer, 149 rank and file, killed; 48 officers, 52 seijeants, 3 drummers, 478 rank and file, wounded; 50 rank and lile, missing. . British loss during tile siege— 60 officers, 45 scrjeants, 715, rank and file, killed ; 251 officers, 178 serjeants, 14 drummers, 2564 rank and file, wounded; 1 Serjeant, 32 rank and file, missing. Portuguase loss during the siege— 12 officers, 6 sorjeants, 2 drummer*, 195 rank and file killed; 55 officers, 38 sor- jeants, 3 drummers, 684 rank and file, wounded; 30 rank and file, missing. Grand total from 18th M.' irch to 7th April, 1812, inclu- sive— 72 officers, 51 seijeants, 2 drummers, 910 rank and file, killed; 306 officers, 216 seijeants, 17 drummers, 32- 18 rank and file, wounded; 1 Serjeant, C2 rank and ^' c, miss- ing. Names of the officer « killed and wounded at the siege of Ba- dq}< K, from 31 st March, tn id April, 1812, KILLED. 45th foot, Lieutenant White, Portuguese artillery, Captaiii Antonio Vellez Barreiro. WOUNDED. Royal artillery, Capt. Dundas, lost an arm. King's German artillery, Lieutenant Thiele, slightly. 34th foot, Lieut. lilastermau, acting engineer, severely ; not dangerously. 92d foot, Lieut. Cattenaugh, acting engineer, sKghtiy. 94th foot, Lieut. Munro, s ightiy. 21st Portuguese, Ensign Francesco de Castro, s ightly. Names qp tlie officers killed, wsunded and missing, fron Oth to llh April, inclus ve. KILLED. 28th foot, Capt. Johnson, aide- de- C » mp to Gen. 3or. es. Royal arti. lery, Captain Latham. Engineers, Lieuts. Lascefles and d j Sa'aburry. 4th foot, Capt. Bel ingham. Lieut. Stave Icy. 5t£>, Major Rid^ e. 7th, Major Singer, Capt, Cholwick ; Lieuts. Wra;% Few- er, and P/ ke.— 23d, Captain Maw, Lieutenant Go - ins. 27th, Cjpt. JoneSj Lieuts. Levin* o, SimctM, and Wiivte. 3Xth,* Ens. Evans.— IDA, Lieuts. Ay ingS Oreenshuld. 43d, Lieut.- Co . M'Leod, Lieuts Harvest and laggart 44t: i, fnouts. Unthank and Argent. 45th, Captain Herrick, Ensigns Maedr- rta'd Mid Co'lins. 48th, Oiiut. Brooke, Lieut. Chi'cott, and EnJ^ n Barker. 52d, Cspts. , Tones, Madden, arid 1V> e, Lieuts, Booth arid Rpya •— sotfi, Lieut Sterne.— 83d, Caiitain Ery. 8Sth, Captain Lindsay, Lieuts. Mansfield and M'Alpine. 94th, E isign Long. 95th, Major O'Hara, Capt. Digg'e, Lieut*. Stokes, Ho- ventlea, Carey, A lis, and Croudacc. '••:> tu foot, Mr O'Brien, a vo'unteer. WOUNDED. 77th font, Lieut- Gen. Picton, slightly; Major- Gea. the Hon. C. Colville, severely, not dangerously. 81st foot, Maj- Gen. Kempt, slightly. 1st. bat. 50th foot, Maj- Gcn. Walker, severely. Gth toot, MajrGen. Bowes, severely, not dangerously. 7th W. I. regt. Maj. the Hon 11. Ptdcenham, Assist. Adj. Gen. severely, not dangerously. Major Brooke, Perm. Adj. Q. M. C- en. severely, act dangerously. 81st febt, Capt. James, Deputy Adj- Gen. severely, not dangerously....... 92d foot, Brevet Mtyyr M'llierson, bri- gade Major, severely, not dangerously. 28th, Cajit. Potter, Brig.- Maj. severely, not danjerou ' y 45th foot, Capt. Campbell, Brig.- Msj. slightly. 30th foot, Capt. MacheH, Brigade Mai. severely. 71st foot, Capt. Spottiswoode, Aid- de- Camp to uiuj- Gcr. ColviWe, severely 5th foot, Capt. Bennett, Aid- de- C. i n, » to Maj.- GeneralKempt, severe. " Oth foot, Lieut. Johnstone, Aid- de- Camp to Mai - GMH Walker, slight 18th hussira, Lieut. Harris, Aid- do- Camp So M « j - Gen. the Hun. C. Steivsrt, very slightly. King's German artillery, Lieut. Goeben, severe. Royal engineers, Capts. Nicholas and Williams, and Lt. r. mmett, severely. lst Royal Scots, Lieuts. Rea and O'Neill, acting ea- gineers, slight. lst. bat. 4th foot, Maj. Faunce, slightly; fV. pts. William- son, Wilson, Burke, and Hanwell, severe; Lieutenant Salvin, slightly; Lieuts Dean, Brov. n, and Shepperd, se- vere Convoy, slight; Craster, severe.; Boyd, slight, and Aley, Svrvere; Ensigas Rawlins and Arnold, severe. 2d bat. 5th, Cajlt. Doyle, Lieut J. Pennington, Ensign Hopkins, severely. lst bat 7th, Lieut- Co'. 8' akenev, Capt Mair, Lieuts. St Pol , Moses, Devey, Barrington, Letter, Russell, aud George, severely; Lieuts. Henry, Bald vin, aud Know es, slight y. 4 lst bat 23d, Capts. LeCky and Stainforlh, severely; Cap, Havvtyn, s ightiy; Lieuts. Johnston, Harrison, Tucker, Or. Brown, Farmer, Brownsun, W iker, Fie ding, Wiia ey, Holmes, 2d Lights. Winyates and L'ewe'eu, severe y. 3d bat. 37th, Maj. Erskine, ( Lieut. Col.) Capt. War % ( Lieut. Col.) severe y, Lieut, Gordon, stighwy; Lieuts. A. Thompson and Radclifif, severe'y ; Lieuts. Mooie, Hanley, Pollock, and Weir, slightly; Ensign Phillip-., severe'y; Ensign Warrington, severely, ( siuee dc- ad); Adj. Davidson, severely. 2d bat. 30th, Maj. Grey, ( Lieut. Co).) severely, since dead; Capt Hitchin, sightly; Capt. Chunibers, severely; Lieuts. Bai ie and Nevill, and Ensign Pratt, s ightiy Sd bat 38til, Capt. Bernard, severe'y; Lieuts. Magiil and Lawrence, slightly; Ensign Rt- kl, severely. J st fiat 40th, I, ieut. Col. Harcourt, Maj. Gillies, Capt. Phillips, severely; Capt. Bowen, slightly; Lieuts. Street, Grey, Moore, T urton, Butler, Miller, Anthony, and Tuo'e, severely; Lieut Gorman, s'ight'y; Ens, J, -' uiston, severe y. 1 st bat. 43d, Maj. Wells, severe y, Capts. Ferguson an J Stroud, s ight y; Lieuts. Pollack, Rideout, and Cnpell, severe'y; Lieut. W. Freer, right arm amputated; Lieut Ogatider, left urm amputated; Lieut Madden, severely; Lieuts. Hodgson, t>' Outing I, and Cook,. 5 ightiy ; Lieuts. E. Freer, Considine, and Bailie, severely. 2d bat. 44th, Lieut. Col. H. G. Carlton, Capts. Berwick, Brugh, Jervoice, severely; Lieut. Mead, slightly; Lieut. Sinclair, severely; Ensign O'Reilly, slightly. lst bat. 45t. h, Capts. Lightfoot and O'Fagherty, s'ight'y; Lieuts. Powell, Reynett, arid Metca f, severely; Limit?. M'Phersoa, Dale, and Munroe, and Ensign Stewart, s ight » ly; anil Ensign Jones, severely, litliat 48th, Lieut. Col. Erskine, severely; Maj Wi'- Mti, Capt Bell, slight y; Capt. French, severe'y; Capt. Turnpenny, s ightiy; Lieut Brook, severe y; Lietits. Stroud, Cuthbertson, Robinson, Armstrong, Wi son, and Pount- ney, s ightiy; Ensigns Thatcher, Johnsan, Bourk, Thomp- son, s'ight y. lst bat. 50th, Lieut. M'Carthy, acting engineer, severe'y. lst bat. 52d, Lieut. Col. Gibbs, Major Mcin, and Capf. CiitnpbeM, severe'yCapt Merry, severely, ( sin- e deadj; " kieut. M'Mair, Kjnloeh, and York, slightly; Lieut I5,* ck- wood, severely ; LlontS. Dati!,* an4' Royds, stightly; Lieuts. Barlow, and C. DanSon, severity; Ensign Gow er, A. ljt. Winterbottom, slightly. 5th bat 60th, Lieut. Co'one's Williams arid Fitzgerald, Lieut. Gi sa, slightly; Adj Broeta, severely. 74th, Lieut.- Col. Hon. Power Frond), and Capt Lang- lands, severe y ; Capt. Thomson, s ightiy ; Lieut Grant, severe y ; Lieut. Pattison, s iglitly; Lieu; King, severely; Lieut. Ironside, slightly. 77th, Lieut - Co;. Duncan, slightly; Lieut. C'ark, se- verely ; Lieut Pennefather and Adjutant . Tones, slight y. 2d bat 83d, Lieut Bowles, O'Neil, and B oomfie'd, se- vere'y ; Lieut. Barry, Ensigns Vavasour and Fitzgibbons, sightly;. Ensign Line, severe'y. " lst. list 88i, h, Capt. Murphy, severely; Capt PesehaU, very sightly; Capt. Dauern, slight, y; Capts. Co borne, Whitelaw, W. Stewart, and Ensign Grattcn, severely. 94th foot, Lieut. Bogue, severe1}'. lst bat. 95th, Capts. Cramptsn and BalvalrtL severelv ; Captains Gray and M'Dermid, s ightly; Lieuts. Johnston anil Gardner, severely ; Lieut. Fit/ morrice, ightiy ; Lts, Manners, M'Pherson, and Forster, severe y. 3d bat. 95th, Lieut. Maedona d, severe'y ; Lieut. Sta- wart, slightly; Lieut. Wfers'ey, severely 1 Lieut. Farmer. Brunswick Op's, Capt. Girswald, severely ; Lieutenant Kunowskv, s iglitiy. 40th foot, vo unteer Widenham, slightly,— 43d foot, vo- lunteer O'Connell, severely.— 45th foot, volunteer Percy, slightly.— 83d foot, volunteer I. iers, slight y.— 05th foat, vo, unteer Law, oil, slight y. KILLED. ! I 3d regiment of the'ine, Portugese, Lieut. A. de Si'- viera.— 11 th, Lieut- Col. M'Donnell, 91st British.— 23d Ensign D. de Cavallo.— lst, Cacadores, Lieut. J. M. St' Va ez.— 3d, Capt. Morphew, R. W. I. R. Uritith stii* Capt. de Bruiting, Y. Lt. I.— 8th, Lieut Pinto de Lousao- WOUNDED. 79th British r" gt. Brig.- Gen. Harvey, severe y.— 44th, Capt. l'eacocke, Brig.- Major, severe y.— Lieut A varo de Costa, aide- de- camp to Brigadier- General Harvey, severely. — Royal B. artillery, Major Tul ock.— J2d bat 11 tb line, Major Andersoft, s igbtly ; Capt. J. tie Mattos, severely ; Captains F. de Almeida, J. Maria, and Lit-( it. .1. V. tie is Serda, Slight y ; Lieuts. C ements, El Pm' « , 31. , lo ; S-, n- tos Cebrai, and Ensigns J. de Gcuvoa, M. TavarJ, O iva, and J. D' Averida, severe y ; Ensign Go. i. Bernido, s igtit'y. — 15th, Capt T. O'Nei, ( 32d British), severe y.— loth, Ensign F. de Pou'al, severely,— 21st, Lieut Peruva, se- verely.— E3d, Capt. It. Fe iai, Lieut. J. Keliocbo, and En- sign J. Mpndorea, s ight v ; Lieut. A. Madeiras, and En- signs Pedro Re Boelio and F. Servient, severe y.— lst Ca. j eadores, Major A'geo, ( ate 34th British); Captain M'- s Dona'd, ( 71st British) severe y ; or. d Euugn Rebel< « ,. ! — 3d Lieut.- Col. Elder, ( late S5th British), Major P. 1>. j Se viera, Capt. I. Ignneio, Capt Dobbin, ( 2? tfi British), I Lieuts. M. Paxnto and J. C. D'Aindar do, Ensign J. Fexti'- | fe.— Tib, Captain O'Hara, ( 47th British), Lieut it. j macbo, severely; Lieut. A. Graves, Ensign J. Jere do A - 0• « '.:', I, s ight . v.— Mb, Capt. J. F. de Maye hnen, spvarcj; i « u, s. J. V,'. ' Q$ tCf#, Enwiga i i e.+ s, sS^ b. j. B ML FAST CO MM KttClAi, CHUONICLM. • • « • . Mat-. » ; » rr wfii'ttem* ( In continuation from First Page.) List of Ordnance, Ammunition, and Small Arms found in Badajoz. Spanish Crass Gun;.—." 9 twcnty- four- poundcrs, 19 sjx- toon- poundcrs, 17 twelve- pounders, 3 nine- pounders, 12 eight- pounders, 4 six- pounders, 39 four- pounders Spanish Brass Mortars.—- 7 twelye- inch, 5 ten- irch, 7 six- inch. < Spanish Erass Howitzers.— 11 cigl » t- inch 9 six- inch.— Total 172. ' s Ammunition and Small Arms,— 5481 muskets with bay- onets, 163,000 musket- cartridges, 10 tons of loose musket ba'ls, 12,000 lbs. of gunpowder, 23,650 tweuty- four- poun- er round shot, 3,200 cigliteen- pounder ditto, 12,847 six- teen pounder ditto, 3,167 twelve- pounder ditto, 22,850 eight pounder ditto, 50 six- pounder ditto, 20,200 four pounder ditto. .311 twentyfour pounder grape shot, 10 eighteen poun- der ditto, 60 sixteen pounder ditto, 30 sixteen pounder case shot, 183 four pounder d* » . 150 sixteen inch shells filled, 70 sixteen inch empty shells, 60 twe'veinch ditto, 1S5 ten inch . ditto, 100 eight inch do. 75 six inch do; With a quantity of materia'* for making;' gun carriages. ( Signed) HAYLETT Fit AM INGHAM. Lieut. Cot. Roywl Artidery. IJDNDOW, Jlonday, April 27. THE KING. The following Bulletin was shewn yesterday at St. James's Palace: / « Windsor Cesstle, April 25, 1812. " His Majesty continues nearly in the same state as at the last monthly report."—( Signed by five Physicians.) THE QUEEN'S COUKCIL.-— This being the last Saturday in the month, the Members of the Queen's Council, consisting of the Archbishops of Canterbury and York, the Duke of Montrose, JLarls Aylesfrd and Winchelsea, attended on Saturday, at the Queen's Lodge, where Drs. Sir H. Heberden, Baillie, and J. and R. Willis, weve in attendance to receive them, and made their monthly report of the state of ^ hfc King. They afterwa ds went to the Cattle to hold a Council with the Queen. Bv a merchant vessel, arrived in the Thames, from Rio Janeiro, letters to the 1 Sth of Feb. have been received which state, that the Junta of Bue- nos A yres had declared war against the Portu- guese Government. A swift sailing vessel, which had arrived at Rio Janeiro from the La Plata, brought the Buenos Ayres Gazette, containing the declaration of war. The cause of a circumstance so unfavourable to the views of commercial specu- lators, is to be ascribed, it seems, to the Portu- guese having taken possession of Maldonado, and established a Custom- House, for the purpose of exafKng contributions from the trade of the river. The Portuguese force had entered that country as auxiliaries to the Montevideans in their war with the government of Buenos Ayres; but, as is generally the case when foreigners are invited into a country as assistants, they have coquetted a little with usurpation, and absolutely fallen in love with power and plunder. Don Jona D'Almeida bad been appointed Mi- nister to the Portuguese Government, ad interim, in the room of Count Linhares, who died. The Pi nee had requested Lord Strangford to look over the papers of the deceased Minister, and to destroy such as may be unfit for publication. The following recapitulation of the tot; il num- ber of killed, wounded, and missing, of the corps engaged in the reduction of Badajoz, on the 6th ultimo, will enable our readers to form a tolerably correft opinion upon which the brunt of the glo- rious achievement fell: General Staff. 17 Royal Artillery 22 Royal Engineers 10 Roval Scots, Sd bat 2 4th Foot, 1st bat ,.... 2S2 5th Foot, 2d bat 145 7th Foot, 1st bat 180 23d Foot, lit bat 156 27th Foot, 2d bat ... 186 SOfh Foot, yd hat....'..... 132 Smh Foot, 2d bat 42 40th Foot, 1st bat 250 43d Foot, 1st bat......... 367' 4' lth Foot, 2d bat 1 » » 45th Foot, 1st bat - 97 48th Foot, 1st bat 173 50th Foot, 1st bat 1 52d Foot, 1st bat 324 60th Foot, Sth hat 35 74th Foot 54 77th Foot. 14 83d Foot, 2d bat 70 88th Foot, 2d bat .... 14.' 94th Foot SH 95th Foot, 1st bat 194 95th Foot, Sd bit 64 Brunswick Oels.... 35 The reply to the French overture was sent aver in the Cordelia, - We undersiand that as soon as she reached the French coast a boat cariie off with a MAILS SINCE OUR LA8T. Due ...... BV DoNAQHABSt 0 BY DUBLIN 0 BELFAST, Saturday, May 2, 1812. . u- perior officer, to whom the dispatch was delivered. Where nothing certain is known, j um » ur will al- ways be active-. It is now reported'that Bonaparte has no objection to admit Spain and Portugal our allies, partses to a negociation, understanding' that they consent in limine, to negotiate upon the principle of ceding to France all that part of the Spanish ter- ritory which is No. rth of the Ebro.—( Courier.) There is a report that a Treaty offensive and de- fensive h is been signed between Russia aiid Sweden ; that this country 13 a paity to it; and that it was on the occasion of its being signr- d that Mr. Thornton dined wi'Ji Bernadotte.—( IJk ) The funds have risen considerably this day. The rise is attributed to favourable news from America. In the great mass of Country Papers received this morning embracing every County and City in the Errffiiie, we have not been able to find a single ac- count of any fwsh disturbance.—( Ibid.) Lord Wellington immediately after the fall of Ba- dajoz, spread his fotce in two directions. A strong division he sent to the North to overawe. Marmont, who had approached Ciud. id Rodrigo, and Brennier, who had been reconnoitring near Almeida— With the remainder of his army he marched towards. Albuera to give a good account of Sault, iflie chose to hazard an action — Of B:;!' „ jt<- rcs having taken Seville, thera can be little doir.; - lit ; s said to have entered it on tiie Sth.— Soult is thus between. two hostile armies EAST JNDIA SHIPPING. PORTSMOUTH1 APRIL 25.— The'followingships ar- rived here this day under convoy of his Majesty's t ips Scipion and Pysche, viz.— Moffatt, Capt. B. iWber; Chailes Mil's, Captain G. Kaincock ; and . Caroline ( country ship). They left Bombay the 22d December last; arrived at St. Helena the'l4tb, and sailed from thence the 18th February. The De- 1 vaynes, with two ships, were expected to sail from Bengal for England early i( i January.— Sir Jaijies Mackintosh came passenger in the Caroline. •. .-• EJ..^- 1- l- l - X - L'.'. I-. 11. I — iJ' — ".... u— I— JUMLFC BELFAST COURSE OF EXCHANGE, « t7, MiT I.— Belfast on London ( 21ds.) 9$ per cent. Belfast on Dublin ( 61 ds.) 1 per cent. Belfast on Glasgow 7-} per cent. / AIM. Ami 48 — SI per cent. Gov. Deb. 73 . 5 per cent. Dittp I0ll{ . ENC. LI. H, A EM 21.— 3 percent. > . a*— » » sjf} | Awij. Si.-~ Lo8. onDub. 9i l{ suspicious charafirr.. We this day insert the Gazette Account of die Stormirig of Badajos— an event of much interest in the campaign of the Peninsula, and which will doubtless form one of the brightest pages in the military annals of Britain. In the last page of this day's paper, will b< found, the resumed debate on the important Ca tholic Question. The further consideration of ! je subjefl has been negatived 5 but the minority on the occasion, is one of the greatest, both in rank and talents, which has been counted this Session. For the purpose of giving the Gazette, and the Debate on the Catholic Question, in the fullest manner, we have postponed several miscellaneous articles, of inferior impoitance, but which are not lost sight of. TS- a'- j. -' r- rr- r PACKET BY EXPRESS. ; This morning, at an early hour, we received the London Papers of Tuesday last, by express from Donaghadee ; from which we have the fol- lowing intelligence :— London, Tuesday, April 28. SECOND EDITION—( STAR.) DEPARTURE OF BONAPARTE FOR THE NORTH' From a Gentleman who left Paris a few days since we learn, that Bonaparte had left Paris for : j the North— that Prussia had agreed that France should garrison all her poits on the Baltic. When the above Gentleman left Cherburgh, on Sunday last, the Hornet sailed for America— first landing a number of Passengers at Cowes. The Grand Turk, which arrived at Liverpool jj 011 Sunday, left New- York the Sth oi' March— A letter from Liverpool informs us, that * the Salt Bill had been thrown out; and the partial Importation Bill lay unregarded." There was a confident expectation that the Prince Regent, as soon as his restrictions were removed, would have taken immediate measures to adjust all dif- ferences between the two countries. The Thanks of both Houses of Parliament were voted last night to the Earl of Wellington, and the heroes under his command, in the cap- ture of BadajoK. A Heligoland Mail arrived this morning, but it contains nothing of importance. The redoubt- ed Baron Geramb has passed through Denmark on his way to France ? we trust he will receive a < warm reception. MORE RIOTS. « « Manchester, April 15, 1812. " We had hoped, but alas, without grounds, that the public peace would not again be distuibed in this neighbourhood. On Friday afternoon, about four o'clock, a large body of rioters sud- denly attacked the Weaving Faffory, belonging to Messrs. Roe and Dnncroft, at Westhoughton, about 13 miles from this town; of which, being unprotefled, they soon got possession. They in- stantly set it on fire, and the whole of the build- ing, with its valuable machinery, cambrics, & c. were entirely destroyed. The building being ex- tensive, the conflagration was tremendous. The damage sustained is imnrnese, the Faflory alone having cost 6000. The reason assigned for this horrid adl is, as at Middleton, * Weaving by Steam.' By this dreadful event, two worthy fa- milies have sustained a heavy and irreparable in- jury, and a very considerable number of poor are thrown out of employment. Where or when these horrid outrages will stop, Clod only knows. They appear to level their vengeance against all species of improvement in machinery. Mistake*! men !— what would this country have been witho'ut such improvements ? Not one of the incendiaries are taken ; nor was there a soldier in that part of the ADDRESS or rm rAjui or trswrowNHAMiLToH to THE mrv •• Koaual1 ^ rn- cNsoN, LATE RECTOR or SAID PARISH. Rsvc « * MTj « rs— The event of your departure from us, and the general regret felt 0: 1 the occasion, oblige us not to let pass the opportunity of publicly expressing our sentiments sf gratitude and respeit which you^ conduit, as Reftor, for the period of sixteen years, jusyr entitles you to. Allow us to present yon with a Piece of Plate, with the following in- scription :—"" The gift of the Parish of NfAtownhamilton to the Rev. ROBERT TRONSON, as a tribute of their re " speiS and esteem for him." REV. JOHN DONOL. Y. THOMAS ROWLAND. C. W. JpHN WILES, Captain of New- townhaniilton Infantry. ' O ANSWER. * GUHTLBMEN— I feel extremely gratified by your Ad- ( frets, presented to me this day— the kind expres ion it con- tains, and the handsome manner of prefacing it. Indeed thg attention and respefl which I always* received within tb'e precin& s of my own Parish and Neighbourhood, sufficiently ei lnced the place I held in your esteem. I am much obliged for the tribute of your regard handed to me in so kind a' manner, which I will ever retain as such? and believe me,- I shall always'feel a lively interest in the prosperity of the Parish of Newtownhsmikon, and the comfort and happiness of every individual of if. I have the honour to be, GtNTI. tMItf, " 1 ' With the sincerest regard, Your much obliged aud most obedient Servanr, ROBERT TRONSON. It gives us pleasure to learn, that the Committee of the House of Industry are now selling daily to such poor housekeepers as are recommended by the Visi- tors of the several districts, a stone of potatoes to each, at Xd-. per stone, over and above the differeut rations of coals, potatoes, and oatmeal, given gratis to- the poor of the town. In the last list of English Bankrupts, we find the name of T. L. Bellamy, formerly Manager of Belfast Theatre.- He is designated as Music* seller. . On Tuesday last, Mr. M'Connell's four - sons, born on Wednesday the 22d ult. were baptised rn the Meeting- house of B. iOg'ir, by the names of John, James, George, and Arthur. .. '_ - Yesterday, the New Markets for Meal, Pota- toes, Poultry, Butter, Garden- ware, Fish, & c. were opened for the accommodation of^ the Pub'-" lie, and well supplied with various articles.— These Markets are clean and commodious ; and, when completely covered in, and that the dealers are better acquainted with their respective places', we have no doubt they will prof « ra. very great accommodation to the inhabitants, as, well as to' the country- people who bring their goods for sale. Accounts from Carrick- on- Sieur state that in that Market, on Saturday last, Oats fellTfom 4 to 5 shillings, owing to a resolution of the princi- The Committee for the relief of poor house- holders In B'aris pariih, return sincere thanks to Messrs;- WitHim" and John Orr, of Dublin, for their liberal subscription of Five Guineas per . monthj in aid of the funds collefled to alleviate the sufferings of the resident poor in these trying times; • LARNE, APRIL 28. ' On Tuesday last, the 21st April, two seamen, Samuel Bridgman and John Weir, , left this port, for Belfast, in a pleasure boat, which had been built for a young gentleman of that place, and Irave not since been heard of. It is more than probable that they have both perished ; as not- withstanding the most diligent inquiry, no ac- count of them has been yet received, One of them, Bridgman, has betfrt a seafaring man from the port of Larne, lor nearly SO years; and a con- siderable part of that time a ship- master, with a very fair charaSer. What renders the fate of these men peculiarly distressing is, that they have left widows, utterly destitute ef the means of sup- port. These circumstances aie stated with the hope of interesting a generous public, that the un- fortunate widows of these worthy men may not, at an advanced period of life, have the bitcerness of poverty and want, superadded to their other sufferings. ^ BELFAST EXPORTS, For the Week ending the SOfh ult. Dront/ ien— 44 bags, 5 barrels Coffee— 7 hampers Earthen^ ware— 2 bales Tanned Leather— 17 puncheons Rum— 2' boxes Calico, Qhighfn, Alustis Handkerchiefs, Hard- ware, & c.— 2091 bushels White Salt London— 79,365 yards I. iuen t'loih— 1257 hales," 35 hhds. Bacon— 43 casks A » hei— 100 barrels Po'k— 77 bi te:, 2 hhds. Soap. - ' Glaigoiv— 220 bales Cotton Wool—- 70 half . Irkins Batter. L vine— 4 bales Tanned Leather— 1 bale ij. . it rfi '., « ,, Dublin— 75 kegs Soft- Soafi— 4 i- JJ'^ Irv: LMJUOIW!*' Jih IS. Foreign, 11 hhds. Antigua Sugars. Weekly Shipping ' and Comr. rriiai ll-'. ,„, , i- M- r- j- ii- .. nr . i !> « >•• « ' Jtl'S- Hjl • THEATRE.,. BELFAST. _ _ The armed brig Aarora, Starks, hence for London, arrive pal buyers, the merchant*, 2Sd ult time, at least under the jweaent apprehension of scarcity. country." jL- 1- aUi- ii.. jsi. U- i.-' t., Yesterday morning, as the Cunningham Boyle was coming into harbour, from Liverpool, Robert Beggs, Mate of that vessel, fell from the fore rig- ging, and was unfortunatelv killed on the spot. He was a young man of very excellent charailer, and is much regretted. ' On Thursday last, Thas. Gubb and Daniel Ryan, were committed to Carrickfergus jail, by W. " Per- rar, Esq. for stealing a considerable - quantity of copper nails, belonging to the brig Hibernia, of this port, then under repair 4t the dry- dock. In our last, we mentioned the attempted rob- bery of Mr. Johnston's store, on Wednesday morn- ing, when Mr. Johnston and his clerk fired at the robbers. We afterwards learnt, that traces of blood were discovered, from the store across the long- bridge, and for some distance beyond it} and in a field near Ballymacarret, part of a shirt, mark- ed about the breast with shot, and stained with blood, was found, supposed to have belonged to one of the robbers; but no further clue to them has yet been discovered. Three skeleton keys were found on Wednesday morning, in Joy's- entry, which readily opened several locks. Oh Tuesday night, the shop of the Misses MulhoHand was broken into, aad several articles of value- carried away ; and various instances of petty thieving of. window- blinds,*& c. have been successfully practised. These circumstances should Induce the public to be careful in securing their warehouses, Stc. from i depredation, and watchful of persons having a TO IMF. Gentlemen, C( ergym and Freeholders l> W T t t COUNTY OF ANTRIM. . GiNTttMEN—- Having inadvertently omitted one of the usual forms of qualification in tbe,^ House of Commons, my Seat in Parliament has been vacated; and it becomes necessary for roe to solicit a continuance of the very flattering sup- port which" I have hitherto experienced from you, sincerely regret the incident whieh produces the necessity of thus trespassing upon your kindness; I beg leave to assure you, that if I am so fortu- nate as to be again restored to the distinguished situation of representing your great and respect- able County, it shall ever be my highest ambition to observe the same condutfl, whieh you have so often been pleased to favour with your approba- tion. I trust y'ou will have the goodness to con- sider the unexpected circumstances of my situa- tion, as some apology for my not having it in my power to do myself the honour of paying my re- spefts to you in person. I have the honour to be, GENTLEMEN, Your most obliged faithful Servant, JOHN O'NEILL, Tullymtre- Lodge, April 29, 1812. COUNTY of ASTHIM, 1 PURSUANT to his Majes. To IVit. i ty's Writ of Election, to : .... -- me directed, I shall, at. a Special County Court, to be holden at Carrickfer. gus, on Saturday the 9th day of May next, at the Hour of Ten o'Clock in the Forenoon, proceed to the Election of one Knight of the Shire, to serve in the present Parliament, holden at West- minster, according to the statute in such case made and provided; of which all persons con. cerned, are hereby required to take notice. Dated the 28th day of April, 1812.' JOHN CAMPBELL, SHEIUFF. MISSIONARY CHARITY SERMON. The Inhabitants of Belfast arc respectfully informal, that a Sermon will be preached at the Methodist Chapel, on Sun- day evening the 3d of May, by the Rev. Adam Averell, at which a collection will l> e made in aid of the Methodist Missionary funds.— Above 100 Missionaries arc now em- ployed in preaching the Gospel, not only in the most uncul- tivated parts of Great Britain and Ireland, b » t a; vi, and chicfly in the West India Islands, the wiida of Africa, and the northern regions of British America, ' i'he foreign Mis- sionaries having sacrificed the tcndcrest fee ing-, of human nature, in leaving their native country, and as embassadors for GOD, bo dly proclaim among the heathcu the unsearch- able riches of Christ, it is presumed every true friend to Christi » nity will fWel an interest in supporting an establish- 1 ment, which has for its soic object the promotion of piety, justice, and . umvoraal benovo ence among their brethren of mankind, and- which, under Providence depend* entirely up- on vo untxry contributions fotf its existence.— From those who cannot conveniently attend, donations will be thankful- ly received by the Rev. SAMUKI. Srtiit, at the Metho- dist Chapel.— Service to cqmmenc? precise y s! h » t'- pa- i si*- Births. In Clonmel, the I. xdy of JAMES NIXON, Esq. Paymaster of the Mouaghan Regiment, of a daughter. Oo Tuesday, the 21st ult. at Drumsheugh, the Right Honourable Countess of MOKAV, of a son. On the 23d ult. at Dalhoujie Castle, the Countess DAL- HOUSIE, of a son. The Lady of CHARLES Nesmr KNOX, Esq. of a daughter Married. Or. Wednesday 29th ult. by the Rev. Ross Jebb, CON- NINSHAM MILLER, of Moneymore, Esq. to Miss ROWAN, daughter of Henry Rowan, of Belfast, Esq. The Rev. EOWASD CHICHESTER, Re& or of the Parishes of Culdaff and Cloncah, in the Diocefe of Derry, and Coun- ty of Donegal, to CATHERINE, eldest daughter of Robert Young, of Cnldaff, in said County, F.- q. On Saturday, 18th ult. IONATIOS Ro » srroR, of Graig, in the county of Kilkenny, ESQ. to MARIA, second daughter of Edmund Hagarty of Kiltcoltrim, county of Carlow, Esq. At St. Ann's Church, Dublin, Dr. AUCUMUTV, of Ath- lon*, county of Roscommon, nephew to Sir Samuel Auch- mnty, Bart to HARRIOT, fourth daughter of the late Rich- afd Bourne, Esq. of Fethard Castles county of Wexford. Died. At Elvai, on the ? 2d. of March, in consequence of a wound he received on tjie . 19th, before lladajos, William Potter, Ksq, Major in 23dregt. of foot.—. He served in the ' armies of his country upwards of 19 years. And in . conse- quence tif'. his-. services i: i the West indies, in Spain, and m Portugal, he was regularly raised to the rank of Major.— He is lamented by all his acquaintances, particularly by the poor, to whom he w as a constant and benevedent friend.— lie lift for the benefit of tire poor of the Dissenting Con- gregation of Killinchy, to which ho belonged, one Hundred Pounds Sterling. ' A't< Gorgie, on the 21st u'. t, Mr. ADAM NEILL, Printer in Edinbu rah. BKLiFASf StilllP IS & w S , The armed brig Donegall, Courteuay, for London, is de- tained hers by contrary winds. The Cunningham Boyle, Bell, from Liverpool, arrived here yesterday. • " • The Minerva, Courtanay, for Liverpool, waits a fair wind Only. The armed brig Ann, Sheals, from London for this port, was safe at Neyvry 29th ult. . The Swift, Neel, f# r Bristol, sails first fair wind after 9th instant. The Kelly, M'llwain, frofn Liverpool, arrived hire yes- terday. ' The armed brig Levant, M'Kibbin, for London, loads, to sail in a few days. ( . The Hawk, M Cormick, loading for Glasgow, sails first feir wind. The Diana, M'Cal'um, at Glasgow; the Margaret and Nancy, Galbraith', " Greenock; and. the Bee, Rankin, at . Dublin, are loading for Belfast. ARRIVED. Syren, Gardner, from Sicily, 154 bags Shumac, 120 tons Barilla,- 9 casks lemons, i cases oranges. Nioholiue and Christian, Richdall, from ChristiansouDd, 5700 deals and deal- ends,, 15 barrels tar, 3 casks tallow. William, Lydikin, from Lisbon, 319 bales cotton- wool, 335 frail fi^ s, 1 barrel balsam capiva, 7 casks squills, 1 pack jalap, 1 box quicksilver, 3 boxes lemons, 7 boxes oranges, 5, boxes raisins. Atlas, Conger, from Wilmington, 477 hhds. flaxseed, 1 OS9 barrels tar, 388 barrels turpentine, 14£ 1 feet boards and scantling, 10,000 staves. per cwt. of 1 Ulb Bank Notts. per evtt, of 1201b BELFAST /. d. Oatmeal 28 Wheat 0 Barley 0 Oats ..' 12 First Flour 46 Second ditto.. ...... 4S> Third ditto.... 28 Fourth ditto........ 0 Fifth ditto ...... 0 Bran 10 Firkin Butter 128 Russian Tallow.... 94 Buenos Aytes do... 92 Brazil do 90 Rough Tallow 9 Rough Lard 70 Beef 60 Pork 50 Salt Skins. 02 Cow Hides... 35 Ox ditto'.. 45 0 — 55 Horse ditto 9 0 — 12 Calf Skins ( Slinks). 0 5 — Veal ditto 0 8 Fresh Butter I S Scale ditto 1 — 0 O per lb. of 16 oz. Potatoes 0 10"— 0 10\ ^ per stone. Liverpool Coals 34 I}— 0 < f"\ Cumberland ditto... 30 0 — 32 0 / Scotch ditto 3... 28 O — 80 ofP"" n' Scotch malting ditto 40 0 — 0 0 J Weight of Bread this Week at the Public Bakery— Wbu « Loaf, ( li. id.) . Sib. 4o » .— Brown ditto, ( 1/. Id.) Sib. 8oz. LtSBURN MARKETS, APRIL 28 e. d. 1. J. 6 to 32 0 0 — 17 — 0 7 — 7 — 64- o — 8 — 6 — 50" « I 0. — 10 0 J 6 f ? « fhid*' — 0 < S| v — 0 ' 9 C per lb. — 003 Oatmeal Oats.. Potatoes..... Beef. Mutton Veal Pork Fresh Butter 29 14 O 0 0 o o r ^ per cwt, of 120li>. 6 j. per cwt. of 112lb. 10 ^ per stone. Sf w per lb of 16 ox. 84) » f sl' 4 l per lb. of 20 ox. ERRATA. Irt the Impromptu that appeared in the Cbronitlt of Wed- nesday last, the few following typographical errors occurred, which, at the request of the author, we beg leave to correct, viz.— Verse Sd, line 7[ h, for Guadian's banks, read Guadi- ana's banks— verse 5th, tine 4th, for unfading lays, read un- fading bays— verse ith, liatTth./ oar loud fcaxjas, rtad lasg buszat, 1th, by particular dejae, will ml K.- ON MONDAY, May $ fc be presented, for ihe twelfth t ime, the C, ticnal Drama of BRIAN BOROIHMF. j OR, THE MAID OP ERIN. With ( never performed here) the Burlesque Tragedy of THE TAILOti & THE QUADRUPEDS OR, THE MANAGER'S LAST KICK, With Procession, Battle, and Equestrian Spe& acle. ( 99 FOR THE BENEFIT OF . MR, TALBOT. . CjvN WEDNESDAY th « Sth May, will be reprassted '/ ( not aifted thiv, e seven y » arsy, the Comedy of A BOLD STROKE FOR A HUSBAND. Don J'Ha Mr. T « tBOT. Donna OUvra ..... iTrs. Fui. TON. a FARCE, and a Variety of Entertainments," as will I .1 - With be expressed in the Biils. ( SS A PSRSON lately returned fron College, • rah ba: bad t- r. * J experience in Teaching, would engage at Tor01 in a rtspegaUe family, or undertake the Tuition of a f. w Pupils in Belfaii, or its malady. Satifieterj information as to Cbaroder and QctUfcat'cns, may be had by app'ying to the Rev. ROSS JEBB, or Rs-. . SAMUEL If ANN A Be'fait; or t, the Rev. EDWARD GROWS, Carriclfergus. 6S) Belfast, 20lb April, 1812. FLAXSEED, TAR, Sec. HOLMES ejf BARKLIL HAVE FOR SALE, 447 Hogsheads Flaxseed, 500 Barrels Tar, and 10,000 Staves, Now landing from on board the Ship Atlas. Belfast, May 1. The Atlas will sail for NEW- YOSK in about three Weeks, with Passengers. ( SO NEW- YORK FLAXSEED. 1- 10 OOCSHEAD3 NEW- YORK FLAXSEED' * O of last Season's gfowth, and of a superior Quality, for Sale on moderate Terms, by , HUGH WILSON & SONS Corporation- street, April 29, 1812. ( S9 SUGAR AND COTTON, BY AUCTION. HUGH WILSON'd SONS WILL put up to Public Sale, ori TUhV.' AY the 5th M » y,* t- TWEI. VE o'clock, 70 Casks Jamaica and Surinam Scale Sugars, and 41 Bugs Surinam Cotton. 82) Corporation- ifreet, April 28 RUM BY AUCTION. 1T0HN HERON will put up to Audlion, on MONDAY next, the 4tli ( astuit, at ONE o'Clock, 50 Puncheons Jamaica Hum, Strong and Weil flavoured. MACFARLAN, Auflionser. William street, North— May 1. " IS7 COTTON- WOOL BY AUCTION, T the STORIS of ROBERT LYNN, lull, on WED. NESDAY, 6th May, at ONE o'clock, 100 Bags St Domingo Cottoii- lVirJ, OF FINS QUALITY. Tins at Sale. MACFARLAN, Auctioneer: May 1, 1S12. ( SO TWO CABLES. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, at the Dry- Dock, on MONDAY the 4th May, for account of the Under writers, at ONE o'clock, 90 Fathom 13- Inch Cable,' 120 Fathom 7- Inch. And immediately after, at the Stores of JOHN MARTlH and CO. a quautity of old SHEATHING COPPER- Belfast, April 28. MACFARLAN, Auctioneer. SALE THIS' DAY. 96) THE SALE OF FURNITURE . A T , he Ia" Mr. GOYER'- S, Church- street, '. sill be con ilV tinued THIS DAY, the 2d instant. May 1. Terms— Ready Money. 82) MACFARLAN, Auctioneer. NOTICE. THE TENANTS of my Estates in the re pedUvrT. iwn- lsnds of HOLVWOOD, KNOCKNJAOONIT, I. ISOWIN, LIOOAOOWAN, CLOK nsKGiASS, and BALLTBIAN, ire hereby direfled, fronj and after the fir; t of May next to pay their Rents to Su JAMES BRISTOW, of Holywood, who I have duly authorized, by. power of Attorney, to re- ceive the ssme. Holjrwood- House, April SO. SIMON ISAAC. TO BE LET, For Building on, in an tligible Situation for Sea- Bathing. ^| riHE RABBIT- WARREN of- HOLYWOOD, in such - X I. ots as may be agreed upen..— GooJ- fiuiljinir Lea... will be granted Apply to Sir JAMES BR1STOW, at Hclywood, who is duly authorized, by pjwer of AULJI. CJ, froui tut, to trau' Leases for the same. „ , , jS'tMON ISAAC. Holy wood- Houie, April SO, 1S1C. / « 5 FOR LISBON, THE FINE EAir- SAiLING RRlti" . LORl) DUNCA v, ROGER CROSBY, MASTER, The quarter part of her Cargo ii already engaged; and - i will be. dispatched in all, next week. For freight, apply to DAVISON, MOORF. k CO. Mist, M » j 2, UlA 0 BELFAST COMMERCIAL- Ci j l iONICLE UNDERWRITERS' SALE. CAUL FLEX, OGLE, 8c CO. \ J\ 71LL SELL BV AUCTION, at their DEAL- YARD V? on the Merchants'- Qoay, on THURSDAY the 7tb df May, at the Hour of ONE o'clock, 4000 Full Measure, and 500 Six- feet DEALS, Tor account of the Underwriter., being damaged by Salt- Water, on beard the Brig And'ct,, on her Vsyage from Dronthon tp Newry. Payment, Bank Notes. 83) NEWRY, April 29. ADAM BOWLES IE) ESPECTFULI. Y informs his Friends and the Public, itv that he has removed from North- street to that Con- cern in SUGAR- ISLAND, formerly octupied by Mr. RUS- SEL, where he hopes for a continuance of that favour he has experienced since his commencement in Trade. He intends being always supplied with Best Bleachers' Soap, Mould and nipt Candles, Tobacco &; Pigtail, oj his own Ma nufact ure, Which his Friends may depend on being of the very best Quality; together with a General Atsortment of GROCERIES 73) NEWRY, May 1. PRICE'S ARMS IJ* N, DOWNPATRICK. . MARY DF. NVIR respeCtfully informs tile Frien dso her late Mother and th « Public, that she intends carrying on the above Establishment on the same extensive » ale as heretofore, and hopes, from her attention and know- ledge of the Business, to merit a share of public favnur. rj- Good CHAISES and HORSES with careful Drivers. 94) Bownpatrick, May I, DROPPED, On Tuesday last, between Belfast and the Limestones, TEN POUNDS of BANK TOKENS.— Whoever re turns it to Mr. DAVID BIGGER, will receive a handsome Reward. ( 81) Belfast, May 1. THE ARABIAN HORSE SULTAN, \ 7\ 7TLL he SOLD by AUCTION, at the New M « " W R-. FT- RLACE, BELFAST, on FRIDAY the 8th inst. a1 ONE o'clock. An approved Bill at Three Msn'hs will be taken. SULTAN is a most beautiful air. ber- coloured Horse, only Seven years old ; s » he is an elegant mover, and remarkably temperate, he would make an admirable Charger, or a ca- pital Hunter. 92) COMBER, May 1, 1812. FOUND STRAYING, ADARK BAY PONEY.— Any person proving satis- factorily, their property in said Poney, and paying expence of keeping and Advertisement, may have it, by ap- plying to JAMES M'NEELY, Esq GLA « SD « DMMOND near KILKEEL. 91) May 2, 1812. TO BE LET, And immediate Possession given, THAT DWELLING- HOUSE, lately in the posse- sion of Dr. S. STUART, situate in the Main- street, Car- rickfergus, near the County of Antrim Court- Home.— Also, a Building Ground, with Office- Houses ereCted in the rear of it, situate in said street, to be let on Lease. For particular.., apply to Mr. JOHN CAMPBELL, Carricktergus. ( 93 PfciME NEW DRONTHON DEALS, See. % THOMAS CO It B ITT << y CO. ARE at present landing, at their Yard, James's- strcet the CARGO of the Brig Nic/ iolini 53" Christian, RICB- PAI. I, Master, ( JireCt from DRONTHON, consisting of Six and Nine Feet DEALS, of superior quality, PLANK, DEAL ENDS, and OARS. ALSO, ^^} TAR, and 3 Casts TALLOW. All of which will be disposed of on the most moderate Terms for good Payments. Belfast, April 23. An APPRENTICE Wanted. ' ( 45 NEW RIGA FLAXSEED. TT> OBERT SIMMS & SON are Landing for Sale, a XV Parcel of RIGA FLAXSEED,. The growth of last Season, of prime Quality. Belfast. April 24. 46) NEW- YORK FLAXSEED. THE SUBSCRIBER has received a large Supply « f NEW- YORK FLAXSEED, of both this and last Year's toiportation, which he will dispose of on moderate Terms. JOHN SHAW. Dait- HILT. near Dungannon. ( 989 FOR NEW- YORK, The American Ship WILLIAM, Burthen 350 Tons ! PETER LYDLKIN, MASTER, Will sail for the above Port ( with whatever Passengers l » ay offer) first fair wind afterthe 15th instant. The WILLIAM i » a very fine stout Vessel, high and roomy between Decks, and sails remarkably fast Those who wish to avail themselves of this favourable op- portunity, will please apply immediately to the CA » TAIN on Board, or the SUBSCRIBER,' who will take care to have a sufficient supply of Water and Fuel for the voyage. JOHN VANCE, Waring- street. Belfast, May 2, 1812. f94 3 to 4000 Spanish Dollars to be Sold. FOR NEWCASTLE & PHILADELPHIA, TUt NEW rAST- SAILING AMERICAN BRIG DRO MO, Captain ANDREW MILLER, 500 Tons Burthen, Daily expefled, and will be dispatched in Three Weeks after arrival. The DROMO is a fine vessel, high and roomy between Decks her first voyage, and thi Master has been long em- ployed in the Passenger Trade. For Passage please apply to the Subscriber, who will, as . usual, pay every attention in supplying the Passengers with- j sufficient Fuel and Water lor the voyage. ANDREW AIKEN. NEWRY, April 28, 1812. ( 79; FOR NEWCASTLE & PHILA- DELPHIA, The Ship ONTARIO, CAPTAIN CAMPBELL, A capital Vessel, of about 450 Tons burthen— high and roomy between Decks, daily expeCted at Warrenpoint, and . Will tail for the above Port in three weeks after arrivalv For Passage apply to ANDREW AIKEN. JffiWRY, April 35.; _ ( 69 NEW RED CLOVER & WHITE CRASS SEEDS, & c. IT^ LINDSAY has a few Sacks of RED CLOVER JLLJ » SEED, of best quality now at Market, with WHITE and YELLOW Cl. OVER, for Pasture Land- Also, nearly One Hundred Boles of WHITE GRASS SEED, the produce of laet year, which will be engaged to be of prime quality. Packages of tilt Btnum Magnum Lettuce ( so mnch esteem- ed in England), with Detoure Stramonium, or Thorn Apple, the latter a native of England, advertised last yeat- in the London and Edinburgh Papers for At/ bmas and Coughs, and which can be raised to perfection in any Garden. N. B. The Coichorui Japanica Kulatia Glaucca to be seen in flower in his shop ( S4) Belfast, April 27, SICILY CARGO. 120 Tons S\ c'dy nafilla, \ 54 Bags Shumac, § Casks of Lemons, JUST Arrived, and are now I. andirig front on board the Syren, MARK H. GARDNER, Master, direct from MAZ ZARA, and will be disposed of on reasonable Teims, by WILLIAM PHELPS. Belfast, April 27, 1812. AJ. SO FOR SALE, Pelerslurgh Clean Hemp, \ Montreal Ditto, New) Riga Flaxseed, English Ditto, Dutch Smalts, Barrel Staves, New- Tori Pol Ashes, Alicant Barilla,, Cotton- Wool, Red Herrings, Corkwood. ( 59 AT PRIME COST. THOMAS O'NEILL Erf CO. ILL commence Selling, at FIRST COST, on DAY, the 27th iiist. their Euensive Assortment of Garment $ Furniture Printed Calicoes, Dimities, Slurwls, Muslins, Ginghams, This Sale is well worth the attention of the Public. 39) Belfast, April 24. NEW. YORK FLAXSEED. JOHN BELL Erf CO. , » HAVE FOR SALE, 200 Hhds. New New. Tori FLAXSEED, 200 Ditto D'tto, Last Tear's Importation, Which they will dispose of on reasonable terms at their Stores, Donegall- Quay, or their Office in John street. 947) 9th of 4th month, 1819. FLAXSEED & ASHES. 1130 Hhds. New New- Turk Flaxseed, 24 Half Ditto Ditto. 212 Barrels first sort Pol Ashes, Pt » H SALE, BY THOMAS S. FANNING, Donegall Quay. Belfast, February 28, 1 « 12. ( 641 NEW RIGA FLAXSEED. Henry J. Tomb Robert Holmes RE Landing, for Sale, a Quantity of NEW RIGA L FLAXSEED, of excidlent Quality. 965) Belfast, April 11. CRAWFORDS, WALLACE, & CO. HAVE FOR lAl. t, ir THEIR STORES, New New- Fork FLAXSEED, New Drmthon DEALS, Alicante BARILLA, . Tenerijfe WINE, and Season MeltedTALLOW, in Hhds. 9- 12) April 9 ALICANT BARILLA, Of the latest Importation. JOHN MARTIN & CO. HAVE FOR SALE, ,550 BALES, on PRIME QUALITY, AND IN FINE ORDER, 691) Ann- street— March 6. BLEACHERS' SMALTS. GEORGE LANGTRT Erf CO. AVE for Sale, a Parcel of Real DUTCH. BLEACH- ERS' SMALTS, of very fine Quality} ALSO, American Pot and Pearl Ashes, Alicant Barilla, Refined Saltpetre, American Rosin, Fine and Common Congou Teas. 994) Belfast, April 16, 1812. GILO V E RBS E D. GEORGE LANGTRT Erf HAVE FOR SALE, CO. r Pi SACKS of New Red CLOVER- SEED, lately land- < JO ed fr » m the South of England; the Quality of which is most superior, and will be sold on reasonable Terms 972) .... '* Belfast, April 14. NEW FLAX- SEED, ENGLISH k AMERICAN. GEORGE LANGTRT Erf CO. HAVE FOR SALE, < 570 BAGS, just landed from the South of England, the growth of last year, and producedfrom real RIGA Flax- seed. 650 HOGSHEADS, imported per the Protection and Hi'oern'ta, from New- Tork. 690) Belfast, March 6. (. ''-^ V* - The Public are respectfully inform- ed, that the following ^ jsr REGULAR TRADERS Vf- IVitt tail for their resfeSive forts, with tbt first fair Wind after tbe date/ mtntionid : FOR- LONDON, The armed brigGEORGE. jAS. CAUGUEV, Master, 6th May The armed brig LAGAN, HONRINE......... 14 days after FOR LIVERPOOL, The MINERVA, COURTINAT In a few days. The CERES, SAVAGE Eight day3 after, FOR BRISTOL, The SWIFT, NEEL 9th May. FROM LIVERPOOL FOR BELFAST, The CUNNINGHAM BOYLE, BELL......... 9d May, The FANNY, MARTIN.. Eight day » after. FROM LONDON FOR BELFAST, The armed brig FACTOR, JM'Nuct............ 1st May. The armed brig AURORA, STARKS.......,, 1.4 days after. For Freight, in London, applv to Messrs. ALEXANDER and WILLI AM. GOILBY, Ab'church- Yard. " Gentlemen who have Linens to forward, will please send them to GEORGE LANGTRY ( J- A few stout Lads wane d as Apprtmitei t* & t Sea., BERWICK, ASH, St PHILLIPS, * ARE Landing, per the NF. IiLY, fram B& IOGEWATER, a Parcel of PRIME ENGLISH FLAXSEED, FOR SALE, WITH New Orleans, 1 West India, and COTTON WOOL, Georgia, J Pot and Pearl Ashes— New Ancar- te Barilla, Dantzig Weed Ashes— Bleachers' Smalts, Refined Saltpetre— Ditto Rosin, Fine nnd Common Congou Teas, Scale and Lump Sugars in Hhds » and Tierces, Carolina Rice, Jamaica Ginger and Ctffee, New Red Clover Seed, Mall and Corn Kiln Tyles, Erfft 864) 33, Waring- street, March 31. NEW NEW- YORK FLAXSEED. GIN IOOOSHEADS NEWNEW- YQRK FLAX- ' S 1 ^ JO. SEED, for Sale, by ' BERWICK, ASH, &; PHILLIPS, 63, Waring- street. April 29, 1813. ( 74 RUSSIAN YELLOW CANDLE TALLOW. A SMALL SUPPLY, of Prime Quality, jost received • dL for Sale, hy ROBT. GETTY & JAS. LUKE, Who will Sell also on reasonable Terms, the following Articles, v> z. New Orleans and Upland Georgia COTTON, New- Tork POT ASHES, and Cork WHISKET. ' ( 789 SAMUEL & JAMES CAMPBELL, ARE LANDING, AND HAVE FOR SALE, Congou and Green Teas, Refined Sugar, Scale Sugar, 1m and Leieia Raisins, Muscatel Raisins, Turkey Figs, Lemons in Chests, Black Pepper, Jamaica Coffee, Ginger and Pimento, 855) ___ New- Tork Flax- seed, Ne w Red Clover- seed, Pot and Pearl Ashes, Upland Georgia, ) Cotton- Sea Island ' J Wool, Alicant Barilla, Bleachers' Smalts, Refined Saltpetre, Ditto Rosin, Spanish Flora Indigo, April I. FLAX- SEED. TOBACCO, ASHES, aNB COTTON WOOL. 100 Hogsheads New- Tork FLAX- SEED, 40 Hogsheads Virginia LEAF TOBACCO, 90 Barrels POT, and Ditto PEARL ASHES, Now landing, which, with a few Bales COTTON WOOL, and 20 MATS best ALICAN* BARILLA, wdibe . old on reasonable l erms, by THOMAS BELL, 470) 34, North- street. JOHN MARSHALL HAS fOR SALE, 30 Bales New Orleans Cotton- Wool, 10, Casks first sort Pearl Ashfs, 17 Hogsheads fine and very fine Scale Sugar, 4- Hogsheads Refined Sugar, with Fine and Common Cottgou Tea, New Red Clover Se « l, f&*. 715) W3ring-*. rf-- lk/ fast, March 13. DAVID TRIMBLE TTJ)' ESPECTFULLY informs his Friends and the Public XV that he has commenced The Grocery Business, In that long established House, No 18, ANN- STREET, cor- ner of CHURCH LANE, where he is at present, and intends being ret'ularly supplied with a general assortment of Ar- ticles in the above Lin* He has also received per the Cera, from LIVERPOOL, an excellent assortment of CHESHIRE CHEESE, well worth the attention of Families, all of which he will dispose of on moderate Terms. He trusts the quality of his Goods, and the attention he is determined to pay to those who may favour him with their orders, will give general satisfaction, through which he hopes to obtain a share of public favour. 77) Belfast, April 30, 18) 2. CHEESE. H E N R T HULL, 33, ROSEMARY STREET, HAS just arrived, per the SWIFT, from BRISTOL, a Parc.- l of tterkley Hundred, $ Double Gloucester, OF FIRST QUALITY, Which, tc. accommodate Families, lie will dispose of in Cuts, or otherwise. His GROCERIES will be found, on trial, worthy of at- tention. Belfast, April .18. BOYD'S LURGAN ALE, in Bottle. ( 977 TO CLOCK- MAKERS. SAMUEL STEWART RESPECTFULLY informs those who are conaerned in the CLOCK- MAKING BUSINESS, that he is now, and intends to be, constantly supplied with BRASS WORK, of the finest Quality, which being of his own Manufacture, he is enabled to sell on moderate terms. 963) 15, Worth street— April IS. ALICANT BARILLA. TO BE SQf. rt, ONE HUNDRED and FIFTY BALES, df the' very heat^ Quality, afid latest importation. Bleachers that are nice in the selection of their Ashes, will find the above worthy their attention. Application to be made to Mr. ROBT. GREENLAW. 927) Belfast, April 8. ' The Public are respeftftdly tnform- ... ed, that it is intended the following vijf^- esx N. E. TRADERS Shalt rail at tie undcrmcnt'tmid period): FOR LONDON, The armed brig LEVANT, M'KIBBJN... 9th May jJ.- These Vessels being armed and completely well found, Insurance by them wjl) consequently be effected oft the most reasonable terms. FOR LIVERPOOL, The KELLY, M'ILWAJN 9th May. FROM LIVERPOOL FOR BELFAST, The NEPTUNE, DAVIDSON May. FROM LONDON FOR BELFAST, The armed brig BRITANNIA, AXERDEEST, on delivery of ' l eas from the Sales. The stated brig VENUS, ftftgitTtx 14 days after - For Freight, m London, apply to Mtwsr. WM. & JOHN WHARTON, Nicholas' Lane; or, in Belfast, to • R. GREENLAW, Agent, Who will receive and forward LINEN CLOTH and other MERCHANDIZE with care and Aspatrh t3r A - few Stout Lads war, ted as APPRENTICES to ( he Sea, to saiioul iiWsd £ uwuta£< auan will be( ivec AUCTION OF FURNITURE. In tie Matter of . . J Aid US HYNDMAN, . a Bankrupt. | Coticli, Iftiuse. Sign, and Painting, TOM EN Fur nit ur r" j\ N. MONDAY, t> e 4th V)' May iwir, at ( he Dwell- ing- House, No. 17, Donegal^ street, at the hour of ELEVEN o'clock, and to'continae daily until the whole shall be dia posed of, the * _ Entire Fashionable . Furniture thereof, f^^^ l^ X^ il^ Consisting of Mahogany Northumberland, Pembroke, j Workmen , n the above Brdnches fof this Se^ on, and intends Side- board, Card, Dressing, and Work Tables; Parlour, It carrying on the Business - an a manner superior to what was Drawing room, and Bed- room Chairs; Mahogany Drawers £ ;| formWy done in Belfast. [ f _ B- Anv Commands. from fcdiet and Gentlemen, i KTURIjS his sincere Tharks to his Friends and the Public at large, for tfie very liberal Encouragement Wardt'ohe ; Basin Stauds; Pier and Dressing Glasses; Foa no « Mahogany and Field Bedsteads and Hanging.; Eeathe'r ! attMJ', ed We Bed and Bedding, Bed, House, and Tabie Linen ; Win- i'^ IT^ ^ ^^ , n manae. dow Curtains; Carpets; Hearth Rugs; Stair Carpeting; Brass Stair Rods; Fenders and Fire Irons ; an excellent Eight Day Clock; Plate and Plated Ware; China, Glass, and Delf Ware; variety of Kitchen Utensils, and many other Articles necessary far House use ... • _ Ware- toom Fixtures, Beam and Scales. J. umber, Sic. TERMS— Ready Money for each article before removed. ROBERT DUNN, Assignee. Belfast, April 21 : ( 2T manner. j THREE JOURNEYMEN HOUSE P \ INrERS waot- ed; none need apply bile such as have served a regular A » - : prtnticeship. "• i) No I oo, An1- 9tre » t, Belfa. t. For a Ter FURNISHED LODGINGS IIO L E 1— Consisting of DRAWING- ROOM- CLOSE r—- TWO BED- CHAMBERS— and KITCHEN— plansantly situated in High- street. A Single Lady or Gentleman wanting the above for a permanency, ' will meet with a decided preference inquire of Mr. 5. TectP. K, Chronicle- Office. ( 951 ENGLISH & IRISH HOSIERY WARE- HOUSE, - 31, Bridge- street, opposite the Exchange. TTJOBERT MARSHALL begs leave to'acquaint the : Jrv Public that he has formed a Partnership with WM. J. HUNTER, and that the business wili be in future con- JuCtei under the Firm of MARSHALL & HUNTER. In addition to a large Stock of GOODS of their Own Manufacture, they have ju t received, by the Commerce, a great variety of SI1. K, COTTON, ANGOLA, VIGONIA, AND WOR- STED" HOSIERY, STOCKING WEBS, & c. & c. SeleCted in the best Markets in England, and purchased with Ready Money. The whole f. irms a complete assort- ment, which they are tn ibled to offer to. Wholesale or Re- tail Customers^ on very reasonable Terms. Apc>" > 0' £ 5- A few^ ood Woikmen Wanted. ( 945 WM, & FRANCIS HTGGINSON 1P » F. TURN sincere Thanks to their Frinids and the Pub* V lie, fer the liberal encouragement- they Save expejiehc" ed since their commencement in the • \ ' CHANDLING BUSINESS,, - And'now offerjfor Sal « fc S00 Boxes Mould Candles 1 Made up fir Ex- 400 Ditto Broitn Soap. | porlation, • 15 Tons Sicily Ashes, in Lump, A few Casks American ditto; « • : ' Vhich, with WHfTE SOAP.& DIPPED CANDLES, they are pnabled and determined to disposp of on the vesy L. owest Terms. .•••'/' 65) No. 12, Corn- Market, Belfast,.' April £ 8. JAMES CAMP BE LL- " » T> ESPECTFULI. Y informs his Friends and'the Public » V that he intends commencing the Cut Stone " arid Marble Business, • • n his own account, In a parr cf that Yard in WIRING- SI R an , at present occupied by C AMPBELL & SMYLIE, on the First of May next: and as he has the best - assortment of the different kinds of Marble, and, the first Workmen employed in that line of Business, he trusts he can furnish CHIMNEY- PIECES of a gffed Quality and on reasonable Terms ( 60) Belfast, April 26. APPRENTICES RUN OFF. ANY Person found harbouring or employing any of our Apprentices after this Notice, will be prosecuted with the utmost rigoui ef the . Law. WILLIAM RITCHIE.' JOHN RITCHIE & SONS. Belfast, April 27, ( 70 HOUSES TO LET. TWO NEAT NEW HOUSES, in Patrick- street, to be Let Leases will be given.— Apply, to . ' - 1 WILLIAM PHELPS, No. 29, Waring- street. Belfast, April" 22. ( 22 SALE... TO BR SOLI), on WEDNESDAY the Gth. of May next, at ONE o'Cloct, on the Premites ( if not previously diipoitd of hy Private Contra fl}, THE INTEREST in the LEASE of the HOUSE, No 49, Waring- street, with Stabling and Hay- foft for three Horses, of which there are 4S£ Years unexpired at May next. There is a back Entrance to the Premises from Mary- street. Yearly Rent £~%: Application for further particulars to be made as above. Possession will be given after Sale. G- 4) . Belfast, April 28, TO BE LET, OR THE S. EASE SOLD and Immediate Possession given, THAT large commodious . DWELLING- HOUSE, No. 59, Ann- street, formerly occupied by the late Mrs. TURNLY. The House i< in complete repair, and fit for the recep- tion of a genteel family, with Coach- House, Stabling, Hay- Loft and Cow- House, all in good order. For particulars, inquire of Mrs. HERDMAN,. Ann- street Brewery! . Belfast, April 28J 181- 2. ( 67 TO BE LET, For a Term » f Teari, and Possession given on the Fir ft of May next,' •^ r'HE DWKLLING- HOUSE in Donegall- ttreet, at pre JL sent in possession of D. r. FORSYTHE. Apply at the Office of RAMSEY & GARRETT, Bel fast. ( 68) April 27. TO BE LET,' HptHfi HOUSE and I. AND, near Malone Turnpike, late- .1. ly occupied hy Mr. F'ABBafNi, and immediate pos- session given.— Apply to JOHN THOMSON. Jenny- Mount, March 30. ( 859 FOR GLASGOW, THE HAWK, , B. M'CORMICK, MASTER, _ ( A . constant Trader), Loading, to sail first fair wfnd. The BfiTSEYS, NEIL SON ( also in port), Eight days after . : FOR DUBLIN. The DISPATCH, JAMISON, in a few days, For Freight, apply to GEO. MONTGOMERY. The DiA'lA, M'CALLUM, at Glasgow; the MARGA- RET & N((,-<> l , GALBRAITB, at Greenock j aDd the B£ E, RANKIN, a: Dublin, arc loaditg for Belfast. StlfMt, Ayrit £ 7, TO BE LET, of 51 fears from May raxt, rfriHE CONCERN in Dnnezail- Street, at present occtlpi- d •• . Mrs } immediately front- sg the Brown Liner, - Hall. The situation is central, and well- adapted for a >* Bu « i, ess. reqti; rin/ a good front, and. the Hotise'js in re-;- plete repair, and fi- for the immefiate reception of a geiresd Family.— Apply to GEORGE CRAWFORD} '.-•••• AftH- STkBET,-. t ' who will Set or S- ll his Interest in tbe Concern be at pre- sent occupies in thfe Wijalmfc Gri> cer-/; ai. d ipir. t ( S!)?> TO BE LET From first Mty next, and immediate Posstsshn given, '| WO Commodious DWELLING- HOUSES, with rib£ • A SHOPS, situate at the head cf the Lim^- feiin- Docfc. For particulars, apply ; o WILLIAM CRAIG, Belfast, April 7. ( 952) • Waving-^- e^ c. TO BE LET, , FROM THE FIRST OF MAY, I'"' HE HOUSE in DONAGHAD. EE, at presect occupied by DOCTOR WILSON. It is large and couurlodioui, wirh a large tvell- eficlosed - Yard, Stable, Cow- Hduse, Coach- House and Hay- Loft, and a very produaive Garden. The Tenant can be accommodated till November with four or five Acres of rtiost excellent Pasture. Apply to DOCTOR WILSON, or Mr. J AS. LEMON. 3") . ' ' . ... - April SO. TO BE SEf, OR SOLD, For such Term of Tears as may be agreed xt, A DWELLING- HOUSE and GARDEN, with two rSk. or Four Acres of Lind, if required, within half a mile of Belfast, situated on: the foad leading from t'clfast to Newtownards, adjoining Mr. WATSON'S, The House con- sists of Two Parlours, Dr iving- room, ai. d Fout Bsd- cliam- bers, with etiery Office suitable for a genteel, residence. — The House is finished in the beSt manner. Immediate possession can be given, by application to CHARLES LENNON. - ( 869 ' TO i) F. LET, • For the Season',' of any number of Tears, 1HAT LARGE and COMMODIOUS HOUSE in GLENARM, lately occupied by Urs. M'KiLLor, with an entire walled- in Garden and Field, if requited. The House is iu complete repair, Vrith Offices suitable' to a- gen- teel residence. Apply to ALEX. DAVISON, Knockboy, near Bally- mena. Q ADVERTISEMENT. To be Let, for a Term of Tears, and Immediate Put- sersim given, A NEAT Comfortable HOUSE and GARDEN, in the ti towh ctf MAGIIERAFELT, with a sm .11 F VRM, con- venient. The above would answer a genteel familv. For particulars, apply td Mr. HAMILTON, on the Pre- ses. ( 39) MAOHERATELT, April Si. ANTRIM ESTATE. MOTICE is hereby given, that any Person fotmd tres- passing , on the ANTRIM '. STATE aft » n this Notice, either Uy cutting i'urf, raising of Limestone or hy carrying away Shell Sand from the Shores thereof, without authority from the Proprietors, or their Agents, will be prosecuted according to Law; 940) Dated this SOrfi March, 1812. MONEY. TO BE LENT, on real Unincumbered Lands, situated in lome of the " Northern Counties, fj- om <£ 4,000 to £ 6,000. and £ 3,500. The Interest to be paid Half- ytarijV, at the House of the Lender. Application to be made to JOHN RYAN, Attorney, Benburb, Armagh, No Letter attended to ( if by pott), that is not post- paid. 52) April 25. NOTICE. ^ LL PERSONS M- In the Matter of HAMILTON W CARSON, id^. debted to said Bank- Sankruptt. f rupts, are hereby desired to pay the amount of theif accounts to Mr. JAMES CARSON, JDN. who is hereby empowered to receive and grant Receipts for the same. WILLIAM CRAIG, Assignee. April 24. x ( 43 STOLEN* On the Night of tbe lid lmt. from JOSEPH M'AFP EE, of Graigt, hear Ballymena, APONEY, aged six years, about lS^ haivls high, switch tailed, hog mane, lhaved on the thigh, and a colour between black and brown. Any Person on returning tne . aid Ponev,' and prosecuting the Thief to CiinvrCtiOn shall re- ceive FIVE GUINEAS Reward; or THREE GUINE A3 for the PcSney, by applying to Mr. JAMES M'ADAM, of Craigt, ( 73 FOR KINGSTON, JAMAICA, THE LEONID AS, JOHN GAMMACK, Master* Will be clear to . ail on the 10th May. For Freight or passage, apply to : 8 A ML. & JAS. CAMPBELL. April so. ROBERT LYNN, J « N. Who are landing ffom JAMA? CA, SUGAR, RUM, COT- TON- WO0L, COFFEF, GINGER, afcd LOGWOOD, f<. r ale oft reasonable Terms. . ( lj Licensed to Sail without Ccnooy. FOR KINGSTON, JAMAICA THE FAST- SAILING COFHREU BRIO BARROSA, JQHN KE1 LEHER, MWareR, Will sail in all the ensuing- tncsth.— For Frtight. or Pas- sage,' apply to JAMES K E E N E, Merchants'" Quay. « ORK, April 24. ( 55 A LIGHTER. FOR SALE, TO BE SOLD nr AUCTION, at the Quay, near tie Long Bridge, m FBI DAT th.: « .•(, May next, at tbe Htur of ONE o'Cloik, The Lighter BELFAST, Sixty Tons register, Weli found in Mastff. Sails, Riggirg, Anchors, M, d Cable, with a Small BOAT, fit in every re- « ;- fdt tocto « » the chttr,<- l. Terftt— Gt# d Bill, at Thr- e i-' i ( « !) A^ tiJ is BEUViST C'UMMEIICLAL CHRONICLE* PARLIAMENT, HOUSE OF COMMONS— FRIDAY, APRIL 21. CATHOLIC QUESTION. ( RESUMED DEBATE.) The motion for a Committee to inquire into the state of the Irish Catholics having been put from the Chair ; Sir WILLIAM SCOTT commenced with vin- dtcaMnc the condufl of the illustrious University wfvch he had the honour to represent ( Oxford) from some aspersions which were thrown out on the former night. In contradiction to these as- sertions Tie would state, that tb* re was no com- munity of men more distinguished for their at. tachment to the Constitution,— mo- e unshaken in their fidelity to the throne, and more firm in their resistance tn the demands of legal tyranny. They had ever been the forward asserfovs of civil liberty and personal independence Wi'h respefV to their Petition on the subjeft before the House, it was voted by a majority of four to one, and the whole number of persons who voted against it was but St. I' was as fair a representation of the Senti- ments of that whol" body as he believed it was of the educated part of the country in general. Upon the question immediately before them, he should not trouble them at any length i he could not help considering it as one which was calculated only to excite those passions which must disturb the pub- lic ^ ranq iillity, and to hazard the calamity of set- ling ( veto the country. There was no probability of their coming this vear to a different determina- tion from that to which they had come in any of the pr ceding years, yet they were told every year that must be done.— The constant answer of the Legislature to such threats, was that it should not be done, so that the effefl of those repeated appli- cations was to keep up a continual warfare be- tween the Legislature and the Petitioners. It had been said that there was no clamour; but though there was no clamour, there might be strong sen- sation, and he was eonfident there was— But had the Petitiorers brought the question any nearer to an adjustment than in former instances?— Had they offered those securities which might have a tendency to allay the apprehensions entertained by sotre ? Or had they not, on the contrary, refused all securtties, even those which they were willing to have conceded before ? So far from granting any security, they accompanied their claims with an explicit declaration, that their Church should have a marked public encouragement; must it not be apprehended, that this request must mean, in other words, a marked public discouragement to the established religion of the country ? The time had not long passed, when it was thought a fun- damental principle of the Constitution that the civil fabric should be combined with a religious establishment; but now they were told, it was au absolute theory. He would ask in reply to those enlightened speculators, who would separate them, Could Roman Catholic Chancellors, Roman Ca. tholic Privy Councillors, and a Roman Catholic Parliament be considered faithful guardians of a Protestant monarchy ? He was sure that nothing could be more at heart with Catholics if they were sincere, than the extinflion of the Protestant Reli- gion. When he looked at the genius of Catholic- ism, at the rxclus ve spirit with which it was im- bued, and the general principle it adopted, that there was no salvation out of the pale of the church, he must say they were not safe hands to be entiusted with the cire of the established reli- gion. As to" what had been said respecting the Church of Scotland, it bore no application what- ever to the Catholic Church, for there was a spirit in all branches of Protestantism which allied them nearer to each other, and rendered- each leSs dan- gerous to the rest. They had to decide upon one or two propositions, whether all religions were the same, and entitled to the same encourage- ment ; or whether, if one was preferable to an- other, it might not be unsafe to trust it into the hands of those who were devoted to its destruc- tion ? When it came to be a question how far i: the securities we had should be given up, it was a grave consideration for every man's own mind. It was easy to compose a declamation, though not of so brilliant a description - as they h id heard upon this subject; there were general principles, plausible in theory, but injurious in the practical application, on which it was not difficult to make a display ; but he would refer every man to his i own blstoykal reflection,, to determine how far pewer conferied upon such a sect would belikely to promote those interests to which he was attach- ed by oducaticm and conviction. They were told, that to accede to the motion would have a ten- dency to leconcile the minds of the people. In his opinion; the tendency would be directly the reverse; the Committee would be a fond for party questions and inflammatory matter. In all civilized ci untries, some religion must be secured in the predominance ; and whatever they might say of the benevolence of mankind, and the mild spirit of religion, as long as human nature con. tinned to be what it was, religious parties would become political parties. Parties of this descrip- tion were the more virulent and dangerous, as they were not confined to the higher classes alone, but extended their influence to every individual in the State.— Another argument insisted on was, that Ireland would be lost; that the whole coun- try would be lost if concessions were not made. Eut how was he to understand this threat ? did the allegiance of the Hon. Gentlemen sit so loose upon them as to permit them to decline the de- fence of the State in such an event ? If so, he must be permitted to say, that so far from being an argument in favour of the privileges demand- ed, it went directly in the other way. If their loy- alty hung so loose about them, they should be the las', persons entrusted with political power. The question, he thought, should be laid asleep one way or other, and while he gave credit to the Hon Gentlemen on the other side, for their at- tention to the public quiet while in office, by omitting to bring forward this question, he trust- ed their sentiments would not change with change ef situation, and that on reflection they would see the n propriety of pressing it forward at present. Mr. EI. LIOT spoke in support of the motion. T » Ir. YORKE resd tome extracts ftwn the Bill of Rights, una from Acts of Parliament, subsequently past » nd incor- porated Svith tlie Bill of Rights, for preserving the Govern- « { tV- ase renflkL, in tfie Ifciujs wt a Protectant King and a Protestant Parliament These provisions had been readily njrrotl to by King William. Tito coronation Outh was set- tled about that time; and be btvl never heard it, doubted lie- fore, that it. was a fundamental law of this country, that Pa- pists should not have the Government of it. The 1 un'on, which incorporated the Church of Ireland with that of Eng- land, was also a fundamental law of the Empire; and it would require much more conclusive arguments than he bad yet heard, to convince him that those fundamental laws could be departed from without danger. The Catholics of Irelahd, in fact, professed a spiritual allegiance to all those miscreants of Prance and Italy who bail hitherto been elected Pones. { Hear, hear !) If they must have a Pope, let them have an Irish Pope, sWtled at Ballyshnnnon, or wherever else they chose. Let this Pope have a fair and proper estalilit n- ment, a » J Government would know how to talk to him. Mr. BROUGHAM said, he now held a pamphlet in his hand which w is published about the time of the Union, In the shape of a letter to tlie Catholics, by one who seemed to be a confidential friend of the Noble Lord who carried through that measure. What was rather remarkable, the letter bore the same name as that of the Learned Gentleman ( Dr. Duisrenan,) who replied to his Right Hon. Friend last night. So opposite, however, were the opinions contained in the pamphlet and speech, that it was hardly possible to conceive they could have proceeded from the same person. ( A laugh.} The author of the pamphlet recommends the Union, on this very ground, that in consequence of the pre- ponderance qf the Prosestant interest which it would pro- duce in the empire, all disabilities might safely be removed from the Catholics. The religious scruples in a certain quarter now 110 longer existed ; and in that, quarter to which the Catholics were naturally prone to look, from which also pledges bad proceeded : and yet now, after all promises were broken, all pledges forfeited, while there was nothing but a series of promises forgotten, of early friendships broken.— ( Hear, hear, from the side of Ministers.) By early friends he meant the Catholics,— the Irish people; the first, the disinterested friends of the Prince !'• gent; who, after all their disappointments, came to that House and demanded their rights, and who did not deserve to be treated with in- lignation, because they had not forgotten the promises which bad been made to them. Mr. SHAW ( of Dublin) spoke in favour of the motion. No person could feel more zealously attached to the Protec- tant establishment than himself; and this observation he was the more anxious to make, because be should now speak and vote differently from what be did 011 other occasions. He hoped, however, that he had at no time vehemently or fana- tically opposed the claims of the Ca. tholi » s; and his mature deliberation, and his better reason, now taught him, that his opposition, however sincere, was. not wise. Colonel DILLON spoke shortly, but energetically in fa- vour of the motion. Sir SAMUEL ROMILLY said, from the time that he had become possessed of a seat in the Parliament, he had always silently voted in fa- vour of the Catholic claims, because he reverenc. ed the minds of the persons who maintained the propriety of conceding to our countrymen's claims, and tefrain'ed fiom speaking, because he had no- thing remarkable to enforce. But he had now come fully prepared to display his opinions, and the motives which actuated him in the vote which he was prepared to give. He did this, because he was conscious that no pc.- on could bestow a vote favourable to the preseut motion, but who Would have his conduct traduced in a most un- candid manner. He was justified in asserting this, from the scrutiny in the Morning Papers, in one of which was mentioned, that a certain per- son, in a vote he had given, had renounced his religiom Of himself, he would say, for he was perhaps the person meant, thnt the intolerance of the Roman Catholics a ccntury and a half ago, had made his forefathers martyrs to their belief as Protestants had driven them from their na tive land ; but he, their descendant, was not willing to become a persecutor himself, because through his ancestors he had suffered persecution. Having thus mentioned his motives, he would address himself to the proper subject. The sim- ple question before them had been endeavoured to be considered in a light less pleasant than a to- lerating one ; but as a question of toleration he would contemplate it, notwithstanding all the artful arguments which had endeavoured to over- turn it. He was happy to find that the time was now arrived, when those strong obstacles that im- peded its progress formerly were removed, and a Catholic might safely be allowed to support the Government in such a manner as would shew ef- fectually that religious liberty was what he had contended for. Could it be for a moment contended, the pre- sent was a political question alone, then they would be told, that qualification for office was not a pe- nalty. Could it be contended, that when certain Aifts prevented a man from honestly rising to the highest offices of the State, that he had not penal- ties imposed upon him ? While the honest am- bition of gloriously distinguishing himself in the service of his country, and the amiable hope of transmitting an honourable name to posterity, were alike denied him, were not these penalties ? To cut off the hopes of warming his- children's cheeks with a glow of exultation at the mention of their father's name in some glorious achieve, ment, was not that a penalty ?—( Hear, hear.)— Sufch a political stigma degraded the natural ereft aspetf of man, and all because he vtotshipped his CREATOR in a manner accordant to his own feel- ings, and dared to think in religious matters for himself. He would ask the Hon. Gentlemen on the opposite Bench, who had distinguished them- selves in the same profession as himself, would they have aspired at the Bar, had they been con- scious of never being able to rise beyond a certain height prescribed by law ? Where then would have been the Hales, the Holts, and the Someises, the immortal ornaments of their profession, had they been Catholics ? They would have been found stationed at a certain height in their studies, sell- ing out woids, while other men, possessed of less favourable moral endowments, would hate been rising resplendently above them. He was much surprised in heating the concluding sentence from the Hon. Gentleman who had spoken last from the benches on the opposite side, because, from \ the complexion of his speech until the very con- elusion, he was led to expeil a more favourable vote to the present motion. All his quotations J had appeared against him, and he had applied them in a manner which seemed to threaten no hostility to the motion. From a contemplation of the celebrated work of the Bishop of Meaur, against the Protestants, he perceived, that the Catholics of the present day had features Of a most mild and benignant nature, in comparison with the Romish'believer of the good Bishop's times. — Now, the speech of the Hon. Gentleman op. posite, had mainly tended to rake up the crimes of other generations against an unhappy people of the present day, believing, perhaps, ( hat by stirring up amongst the Protestants a sad remem- brance of their ancient complaints, their judg- ments would assume a bias and a partiality not verv favourable to a njtion of conciliation and brotherhood. Unless lie had the belief that th? relation of such unhappy transactions; would influ- ence the judgment of the House, bo what pur- pose else could he quote the calamities which the Protestants had suffered? The Anabaptists of the present day were a sect as pure as the gener- ality of religious sects, but would it be proper then to stir up the illiberal minded against them by relating all the bloody enormities of John of Lisle ? They were called to decide upon the pe- culiar doctrines of the Catholics of the present day, when the bloody daggers of the Church of old would not be cast by an illiberal hand into the scale. Bat the Honourable Gentleman on the opposite side refused to inform them what the present Catholic tenets were, though he appear- ed once on the very verge of divulging them, till at the conclusion of his speech, he shut up all hopes of future information on the subject. He would reply to the Hon. Genr.' s observations on the do- minion which the Priests he presumed held over the minds of the people, that the disabilites and severe penalties inflicted upon them, caused to seek for consolation in the bosom of their religion. — They were made to place their confidence in Saints and Martyrs bv the cruel laws legislated against them. The Protestants alone gave the Priests the ascendancy over the minds of their flocks, and would the^ then impute the mischief occasioned by their severity to the people them- selves ? The man who iudulged the free exercise of his reason would easily know that the Papal Supremacy had scarcely any preponderance in the political scale. The King of Prussia, Frederick the Third, a monarch possessing very few religious scruples, permitted Silesia to retain her Catholic Universities, and admitted her officers to be Ge- nerals in his service, yet it was never known that lie had cause to repent of his tolerance. He che- rished the people, and the Union became perfeft. Circumstarces were at present favourable to the Catholic claims. Their Protestant brethren made the cause mutual, and we heard no longer from the Right Hon. Gentleman opposite, that scruples were entertained towards the motion from the highest quarter, and there were even hopes, that the Noble Lord, who believed in the unfitness of the time ior conceding on a former occasion, would give a favourable vote under the present auspicious circumstances. Under all tho e happy influences, he hoped a pleasant termination to the measure. Mr. FULLER Mr. Speaker, the speech of the Hon. Member was the most extraordinary I ever heard. I WHS astonished to hear biui, who is at the head of the Dissenters of this country, and who indeed may be said to be retained for them, speaking in the way lie has done. I sbouHl like to know, however, from the Hon. Member, how he came to swallow the test oath, before he came amongst us ( Cries of order, order. J Sir S. ROMILLY.— Mr. Speaker— Whatever that Hon. Member can say, will not rouse me to the use of unparlia- mentary language. Where the Hon. Member got bis in- formation respecting me, I cannot possibly imagine; but whoever told him that I am, dr. ever was, retained for the Dissenters, told him a gross falsehood. As to my being at the head of the Dissenting body, I have only to say, as a piece of curious information for the II011. Gent, that I w> » educated in the established— that I am still of the establish- ed Church; and that I do not believe, that cvon out of curiosity, I ever was in a Dissenting Meeting- liouse in my life. Perhaps the Hon Gent, now understands how Is wal- lowed the corporation oath.—( Hear.) Mr. W. SMITH was not ashamed to say that be was a Protestant Dissenter, and that it was his practice to attend a Dissenter's place of worship. He must inform the Hon. Gent. ( Mr. Fuller) that incoming into the House lie had no impediment to surmount. He was eligible there without a test, though by law he could not be a justice of the peace, nor an exciseman.—( Hear.)— Thirty yearn ago Lord Mans- field said, that it was then r. o crime to dissent from the Es- tablished Church. Why, then, did these disabilities exist ? He had felt them through a life advanced ; and to tell hiin that a legal incapacitation t> om serving his country was no penalty, was only adding a bitter insult to a serums injury. But another time might come for arguing that question, he having. presented last night a petition for the general relief of the professors of religion, from a body of Dissenting Mini- sters in and about the metropolis. If the Pope were in Ire- land, and the Catholic religion In full exercise, he should not fear danger. The people, under a discontented Clergy, must be in a more dangerous state than with a clergy under the protection of Government. Mr. HERBEitT ( of Kerry) rose in favour of the ques- tion, but the interruptions prevented him from being dis- tinctly beard. At twelve o'clock the question was called for loudly for some time, strangers were ordered to. withdaw, and the gallery nearly cleared, when The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER said, in wliat might fall from him, as to the present not being the fit time to make concessions, and bis inability to anticipate a probable period, though he should not reject the possibility of the arrival of such a period, he wished to be distinctly un- derstood, that he did not connect his colleagues with himself, but spoke bis own opinions : yet they were all unanimous in believing the present time improper. He had heard much in the debate of pledges broken, and faith violated. If it was meant, ihat from what passed in 1789, any individual in a high station/ shonld now be considered bound to con- cede to any prayer ti- oM the Koman Catholics of Ireland, nothing, could be more extravagant and unconstitutional. ( Hear !/— What was done, then, was done by the Irish Parliament, and not by the Human Catholics. So far from it, that ill 1 792 their petition was rejected by the Parlia- ment The Hon. Mover seemed to think that since 1798, our's was not a Protestant. Constitution. He ( Mr. Perce- val) conceived that. we bad a Protestant. King, a Protestant Parliament, and a Protestant Church establishment; and that made a Protestant Constitution. It was rather odd to say, " Shew tlie dangers of granting the claims." When a Protestant. State was desired to admit Roman Catholics to a share of power, their advocates should rather shew that there was no danger in agreeing to it. Some years back Lord Grenville published a letter, in which he stated that safeguard and securities were essential to the admission of Roman Catholics, and that they had many sound friends in the House of Lords, who felt that they should be given.— He could not suppose all this was to be forgotten : hut what were now to be the securities ? Why not state them before going into a Committee to enquire and examine in the dark? From the time Lord Grenville communicated with Mr Pitt, up to the publication of his letter, after nil his deliberations 011 the subject he bad nothing to propose but the veto. This, it was said, Parliament had rejected. What! rejected the veto? They who said so, must have been listening only to their own speeches, ( Hear.) It was rejected by the Ca- tholics tliemselvcs, and their agent, ( Dr. IVlilner) who came Over here to arrange tlie business. He said he was misun- derstood, and would sooner sutler martyrdom than agree to it; and that a Roman Catholic could do nothing towards the security of a Protestant establishment. Dr. M. was now represented as unworthy of credit; but only four years ago, Gentlemen Appeared to know So little of him, that, they thought him a very proper person to treat with as the agent of the Roman Catholics of Irelrod, ( hear). Besides this, the matter was communicated to the mneting at Dublin, who, with Lord French in the chair, concurred with the Bishops in refusing their consent to the veto. Every des- cription of Irish Catholics declined and renounced the veto. There was also some scheme concerning domestic nomina- tions; but that, too, was abandoned. The advocates of this question had nothing else to propose : or, if they had, they retained their secret, with much prutlcnce, enlightened by great exjjsricuce. They would not bring it fcra ord, tea in discussion it should be so pulled to pieces that it would ulti- mately be worth nothing. In grave parliamentary business, if the House could not see in way, they might irritate, in- flame, and aggravate every thing that was unpleasant to the Roman Catholics. He had never opposed this motion on the religious grounds; but if tho Catholics had really re- nounced their obnoxious doctrines, they acted very oddly in their own behalf. Why not hold some synodical meeting, and declare their renunciation ? lie saw very little iy theit consultation of the Universities. Why dicl not t'ney go at once to the fountain head, to the Pope himself, and get an authentic recognition, and a kind of release from old obliv- ions ? Were they not still boilnd by their councils ? An Hon. Hart, had referred to a I look called Trac. totus Eccle- si. e, which he hail not found ; but he had one of ihe same sort which was established at Mavrtooth College, and declared the infallibility of the f « tf Councils of Lnteratt, and that of Trent, without any intimation of what was refused by the Gallic a IT Church, or not held a3 binding in Ireland. He did pot wish to go into matters of very ancient date, and should therefore refer to a very recent production by- a Gen- tleman well- known to several members of that House, and much respected ( Dr. O'Connor) who had given » n opinion of which he should take the liberty to read part, in a pam- phlet called " An Historical Address to the Irish Catholics on the calamities occasioned by foreign iiiflucn. w" ' Ihe extract touched 011 the power of the Irish priesthood, which was refused in France, but which remained at this day at Mavnooth its strong as ever; and on the retention of the con- nection between spiritual and temporal power of the Bishops ; ideas which wanted to be chastened by tlie precepts of the gospel. The oath of allegiance, it added, was worse than nugatory till they should abandon ultra- montane notions, and the appeals to the Pope to nominate to every diocese.— The only way, therefore, to conduct the affairs of Ireland was to have a clear, preponderating, political, Protestant as- cendancy. He saw, a general movement in the Catholic mind, and knew not how soon they might discard the au- thorising of a foreign Pope: but he must wait to see the pro- bable effect of the present movement. In the present period of light, he could not conceive that the Roman Cutholic er- rors could stand long. They were not to be suppressed by forc~ ; but by knowledge, ability, aud understanding. The great talenfe exerted in this cause might be Well employed in examining into the differences betw- een us and them; and much benefit might accrue thereby. He certainly had a de- cided preference for the Protestant religion. This he said most honestly ; and he believed a considerable change would arrive in the Catholic mind in Ireland. He could not ima- gine that the shakings and convulsions of the Catholic esta- blishments, and the removal of the Pope from Rome, would not produce graat effects. He went through ft variety of to- pics connected with the subject, which our limits prevent us from reporting. It was evident to him, the Catholics iu Ireland claimed all the rights possessed by tlie Protestants. He had looked at the subject in every point of view, divest- ed of warmth— hp had given it the coolest consideration in his power— and it must be a painful reflection to him that he must be set down as their determined enemy, when there was no man more ready and desirous than he was, to do any and every service within the limits of bis capacity to every Catholic, merely as a religious person : but, taking the mea- sure as a grand national question, it appeared to him of such vast importance, that he could not do otherwise than oppose the motion. Mr. WHITBREAD expressed considerable warmth at the unenndid manner in which the Right Honourable Gen- tleman just sat down bad addressed the Iioit. se. With re- spect to his arguments as to the former opinions and pledges given to the Catholics by the Prince of Wales, on the sub- ject of their claims, nothing could be more fallacious. The Uiglit Hon. Gentleman might make light of them, but he believed nobody else did. Those promises and pledges were made unasked, and without solicitation by the Prince, by his nearest relatives, and by the confidential and long- tried friends of his early > outh. As to the Prince Regent, tliev can say nothing— he can have no opinions. The King of this coun- try can do no wrong, because he is guided by responsible ad- visers. It was easy however, to imagine what must be their feelings when they saw tin- new em commence by the Prince Regent's choosing as his Prime Minister, the man who had long shewn himself the most hostile 011 every occasion to the Catholic claims, and also to the well- known and declared op- inions of the Prince of Wales on that subject. He ridiculed the iika of the Right Hon. Gent, having endeavoured to raise another fear against the Catholics, because tile preser. Pope was in the power of Boaaparte. llut how was he in the power of Bonapartfe ? Why thus— Bonaparte kept him a- close prisoner, because he would not comply with his de- sires; anil the Right Hon. Gent, would wish to persuade the House that the Irish Catholics are dangerous, because the head of their Church prefers the strictest confinement rather than do any thing which his gaoler bids him;— and this the Right Hon. Gent, calls having the Pope in his power ; and the venerable Pontiff is declai d to be dangerous, because he is utterly incapable of doing the slightest injury to any one. To allay ihe fears ot' this bugbear, he stated the resolution of the Catholics in Ireland, in which they de- clared, that if the present Pope died in prison, they would never acknowledge any other head of their church, unless he was duly and legally elected to his situation accprding to the rules of the Chu :' h, and was free and independent of any foreign control.' The Rt. Hon. Gent, had assuriM the House that he acted in perfect unanimity with all his colleagues.— If so, he must include the Noble Lord near him ( Lord Castlercagh.) It was rather extraordinary, that the Noble Lord should have so long sat silent without offering one syl- lable on the subject He hoped,, however, the House would still hear how the Noble Lord came on the present question to coincide so exactly in sentiment w ith his Rt. Hon. Friend. Lord CASTLEREAGH, in allusion to the insertion that had been made of his Royal Highness having given a pledge to espouse the cause of the Roman Catholics of Ire- land, observed, that it was highly unconstitutional to make any allusions to the eonduht of his Royal Highness previous to his wielding the Sovereign power of this country, with a view to call in question the measures which he might tbmk proper to introduce after his virtual accession to the throne. If any such pledge was given by that illustrious character, the persons who had communicated it to the Roman Catho- lics, had been guilty of a breach of confidence, and ought to be answerable for any consequences which that communi- cation might have given rise to. Mr PONSONBY askod the Noble Lord, who had told him that the person who had communicated the fact to which he alluded to the Roman Catholics of Ireland, had lw; en guilty of a breach of confidence, and had acted with incon- sistency or indiscretion ? The assertion via* false— the com- munication was not owing to any fault or indiscretion of the person, who had conveyed the information to those to whom it was communicated. The Noble Lord was uncon- suited, and unacquainted with the facts, and had stated to the House an untruth, from whomsoever he might have re- ceived Ms information. He ( Mr P.), for ore, in conjunc- tion w ith the Noble Duke then at the head of the Govern- ment of Ireland ( the Duke of Bedford), had received the commands, and not the permission, of the illustrious charac- ter whose name had been called in question, to communi- cate to the Roman Catholics of Ireland that his intention was never to forsake their interests. He would not pre- sume to comment upon the conduct of that great personage. Lord CASTLEREAGH said, that he meant that the communication might have been hastily and intemperate!)' made— not that it had actually been so. With respect to the other part of the speech of the Right Hon. Gent, charging him ( Lord C.) with having assertod what was not true, that was not the place to call for an explanation, but another op- portunity, to- morrow morning, might do as well. Mr. PONSONBY said, that he must beg leave to tell the Noble Lord that there appeared to him to be a matej ial difference between his explanation and what he bad said in the first instance, as to the words he used. The SPEAKER.— They certainly require explanation. Mr. PONSONBY said, he had used them merely in a Parliamentary sense, and had meant nothing personal to the Noble Lord. Mr. CANNING supported the motion, on the ground that it did not ai, k for any unconditional surrender of prin- ciple. It was well known that there existed in the very code of Ireland disappointments and heart- burnings, and the question was simply whether these should be taken into consideration. The system of the Penal I, aws was not of a settled, but of a careless and desultory Jrchitedture; if a fabric so ereited did stand, it shewed that human skill was much worse than even chance itself. If a proposition for tfmpqnfy arrsi'. gemfn: nu agreed to, tthjt, he a. ktd, \ tz* that refused with scorn, which would g: ve tranquillity to' millions of people i The blots in our code of laws were to be taken av » ay, not so much for the relief of the Catholics, as for the sake of clearing the rapuration of the country. In the conclusion of his admirable speech, he commented on the Petitions of the two Universities, which he shewed to be founded in a mistake of what was desired by the motion, and ended with reading, from the Parliamentary Register, the last public wordf of Mr. Pitt, in favour of the Catholic Claims, declaring his entire coincidence with that lamented Statesman, and, of course, that he would vote for going uco a Committee. Mr. S. WORTLEY begged to ask a question of the Ri^ ht Hon. Gentleman ( Mr. Pomo » Hy). lie had spi. Len o! w-.< t instructions having been communicated to him • > j.- ,' r. nl Wales. He ( Mr. W.) wished to kww v.',' . .(. er tl. is happened while the Right Hon Gentiemao was Lord Chan- cellor of Ireland, and while the Nobie Duke he had alluded to w » s Lord Lieutenant. Mr. I'ONBQNBY having answered ir. the affirmative— Mr. STUART WORTLEY said, then, in communicat- ing to the Roman Catholics, what had been. ojcially impart- ed to him, he ( Mr. Wuitlev) inns: be allowed to ob-. erve, that the Right Htm Gentl.••: i.. n, to say the least of it, bad ailed a most i'ndi cr'Cef part. Mr. GRATTAW waved " lis reply. The House then di- vided:— For the motion 215 Agains^ it 300 Majority against the motion —— 85 / Adjourned at hix o'clock morning. THE CATHOLIC QUESTION. MINORITY ON THZ MOTKLV OF THE MOHT BUS. FF « MR7 ORATTAV, tUK A COMMLLTGT TO T A ICR IMTO CONSIDERATION THE PETITION OF THE ITOMAM CATHOLICS. Ab* rcrombie, Hn. L Freemantle, W. Neville, Hon. R. Adair, R. ( Teller) North, D. Althorpe, Vise. G II, P. O'Brien, Sir E. Anson, G. Giles. D. O'Callaghan, I. Antonie, W. L. Goddlrd, 1. Odell, W. Astley, Sir J. Grant, C. Ogtander, Sir W. Aubrey, Sir 1. Gordon, W. 6( d, W. Barham, J, F. Gower, Earl Osborne, Lord F. Bligh, T. ( Jower, Lord G I,. Ossultou, Lord Bernard, Scrope Gn- enougb, Gi. B, Paget, Hon. E. Bennett, R. H. A. Grant, G. M. Paget, Hon. C. Bennett, Hon. H. Grey, Hon. W. B. Palmer, C. Bouverie, Hon. B. Greenhill, R. Peirse, H Bagenal, W. Grenfell, P. Pelham, Hot:. C. Binning, Lord Guile, Sir W. Pelham, Hon. G. Blachford, B. P. G'attan, Rt. Hon. H Piggott, Sir A. Bewicke, C. Halsty, Jos. Piendergast, M. Biddulph, R. M. Hamilton, Sir H. Pochin, C. Brand, Hon. T. Hanbury, W. Ponsouby, Rt. Horn Brougham, H. Herbert, Hon. W. G. Browne, A. Hibbert, Q. Ponsonby, Hs'i G. Bunbury, Sir C. Hippisley, Sir I. C. Pooeouby, Hou. F. Brooke, Lord Horner, F. Parncll, H. Bijrrell, Hon. P. D. Howard, Henry Power, R. Buske, W. Howard, Hon. W. Poyntz, W. S. Butler, Hon. ). Howarth. H. Price, R. Byng, G. Hughes, W. L. brittle, Hon. F. Bradshaw, Hn. A. C. Hume, W. H. Pym, F. Burdett, Sir F. Hutchinson, Hon. C Ridley, Sir M. W. Bourn-, W S. Huskisson, W. Romd. y, Sir S. Campbell, Lurd J. Hurst, R. St. Aubyn, Sir J. Cavendish, Lord G, Hussey, T. Salisbu y, Sir R, Cavecdish, H. Hobhousc, B. Savage, F. Chaloner, R. Herbert, H A. Saville, A. Caiiuing, Rt. Hn. G. Hamilton, H. Scuddamore, R P. Canning, G. Jekyll, ]. Sebright, Sir J. Calcralt, T. Joliiffe, H. Sharpe, R. Calvert, N. Kensington, Lord Shaw, W. Craig, J, Knight, Rebcrt Sheridan, Rt. HOBV Clonmeil, Eirl Knox, Hon. T. R. B. Cowper, Hon. L. S Lambt » n, R. Shipley, W. Cockerell, Sir C. Langton, W. G. Simpson, Hon. J. Cocks, J. Leach, J. Sinclair. G. Coke, T. W. Lemon, C. Smith, G. Coke, E. Lemon,!. Smith, J Colborne, N. W. R. Latouche, I. Smith, W: r. . iimbe, H. C, Latouche, vi. Speirn, \ Creevt- y, T. Lamb, Hon. W. Soaierville, Sir M » Cuthbert, Lit. Lester, B L. Stanley, Lord Daly, Rt. Hon. D. B. Lloyd, Sit 2. Talbot, R. W. Di Ion, Hon. H. A. Lloyd, J. M. Tarleton, B. Duncannon, Vise. Lotigmtui, G. Tavi. cock, Marquis Dundas, C. Lytt- lton, Hon W. Taylor, W. Dundas, Hon. L. Macdonald, J. Temple, Jia I Dundas, Hen. C. L. Maddocks, W. A. Teinplitown, Vise. Eden, Hon. G. Markhaui, J. Thor^: fl. H. Elliot, Rt. Hon. W. Martin, H. Tienicy, Kt. Hon G. Ellis, C. R. Mat tin, R. Tighe, V/. Evelyn, L. Mah > n, Hon. S. Towmhend. Lord J. Fellowes, Hon. N. Marryatt, JQ « . Tracey, C- H.' Ferguson, R. C. Mathew, Hon. M. Trench, Col. Eitzgerald, A. Meade, Hon. J. Vernon, G. V. Fitzgerald, Rt Hon. Maule, Hon. W. Walpp'T, Hon Q, M. Mildmay, Sir H. Ward, Hon J. W. Fitzgerald, Lord H. Mills, VVm. Warreuder, Sii < J. Fitzpatrick. Rt. Hou. Milton, Vise. Western, C C. R. Montgomery, Sir U Wharton, I. Fitzroy, Lord C. Moore, P. Whitbread, 3. Fitiroy, Lord W. Morpeth, Vi » c. Wilkins, W. Foley, J, Motley, Sir O. Williams, O. Folkes, Sir M. Mostyn, Sir Tlios. Wilmington, Sit T. Folkestone, Vise. Myers, T. Wro tuley, H. Forbes, Vise. Nugent, Lord Wynne, C. Frankland, W. Newport, Rt. Hon. Wyooe, Sir W. W. French, A. Sir I. The following Gentlemen paired off in favour of Mr. Grat. tan's Motion: Baring, Sir T. Campbell, G. Mil^ r, Sir T. Curwee, J. C. Hamilton, Lord A. Russell, Lord W. On the 14- th inst. the following gentlemen from Ireland, having undergone the usual examinations in anatomy, surgery, and pharmacy, and haying born found fully qualified to practise! these arts, received de- plomas from the faculty of Physicians and Surgeons of Glasgow : Conway M'Niece, Pigeontown, Antrim. Tlion » as Murphy, Carncaatle, ditto. Robert Caldwell, ditto, ditto. Adam Thomson, Ballymoney, ditto. John Ross, ditto, ditto. Thomas Wiley, Monaghan. A Crim. Con. of a peculiar kind was brought before the Court of King's Bench on Saturda/, in the cause of Floweis v. Lewes. The Plaintiff, a convict on board the hulks, brought his action against the Defendant, who had married his wife-, and had had two children by her— it appeared that the woman before the marriage, had lived servant with the defendant, and that her previous marriage was totally unknown to him. Mr. Gar- row, » ho spoke in extenuation for the Defendant, characterised this as an absolute burlesque on the Crim. Con. cases, and observed, that the object was merely to extort a sum of money. Lor.! Elenborough told the Jury, that a violation of - I the marriage contract having taken place som£ damages must be given ; and they accordingly gave twenty shillings. Among the extraordinary circumstances of the present day, is that of the youngest Pancess of Arot having lately bestowed her hand upon a 1 young man named Barrett, from the Island of Jamaica. 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