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Belfast Commercial Chronicle

06/05/1812

Printer / Publisher: Drummond Anderson 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1129
No Pages: 4
Belfast Commercial Chronicle page 1
 
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Belfast Commercial Chronicle

Date of Article: 06/05/1812
Printer / Publisher: Drummond Anderson 
Address: Belfast
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1129
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 6, 1812 [ IMUCE 5D NUMBER WHOLESALE & RETAIL WHIP MA- NUFACTORY, BANK BUILDINGS, BE LP AST. mJOSEPH REDFERN A begs leave to inform the Rub- lie, that he has opened a most Ex- tensive Manufactory in the » bo* e line, which will enable him to sell WHIPS of every description, Gold and Silver Mounted, 20 per Cent., under what he has hitherto done, ?-.. ~ ki^^ fe^ a^ 21^ engage them to be eoual in • '"' to any manufactured in the Three Kingdoms. • SADLERS and DEALERS in WHIPS in any part of the Kingdom, supplied on most reasonable Tenns. It ED FERN has just received a Neat and FasHionable Assortment of Goods inhis line, viz.— Latch ford's fine polished Hunting £ Other Trusses, Steel Bitit » < S/ ir- Chariot, I'nrncle, 8? Gig nip Irons, Harifs^ madeqfWa- Vincent's Silver Ckaiti let- ProofLeather, and ' and plain Spurs,- the most fashionable Cruwther and Swaine's Mouittihg, Whips, as usual, Travelling and Imperial Smith's patent Gun Trunks, Portmanteaus Slings, Hunting and \ Velices, $ fc. Pacing Caps,. Officers' HorSe, Water, Spoke • Silk Sashes, Sword Brushes, in great va- Knots, and entry Arti- riely, cle in the Military line Shot Belts, Flasks, and Ladies' Steel Spring Col- • Dog Collars, plated lars, Monitors, and Brass. Dumb Bells, The whole of which wi be sold on moderate Terms. Ladies', Gentlemen's, $ Sporting SadoifS manu- factured in the neatest style, on the shortest notice. * » * Japanned Leather Hats at Reduced Prices. ~ THE ARABIAN HORSE SULTAN, WILL be SOLD by AUCTION, at the New MAR- KET- PLACE, BELFAST, on FRIDAY the 8th ins:, at ONE o'clock. An approved Bill at Three Months will be taken. SULTAN is a most beautiful amber- coloured Horse, only Seven years old; as he is an elegant mover, and remarkably temperate, he would make an admiraul* Charger, or a ca- pital Hunter. 92) COMBER, May 1,1812. " TO BE SET OR soLD," ~ TIT'RANKVILLE LODGE, near Downpatrictt— Appl ' I to RICHARD Knows, No. 1, J^ minicfe- streef, it : ' term, and at Downpatrick, jn Vacation. ( 72 TO BE LET, | rHE HOUSE and LAND, near Malone TanVjke, late j ly occupied by Mr. FABBRINI, an 1 imtnr ,-. e pos- - session given— Apply to " > JOHN THO? SON. Jenny- Mount, March 30. ^ ' ( 859 _ TO BE LET, And immediate Possession given, - THAT DWELLING- HOUSE, lately in the possession | of Dr. S. STUART, situate in the Main- street, Car- [ rifckfergus, i- eir the County of Antrim Court- House.— Also, j a Building Ground, with Office- Houwi ert& eJ in- the roar 1 of it, situate in said street, to be let on Lease. For particulars, apply to Mr. JOHN CAMPBELL, j Carrickfergus, • ( 93 SEA BATHING. ANEAT BATHING LODGE, within Half- a- Mile oT the GIANTS'- CAUSEWAY, to be Let, from the 1st of May, ready furnished ; Office- houses, and a Grazing Field j attached. If taken for any number of years, a Walled Garden and a small Meadow, would aho be I et. Application ts be made to HENRY WRAY, Esq. Bent- field, Bushmills. ( 662 HOUSES TO BE LET. THE HOUSE in Arthur- street, lately occupied by the Subscriber, as formerly advertised, to be Let, with or without a Fine. Also, a HOUSE in Castle- Place, suitable for a small gen- teel Family. Apply to ROBERT MONTGOMERY, Attorney at Law. Castle- place, Nov. 12. ( 83 TO BE SET, OR SOLD, For such Term of Tears as may be agreed on, ADWELLING- HOUSE and GARDEN, with Two or Four Acres of Land, if required, within half a mile of Belfast, situated on the road leading from Belfast to Newtownards, adjoining Mr. WATSON'S. The House con- sists of Two Parlours, Drawing- room, arid Four Bed- cham- bers, with every Office suitable for a genteel residence. — The House is finished in the best manner. lmmedi te possession can be given, |> y application to | CUARLES LENNON. ( 869 1 ~~ COUNTY OF DOWN. FEE SIMPLE ESTATE TO HE SOLD, TijJREE from ali Incumbrances, the Title under an ACt of ; iC Parliament. The Townlands of LOUGHORN, SHIN, and LISNA- I REE, containing above 760 Irish Acres, within a Ring j Fence, and situated within four miles of Newry. j Proposal* may be made for these Townlands together, o I | for any of them separately, to TUOMAS GREER, Newry; or j to GIOROE CKOZIER, Dominick- street, i>:. dm. ( 441 | STALLIONS, TO- Cover this Season, at NEW GROVE, near Ballymena, at One Guineas each Mare, and Five Shillings to the Groom:— RUMBQ, By Whi- key, out of Sp'netta— for his pedigree at large, and performance on the Turf, see the General Stud Book, and Racing Calendars. Also, at same place, at One Guinea each Mare, and Half- a- Crown to the Groom, HERCULES, A weH- bred Suffolk Punch, imported from the best stock in that Country. Grass, & c. for Mares, at 7s. Id. per Week— All demands for Covering and Keep, to be paid before the Mares are taken away, as the Groom is accountable. ( 694 YOUNG SWINDLER. 1 " STSTILL Cover Mares this Season, at the MARQUIS of W DowNsaiat'sStahles, HIMSBOEOUGHI Bred Mares, Four Guineas, all others, Two Guineas; Half- a- Guinea to the Groom. He was got by Swindler, dam by Tugg, grand, i dam Harmony, by Eclipse, grcat- grand- dam Miss Spindle- shanks, by Omar, Sterling, Godolphin, Arabian, Stannioo, j Arabian, Pelham Barb, Spot, Wbite- legged, Lowther Barb, Old Vintner Mare, & c.— He was a famous true Racer; for ; his performances, vide Hook Calendar, of 1808,9,10, aud 11. Good Grass for Mares, at 1/, Id. per night, and all ex- pences to be paid before the Mures ate removed, ( S2l FARLI4MENT. I HOUSE OF LORDS— WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29. No. 12, H'iU'wm Street, South, Belfast. WILLIAM KIRK TO EGS leave to return his sincere Thanks to his Friends J I and the Public in general, for the liberal encourage- ment he has experienced since his commencement in Business, and hopes, from unremitting attention, to merit a share of j Public favour. £ 5- BREAKFASTS. DJNNERS, BEEFSTAKES, MUTTON- Ciiors, & c. & c. on the shortest notice. ( 3 DAVID TRIMBLE EESPECTFULLY informs his Friends and the Public that he has commenced The . Groceri'/ business, In that long established House, No. 18, ANN- STREET, cor- ner of CHURCH- LANE, where he is at present, and intend, being regularly supplied with a general assortment of Ar- ticles in the above Line. He has also received per the Ceres, from LIVERPOOL, an excellent assortment of CHESHIRE CHEESE, well worth Tiie attention of Families, all of which he'tvill dispose of on moderate Terms. He trusts the quality of his Goods, and the attention he ii 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. 77J Belfast, April SO, 1812. ENGLISH & IRISH HOSIERY WARE- HOUSE, 31, Bridge street, opposite the Exchange. F> OBF. RT MARSHALL begs leave to acquaint the it Public that he has formed a Partnership with WM. J. HUNTER, and that the business will be in future cou- duCted under the Firm of MARSHALL & HTINTER. In addition to a large Stock - if GOODS of their own Manufacture, they have ju » t received, by the Commerce, a great variety of SILK, COTTON, ANGOLA, VIGONIA, AND WOR- STED HOSIERY, STOCKING - WEBS, & c. SeleCled in the best Markets in England, and purchased with Ready Money. The whole forms a complete assort- i ment, which they are enabled to offer to Wholesale or Re- tail Customers, on very reasonable Terms. April 10. fc- p- A few good Workmen Wanted. ( 915 ~ TIMBER & PLANKS. TI710R Sale, at SLATE and TIMBER YARD, DONE- JL GALL- STREET, 100 Tons Red and White PINE TIMBER, running te 60 feet in length, by 1 feet square, American and Dronthon PLANK, from 11 la 20feet, A few nice Swedish SPARS, and 100,000 WELSH. SLATES. Also for Sa'e, SCOTCH BLANKETING, Plain and Twilled, of which Samples may be seen as above; would engage to deliver a Quantity by Coritra&, pet Month or Quarterly. JOHN WILSON, JON. April 20. ( 19 AT PRIME COST. THOMAS O'NEILL & CO. TVYILI. commence Selling, at FIRST COST, on MON- V Y DAY, the 27th inst. their Extensive Assortment of Garment 8$ Furniture Printed Calicoes, Dimities, Shawls, Muslins, Ginghams, § c. This Sale is well worth the attention of the Public. 39) Belfast, April 24. HOUSE OF COMMONS— WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29. NEW MY. EDR NEWCASTLE & PHILADELPHIA, . THE NEW EAST- SAILING AMERICAN BRIG Jgv » r D RO MO, Vff^ MtV Captain ANDREW MILLER, 500 Tons Burthen, Daily crpetfted, and will be dispatched in Three Weeks af er arrival. The DROMO is a fine vessel, high and roomy between Decks her first voyage, and the Master has been long em- f loyed in the Passenger Trade. For Passage please apply to the Subscriber, who will, as » ; ual, pay every attention in supplying the 1' j. sengers with « . fficicnt Fuel and Water lor the voyage. ANDREW AIKEN. NEWRY, April 28,1812. ( 79 — .! • j& k F0R NEWCASTLE & PHILA DELPHIA, v The Ship ONTARIO, • jSSHSSbe CAPTAIN CAMPBELL, A capital Vessel, of about 450 Tons burtheu— high and leomy between Decks, daily expe- Sed at Warrenpoint, and will sail for the above Port in three weeks after arrival. For Pasaage apply to ANDREW AIKEN. NEWRY, April 25. ( 69 NEW- YORK CARGO. ANDREW AIKEN has arrived, by the Ship . SioLus, CHARLES HENRY, Master, from NEW- YORK, the following GOODS, viz. :— 29 Hhds. Richmond Tobacco, 214 Ditto Flaxseed, 7 Ca'is Clover- seed— 20 Ditto Rice, 13,000 Barrel Staves, 2,000 Hogshead Ditto, 3,000 Pipe Ditto, S00 Pine Plank, 20 to 4- 0 Feel long, 30 Pieces Pine Timber, i 20 Ditto Oak Ditto, J30 Handspikes, 18 Bales Upland Cotton- Wool; Which will be sold on moderate Terms, 1 at his STORES, in NEW- STREET. ANDREW AIKEN. NEWRY, 6th April. ( 018 UNDERWRITERS' SALE. CARL1LES, OGLE, # CO. . % U. L SELL BY AUCTION, at their DEAL- YARD n the Merchants'- Quay, on THURSDAY the 7th ef h. iy, at the Hour of ONE o'Clock, 5000 Full Measure, and 500 Six- feet DEALS, '* or account of the Underwriters, being damaged by Ralt- Watir, on board the Brig Andreas, on her Veyage from Drciithcr. to Newry Payment, Bank Notes. SS) NEWRY, April 29 ANTRIM ESTATE. TCOTIC8 is hereby given, that any Parson found tres- is passin- on the ANTRIM ESTATE after this Notice, either by cutting Turf, raising of Limestone, or by carrying away Shell Sand from the Shores thereof, without authority ,, 0J the Proprietors, or their Agents, will be prosecuted ^ cording to Law. ^ ^ ^ March, 1812, NOTICE. flfHE TENANTS of my Estates in the respective T « wn- - ll lands of HOLVWOOD, KNOCKMAGONE. V, LISOWEN, LIGGAGOWAN, CLORTINEOLAKE, and BALLFOIAN, are hereby dire& ed, from and after the first of May next, to pay their Ren's to Sir J AMES BRISTOW, of Hoiywood, who I have duly authorized, by power of Attorney, to re- ceive the same. SIMON ISAAC. Holywood- House, April 30. ( 85 NOTICE. rjI ' HERE will be a MEETING of the TRUSTEES for the - H 2d and 3d Divisions of the TURNPIKE ROAD, from Banbridge to Belfast, held at LORD DONEGALL'S Office, in Belfast, on FRIDAY the 8th day of May next, at ONE o'Clock, for the purpose of appropriating the Money for aaid Divisions: and receiving JOHN JSHNSTON'S Bail for paying the Rent of the Lisburn Gate. Signed by Order, JAS FETHERSTON, H Treasurer. April 27, IS 12. ( 50 • NOTICE. TaieFAd iy Puttie Auaian, en WKDNKSDAT the 20th inst. at tie hour of ONE o'Clock, at the Exchange, Belfast, ONE HUNDRED POUND SHARE in the Lagan Navigation — Also, at same time and Placn will° be Sold, all the OUTSTANDING DEBTS in the Books of the late SAMUEL HEWITT, and whatever BONDS, BILLS, ot NOTES, may remain on hand at that time, to enable me to lettle the Credits of the Estate.— Terms at Sale. JOHN HEWITT, Administrator. May 4. __ ^ ( IPS NOTICE. In tie Matter of " J A LI. PERSONS in- HAMILTON W CARSON, ( trX dektd to said Bank- Banhrupts. I rupts, are hereby desired —* to pay the amount of their accounts to Mr. JAMES CARSON, JUN. who is hereby empowered to receive and grant Receipts for the same. WILLIAM CRAIG, Assignee. _ April 24. ( 43 TO BE LET From first May next, and immediate Possession given, ripWO Commodious DWELLING HOUSES, with good - ll SHOPS, situate at the head of the Lime- kiln- Dock. For particulars, apply to WILLIAM CRAIG, Belfast, April 7. ( 912) Waring- street. TO BE LET, For a Term ef Tears, and Possession given on the First tf May next, FH^ HI- DWELLING- HOUSE in Donegall- street, at pre 1 sent in possession of Dr. FORSYTHE. Apply at the Office of RAMSEY & GARBJTT, Bel- fast. r TO BE LET, FROM THE FIRST OF MAY, THE HOUSE in DONAGHADEE, at present occupied by DOCTOR WILSON. It is large and commodious, with a large well- enclosed Yard, Stable, Cow- House, Coach- Houae, and Hay- Loft, and a very productive Garden. The Tenant can be accommodated till November with four or five Acres of most excellent Pasture. Apply to DOCTOR WILSON, or Mr. JAS. LEMON. nO) April 20. NEW- YORK FLAXSEED. JOHN BELL tf CO. HAVE EOR SALE, 200 Hhds. New New- Tori FLAXSEED, 200 Ditte Ditto, 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. TO BE LET, For a Term of 51 Tears from May next, nriHE CONCERN in Donegall- street, at present occupied 1 by Mrs LAW, immediately fronting the Brown Liueu- Hall. The situation is central, and well- adapted for any Business requiring a good front, and the House is in com- plete repair, and fit for the immediate reception of a genteel Family.— Apply to GEORGE CRAWFORD, ANN- STREET, Who will Set or Sell his Interest in the Concern fee at pre- sent occupies in the Wh » i. . de Grocery and Spirit Business. ( 993 ADVERTISEMENT. To be Let, Jor a Term of Tears, and Immediate Pos- session given, ANEAT Comfortable HOUSE and GARDEN, in the town of MAGHERAFELT, with a small FARM, con- venient. The above would answer a genteel family. For particulars, apply to Mr. HAMILTON, on the Pre- mises. ( 33) MAGHERAFELT, HOMRA- GLEN HOUSE & FARM. To he Let, or the Interest in the Lease Sold. THE above FARM, situated in the County Down, with, in one mile and a half of Hillsborough, and two of Lisburn; is held at a low Rent, under the MARQUIS of DOWNSHIRE, for oneyoutig life and 12 years: it contains 55 A. 2Rand 7P. English Measure— The Heuse and Of- fices are large and in excellent repair, and the Land is in the very best condition, the greatest part of which wa< manured and soiled last season. The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, STOCK, and FARMING UTENSILS, may he had at a valuation, and immediate pos- session gven.— Apply to Major GAYER, the Proprietor: or at the Office of this Paper. SI 9) Hon-. ra Glen House, Jan. i. IRISH TOBACCO DUTY REOtlLAtlON BILL. The Earl of LAUDERDALE wished to call the attention of the House to a Bill then lying on their Lordships' Table," for the Regulation of the Duties on Tobacco in Ireland. He was aware that it was not customary to piint bills of this description, nor was he in the habit of reques'ing the House to depart from that principle. But, where clauses were introduced of an extraordinary nature, he conceived, they ouglit to be printed for the general information of theii Lordships. In the Bill then before them two clauses of a most Unprecedented nature were introduced. By these a minimum was not only established, but it was es- tablished in the most exceptionable manner. He I did not trunk their Lordships would wtsh to pass such a Bill, blind- folded, and would therefore move, " That it be printed for the information of the House." The Earl of ROSS said, the proposition of the Noblf Lord could answer no other purpose than to d.- lay the progress of the Bill, which, it was of importance, should be passed as speedily as pos- sible. The Noble Lord had in his possession a copy of the clauses which he conceived so objec- tionable, and, therefore, the printing of the Bill would not afford hirn any additional information on the snbjeft. The Earl of LAUDERDALE said, as the mo- tion was opposed by the Noble Lord, he would state to the House the two clauses to syhich he objeded, for the purpose of shewing the nee. esity of having the Bill printed. By the first it waw enacted, " that all bond's, warrants, or other se-.:-'*' rities, given for any tobacco, at a less rate- than what was paid for it on importation, together with the excise duty, and two- pence pes pound addition, shall be utterly void and of no efFsCt; and no ac- tion shall be sustained thereon, in any Court of Justice." By the next clause it was provided, " that when tobacco was sold, for ready money, for any lower pricc than as before stated, then it should be lawful for the person so buying, to re- rover from the vender a sum equal to the full va- lue." What was to be recovered ? Penalties to the artj iunt of the full value of the commodity sold. But they were not informed by what means the fu'l value was to be ascertained. He defied any man to unders snd it. Those who framed the clause might have meant the minimum price— but many < ither constructions ceuld be put upon it, equally capable of being supported. I he Earl of ROSS said, the clause in question was similar to one insetted by the Iri » h Parlia- ment, in a Tobacco Duty Bill, in 17SI. The Earl of LAUDERDALE observed, he ! iad not presumed to mention that statute; but if iuch an enaClmeat were to be found in it, it struck aim as b? ing extremely deficient. On the question, " that this Bill be printed," : he House divided, when tlieie appeared, Contents 3— Non" Oontenu 6— Majority 3. The Bill afterwards went through a Committee, ind was reported without amendment. The Order fox the Call of the House " having been deferred to this day, strangers were not ad- mitted to the Gallery until half past five o'clock. During their exclusion a discussion took place upon the q- iestion, Whether the Order for the Call should stand for next week, or be postponed for two months ?— and a divison took place by which it wa « decided that the House should be called over on this day two months. On the admission of strangers, Sir JOHN NEWPORT moved— " That there be laid before the House a derailed account of the Expenditure of .€ 10,205, 12s. issued from the Treasu- ry of Ireland, for the insertion of Proclamations in the Dublin Gazette and other Newspapers." In making this motion, the Right Hon. Gen- tleman reprobated the wasteful manner in which the public money was expended, ky the publica- tion of these Proclamations, which, he said, were j frequently given to the Proprietors of Newspapers I as a ienumeration for their services in supporting the measures of the Government. Mr. W. POLE felt no disposition to objeCl to, the motion, although the Right Hon. Gentleman had given no regular notice of his intention to bring it forward. With respeCt to the wasteful manner in which the Right Hon. Gentleman had stated the public money had been squandered, he bad only to observe, that during the last year, for ! the first time, the expenditure for the purposes alluded to had been much less than on any former occasion, having been within the sum allowed by Parliament for that purpose. When the Right Hon. Gentl- man (^ ir John Newport) was Chan- cellor of the Exchequer for Ireland, the expendi- ture was £ 17,000 per annum, and was never less than £ 15 000. The newspaper in which the Pro- clamations were generally inserted was the Dublin Journal, which, it was known had been the channel through which the Irish Government had issued their orders for fifty years. As to the assertion, that the Irish Government had rewarded or en- couraged the conductors of newspapers who had thought proper to support their measures, by any unnecessary expenditure of public money, he begged leave to give it the most unqualified con- tradiction. Mr. PARNELL gave full credit to the Right . Hon. Gentleman for the economical measures winch had been pursued by tiie present Lrovern- incnt of Ireland. He, however, observed that it had been candidly admitted by his predecessor in office ( Lord Wellington) that those proclamations were given to certain Papers, as a reward for their advoca. ir. g the measures of Government. The motion was agreed to, and the account t: rdered. ADDRESS TO THE PRINCE REGENT. " TO HIS R. II. THE PRINCE 01? " WALES, REGENT OP THE UNITED KINGDOM. The humble arid dutiful address and petition of the Lori Mayor, A Mermen: and Commons of the City of London ii| Common Council assembled. May it please, your Royal Highness, " We, tlL- Lord- Mayor, Aldermen, and Common- of the City- of London, in Common Council ass%.- bled, hlimbly approach your Royal Highness, dutifuilj to' represent our deep sense of the difficulties and dan- gers impeding over tile count! y, ahd anxiously to in- vite your beneficent attention to the complaints and sri- ievanoes of '. our afflicted'but faithful subjects. " Fourteen months hare elapsed since vour Koyal HighneS8 acceded to the Regency of these k ngdonis, at which time we felt it our duty to submit to you a statement of abuses which had taken root in the vari- ous departments of the Government, the speedy cor- rection and removal of which we deemed essential to the prosperity and safety of the Empire; and we do again present ourselves before yortr Royal Highness, to express our unfeigned sorrow, that dm Lng d. is in- terval no efficient measures have been adopted by your Ministers, calculated to satisf,- the wits of your Pew • j , « pie; but tint on the conti.. iy l'• j. ime. « « '.,< j) WK » ices and the same false principles of Gtswu. ivn i;.. ve bcci tenaciously pursued and tnfoi ced, tlier.^ iy trMio'j con- tumely to injury, and extinguishing the sprli. g of pub- lic energy iu a free nation. We have continued to witness the same system of frofligaey iu t!:.. expendi- ture of public money ; the same system of governing by undue influence and corruption ; the sat^ c system of delusion in regard to the circulating me. ii'lni and finances of the cmrhtry; the same system of arbitrary and grievous assessment and collection of taxes, by whipk industry is thwarted and liberty violated; the system of introducing into the h;- at t of the coun " try foreign troops; the same system of persecuting the Preis, by which the value of free discussion on nati- onal topics is lost to Prince and People; and finally, the same system of coercive restrictions on the free- dom of commerce, by which many of our merchants and manufacturers have been iiJvolved in ruin, aod flourishing districts reduced to beggar?. " As faithful and loyal subjects, and : is the'Re- presentatives of the first city in your Empire, we feel the deepest affliction in being compelled to reiterate this enumeration of the mal- practices and mistaken jiiinciples of your Ministers; we should howevei, compromise that sense of public'duty, and that cha- racter of frankness, which appertain to us as freemen and Britons, were we to disguise the truth and fdr- bear to express our conviction, that your confidential advisers have plunged this great tyid once flourishing Empire into an abyss from which we can be rescued only by radical reforms, and a total change in our do- mestic Government and foreign policy. " In a crisis, therefore, which involves the destiny of the greatest Empire of these or past times— of an Empire which is Wessed by Providence with unrqual- led natural adyantages— and which possesses a peo- ple that in all ages have bravely secured their pros- p.- rity on the solid basi3 of public liberty, - are feel that we should justly merit the reproaches of our country and posterity, if, at such a crisis, we were to refrain from laying before your Royal Highness a faithful representation of the public grievances, and expres- sing our painful apprehensions for the welfare and the very existence of tine nation ;• we theiefore pray, " That your Royal Highness will be graciously pleased to dismiss from your Councils those Ministers who have proved themselves so undeserving of the I confidence of your people, and call to the Adminis- tration of the Government men of public character and patriotic principles} whose enlarged and liberal policy is suited to the enlightened character of the nation, whose wisdom and energy would prove equal to the exigencies of the times, whose inclination would lead them to secure the affections of the people, and whose public spirit would stimulate them to ef- fect those Reforms in the Commons House of Par- liament, ami in the various branches of the State, which at this perilous crisis are absolutely necessary to the restoration of national prosperity, and not less essential to the honour and true interests of the Crown, than to the security and true glory of the Empire.— Signed by order of the Court, & c. The Answer of his Royal Highness appeared in our laat. There has not, happened in Scotland, for many years, a more remarkable occurrence than the destruc- tion of the estate of Culbin, in Morayshire, which was occasioned by the sand being blown in such quan. ity from the adjoining hills of Marytown, as entirely to cover the mansion house, orchards, gardens, and every part of the estate.— This calamity was owing to the pulling of bent ( or sta' woi t) in great quantities, which loosening the soil, left it at the mercy of the winds, which, it a short time, destroyed this fine estate.— An Act of Pailiament was made, which is still iti force, to prevent the pulling up of bent by the roots- pity it had not been previous to this sad catastrophe The estate of Culbin was one of the finest and most fertile in the county of Moray, and, for its fertility, wai styled the Granary of Moray. It - s now 689 years since the estate of Culbin was given by F. d< Moravia, the progenitor of all the Morays, to hit youngest son Richard of Culbin. The young German Gentleman of the name of Rontgen, who left England about a twelvemonth since for Africa, in order to prosecute discoveries in the interior of that country, has, we are sorry to learn, been murdered by the Arabs, before he had proceed- ed any great distance fi'o. n Mogadore, where he spent som^ time in perfecting himself in the Arabic language. He was a promising young man, and an enthusiast In the cause in which he was lost, and supposed to un- derstand the Arabic language, better than any Euro- pean who ever before entered Africa. At an eurly age he formed the plan of going to that country, and gave up his connexions and a competency in Germany, to prosecute his intentions. His father was a ch, tr- ader well known in Europe, who uised himself fio- A obscurity to the greatest Celebrity by his talent fcr mechanics; he was at one time worth a million, but. ruined by the French revolution. The Church of St. Pellerin, Department of th? Loire, was, on tiie 22d oi February, struck by lightning, and burnt to the ground before the flames eould be extinguished. BELFAbf COM. M Li; CI A L CIIUOMCLR. LONDON, Triday, May 1. A vessel is arrived at Falmouth in 13 days from Cadiz, which she left on the 10th ult— She has brought the confirmation of the capture of Seville by General Ballasteros. An account of the fall of Badajoz had reached Cadiz, and the raising the siege of Cadiz was ex- pected to take place immediately. A conspiracy to murder the Emperor of Russia has been discovered, and the principal conspirators arrested. The particulars are not yet known ; the faCt is all that is mentioned in the letters from Gottenburgh of the 25th ult. At the Meeting stiled Merchants, Manufac- turers, See. of the City of London, held at the City of London Tavern, on the 25th ultimo, we apprehend but few people attended except those concerned in the East India Company's Shipping, such as ships' husbands, India agents, wholesale grocers, brokers, & c.; and those men, consider, ing their own immediate interest likely to be af- fected by the destruction of the India monopoly, have the assurance to place their situation in op. position to the general good of the country, and very modestly say to the public, « if yon take from the India Company their exclusive Charter, give to us, resident in London, a monopoly of the whole ofthe Indian trade !"— Such presump- tion and illiberality surely cannot be countenanced by any respectable Merchants or inhabitants whose interests h-. inot altogether blinded their judg- ment Wfe have nti doubt but that, when the of mdia and China are laid open to the nation at large, the capital of the kingdom will not suffer, as it is probable the business will chiefly remain in London, aud be so much ex- tended as to make up for the proportion of the trade that will be carried oil at the out- ports— ( Courier ) Letters from Nottingham mention the following outrage :— On Monday night last about 11 o'clock, Mr. Trentham, of the house of Treiitham, TierfcyV, and Morton, in- the weaving trade, was way- laid on- his return home by two ruffians. Just as he was about to step up to his door, one of them placed himself lie- fore him, and presenting a pistol, shot him through the left breast: the assassins then made their escape. Surgical assistance was immediately procured, and the ball was extracted. Mr. Trentham being 63 years of age, little hope is entertained of h:' recovery. The Cotporation of Nottingham have offered a reward of 500/. for the discovery of the villains. The Report of the Committee of the House of Co nmons upon the American Claimants' Petition, states, that the Commissioners appointed for in- vestigating the claims of British Creditors, had made adjudications thereon to the amount in the whole of ,61,420.000, have apportioned and di- vided amongst those persons the sum of £ 600,000 paid by the American Government, together with the further sum of ,659,493, which had been made as interest by investing the said principal sum in Exchequer Bills previous to its being divided amongst the claimants; and the difference between the ,€ 6J9,493 so divided, and the rf1,420,000, $ o adjudged, together with interest on such difference from the first day of June, 1804 ( to which day the interest on the sums adjridged had, by order of the Commissioners, been calculated) constitutes the sums for which the Petitioners make the pie- tnt application. Thunder storms were vary generally experienc- ed throughout France in February last, and, be- sides occasioning the loss of many lives, had le- veiled many public buildings, houses, See. On the night of the 23d, three vessels in L'Orient were sunk by thunder. bolts. BOXIKG— A dreadful battle took place on Monday last at Basin?, near Hartley- row, between James Colburne, a bargeman, and Henry Wil- lotighby. a coachmar, for ten guineas a side,— This battle is said to have exceeded all others in ferocity and hardihood. They wete 14 s orie men, gifted with hitting, without knowledge of science. Both were hit blind, before they had fought 20 minutes, but they, were relieved by the lancet, and the combat was renewed, until after fighting an hour and 20 minutes, when they_ were too exhaust- ed to set- K>. They, however, recovered, and fought, aliogether, two hours. It was impossible to pic- ture their visages. C'llburne won the battle, but he is not expected to survive. The loser had not quitted his bed on Wednesday. WANTON OUTRAGE. A most wanton and wicked outrage was com- mitted in the ni^ ht of . Thursday last on the pro- perty of Mr. John Drinkwater, a respectable far- mer of Bugsworth, in the Parish of Glossop, Derbyshire. His wife, who occasionally acts as a midwife, was called up at midnight, to attend a woman who was named to her j but she no soon- er opened the door than she was beset by a num- ber of ruffians who presented pistols and demand- ed a hundred pounds of her. She said there was vsry little money in the house, but what there was they might take. Upon this they rushed in, having their fa'ces disfigured, and she opened to them all the drawers and cupboards, from which they took what the liked, including twenty pounds in money, ten cheeses, twenty pair of sheets, blan- kets, pillow- cases, & c. for six beds, besides all her husband's and childrens' clothes. The ale and liquors in the cellars they drank or spilled on the place, broke pickle and preserve pots, scattering and trampling their contents, together , wiih a quantity of butter, cream, and other provisions, on the floor. All this time a fellow stood over j the husband as he lay in bed, brandishing a sword | and threatening him with instant death if he. stir- j red. The honest man lay still, and he had a I good reason for so doing, besides the sword that j glittered over his heajJ, for under it was a case ; containing two hundred pounds ia money, and j the writings of his little freehold. These the , robbers did not find. When they had done their j; work, one who seemed to be the Captain called over their numbers from 1 to 16, and all having answe-. ed they went away, carrying with them, or destroying property to the amount of nearly ttfl 50- During the robbery two of the gang kept | cuard at the door of a small cottage adjacent be. ! fng the onlf habitation ueal Mr. Briukwatei's. THE QUEEN'S DRAWING ROOM. Crowds of the Nobility and Gentry flockcd to St, James's yesterday, to pay their respects to our most amiable, virtuoui, and illustrious Queen, who, viewed either as a wife, a mother, or a benefactress of society, has ever been justly con- sidered as a model of. female excellence and per- fection. Ever since the publication of the notice of her Majesty's intention in this respect, the Fashionable World has been in a complete state of bustle, which was considerably heightened bv invitation cards, to the number of about 400, i being issued on Monday and Tuesday, by the j Prince Regent, to meet the Queen and his Royal if Sisters last night, at Cariton House, to H, full dress party. Bond- street, St. James's- street, Pall- mall, Sec. were yesterday crowded with carriages; sometimes blocked up with the higher orders pur- chasing articles of dress and ornaments for the two occasions. The Queen's jewels were remov- ed from the Bank for the purpose on Tuesday se'nnight. Preparations were made for the Draw- ing- room of yesterday, similar to a Birth- day.— Tickets of admission to the rooms at St. James's Palace, allotted to specta'ors, were issued from the Lord Chamberlain's Office, and they were in great request, the different rooms were very mtjch crowded, some of the company were obliged to go out on the covered way in the Palace- yard.— Notices were posted up, and some excellent new regulations adopted, such as allowing but one low of carriages to remain in Pall- mall and St. James's- street, for spectators ; the carriages to set down with the horses heads towards Pall- mall, instead of Cleveland- row. A party of Life Guards, the Bow- street Officers, and Police, generally attended, to regulate them, and every thing was conducted with the greatest regularity. Her Majesty, Princesses Augusta and Mary, laft the Queen's Palace about one o'clock, for the Duke of Cumberland's apartments, in St. James's Palace, where they were received by his Royal Highness, Her Majesty and the Princesses fi- nished dressing there, and after partaking of some refreshment, they proceeded w: tb their numerous ^ attendants through the Gallery, tho Ball- room, icc.~ - tp the Grand Council Chamber, where her Maj j sty proceeded to receive her numerous visi- tors and presentations, & c. with her usual affa- bility. It was extremely crowded, but it would have been more so, had it not been for a general opinion prevailing, that the crowd would be un- bearable, and numbers staid away on this ac- count. The Prince Regent went to the Drawing- Room in state, and it being the first time of his appear- ing in full state since he has had the full reins of Government, attracted a considerable crowd be- tween Carlton House and the Palace- His Roy- al Highness's procession moved in the following order : — Three carriages and pairs, the servants in their state liveries, their hats inlaid with bitie feathers. In these ear- riiget were Generals Ttar. or, iieppel, and Hammond; Masters Turner and Arbuthuot, Pages of Honour, & c.— His Royal Highness's state carriage followed, drawn by six beautiful bays, in elegHiit red morocco harness, ornamented with red ribbons. The coachman and four fc- otmen wore black velvet cages, simitar to the King's servants. At the side of the carriage and horses four state helpers walked. His Royal Highness was dressed in regi- mentals, and appeared in most excellent health and spirits. He was attended in his carriage by the Duke of Monti ose, as Master of the Horse, and Lord J. Murray, as the Lord in Waiting,— His Royal Highness was escorted by a party of the Life Guards. The procession arrived at the Palace at half past three o'clock. Earl Chol- mondeley, as Lord Steward, Earl Macclesfield and other Officers of State were in waiting at the bottom of the grand stair case, and conducted the Prince Regent to the Grand Council, where his Royal Highness paid his respects to the Queen, and remained in the room half an hour. The Drawing- room was attended by The Princess of Wales, the Duchess of York, the Prin- cess Sophia of Gloucester, the Dukes of York, Clarence, Kent, Cumberland, Sussex, Cambridge, Gloucester, and Brunswick, the Archbishops of Canterbury and York, the the Lord Chancellor, the Lord Privy Seal, the First Lord of the Treasury and Chancellor of the Exchequer, the First Lord of the Admiralty, the Master General of the Ordnance the three Secretaries, the President of the Boatd of Con- trol, the Lord Steward, the Dean of Windsor, the Lord Chief Justice of the Court of King's Bench, the Lord May- or, the Lady Mayoress, . Sheriffs Birch and Heygate; the four latter were presented to the Queen ; the Recorder of London, and the Attorney- General. DRESSES. HER MAJESTY, A superb dress ot whiti' and si. ver, the petticoat composed of satin, embroidered and covered . with draperies of striped silver tissue, tasnfully disposed and ornamented on th* out- side with a broad net fringe in- dead and bright silver, form- ing a very striking and elegant - drapery, looped together in different directions with bunches of cords and taswU; smal- ler draperies richly ornamented to correspond, completed this elegant dress. Robe, blue and silver tissue, widi a stomacher ef diamonds, and trimmed with point lace. THE PRINCESS OF WALES. A superb rich silver tissue Court train and petticoat, trim- med round the petticoat and train with a magnificient silver net Iringe, with convex spangles and rich silver drop tassels The petticoat Covered with a rich silver lace net drapery, beautifully embroidered in chenille, forming roses, jonaoins, hyacinths, and other fancy flowers. Body, sleeves, and pocket- holet, elegantly embroidered and trimmed to corres- pond ; the drapery Fancifully looped up with diamonds, em- eralds, and topasses, and other costly stones, with a super- festoon chain of magnificent diamonds, forming wreaths, stars, and rosutes. PRINCESS AUGUSTA. A dress of blue crape and silver, the bottom of the dress a border of Vandykes, in silver foil, embroidered with sil- ver bouillon, with bunches of flowers in spangles, upon a ground spotted with oval spangles and rings, large draperies embroidered with wreaths of passion flowers, intermixed with wheat ears and large foil leaves,' had an elegant strik- ing effeiS; small square draperies on the left side, with ap- propriate borders, and finished with cards aad tasjels.— Robe, blue and silver tis- ue. PRINCESS MARY. A dress of pale pink twilled sarsnet, embroidered with silver in wreaths and Lunches of passion flowers, and orna- mented with draperies of beautiful blona bee, relieved by smaller, draperies iii festoons of pick sarsnet, embroidered with wreaths of large passion flowers in dead and bright foil, aud ornamented with superb bunched of fringed rasseie. Robe, pink and silver, trimmed with blond lace and dia- monds. JS- J i J-.-. JL '? • „ j. j- ji._ . jtij M _._. - ' xjur- BELFAST COURSE OF EXCHANGE, Aic. MAT 1 Belfast on London ( filds.) 8* per cent. Belfast on Dublin ( 61 , f s.) 1 pet ce. it. Belfast en Glasgow 7 J per cent. 7RM » , ABUIJ. 2: 5 — per tent. Gov. Deb. 73 ....... . — fl per cent. Dure * 01i$ ENGLISH, APRIL 21.— 8 pee cent. Cmisois SSHt 4MU12S— Cut. OB Loo. 9- if [ . irrti. Si.-~ Loa. oiiDub. 3\ A « M « * o. MAILS SINCE OUR LA8T. 2 Bv DATFAGHABEI....... 2 Bv DUBLIN DUE 0 o BELFAST, • tt'ednestfav, May 6, 1B1 Laot night, at an early hour, the London Pa- pers of Saturday the lst inst. were transmitted to this Office by express, from Donaghadee, from which we have " copied whatever, appeared most interesting. In another part of this day's Paper, will be. found some important Swedish documents, which, as far as langaaga goes, evince a d termination to resist foreign domination ; but we shall proba- bly be in a short time better able to judge, bv the actions of the Swedish Court, to what side of Con- tinental affairs the policy of BERNADOTTE shall permit his adopted country to preponderate. In the mean time, it is w rthy of notice, that an or- der has been issued at Stockholm, and sent to the coast, " to give British ships in distress every assistance they niay require." PACKET ANOTHER BY' EXPRESS. FLAG OF TRUCE. London, Saturday, May 2. The communications between the two countries are now becoming more frequent. Thursday night, after the Post left Deal, another Flag of Trucfe arrived in the Downs from Calais. The following is our Correspondent's Letter on the subjeCt Star.) ..,,-. " DEAL, MAY 1. " Arrived last night, after post, a Flag of Truce from Calais, intended for Dover, mistook the port in a fog, and being observed by Officers of his Majesty's ship Inconstant, a boat was manned, and Lieutenant Clark wept alongside, W< whom the French Officer delivered his dispatches, which were immediately sent on shore to the AdMiral, and forwarded by express to L nden. The" Firncff Officer, after receiving an acknowledgement from the Commander in Chief ( Admiral Foley); - pro- ceeded for the opposite coast." , Nothing of course in an official shape has been suffered to transpire on the subjeCt of the above communication^, From sources of information, however, which we have generally found to have been cori'efl, we learn, that Bonaparte's anxiety- to opftfjf hegoc' 9' ion with this country at the present ® iCture is not to be regarded merely as his tjsua^ display forbearance previous to set- ting out In some great enterprize. Although every preparation was long since made for his de- parture frfcra Par.-, and he had taken leave of se- veral of 4be public functionaries, it is understood that the recent intelligence receited at Paris from all parts of Germany, has been such as to render it extremely drniBiful whether the troops of the . Confederation can be depended on if they are call, ed out to aft against Russia. If Austria was to rise in the rear of the French army ( and, we un- derstand this to be the precise ground of Bona- parte's apprehensions), there might still be some chatlce of the liberties of Europe being rescued from the gripe of the Tyrant.. That there is a kind of vacillation at present in the politics of his Cabinet, there cannot be a doubt, for his mea- sures have not b « n followed up with that promp- titude which Uiifo to characterise his former en- terprizes. In, the mean time we have received certain in- telligence from the North of Europe, that the whole of the armed force - of Norway has marched to the frontiers of Sweden. This opens a wide field of conjecture respecting the intentions of the latter. It would seem as if Bonaparte had order, ed th ® former ; o keep the Swedes in check. A little time will salve the enigma of the sentiments and views of Bernadotte. We fear they are not inconsistent with those of his late master ; yet he will naturally adopt the interests of the country over which he been placed by the'consent of the inhabitants, ns we have every reason to believe.- It gives us real satisfaction to find, that Go- vernment lave determined to extend the East In- dia trade to all the out- ports of the kingdom, not- withstanding the opposition shewn to this measure by those who are so obviously interested itfits be- ing confined to the port of London. A meeting of the Eatt tedb Proprietors was held yesterday, to which this determination was communicated, and which occasioned, as. might naturally lie ex. pefled, much dissatisfaction. The President was extremely indignant at Ministers for having re- solved to confer so great a service on the country, and attributed this to what he was pleased to call the " clamours made by the traders in the ou' » ports." He likewise endeavoured, in a strain not more consistent with decorum, to shew, " that a free import trade would not tie of any real ad- vantage to oar manufaSures. Was it li'hely, he said, " that tie natives of the East would take the goods of the manufacturers of Manchester ? or the good* of those of Glasgow and Liverpool ? Yet they petitioned Parliament to open the trade, as a m. ans of relieving them from the pressure under which they at present are. With respeft JO Nottingham, from which town a petition had been presented, would the manufacturers there be benefited by the projected measure, for they never wear stockings in India ? Birmingham and Sheffield too could hope little benefit." Now, Inflia Compap/ j^ nrhat injury tkiy ' CM possibly suf- fer, by the trade being opened to the out- ports, if neither- these nir tlte. interior manufacturing towns are to. jje benefited by it ? The fa, 51 is, th 2 East India Proprietors care for no person's iiveresu but their own, and therefore, they treat all others with contempt who would expose their unjust mo-' nopoly, and assert their legitimate right to a free trade. EMPEROR OF RUSSIA. In the extracts from the, Anholt Mail, it was stated th; tt a conspiracy against the Emperor of Ru- sia had been detected at Petersbtirgh, and the principal persons concerned in it aporehended We are not in possession of ail the details of this affair, btit several letters have been received by very respectable- Honses iff the City which men- tion some Of ( he particulars. A person of-' the name of Spiransky, who filled the office of Secre- tary to the Cabinet, and a Frenchman, are said to be authors of the plot,' in which several other* were concerned, One of whose names only is mt- rv tioned, viz. M. Magnetsky. It is stated that this conspiracy was discovered by the Emperor Alex- ander himself, and that the conspirators were, after an examination, sent off to Siberia.— The following is an extract from one of the letters which have been received upon this subject r— . " A secret correspondence has been discovered to bp going on between some of our Ministers and the French Ambassador, and through him, with the French Government. It was the Emperor Alexander himself who detected it; and immedi- ately on the Conspirators- finding themse.' ves de. feated, by some of their le- ters being intercepted, they laid a diabolical. plot to murder their Mas- ter, which fortunately was discovered before the time appointed for. its execution. Spiranilcy and Magnetsky have been arrested, and sent off to Siberia. More arrests, are every moment expect- ed to take place, for it is imagined that other persons of- the first note are implicated in the dia- bolicaljjesigji," - ' The letters from Petersburgh also state,' that the Emperor of Russia has sent orders to his Pleni- potentiaries to. sign the Preliminaries of Peace with Turkey; arid that he has ordered a new levy of 85,000 men. The former part of this state- ment must, of course, depend, upon conjecture ; with respeCt, to the latter, it is highly probable.*" j... — CATHOLIC EMANCIPATION; We understand, from unquestionable authority that the late debates and" divisions upon the Ca- tholic question have made an impression upon the mind of Mr. Perceval and his fellow Ministers, as to the force of the conviction of the rights of the Catholics, and the extent of the desire of the country to concede their claims, which has deter- mined him, as a matter of prudence, in the view of preserving his own power, to offer to the Catho- lic Body three great and most valuable branches of their present demands. 1. The removal of every existing impediment to their promotion to the highest ranks ill the army, v. 2. A similar extension of the opportunities of acquiring promotion, with respeCt to the navy. ; 3. The same advantages in the profession of the law. But he will not concede, at least for the present, the right, of being elected to seats in the House of Commons, or of sitting in the Upper House, as British Peers, or as Representative Peers of Ire- land or Scotland. It is supposed that the Catho- lics will accept these concessions in part of the rights they demand; but they will not accept therji. under any pledge or assurance, nor, indeed, are we aware that any pledge or assurance is re- quired of them, that tliey will not persevere seek- ing, by the same constitutional means as at pre- sent, a just participation of the right of sitting in both Houses of Parliament. [ PILOT. On Thursday the Queen and the Princesses Augusta and Mary retired from the Drawing- room to the Duke Cumberland's apartments in the Palace, and, after taking off their Court dresses, went to Carlton House to dinner, where they were received by the Prince Regent. At the dinner there were present, to meet the Oueen and Princesses, the Princess Charlotte of Wales, the Dutchess of Y- rk, and' Princess Sophia of Gloucester, the Dukes of York Clarence, Kent. Cumberland, Sussex, Cambridge, Gloucester, and Brunswick, Lady De Clifford, Mrs. Howe, Sec. The dinner was served up in rhe blue velvet room. After dinner a'most magnificent suit of j rooms were thrown open to receive a very nu- j merous party of distinguished personages, invit-' ed by command of the. Prince Regent to a con- | cert. There had been one of the largest assem- j blies of youth, beauty, elegance, and dignity, at j the Drawing Roorri, but on this occasion, it was j allowed that ihe assemblage never was surpassed, Ladies being in their full evening dresses, all of I course new for this princely banquet. These, to- ! gether with their glittering costly jewels, and or- j naments, by the brilliant illumination, rendered j it such a truly grand scene as is not to be describ- ed, and was not excelled, Considering the scale j it was upon, not even by the grand Fete given i by his Royal Highness last year, in honour of j the King's birth- day. The Concert concluded about half- past, eleven,' when the Royal Family retired to the room where' • they dined to supper. After which the Queen I and the Princesses returned to the Queen's Palace, j Yesterday morning they left townfor Wiiidsor. > It was arranged, that the Princess Regent, as ! her Royal Highness was determined to attend , the Drawing- Room on Thursday, should go be- fore the Prince Regent, and retire before his ap- pearance." Accordingly the Royal couple did LAW INTELLIGENCE. KING'S BENCH, DUBLIN, Mav % 1818. THE KJKO VC'SUS MATHEWS. " Mr. Speer moved . the Court on behalf* of de- fendant,' to make the conditional order of the 22i of April last absolute, grounded on the affidavit of service of said order, and certificate of no cause; which motion the Court was pleased to gran', an t ordered that the errors assigned be allowed . j the judgment against jh. e defendant", at th, a-. t j Sessions of Carrickfergus, he reversed. | To the benpyoJeri* ' arid truly charitable, it wrl f be gratifying to observe, that , the Rev. DEAK f BLAKEIY is, on Sunday next, to advocate the causa r of that excellent public institution the Poor- House J of this town ; for we are warranted in saying, that few occasions can occur, where every ex- riion of eloquence and talent are tnoie urgently called for than this. Nottvidtstanding the most prudent ar- rartgemen's, and rigid economy, the Treasurer we learn, Upwards of JIM in advance, arising from the ehcrea,- ed demands upon the funds by the distresses of the poor at this period, « <> d from the'unusually high prices of provisions. We trust a geueroHs public will take these circuristancej inro consideration, and that the contributions will be more than usually liberal; fir vve reset: it, that a more- pricing or necessitous claim lu. on th « bounty of those who are blessed with affluence, cannot, be urged. From the ia. ee depredations committed in thi- town, some of the inhabitants have cr rne to the resolution of employing watchmen to v. ajrole tl* e streets in the neighbourhood of their premises, This measure, though by no means unnecessary now, would, we apprehend, have been more su: t. able- in November ia5t, than at this time yf the year. We have the pleasure to state, that the brig Lee, of Workington, Carson, master, which has been on sho in Redbay for above three1 weeks, was on Saturday last got off the bank, and, we are happy to add, free of any damage,* the soft sand on which she lay having somewhat protected her. A few ni ghts ago an attempt was made to steal » horse out of the stable of Robert Rowan, Esq- at the Lodge. The stable window was broken and the latch of the door forced, on jyhich a watch- dog gave the alarm, ivheii the only person in the house ( t- he gardener) Came out and saw three or hnr men with one of Mr. Rowan's horses out of the sta- ble, and back- gate forced open. He ch . Ilen-- •<{ them, on which he received a threatening ansu-.- r, and was foiced to fire, by which it appears,' from trac- ing of blood, that one of the party must have been wtrtinded. The horse was found' next mo. sin, - Resistance of this kind, made by a single man, .... to be publicly noticed. A correspondent says—" A few days previous to our leaving the Cape of Good Hope, a vewl arrived from Java, saying the property fonud - > the Island , was colleSing in great quantify, - INA that not above ons- third was collected, wh ,- fj brought in the, sum of 003,060 sterling, inde- pendent of the property in Samarar. g and SoU Baya, so that the property on the Island will ex- ceed 10,000,000 of money." The Rev. Mr. Smyths, Vicar of Carnmoney, acknowledges to have received the sum of Two Pounds Ten Shillings Sterling, f0i the benefit of rhe Poor of said Parish, being a tine levied by the Rev. Mr. Gooch off John Vgnew and Andiew Cook, for absenting themselves from the emoloy* ment of Aaron Stanton, & Co. contrary to law. without entering into any argument to shew the j not meet. The Princess had retired before hi /. illacy of thi$ reasoning, we would ask the East j Royal Highness entered the Drawing- Room. In the Matter of Robert Finlay, a Sanirupt. We are authorised ta state, that the Sale of the Bankrupt's Interest in the Mill, Machinery, and Premises, lately occupied by him in the Town of Belfast, will be set up to be Sold before the Com- missioners,, at the Royal Exchange, Dublin at Two o'Clock, on Monday the 12th inst Tho particulate of which shall appear in cur next. THEATRE. On Monday evening, after the new dramatic piece Pf Brian Boroihm., a burlesque tragedy was brought forward, called Tbe Tmhrt and the Qavdrup*,, or tbe Manager', l„ t Kiit, which seems to possess much humour and judicious satire on tlie prevailing absurd taste for exhibiting horse, or, th » stage. From the noise made by the gallery, however it was impossible to hear much of what was passing. Some tailors' apprentices conceiving that their fraternity of a!.| others, « h « uld be exempt from the notice of the dr'arau'tc muse, made as much noise as they could, aud even thrciv large pieces of mortar on the stage; a conrfmS; wWfi we cannot sufficiently reprobate, but which couM only b^ pet-' petrated by the most worthless individuals ef that alas* - f men. Mr TALBOT'S, benefit to- nigb, t will, we doubt tint h- attended by a brilliant audience— His ereat merit as ati atSor hit liberality as a manager, and " the emanation in which he IS held as a gentleman, renders it stifiiftuous 10 m to dirt- a the public attention ta this opportunity- •..!' testi- fying tueir approbation of his exertions Mr. Kant KNB » , and Mrs. Fv LION, each of them very meritorious pertorm- ers, wno take their benefits on Friday and M<* J„ y neat, « . s> alio well entitled to public patronage. ADDRESS or THE PARISH OF N E WTO WNBA M) LTON TO THE R KV ROBERT TRONSON,- LATE HECTOR Ot SAl ® l- ARKu. REVEREND SIR— The event of your departure from us ' and the general regret felt on rh- occasion, oblige us not > o let pass the opportunity of publicly expressing our semiPm,„ of gratitude and respeCt which yonr conduet, as Reftor for the period of sixteen years, ju « y entitles you to. Allow us to present you with a Piece of Plat-, with the following in- scription — » The gift of the Parish of Neivtownhathlfeoi, ' to the Re*. ROBEKT THONSON, as a tribute of their re-. " spec* and esteem for him " KEV. JOHN DONOLY. THOMAS ROWLAND, C. W. JOHN WILES, Captain of New townhamilton Infantry. A NS WE R. GENTLEMEN— I feel extremely gratified by ynir Ad dress, presented to me- this daj - the kind expression it con- tains and the handsome manner of prefacing it. Indeed the attention and respeCt which I always received within the precinCb of my own Parish and Neighbourhood, sufficient*, eunced the place I held in your esteem. I am much oblhreS for the tribute of your regard handed to me in so kind , manner which I will ever retain as such; , nd believe me. I shall always feel a lively interest in the prosperity of the Parish of Newtownhamilton, and the comfort and happiness of every individual of it. ' ^ I have the honour to be, GINTLIUEN, With the sheerest regard, Yew math oM'ged and most obedient Servant ROBERT TRONSON BELFAST COMMERCIAL CHROtfIC ft COUNTY of ANTRIM, > PURSUANT to his Majes- To Wit. i ty's Writ of Election, to me directed, for the Elec. tion of one Knight of the Shire, to serve for this County in the Parliament now holden at West- minster— 1 do hereby give notice, that at a Spe- cial County Court, which will be held at Carrick. fergus, in and for said County, on Saturday the 9th day of May next, at Ten o'Clock in the Fore- noon, pursuant to the Statute in that case made and provided, I shall proceed to such Election; of which all persons concerned, are hereby re- | quired to take notice. Dated the 28th day of April, 1812. JOHN CAMPBELL, SHERIFF TO THE , Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders or THE COUNTY OF ANTRIM. GENTLEMEN— Having inadvertently omitted one of the usual forms of qualification in the House of Commons, my Seat in Parliament has been vacated; and it becomes necessary for me to solicit a continuance of the very flattering sup- port which I have hitherto experienced from you. I sincerely regret the incident which produces the necessity of thus trespassing upon your kindness; I beg leave to assure you, that if I am so fortu- naie as to be again restored to the distinguished situation of representing your great and respeft- al; Ie County, it shall ever be my highest ambition to observe the same condufl, which you have so often been pleased to favour with your approba- tion. I trust you will have the goodness to con- sul r the unexpefled 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- spefls to you in person. I have the honour to be, GENTLEMEN, Your most obliged faithful Servant, JOHN O'NEILL. Ttdlymore- Lodge. April 29, 1812. Births. April 8, at Hollinwood, Peggy, the wife of Samuel Booth, o three fine children, all girls, and likely to do well. They have called them Faith, Hope, and Charity. Scarcely 15 months have elapsed since sue was delivered of twins. Died. On the 16th oK near Hillsborough, at the advanced age « , f 72 years, Mr. JOHN DICKSON, a man universally beloved and esteemed, by a numerous acquaintance, which he che- rished from hit early days:— suffice it to say, that in him, society lost a steady friend. On the 29th ult. and in the 70th year of his age, Mr. HENRT M'Npll- LT, of Mourne, after a long and painful illness, which he bore with Christian patience and resig- nation. PORT OF BELFAST. Quantity of Goods on Bond, on Saturday ike 25th day of April, 1812. 7* 9 Puncheons, 73 hogsheads Rum. I Pipe Brandy. 14.9 Pipes, 70 hogsheads Portugal Wine. II Pipes, 14 hhds. a quattei casks Spanish Bed Win*. 9 Pipes, & hogsheads, 6 qi. cask Spanish White W ine. 48 Pipes Tencnffe Wine. r, Pipes, 1 hogshead Madeira Wine. 9 Hogsheads Fiench Wine. li- liJ Hogsheads, is; tieices, 3151 banc's Blown ar Mm- covado Sugar. 40* Tons, 22 bushels Rock Salt. l6,45l-£ Bushels White or Bay Salt. 76r, Hoaslieads Tobacco. a 54 Bags, « oi tieiccs, 400 barrels Coffee. 1 Pipe Oidinary Olive Oil. 8f> Bales, » o bass Cotton Wool. Quantity of Goods on Bond, on Saturday the 2d day < f May, 1812. 759 Puncheons, 70 hogsheads Rum. 1 Pipe Biaudv\ 142 Pipes, 70 hotheads Portugal Wine. 31) Pipes, 14 hhds. Spanish tied Wine 2 Pipes, 5 hogsheads, 6 qr. cask Spanish White Wine. 4H Pipes Tcaeuffe Wine. fPipes, I hogshead Madeira Will*. Hogsheads French Wine. 1167 Hogsheads, 454 tierces, 319 barrels Brown « i Mus- covado Sugar. 160 Tons, 94 bushels Rock Salt. If;, 451i Bushels. White or Bay Salt. 750 Hogsheads Tobacco. 352 Bags, 408 tieices, 138 barielt Coffee 1 Pipe O- iii. aiy Olive Oil. 8( J Bales RO bags Cotton Wool. BELFAST Smi" W E W S. The new armed brig George, Jauies Cau'ghey, Master, tails for London in a few days. The Ceres, Savage, for Liverpool, clears on Saturday first. The Swift, Keel, sails far Bristol, first lair wind after 9th instant. The armed brig Aurora, Starks, is loading at London for this port The armed brig Levant, M'Kibbm, for London, and Kelly, M'llwain, for Liverpool, are loading, to sail in a few days. , , The Hawk, M'Cormick, loading for Glasgow, only waits a fair wind. The Betseys, Neilson, now on the birth, for Glasgow, loads after the Hawk. The Diana, M'Callum, at Glasgow; and the Bee, Rankin, at Dublin, are loading for Belfast. LISBURN MARKETS, MAY 5. i. d. /. d. 31 O to 32 O ^ per cwt. of 1201b. 15 O 17 O f per cwt. of 112lb. O 9 — O 10 ^ per stone. 0 6 — 0 8") 0 7— 08 0 6 — 0 8 0 4|— O 5i3 1 2 — I S f- per lb. of 20 or, THEATRE, BELFAST. Oatmeal Oats Potatoes.... Beef- Mutton Veal Pork Butter...... . per lb. of 16 oz. CHARITY SERMON". fTI-^ HE Inhabitants of Belfast and its vicinity, are respeft- j|_ fully informed, that on SUNDAY next, the 10th of May, a CHARITY SERMON Will be preached in the Parish Church, by the Reverend TI- IEOPHILUS BLAKELY, Dean of Connor, Sc.; lor the Benefit of the Poor- House and Infirmary. Divine Service to commence at Half past OHIO Clock. 114) Ma? NEW ENGLISH FLAXSEED. CARLILES, OGLE, k CO. have just received, A few Bags, or rm US) MR. FAULKNER ] T » ESPECTFULLY informs his Friends and the Public, iLV hit BENEFIT is fixed far Friday Evening, May 8, When will be presented the favourite Comedy of SHE WOULD AND SHE WOULD NOT; OR, THE KIND IMPOSTORS. A Variety of Entertainments between the Play and Farce, With the . curtailed Piece, in two Afls, called FALSE AND' TRUE; OR, THE IRISHMAN- IX NAPLSS. Tickets to be hid of Mr. FAULKNER, 9, Church- lane. .,.'... • - ... ( 138 SUGAR BY AUCTION. MRS. FtJLTON RESPECTFULLY informs b- r Friends and the Public in general, her BF. Nfc. l-' ' , s fixed for MONDAY Evening, May 9th. 1812, when will be presented, anew Comedy ( never afted here), called, LOST & FOUND. Charier Hastings Mr. T/ vr. BOT. Mist Supple Mrs FWCION. To which will be added, the grand speflacle of BLUE BEARD. Bed* Mrs, FULTON. Tickets and Places for the Boxes to. be had at the Thea- tre, from y levefi o'clock till Two; and of Mrs. FULTON, at Mr. M'CABS'J, 93, Hercules- screet. ( 138 VINE SLULITT. NEWRY, May 2. SUGARS AND RUM, BY AWT ION. TO BE SOLD TO- MORROW, at ELEVEN o'clock precisely, at the btoret of the Subscriber, in Cotton- lano, Waring- street, 21 Hogsheads Muscovado Sugar, 20 Puncheons Ram, Just imported ex the Leonldas, from JAMAICA. JOHN HAM ILL. Belfast, May 6. MACFARLAN, Autftioneer- N. B. Thirty Bales ALICANTE BARILLA— MESS PORK— Wet and Dried HAMS, and BACON, on Sale. ( 132 CASTOR OIL BY AUCTION. SAM. & JAMES CAMPBELL, " XJIJILL SELL BY AUCTION, on SATURDAY the TV 9-: h May, at ELEVEN o'Clocfc, 22 Dozen Bottles of Castor Oil, or GOOD aWAttTT. Terms at Sale. 1S5) MACFARLAN, Auctioneer. AUCTION. BARILLA, SHUMAC, LEM& NS. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, on TUESDAY the 12th inst. at TWELVE o'Clock. it net previously disposed of, the CARGO of the from MAZARA, ( HOW lauding) consisting of T20 Tons Sicily Barilla, first quality, 154 Bags Shumac, 9 Cases Lemons. Terra* at Sale. WILLIAM PHELPS, May No. 3, Lime- Kiln- Dock. 115) MACFARLAN, Auct. oneer. w DRUGS, & c. MADAM, MARSHAL, & CO. AVE JUST RECEIVED, AND FOR SALE, 7 Cash Fresh Squills, 36 Half Chests Fine Sal/ ad Oil » 34 Bales Liquorice Root, 1.00 Dozen Castor Oil. Also, a great variety of other articles in the line, by the late arrivals from Lisbin, famaiea, London, and Liverpool, which form a complete Stock, and which they are determin- ed to tell at very Moderate Prices for Regular Payments, They are always well supplied with all kinds of OILS, COLOURS, VARNISHES, & c. in) FRENCH EVENING SCHOOL ON THE Lancasterian System, / TR. DEMPSEY having always had a wish to promote ' 11 the instructions of his Pupils, so as to reflefl credit on himself, aid satinfaSion to his benefadtors, has, with study and attention ( for the great improvement of his Scholars), formed a Class, which is to be conJuited on the LANOAS- TIRIAN System. Young Gentlemen Whom nature has deprived of a clear utterance, will, by this method, be able to write and under- stand the Language, though not able to converse, which is to necessary for commerce. Mr. D. returns his sincere Thanks to all his Friends, for their very liberal encouragement since his residence in Bel- fast, and hopes fora continuance of it. For the better accom- modation of his Pupils, he, as well at his Mother, has re- moved to No. 23, Donegall- street. Belfast, May 4. The Class will open on the 1st of June next. N. B. For further information, please apply as above. ( 116 A THE SUPERIOR HORSE A B B O T, BE AUTIFUL DARK BROWN, full Fifteen Hand high, with Bene and Sinew equal to any Cart Horse will cover Mares this Season at THORN- HILL, within One Mile and a half of Belfast, and One and a half'of Dun- donald, at so low a price as Two GUINEAS, and Half- a- Crown te the Groom; the Money to be paid before Ser- vice, as the tSroom is accountable. Hi « Pedigree at large, in the hands of the Groom. 121) THOR. NHILL, April ' 14, J8l2% NEWTOWNGLENS MOTEL. DAVID STEPHEN, ANATIVE of SCOTLAND, begs leave to inform his Friends and the Public, that he hat just fitted tip a New HOTEL for the accommodation of Travellers, which, he trusts, will, on trial, be found to merit their countenance and support. 126) NEWTOWN6LENS, May 2. ONE JTUNDHFD an I FOURTEEN HOGSHEADS and TIERCES SCALE SUGAR, will b « put up to Public Sale, on TUESDAY the 12th day of May,. at TWELVE- o'clock precisely, at HUGH WILSON and SONS' Stores, CORPORATION. STREET. ( 11 9 FLAX- SEED BY AUCTION, IN ORDER. TO CLOSE SALES. BERWICK, ASH, Cs* PHILLIPS WILL Sell by Auiiion, at their Stores, in Waring- ttreet, on FRIDAY nett, ar ONE o'clock, 7h'epty- one Sack? English Flax- seed, Of last year's importation, which will he tali without reserve. 124) 53, Waring- stfeet, May 6. NEW NEW- YORK FLAXSEED. O | A TTfOGSHF. ADS NEW NEW- YORK FLAX- i V7 jOL SEED, for Sale, by BERWICK, ASH, 8c PHILLIPS, 53, Waring- street. April 29, 1812. ( 74 SUGARS & RUM BY AUCTION. MATTHEW STEEL WILL SELL BY AUCTION, on SATURDAY the 8th inst. at the Hour of TWELVE o'Clsck, on ac- count of the Shippers, 14 flogs heads Scale ' Sugars, Lately landed from on board the I. EONIDA*., from Jamaica; and at same time, 20 Puncheons Rrm, Term ® at Sale. JAMF, « HYNDMAN, Belfast, May S. AUCTIONEER. ( li' 7 CLEARANCE SALE. Ti he Peremptorily Said by AuSion, on MONDAY next, 11/ 4 May instant, to eommcnee at ELliVEW tt Cloth, and ior. tl- nue djily until the whole shall be ii^ oied of, AT NO 17, nOMEGALL- Sri EET, AVARIETY of HOUSEHOLD ESJRNITURE, and other. Goods, deposited there fer Sale on Commiteitn, vir. a very large new and elegant Mahogany Dining Table, with Castors; Mahogany Northumberland Sideboard j Card, Dressing, and Kitchen Tables of ill sizes; a Piano- Forte ; Four- post Mahogany and other Bedsteads, with ; » , d without Hangings; Feather Beds, ivlattrasses, Carpeting, Stair Rods; a variety of China and Ea. then Ware , New Till Dith Covers, and other Tin Ware; Eight Day Clocks; all kinds of Kitchen Utvnsils; Chamber and Kitchen Grates; Mahogany Glass Frames; Books and Pamphlets; Limps and Office Desk?; Hit- Wed Sash Frames, a Jaunting Car, Stc. ike.— Likew'we, Umbrellas, Dyed Cotton Yarn, White Calicoes, Kelp, Martinique Noyeau, with a gteat variety of other things mveh too numerous to particularize. All Persons concerned in any of the Articles abovemen- tioned, are requested to pay the charges incurred on the sinse, and remove them, otherwise they wilf be positively * old tor whatever they may bring; others wishing to avail themselves of this opportunity will pleaae observe, riiat ue Article can be received tor this Sale after Saturday. Cash before removal. JAMES HYNDMAN, 130) Public Notary and Licensed Auctioneer On TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, THURSDAY tie 14th in tant, on the Premises, at tie Hour , f Ttfro v'Cloek, rHE LEASE of EIGHT FjWUSES in William- street North, of which there are ' 62 Years unexpired, at the small Yearly Rent of £ 4, 5s. an - A * ii/ per antmm. Terms at Sale. MACFARLAN, Auflioneer. MayS. ( 118 TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, On the Pre, nisei, at ONE o'Clod, on SATURDAY th 30th ef May, if not previously di'poted ' 1TIHAT well- known and generally admired Residence of 1L FOUNTAIN VALE. This Concern, situate on the Lisburn Road, and only ten minutes walk from the Belfast Exchange, posse. ses in reality all the advantages of Town and Country: it cwnsitts of a very substantial Family House, tn complete repair, two small detached Cottaget, a Stable, a convenient Shade, a very extensive Orchard in full bear- ing, with other suitable portions of Meadow and Arable Grounds, all in the best state of cultivation, and well ma- nured; held under a long Lease, and capable of great im provement. For particulars apply to JOHN M'CULLOCH, North- street, Belfast, who is authorized to treat for the Sale thereof. 120) , , May S. ALICANT BARILLA. TO BE SOLD, ONE HUNDRED and FIF TY BALES, of the very best Quality, and 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. MATTHEW 15 LACK OAS JUST RECEIVED, PER THE KELLY London Fancy iVaistcoating, In great Variety, suitable to the SeaSoit; an J expecfts by first arrivals, London Superfine Cloths—- Cattimeres— Beaver Hals, itfc. c5V. esV- 105) 7, Bridge- street, May 4. FOR NEW- YOR1J, The American Ship WILLIAM, Burthen 350 Tons PETER LYD1KIN, MASTER, Will sail for the above Port ( with whatever Passengers may offer) first fair wind after the 15th instant. The WILLIAM is a very fine stout Vessel, high and foemy between Decks, and sails remarkably fast Those who wish to avail themselves of this favourable op- portunity, will please apply immediately to the CAPTAIN on Board, or the SUBSCRIBER, who will take care to have a suiScient supply of Water and Fuel for the voyage. JOHN VANCE, Waring- street. Belfast, May 2,1812. f94 3 to 4000 Spanish Dollars to be Scld. FO 1* GLASGOW, THE HAWK, B. M'CORFHK'R, MAS rxa, ( A constant Trader), Loading, to sail first fair wind. The BETSEYS, NHHOH ( also in port), Eight days after POR DUBLIN. The DISPATCH, JAMISON, in a few days. For Freight, apply to GEO. MONTGOMERY. The DIANA, M'CALLUM, at Glasgow; the MARGA- RET & NANCY, GALBRAITH, at Greenock; and the BEE, RANKIN, at Dublin, are loading for Belfast. 76) Belfast, April 27. FOR LISBON, THE FINE FAST- SAILING BRIG XORD DUNCA v, ROGER CROSBY, MASTER, The greater part of her Cargo is already engaged; and she will be dispatched in all, next week. For Freight, apply to DAVISON, MOORE, & CO. Belfast, May 2, 1812. ( 79 FOR KINGSTON, JAMAICA, THE LEON IDAS, JOHN GAMMACK, MASTER, Will be clear to sail on the 10th May. For Freight or passage, srply to SAML. & JAS. CAMPBELL. April so. ROBERT LYNN, Jun. Who are hading from JAMAICA, SUGAR, RUM, COT- TON- WOOL, COFFEE, GIUGER, and LOGWOOD, for lalt on reasonable Terms. ( 1J SALE s HIS DA V. COTTON- WOOL BY AUCTION, A T the STORES of ROBERT LYNN, Ju. n. on WED- ra. NESDAY, 6th May, at ONE o'clock, 100 Bags St. Domingo Cotton- lVool, OF FINE' QUALITY. Tins at Sale. MACFARLAN, Auctioneer. May 1,1812. ( SO ~ SALET" TO BR SOLD, on W£ DNES DAY the c. th of May next at 0I\ rF. o Clark, on the Premises ( if not previously disposed of ly Private Contrail /, j'HE INTEREST in the LEASE of the HOUSE, 1 No 49, Waring- srre? t, wi- h Stabling and Hay-! oft for three Horses, of which there are 4S| Yeats unexpired at Mai- next There is a back Entrance- to the Premis. from Mary- street. Yearly Rent =£ 23. Application for further particulars to be made as- above, Possession will be given alter Sale. 64) Belfast, April 28. HART W E L L'S ANTISPASMODIC & ALEXIPHARMAC ELIXIR Peculia rly efficacious in the Care of Gout, Ch olic. Spasms and Flatulencies in the Stomach and Bowels. " T^ HE WIV extensive tiri J highly respectable use of A the above Valuable Medicine in the City and County of Cork, added o its increasing demand in tho neighbour- ing Counties, have induced the Proprietors' Agents to ex- tend the advantages derivable from this excellent Medicine to the most distant parts of. the empire, and have appointep Agents for the Sale of it ill the principal Cities and Towns in tlie United Kingdom. For proofs of the very great safety, as well as superior ef- ficacy of the A. lexipbarmac Elixir; the Agents respectful y beg to point the attention of the Public, not only fo the ap- probation of the Faculty, as to its composition, but to their recommendation of it, ( which at once exclude it from the denomination of a Quack Medicine) as well as to the nu- merous Certificates of its success, contained in the printed Bill ivflich accompanies each Bottle; and they can with con- fidence assert, that no instance of danger has occurred from the use of this Medicine during a period of 30 years. h is particularly r'ecomnie rpd, that, every Huuie- keeper should be supplied with lists' Medicine t as it will he found a . nasi certain and expeditious ctlre far sudden attacks in the Stnmacu and Bwvels. Sold by SAML.' ARCHER Bookseller, Belfast. t ( 129 BLEACHER'' SMELTS. GEORGE LANG TR T & CO. TIT AVE for Sale, a Parcel of Real DUTCH BLEACH- O, ERS' SMALTS, of very fine Quality; ALSO, American Pnt and Pearl Ashet, Aiicant Barilla, Refined Saltpetre, American Rosin. Fine anil Common Congou Teas. 994) Belfast, April IS, 1812. GL( WER* SEFir]>, GEORGE LANGTRY tf C 0. HAVE FOR SALE, Krt SLACKS of New Red CLOVER- SEED, lately lend. ed from 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. & AMERICAN. GEORGE LANGTRY & C 0. • HAVE FOR SALE, 570 BAGS, fist landed from the South of England, the growth of last year, and produced from real RIGA Flax- seed. 650 HOGSHEADS, imported per the Protection and Hibemia, from New- York. 690) Belfast, March 6. FLAXSEED, TAR, & c. HOLMES & BARKL IE 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 Alias will sail for NEW- YORK in about three Weeks, with Passengers. ( gy SICILY CARGO • 120 Tons Sicily Barilla, 154 Bags Shumac, § Casks of Lemons, JUST Arrived, and are now Landing from on board the Syren, M. UK H. GARDNER, Master, diretft from M. az- ZAR A, and will be disposed of on reasonable Terms, by WILLIAM PHELPS. Belfast, April 27, 1812. ALSO FOR SALE, Peterslurgh Clean Hemp, New Riga Flaxseed, English Ditto, Dutch Smalts, Barrel Staves, New- Tori Pot Ashes, Montreal Ditto, Aiicant Barilla, Cotton- Wool, Red Herrings, Coriwood. ( 59 ALICANT BARILLA, • Of the latest Importation. TTOHN MARTIN & CO. HAVE FOR SALE, 99 .550 BALES, OF PRIME QUALITY, AND IN FINE ORDER. 691) Ann- Street— March 6. NEW RED CLOVER & WHITE GRASS SEEDS, See. LINDSAY has a few Sacks of RED CLOVER ^ ' of best 1ualit'r "<" » 3t Market, with WHITS and YELLOW C. OVER, f « r Pasrxrr Land.— Also, nearly On « . Hundred Boles of WHITE C: i. V3S SEED, the prod- ace of last year, which will be en- raged t » be of prime quality. Packages of the Btmm Magnum Lettuce ( so mucS -..•• chi- ed in England i, with lhloure Stramonium, or Thorn AttU, the latter a n aire 0" England, advertised list year in' lie London and Edinburgh " . per, for A, lima, and Coughs, and wbkh can be ra.' td to perfeAion in any Garden. N. B. Ti-. e Ccehiru. Japanka Kalmia Gtiucca to be seen in flower in hi4 shop ( 84) . Eeifa « , A,. r 1 " 7. ft, BnBSO IV irT A VINO cormr- » nced jhe Business of AUC riONF~ R, 1 :•£ beg* leave most respedtl'ully, to tolicit a share of p - b- lic patronage, v. h; ch he shall en ieavour to merit, Hy st- ict attention, and an adherence to the ititersJts of all vrho may fav ait- him with their comaiands. 104) , No. 93, Hercules street. Jf ' wllcn . and Manchester Warehouse, 4 34-, jriGH- STREKT, JAMES YOUNG TfAS received, hy the Ceres, Cunningham Boyle, a. lJ Kelly, from Liveapaoc, A Choice Assortment, of- Cheap Goods; CONSISTING OF Superfine and Refine Cloths, London Printed Waistcoating, newest pattern's, Cords, VAve teens, and Nanleemts, Counterpanes, Marseilles Quilts, Blankett, Bed• Ticks, bfc. Real Welsh and English Flatmels. Kf} I ting and Hosiery Worsted Collar Check & Horse Sheeting, for Saddlers' use. The above Goods - n « » l be sold on reasonable Terms, for short payments. ( 105) Belfast, May 4. 1 : 1 - 1 NEW RIGA FLAXSEED. EOBE- RT SIMMS & SON are Landing for Sale, a Parcel of RIGA FLAXSEED, The growth of last Sea « ori, of prime Quality. 46) Belfast, April 24. t ." J-^ Vte The Public are respeitfurly inform- j- ii^** 1* 5 ed, that the following ilSfeW M'FSR REGULAR TRADERS Will tail for their resfeSive Zor/ z, J^ dtiS* with the first fair Wind afar the dates mentioned : FOR LONDON, The armed brig GEORGE. JAS. CAUGHEV, Master, 6th May The armed brig LAGAN, HONRINE.. 14 days after FOR LIVERPOOL, The CERES, SAVJQA 9TH May. The CUNNINGHAM BOYLE, Kii. t, Eight days after. FOR BRISTOL, The SWIFT, NEEL .*..:.. 9th May. FROM LIVERPOOL FOR BELFAST, The FANNY, MARTIN.. 8th May. The MINERVA, COURTZNAV .'. Eight days after. ! FROM LONDON FOR BELFAST, The armed brig AURORA, STARKS....-.,. 23d May' ! armsii brig DCNEGALL, COBRTRNAV, 14 days after. For Freight, in London, apply ro Messrs. ALEXANDER and WILLIAM OGILBY, Abchurch- Vard. Gentlemen jvho have Linens to forward, will please send ; J them to GEORGE LANGTRY l! A Jew stout Lais wanted ai Apprentir « t » tii* St » . [] FLAXSEED & ASHES. 1130 Hhds. New New- York Flaxseed, 24. Half Ditto Ditto. 212 Barrels first sort Pot Aihcs, J OR SALE, Br THOMAS 3. FANNING, Donegall Quay, Belfast, February 28, 1812, ( g JJ CRAWFORDS, WALLACE, & CO. BAVE FOR SALE, AT THEIR STORES, New New- York FLAXSEED, Netu Dronthon DEALS, Alicante BARILLA, Teneriffe WINE, and Season Melted TALLOW, in Mils. 942) April » ] SAMUEL & JAMES CAMPBELL, ARE LANDING, AND HAVE FOR SALtf, Congou and Green Teas, Refined Sugar, Scale Sugar, Sun and Lexia Raisins, Muscatel Raisins, Turkey Figs, Lemons., in Chests, ' Hack Pepper, Jamaica Coffee, Ginger and Pimento, 855) New- York Flax- seed, New Red Chver- seed, Pot and Pearl Ashes, Upland Georgia, 1 Cotton* Sea Island J Wool, Aiicant Barilla, Bleachers' Smalts, Refined Saltpetre, Ditto Rosin, Spanish Flora Indigo, April 1. NEW- YORK FLAXSEED. THE SUBSCRIBER has received a large Supply ef NEW- YORK FLAXSEED, of both thu and but Year' » importation, which he will djspose ef on moderate Terms. JOHN SHAW. DREE- HILL, near Dungannon. ( 989 To Perfumers, Haberdashers, SEC. SHERWIN, DRANE, HARRIMAN, & CO. Wholesale Comb Manufacturers, Perfumers, Hard- waremen, ( yc. BEG leave to acquaint their Friends, they have opened a WAREHOUSE, No. 21, in Fleet- street, Dublinf Where they have alwayt an extensive Assortment Of Aft « TICLES in the above I, ine, and of the Newest Fancy, upon the same termt as at their House, 206, Shoreditch) London. . ( 107 HOUSES TO LET. riTWO NEAT NEW HOUSES, in Patrick- street, to tie JL Let. Leases will be given.— Apply to WILLIAM PHELPS, No. 29, Waring- ttreet. Belfast, April 22. ( SJ WILLIAM BLACKWELL, TTNTENDING to quit the Cabinet- Making 3utirW JL will Sell off his Fashionable Sti ck of MAHOGANY FURNITURE, At Reduced Prices. He requests that all those indebted to him will please pay their Accounts. ( 75) DonegalUstreet. April 28. The Public are rcspe& lully inform- _ t- s^ N ed, that it is intended the following h Vl " M? N. E. TRADERS . Shall tail at the undermentionedperiods: FOR LONDON, The armed brig LEVANT, M KIB. BIN 9th May Th.- se Vessels being armed and completely writ ' bund. Insurance by them will consequently be eSVaed on ( he most reasonable terms. FOR LIVERPOOL, The KELLY, M'ILWAIN 9tb \' r. f. FROM LIVERPOOL FOR BELFAST, The NEPTUNE, DAVIPSOR 2d May. FROM LONDON FOR BELFAST, The armed brig BRITANNIA, A » ER3EEN, on delivery of Teas from the Sales The armed brig VENU3, PSHBLETON 14 dayt after For Freight, tn London,. pply to Messrs. WM. k JOH-; WHARTON, Nicholas" Laue; or, in Belfast, to R. GREENLAW, Agent, Who will receive and forward LINEN CLOTH and othet MERCHANDIZE with care and dispatch. • A few Stout Lads wanted as APPRENTICES to the Se » , t « wfeolh iiW » J Eo: ourtj » m « t Wdl be given. BELFAST COMMERCIAL CHROtfIC ft OR > GI POETRY. [ For the Belfast Ccmr. ercial Chronicle.'] ENIGMA. IN days of yore, it does appear, I first began my bright earner, Like lightning o'er the plains I flew, Transported at the blood I drew; A foe to man I've often proved, Yet also as a friend been loved: I'm low, I'm tall, I'm strong, I'm weak, Am dumb for life, yet often speak; I'm rich, I'm poor, young, strong, and bold, Yet coward nrov'd, both young and old ; And still in spite of wind and weather, I'm man and beast, I'm both together. At Lodi, BONAPARTE I've been, And oft your Sire on turf and green. Of man and beast I've been the scourge, Yet both to keenest pastime urge. I've legs to move, yet, strange to tell, I, ike Fairy Prince o'er brake and fell, Swift as the breeze of Summer's morn, Aloft ' twist Heaven and Earth am borne. Disseil me— half will then unfold, A tyrant fam'd in d » ) « s of old. One- half of me yoH make your slave, Although your sole I often save. Again transpose, t'will bring to view, What husbands never think their due. My half again will shew a flower, The sweetest in fair Ros'Iind's bower; And in my half 3gain you'll find What leaves the swiftest far behind; One half of me, returning light Discloses ail to mortal's sight; One- half, a Deity explains That often fought on Uion's plains; One- half of me, I joy to feed On what is deemed a noxious weed; Cr. e- half the colour of a steed, Of old admired for warlike breed; Three- eighths of me, a dish affords To grace at meals our festive boards; Three- eighths « f me will surely shew What's called a belle, though not a beau ; Three eighths of me, a mineral bright, In which weak mortals much delight; Three- eighths a fle « t and nimble beast, On which stout huntsmen often feast; Thiee eighths, that active limb will shew, Which hurls destVuiftion on the foe; Three- eighths will form a hardy tree, That on our native Isle we bee. O. B. SWEDEN. HIS ROYAL MAJESTY'S SPEECH TO THE ES. TATES OF THE KINGDOM, In the Parliamentary Chamber, on cpe-. in? the Diet, < t Dribro, the 20th April, 1812. " Honourable, Noble, and Respe< 3 » b1e, Worthy, Learned, Imtrn& ed, and Well- beloved, Wor- shipful, and Trusty, Good Gentlemen, and Swedish Men, *• The great concerns of our native Country have again called me to apply for your counsel, before the time fixed by the forms of Govern- ment for your usual Meeting is expired. " Since 1 last saw yon assembled before my Throne, several of the Ac's by you passed, and • whereon the safety and welfare of the Kingdom tvere indubitably dependent, have been put to the proof, and their value proved by the lessons of experience. If it is the lot of humanity to join with a warm desire for what is right, the possi- bility of erring in the choice of the means to ef- fect it, it must be highly satisfactory both to you and myself, to be enabled timely to prevent such misfortunes which the pressure of the times have brought forth, and whicll alone, by a longer con- tinuance, might possibly have brought with them deplorable circumstances for the interior Govern- ment of the country. In the propositions for amendment, which will now be laid before you, I am convinced, good Gentlemen and . Swedish- men, that you will perceive I have alwa< s ac knowledged that secure reliance which I ever have, and always shall, remember of your send- j1 raents towards me and the kingdom. I have ; called you together at a moment, when great and ! important occurrences out of our native country, ! seem to threaten Europe with new misfortunes. Guarded by her situation, from the forced obit- gation of paying obedience to foreign sway, which possibly might not accord with her own interest, Sweden has every thfng to hope from unity, va- lour, and conduct, every thing to lose if she gives herself up to intestine divisions, and unwise fear. It is by the bond of unity between me and you, by my Son's sword, rich in honour, by the valour of our youths in arms, by the powerful will of the Swedish people, that the prosperity of your laws and the honour of your liberties are secured. It is by the high and valuable example of an un. disturbed confidence between the King and sub jects, by firm and manly decisions in the midst of tempestuous times, that the powers of Europe should be convinced that the independence of Sweden is not solely defended by the seas which surround her coasts, at such a decisive moment for proving the general sentiments, when it may be probable that foreign calculations have been made, with intent to destroy my exertions and yours. I ought to endeavour to shake off every thing that might have effect on the freedom of your deliberations. Different causes of great moment confirmed me in the resolution of trans- ferring the extraordinary Meeting of the Diet, vihich was to have been holden at Stockholm, to this place. If the situation of doubt and sus- pense, which about two years since was the chief occasion of taking a similar step on my side, has now given a greater space for steady order, and that the loyalty and attachment which the re- spectable Citizens of Stockholm have, at all times, as well as in the before- mentioned circumstances, shewn for their King and Laws, an attachment • which, with equal pleasure and truth, I find my- self obliged to give the inhabitants of my capital, I nevertheless Teel assured, that every unpreju- diced man, only by referring to the circumst'an- ., eel ef the time, will perceive the reasons that jj Diet, and find their sole intention to be the secu- rity and dispatch of business by the estates of the kingdom. " It now remains with you, my. good Lords and Swedishmen, to decide on my reasonable ex- pectations, to reward the labours of the Prince, who, being equally near to my heart as the throne, guided the concerns of the country during the pe- riod when my infirm state of health would not permit of my participating in them— who, then, with powerful hand, knew how to restore order and tranquillity at home, recal the erring mind, awaken the slumbering national spirit, put life and motion into the general business of the State, confidence and hope into the hearts of his fellow- citizens. who restored into my hands a kingdom, peaceful and respefled, warm only for honour, and that of his foster country, to which he always at- tached his own, who has laid on me and you the joint and sacred obligation of not deceiving his noble hopes to take from him the great example of self- denial, and that power of mind which is superior to dangers. My good Lords and Swedishmen— I judge of • he feelings which fill your hearts by those I my- self am possessed with at this solemn hour— you should be guided by the same warm love for your native country, as that which lias always filled your aged King in times of peace, and in the vi- cissitudes and destruffion of warfare. You will shew yourselves worthy of the support given you and the kingdom, by a guardian providence in the noble Prince who stands by my side— you will follow his steps, and attend to his voice, for his sole objefl is your honour and your liberty. You will put aside from your Councils all party pas sions, all party inclinations, as incompatible with the general demands of the State. You will cir cumscribe your ambition, and think of power within the common boundaries of determination to live and die like Swedishmen. It is only by such a mode of thinking, that Sweden, resting in security on the valour of her sons, cheered with the honourable prudence of my Son, can, from the height of her independent mountains, with undis- turbed serenity, view the destruflion without her borders, tranquillity and liberty in her own bosom. Let this inestimable privilege be the ultimate end in view for our endeavours. The people of Swe- den have their eyes fixed « on me and you; they shall not be deceived in their reasonable, expeila- tions by a King, who never hesitated to offer for his country both the pleasures of quiet life, and a harbour already gained, alter troubles sustained. This my solemn promise, which contains my fixed determination of going hand in hand with my Son, in defiance of hostile threats from without, and, possibly, of opinions at home, to retain the liberty and independence of this ancient realm, lays you, my good Lords and Swedishmen, under , a like obligation of contributing, willing and una- | niuiously, to the same obje< 2, and under an eternal responsibility, if you do not follow the calls which are made on you by the honour of the Swedish name, by the memory of your forefathers, by the freedom of your sons, and by the voice of your King. I remain graciously and affeflionsrtely to you, my good Lords and Swedishmen, jointly to all, and to each, and every one, especially with all Royal grace and favour." ancient in Europe, was freed from all foreign yokes by the valour of your forefathers. You will tread in their footsteps, and not suffer any violence against your religion and your rights. " The King has resolved to preserve to you the full enjoyment of y^ ur advantages, and he will destroy every attempt to bring you under the yoke, if you will rely upon him with confi- dence. Do not recal again to your thoughts those times when Sweden was near being desolat- ed. Enjoy the present tranquillity, and pray to God to grant to every one sufficient virtue and courage, faithfully to serve his King and Native Country. " Be convinced, worthy Countrymen, of the affection I bear your estate." Therefore taking into our consideration, as we do, all the circumstances of the case, as well as the circumstances mentioned in each of your affi-. davits, we do order and adjudge that you, John Hunt, pay a fine to the King of £ 20, and to be imprisoned in his Majesty's prison of the King's Bench for the space of one calendar month, and to give security to keep the peace for three years, yourself in sflOO, and two sureties in £ 50 each ; and that yon, William Squires, with respeft to whose offence there is c rtainly a distinction, we do order and adjudge. that you be imprisoned in the prison of the King's Bench for the space of one calendar month, and then be discharged ; and that you John Hunt be imprisoned till the fine | be paid, and until you have given such security. HIS ROYAL HIGHNESS THB CROWN PRINCE'S RE- PLY TO THE STATES OF THE KINGDOM, ON THE ISTH OF APRIL, 1812. TO THE KNIGHTS AND NOBILITY. " Mr LORDS AND GENTLEMEN— It is always with fresh pleasure I receive the assurances of your attachment to my person. The sentiments you bear towards me are fully answerable to what I always attributed to your rank. The present state of Europe, and the sacred obligation of preserving the kingdom from a foreign yoke, have jointly operated on the King's resolution of taking the advice of his people. The first estate of the king, dom, the nobility and knighthood, whose virtues and valour are the throne's most safe supporters, will leave an honourable memorial of wise and precedent deliberation. " My Lords and Gentlemen, your ancestors gained their honours by making great sacrifices, ' || and by au unbounded love for their native coun- try. " You have inherited their valour and their in- dependent minds. We will shew Europe, that evil intents must lay aside all hopes of causing any intestine divisions, and that you are resolute ly determined to oppose every tiling that might injure our lights and our laws. " TO THE CLERGY. " Gentlemen— The critical situation in which Europe now stands, and the necessity of preserv- ing Sweden from such misfortunes as other coun- tries are suffering, has induced the King to call together the states of the kingdom-— Teachers of the doArine of Jesus Christ preach his lessons, and spread his light around. May your consultations and your lessons unite around your Father, such of his children, who, being led astray by evil pro. mises, were nearly becoming lost. God the Most High will bless your endeavours, and the happi ness of the Swedes will be your reward. I repeat to you the assurances of the sentiments I feci to- wards your orders. " TO THE BURGHERS. " Gentlemen— Agriculture, commerce, and trade, constitute the. prosperity and welfare of States.— Far from being inclined to lay any bonds on his subjedls, the King has called the Estates of the Kingdom together, in order to consult with them on the means of extending the boundaries of ARMY IN PORTUGAL. Private Letters. Extract of a letter from an Officer, dated Ba- dajos, April 7:—" When I wrote last I hinted to you the length of time which, in my opinion, it would take to reduce this fortress, but I was out in about ten days; the rapidity of our op? rations was beyond all precedent. The 4th division and the Light Division, to which, as you know, I be- , long, suffered the most. Never shall I forget the j scene that ensued, when from the ditch we as- cended to the breaches of La Trinidad and Santa Maria— Whole ranks were swept down at a time — now we mounted, down again we were sent— indignantly again we ascended, but human valour could not overcome the difficulties that were op. posed to us— we di< 3 all that men could do— the ditch was filled with brave dead men. Poor Campbell fell close by me— a better soldier never lived. The Portuguese fought nobly— not a man flinched from his duty. Our officers of rank were constantly in the front— the privates trode close on their gallant leaders— all was emulation." The following copy of a letter, written by a soldier of the 51st regiment, to his wife, in Devon- shire, gives a curious and rather unexpected description of the situation of our army in Portu- gal. We lay it before our readers without com- ment :— Pena Macor, Feb. 1812, " My dear Wife— It k with great pleasure that I write to inform you that I am in good health and spirits. I have had a long and tiresome march from Lisbon to this place. I met our re- giment on their way to Badajoz. I itaid but one night in Lisbon, but short as my stay was I paid dearly for it, as the Portuguese stole my new boots, my new shirt, and several other things— I got a new pair of shoes, but they are worn otit. and I am going without any. I am sorry to say that one- half of our army is marching entirely without shoes or stockings. The destruction of the country is very great; a great part of the houses are desti eyed, and not one in ten that are standing is inhabited, > ud the inhabitants are most wretched ; they appear to want the necessaries of life. Our rations are tolerable as to quantity, but the beef, is very U> in ; a man could make use of three men's shares if he could get them. Every thing here is so amazingly dear, that it is impos- sible to open yonr mbtnh for less th . i a dollar. Butter is a poujid ; cheese 3r. a pound ; po- tatoes 5J. a pound; rice 1/. a pound, bread; I am certain is L. a pound, and eggs 3d. each.— The regiment received their last year's clothing until the day I joined them, and I assure you the poor fellows wanted it very much ; for you could scarcely tell which was the first piece on their jackcts, or what was the original colour. Our strength is nearly three hundred men, we have ab ® ut the same number sick and absent, and we have buried about the same number since we have been in this country." ENGLISH LAW INTELLIGENCE. COURT OF KING'S BENCH. LONDON, APRIL 30 RIOTS IN ENGLAND. " CARLISLE, APRIL 2" I — On Tuesday a meet- ing of the Magistrates and neighbouring Gentle- j men was held in the Town- hall, which was also i crowded with the to* n's people, among whom were several of the operative weavers. After a number of inhabitants had been sworn in special , constab'es, for the constitutional protection of the place, Colonel Howard, of Corby, and Mr. Christian, of Unrigg- hall, addressed the people. Amongst other things advanced, they stated, that from the overstocked state of the markets, and the dullness of manufacturing sales, an immediate advance of wages was impracticable— that though lj the sufferings of the poor were great, yet in no country were there such excellent iaws for their re- lief— and that if the labouring mechanic found it impossible to support his family, he ought to seek parochial relief. Some of the weavers, in reply, stated, that in consequence of the very low price of labour, they wete compelled to perform twice the former quantity of work, and thus nearly double the quantity of goods was manufactur- ed by the same number of hands, as otherwise would have been, had wages been higher— that to an independent mind, the application for parochial assistance was at all times grievous; but more particularl/ so now ; as in such case, they would be compelled to part with their chil- dren ( and those, perhaps, at a very tender age), who, being bound out as parish apprentices would be removed from that control and superintendance which every parent, whose mind is in the smal; lest degree impressed with the awful responsibility of Such a station; wishes to have over his children ; and sooner than be severed from them, they would endure any hardships— that they had previously presented a Petition to the Magistrates for an ad- vance of wages, praying to be heard on oath re. spefling the sufferings they were enduring; and even this last had been refused— that several of the City Magistrates being manufacturers, they considered them unfit to judge in their case— and that though promises of an advance of wages had on a recent occurrence, been held out to them, these promises were no longer regarded. The Meeting broke up without any thing having been determined. Very soon after, a Deputation from the weavers waited on Mr. Christian with the Pe tition they had formerly presentsd to the City Magistratesj in which were given abstrafh from two Afts of Parliament, asserting the power of the Magistrates to regulate the price of provisions.— Mr. C. promised them, that so soon as it was pos- sible, his father, Mr. Curwen, who is now attend- ing his Parliamentary duty, would hold a Meeting of the Counry Magistrates, when their Petition should be duly considered ; and if any thing could be done to ameliorate their condition, they might rest assured it should not be neglefted. We uni derstand that Mr. Christian afterwards communi. cated to the Magistrates the particulars of what had been ptomUed, which met with their cordial approbation." FEMALE FASHIONS FOR MAY. MILITARY PROMOTIONS. WAR- OFFtCE, APRIL 28. Sth Regiment of Dragoon Guards— D Stephens, Geia. to be Cornet, without purchase. 6th— Major L. C. Palrymple, from the 15th Light Dra- goons, to be Major, vice Elphiii- toue, who exchanges. 3d Regiment of Dragoons— T. Trotter, Gent to be Corr. et, vice Conway, who resigns. 6th— Cornet A Hassard to be Lieutenant, by purchase, vice Stewart, who retires 14th Regiment of Light Drapoons— W. J. Lyon, Gent, to Cornet, vice Fortescu", promoted. 15th— Major W. K. Elpbinstone, from die 6th Dragoon Guards, to be Major, vice Uau y- iipie, it ho exchanges. 16th— Major R. Pelly, to be Lieutenant- Colonel, vice Archer, who retires. £ oldstrei. m Regiment of Foot Guards— Ensign G Shawe to be Lieutenant, by purchase, vice Mildmay, who retires. . Sd Foot Guard,— Ensign J. W. Moorhousa to be Lieute- nant, v'. ce Allen, appointed to the 6firb Foot. 5th Regiment of Foot— Ensign M. G. Hamer to be Lieute- nant, vice Bishop, promoted in the 10th I'd. t; d. Ireland, nt to be Ensign, vie Hamer, commerce, that infallible security for the power of nations, you will support his fatherly intentions. The love of your native country will be the lead- ing point to be kept in view in your consultations, and you will shew what a nation is capable of ef feCting, when determined to free its commercial industry from all foreign yokes. Doubt not, Gentlemen, of my sentiments to. wards you— you are deserving of them, for the utility you bring to your native country. « TO THE PEASANTRY. " Worthy Countrymen— It is with great feel- ing that 1,' for the second time, see you assembled around the thione of your King. He has called you together to consider on the exigencies of the State, and the necessity of securing to the Scande- t _ . - - navian Peninsula that liberty it has enjoyed for * lven cause for " moving the seat of the If s0 many centuries. This Kingdom, the most The defendant, Colonel Brown, who stood con- victed of forging certain documents, purporting to be the hand- writing of Mr. Harrison, Secre- tary of the Treasury, by which he obtained a grant of land in the island of St. Vincent's, was brought up for judgment. The defendant put in an affidavit, stating his long service to the country, and during the Ameri- can war, in which he had received 17 gun- shot wounds; he also stated the gieat losses he had sustained by the American revolution. Mr. PARK shortly addressed the Court on his behalf, when he was sentenced to be two years imprisoned in Ijis Majesty's gaol of Newgate. niSTt'i. tllNO RELIGIOUS WORSHIP. Mr. Justice GRO; pronounced the sentence of the Court on ,/ . .1 Hunt and IVilliam Squires, cot), vifled of an out'age on a religious Meeting, in nearly the following words : " You are here tc rec '- ve the judgment of this Court, having bee ft convifled most properly of a very dangenvis fllfrrice to society, of no less dan- gerous oflence than that of breaking and entering the dwelling house of another, doing mischief to the doors and windows, and assaulting the mis- tress of that dwelling- house, Mrs. Tomlins. When we consider the whole of this case it is an enor- mous case, whether we look to the violence used, to the day, to the numbers assembled, or to the purpose for which you were assembled; the vio- lence was great, and a great deal of injury was done to the man's property, although yon preten I you did not meet there for the puipose of doing an injury, and that you did not meet there for the purpose of doing an injury either to their persons or their property ; you did meet there to do that which is as bad— you met there for the purpose I of disturbing those who had assembled for the j purpose of religious worship, and when we recol- 1 collect what the law tolerates with respect to re- ' ligious worship, it is most abominable in private individuals to disturb others in celebrating that worship which the law allows. " Your numbers were alarming, the mischief you did was very injurious to these persons, and the purpose for whieh you met was an abominable intention to interrupt them in the exercise of that worship which the law allows, ar. d in the cele- bration of which the law will protect them. It is for us t © see that you receive such a punishment as shall be sufficient not only to deter you from the commission of such offences in future, but to de- ter others from the commission of simi ar offences. PROMENADE OR CARRIAGE COSTUM*.— A round sp.- n- cer robe of blonsom- coloured sars » et, trimmed with tufted Chinese silk fringe ; a drapery of deep Vandyke black lace, continued round the back and shoulders t » the bottom, in the loose Polonaise style ; the spencer sitting clo3e to the throat, without a collar which is supplied by that of the morning robe of white muslin beneath. A Protincial ben- net of the same material as the spencer, ornamented with two curled white ostrich feathers placed in adverse direc- tions in front. Half- boots of blossom- coloured kid, or pale tan- colour. DOMESTIC OR MORNING COSTUME AFrench frock of fine plain India muslin, with denai- train, and long full biihops' sleeves. Waggoners' cuffs, with gaged front, and shsulders to correspond. Tucker of double- rolled muslin, which also finishes the cuffs round the hands. A Parisian mob cap of fine Lee, confined round the head, and termin- ating on one side with a celestial blue or silver grey ribbon. Sash of the same, tied in small bows and ends in front.— Hair in waved curls, divided in the centra of the forehead. Spanish slippers of lemon- coloured kid, and gloves of the same material. EVENING DRESS.— An eaibroidered white crape, or fine India muslin frock, with long sleeves, and trimmed round the bottom with fine lace, set on full, worn over a bluth colour satin or sarsnet slip; the frock ornamented down the front of the skirt with beads and lace in the Egyptian style. Parisian mob, worn unfastened, of puckered pink, and white crape over pink satin. Small pink satin tippet, with full plaiting of lace. Cestus of pale p'. nk, confined hy a clasp of pearl. Pink satin slippers, with white rosettes. The jewel- lery wont with this dress is the shaded cornelian, or large pearls. HALE FIGURE IN A WALKING DRESS, AND VARIOUS PARISIAN HEAD- DRESSES.— FIG KIT CAT.— A ruby pe. lisse of sarsr. et, with a collar applique of white satin ; the pelisse'confined by a silver belt; sempstress bonnet of white satin, edged with Vandyke lace, and ornamented in front with a fuil bunch of red ranunculus; old English ruff, edged with fine narrow lace of a VaRdyke pattern. GENERAL OBSERVATIONS ON DRISS.— The mantle call, ed the Badajoz Cloak, and the Pilgrim's Hat and long Man- tle of fine kerseymere, are universal, and the present pelisse, in compliance With ancient cu- tona, which renders velvet very outre at this season of the year, is made of sarsnet, and furs are HO more to be seen; unless they are round a pelej rine of satin to suit the colour of the dress they are worn with, and this bordering is then generally of swansdown the Parisian method of wearing the hat and leather, or bon net and flowers entirely of one colour, is much adopted. The bortr. ets are in various forms, but the sempstress bon- net takes place of the cottage; it ties under the chin with long and broad strings, which crossing tinder the chin are brought to the summit of the crown, where they tie and form a bow. The make of the g. wns, frocks, and slips have varied but little within these last three months, only that in full dress the robe is made rather lower in the back than formerly.— High morning dresses continue te be made to lace Up the front of the bust with cordon of various colours, to suit the robe over a stomacher of the same material as the gown. White crapes embroidered with silver and bright coloured sarsnets, such as Burgundy, rose- co our, and Maria Louisa blue, are in universal favour for evening parties; the Maria Louisa blue Is a dye of peculiar eclat, between the br ght cerulean and the Clwence 1^ 1 Re, 7— W. I'. Keane, Gent to be Lieutenant, by purchase, vice Hamuicrton, proaioted. 9th— V. Jones, Gent, to be Ensign, vice Long, promoted in the 104th Foot. 17th— M. Mulltern, Gent to be Ensign, by purchase, vice Crawley, promoted. 40th— Ensign J. Armstrong to be Lieutenant; C. Wallace, Gent, to be Ensign, vice Armstrong. 42d— Hospital- Mate J. M'Coll to be Assistant- Surgeon, vice M'Lachlan, piomotedin the 71st Foot. 54th— Lieut. J. H. Edwards, from the 7th West India re- giment, to be Lieutenant, without purchase, vice Shaw, promoted in the 2d Vv est India Regiment. 70th— Lieutenant M. Ford to be Captain of a Company, vice Lawrence, deceased ; Ensign and Adjutant J Samson, to have the rank of Lieutenant, Ensign W. Taylor to be Lieutenant, vice Ford; J. Hunter, Gent, to be linsigii, vice Taylor. 99 h— J. Rothwell, Gent, t ® be Ensign, without purchase, vice Yates, promoted in the 101st Foot. 101st— To be Lieutenants— lins. gn Hemsworth; En- sign T. Stack; Ensign T. Yaces, from the 99th Foot — To be Ensigns I. iutott, Gent, vice Hamsworth; T. O'Halloran, Gent, vce Mack. 194th— Ensign H Long, from the 9th Foot, to be Lieute- nant, witltout purchase. 7th West India Regiment— Lieutenant —— Cornalet, to be Captain of a Company, without purchase, vie.- Hogg, ap- pointed to the 26th Foot; Ensign J. Macpherson to be Lieutenant, vice Cornalet; W. Whitfield, Ucut. tu be lin- sign, vice Macpherson. 2d Garrison Battalion— E. Ailon, E. cj to be Paymaster, vice Roberts, deceased. BREVET. Major- Genefal T. Hi. lop, to be Lieutenar. t- Gtoeral in , t>. a Presidency of I'ombay only. To be Lieutenant- Colonels in the Ariny, Major H. W. Carr, of 83d Foot. Major C. Broke, Assistant- Quarter- Master- General. Major J Rudd, of 77th Foot. Major the Hon. H. R. Pakenham, of 7th Wes:- ludia Re- gimeat. Major C Rowan, of 52d Foot. Major M. Shawe, of 74tb Foot. Major Lord F J. H. Somerset, of 13d Foot. Major J. Wilson, of 48th Foot. Major J H. Algeo, with the Portuguese army. Major J. Scjuire, of Royal Engineers. Major Tulloh, of Royal Artillery. Major A. J. Dickson, of Ditto. Major J. May, ol Ditto. Major H. Holcombe, of Ditto Major J. F. Burgoyne, of Royal Engineers. Major J. T. Jones, of Ditto. To be Majors in the Army, Captain F Stovin, of 28th Foot. Captain R. Gardiner, of Royal Artillery. Captain J. T. Leecky, of 23d Foot. Captain tne Hon. J. Stewart, of 95th Foot. Captain W. Nicholas, of Royal Engineers. Captain C. F. Canning, of 3d Foot Guards. Captain the Hon. H. Powys, of 83d Foot. Captain Dudley 3c ledger Hill, of Royal Weit- india Ran* gers. STAFF. Major R. Campbell, of the 72d Foot, to be Deputy- Adju- tant- General to the Forces in the Island of Jamaica, with the rank of Lieutenant- Colonel in the Army, vice Kors- ford, appointed a Brigadier- General. Major C. Bisshopp, from the 98th Foot, to be Inspecting Held Officer oi the Militia in Canada, with the rank of Lieutenant- Colonel in the Army. HOSPITAL STAFF. H. Mulhollen, Gent, to be Hospital- Mate for General Ser- vice, vice Bolton, promoted. W. Forrest, Gent, to be ditto, vice Lukis, promoted. The King's German Legion, lst Light Dragoons—' F. Klein, Sent, to be Cornet, vice Schulze, promoted. 2d Battalion of Light Infantry— P. R. A. Van Dyck, Gent, to be Ensign, vice Lyndham, promoted; J. F. De Meu- ron, Gent, to be Ensign, vice Jobin, promoted. Loan of i> 2,000,000. Irish, For the Service of the Year 1812, to be bid for at the Chancellor of the Exchequer's Chambers, in the Treasury, Dublin, on Thursday the 7th Day of May, 1812, at Two o'Clock in the Afternoon. For each > 8100 subscribed, will be given j£ I00 Capital n the per CeAt. Stock; Interest thereon to commence from the 25th Dsy of December 1811, to be, consolidated with the present per Cents; and =£ 20 in 5 per Cent. Stock; Interest thereon to commence from the 2Stb Day of March 1812, to be consolidated with the present 5 per Cents.; and the Proposal of the Person offering to lake the least Quantity of J'reasury Bills ( bearing an Interest, at the Rate of 5 per Cent, from the 25th of March, 1812). pay- able in Four Years, will be accepted, provided it be oot more than a Sum tc be mentioned in a Paper prev ous'y sealed up. For the Amount subscribed* the Subscriber shall receive Receipts, accojding to the Manner praflue l in Great Bri- tain ; such Receipts not to exceed Three in Number for every = 61000 subscribed, and for each Receipt that shall at any Time be paid in full, the whole Amount of such Re- ceipt will be wiitten in as stock. A Deposit to be made oil the day of Bidding, by the Contractors, of £ 100.000 in the Bank of Ireland, for mak- ing good the Cot. traS, sub]- it to the Approbation of Par- liament, on INSTALMENTS. 7th May, 1812. 25th May. 26th June. 27rh July. . 26th August. 26ch September, 26th October. 25th November. , 24th December. 4th January, 1819. £ 5 per Cent. < 9100,000 . 5 100,000 . 10 200,000 10 200,000 , 10 200,000 . 10 200,0,00 . 10 200,000 , 10 200,000 15 300,000 IS 300,000 All Interes' on this Loan payable at the Bank of Ireland. The Sinking Fund under the Management of the Com- missioners for Reituflion of the National Debt will be en- creased pursuant to Law by 1 per Cent, on the Stock to be created by this Loan. A Discount at the Rale of j£ 3, 10/. per C'nt. will made for prompt Payment after the D. posit of the 25th May, according to the Custom in England. A Sum not exceeding 100,000 to be reserved for tha Governors aud Dire& ors of the Hank of Ireland, No further Loan in Inland during the present Ye; r is now in th? Contemplation of Government, nor will any fur- ther Treasury Bills be issued except for tiie Renewal of those payable in the year 1S12. BELFAST : Printed and Published BY DRWUMONB AKBISSON.
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