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Belfast Commercial Chronicle

23/05/1812

Printer / Publisher: Drummond Anderson 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1136
No Pages: 4
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Belfast Commercial Chronicle

Date of Article: 23/05/1812
Printer / Publisher: Drummond Anderson 
Address: Belfast
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1136
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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NOMKER 1,136.] SATURDAY, MAY 23, 1812. [ PRICE 5D. D jy F, w n F « AMERICAN PRODUCE. ATLY expeSed to the SUBSCRIBER, per the Minerva, Captain D. SICKILLS, from NEW- YORK, 230 Hogsheads Flaxseed, 62 Bales Cotton- Wool, 50 Barrels Tar, 10,000 Barrel Staves; Which, on arrival, will be sold on moderate Terms. THE MINERVA Is a 6ne Vessel, and will sail for the above • Port in Three Weeks after her arrival, with - whatever Passengers may offer, of which due Botice will be given. WILLIAM HANCOCK. NEWRY, May 18. ( 221 FOR NEWCASTLE & PHILA- DELPHIA, ! The Ship ONTARIO, fiSgEEfiSb* CAPTAIN CAMPBELL, A capital Ve* « « l, of about 450 Tons bin- then— high and roomy between Deck?, daily expeSed. at Warrenpoint, and Will sail for the cbovt Port in three weeks after arrival. For Passage apply to ANDREW AIKEN. NEWRY, April 25. JOHN & HENRY QUINN AR* NOW 1ANDING, 117 Chests of Black and Green Tea, 40 Casks of Sugar. AND THEY DAILY EXPECT Potatoe Oats. NBWRY, May 7. ISO Tons very best Kelp on Sate 125 Tons of Prime ( 161 r- pQ LANDS TO BE LET. EE LET, several SNUG FARMS, in the Tow » - 1 fend of Carrickeene, adjoining Carnlough, near Newry on flirfc Lease? is may be agreed on Immediate Possess, on may be had, and encouragement will ba given to industrious Tenants r. f good chara& er. Application to be made to Patrick O'Hanlon, Esq Newry SALE THIS DAY. VALUABLE BOOKS, t'. i be Said by Auction, in the Erchan « e Rmrni, Selfa. it, au SATURDAY the 23rf May, 1812, ant Jive fill, owing days, Sunday excepted, BY MR.' WM. STOCKDA1LE, OF LONDON, AVERY Rich Collection of BOOKS, many of which are Superbly Bound.— Among numerous other Works of equal celebrity are the following— REES'S ENCYCLOPAEDIA, Parts I to 58. AIKIN'S BIOGRAPHY, 7 vols. Ito. ACERBIS* TRAVELS through SWEDEN, 2 vols. 4 to. BOISGELIN'S TRAVELS through DENMARK, 2 vols. 4to. TALLAS'S TRAVELS through RUSSIA, 2 vols. 4to. CORDINEll'S CEYLON, 2 vols. 4to. MACDONALD'S GARDENING, 2 vols. 4 to. Coloured Plates. MURPHY'S TACITUS, 8 vols. LAVATER'S PHYSIOGNOMY, 5 vols. 4to. CAMDEN'S BRITANNIA, 4 vols, folio. ENGLISH ENCYCLOPAEDIA, 10 vols. 4to. NEW ANNUAL REGISTER, 3 • vols. HOGARTH'S WORKS, 111 llates, complete. GROSE'S ANTIQUITIES of ENGLAND, WALES, IRELAND, and SCOTLAND, 12 vols. 4t « i— hand- somely hound in Russia; a large paper copy. SIR WILLIAM JONES'S WORKS, 13 vols. IIEATITS SHAKESPEARE, 6 vols— imperial lto. EDINBURGH MEDICAL DICTIONARY, 2 vols. 4to. COSTUME OF RUSSIA; fine colored Plates. BOARDMAN'S FARRIERY, 4to. LORD OIIFORD'S WORKS, 5 vols. 4to. The Sale comnieiicc each Day precisely at 12 o'Clock. May l) l vitwed two days preceding the Sale, and Catalo- gues, Ten- pence eack, had at the Ilooin. THE RICH LITTLE LOTTERY Will he Drawn the 4- th of June. IT consists of but 8000 Tickets, and the Scheme is form- ed upon the same plan as the last, which dispersed more CariTAL PRIZES amongst the Public, than any Lottery ever known. 1 1' riza of .£ 20.300 the \ NOTTINGHAM WAREHOUSE. No. 2, High- street, near Corn- Muriel, where Market- House stood. THOMAS SING LEHURST mESPF. CT FULLY informs the Public, that he ha « re- ceived per the Bnnningham Boyle and Kelly, from LIVERPOOL, a fresh assortment of Silk and Colt n Hosiery, Lace Veils, Shtncls. &- c. Which he will sell Wholesale and Retail, on terms very ad- vantageous to Purchasers for Ready Money. Belfast, May 8. ( 182 GROCERY & FRUIT SHOP. IVILLIAM CLOSE -| TJ> ESPBCTFBLLY acquaints his Friends ami the Pub- JjL'V lie, that he has commenced the above Business, At No. 3, High- street, two doors from Corn- Marlet, and hopes, from an unremitting attention to Businees, to merit a share of public patronage. He is at present well supplied with the following Goods, viz. Very Fine, Fins, and Second Scale Sugars, Doubles, Singles, and Housekeepers' Lumps, HysOn, Souchong, and Congou Teas, Muskatell, Bloom, and Sun Raisins, Figs in Frails and Casks, Shell Almonds, I. emuns and Oranges, ( sfc. life. The above are of the best quality, and being purchased for Rendy Money, he is determined to » » ll cheap for the same. ISO) Belfast, May 15, 1812, UNFURNISHED LODGINGS TO LET. DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP. r^ fHR PARTNERSHIP hitherto carried on under the It Firm of REYNOLDS, DOUGHERTY, & YOUNG, in ihe WOOLLEN- DRAPER* BUSINESS, is this day dissolved by mutual consent. NATHANIEL YOUNG having withdrawn from the Firm, the Business of that House will in future le carried on under the Firm of REYNOLDS. DOUGHER- TY, & CO. All Debts due by the above Firm, will be dis- charged by RrvNotDs, DOUGHER rv, & Co and all Dehts due to them are requested to be paid as soon as possible. 201) COLERAIN, May 15, 1812. HOUSES TO LET. BUILDING GROUND TO LET OR SELL. CORD WEAVERS WANTED. FOURTEEN DWELLING- HOUSES in Wine- Tavern- street and Mill- Court, adjacent, to be Let They answer either a large Family, or two « mall Families, who are coune> 9ed with Spinning or Cotton ManufaSure, or any . Business of a similar nature. Fifty Feet of Building Ground to be Let or Said, tn part of Donegall- street, immediately adjoining the Cctho- lic Chapel, with a Rear of 150 feet, extending to Stable- lane, held under the MARQUIS DONEOALL. A few good CORD WEAVERS will meet with encou- ragement.— For particulars apply to WM. M'CAMMOND, MILFORD, & BAYLY. Belfast, May 19. ( 383 NOTICE TO BAKERS. To be Sold, AHOUSE, situated in the Front- street of Saintfield, with a Bake house attached to the front; also, a Stable and Barn, and a Garden extending upwards of ' 200 feet in the rear, with a good Spring- well enclosed convenient to the Bake- house, at the yearly rent of >£ 9, 2/. There are 19 years of the Lease unexpired. The Baking Materials may be had at a Valuation. Apply to the Proprietor. DANIEL M'CLEAN. SAINTFIELD, May 18, 1812. ( 210 TO BE LET, For Building on, in an eligible Situation for Sea- Bathing, ripHE RABBIT- WARREN of HOI. YWOOD, in such JL Low as may be agreed upon— Good BullJing Leases « rHl be granted. Apply to Sir JAMES BRI9TOW, at HoTywood, who is duly authorized, by power of Attorney, from rtie, to grant Leases for the same. SIMON ISAAC. Hoivwood- Houw, April 80,1812. ( 86 1 . 1 3 6 8 12 108 5,000 2,000 1,000 300 200 , 100 25 1 Prize of £ 10.000 1 3,000 4 500 4 400 20 80 30 50 40 40 60 30 But the most singular relation that has come to j our ear, connected with this shocking event, is, that ' , ,• • - i... r .... t„„ T — i may be viewed by applying to the Store- keeper Mr. J " MURBAT, at Moy, any day between One and Four Proposals to be addressed to the Commiasary- Gener. il his Office, Dublin, and to be sent in before One o'clock on Wednesday the 27th instant. Terms of Payment— Cash, or Bank of Ireland Notes. a person in a public party in the London Tavern, at the instant when an indistinct rumour of the murder ' j ! i of Mr. Perceval reached the room, exclaimed—" if ' " •.„ fftVl - Commissary General's Office, No. 3, Palace- street, Dublin, May 18, 1812. TVTOTICE is hereby given, that there are for Sale at the Commissariat Stores, CARRICKFERGUS FoRr, FIF- TEEN BARRELS SOUND PORK, which may be view- ed, by applying to the Store- keeper, Mr. ROBERT DIXON, any day between One and Four o'clock. Proposals to be addressed to the Commissary- General, at his Office, Dublin, and to be sent in before One o'Clock on Wednesday the 27th instant'. Terms of Payment— Cash, or Buik of Ireland Notes. BE L L T V G II A M, THE ASSASSIN. And 1310 Prizes of £\ 5 each. TICKETS AND SHARES Are row on Sale, at ARCHER & WIRLING'S, PETER M'GOUR AN'S, J. LOUGH'S, and J. DOHERTY'S, Bel- fast, and at J. HALLIDAY'S, Newry. FRENCH EVENING SCHOOL ON THE Lancasterian System. MR. DEMPSEY having always had a wish to promote the instructions of his Pupils, so as to refledt credit on himself, and sati « fa< Slion to his benefa& ors, has, with study and attention ( for the great improvement of his Scholars), Uptntd a Class, which is to be comfildted on the LANCA*- l^ taiAN System. Young Gentlemen whom nature has deprived of a clear utterance, will, by this method, be able to writs and under- stand the Langung*. though not able to converse, which is so necessary for commerce. Mr. D. returns his sincere lliariks to all his Friends, for their very liberal, . epcouragemejsf^ since hie residence in Bel- fast, and hopes for a continuance of it. For the better accom- modation of his Pupils, he, as well as his Mother, has re- moved to No. 23, Donegall- street. Belfast, May 4. The Class will open on the } st of June next. N. B. For further information, please apply as above. ( 116 Commissary General's Office, No. 3, Palace- street, Dublin, May 18, 1812. " ROTOTICE is hereby given, that there are for Sale at the - i-^ l Commissariat Stores, CHARLEMONT FoRr ( near Moy), FIFTEEN BARRELS SOUND PORK, which " o'clock" i] lt so> i', en RellingHm h ™ d" ne ff" If this be neral, at* jj true » at" l be ^ now theVe are most respectable gentle- men wfio credit it, and are engaged in tracing the mat- j ter to its source, it is a circumstance well worthy th » I attention of the Privy Council, and the mast earnest i and minute scrutiny of those entrusted with the su- preme direction of the national police, who, on this Lite occasion, do appear to have been wrapt in apathy beyond all bounds, and from which, if any thing can arouse them, it must be the fatal termination of threats neglected, and vengeance announced, without a single guard being- interposed to ward off the blow. Bellingham married Miss Mary Ann Neville, daughter of Mr. John Neville, merchant and ship- broker, formerly of Newry, now of Dublin. When in London he was in the habit of calling on his wife's relations, Mr Shaw's family, of the house of Fletcher, Shaw, and Co. Irish factors. A Solicitor was late- ly employed to draw up articles of separation between him and his wife, but they afterwards made up their difference. In the week before last, a piece- of silk goods was sent to him by his wife from Liverpool, to be returned to a silk merchant in the city. Bel- iiagham had some difference with the merchant, whe- ther the silk should be sent for, or he should send it to the warehouse. On Saturday se'ennight, however, he brought it to the merchant, and took a most par- ticular receipt. The following is a copy of the letter td the Magis- trates of Bow- street, alluded to by Bellingham in his defence: " TO THEIR WORSHIPS THE POLICE MAGISTRATES OF THE PUBLIC OFFICE, IN FIOW- STRCKT. " SIRS,— I muclt regret its being my lot to have to apply to your Worships under most peculiar and novel circumstan- ces— For the particulars of the case, I refer to the enclosed letter fnom Mr. Secretary Ryder, the notification from Mr. Perceval, and my petition to Parliament, together witi tlie printed papers herewith. The affair re< juiren no furthw re- mark, than that I consider his Majesty's Government to have completely eudeavonred to close the door of ^ iwtice, in declining to have, or even to permit, my grievances to be brought before Parliament tor redre « 6, which privilege is the birth right of every individual. " The purport, of the present is, therefore, once more to solicit his Majesty's Ministers, through your medium, to let what is right and proper lie done in my instance, which is all I require. Should this reasonable request he finally de- nied, I shall then feel justified in executing justice myself-— in which case X shall be ready to argue tlie merits of so re- luctant a measure with his Majesty's Attorney- General, wherever and whenever I may be called upon so to do. In the hopes of averting so abhorrent but compulsive an alter- native, " I have the honour to be, Sirs, " Your very humble and obedient Servant, " JOHN BELLINGHAM. 9, New Millman- street, March 23, 1812." London, Monday, May 18. The Ordinary of Newgate made several visits to Bellingham in the course of Saturday. He appealed affected with his situation; but persist- ed in defending the crime he had committed; and was altogether insensible to those exhortati- ons which should induce him to propitiate the mercy of the Almighty, by the only atonement - an unreserved knowledge of his COUNTY DOWN. Jjngi Tegcaht, \ ' IPO BE SOLD, by the SHERIFF of plaintiffs f > the County of Down, at the House pmeht Kir, t of Mr. JOHN PATEKSON, of Dromore, Defendant. V Inn keeper, on SATURDAY, the 23d — day of May inst. at Noon, by virtue of a Wrrt of Execution, All the RIGHT, TITLE, and INTE- REST, of the Defendant, in and to a part of the Lands of SHANROD, now in possession of Defendant, and held by him for a Term of Years. Dated this 16th day of May, 1812 20,) DAVID GORDON, Sheriff. In the Matter of HT'HE COMMISSIONERS WILLIAM HANNA, (. It named and authorized a Banlruft. I in and by a Commission of Bankrupt, awarded and issued against WILLIAM HANNA, of Newry, in the County of Down, Merchant, will meet ( pursuant to adjournment) at the Royal Exchange, Dublin, on the 19th day of June next, at TWO o'clock in the afternoon, for the purpose of re- ceiving the Proof of Debts, and of making a final Dividend ji of s. iid Bankrupt's Estate and Effeds.— Dated this 14th day of May, 1812. GEORGE OGLE, 219) Agent to the Assignees. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, On tbi Previses, at 0N£ o'Clocb, on SATURDAY tie 30 th of May, if not previously di'posed of, /"[ J'lH AT 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, p'os « eises in reality all the advantages of Town and Country : it consists of a very substantial Family House, in complete repair, two small detached Cottages, a Stable', a convenient Shade, a vety extensive Orchard in full bear- ing, with other suitable port- ons 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'CULI. OCH, North street, Belfast, who is authorized to treat for the Sale thereof. 20) May 5. TO BE SOLD, At the House lately occupied by Mr. Samuel CnAirFORD, de- ceased, in the Town of Portglerone, ACONSIDERABLE Quantity of Goods in the GRO- CERY LINE, of various kinds, and of the best Quality.— Also a LIGHTER, 50 Tons burthen, built of the best materials, and in complete navigable order. This Sale is well worth the attention of persons in the Grocery Busi- ness, as the Goods will be Sold upon liberal terms, Application to be made to MARTHA CRAWFORD, 7 JOHN M'NEILL, & J- Executors. JOHN LYLE, J Such Persons as Mr. CRAWFORD remained indebted to at the time of his death, are requested to furnish their Ac- counts to the above- named Execuiors immediately, that they may be discharged; and those who are indebted to him will please to pay their Accounts to the said F. xecutors imme- diately, otherwise the necessary proceedings will be taken for recovering them. FURTHER PARTICULARS. While the Learned Judge was summing up the evidence, Bellingham, who certainly did not seem to expect the issue of the trial to be what it is, mention- ed to his solicitor to be sure not to let slip the oppor. tunity of acquainting his wife by this night's post, that he had been acquitted. The impressive and awful sentence of the law was heard by the prisoner without any apparent emotion ; he was immediately removed from the Bar. He said, " My Loid," as if inclined to address the Judge, but was informed by Mr. Newmirn, that it was not then a time for saying any thing. He stumbled on the declivity in the dock as he went out, but betrayed- no agitation, beyond what he had shewn at any other of the uo; t peculiarly interesting periods of his trial.— His face was a litile flushed, and the only indication of feeling at all was in an almost imperceptible con- vulsive motion of the lip. His hair, which is close- ly cropped, was perfectly inoist, either from the ex- ertion of speaking in his defence, or from internal agi- tation which he strove to conceal, and which thus broke through his frame. When the sentence was announced to the crowd assembled without in the Pi ess- yard and Old liuiley, there followed no signs e. ther of exultation, or a contrary feeling. The in- telligence SCCMJL r. v.- rely to gratify that curiosity which had brtfl^ n them together; and with a few huzzas to Sir F. Burdett, when his carriage drove off, they quietly and peacablv dispersed. When Bellingham came into the Dock he appear- ed somewhat affected by his situation, but his coun- tenance exhibited nothing of dismay, and after a few minutes his deportment was wonderfully calm and collected. On entering he made a profound bow to the Court. While standing at the Bar he frequently looked round and appealed to contemplate the crowd with a curious eye. He was attired in a brown great coat, a yellow waistcoat, with small stripes of black, and nankeen trowsers. After standing a consider- able time, he asked if he might be atlowed the indul- gence of a chair ? This the Court permitted, and he accordingly sented himself and appeared very much at his ease. He frequently took up some of the leaves which were strewed in front of the bar and smelled to them, and was almost all the time appa- rently trying in some measure to amuse himself with them. Before he was accommodated with a chair, he took an orange from his pocket, which he ate dur. ing one of the pauses which occurred in the course of the trial. The instant Bellingham was taken from the bar, on Friday, he was conveyed to the condemned cells. When he arrived in the cell allotted for him, he look- ed around him with the greatest composure, and civilly requested the turnkey to furnish him with te'.. He was then informed that nothing was allowed by the^ sentence but bread and water. There was a pitcher of water ready in the cell, and bread was immediately fetched him, of which he ate a large quantity, drinking plentifully of the water at intervals. He repeatedly said, in the course of the evening, that he was perfect- ly happy, and his only uneasiness arose from an anxiety to be out of existence. He went to bed perfectly composed, and slept very soundly all night. This morning he was still composed, and even cheerful, but he is rather taciturn. No person whatever has been at the prison to enquire for him. It has been finally determined that lie is to Lie executed at the common place of execution, in the Old Bailey, on Monday morning. Wednesday, a lady, who is a friend of his family, and was leaving town for Liverpool, obtained an order from the Sheriffs to be admitted to a conversation with him in prison, and to be the bear er of any mes- sage or letter to his wife. He refused to write alleg- ing that he would rather wait till to- morrow ( Friday) that he might acquaint her with his liberation, which he anticipated, before the going out of the post. While this person was with the prisoner, he received a small box containing one 501, one 20/. and several 10/. and 5/. Bank- notes, amounting altogether to about a hundred guineas. We could not ascertain whether this sum was an anonymous gift, or came from a known friend to meet the expcnces of trial. Belling- ham himself had no money but what was in his pocket when he committed the murder. He was a man of regular habits, seldom absent from his lodgings after ten o'clock and often home to tea by five, after which he did not again go abroad. He was punctual in his attendance on divine worship, and had marked out the lessons for Whitsunday in his prayer- book, before the commission of the crime. We have heard that he was extravagant in his younger days, and by no means a pattei n of domestic happiness since his mar- riage, notwithstanding the feeling allusions to his wife in his defence would seem to indicate the contrary. Within these two years he received a legacy of j£ 400 from an aged relative at Brampton. He has lately had a few visitors; one gentleman, of the name of Wilson, called on him on Monday, the day of the assassination. This act seems to have been precipi- tated by proverty, for he had arrived at that extreme verge, that he felt himself unable, on the 2d May, to Spare the payment of his month's lodgings, which the three nrecedinir months lie had settled r for the three preceding • larly to a d iy. rega- in his power- guilt. Yesterday Sheriff Ileygate saw the prisoner in his cell, taking Alderman Wood with him ; on the latter asking him how he found himself? he replied—" As well as a man can be subsisting on bread and water ! Government think to intimi- date me, they are mistaken, I have been guilty of no offence, having only done an act of public justice." Bellingham conversed rationally on every sub- ject, excepting that of his losses in Russia. On this latter topic, his reason was perverted, and his naturally strong, understanding bewildered.— He once or twice wished that he had sent for his wife from Liverpool, in order that he might have a parting interview, before he leavas this world. Bellingham did not appear at Chapel yesterday morning, nor was there a Condemned Sermon.— The treatment of murderers after conviflion and sentence is prescribed by Ad of Parliament, which directs that the criminal convifled shall be con- veyed to a cell, and there be kept upon bread and water, until execution. Since his conviftion he has been permitted to see none but the persons belonging to the prison, nor was he allowed any other sustenance then bread and water. Between nine and ten o'clock yesterday morning the Ordinary attended him in his cell, He appeared rather dejefled. He was particular in his inquiries as to the hour and place of execution, and remarked, that—" lifehad been a weary pilgrimage to him— the bliss fleeting and illusory— the mis ry permanent and real : in lay- ing it down, he had no vain regrets to make." The dejeflion, which he manifested in the morn- ing, continued to deepen in the course of the day, and, at ten at night, he became thoroughly peni- tent. He requested to see the Ordinary, DoSor Ford, who attended immediately. After the in- terview he appeared perfeffly composed, and at eleven went to bed. Previous to his lying down, he declared to his keepers that he was perfectly resigned to his fate. If it were possible that the manner of this man's j death should excite any commisseration, it would | be done away by all that we have learned of his j eailier life. He appears to have been a turbulent, i untraflable, profligate adventurer. His expert- ' n£ ss in commercial transaflions had, early in life, procured the confidence of some respeffable houses engaged in the Russia trade. He went to Rusiia, drew bills on his principals to the amount of j£ l0,000, never made any shipments, but squan- dered the money. He was preparing to ie( urn to England, when he was arrested in Russia for private debts. Lord Leveson Gower, who wai applied to by him for his liberation, found that the matter was not wiihin his province, and of course left it to the Russian tribunals. Belling- hum never had any capital of his own. In prison he once or twice Wished that he ha() sent Icr his wife, to have a p. trting interview wit her: yet his cond'jfl: to her had been for many years negleftfnl and un'affe& ionate. The following ad- li ional particulars of the be- havionr of this extraordinary charafter since bis conviftion, have been furnished us ( Star) by an eye- witness:— " Saturday morning, at nine o'clock, Belling- ham was in bed, and seemed perfeftly composed'^ about a quarter before ten, there was a loaf of bread brought him, with two quarts of spring wa- ter— he was still in bed. Mr. Newman, with bis usual goodness, caused the cell- door to be left open, that he might \ valk in the adjoining passage, which he did twice in the course « f the d- ty, at. tended by two persons appointed for that purpose, He ate some of the bread, and drank of the wa- ter. He said he felt much obliged for the lenity shown him in permitting him to walk in the sell passage. He asked one of the persons with him to read a chapter from the New Testament, which was immediately complied with, and rhe fourth and fifth chapters of St. John's First Epistle were read to him. He seemed perfectly composed, an J resigned to his fate, saying, that he should soon be with his Heavenly Father, and released from all trouble, and wished for the time of his fin: d exit to come. He asked one of the persons with him, whether he could be accommodated with a jelly, as he felt very faint? but the request was not made a second time. Di. Ford, ' he Ordinary of Newgate, was with him from a little after eleven in the morning, till twelve, when Dr. Ford ea- horted him to ask for forgiveness, and fervently prayed by him. About a quarter before nine at night, Mr. Newman, and Mr. Davis ( one of the head turnkeys,) came to him, and inquired as to his health ? to which he made aaswer, that he wss very well, and would soon be out of his troubles — He was then locked up, and appealed perfetfiy resigned to his awful situation. " He went to bed on Satnrdiy about nine as night, and continued dosing till eleven; he awoke about three o'clock on Sunday morning, requeu- ed some water and a crust of bread, which were given him ; he then slept for about an hour after, awoke and dosed till six o'clock, and remained in bed till nir. e, when the cell was tm'ocke. i, and he was accommodated with soa; and water to wash himself. Dr. Ford came to him several time, yesterday, and he appeared throughout tjie djys perfeflly resigned and composed. Last night, about eleven o'clock, Mr. New- man went into the cell with Mr. Biuterworth, tfye respeftable Bookseller of Fleet- street, whom ha was very p- lad to see. On this occasion he re- quested of Mr. Newman to let him have pen, ink, and paper, which Mr. N. promised to bring, when he returned for Mr. Butterworth, in an hour.—- During the time he spent with Mr. Butterworth, he entered on religious conversation, and pointed out two or three places in Scripture, which he ar. gued on wiih great zeal. He said, in a few hours more, he should be in a better country than this—- for it was a miserable place. Mr. Butterworth then asked him to answer one question ; he said, " I'll tell you any thing you wish to know." " Then, did you or did you not, have some other person or persons concerned with you in the mur- der of Mr. Perceval ?"—" No: I do most solemn- ly declare there is not." " Pray, Sir, in what manner did you procuie these pistols ?"—" I bought them on Ludgate- hill, at Mr. Beckwith's." Mr. Butterworth thanked him for this informa- tion, and went to prayers. Mr. Bellingham thank- ed him for his goodness, and said, " I am going to write a letter to my dear wife." Mr. Newman came to the cell for bis friend,' Mr. Butterworth, and they parted. He then asked for a crust of bread, and laid down and slept about an hour; put his hand in his pocket and gave the last shill- ing to Mr. Walker ; said he wished it was a guinea for his kind attention: he then lay and continued dosing till about a quarter before six this morn, ing. When he was let out of the cells into the press- yard he requested to have his boots on, and wash himself, he then continued walking, and ap- peared perfetfly resigned to his fa e. He also last night wrote a letter to his wife, of which the following is a literal copy :— " MY BLESSED MAHY— It rojoiced me beyond measure to hear you are likely to be well provided for. I am sure the public at large will partici- pate in, and mitigate your sorrows, I assure you, my love, my sincerest endeavours have ever been directed to your welfare— As we shall not meet any more in this world, I s'ncerely hope we shall do so in the world to come, " My blessing to the boys, with kind remem- brance to Miss Stevens, for whom havs the great- est regard in consequence of her uniform affecti- on for them. With the purest of intentions it has always been my misfortune to be thwarted, mis- represented, and illused in life; but however, we feel a happy prospect of compensation, in a speedy translation to life eternal.—. It's not possible to be more calm or placid than I feel, and nine h » ur$ more will waft me to those happy shores where bliss is without alloy. " Yours evor affectionate, " JOHN BELLINGHAN. " Sunday Night, 11 o'clock." " Dr. Ford will forward you my Watch, pray- er- book, with a guinea and note— On « e mure. God be with you, my sweet Mary.— The pt?:>! ic sympathise much for me, but I have bee.> called upon to play an anxious card in life.'' No'hirg, peth- aps can mark more strongly, the frightful distortion of the man's mind rh.-. n the fallowing note written last night at 12 o'clock, and wbicfe we have in his own hand- writini; : Twelve O'Cloclt. " I lost my suit solely through ihe improper conduit of rfiy. Attorney and Counsel, Mr. Alley, in not bringing my witnesses forward ( of w] ncij there were more than 20) in conscqnence, the Judge took advantage of the circumstance, and I went of [ > n] the defence without having brought forward a single friend—- otherwise, I must inevi. » abiy have'oceo acquitted. J. EELLI. NGUI,^?' BELKAST Cf) M M Kl: C1A <, £ U UON LCI fMBB turn THE EXECUTION. [ For further interesting particulars see First Page.] London, Monday, May IS. About six o'clock this morning Bellingham rose and dressed himself with great composure, and read for half an hour ' n the prayer- book.— Dr. Ford, the Ordinary, of Newgate, being then Announced, the Prisoner shook him most cordial- ly by the hand, and left his cell for the room al- lotted for the condemned criminals. He repeat- ed the declaration which he had frequently before made, that his mind was pcrfcctly calm and com- posed, and that he was perfectly prepared to meet Iris fate with resignation. After a^ few minutes spent in prayer, the sacrament WJS ad- ministered to him : during the whole of which ceremony he seemed to be deeply impressed with the great truths of the Christian Religion, and Tepeatedl/ tittered some piotts ejaculations. Af- ter this religious'ceremorty was ended, and both he and Dr. Ford had prayed fervently, the Prison- er was informed that the Sheriffs were ready.— He answered in ft firm tone—" I am perfectly ready also." The Sheriffs and Under- Sheiiffs, and the Gentlemen who had been admitted as their friends into the prison, then proceed to what is called the Pfess- yard, and immediately after- wards th£ Prisoner was brought out. He de- scended ihto the yard with a firm and intrepid pace, and looking up, he observed, with great coolness—" Ah ! it rains heavily 1" He then, by desire of one of the Turnkeys, plated his foot firmly upon an anvil, in order to have his irons struck off, which were uncommonly heavy— While the man was striking the bolts Out, he re- peatedly said— Mind, • mind— take care, take care," as if feeling pain from the blows of the hammer. Frequently he looked up to the sky. In knocking off his irons, the man who perform- ed that office, at one time experienced much diffi- culty in driving the rivetted bolts through one of the rings which encircled hiS feet, upon which Bellingham, with the greatest composure, said to him—" strike in the centre, and more firmly, and then you will accomplish it." While this was d" ing, he several times eyed the Noblemen and Gentlemen who were standing round, with great steadiness, and something like a dignified air.— | His face possessed the same charafter and cslour as on pridav during , his trial.-— No emotions of' fear or compur. ftion were visible. His dtess was altogether not so nt- at: op this awful occasion he wore a coal which very much resembled that pro- duced in Court as the one in which he assassinated Mr. Perceval, and most likely it was the same. After he was liberated from. his fetters, he return, cd quickly, but not at all hurried, into the room, when most of the spectators in the Pre^ s- yar J r - tired into another adjoining, at the request of the Lot d Mayor, who with the Sheriffs and five or sit other persons, went into the room, when the following communication with the prisoner took place, upon the petft- dl accuracy of which the public may rely: HIS DYING DECLARATION. Mr. Sheriff Birch addressed Bellingham in a s » ery appropriate manner upon Lis awful situation, and after rome. previous remarks applicable to it, raid, " The public urmid, . Mr. Bellitrgham, re- quires to be satisfied upon 3 most important point, whether any other peison was irf ar. y degree con- nected with you in this dreadful deed, and whether it was perpetrated on any public ground?" Bellingham, who stood very firmly, and who • with an unaltered countenance attentively and respectfully listened to what was said, replied itl a fit m tone of voice, " Certainly not." Sheriff Heygate.— Then it was your own af- fair ; it w : s from personal resentment."— Belling- hasri appeared hurt at the latter expression; and after repeating the w ords—" personal resentment," . with an indignant, or rather dignified tone, said, 41 I bore no resentment to Mr. Perceval as a man — and as a man I am sorry for his fate. 1 was referred front Minister to Minister, from Office to Office, and at length refused redress for my griev- j ances. It was my own sufferings that caused the melancholy event, and I hope it will be a warn- ing to future Ministers to attend to the applica- tions and prayers of thos? who suffer by oppres- sion. Had my Petition been brought into Par- liament, this catastrophe would not have hap- pened. 1 am sorry for the sufferings I have Caused to Mr. Peiceval's family and ftiends." Mr. Sheriff Heygate.*—" It would be right they should know you feel so mtich regret.". Bellingham.—" You may communicate it— I wish them to know it." Sheriff Heygate.—- I hope you feel deep condi- tion for the deed." Upon which the Prisoner ( assuming an attitude of considerable dignity) said-*-" i hope, Sir, I feel as a man ought to do." Sheriff Heygate.—'" Yo. u know, that to take away the life of a man unlawfully is a heinous crime." . Bellingham.—" The Scriptures, you know, Sir, say that." Sheriff Hcygate.-—" I hope ycu have made ycur peace with God, and that by your repen- tance vou will meet the Almighty with a pure soul.!'' Bellingham—" No one can presume to do that, Sir. No mortal can be pure in his sight, only our Saviour went from this world into his presence with a pure spirit." Here he seemed desirous of quitting the room to meet his fate, and turning to the Sheriffs, with a mild but firm tone, said " Gentlemen, I am quite ready;"— upon which the Ordinary of Newgate looked at his watch, and said " we have ten minutes more." The Executioners then proceeded to bind his hands and pinion his arms, during which he turned to one of them and said, " do every thing properly, that I may not suffer more than neces- sary." To which the man answered, he would jjike care to do so. After* his hands and1 arms had been fastened abont a minute or two, Bel- lir. gham observed that he was not. fastened tight enough, and begged the Executioner to draw: the cords tighter, Observing, '/ I wish- not to have the power of offering any resistance." The Ext- cutioner then loosened his cravat a little, to ex- pedite the final removal of'it when he should reach the scaffold, the cause of which being ex plained, he said, " certainly do so, it is perfect- ry right." ' ,. ' ! Throughout his awful and most impressive II We have not heard that ' he Marrrris Wellesley scene, his deportment was calm, manly, and even |> has been s^ nt for by the Recent. The whole ar- at timea dignified ; and had he perished for almost; any other crime than that of the assassination o so virtuous and eminent a man, he would have justly excited the pity and respect, if not the ad- miration, of every one who beheld this extraordi- nary close of his wretched career. The dreadful infatuation which first led to the conception and execution of the horrible crime, seemed with little, if any diminution, to maintain irresistible domi- nion over his mind to the last; and he apparently perished in the full persuasion of having commit- ted a deed, which, contemplated through the fear- ful inversion of his mind, seemed to have lost all the real and frightful colours of that peculiar guilt and abomination, which so strongly charac- terize a crime which, as the Recorder observed, in bis eloquent and impressive address to the • wretched man, on passirig the sentence of the law, " renders valour unavailing, and cowardice pre- dominant." The following are thp particulars of the awful ceromony, as witnessed from the street: About four o'clock in the morning the crowd began to assemble in front of Newgate, and be- fore seven the area of the Old Bailey, and all the adjoining streets within the view of the place of execution, were'crowded to excess.. Precautions had been taken, by strong barriers at proper inter- vals, to break the pressure cf the crowd. The rain from six o'clock until eight was heavy and incessant, and probably prevented an accumu- lation of speftators, which m> ght have produced dangerous consequences. At four minutes before eight o'clock, the Cri- minal preceded by the Executioner, stepped upon the platform, and appeared to be rather hurried in his manner, as if ' impatient. A great buz, ac- companied by some partial cries of God bless you 1 God bless you ! ran through the populace. The prisoner placed himself steadily in the centre of the drop, under the large tranverse beam. The executioner then put a thin gauze night- cap on his head, and immediately ascended the steps and made fast the rope to the beam. During this time, Dr. Ford, with gr eat humanity, took off his neckcloth, adjusted the rope around his neck, and then pulled the night- cap over the criminal's face, and next tied the handerchief over his eyes, but he indicated dissatisfaction at the mode, and the Ordinary took it off, and unfolding it, covered his face with it as well as his eyes. He then ap- peared to pray most fervently witli rhe Ordinary, and after taking an affectionate farewell, the bolt was undrawn, the platform dropped, and the Cri- minal. was launched into eternity while the- clock was striking eight.— He did not struggle a sin. gle moment, nor moved a muscle of his counte- nance. The rope was made unusually long for the purpose. In his whole conduct he held out an awful let- son to men of the danger of listening to the sug- gestions of a revengeful heart ; for he had worked himself up to a complete conviftion that < he crime he had committed was a meritorious aft; and so sweet did his vengeance feel to his warped mind, that the very thought consoled him even in the view of death: and yet- he could talk of feeling for the wfSowed mother of twelve orphans. Is there another individual in the British domin; ons so lost to every religious impression, so void of humanity, so completely under the influence of " him who was a murderer from the beginning," as not to see the horrible nature of this man's crime ? Alas ! alas ! to what a state has public morals come where individuals can be found in- sensible to the guilt of shedding human blood. j( rangemeut has been trusted to the Earl of Liver- pool. Earl Moira is known to be so devoted a friend ; and admirjer of the Regent, who has a long- roored attachment for his Lordshio, th'at it is supposed She will stipulate for his being a Member , of th* new Cabinet. THE BELFAST COURSE OF EXCHANGE, 4 c. MAT Belfast on London ( 2, Ids.) 9 per cent. Belfast on Dublin ( 61 ds.) 1 pt- cent. . Belfast on Glasgow 8 Bj per cent. IRISH, MAT per cent. Gov. Deh. 78 • 5 perccnt. Ditto lOl^ f Enbusn, Mir 19.— 3 per cent. Consols 59 MAT SI.— Dub. on Lon. 9 | MAT 19.— Loii- onDub. 9| MAILS SINCE OUR LA8T. ..... BY DONAOUABES, BR DUBLIN DREADFUL EARTHOUAKE IN WEST INDIES. . . " St. Pierre, April 19, 1812. " A most dreadful account was received here yesterday, by the way of Curs^ a, that the city of Gfaccas and the town of La Guvra, were- de- [ stroyed bv an earthquake on the 26 h lib. Se- venteen churches are said to have fallen it Carac- cas in a minute ; and, as it was Holy Thursday, they were full of inhabitants- Private buildings, no doubt, also fell in great numbers fiom. stich a shock. Fourteen thousand persons are said tq have perished' there. " At I. a Guyra few houses are said to remain, and about 1400 persons to have perished. « The Congress and people who are employed in the Federal Government, were, at Valencia, 1 believe, and we expeft have escaped this dreadful visitation. < • *•" . _ " Judge my feelings, who have a wife and daughter at Caraccas, independent of other near relations and lriends." Several Articles ore unavoidably postponed. COUNTY OF DOWN. BUI O O BELFAS1 Saturday, May 23, 1 si; PACKET BY EXPRESS. This morning, at an early hour, the London \ Pipers of Tuesday the 19th, arrived by express: They contain the following interesting articles cf intellig£ nce:— London, Tuesday, May 19. \ The present day cannot pass over our heads without some arrangement being made to supply I Mi. Perceval's place, for Parliament meets to- morrow. The difficulty experienced in finding a successor to him, is a deep tribute to his talents and his virtues. Another tribute w » hope will be paid in the adjustment,, on the part of his friends, of whatever differences of opinion may have subsisted between them. Surely his kind and benevolent spirit, if, to those that are gone, it be permitted to know aught of what is passing in this world, would be pleased and propitiated by the sacrifice on his tomb of all discord and ani- mosity. The following is the latest report of this morn- ing, and probably will hot be found to be the worst founded. The Earl of Liverpool to be First Lord of the Treasury. Mr. Hilskiseon, Chancellor of the Exchequer. One report said Mr. Vansittart. Lord Castlereagh to Lord Liverpool's depart- ment ; and Mr. Canning to resume his old Office— it hav- ing been for some time understood that neither he nor Lord Castlereagh have any objection to aft together. J'.. :". ' Lord Eldon and the rest of the Cabinet to re>- main, with perhaps one exception or two. Of course, there is no foundation for the report of Lord Castlereagh's resignation, unless it was that he intended to come in on equal terms with Mr. Canning. > We have been favoured with the following particulars of an occurrence which took place during the last Assizes at Down patrick, and which has not hitherto been made public : It has been cohiijiunicated to ns by a respectable and disinterested person, who assures us that it is a fair and impartial statement of facts, as they oc- curred :— John Crawford, Esq. one of the Grand Jurors, on Thursday 26th March, produced a letter from Francis Savage, Esq. M. P. for Down, saying, - that notwithstanding his address to the Electors, declaring his determination to resign the represen- tation of the. County ( see his addrfess), that, if he was unanimously requested by the County, he would continue to represent it for a longer period. Mr- Crawford, finding there would be an op- position, if it was brought forward as a Grand Jury business, said he wotlld put it off until 10 o'clock on Friday, and then bring it on at a County Meet- ing.. However, atrl'l'o'clock that night, a Com- mittee of six were appointed to draw up . an address to Mr. Savage, and at 1 o'clock in the morning ( of Friday), notice was given, of a Meeting to be held that day ( at 1 in the afternoon)?, of the Grand Jurors and Freeholders.-— Friday was a most in- clement day, and very few people were in ,"> own, except those who had very particular business,—- ! At 1 o'clock Mr. Crawford informed his hrother Jurors, the County Meet'mg was to be held in a room near the Gtand Jury room, where a part of of the Grand Jury, and a considerable numbW.' df": Freeholders,: aftd other persons,, were already as- sembled. ' David Gordon, Esq. the High Sheriff, being called to the Chair, declined taking it, as his' buiness would not admit of his attending any length of time. John- Crawford, Esq. was then proposed, when Mr. Pottinger said, Ar « , no, - 1 beg- to propose the Foreman, William Shannon, Esq. which was unanimously agreed to, and Mr. Sharmati took the Chair. Mr. Crawford— Gentlemen, the letter I hold in my hand, is a private letter from Mr. Savage to me. requesting I would inform my Uncle John- ston, that if he ( Mr. Savage) be unanimously re- quested by the County to remain in Parliament for a longer period, h^ will do so. . I hope every Gentleman and Freeholder will concur in this, particularly those who approve of Mr. Savage's Parliamentary conduct. " UI- ON MY WORD" I have no moiive in this, but the good of the Coun- ty— I speak, as Mr. Savage's Friend.' He then read a part of Mr. Savage's letter— I now beg to read a copy of an address to Mr. Savage. I move you, Sir, th< t this stands the address of the Grand Jurors and Freeholders of the County of Down, assembled at a County Meeting, at Lent Assizes, 1812. This motion was seconded witnout any obser- vation. John L. Reilly, Esq. a Grand Juror— Gentle, men, I think I shall be excused for intruding my- self on your notice. Mr. Savage k my near rela- tion, and myparticu'lai friend; my family and self have always been in the interest of theDownshiie family. A circular letter from Lord Down'shire has excited a great anxiety, and together with Mr. Sa- vage's public address to the Freeholders, a very considerable degree of agitation through the County - Lord DA letter lias been entirely mis- represented, and misunderstood ; it has industri- ously been held forth, and reported to be a junction with another Noble Family in this Coun- ty, and as a declaration t< S support Lord Castle- reagh, or his Friend. Gentlemen, I feel such a report most injurious to Lord Downshire-, and since that circular letter, I have had correspond- ence with his Lordship, and I have his authority to say, he denies. any such junction or intention ; and that he neither has promised, or will give any support to the paity hitherto opposed, to his family in this County. It is necessary to the honour of the Noble Marquis, that this should be explicitly stated, and, by his Lordship's desire, I take this first public opportunity to do so. I shall give no opinion as to my friend Mr. Savage remaining to represent the County, until I hear the sentiments of this Meeting; I shall only say, that after his public address, I think the Call must be very unanimous indeed, to induce him to do so, and of such a call I entertain not the slightest expectation. William Reilly, Esq. corroborated the state- merit of his brother, as to Lord Downshire's letter. The Hig- h Sheriff— Gentlemen, I agree entire- ly in the propriety of the address moved by my Mend Mr. Crawford— I hope it will be the opi- nion of the county— I wish for the peace and quiet of this County, the avoiding any chance oV a con- tested Election, particularly at this period— A number of arguments occur to me, but there'ii 1 one I hoh? sufficient ; I consider it wise to avoid frequent Elections— frequent- appals to the p « o- ple should he most studiouslv avoided j ' his Coun- ty has for a long period bsen too much dis'. urbad by such contests, and I think I may appeal to the County, - if any good has ever arisen from them, they ortjy go to foment difference of opinion, and the promulgation of violent principles, and have never produced any public good. . Gentlemen, on this prinripL- I support th° address to Mr. Sa- vage. Mv public duty calls me to another place, and I shall withdraw. Mr. J. L. Reilly, spoke a few words irj explana- tion. . - Mr. William Reilly the same— and added, he could " not refrain from expressing his astonish- ment at the very unconstitutional speech he had heard from the High Sheriff^ pfpressing, dislike to frequent- exercise of the Eleftive Franchise, an'd that be did believe the People of the Empire dis- agreed entirely wi'h the High Sheriff, ( here Mr. Pottinger said, " I hope to see'the lime when. Elec- tions will be annual.") Mr.' Willlam Reilly con- tinued— I cannot avoid saying, I think it a strange declaration from a high sheriff, ( who may be any hour called on to hold an Eleftion,) to declare any sentiment contrary to the constitutional rightis of - the People. Eldred Pottinger, . Esq. a Grand Juror— Gen- tlemen, I am under the necessity of opposing the address to Mr. Savage, as moved by the worthy Gentleman on my right, Mr. Crawford has pro- duced a private letter from Mr. Savage ; he has read a part of it 5 it may be garbelled— the Letter ( here Mr. Crawford said No, no, " upon my ward" you may read it all.) Mr. Pottinger, continued— I hope you Will not interrupt me; I did not treat you so ; I do riot want to read Mr. Savage's private letter to you. Gentlemen, the part of this letter I have heard, desires Mr. Crawford to tell his Un- cle Johnston, that if Mr. Savage was unanimously requested to continue to represent this County for a longer period, he would do so.— Mr. Savage however in this private letter, now set up as au- thority against his public address to the County, did not authorise Mr. Crawford to decla e the contents to the County or found any dublic ques- tion on ir— the Letter might be a forgery or im- position. Gentlsrnejn I will now read Mr. Sa- vage's Public address to the F. leftprs .. of . Down "( see " the address ) here'tea public address against a pr. iyate gorbelled letter, GVntlemen, I shall en- deavor to consider this address paragraph by para- graph. Part the first—" My motives for thus putting the County t.- j the trouble ' of an Eleflion at " present are founded on principles not wholly uncon- nected with your independence." The letter Mr. Crawford has read to you,' does'not attempt to ex- plain why you are, by requesting Mt. - Savage, to continue in Parliament, to prevent the County from expressing'rheir. spnt- iments'at'llus new erar— I hold it, that none but the greatest enemies of Mr. Savage, coul'd think of. iequestiiig. him to re. • main in Parliament after his address to the Coun- ty— The'tt'brld would consider he had been ca- joled or, by some sinister motive, prevailed on by that Party hitherto opposed to hiqiandhis Friends to remain in, until it suits their convenience to tilTr. h: rp out. ;: I think Mr. Crawford, under the mask of Being Mr., Savage's Friend, wouldjawush,. his faijie, and. injure the- credit lie'liaVgained, as - an tiprjgfy representative* ef the- People, by induc- ing him'to lend himself to the r;) t6rrimenda'tion of those he has ever opposed, and who were the most deadly enemies of his early- and-'- greatest friend- r— in- deed the' address now moved is pfrof of this— it contains no " thanks'to Mr. S^ vage fyf his past con- doft, in reference to an^ part of if.; no promise of future support, ia which I would most willingly and zealously join : the reasoi) is obvious, Mr. Sa- It tem reems renewed and increase! at this new era. , By the maintaining and supporting, by the Crown _ the present intolerant Administration, and adding { to their Councils, the men thev so lately held as incompetent to aft as their colleague.' ' Will the j men of D iwo I ask, join in this requisition of Mr. Crawf rd'S ? to forward the views of such an A-'. [ ministration, or promote the return of th it Mini. I ster, as representative for this County, so Jatoljr rejefted by hij associates, and at no distant period rejefted by thie • Freeholders of D iwn, by a mist, decided majority of the Electors, to the honor of the C' » unty,. arid those concerned in the oppositf. m, and to t{ re universal satisfaction of Ireknd and th, e Empire,- at the event of that Eleftion which is so notorious as to be beyond all contradiction. Your navy and army bargained sp'endi^' vic- tories by sea acd land— honour and laurels but to what purpose ; where is " the security for thefu- ture, or indemnity for the past," so - of! en hoisted of by that unfortunate Minister,, the late £ Ir. Pitt. Is it to be observed in your mined and starving - manufacturers— is it in your > d rhe shameful and notorious corruption tlinn used ; I might trace that system to the- corruption justi- ' vage ahd Lord Castlereggh have, on every greAt question, voted in opposition to.. each other. If the address contained an approval of Mr-- Savage's condufl, it would reffeft on that of the Noble Vis- count ; for if the conduft of the one be right, the other must be wrong—^ therefore, this address is merely a dry requisition to him to remain in for a larger period ; that is, until it suits Lis enemies to turn him oirt. Mr. Crawfurd, under the mask of being Mr. Savage's friend, betrays his private letter, to make him suit Lord Castlereagh's con- venience, as to when there shall be an Eleftion for the County Down. The second paragraph is merely Mr. Savage's thanks, for the honor done him, by your- support for nearly 20 years past. The third introduces all the great political ques- tions which have been agitated in Parliament dur- ing a period the most eventful in the History of Europe. Gentlemen, it is not my intention to occupy so much of your time as would be necessary to take even the slightest review of all these questions.— I must however, here express my surprise, that a dark cabal of six ( as I hear) should, at Eleveni o'clock last night, form a . Committee to draw up an address from the Grand Jury and'Freeholders of Down, to Mr. Savage, and afterwards, in the FULLSESS of their wisdom, at- One o'clock this morning, proclaim ( by what nfeans is- not explain- ed), and without any authority a County Meeting, at One to- day,. Here is an attempt to take the County unjustly and unfairly by- surprise, because, as I apprehend, the friends of the Noble. Viscount, who now so- licit Mr, Savage to remain in Parliament, to vote against the Noble Lord and his friends,- on every great and constitutional question— fear giving the EWftors of Down an opportunity of again rejeft- irig the Noble Lord, or whoever he may bring forward, or of giving them an opportunity of ex- pressing their . con vift ion, that nothing but a re- form in Parliament ; putting the Roman Catholics of Ireland on a. footing with their Protestant fcl- low- subjefts ^ putting down eouwpuoh and traf- ficking for seats in P. uliament- by Ministers of the Ciowri; by seeking un honouiable and seeuie Peace; by opposing the present intolerant Ad. ministration, and supporting economy 5 ami, in) short, opposing that ruinous system which has been p< H sued for upwards of 50 years, and Las • led to the hazardous and stra, nge situation of the Empire and of Europe, and to the still . more alarming and critical situation of Ireland ; to de- ; Stroy that fatal system of back- si air influence, that j power behind the Thi tine, which obliged the g'r tat j William Pitt, the first Earl of Chatham, to de- clare, til a few monthi after the commencement | ol the present- Reign, that h'e fiMt the ground in ' the Cabinet rottea under his feet, and which sy$- fied in anetljer p'' ace, " by its being as char.. as th+ s.. rt at. noon- day ;" I might trace the same aftor in both. As to the peace and quiet of the county, the ar. gument is absurd. If a Noble Lord is made Pfe- sident of the Board of Controul, or a Secretary of State or creeps or gets into office, then an ela- tion is fit and proper. I admit that no good, bat evil followed our great contest in 1790; for the man of the people deserted, and became the enemy of his supporters; yet I trust there- are many men capable of repre- senting this County with integrity and ability. The Hon. Edward Ward was your Repres- nta. tive with " Honour and Honesty" from 1783 to 1790. If I shall be honored with your support I never will abandon those principles which alore could recommend me to this Comty. If the friends of Administration are sincere in their wish to avoid the issue of a contest, and keep the - C'iunfy Wiret, it is easily effefted. Let the Aris, tocracy leave the Eleftors their jost privilege of choosing for themselves— let the independent Candidate yjalk over—( A laud laugh)-— then there will be no trouble,, riot, or confusion. Sir, I scruple not to declare my conviftion, that 1f justice to the Catholics of Ireland, Refurni rn Parliament,, putting down corruption, and some other- great questions, are much longer delayed or refused, that the consequences may be dread'iVf. I, for one, wish to avoid a{ l such perils; and I a- n therefore very desirous to aimnd and secure th< » Constitution, and uphold the honour and security of the Crown, and the interests tif the People, which are inseparable, and as one immediate step towards so desirable an end, I am for advisirr^ Mr. Savage to vacate his seat, and give the Elec- tors of this Comity an opportuni ty, as independent Irishmen, of supporting their own hoiwur and the interes's of Ireland. Mr. Ker, a Grand Juror, sa; d, he would n^ fc vote on either side. He thought Mr. Crawford'* motion wrong) that it was for Mr. Savage alone to determine: he would offer no advice. Colonel Ferde.— 1 agree with Mr. Ker. On' a division being called for, there appeared a great majority against Mr. Crawford's motion. Mr. Crawford— Upon my word we will press it; it is a County business ; let those who liko it sign it. Mr. Pottinger— That is, after you are com- pletely defeated— even after taking the County by surprise, you withdraw it. I shall, th refore, for one, return to the business of the County, which this attempt has, as, I think, very impro- perly disturbed. A number then left the room.' On Saturday morning, seven of tl » Grand Jury, and one Freeholder only, had signed the Address to Mr, Savage. Notice to Distillers Si and ether Dealers in spirits. The Commissioners of Inland Excise atjd Taxes ifr Irelan ' hereby give Notice, that hv an Aft 52< 1 Geo. lit. chap - iS-^ passed on the otTi day of May instant, an addlaon. i! . du'y of • 2a. cd. British, per Gallon, is imposed upon all Spirits, nirultt in Great Britain or Ireland from Corn or Grim malte. 1 of unmalted, in stock on the 8; h of April, 1812, and that in order to seenre^ aid duties, every Distiller, Importer, Dealer, Seller, Retailer, Reftfier, and Compounder of Spirits, who. on the said 8th day of April, shall h. ve had in his, her, or their possession, in any warehouse ( « her thin his Msjwty'a warehouses, or under bis Majesty's locks), store- room, shop, • cellar, vault, or other phce, or in the custody or pos t- ston of any other person, for his, her, or their use, any « uch Spirits.. liable to the additional doty, are required within 31 days after the said 5' h day of May instant, to ilrlivet at the Office of the Collector of Excise of tha Dwnft in wfikh said spirits shall have been on said 8th day of April, a josr. true, and particular account, in writing, of the quantity of. all Spir'. s which on said day shall lave l>( jen. in the custody or possession of- such Distiller, Importer, Pealtrr, SefUrj UL- tailer,- Reilificr, Compounder, or other . Peishij, in ,: vei y 8iich_ warchouse ( other than as aforesaid}, storehouse, room, shop, cellar, vault", Or other p'nee, or in the custotfy or p » s. session of any person for his. her, or their u w, inscribing rha idaofs in whicls thi's- me sli- ll be, and the siruation'theieoi', an j every person delivering silih account shall mak » oatti, or, if 3 Quaker, a sblenlh'amrrii'ation, before a Chief Commissioner, tjf Sub Commissioner of Evi- e, as to the truth of such ac- count, and every person, ss aforesaid, ne .' eftiiig io deliver, or cansmj- to he delivered the a^ coutira aforesaid, within the respective times aforesaid, and to make such oath or affir- mation, or delivering, or causing to be delivered, a false, or untrue account, forfeits One' Hundred Ponnds;— and all Spirits ef which, such account shjll not. he d. livered, and the vessels conrainine the safne, shall be forfeited, and may- be seiaed by any Olftcer of Customs or Excise : . And, th..' c every person chargeable with the said additional d « y, who shall remove any Spirits on which the same shall hav » bete charged, without, having paid the said duty, or io whose stock account there shall appear, any decrease of such Spirits, without h ving' obtained a permit or permits, for rhe re- moval of, the quantity deficient, forfeit th* sum of >£ 20, to- gether with a sum . equal fo double the amount of the aai^ idslititnal duty cbarjeahft on the Spirits, BELFAST COMMERCIAL CHRONICLE A CQUAINTS hit Friends and the Public, tfciat, for the / A purpose of carrying on his Business more extensively, he his removed from Corp- Ma'ket, to No. 38, HIGH- 1 STREET, formerly occupied by Mr. ALEX. BLACKWELL, where he will continue to make and repair all sorts of CUT- 1 TEJY, SURGICAL INSTRUMEN I S, TRUSSES, & C. & C. on the shortest notice. In addition to Goods of his own Manufadiire, he has, by | the last Vessels from LIVERPOOL, received a Large Assort- ment o( English Manufadured Goods, chosen by himself, ini the different Towns, consisting of all kinds of Ou TLERY,' JSINERS' TOOLS, FILES, LOCKS, and HINGES, JAPANNEO WARE, in great Variety, & c. & c. forming- altogether a Ge- neral Assortment of Hardware and Ironmongery Goods, which being purchase! on the best Terms, he is enabled and determined to Sell Wholesale atuf Retail, at Reduced Prices, for Ready Money only, Belfast, May 20, 1812. N. B. B)> the next arrivals, he expeds a large Parcel of SCVTHES and SICKLES, of a superior Manufacture. An APPRENTICE Wanted immediately, 230 TENERIFFE WINES & ASHES. r| pHE Subscribers are now landing, from TeNEmrFE JL a CARGO, consisting of 171 Pipes Lmdon Particular Wines, In Pipes, Hogsheads, and Quarter- Casks. Alto, a few Tons Choice BARILLA ASHES. JAMES T. KENNEDY & CO. CAMPBELL SWEENY. Belfast, I May 19. ( 241 NOTICE. In the Matter of ") " TJHE several Persons indebted to JOHN SAVAGE, L I this Hstate are hereby required a Bankrupt. \ to pay their respective Accouuts to J the Assignee, on or before the first day of June nex , otherwise a list of the outstanding debts will be put into the hands of the Agent, to take proceedings for recovery without further notice. JOHN WILSON, Assignee. JOSEPH WRIGHT, Agent. Belfast, May 21. . f2S3 CIDER, PERRY, & c. SAM. V ANDREW M'CLEAN T ATELY received, and have now ready for Sale, ( in jj Hampers of different sites,) Bat Oldjield Perry, and Fine Hereford Cider, IN SPA R K I. IN CI OR P E R . They are at present receiving from on board the Lively, from BRISTOL, an additional Supply of the above, in Casks, which, with the following, wi'l be sold reasonably. Old Antigua Rum, Pert, Strong Jamaica Ditto, Tenerijfe, Cork and Dublin Whis hey. Sherry, Geneva, ' Lisbon, Brandy, ' CalcavAta, BURTON ALE, 141) May 3. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION. ON TUESDAY the 25th inst. at TWO o'clock, at WILLIAM PHELl'S's Stares, No. 3, Lime. Kiln- Dock, 21 Tons Petersburgh Clean Ilemp. Terms at sale. MACFARLAN, Anaioneer. May 18. - ( 225 WILLIAM PHELPS fTTAS just received, a Parcel DUTCH SMALTS, fine JL Quality, which he will disposs of on reasonable terms. ( 311) May 18. BLEACHERS' SMALTS. GEORGE LANGTRT V CO. eAVE for Sale, a Parcel of Real DUTCH BLEACH. ERS' SMALTS, of very fine Quality; ALSO, American Pot and Pearl Ashes,^ AHeant Barilla, Refined Saltpetre, American Rosin, Fine and Common Congou Teas. 991) Belfast, April 16, 1812, .'. whls& EYT JOHN MARTIN & CO. HAVE FOR SALE, One Hundred Puncheons Cork and Dublin Whiskey, Which they will sell on moderate Terms. 22C) Ann- street, May 20. TOBACCO, COTTON WOOL, & ASHES. 84 Hhds. Virginia Leaf Tobacco, 40 of which art of prime quality ,• 120 Bales Upland Cotton Wool, 46 Barrels first sort Montreal Pot Ashes, 42 Ditto, Ditto, New- York Ditto, 3.5 Ditto, Ditto, Ditto Pearl Ditto, 70 Bales Alicant Barilla, of superior, quality, On Sale on moderate Terms for good payments, by THOMAS BELL, M » y 20. ( 223) 31, North- » treet. ~ GEORGIA COTTONAVOOL, ORLEANS Do. Do. POT ASHES, SICILY BARILLA, LEAF TOBACCO, For Sale, on Reasonable Terms, by „-. JAMES KENNEDY, Belfast, May 19. Donegall- Quay. ( 212 JAMES LENNON HAS on Sale, at the Stores of Mr. M'CAPIN, TomVs- Quay, as per Agr. tt, dired from SLICJO : 557 Barrels Kiln- dried Oats, 35 Tons Oatmeal, and ' ]<)(> Bags First Flour, Which he wil dispose of on moderate Terms. ( 194 The Public are respeitfully inform- SEtK ed, that it is intended the following A/' fifj, ^ flw N. E. TRADERS mfw JJg& L^. Shall rail at the undermentionedferMs. J^' ij^ L FOR LONDON, The armed brig LEVANT, M'KIBBIN.. First fair wind. Tbe armed hrig VINE.. ........... 30th instant. These Vessels. being armed and completely well ftiui. 4, Insurance by them will consequently be elL6ted on the most reasonable term*. FOR LIVERPOOL, The KELLY, M'UWAIN..,....,. Fi'st fair i- itul. The NEPTUNE, DAVIOSON Seven days after. FROM LONDON FOR BELFAST, The armed brig VENUS, PENDIETON 85th May. . For Freight, in London, apply to Messrs. WM. & JOHN WHARTON, Nicholas' Lane ; or, in Belfast, to R. GREENLAW, Agent, Whs will receive an. l forward LINEN CLOTH and other MERCHANDIZE with care and dispatch. ' A few Stout Lads wanted » 4 APPRENTICES to the Sea, to whom liberal F. nrmiratement will be piven BLEACH- MILL MACHINERY, & c. TO HE SOLI) BT AUCTION, at th. Hour , f ONE J Clock, on MONDAY the 1 - t of June, at the Bleuch- Cretn of the late JA/ IMS RmsRr. L, Esq. Derramore, ALL the MACHINERY of said Bleach Green, capable of finishing Eight Thousand Pieces of Fine Linen in the Season, with an extensive ranee of LAPPING ROOM PRESSES, and a good SCREW PRESS, & c.— The whole in complete repair, having, been ereded within these few years.— Terms, Ready Money. (- 37) May 22. Candy^ M MMssM^ MiscraffiK White GiiM East Indic^ k Ground Z. O| H Green CoppcrasimffKK/ KtK^ t Starch, Refined Saltpctrt, Alicante Barilla Athet, fsfc. All of which will be disposed of on moderate Terms. 1S9) IOC, High- street— May 14, 1813. JUST ARRIVED TO CRAWFORDS, WALLACE, Cs* CO. THE CARGO of the shipeh: atah, G » OR0E HANH*. Master, from JAMAICA, consisting of Scale Sugars, in Hhds. Tterces, and Barrels, Rum, in Puncheons and Hogsheads, St. Domingo Cotton- Wool, Do. Mahogany, in Legs of large dimlntifat,, Pimento, in Bags, St. Domingo Logwood; WHICH, \ TTFH Alicant Barilla, Teneriffe Wine, Jamaica Coffee, American Pot and Pearl Ashes, Dublin Seasened Mel ed Tailt/ iu, Norway Deals, w' Prime Miss Pork, Do. Beef, in Titrcet and Barrels, anJ St. Ube's Saft. They will dispose of ou reasonable Trfrrits. The ELIZABETH wiU be again tl? « r te * » U * ith A possible dispatch. . For Freight or Passage, apply as above. A few respedable Lads wanted as Apprentices to the Se » . ,183) Belfcst, May ! 5,1812. BELFAST SHIP NE^ S 3.1 TTLE LOTTERY, To be Drawn King's Birth Day, June 4. ONLY EIGHT THOUSAND TICKETS, " iVTKT Contains Prizes of .£ 20,000. £ l5, » Od, £ 5900, jL =£. 1000, = 62000, ^ eiooo, & c. sec. SCHEMES GRATIS. As th's Little Lottery will be principally disposed of as part payment of Prizes drawn in the late one. Adventurers, to prevent disappointment, will please apply immediately to THOMAS WARD, 1,5, High- street, Belfast. May 20, 1812. A.' WIKSOM 1C » EGS leave to apprise the Nobility and Gentry, he has O just received from LONDON, an Elegant Assortment of Ladies', Gentlemen's, and Children's STRAW and BEA- VER BONNETS, SILK and STUFF HATS, of the first style of Fashion, viz. Superfine Straw, White, Black, and Drab Beaver Bonnets, Hick, Keels, & Co.' s Superfine London Stuff Hats, Dunnage £ 5* Larkin's Improved Elastic Patent Water- Proof Sill Hats, A quantity of Willtw, Black Chip Hats, Chip Bonnets, and Willow Hats; Feathers, Leather Caps, ilTc. Which he offers for sale on the most reasonable terms; N. B. The very lowest price first, asked for ev ry article, and no abatement. 213) 104, High- street, May 19, 1812. COUNTY of DOWN. 7 In pursuance of his'Ma- ————. S jesty's Writ to me direct- ed, whereby I am commanded to hold an electi- on fc. r the return to Parliament of one Knight of the Shire, in the place of FRANCK SAVAG « , Esq. who hath accepted the office of Escbeator of Munster, I do hereby make known, that at . my County Coart, to be specially held at Downpa. trick on Saturday the 30th May, inst. I will pro- ceed to said election, between the hours of eleven and twelve at noon of said day ; whereof all per- sons concerned are desired to take not'ce— Given under my hand, this 18th May, 1812. D. GORDON, Sheriff. TO THE Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders, OF THE COUNTY OF DOWN. New Hardware § Ironmongery Goods. I YLE & RIDDEL rjTAVE just received, by the Kelt-/, Cunningham Boyle, IJL Lively, and Neptune, A General Assortment of the'above, Which, with the'rest of their Eitenslve Stock, wijl be di « » posed of on liberal Terms. A Few Tons SHEET LEAD hourly rxpeSed. 171) Belfast, May 111. ~~ ~~ DEALS] " : " A CARGO of remarkably good Nine and Six F « M / a. DRONTHON DEALS on Sale. Apply to LYLE & RIDDEL ; or JOHN LYT. E, Belfast, May 13. No 4, Chic1! ester- quay. ty- J.. LYLE continues to be well- supp'ied with Southern and other FLOUR. ( 177 THEATRE, B AT ANTRIM MILLS intLOUR of every denomination;—. Also O \ TMF. AL Jl. and POTATOES are now selling in the smallest quantities, as low in proportion as by the Cwt. or Ton. Present price of OATMEAL, Sr. 9d. per Stone. ' POTATOES, OF. * i\ d. Ditto From fifty to pne hundred Ton of Kiln- dtied WIIEAT, and forty Ton of BARLEY for Sale.— Apply as above, to FERGUSON & LEDLIF.. ANTRIM, May ( 229 irTT AVlNG commenced the Business of AUCTIONEER, : i. JL begs leave most respetftfu'ly, to « olicit a share ol pub- lic patronage, whiph he shall en eavour to rr., - • by 6trid attention, and an adherence to the interests f al. voho m^ y favour him with their commands. 014) No. 98, Hercitles street. FOR G LA SCOW. rfS^ k. The MARGARET & NANCY, P. OALBRAITH, Master • SliC*^-' ( A constant Trader), Now loading; to sail in a few days. tOB DUBt. IN. The DISPATCH, J/. MMOM 30CH inttaai. For Freight, apply to GEO. MONTGOMERY. The HAWK, M'COKMICK., at Glasgow; and the BEC, RANKIN, at Dublin, are loading far Belfast. 203) Belfast, May 18. NOTICE TO PASSENGERS. fj& khSSk*. Those who have engaged their Passage in tfw Ship WILLIAM, J^^ Sfc* CAPTAIN HAWKINS, Are desired to be on board, on MONDAY, the 2.5th in; t; r^ as the Vessel will proceed to Sea the first fair wind after. 2J7) LONDO « D « RRT, May 1181 I. SHIP NORTH- STAR FOR NEW- YORK. JfWS^^ npHB P \ SSENGERS th. t. have con- il traded to go by the abi v Ship, are JScoibu'- xdn-,( quested to be on board on MONDAY, first June, as the Ship will p oceed on her Voy ige first h- vourable opportunity after. WM. MACKY. PERRY, May 18V FA* FOR NEW- YORK, The American Ship BELISARD'S, M. MORGAN, MASTER, ( Burthen 350 Tons.) HOLMES FT BARKLIF. Belfast, May 1 The Commissioners further give notice, that the " id ad- ditional duty ie not chargeable upon any person who shall rot in the whole have had thirty gallons of Spirits m stock, custody, or possession, on said 8th of April, nor upon any Spirits which shall have been aflually compounded before the said 8th of April; and the said penalty for a decrease not to be infiided on any Retailer who shall satisfadonly prove that the same was wholly occasioned by the removal of Spirits out of his stock, in such small quantities as not to require a permit for the removal. And the Commissioners hereby require th » several Distil- lers, and other persons aforesaid, chargeable witi- the said additional duty, to deliver their accounts forthwith, pur- suant t » the provisions of the said Ad, otherwise that they will be proceeded against for the penalties and forfeitures thereby imposed for default of so doing. Bv order of the Commissioners, GEORGE WALLER. JExoitt- Offer, Duhlin, May 14, 1812. N B. The Traders upon application at the Colledor's Office, will be furnished with the forme of accounts above » U « ded to. Notice to Retailers of Spirituous Liquors. The Commissioners of Inland Excise and Taxes in Ireland, Jiereby give Notice, that hy the Ad of the 52d George the Third, chapter 46, the Ad of the 50th of the King, chapter 46, and the Bounties thereby given to Retailers of Spirituous Liquors, are repealed, from the 25th of March last— hut a savin? is made for the payment and allowance of anv Bmintv to * hich such Retailers shall, under the provisions of the said Ad of the 50: h of the King, be entitled for the quaiter of . the year ending on the said 25th of March, or for any pre- ; ceding quarter. I By Order of the Commissioners, GEORGE WALLER. Xnciu- O^ fe, Dullin, Mfy, 1812. The Ceres, Savage, for Liverpool; and SwiFt, Neet, for Br' « ol, « n'! ed on Thursday last Th- Cunningham Boyle, Bell, 5s loading for Liverpool, So sail in a few days. The armed '. rig I. agan, Honrine, for London, sails first fair wind after 30; h int. The armed brig Qonegall, Courtenay, is load ng it Lon- fiar, for this port- The Kelly, M'llwain, for Liverpool, sail » d yesterday. The Neptune, Davidson, is loading for Liverpool. The coppered and armed brig Levant, M'Kibbin, is load- jtifr for London, to sad first fair wind. The armed brig Venus, Pendleton, is loading at London, for this Port, to sail first fair wind after 25th inst The Margaret & Nancy, Galbraith, for Glasgow ; and Dispatch, Jameson, for Dublin, are loading, to « aii in a Itw days. The Betseys, Neilson, for Glasgow, sailed early yesterday jnormng. The Diana, M'Callum, from Glasgow, arrived safe here Slst inst. The Hawk, M'Cormick, at Glasgow; and the Bee, Ran- kin, at Dublin, are loading for Belfast. Jurfhs. On tie 10th inst. at Glendaragh, the Lady of Lieut. Colonel HETIAND, of a daughter. Died. Suddenly, at hit house, near Langford Lodge, the 18th inst. Mr. HUOII M'CLORE, aged 49— He was u kiud hus- band,. affedionate fathrr. and the poor man's frieuJ On Saturday the I6th inst in the 1,06th year of his age, Mr, JOUN BABOON, of Billinny, near Bail/ dare. A man who from combining genuiue philantrophy with a nice sense of honour, had rendered himself highly respeded through every stage of his nnusual long life; he has left a discon- solate widow, aged 103, to deplore his departure. Near Edinburgh, on the 10th inst. Jon* CLAUKE, Esq. of Eldin, F R S. E. and authoi of the N val Teotics To . this Gentleman the count. ty was indebted for originally sug- gesting the naval msreruvte of breaking the_ line, and which was first put in pradice bv the late l. ord Rodney, when he defeated the French fleet in the Wert Indies under Admira " De Grasse. At Bangor, Mr. M'CONNELL'S four children, who were horn on the 51st ult. THIS EVENING ( S \ TURDAY, May 33k by par ticular desire, MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING. Beatrice Mrs. KKMBI. E. With the admired Entertainment ( never aded here) of PERSONATION. In which Mrs. KEMBLK will perform. ( 252 TLICANTE BARILLA BY AUCTION. HOLMES & BARKLUE TOOTLl. SELL BY AUCTION, at their STORES In > 7 ANN- STREET, on FRIDAY the 29th instant, at 0* E o'Clock, , , 69 Bales ALICANTE BARILLA, Now Landing from on board { he BRITANNIA. 2{) l) Belfast, May 23, 1812. Wholesale English find Irish Woollen IVarehouse. JOHN WHITTLE & CO., BAVE received, per late Vessels Crom LIVER PPOL, their Summer Assortment of Sirpfrfir. e, Refine, Broad and Narrow Cloths, and Cat- ' tlnercs— Bedfird and other C^ ds— Newest ITaist- coating— 6- 4- th Stout White Serges— A General As. sorlnun! of Cotton Hosiery— ALSO, Stocltingweb Pieces, aid a large supply of Fustians and Cotton Tickcns, ' dc & c. 851) Belfast, May 23, 1812. WM. PARK & WM. TELFAIR irjlEG leave to acquaint their Friends, that they have iP taken into Partership, Mr. THOMAS CLARK, wh> has lived with them this considerable time past, and tha the business will ke conduded under the firm of H'llium Park, William I elf air, ( S' Co. Vine- cellar- Entry, May 22. ( 23.1 FIRE ARMS, HARDWARE & IRONMONGERY, Tt^ iVED, per the Kelly, Neptune, and Fanny, to the AL Subscribers, considerable additions to their Stock in tl* ibve Line, which they are enabled to dispose of very « « » Vy. HULL & STEWART, 25, Bridge- street— May 22. Ki APPRENTICE wanted.— A Fee will be expeded. NOTICE TO PASSENGERS. r fHOSE who have engaged their Passage X X on board the Ship IVILTJAM, of Charleston, FOR NEW- YORK, Arernpested to he in Belfast on WEDNESDAY the 27th Ma', t « pay the remainder of tl eir Passage, and go on fcoari, a the will sail fiist fair wind after. ( 249 NEW ALICANT BARILLA, & SPANISH RED WINE. ROBERT BATT tf CO. ARE now Landing, the Entire CARGOES of the Skips Princess Royal and S- watlo- w, from ALICANT, consist- ing of 666 Bales New Alicant Barilla, 91 Pipes Spanish Port, A Parcel of Cane Reeds § Corkwood, Which they have for Sale, at their Stores, Calendar- street, together with the following Gnoda? Pernambucco and! Cotton- Old Alicant Barilla, New Orleans y Wool, Pipe Staves,' Smalts, of different qualities, Mess Beef,, Pot Ashes, Jamaica Rum. 236) Belfast, May J? SWEDISH TIMBER, PLANK, Sec. BY AUCTION, ON TUESDAY next, the 26th inst the Subscribers will Sell by Audion, at their Stores, East end of the Long Bridge, A Quantity of Swedish Timber, Plank, and Spars, TO CLOSE SALES. MONTGOMERYS, STAPLES, & CO. Sale to commence at ONE s'Clock. THEY ARE ALSO SUPI'LIED WITH • Buenos Ayres Tallow, Richmond Leaf Tobacco, . Drmerara, Georgia, If IVest India Cotton- Wool, Alicaut Barilla, Logwood, and Fustic, Which they will dispose of on reasonable terms, at their Stores in Calendar- street. 242) Belfast, May SiS, 1812. SUGAR, RUM, COFFEE, AND COTTON- WOOL, BY AUCTION. ON SATURDAY next the 23d inst. the Subscribers will Sell by Audion, at their'Stores in Calendar- srreet, the Cargo of the Lord Nelson, from SURINAM, con- sisting of 91 Hhds. and Tierces, and 50 Barrels Sugar, IS Puncheons Rum, 13 Tierces and 150 Bags Coffee, , 23 Bales Cotton- Wool. Sale to Commence at TWELVE o'Clnck. MONTGOMERYS, STAPLES, it CO. 42i)__ ; ^ rjTiHE PARTNERSHIP carried on for some time by the jL Subscribers, under the Firm of IVin. Douglass and Alex. Orr, Is Dissolved this day by mutual consent. Those wh< J are indebted to them, will please pay tht-' r Accounts immediate- ly to ALEXANDER ORR, who will liquidate all debts doe by said Firm. WILLIAM DOUGLASS. ALEXANDER ORR. Belfast, May 33. ( 244 JAMES DUNLOP 4' ALEX. ORR • J" NFORMS the Public, that tVy have, commenced 3; isi- Jli. ness in the Provision $<; General Commission Line, At the Stores lately occupied by Mr. Jeuv HERON, in William- rtreet, under the the Firm of ALEXANDER ORR & CO, 245) Belfast, May 21 GROCERY & FOREIGN FRUITS, 127, HIGH- STHB. LT?, ( Opposite ti where the Old Market- Hesse stood- J J0S1AS MONTGOMERY re. pedfolly informs hit Friends, that ( having relinquished hii former Business) he has commenced the above, in the situatiorj » hich he for- merly occupied, and is supplied with artie'es of the best quality, viz. His on. Green, Congou, and Souchong TEAS, Very Fine, Fin', and Inferior Scale SUGARS, Best Brown, Fine, and House Lump Ditto, Which, with a variety of FOREIGN FRUITS, and a ( fune- ral assortment of GROCERIES, he will sell cheap for im- mediate Payments K M- returns his sincere Thanks for the favours he re- ceived in his late Business, and should such Friends continue their kindness, he shall endeavour to merit it by moderate prices, and a strid attention to their orders. 243) Belfast, May 20. OATMEAL. JO T'ONS of OATMEAL to be Sold Apply to 41' A STEWART BELL, BANGOR. May 22, 1812. ' 247 SINCLARE RAMSEY^ LICENSED GENERAL AUCTIONEER, irj) EGS leave to acquaint his Friends and the Public, that ilJ) he h » s commenced in the abeve I. ine, and from his knowledge of the business, and strid attention to the interest of his employers, he hopes to be able to execute any busi- ness entrusted to him, to their satisfadion. Any Orders left for him at Messrs. TBOS. MANN & Co's Office, No. 74, Donegall- street; or at his House, No. 5, Lancaster- street, rear of ttie Lancasterian School, will be carefuliy attended to. ( 248) Belfast, May 23. SHIP FOR SALE, BY AUCTION, On TUESDAY the - id June, at the Hour of U^ f^ Aj*- ONE o'clock, at the OJtce of T. IS". J. Tpf^ vft^ j* I. lTtLUDAlr., Liverpool, Danish Ship IRENE, With all her Materials, as she now lies in this Port. This Vessel was built at Koningsburgh, of the very best materials, has Three Decks, has only performed four voy- ages, is well found, and admeasures per Register, about 1300 Tons. For Inventory, & c. apply to Mi. GEORGE NORMON, London, Messrs. HUGHES & DUNCAN, Liverpool, Messrs RICHARD CONNERY & SONS, Dublin, of Mr. W. J, WHITLA, Belfast. - orni Belfast. Mav 20. A REMARKABLY FAST- SAILING A* PLEASURE CUTTER, FOR SALE, t* M « jen rlTHF'RE wil* exposed to Sale, by PUB. Ag^ kAyp JL Lie AUCTION, within the Tontine Inn ftffiiiT'rfc- here, upon WEDNESDAY, the 3d day of June next, between the hours of ONE and TWO o'clock afternoon, The ROEBUCK Cutter, Presently lying at Messrs. JOHN SCOTT & SONS Sullding- Yard, well known as a remarkably safe sea boat, and an un- common quick sai er. She admeasures 44^ Tons per Regis- ter, was built at Greenock ill 1803, of the best materials, was originally copper- fastened, and the bottom Coppered only three years ago; she is at present elegantly fitted up as a Pleasure Yacht; and to any Gentleman who has the prosped of making aquatic expeditions, the ROEBUCK would prove a valuable acquisition. She could also very easily be converted into a Drogger for the West Indies; or from her superiority in sailing, would make a choice Packet for the conveyance of Passengers. • For particulars, apply WM. KERR, Writer, in Greenock. JOHN PATON, Auflion-' er. GREENO CK, 15th May, 1812. (' 333 GENTLEMEN— The very flattering offers of sup- port which I have received, induce me to think that in declaring myself candidate for your County, it will not be considered as an intrusion or dis,- tuibance of its peace, a matter very far from my thoughts.— Having made use of the short time in which the present vacancy has been talked of, to ascertain the wishes of some very respedable indi- viduals, I have found them unanimously favour- able to the making an offer of my humble services at present, which I now do ; at the same time de- claring, that I come forward not to serve the views of any Man, or set of Men in particular, but to maintain and support the prosperity and dignity of this great County as far as is in my power, to- gether with the true interests of the United King, dom.— I am to lament, that the short interval be- tween this and the day of eledion, together with my present state of health, will be the means of preventing my waiting on, Of even writing to many thousand Eleftors, amongst whom, I have reason to believe, are some of my best and warm- est friends.— I trust they will excuse me, hoping that I shall have the pleasure and satisfadion of meeting them on the day of eleilion. I have the honour to be, Gentlemen, Your very faithful and obedient humble servant, ROBERT WARD. Bangor. Castle, 14th May, 1812. h . t- JVte^ The Public are re3pedfally inform- > ir? ® "^ . fc^ fc • ed, that the following tg.^ ^ Sfp* REGULAR TRADERS .. iSsKfess Will tail for their reif> eSiive JtorU, • with tbc Jirtt fair Wind after tbt dates mentioned : FOR LONDON, The « rtned hrig LAGAN, HONRINE 30th May, The armed brig FACTOR, M'NIECE.,. ... 14 days after. FOR LIVERPOOL, The CUNNINGHAM BOYLE, BELL ..,. 2Bd May. The FANNY, MARTIN Eight days after. FOR BRISTOL, fcThe new brig DRAPER, M'MOLLIN 16th June. FROM LIVERPOOL FOR BELFAST, The M'NERVA, COURTENAV 20th May. The CERES, SAVAOE Eight days after. FROM LONDON FOR BELFAST, The armed brig DONEGALL, CouRTtNAf, SOth May. The armed brig GEORGE, CAVOKCT 14 days after. For Freight, in London, apply to Messrs. ALEXANDER and WILLIAM OGILBY, Abehurch- Yard. Gentlemen who have Linens to forward, wiU please send them to GEORGE LANGTRY A few stout Lads wanted Apprentices to the Se » t B ft LEAST COMM R11C1AL CHRONICLE SfcSON. INSTI- P^, MAY 18. the Friends and Subscribers to this' most"" excellent Institution, took place on Saturday, at the Freemason's Ta- vern, Great Queen- street, and was very numer- ously and respectably attended. A preater num- ber were present than could be well accommo- dated in the great room, and about fifty Gentle- men dined in a separate apartment, for whom, after dinner, as extra table was provided in the great room. A very good dinner was put on the table about si* o'clock, and his Royal Highness the Duke of SusseS tooTt the Chair, amidst the applauses of the company, supported on the right hand by the Duke of Kent, Duke hf Bedford, & c. and on the left, by'fee Earls of Fingall, Rosslyn, & c. After the cloth was removed, his Royal High- ness took the opportunity of reminding the com- pany of the presence of several Quakers, and of observing, that they should be left to the observ- ance of their own customs, while the other guests would indulge in » he usual festivitias. No* nobis wis then sung, and his Royal High- ness gave—" The King, the Patron of this Insti- tion, and the Friend of the Poor;" which was drank with three times th'ee.- His Ro$ il highness then observed, that Mr. Braham was obliged immediately to leave the company, and therefore in consequence of that cirfcninstance he wished to till upon him for a long before " God save the King." Mr- BRAHAM rhen delivered, in a sort of musi- cal recitative, with a sublime effefl, an Ode, wit- 1 ten for the Anniversary by Mr. Montgomery. His Royal Highness then prefaced the toast of « The Prince Repent" by saying that he had tes- tified hi' desire t6 continue his support to the In- stitution by a donation of one hundred guineas. The health of the Prince Regent was drank with three times three. " God save jht King" was then sting. " The Queen and Princesses, who are Patronesses of this Institution," with three times three. The Duke of Sussrx then observed npon the support given by his illustrious relative the Duke of Kent to the principles of the Insituticn, by be- ing the fir t to introduce its system of education int" the army, thereby tending to render the sol- diers the hatbins> ers of peace and good will to their fellow- citizens, and concluded by giving— « The Duke of Kent," whose health was drank with three times three and great applause. The DUKF. of KENT expressed his acknowledge- ments for the very . flattering manner ft) which his Jiealth had bean received, and in an eh quent ad- dress observed, that nothing coilld be a greater latisfaftion to him, than to fifld that the company ptesent, wete determined to support bv their sub- scriptions, the very excellent system of education which Mr. Lancaster had matured, and conduce to the extension of its benefits. His Royal High- ness stated, that . by means of this system a school of 1,000 childien could be supported for £ 1\ 1 per annum, and that there were then- present hoys, whe, after only two years education, had them- selves become the masters of ' fhpols. of 1,000 chil- dren. It was the education of these schoolmasters that was most essentially rcquisit, inasmuch as upon them depended the estration of the benefits of the system. The Committee who managed the Institution, and which consisted only ( Si six or seven Members, had advanced out of their own pockets to the amount of £ 6.000 fyr, its suppoi t; and his Royal HightWss again expressed bis hope that new'subscriptions would flofc in, not that the Committee wished to repay themselves, btst that they might be enabled to extend the benefits of the Institution, His Royal Highness took the opportunity of adverting to the National Institu- tion, observing, that there was no hostility be- tween the two Institutions, at least on the part of that, whose friends and supporters wete now as- sembled, but merely rivalry in the good work of extending the benefits of education. The Dnke of BEDFORD gave " The Duke of Sussex," whose health was drank with loud and reiterated applause. The Duke of SUSSEX returned thanlts, and de- clared his determination to give every support to the Institution, which he considered as calculated i to produce the most essential benefits to the coun- j try. A man might a< ft from ambitious, or other motives, but some time or other the inward mo- nitor, conscience, would teach him his duty, and shew him the real nature of his afls. It was from the most conscientious motives that he gave his support to this Institution, satisfied, that whilst it I extended its benefits equally to the children cf the i members of the Established Church, of Presby- I teriass, and cf all description! ot SeQS, it did no j; violence to the feelings, nor did it trench upon the scruples of any of them- The religion and . morality taught under this system were derived rom that pure source, the BibU, and which might £ afterwards applied, according to the peculiar nets of each class, as taught bv their respe live istors. His Royal Highness, in a - owerful ap- eal to the company, on the grand principle of his Institution, said, that man, when he became lie member of a civilized community, surrender- ed a part of his natural rights for the sake of that mmon security which was derived from human ws— but he surrendered no part of the right of onsc'ence— of the right of the worship of the e'er- al Author of his being, to whom alone he was to ddress the grateful homage of his heart, in the ay which his conscience, from the interpretation f the sacred Scriptutes, dilated to his pratflice. With his form of worship, therefore, no earthly institutien had a right to interfere, and he re- joiced to see, that a just and universal sentiment of the liberal indulgence of the mind's freedom in the great duties that existed between man and his Maker, now pervaded every part of the United Kingdom. To the fostering and perfecting of this most desirable sentiment, which was fraught with good- will and benevolence, and whose first fruits would be union, brotherhood, and peace— the Lancasterian system of education wis above all others the most favourable, both from its cheapness and its celerity. May we cherish the comfortable hope, that its auspicious influence shall speedily pervade not merely the British isles and empire, but the extended territory of the earth— for knowledge, which led to peace, was not a question of party, or even of land, but a question of man ; it flowed from the source of religious feeling, and had for its object the hap. piness of the human race.— His Royal Highness strongly illustrated the advantages of the Lan- casterian system over other modes of education, by instancing the grant of £ 10,000 a- year by Parliament, for the purposes of educating the poor in Ireland ; and yet but 2000 children were educated for that sum. Now, bv the estimate that the sum of £ 217 was only required for the education of 1000 children on Joseph Lancaster's plan— how extensive would be the comparative benefits to the Sistsr Kingdom, if the national grant were thus applied. A Report from the Treasurer was then read, announcing donations from the Prince Regent, £ 105; the Duke of Sussex, £. 50; the Duke of | Kent. £ 50 ; and other benefactions. The Dukes of Kent, Sussex, and Bedford, each announced that he was authorised to state an anonymous do- nation' of £ 105. The Duke of KENT then, in a very handsome introduction, gave " The Duke of Bedford, with three times three— a toast which was received with such sympathy of approbation, that the ap- plause continued for several minutes. The Duke of BEDFORD returned thanks, and observed, that he considered his first acquaintance with Mr. Lancaster as a highly fortunate circum- stance, in its having indtked him to do all in ins power to contribute to the support of this Instihi. don in its earliest stage. Was he aware that there was any danger in it to the Church Establishment, he would have withdrawn his support; but, on the contrary, he was firmly convinced,. that it tend- ed essenti ally to promote the interests of true re- ligion, and that nothing could be a higher tribute to their exertions, than to see the dignitaries of the church now occupied in the same work of educa- tion— with their establishment this Institution had ' no hostility, and, he trusted, none was felt by them — but that it was merely a rivalry and emulation in a great Work, the utility of which all must fefcf. The Noble Dtike stated to th'fe company several instances of the ptogress and success of schools at Tavistock, Exettr, and other place's, and announc- ed the intention of establishing one in a great town near his own residence. Some further donations were read, amongst which was the Earl of Fingall, ton guineas— This being received with marked applause, the Duke of Sussex observed, that the object of the applause could not be mistaken, and gave, " The Earl of Fingall and the'Frithds of the Institu- tion in Ireland," with three times three. The Earl ot FINOALL returned thanks, and expressed his warm approbation of the objects of • the Institution. , The DUKE, of. Sp. ssExthen observed, that the tenets of their friend, Lancaster, did not allow of the drinking of public health, but. he could not suffer to be passed by, a man, who, by his own great exertions, had contributed so essentially to the establishment of ( his Institution, and there- fore gave " the health of Mr. Lancaster's father," with three times three. Mr. LANCASTER expressed his acknowledge, meius, and adverted to his recent journey through a part of England, through Scotland and Ireland, where he found every disposition to further the great obj'efls of this Institution ; observing, that to the advancement of those objects, he should be at all times ready to contribute his own persona! labour, and that when the system was established throughout the British empire, he should be ready to go to the remotest corners of the world, to contribute still to the extension of its benefits. His Royal Highness then gave, " The City of London," and coupled two of its Magistrates who were present, Mr. Alderman Wood and Mr. She- riff Heygate, who returned thanks in suitable speeches. The worthy Alderman took occasion to state, that in his own and a neighbouring ward, two schools of 1000 each, were now forming, of which the two Royal Dates had cheerfully be- come patrons; and they had just given him die promise of attending a public dinner to promote their fnccess. The Duke of Sussex gave " The Scots Lan- castrian Institution," with two of its Vice- Presi- dents then present, the Earl of Rosslyn, and Earl of Selkirk. The latter thanked the company— and said the system had not had the success in Scotland that it met with in England— because in Scotland it had not had the advantage of meeting with opposition. The benefits of education were there so universally felt, that not one man had bethi found hardy enough, to oppose the establish- ment. , ,, / The Duke of Kent retired about half after ten, but the Duke of Sussex continued to maintain the interesting conviviality of the Meeting, which h j trujy cilkd the t'east of reason, unitv, and peace. Pie next gave the health of S. Whirbread, Esq. the early, constant, and zealous frien^ of the Estab- lishment, who returned thanks in a short address, in which he stated, the bitter inveflives and mis representations that he, among others, h id incur- red, when he first endeavoured to draw the na- tional attention to this beneficent work, and to procure national aid for its introdntf'on into uni- versal praflice. Thank God it had made itself. It stood now in aid of no Parliamentary sanftion. ( ft wanted no law but the law of God working in ; every heart to secure its success. And after the most eloquent and impressive reasoning they had heard that night, and considering the high aus- pices it enjoy ed- « . tbe system of . T. Lancaster had to dread no attack ffmi either enemies or rivals. He paid a just com^ iment of gratitude to the beneficent exertions of Mr. Fox and Mr. Allen, without whose substantial co- operation the work of charity must have failed in its outset. And he concluded with expressing a sure conviflion that such men would never be wanting in every great labour of moral improvement, nor would they ever be, he trusted, without some illustrious branch of the House of Brunswick to countenance their efforts. A just tribute was paid to the merits of Mr. Fox » Mr. Allen, and the other indefatigable sup- porters of the system from its infancy. And the meeting closed, after a noble subscription had been made, with the utmost harmony. ENGLISH LAW INTELLIGENCE. COURT OF KING'S BENCH, LONDON, MAY 6. DISSENTING MINISTERS. THE KING V. THE JUSTICES OF GLOUCESTERSHIRE. The Attorney- General shewed cause against this rule, which called upon the defendants to shew cause why a mandamus should not issue to them, commanding them to administer the oaths to Thomas Standfast Britton and John Packer, and to permit them to make and subscribe the de. claration required under the statute 1 W. and M. c. 18. commonly called the Toleration Aft. Lord Ellenborough asked the Learned Counsel if they were aware that there had been a judicial interpretation of the words " pretending to holy orders," between the 17 Car. II. and the Tolera- tion A< 51. He alluded to Cater's case, Skinner 80, in which three Judges decided that the words must mean pretending to have holy orders. Mr. Abbott said that the words " pretending to holy orders," were too loose and indeterminate to allow of perjury being assigned on an affidavit containing such a statement. Mr. Justice Le Blanc.—" You do not mean to say that the applicants are liable to no penalty if they preach ?" Mr. Abbott.--" No, my Lord, only that . at the time they apply they have incurred no penalty. If they have a congregation, they will not be objefi ed to; bur the only use the present applicants can make of the oath they desire to taki — all they can predicate of their wishes— is, that they may be re- lieved from certain penalties; but we say they are liable to none. Mr, Topping ( with whom were Messrs. Gur- ney, Dunnian, rfnd Brougham) supported the rule. If Mr. Abbott meant that this was the first time a person of this description had applied to take the oaths, as pretending to holy orders, he had sinned against all his knowledge of Sessions' practice. That expression meant nothing more than claiming holy orders ; and in those times, the wold ' pretend' was not used in an invidious seme. The defendants described themselves in uncontradicted affidavits as persons pretending to Holy Orders ; and the Magistrates stated no ob- jection to tbeir character, but only said, that they had been informed ( information which was not correct) that the Court of King's Bench had de- cided, that every applicant must be also the Teacher of at separate Congregation of Dissenting Protestants. The Attorney- Gene. ral had said, that however the Justices might have been mis. taken, the party must shew himself to come with- in the description of the law. He had sworn himself within that description.— The preachers of Dissenting Congregations must be elected by those congregations, who could not, till the Can- didate had made a trial of talents, invite him to become their preacher; and, therefore, to hold that a man could not lawfully teach till he had a separate congregation, was to say, that no Dis- senting Student could ever e'xhib t a specimen of his gifts, but that his pastorship must take place PER sAtTcsi. The Attorney- General had called himself the advocate of the Dissenters, but they would not thank him for some of his doctrines. The permission to take these oaths, and to sub- scribe this declaration, gave the Dissenter no privileges or immunities, unless he should after- wards be found to be a teacher Of an actual con- gregation, except the exemption from some se- vere penalties which did no credit to the Statute Book. It only confirmed their loyalty with the sanction of an oath, and the Learned Counsel wished that no othei oath was going on through the country. Lord Ellenborough here stopped the Learned Counsel. There was not only no occasion to de- • cide that question oh the present application, but it could not be done with propriety. The Magis- trates had clearly mistaken the decision of the Court in the King nd 7 P. English Measure— The House and Of- fices are large and in excellent repair, anil the Laud is in the very best condition, the greatest part of which « a » manured and soiled last season. The HOUSEHOLD FUS. NITORE, Srocs, and UTENSILS, may be had at a valuation, and immediate pos- session gven.— Apply to Major GAYER, the .• ' roprieiur; or at the Office of this Paper. 3) 9) Homra- Glen Hou « e, fan. 4. LANDS FOR SALE, ~~ TN THE COUNTY OF DOWN. FJINHE ESTATE of BLEARY and BALLY.•<( AGAR- : J. R- ICK, the Property of WM. M. V; SJY. JU, bsq. as formerly advertised in this Paper. Application to be made to Mr. R. MACNAMARA. of Gilford, who will furnish Rentals, and give any necessary information to Persons inclinable to Purchase— Also, t » GEORGE CROZIER. Esq. Dominick- street, Dublin. ( 880 IVarrcris Original Japan Liquid LUach- ing, PRODUCES the most exquisite JET BLACK ever Iwhs'tj affords peculiar nourishment to Leather; is perfeft'/ free from any nauseous smell; and will retain its virtues • » any climate.— Sold Wholesale by. R,. WARRF* 14, St. Ma- tin's Lane, London; and Retail by C. and H'~. Tbt- npsm, aid Stanfeld, Belfast; Ward, Lisburn; J. Rolfscn, Hill,'• » '; M Kittrisl, Gordon, and Barsiatv, Coleriin ; White, N ft - townards; Eecleston, Carrick ; R Gtsrney, N, L. Vudy : R. Corscaden, nrxj Kelso, Derry; Jehn MCUHand, Banbritige; jrui in every Town in the Kingdom, in Stone Bottles, at L. Is 8d. and 3s. 3i. None Genuine, unless ROBERT WAIUEN is signed, and 14, Sft MartinVLane, stamped on it. ' [ 2C1 STALLIONS, TPO Cover this Season, at NEW- GROVE, rtear HiUymera, Jl. at One Guineas' each Mare, and Five Shillings to th; Groom :— RUM BO, By Whiskey, out of Spliwtu— for his pedigree at large, performance on the Turf, see the General Stud Book, ai. J Racing Calendars. Also, at same place, at One Guinea each Mare, and Ha'fr a- Crown to the Groom, HERCULES, A well- bred Suffolk Punch, imported from the best stock ! t » that Country. Grass, & c. for Mares, at 7j-. 7d. per Week All dcmaids for Coveting and Keep, to be paid before the . Mares aa taken away, as the Groom is accountable, YOUNG SWINDLER • I'VNI. L. Cover Mares this Season, at the MARQUIS ef 7 7 DowNSHiRs'sStables, HILLSBOROUGH: Bred Vtyrcs, Four Guineas, all others, Two Guineas; Half- a Guinu to the Groom He was got by Swindler, dam by Tuge, dam Harmony, by Eclipse, gn at- grarrd- dam Miss Spiidle". shank's, by Omar, Sterling, Godolphm, Arabian, Sttujilors, Arabian, Pelham Barb, Spot, Wblte- legged, Lowther hrb. Old Vintner Mars, & c.— He was a famous true Racei; for' his performances, vide HookCalendar. of 1808,9,10, ail 11 Good Grass for Mares, at tV Id. p.; r night, and all pences to be paid before the Mares are removed. { 92J BELFAST: Printed and Published by DKUUMOND ANDE « SO » , foi Self and the other Proprietors, every Man* ty, Wedstdav. an•! Saturday - Price of the Paper, when sent to anynart of the United Kingdom, S,. 3rf. yearly, paid in adv. iice AUSNTS— Messrs. Taylerand Newton, Warwick- IT] ion- don— Mr. Bernard Murray, 166, Old Church street, Dub- lin— Mr Jas. Anderson, bookseller, Edinburgh,— Mr. Jat, Lang, post- master, Newry— Mr. Sam. Peoples, pst- nas. ter, Derry— Mr. W M'WiIiianis, juir. Armagh.— Xlr Thos. Morris, postmaner, Lurgan— Mr. Win, Atlim, Raniialstown— Mr. John Sharp, Colerain-— Mr. Lht » LecKh, Ballymena— Mr. Jaroe., Ward, Luiuriv
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