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Belfast Commercial Chronicle


Printer / Publisher: Drummond Anderson 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1151
No Pages: 4
Belfast Commercial Chronicle page 1
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Belfast Commercial Chronicle

Date of Article: 27/06/1812
Printer / Publisher: Drummond Anderson 
Address: Belfast
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1151
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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it Commercial tcomjieu 1,151] SATURDAY, JUNE < 27, 1819. [ VNICE 5D, DRUG, OIL, COLOUR, & DYE- STUFF WAREHOUSE. JAMES ROWAN > EGS leave 10 inform his Friends and the Public, that, J in addition to hi* former STOCK, he has received, jaer the VENUS, from LONDON, a GENERAL AS- SORTMENT ol DRUGS, of whi « h the following form • part:— » Florence OH, k Chetis, Mther, Ant'tmonf, Opium, CorLmder Rhubarb, Annis# d, Jalap, Mtrgne/ ia, Oil erf Almonds, Cdcinid Ditto, Valerian, • Cassia Lignea, Onis Root, Epeim Saks, Quid- Silver, CahvteU Peruvian Bark- Sublimate, Al- o. per the CERES, from LIVERPOOL, A General Assortment of PAINTS and IVATER COLOURS) Vhi'ch. with every Article in the DRUG, OIL, CO I. OUR, DTK STUFF LINE, he ii enabled to dispose of on moderate Terms. x N. B. An APPRENTICE Wanted to the Apor « ECA* v ' fosINESS, will also have an opportunity of acquiring » knowledge of the Wholesale Drug Business. Belfast, June 24. ROBERT GAMBLE HAS ArriWd, per the VENUS, from LOUDON, and h& s for Sale, 83 Chests Hyton, Twanlay, Fine and Common Congou Teas, 120 Puncheons Whiskey, 9< 9 Puncheons Jamaica and Antigua Rum, SO Hogsheads Scale,! SUGjiRS> 5 Ditto Lump, J Bags Bowed Georgia Cotton, 40 Bales Alicant Barilla, 50 Barrels Pot and Pearl Ashes, 120 Barrels British Refined Rozin. Cassia Ugnea, Cloves, Black Pepper, White Ginger, Miserablt, Wool Cards, Mustard, Spanish Indigo, Jamaica Coffee. AND DAIL* EXTECTS 100 Bales New Orleans Cotton. The whol* of which will be dispoitd of on moderate Terms. June I*, 1313. TO BE LET, The HOUSE, STORES, Ac. in H » teoit » - « TM* T, lately occupied hy Mr. Wit, Ati* niNiECK, Jun. This Concern is well adap- ed for the Provision or Spirit Trade, the Yard and Stores being extensive, and having an abmi- dant supply of Spring Water. Apply as above. ( 4* fi SUMMER ASSIZKS, 1812 THE Secretary'* Office irt the County of Antrim Cotirt- House, Carrickfergus, will remain open until WED- NESDAY the 8th day of July next, at the Hour of NINE o'clock in the Evening, for receiving Affidavits for Present- ments; and till TUESDAY the 21st, at the same Hour, for receiving Accounts. 457) C* » » ICKFIB< TO3, June 32, 1812. . JAMES P1PPARD, 41,. TALBOT- STREET, MAS lor Sale, and intends to be constantly supplied with GIHONS' ft BROWN A R. B returned from LONDON, with an Elegant and fa. Fashionable Assortment of HABERDASHERY AND MILLINERY, Made- up Dresses Felices, < 0; c. Which they are determined to Sell on the mow reasonable No 6, Castle- street. Terms, fer Ready Money 459) TOBACCO, COTTON, & c. & c. JOHN MARTIN, & CO. HAVE FOR SALE, 30 Hhds. of Prime Richmond Tobacco, 100 Puncheons Cork and Dublin Whiskey, 300 Bags Pernambuccl, . 136 Ditto New Orleans, t rrrrr. n% r 50 Ditto Upland, 1LU1 /( W » 79 West India, J 500 Bales Alicant Barilla. 9,1$) Ann- street— June 9, 181*. JUST ARRIVED TO CRAWFORDS, WALLACE, W CO. RIJ ' HE CARGO of the Ship Elizabeth, GEORGE HANNA, - L Master, frem JAMAICA, consisting of Scale Sugars, in Hhds. Tierces, and Barrels, Rum, in Puncheons and Hogsheads, St. Domingo Cotton- Wool, Do. Mahogany, in Logs of large dimensions, Pimento, in Bags, St. Domingo Logwood{ WHICH, WITH AUcant Barilla, Tcneriffe Wine, Jamaica Coffee, American Pot and Pearl Ashes, Dublin Seasoned Melted Tallow, Norway Deals, Prime Mess Pork, Do. Beef, in Tierces atui Barrelt, and St. Ute'j Salt, Castor Oil, White Gifiger, cf Corkwood, They will dispose of on reasonable T « r< M. 483) Belfast, May 15,1* I » . . ^ TOGNIAC BRANDY- ' 1 •' HE Subscribers have imported, and for SAL-, a small 1 parcel of OLD real COGNIAC FRENCH BRAN- DY, • warranted genuine, which, with every other article in the WINE and SPIRIT TRADE, they wiil sell oo tlx most reasonable Terms. JOHN & THOS. CUNNINGHAM. Castle- street, June 6. { S49 " . TAMES TENNOH AS on Sale, at the Stores of Mr. M'CAPIN, TOMBV QU^ Y, as per Agnts, dircft Irotn SLIOO : 557 Barrels Kiht'drujfi Oats, ' 35 Tons O at meal, tihd 100 Bags First Flour, Which hs wilt dispose of on moderate Terms. ( 194 $ H I Pa JB ISCUU On the most reasonable Terms. Belfast, June 24. ^ J. P. returns sincere Thanks to his Friends and the Ptjblie for the many favours he has experienced in the Soft Bread Line. ( 464 CHESTER FAIR. ~ The VENUS, PENDLETON, Loads for LIVERPOOL, Will positively clear and sail for said Port t first fair wind after 27th inst in order t<> af- ford timely conveyance to such Goods as may be shipped through that medium for CHESTER FAIR. ROBERT GREENLAW, Agent. Belfast, June 16. ( 4.39 TOR KINGSTON, JAMAICA, THE » TQ » T A R M. ED SHI R HUGH JONES, ROBERT LARMOUR, MASTER, To sail 20th instant, eithtr. singly or to jqin Convoy at Cork. For Freight or Passage apply to WM. M'CAPIN, Donegall. Quuy. WHO HAS OH SALE, 17* Hogsheads Sugar, Hi Puncheons Mum— and 34 Ton? Logwood, Received direift from JAMAICA, per the above Vessel . . ATSO, Met) Beef and Pork— Hogshead and Barrel Stavet— Wood Hoops— Bass Matt, and St. Ules Salt. e73j Belfast, June 8, 1812. 1 FOR SALE OR CHARTER., Tie Schooner PROVIDENCE, Of DAlTlioUTH, Bunhen pet Register 109 Tons, . Well fetind and armed, and sails remarkably fast ;' can be made ready for tea in a fear days— Apply to Mr. PHILLIPS, GREENWOOD'S Hotel, or to WILLIAM PHELPS, • " ,. No. Lime- Kiln- Docjc. Belfast, June L ( 328 , M 1 ' ' HI I —— FOR NEW. YORK, THE iNElKilt SHI? DESDBMONA, • CAPTAIN SHEPHERD, . -. _ - A Substantial, fine Ship, of about 400 Tons Biirtlien, Oow atLtiTH, and shortly expet& ed at WARREN- » oMiJVMi— For Passage, apply to ANDREW AIKEN. NEWRY, 12th Jane, 1812. ( 400 NOTICE TO PASSENGERS, ril^ HOSF. Passengers who have engaged their JJL Passage on board the American Brig MINERVA, D SICKELS, MASTER, Are requested to be on board at Warrenpoint on the 28 th inst A few Passengers more can be accommodai ed. _ Im- mediate application is recommended, as she will sail im- mediately after the above date. " WILLIAM HANCOCK. KEWRV, 92d June, 1818. ( 470 TO BE LET FOR THE S EASON, A HOUSE, on the WHITE- HODS* SHOXE, with STAILI and Gio- HotfiE. GRAZINQ, if required. Apply to C. V. JOYCE, Belfast. J ( 42S TO BE LET, From the first of Augu- t, RR< HE HOUSE, No. 14, Mill- street, Belfast, at present Jl occupied by Mrs. WILSON ; it is in complete repair, and HAJ every necessary accommodation for a Gentleman's family ; in the rear there is a well- inclosed Yard, Stable, Cow- house, & C.— also, a House for a Gig, Car, or Carriage, with a hack entrance to FergusouVentry.—- Proposals will be received by ROBERT FERGUSON, June 50. ( 442) Antriip Regiment, Dublin. TO BE LET, On a Lteie. for ivct a tern tf years at miy AT agreed on, U'- IIVE SMALL HOUSES, situated in Barrack- street, IF. opposite the Distillery — AS thry a- e at present occu- pied « , Y Tenants at will, and the Subicriber wishing to set them all together on a L. esse, he would deal liberally with any person incliued to treat for the same. Also, To st SOI. D, the LEASE of a very commodious HOUSE, with a Stable and Yard, in Queen- street. Appl cation to be made to JOHN IRELAND. Belfast, June S » . ( 490 CAST It III ILL, AUGtfER. To be Sold by Auction, on the 29th of June next, ' IPHE ELEGANT HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE— A which are New and Fashionable, belonging to Sja WILLIAM RICHARDSON, BAST, consisting ef Maho- gany, Claw, and Northumberland Dining Tables— BREAKFAST and Card Tables— Sideboard Dumb Waiters— Superb Din- ing and Drawing- Room Chairs— Carpets and Curtains— Pier and Mirror Looking- Gla « sen— Four- Post, Waggon Reof, Field, and other Bedsteads— with Feather Beds and Mattresses, complete. Services of CHINA, Dttr, and GLASS; with KITCKEW Fit » NIIU » E, of all kinds— and a Variety of different Ar- ticles of Furniture, too tedious to biention. The FA « HINO UTINSII. S— also a very fine Hoaic, four years old, bred from Otunticleer— mi » new CARRIAGE, run a year, with Harness for'Four. A PLEASURE- BOAT and SAILS. The Sale to commence at TEN o'Clock on MONDAY, and continue every day until all are Sold. 959) Castle- Hill, Angher— May 30, 1812. - - J - • TO LIGHT THE TOWN OF BELFAST FOR THE ENSUING SEASON. HPHE POLICE COMMITTEE do hereby give Notice „' L thjt they will receive Propo- als ft. IM any person who is willing to enter into a Contrad, with sufficient security, to Light 70O Lamps, or more if required, from the G » at August next until the I ith May ensuing. The Contra& or will B* furnished with 12 Torn prime Burning Oil, at the iate of « £ 3J per TOU. Proposals to be made ID Writing, Sealed, and indorsed " PrtfttOl, fir Lighting," and free Of Postage The CON- trafflor will be declared on tie 4th July neat. All particulais relative to this business May be known, U » application to JAMES HYNDMAN, CLERK. No 1 » , Donegall- strNet— May 25, 1812. FY- WANTED also, a person to famish Lamp Heads, Burners, & c, hy Contra^, and to Paint the entire Heads. 265) N EJF R R. REAL SPANISH RED WINE. DENNIS CAUfcFlELD hourly experts the arrival of the Nev/ ry, Capt. LUSK, direft from ALICANT, with ' i() 0 Ptpcs, 5<\ Hogsheads, and 100 Quarter- Casks, Which he counts on to be 0| d Rich HigH- flavoored WINE, and on arrival, he will sell same' by AuAion, without re- serve, of wluch due Notice wilt be given, with long credits 449) NEWRY. June IS, 1612. ALICANTE CARGO BY AUCTION, AT NEWRT. ' IpHE SUBSCRIBER will Sell by An^ on, on MON- IL DAY the ! s9th lost, at the KINO'S S roses, precisely at TWELVE o'clock, the Cargo of the Confidence, HAMIL- TON REA, Master, direA from ALICANTE, consisting o! 2 ) 0 Pipes Prime Spanish Red Winet 47 Baits Barilla, finest quality, 6 Tons of Cork- wood, 10,000 Cane Reeds, and 20 Bales of Cocoa Shell. The above Cargo was shipped under hit intpe& ion, and the Wine being particularly chosen of4tep color, iull body, and of a Very old Vintage, it unquestionably of most superior quality, and well adapted to the consumption of ReSifiers. The leuiii will be liberal, and the Sale well worth the attention ol th* Trade. CHAS. TROUTON. ROBERT MOLLAN, Broker. NEWRY, June 17,18U. • ' ( 441 LANDS TO BE LET. RPO BE LET, several SNUG FARMS, in the Town I. laid of Carrickeene, adjoining Carnlough, near Newry!; on such Leases as may be agreed on Immediate Possession may be had, and encouragement will be given to industrious Tenants » f good chara& er* Application to be made to Patrick O'Hanlon, Esq. Newn ( 182 JL SERMON ^ R' 6 be Preached in BALLVNABINCU, On the Sth of JL July next, By the Rev. Mr. CURRAN, of Do- wnpatrick, foe the Benefit of a neve Chapel, at yet unfinished, from the inability of the Congregation. Tt is to be hoped that the liberal of all denonVtnatiotis will contribute their mite for the above purpose. Sermon to comtiienct at the hour of Twelve o'Clock. . (< 37 STRAW it HAY. ON Sale, a Parcel of STRAW, very Good; also, A few PIKES pf Excellent HAY, well saved, of last year's Orowth The who'E to he disposed of on moderate terms Apply to Mr. CAIRNS, Parkmatuu. 461) Juije 19. PRIVATE TUTOR. Wanted about the First of August, A PERSON of rejjtilar hahitt and sound morals capable J \ of teaching ENOLISU, WaiTiNO, and Am I HMETIC. One who can give MtisfaSoryreferi H. es in every reif> e6t, will hear of a comfortable situation in a small regular family by applying to ATKINSON & CUAMNE?, Portadown ; WM. ATIINJOK, Glen- Ann, near Market- hill; or to Mr. As- 6ERto » , Chronicle Office. ( 361 MOUNT P0TT1NGER HOUSE, & c. TO BE SOLD. ^ RIHE SoiseaitER will sell his INTEREST in the : L LEASE of the above CONCERN, and will give possession on the first of August next The Purchaser may be accommodated with the C* of and FARMING UTENSILS at a valuation. This elegant Residence, lying within a quar- ter of a M le of the Town of Belfast, and fit for the recep- tion of a large Fanily, is in complete repair,. A considerable sum of money having been expended on it within these last six months, and the Grounds ( mostly Meadow) in the very best condition. Particulars, as to Tenure, & E may be known, by apply- ing to the Subscriber, who will receive Proposals, in writ- ing. till the first of July, at which time the Purchaser will be declared. WM. WILLIAMS. Mouii'- Pottinger, June 8. ( 367 A PROFIT RENT TO BE SOLD. AWIXL- SF. CURED PROFIT RENT of ^ 21, 1 TO- PER Annutti. For particular^, apply to Mr. ANDERSON, Chronicle Office. ( S52 TO BE LET OR SOLD, ANEAT HOUSE and GARDEN, with three Acres of LAND, within three quarterT » f a mile of the Ex change, s tuate between Fortfield and Mount Collyer, c » m- maiviiuif a view of the Town, Harbour, and opposite Shore. For ( unhet particulars, apply to THOM.- VS HUGHES, at No. 45, North- street. 391) Belfast, June 12, 1812. HJMRXGLEN HOUSE & FARM. Ji he Let, or the Inter ut tbe Least Sold. ' iriHE above FARM, situated in the County Down, with- .• i in one mde and a half of Hillsborough, and two of Lisburn; is held at a low Rimt, under the MAR2 » I » of DOWNSUIRE, for one young life and 12 years: it contains 5.5 A. 2R and 7 P. English Measure.— The House and Of, fires are large and in excellent repair, and the Land is in the very be6t condition, the greatest , part of which was manured and soiled las', season. The HOBJEHOLD FURNITWRE, STOCK, and FARMINO UTENSILS, may be had at a va uation, and immediate pos- session gven.— Apply to Major OATER, the Proprietor; or at the Office of this Paper. SI9) Homra- Olen House, Jan. 4. LANDS FOR SALE, IN TH COUNTY OP DOWN. / ipHF. ESTATE of BLEARY and BALLYNAOAR- l RICK, the Property of WM. MACNAMARA, Esq. as formerly advertise4 in this Paper, Application trt be made to Mr. R. MACNAMARA, of Gilford, who will furnijh Rentals, and give any necessary information to . Persons inclinable to Purifhase— Also, to GEORGE CROZIKR, Esq. Domirtick- stfeet, Dublin. ( 830 YOUNG SWINDLER f\ JU. l. Cover Mares this Season, at th « MAR^ U of DowNsniRE'sStables, HrnsiORoVtMii Bred glares, Four GtMieas, all others, Twq Guineas; Half Guinea to the Groom He was got hy Swinaler, dam h? Tugg, grand, dam Hafmony, hy Eclipse, gr. at- gfand dam Miss Spindle- shanks, hy Omar, Steflirtg, Go ioiphin, Arabian, Stannion, Arabian, Pelham Bartf, Spot, Wbite- legged, Lo. vther Barb, Old ViAnier Mate.& c.— He was a famous true Racer » fur his performances, vide Hook Cal en Jit, of 1& 8.9, 10, ami 11 Good Gtass for Mares, at 1/ Id. prr night, and all ex- peaces to be jxiid before the Marcs nt nmottX YELLOW CANDLE TALLOW. ( SUL. A A BASICS RUSSIAN TALLOW, row landing, and for sale By GILLIES & STOCKDALE. . ALSO, Alicante Barilla, . Montreal Pot Ashes, 2 J, 3d, and Stained, Archangel Matts, Amber Rosin* Richmond L af Tobacco, ' Scale Sugars^ Honduras Mahogany, Cotton Tarn, IVE. 60 to 1 M, Jamaica Rum. ( 424 NEW SCYTHES AND REAPING HOOKS . HULL & TTAWART HAVE received their Assortment of SCYTHES ard REAPING HOOK?, of th, most approved mark^ l* STRICKLKS and SCYTHE SI- ONES., Also'an ektehaive Assortment of HARDWARE ' i- i' IRONMONGERY GOODS, METTL^ POTS, PAN - OVEN.?, & c. 25, BrWge-^ reet— June 91 RL. EACHERS' SMALFST GEORGE LANGTRY & CO. OFAVE for Sale, a parcel if Real DUTCH ELEACH- IH ERS' SMALTS, of very fine Quality; ALSO, American Pot and Pearl Ashes, Aiitnnt Barilla, Refined Saltpetre, American Rosin, Fine and Common Consrw Teas. 904) Bel last, April IS, 1812. NEW- DRON I HON DEALS & PLANK. JAMES M'CLEAN HAS just received the CARGO of the Ship Nidoros, which he will sell on reasonable Terms. 167) June 22. CiMMSIE & CLELANJ3 HAVE FOK SALE, New Tori Pot arid Pearl Ashes, Russian Candle Tallow, Bleachers' Smalts, and Leaf Tobacco. SIP) June 1,18i2. GEORGIA COTTON- WOOL, ORLEANS Do. Do. POT ASHES, SICILT B - RILL A, LEAFTOBACCO, For Sale, on Reasonable Terms, by JAMES KENNEDY, Belfast, May 19. Donegall- QUAF. ( 218 ROBERT SIMMS & SON A RE landii g Cor sale, per the Kelly, and Delight, from " A. LIVERPOOL, a parcel of PHILADELPHIA STAVES, Of prime Quality. 465) Belfast, June 23. ENGLISH CYDER & PERRY. JAMES T. KENNEDY & CO. have just imported, I few Pipes Rich Hertford Devonshire Cyder § Perry, 466) On sale, in Wood and Bottle. Belfast, June 2S. BUILDING GROUND. To be Let, in Great Edward- Street, in Front of the New Shambles, AFEW LOTS of GROUND— one of the best Situa- tions in Belfast for Building, with Vaults complete. A long Lease will be given. Eor particulars, inquire of Major FOX. ( 261 BUILDING GROUND. AN ELIGIBLE PIECE of GROUNO, lying between SMITHPIELC and HERCULES- STREET, TO BE LET, for such a Tetm of Years as can be agreed upon Application to be made, in Writing, to Mr. J. TEM- PLETON, of Malone. A Plan of the Ground to be seen at Mr. M'MASTXR'S, North- street. ( 435) Belfast, June 20. £ 1,000 ' IPO he Lent on Freehold Security.— Apply to Mr. 1 HARRISON, Attorney, No, 44, Bolton- street, Dub- lin, during Term, and at Ballymena, during Vacation. 343) Jane 1. AUCTION. On WEDNESDAY, the Sth Defy of July next, will b, SOLD BY AUCTION, at pRoSpacr, near Snintfeid, 4QUANTITY of HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, consisting of Mahogany and other Tables; a hand- some side- board; Parlour and other Chairs; Four- Post and Field Bed Steads; an EIGHT DaY CLOCK, with a va- riety of Arti les too tedious to mention. Terms of Sale— for reidy Bank Notes, one Shilling in the Pound will be allowed; or Three Months Credit, 011 giving approvsd Security far any sum AW/ E Twenty Shillings. 463) June SS. AUCTION will commence at TEN o'Clock precisely. COTTON MILL & CONCERN. In tbe Matter tf ROBERT FINLAY, a Bankrupt. U f Jul) -- OH I ' jpo be Sold by Aurtion, on THURSDAY, the 2d day of July next, at TWELVE o'Clocttj OR the Premises, by Order of the Commissioners, All that and those the MILL, DWEI, LA ING- HO. USE, and CONCERN, in FI « ANCIS- SIREE*, in the Town of Belfast, late in possession of said Bankrupt — » TL » E Mill is four stOries high, coutaining the following M « chiiiery, viz : 10 Mules, 2040 Spjndles, » Carding Mai chines, 1 Shrckler, 1 Drawing and Roving Frame, " in an adjoining House, 4 Throstles, $ G0 Spindle*, I large Carding Machine, with Billy, & C.; and a Parcel of Spinning Ma- chinery for same, ia other adjoining Houses. I he entire Machinery drove by a Steam Engine of 10 Horse power.— The Dwelling House, fronting Millfield, is in excellent re* pair, three stories high adjoining TIME. Th* whole Co . cern held for a Term of 58 Years from 1st May, SUB* ject to the Yearly Rent of £ 65, 13. 3J. Any information respecting the Title, Deeds, & c. may be had by application to JOSEPH WRIGHT, Agent to tile COMMISSION, No. 52, Granby- row, Dublin ; or at bis Office in Belfast. ( 342) Dated fund S. JAMES MILLER, Auctioneer, TO BE LET OR SOLdT"" And Immediate Possession given, [ 1HAT eleg. ble and extensive CONCERN, No. 1C, Corn- Market, at present occupied by JOHN GIRION St Co. consisting of a large and toaimojious O WKI,. LtNG- HOU- IK, four stories " high, an extensive SHOP, leng established in the Spirit business; also, Four Large LOI'L'S, CELLARS, OFFICE, KC. At. AD in complete repair, held for an OIJF* PIR » D Tsriti of Yean. It is - ell ADAPTED lor the ' PROVISION « WHOLESALE GROCERY BU » TNTIS » For Pirticul trs tpplv 011 the Premises. N. 8. The above JF'A& TNERSHIF beitig DfSSOl. V. FD, it is N-^ UVSCED RIF T all those Indelitfd te « ald Firnl wil! mmmtdiately PAY thoir atc » « BU ta Mr. JOHN G1HON 4SO) fuse 15, HIS EIRE ARMS,. . HARDWARE K IRONMONGERY. A RRIVEO per the Kdly, Ntf. t. ne, and Fanny, to thf A _ Subscrihtrs, considerable additirins to their Stock ii, the above LINE, which they are enabled to di'spos. of ver 1 reasonably ' HULL St STEWART, 25, Bridge- street—- May 29: _ ANAPPRF. NTTCE wanted.— A Fee will be E^ PIFCD, YEOMANRY CLOTHING."" JOHNSON & FISHER have received, by the KELLY « ud CERES, Scarlet, IVkite, § Mack Cloth/, % hich they art enabled to Sell on the „,„ l.^ est term'. Belfast, June 19. RS- They are supplied with eWry description of TRIM- MINGS suitable thereto., " TOBACCO, COTTON WOOL, & ASHEST 84 Hhds. Virginia Leaf Tobacco, 40 of mhid tn of prime quality, 120 Baks Upland Cotton Wool, 46 Barrels first sort . Montreal Pot Ashet, 42 Ditto, Ditto, New Tori Ditto, 35 Ditto, Ditto, Ditto Pearl Ditto, / 0 Bales Alicant Barilla, of superior quality, On Sale on moderate Tetits for good payments, by THOMAS BET. L, MAf SO. ( 228) SF, North- street. OLIVE OIL, ITFDIGO, * dRlMSHAlY, MlfRPHt, £ 3* CO. A HE Landing, a few Pipe, OLIVE OIL. and have r<* NX ceived a further supply of SPANISH FLORA IN- DIGO, and Oround BRAZIL WOOD, T^ hich with their General Suf/ Jy of Dye- St. J,, they are enabled to dispose 0R on moderate Terms. THE* HAVE ALIO OP SALE* Bowed- Georgia, Orleans, and West India Cotton- Wool, Pot and Pearl Ashes, Oil of Vitriol, and A Regh'ar Supply of FLOUR. No. 60, Mustard- Street.— June I. NEW TEAS. JOItN JOHtiSTON OPAS received, per the VENUS, from LONDON, and J: JL " •; has for Sale, £ t) Chests Fine and Gammon Congou TEA St Which, with an Assortment of Goods in the OROCERT LINE, will be sold eheap. . ^ '.. ' No. IS, Ann- » tr « e:— tone 90. Gpnfoteffer and Patent Shot. ( 447 ;••;.-; ..'. .:. WANFM AVOUNG LAO, OR geod Connetions, as an AP- PRENTICE to THE WOOLLEN BUSINESS.— A Fee will be required. Apply at the Office of this Papef. ( 440 CAR I>. FATRLCFE TANSY, late Assistant to Mr. JAS. H* NO » Ik A in, Audliotieer, most respeftfully begs leave to in- form his Fri- nds and the Public, that he has formed a Part- nership with Mr. LOHN CUMING, as CommUiian. Brokers and Licensed Auctioneers, UNDER THE RIKM or CUMING & TANNY, Who hope, from their unite,! exertion, and stri£ L attention to Business, to meet with - a share of public favour. Orders left at their Office, 84 High street, will be striflly attended to. N. B; Ijooks Posted and Settled cofreftly on the shorcest nofice. ( 114) ., Belfast, June IT, 18IS, t~ TO BE LET, Or tie Interest in ihe Lease Sold, HPHE HOUSE in. Miil- streft, formerly occupied BY Mrs- I KERR, and at present in the possession of Mrs WIL » ' I9N » . FOR terms, apply to ROBERT SIMMS, No 53, Cas le- street. ( 387) feelfa*, June 12. DOWNSHIRE ARMS, BANBRIDGE. o. BOYLE, EETTFRNS grateful Thanks tothe NauiLtTT, OENrar, . » ND PUILIC in general, for their kind support since, his commencement in Business, and now tikes the liberty of annuoocmg to these liberal patrons, that he hai removed t* THE NEW INN, in Which, from the elegartce of its Apartmenti, he will have it in his power Tit accommodate those who may honour him with their company, in a style, Which, he flatters himsaif, Will give SATISFACTION. .:' His STABLES are finish .•! in A superior manner; AND Hay and Oats of prime Quality.— L arder well SUPPHED; RFR. J will always be particular ia having choice Wines.— tiood Beds— PET Horses and stout Ghaises, with steady Driver. , on the Sliortast NOTJSEJ BANSRIPGX, May 24, LHL'J REWARD. I^ YFHEREAS, ON THE Night of FRIDAY the 12th in^. y some Person or Person*, now unktiowli, came iftio BLtAca- GREEN, * hd Stole therefrpm SaVen Pieces of , INEN. allow half- ble » Shs3. 1 hereby pto- tttiae to pay . , FLFTY POUNDS to any gne who Will ih Three Montbe . give me such H, for- mation as may enable me to prosecute t » coDviftion. tlie Person Or Persons who have committed said Th « ft j and for ( I'h private information as ifc ijr ( mablf t » re<; ever the J- uWu and trace th » Theft, I will pay ' . TWENTY POlfNDS, and feeep » ueh information - ecret if ruquired. Uivt'U under my tun. , J. innieen, tuislSth June. ICIC, JAMES COU. LTKR. N. B. If I. inens ofth* descriiwion » HMI| d BE OFF< R- I for Sale, It is REQUESTED THEY WIQR HF' « OPP.- d ar. d X. UNI- ki » n givMU abuffc . T BELFAST COMMERCIAL CHttONIC^ ' ROMAN € tlTIIOlLI OS. HOUSE OF COMMONS, MONDAY, JUNK Mr. CA. NNTVG rose, to bring forward his jnotini the present sta'e of the Roman Co » ho1i<- snbjeCts In Ireland. The Rioht Hon. Gentleman observed, when it was rpfl° fled that the event a » d magnitude of the snbjeft which he should this day ore= s upon the consideration of the Hon « e was of such a na'nre as tor quire the most gerions deliberation. he had hopes that he should » ncc ® ed in imnressin? upon the rrinds of all who heard hrm, the necessity of inviting the earliest attention of the Exeoutive Government to that snbjeft. When the debates and discussions so frequently reppated both in th's House and el* er Vher « were considered— when the painful act counts which were receive^ by the post of this day, of the anxietv wh> h » he subjeCt had created in one oart of the Thii'ed Kingdom, was a'so con- sidered, it mi? ht be expelled he should trespass at some length upon the indulgence of the House. That expectation, however, he trused, he shonld be enabled to disappoint; for, however complicat- ed the details might be, he would rest the ques- tion upon plain and simple principles. Were he considered as coming forward in the charge-' ter of a partizan, he should be under great diffi- enlties, in consequence of the knowledge of what had transpired in another part of the empire—- The v'ew, however, which he had always taken of the uhjeCf and still continued to take, was, in eonseoue- ee of what he had heard this day, made the more important, as the unsettled state of things noernted to induce him to press the at'entio'n of the snhjefl on the Honse. So far from wishing to recur to past d'ssentions and animosities, or tt> tonch unon ' he intelligence i'ls' received, he should keep from the view of the House all irritating and fnflimmaforv lancnape. He hoped it was still possible for the House to enter'upon the discus- sion and consideration of the question as a great State nn » , * ertainlv surrounded and embarassed with difficulties, which are liable to increase ; but the existence and increase of these difficulties was 710 reason for rejecting the sober examination of the question j they furnished no ground for turn in?- aside from the consideration of it, for if the Houce wished to give peace to the empire, the qnestion must be looked at in all its principles and bearings, with a view of settling it effectually ( Hear, bear )— With these feelings on his mind, the great principles of the question he took to be these. He apprehended that, without being sus- pected o; ifldulcnngf wild theories, founded upon the supposed righ's of man, ( afavorite topic whith had been afloat for the last twenty years;) or of th- rights of citi « en « 5 that it was an undoubted trmh, not liable to contradiction, that all citizens of the same state are equally entitled to the same political privileges as their fellow. subjects. This he took to he a general rule. He was ready to admit, that to a general role of the kind there might be taken exception*, which exceptions, in- stead of invalidating the truth of his premises, were sobj » Cf to doubt. It could not be denied him. that those who made the exceptions were bound to shew thr contrary of what he affirmed. On them the onus probandi lay. Jf they made the exceptions, they were called upon to justi- fy the grounds upon which they were raised.— TH" next principle, which he thought would hard'y be disputed, was this • it was conceded, thi' as against this countrv there is at present a force combined in its operations, and extended in » trpngth under the greatest eoj> queror which mo- dern Europe ever knew, peculiarly dueled to » wardi the subjugation of ( he Empire. In such a state of things, was it not desirable that the. strictest union and concentra'ion of the energies and re- sources of the State should be kept up— that t'fc- faculties and the affectionate feelings of the peo. pie should be called in' 0 aCtion, and : h^ t no dis- tention should arise to lead to a dismemberment of the Empire? The third general, principle was this, that when there existed such a state of things as that to which he had alluded, which, by chance, or the force of events, beyond the c- » ntroul of man, could not be avoided, that a great perma- nent question, which agitated the minds of the ' community, remained unsettled, and ? ould not be settled by compromise without the inteiference of the supreme power, that then it was not safe to leave it in an unsettled state, to suffer it to be afl < at: but that it was the duty of Parliament j Itind have lived, and still live, he must ask of those w! ir> raised the questions, who stood fir an- cis*) t ways, who would not depart from establish- ed principles, at what period of our history it was they conceived this principle to have arrived ar its utmost perfe& ion ; when it was d'.- fined, where built, when it received the finishing h? nd, and at ' what precise rime if was incorporated into the Constitution of the Empire ? Mast the House look hack to thai period when the princioles o| Christianity first took root— when the convulsion' i of the world first made it necessary that civilizet { society iboKld receive those advantages otiginat I ine with the system ? " - • 1- 1!. u had Occurred ; on the contrary. s? curirv to th State ha< 3 followed. The Govfri- nent'of Ireland- had T"' v? n to the o- ir- ienmenrs thus made Comnlete orv? rafion, and abstaining from ' h' exe- cisa of ing Willi [ lie sy> ici„ i Did tho* e who argued for sueh an establish, menr pretend to sav that a per'fpf|; form of worshin. was to be found, laden as the re'ijrioni w. is subselj quently with all kind of corruptions, as Provijt dence often originated good- out of evU "? .' Wheri the lust and pride of Henry' VltTt. inijncea him to interfere, and though otj? of the greatest, tyrants- that ever exist d-, & o produce that,. hlessinV— th ' Reformation, was the pur'tv of the religion the at it* 4* eigh* ? Was itJn those times tha' this es*' tablished order was the most pure, when that those prncmle-, which in more violent times had hfen resorted to for the pxterminifirm. pf the. Po- pish nonulatitjn' the country, whicli was endea- voured to he effected by the enactment of statuses, imposing the disabilities to which hp had alluded., The question'/ was;' therefore, whether in the sub sequent statutes jwssed. in which he wis disposed to admit that more of lenitv, . o£, coficiIj*$ ion, and mildness had be^ n" she'Vn, there was not' more of wisdom. To iTlusfrate the wtatom of dealing noWy bv tfro'se " n Vonr p- nv/ Y, h » wotild " refer tq ancient Roman history th" Republic's arms were victofemt* when surrounded bv the Samnit-: s at the Caud. ine. ' ' IV: victorious Oeneral, when in posjs. es^ tvjof t}> e defeated iirmv, sent a . message to an anci « p) t senator, his father, to - know what he should- « slo, imrt'h the vanquished armv. The aYisvtfer to tile friessagfe was, Dismiss th » m un- ransomed ancf unarrped." This answer nrtf, seem^ ing corretftt6 thVCa'ptain, he disna'tchetf the mes- senger again to tfi'e Oracle, requiring another an- swer. The fecund reoly \ t" as, " E— ' rrninate them to the last man."' " The contract tjefwyri t'he two answers so astonished the Commander, that he confeivdthe intellects of his father were imoair- • J d w, describing the massicre of St. T5 irtholomew, and which was calcila to produce th- » most m'schievous effects. TV^ r was this published at the present moment ? What was the curiosity that i demanded it ? What had the present British pub- to do with Charles TX. or Admit al Coligny ? Why, for a petty triumph on a political que^' ion, ! risk hv such exposures, the tranfjaillity of an Em. II pire ? The most atrocious part ofthe publication*^ was the dedication to the, memory' of the R; ght I Hon. Spencer Perceval, the Prime Minister of - these Reilms. w'to^ e relative situation,' it s'ated, though unt'melv, to the establishments of this coiintry; was similar to that of the chief Victim of the massacre of St. Bartholomew to France ; and "' ho. Jifco him, fell a martyr to, his duty., to..^ is King, to h's Country', to his God ! So impudent an attempt, within a short month of the transac- j tion to which'it referred, did not live in the re- cords of. violence and infamy. monarch wrenked" his vengeance equ illy on Cath- olic and on Protestant ; when those who were tor the Pop? were hanged, and those who were aga. nst him wore burnt ? Was it in those times, when in lieu of constitutional guards, proclamations were the order of t1ie day > Was it in those times the* would look for security neat ist innovation ? w as it in the reign of Elizabeth, denominated a gloria ous reign ; but of which the latter years were op- pressive upon the subjeft, and mischievous fp the Empire? When she exercised most of the cruel! ties which her predecessor had exercised,- at least not far short of them, infliaing on the sefl which the early part of her reign had overthrown, the barbarities which that se& had inflifled on those of the Reformed Religion— would they look for a precedent there ? Would they go to the reign of Charles the First, when the professors of the Roman Catholic Religion in Ireland, those who wielded hfs arms, wen.- dealt hardly by ? How little cause had they to bless that Monarch wh* established a system of extermination which he aifted upon to the manifest danger of the State. — Was tt any of these periods they looked to, or did they wish to come down to that period ii which some Gentlemen were of opinion the Con- stitution first began, namdly, at the Revolution ? The fact was not " So ; the Revolution had the merit of connecting civil » laverv more strongly with politics. Ik' it was meant to be contended that this desirable state of things was to be found at that period, he should deny that assertion, that state was not perfected till later times, until the reign of Queen Anne, and the period in which the two first members of the Hotise of Hanover were seated on the Throne of these Realms ; then, and not till then, could it be said, that the system was arrayed with perfection ; for from the t ime of Cromwell up to that period, it was nothing less than a system of artificial benefits calculated to cramp the exertions, and to feed that principle which W3s unproductive to the people of the Em- pire s that was the policy which statesmen justi- fied— which . Ministers put forward, and which during three reigns ihey laboured to establish. Was it at periods like these that Gentlemen would take their . stand, and say that this was a system which must nut be moved ; yet this was the sys- tem generally persevered in till the commence- ment of the present reign. The situation of the Catholics, till 1760, was such as he had stated Cut off from all the social relations in life— the law interferjng between the husband and wife— between the child and his father— leading the wife to forego her duties— the child to treachery and disobedience— offering a premium to the son to rebel against his parent, and disfranchising the father for the allegiance of the son— fHear.) Such a mode of proceeding was not in the true spirit of British Legislation, yet that was the blessed period in which those who argue against innova- tion would wish to continue. To disturb the Penal Code was considered by them as an innovation. To the institution thus formed belonged the peculiar quality of decay, for when at the age of maturity, before it began to fl wish it began to decay. Other systems after they were Rittured spread and flourished. It was not until the expira'ion of fourteen years that the first relaxation of the Penal Code was put in prac- tice. In 1774- the Government of Ireland found that they gave way. Was it not true that in the to make up their m* nd » , and finally to settle the question by legislative inteifeience. To this last principle he was not aware of any exception, nor indeed eould any exception be made ; for, in such 9 state of things, nothing c;> uld be more dange. rons than to l » ave the question wild and. unsettled, f lubjeft to public discussions and distentions. The j best way of meetir- g such a state of things, was ' to define the mode best calculated for removing the possibility of agitating the question ar all.—- These were all the assumptions which he thought necessary to bring forward, as the guide of his motion, and he was npt aware of any general principles of equal authority on which- to lest for decision. He was aware, however, that those who looked at the question did, tvhen they objeft- ed to the introduflion of any change into long, established principles, contend, flat there were two great political questions which came m con- I flifl with each other, and interfered to the preven- 1 tion of his assumed principles. The first of these principles, and that was the must general and consequently mast popular of the two was this: the dread of innovation, ayd the danger . of ehtnge. The second was,- the- question of timely conces- sions. In answer to these principles, the qucs. tion always would be, whether in that which was demanded you could not • grant the demand, or you ought or ought not withhold it j and if grant, • d, m what manner the concession c « uld be made, to as to secure the greatest* possible safety, and incur the smallest degree of danger. Those w in) j argued the question on general grounds main- \ tained hat to break in upon the established prder j of things was a task of great diftjculty and dan- ger. The assertion of tl<- danger of innovation ; very naturally implied that sortie fixed and regular • state of things was in existence, a state formed by the deliberate wkdnm of Statesmen-, carried on ' j by long experience, and acquiesced in by the prat- S tlce of the Constitution. In locking at the Penal • € « !• under which the Rornau C< ti!' ® ij « of ne- f the P ' rial Code political disafftflion was ed, anit he sent again", and he lyas brought before i him to the' camp : when asked how lie reconciled the two conflicting answers ? 4ie replied :—" My ! first council was to send off the wiqalshetl, and in so doing you would have conferred a benefit on your cotfntnr, for you toou'd have secured to it the everlasting gratitude of a brave and power, ful people.". Being required to explain his second answer, he replied, " My second council was the consequence of your not attending to my first; for if you exterminated tha army, you had re- solved not to grant mercy in. vou woujd have got rid of a determined enemv." Instead of at- tending tq- ibis advice, he neither exterminated npr. conciliated, !> ut nassed them- home under a yoke. If it was necessary formerly to conciliate, and identify the Popish part of Ireland witn the Protestant part of th" Empire, it wottTd not be denied that such an union was now more than ever desirable. With respeft to all the old. fa< hi'MT> d doftrines, that Catholics denied that tt'was was possible to keep faith with' heretic ® , these were, or certaiolv oucht to be, by this time, entirely exploded. The recognition of such do^ rines as rh^ se w^ tild imply a detestable principle little suited to the enhpdien- ed spirit of the times. Thf tests which for ' he last thinv years they hud been* in the nraflic- of subscribing to, were proof of t( ie sincerity of their attachment to the Government of the Realms. Tt was a curious faift, not generally known, wh j sort of oaths the Sovereigns of Scotland took at i the Restoration. King William and Queen Mirv j had, in the oath which they took rn jrnvern that j kingdom, a clans;' to this effei^:—' « We swear to j be cartful to root mi' all heretics conviffed by the true kirk of Scotland and of God, yf anv primes." Now what mode did they tak- of rooting out these he- etics? Why,. King William remons'rated against the oath; br. t the Cotsnjisstrm?*^ r- rtd him, that he must pir his own Construction upon it, and being of opinion that it m<> ant no $ n<- h thing, lie consequently » wallowed the oath. It would be a little hard to say that King Wi'liam in a metaphorical sen- e, rooted put heretics. The Right Honourable and Learned D . ffor Dtligenan, who drew up the oath of the Statute passed in Ireland in 17.03, held, that both were no' binding the fugitive arid volatile consciences of Catho- lics, and he framed such an oath as they were bound to digest. The Learned Do& or had said that the Catholics were not quiet and contented—. that they looked abroad— and that they would j rather be the subjeits of any other State in Europe. His objection to a doffrine of this kind was of a two fold nature. In the first place, he ( Mr. C.) did not like to teach them to look abroad for com- parisons— the best way of dealing with them, was to enable them to make comparisons of their state with that of their fellow- suhjefls at home, and to convince r'jem, that though they roamed abroad for speculative ideas of happinoss, yet their feel- ngs and wishes ought to be at home, which would have the effeft of reconciling them with their si- tuations at home. When we looked til the con- tinent, and saw all nations, tongues, and languages, and creeds, fighting under one banner against us, it was time to reconcile tbe differences upon reli- hginus matters— It was time to unite the affec- tions, and to secure the loyalty of the people.— If we looked to Russia, and examined the polity of that gi eat power marching at the head of an immense lorce wi. h an Arch- Chancellor, Roman Catholic Secretary, and a Protestant General, and history made the ground of ohjeflion to granting those concessions which the subjefts demanded as a right? In all the re; gns to ** tiich he had referred, the ob- j* Ti > n was held. In Burnett's History of the reign of Elizabeth, as far as legards the latter end of that reign, her Secretary, Walsingham, said, , " that her mind was averse to persecution—- that '' it not until the last twenty years of her reign that she relaxed from her mercy, to persecute the Ca- tholics, not for religious scruples, but for the sake of political opinions." This opinion was main- tained by various writers before the relaxation of th » Penal Code. An eminent writer, Justice Blackstone, had borne testimony to the truth of i this assertion. The Right Hon. Gentleman re- ) ' Hie House would do him the justice to believe that in saying this, he was att'iafd' by no politi- ; c 1 hostility, or personal aoimosi'v towards his late Righ' Tion. Friend. Were he ( Mr. Percs!- val} in that House on the present occasion, he trusted they would discuss the question before them wwh the f- eling" of brothers. He knew not who was to take his right Hon. Friend's stand, ! he knew no* who was to wear his armour, but he knew that he would willingly undergo the force of bis arguments, so the House could. have the delight and advantage of his presence. The con- cluding part of * he preface of the work to which he had just- alluded, shewed the feelings of the wri er. It declared that the massacr° of St. Bar- tholemew conveyed to pos" irity, the tru'h that Papists kept no faith wi h Protestan's. It was a curious faff that this was not the first time that the massacre of St. Bartholomew had b » en used for the vile and sinister purposes. Mr. B-) rku, in his letter on the French Revolution, mentioned its having been brought forward on the Parisian stage in the early part of that Revolution^ and that the obje& was clearly to teach the rnhawants of Paris to persecute. Reverting to tVe irnmedi- j' ate subjeff which was the obj; ft of his motion, he observed that the highest authorities were on the side of the C- lthr"' ics. Mr. Burke, whose pro- phetic celebritv outran that of any other hu- man being— Mr. Fox, whose love of liberty was most ardent— IVJr. Windham, wirh a mind cast in another mould ; who observed with apprehension, an approach to extension of civil liberty— Mr Pitt, whose ardent attachment to the established religion of his country, wa? temper. ' ed arid restrained by geivra! and praflfcal views of human nature— all concurred in supporting the claims of the Catholics. The question was not what were the existing dangers, but how additional concessions- would increase them ?— It lay on the opponents of concession to nrovi » , that one further step would establish the Popish Church and Hierarchy, to the destruction of the Piotestant. It Ijad been said, that Parliament ought not to give political power to Irish Catho- lics; They had ' given it. They had given the eleflive franchise to them. Under the circum- stances of a separate Parliament, he could easily understand why any . hesitation might take place with respeil to the admission of Catholics into that Parliament, lest they should outnumber the Protestants; but, in the Parliament of the United Empire, he had no difficulty in saving, that a hun dred Catholic Gentlrmen would be less d'af! ger > iis ( if indeed, danger were a. term at all applicable in the present case), than a large body of Catho- lic Electors- let loose to follow the diflaies of their' 1 own inclination, and who perhaps would exaft from their Representatives greater deference to their inclinations, from thewant of sympathy which must exist between them.' It had been refused to admit the distinguished for rank, for tAlents, and fpr virtue, and the common herd had been per- mitted to enter the p ile of concession. The con cession must be complete. If that proportion were made by piece- meal, it would be from time to tine rejefted. He was most anxious that the Citholicsi should be taken out of the hands of those who agitated them for their own purposes, Tq correct the minds of such persons was beyond human pow'. T; but it wai within human power to rob - them of their pretexts for disturbing the generil tranquility; and next to the gratification which he should feel in se » ing the Ca'holics pos- sessed of their rights, w,. uld be that of finding the disturbers of the public - peace to which he had al- lujed, disappointed in their expectations. It had been said in another place, that when the Catho- lics were asked to give s- curiry for th? existing i establishments, they replied, " shew us " the dan. i ger to them." A fair answer. If the Catholics did not see the dangers, how could they beexpeCt- In the first of these' eases, Mr. Fi* moved a nr solution that the House in the next- Session would take the subjeCt into consideration. The resohu. tion was communicated to the House '. t f. ords, • and in the next Session ( aldiough a dissolution of Parliament intervened ), a Bill was carried through the House toi'effeCl the ' desired obj- f. It wa, true that Mr. Fox was at that period in power, and the Executive Government was thereby aj> « tpHised of the ptooosmorn. To supply this defeft, in the present - instance, he should move a second R- solution, io- Jay his first Resolution at the feet of his Royal HTgKness the Regent! He conj, urf d the- House ' to. ( tf. nstd*-, that if they d'i ' l not take t'Re question fata their h « nd « , it -. would n.- » t tlvrefore rest. A subj. eCf affeSipif jt- j Urge a pro- portion, amounting to nearly a half of + he porm'- tation of the Emotre, it Vv,* s in vaiq trt bopp would remain i- inagita* ed. • If ( left to be discussed but of doors, it wa^ well jfpownto what heads -. rid Hhnds it would be cops.? g\ pd, ind in what tone it wjvild be ' taken up., . Whoever advised Parliament to turn the qnestsftO'Npse upon the people, instead of confining the discussion of it wjihin the walls of that House, incurred, in his opiajon, a det? pand awful responsibility. Before he madehrs motion, he wished to say a few words with respeCt to the Roman Catholics of England.' By their exem- plary conduCt fhey had entitled themselves, to the ir most indulgence of Parliament. In this in. stance they had waved any particular, application to the Legislature, and wished their claims to be included in the general consideration.— He con- cluded by moving the following Resolution: — " That the House will, early in the next Sessfoo of Parliamen*, take into its most serious considera- tion the state of the Laws affeCting his Manny's Roman Catholic sublets in. Great Britain and" Ireland, with a view to such a final and concrtia- tory adjustment as may be conducive to the peace and strength of the United Kingdom, to'tlie sta- bility of the Protestant Establishment, and to the' general satislaClion and concord of all citt& ts of his Majesty's suojfSs. 4 looked to Austria, saw Hungary in 1809, when Bonaparte isiued a proclamation, inviting the peo. pie to throw off the yoke of Austria, at a time wh; n they had a Roman Catholic Government, a Protestant people, and three schismatic churches, there wa. s suiely something to induce ti - Govern- ment of this country to imitate the spirit of con. ciliation which had animated the other natiens of ferred to the opinion of that eminent person in respeCt to the laws affefting Papists, and quoted a long ertract from that celebrated writer in fur. ; tberance of his portions. The Right Hon. Gentleman then referred to the preambles and provisions of various acts pass- ed in Ireland upon the question of relaxation since ; 1771', which generally went to premise that the Catholics were of peaeeable demeanor, and affec- tionate attachment to the State, and therefore they enacted that certain tests should be proposed . and accepted by the Catholics, as a means of con- j ciliating the people, and uniting the resources and strength of the emp, i: e. He would ask those most clamorous for the continuance of the disabilities, who were not anxious to depart from ancient usage, when and where the wisdom of our ances- tors was t6 be found, which should induce them to stand up for a system which flourished for a short time, but which had been gradually going to decay, for the last . W years. It was for them to- shew to the House where the hazard of inno- vation lay. Experiments hud been tried, and matter of history would speal; more forcibly than any thing he could state. . Relaxations had been tried, and wharwas ( be consequence; no danger the world. What was the conduit of Spain, in whose cause we « ere so eager— to whom we re. commended a liberality of system with respeCt to her colonies ? Would not Spain, if we persevered in our conduCt to Ireland, turn back and desire us to look at home, before we ventured to dictate to them in the adoiinistration of the government of their colonies ? Such a retort might be reasonably expeded. There were those wh >, referring to the transactions of ancient times, held them up to de- ter any concession to the Catholics. Good God ! what would be said of the Catholics, if they, ad- verting to the cruelties of the Ankliaptistsot Mun- ster, to the blood- thirstiness of Henry YTII. and Elizabeth, represented them as the tenets of the i « formers I To such inferences we should objeCt; but the Catholics had at much right to refer to them as we ts the practices of their progenitors, Such horrible atrocities in cold blood, only proved the danger of allowing religious to mix with po litical feeling. Nothing could be more reprehensible than the various attempts made to recall the attention of the people to scenes of former times, with which the present feelings and disposiiion of the Catho. lies had nothing to do. Atriong the mo< t culpa, of these, was a publication illustrated by plates which it was shocking to see In every shop wia ed to suggest the security ? It was their business to submit to the provisions of security, but nor to provide them. Adverting to the irritating speeches and writings during the American war, which were productive of so much mischief, he entreated the House to be cautious how they allowed such produftions of unauthorised men in the present day to produce similar effefts with respeft to the Catholics. Let not Great Britain shut her eyes to the example of other countries. In the great empire of Russia existed a Catholic establishment, and Episcopacy not dependent on the Pope, ex. cept spiritually. In France, the Catholic Church experienced a liberty from tha thraldom of ibe P ipe, which it did not enjoy even in the days of Louis the Fourteenth. Wli » n we saw all this— when we saw that it was impossible the Pope could recover his |- iwer— when we saw the miti- gated spirit which prevailed in modern titles, and which mitigated and aHayed the violence of reli- gious dissentions, surely we could not consider, it difficult to unite with concession to the Citholics security to the Pr, otestant Qiurch. He would abstain from dwelling on that part of the subject, because he thought it would be enough in the I present instance for Parliament to declare its de- termination to take the subject into its own cor. si. deration with a view, to a conciliation, and to the adoption of any ulterior measures which the Exe- cutive Government, in the inter val of the approach- ing recess, might have an opportuni- y of devising and modifying. In framing the pr'> osttion which he was about to submit to the House, he had fol- lowed tivo precedents ; the one, that of Mri Se- cretary Fox, in 17- 33, which gave to Ireland a politic*! Constitution ; the other,' that which pre* ceded the iiual abaiiuon of she Siavs Trade.— Genera! MATDTP. W had objeflerf to the rni'ion tiroi> jfht forward on this » ul>] ei5t by 1 NnMe I. ord nitre')' on account of its h. ivinc; l> f n ill timed, the Petitions of the tho'iics not having be- n before Pari ,- imtne. r^ rrti « l that the proposition bad not proceeded from the F. frmtive Government. ! t wr. s true that the opinion of hi* W. iyal Highness the Prince Recent, with rested to the claims, of the Catholics Ivid mtte- hlly changed ; but he reprobated the lanK'iaffe whicfe « t daily held towards bis Royal H sh • new. as he W9" per. itaded th. it hii Ror * t Hifchn- w w: n at the bottom of h s . hfirt, a ffjend to ) rrjjand, and to the Em- pire at large, altjion^ li ni* great and enli^ htene I mind ha, I been nvsled by evil and iirnorar. t Councellorj! He pror^' l- ' ed to advert to the history i> f former rebellion? fn MtU'inf; in order t « urove the loyalty of th- Catholic, who were not concerned in those reheflionn. The m:< erieJof Ireland he dated from the departure, of Karl Firzwiltiirti from the' Go- vernment of that Country.— From thit period, Higntrv, In* tolerance, oppression, cruelty, aijd coercion, be- v- me the or- der of the day. Th « speech of a Royal Duke ( Sussex), m another place, was the best he had ever heard in prortf of • the loyalty of the Irish Catholics Minivers, by their dia- bolical michinatiop. s hid iok^ ed the Royal ear on tlt>* m'— jec2, and if any Memh » r would move to impeach them for their conduft, he assured hiri that he should not yvjtit a seconder. They came naupfrs into office, though they now basked into ease and affluence. " people of Fngland " « ' » claimed the General, " how long is thu criminal cMiduO- to he allowed ? People of England, h » w long is this criminal conduit to be endcred I" He cmi'io'Ve ! Home to be- ware of their decision on that nigh'. The event w- aild shew whether they rep esented the Minister of Enelari. t or the people of Ireland The sacred Same of indepeo. l. nc- in • Ireland'had become general, reverberated from Bolfa'it tr> Cork, from Wicklow to Mayo. It had been declared that the present question was not t » be cor « ider" 1 as a Govern- ment question. The peuple of Ireland, however, were not to be so nulled. They knew there was no sincerity in rh » point on the part of Ministers, except indeed in a Noble Lord, because he was an Irishman, and Unnw the necessity of the concession. He assured tho. e Mru'ifi who were disposed to vote against the Catholic Cl liins, th. it Then Ministers fouiid, as they would find, that the people of! ri- land were in earnest, they weuld leave them in the lu ch, as fit objects " for the haod of scorn tn point ; r » slow and moving finger at." Human nature woulJ not endU: e more than a certain degree ot oppression He t- nstfd tha the shofTd not live to tee the day when that line should he pissed in Ireland. The contest would be ilretdful, but the issue un- certain. A million of the bravest and har. lj^ st men in tlie world would so » n trample their oppressors in the dust It was to avert this evil that he called up. m the House t. n adopt the amendment he should propose to them which vias.' to admit all the war Is after the words " that," for the pu posj of substituting the following :—'• the Claims of the Catholics of Great Britain and Ireland be taken into im ued tte con- sideration, and that the House will resolve ttie'f int » a Com- . nittee of the whole Huu. se for that purp on ftWfclay next." Mr W POt. E said, he was anxious to rise thus early in the debate, to state a « shortly as he conti, the motives by which he was governed in ' he vote which he should give this night He concurred with his ritjthf h- notsrible . friend, in lamenting the i . telhgence which harl that day been re- ceived from Ireland respecting the proceedings of the man Catholics. There was no man who heard him » ho could feel more d eply than he d d, upon receiving that in- telligence, Considering the situation which herecenfly held . in the Government of Ireland, the resolutions lately pMsed unanimously in tile Aggregate Me. t'^ jg of tiie Roman Ca- thoKci of Dub in, must be particularly grating tohisfeelings ; but he felt it to be his duty, in deciding up in the question then before the House, to abstract every tiling, from it of a private nature; not to suffer the conduct M th*' persons vrfin composed the meeting alluded to, however numerous or ret. pectable, to influence his judgment, but to consider the ques- tion purelv in a political point of View, and adopt those uie. u- sureS which appeared best calculated to promote the a^ vm. tage, and secure the happiness, of the countVy at large. He had never hitherto tiken any pait in the various discussions which had occurred respecting the claims of the Roman Ca- tholics of Ireland, except upon one occasion, when after Sav- ing enter, d into a defence of the measures adopted by th--- Irish Government, he said a few worjs at the conclusion <- f bis speech, upon the subject of those claims The Houst would do him the justice to recollect that upon the occasion to which he was relVrring, he had stated, that, in his opinion, the duor should i\ » c be that upon the Catholics,' but that con- sidering the tone which they had assumed, and the temper which they had manifested, he did nut think it would be wise or prudenr at that time, to comply with their demand, s. ft was true that the conifuct of the Roman Catholics was, at ( he present moment, equally intemperate ; but there was tlrs difference between rhe circumstances of the two periods; * t jl the former period the conduct which he had cen.- uied, wa » J that of a Committee, whose sentiments were adopted hy the • I Roman Catholic body ; the resolution* of which they t! • day had received the intelligence, njere those of a re » pectab, e Aggregate Meeting, at which Lord Fiugal was in the Ciiair -, they were moved by Lord Kilieen, atnjf vwd WMuaiaudy. 1 But though he did cot thiuk the tone and temper of rhe Ca- tholics were at all altered, he would stare to the House his reasons for tlurlung that the circumstances of the country sme materially changed. When the cvesv- an was before debated in that House, th « y did not kuow the iAttritions of the 1 hroue upon thai most intpoitant subject; since that period those intentions had been niajle known by the person authorised to ( nrm an Adm< nistration. He did nut wish i « be disornti ly, but was now known to be the ofMpvm " I rhe ji^ jh- sc AiKhority in- flie Constitution, thv ' he claims of the Roman Catholics ought to be t. ken it. to trie pit s( seiifu< consideration.—- i Sri,*- the tw- nu- r period also, tv* y f. attursau aliuott iu the TJBLFAST COM R; IF; RCTAL CMO SICI. R cnrn* der red hi* firm eonviCtiion, that the Catholic ^ w^ mn could nt* remain in its present state. The House also knew ths' at the time to which he was referring, it wu i thf generally recurved opmi< m O't certainly wajhil)', that the Protestants of England were decidedly averse to acompliane* vith th • claims cf the Catholic?, and that they would raix their voice again- 1 it as one rrsn. That opinion had - urned « ut, as it appeared, to he unfounded; for the Protettanta had » " t come forward iy> express any oi> i* Ction to the consideration cf the subject. brother cireumt'ance that had a very eon- Me rffedt rt" his mind wai this: when the lot dis- t '"' on and divisicS in that House upon the Catholic Qucs- » :.* wa « madekni-. t- m in Ireland, a very considerable altera- '•" r took place in rt e public mind in that country, and re- p- med commnnicat were made to him in his official char- ter. expressive of that change of sentiment, and of a wish that his late lamented Friend would re- con « ider the question, with a view to the opening of some negotiation with the iRonian Catholics up rn the suhis I All these circumstances made a most niateri ll alteration in t'. e state of the ease, ft had always been hi'l opinion, that it would he d.- sirab'e to pram the Roman flitholiot every possible degree of civil liberty that was cor li'teot with the safety of our Establish- ment in ChHrch and! state ; but the grear difficulty appeared to him tn be, how t'Se proper s curity for those Establish tnents could be obtai Bed. He was most willing to grant tlr whole of their dem rds, if it c mid b « done wi; h safety ; but no honest states pun would bring forward the question of concession without connecting it with some effesSual se- curity for the Chuich and S'aie ; and he was convinc- d that this was the opinion t { every th- nh ng man in both countries. •— It had been truly » iid, hv an Hon. and L » arne. d Gentle- man, on 4 former ni fht, that the Catholic Question cojild , not succeed unless it was made a Cabinet question. " If," • aid he, " it be not r I ide a Cabinet measure, it will never fie a Legislature mea* ure ;" in thai opinion he perfectly con- curred ; he did n » t tl jink the question could he brought for- ward in anv other wtiy. He enn'e sed that after what h id recently passed in If tlan he felt some difficulty at fir « t- in Commg forward ro support the motion this night; but, upon consideration, it app r. rcd to him, that the vary nature of these proceedings s! r- ved that no more time ought to h- lost in seriously tak'' l| up the question When the House saw the gross perversion of the fads, the astonishing b'ind- nese that marked ev- tv part of the p'oceedinps to which he was referring, it won M be convinced, that unless Pirliament proceeded to the se " ious consideration of the ' iihje<>, the nao « t mischievous e n sequences must en- ue He was con- vinced that it was tl t opinion of all the rpf, - CVng people in Ivoth countries, that I' * a< the duy of the Government ( let who will constitute it) to apply themselves with- every pos- sible energy to this ' t. bjeCt; to collect all the information in their power-; to tak. i a dispassionate review of al! th- laws Which had been pac » e. l against the Catholics; and to . tare distinctly to Parliament which of them ought to he repealed, f If the Government \ rould adopt that coarse of proceeding ! with a firm determination to conciliate tlie Catholics, as far j at was consistent wirfi the safety of our establishments— if, , while they endeavoured to satisfy the Catholics, the Pro- ' tyrants Were convinced that due arremion was paid to th - ir il interests, and to th? preserv. tion of those guards and srenri- '' ties which our ancestors had established, lie was sure that this important qu'stiijn might he settled to the general satis- faction of all par ies Convinced, as he was, that this trea- son-, to be effectually brought forward, must be brought forward as a Cabinet meagre, he was the more disposed to agree wi- h the motion of his Right Hon Friend, because, if i the resolution proposed should he agreed to by both Hon. es, « nd be laid before th* Regent, it mast of eoij- se he taken up seriously by Government. He wis anxious to t. ike the ear- liest opportunity of paying these few words, to fate his rea- } sons for the vote which lit should give. He would not oc- j « opy any more nf the time of the H" U* e, eic- pr merely to i repeat what he had laid upon a form- r o.- cas: on, that in his j opinion a person holding the situation he did, should not discuss questions of this kind Ic W3s the duty of a person | In such a situation tf> crry on the Government of the coun- try, to enforce an inipl cit otiedience to the laws and to ad- minister them io< partially, but not to attempt to alter th- Constitution. He would not now have taken a part in this discussion, if he did not consider himself as in effeft drawn from the situation ir which he lately was; he merely con- tinued In it for th- purpose of tr- sosaCling the husine- s that -* va| in progress through the House He had, therefore, now no duty to pfrform which should prevent him from delivering h? s opinion upon this question. He should, how- ever, at all times be ready to defend the principles unoti which he ailed during the time he had the honour of hav- ing a share in the Government of Ireland, and also co justify, if it should he ntcesssry, every measure of the Duke of Richmond's Government, since that Noble Person hid been . Lord Lieutenant irf Ireland. The sentiments which he had now delivered, a « he no l « nger considered himself as an offi- cial man, could not in any way whatever comm t that Noble Duke. He concluded by declaring that he should vote' for the motiop. Mr. RIDER ^ tould have been more induced to have con carred in the motion, had not the former discussions on the subjeCt shewn the almost unlimited natjire of the Catholic demands. No » ne could di- guise from himself that no con- cession wo'tlJ Itad to conciliati » n, unless there was confer- red on the Catholic a legislative right to an equil share of political power with his Protestant fellow- subjeCt. He was at a loss t l discover how this could he done coosistent- ly with " the lability of the Protestant establishm- nt, and the general concord and satisfaction of all classes of his Ma- jesty's subjedl" He hid no such hope He therefore would not hold out any such hope. The lime might come, when the Catholics had emancipated the'trtelve- f- om foreign spiritual bondl. that the claims might be conc - de 1 to them with safety. But at long as the Pope maintains i his ilireil and unbiassed influence ovet the Catholic Bishops, and the Bishops over the Pries, hood, and the f.- ieathood over the l. aity, he wq » convinced that concession could not be made without danger to the Protestant estahl thment of Ireland, and even to that of the Empire. The Right Hon G - ntle- ) man's resolutions would not tend to harmonize, but to add ) materials to religious animosity. He lor one should there- fore oppose it. Mr. M. FITZGERALD was willing to accede to the • Amendment of the gallant General, or if t! ie House thought j that too much, to the original mo- ion. He trusted that there was a general acquiescence in the principle of conces- II aion. But adverting to some of ; he arguments urged by the")! Right Hon. Gentleman who had ju. t spoken, lie denied the jreat influence attributed to the Pope ov r the Priesthood, and to the Priesthood over the People. In- any securities which might he deemed necet> ary, he deprecated too ofli. ciout an interference by an hostile religion, with the most „ ancient religion of Europe He deprecated the further post- ponement as dangerous, and even threatening separation, and wished that the concessions might proceed from an amicable Ministry, instead of coming from what must be considered by the Catholic a suspicious quarter. With respeiS to the Resolutions of the aggregate meeting af the Catholics, as bias they related to the late prosecutions, and to the ob- stacles thrown in the way of the right of petitioning, he • went the full length of their ripressi9ns. He agreed also, that they were right in proffering no securities; the law was the security to be looked to. The Catholics demanded political freedom, and they demanded it in a manly toue, or they would not deserve it. He rejoiced in this frank com- munication. He maintained, that tnough the Catholics were connected with the Pope, he had no influ - nee m temporal concerns, and that the nomination of all their Bishops in Ir- Iand wis an internal nomination. Mr. FULLER said, every man who wished Well to the British empire, must be anxious to see its religious feelings * ud political strength united; and if that, could be done, and this question of Cathlioc Emancipation carried with perfect security to Chtirch and State, no man would be happier to grant it than he would. Sir J. NEWPORT declared he could not see the neces- sity of calling for securities What was necessary to die protection of Church and State was in the hands ol Parlia- ment, and waseqnally binding upon all meo: betS of the com- munity. The way to have securities was to take away the present restrictions. • When they repealed the , te. t laws against thei Dissenters in 1784, they asked for no securities, and he would ask, had they fousd that the church estdb. is'i- ent was weakened by such concessions? He rejoiced in the feeling manifested by the House towards the infamous pub- lication quoted by the Right Honourable Mover, and was of opinion, that a more fatal measure could not be adopted than the cry of" No Popery." They might depend that in time, it would be answered by a cry in Ireland, of " No Union," by a crv of " Separation." Mr. MARRY AT thought that nothing would tend more to prevent the- realous co- operation and confidence of th » Spaniards, than the pretext which w- affirded to the enemy to represent Us as persecutors ef the Catholics in Ireland. After having conceded, when the best interests of the coun- try called upon th- m to nuke a stand, he hoped they would not think of making a stand in a point which rile best inte- rests of the country called upon them to abandon. Mr. MARTIN said, h » should have approve I more of a resolution, pledging the HoOse tn the consideration of the questioh. with a view to granting the prayer of the petition. He should vote for going into the consideration of the Ques- tion as soon as possible. Mr. MATTHEW MONTAGUE regretted the ahs- nre of that powerful voice which was accustomed to address them with such force and eloquence- on this subjsCt. His reajon for not agreeing in the resolution of the Right H in. j Gentleman on the 8 » or, wis a conviction that the measure i he would propose would not answer the purposes of conci- ! liatio'i. The Catholics had now declared, that nothiug lint ' uncondiriois d e- nancipation would content rhern. He would i ask. the Hous*, whether, after granting this measure, they i must not proceed to eq- i llizii al! rights— whether th- y must nor repeil the Test Ads ? It must appear, from the cheer- ing of the Gentlemen themseL- es. that they were ah ue to pa « s it itnon the hrnad bssis of right He did not onW de - plor » the loss of the talents of his l ite Rl^ ht Hon. Fr end, but the vigorous spi ' it and determin. ir. ion which mnrked his character; and regretted there had b- en a string of conces- sions from the present Minister". He b- lieved, that conces- sion, in the pres- rnt case would lead.' o a d- man l for e jtiali- ; 5 zation of property, an. l that the same course as was adopted in France, would follow here, if the principle of inn- jvation |: was once admitted. He should vote agaiuit the motion. Mr P AR. NRL stated, that tiiere were bur three points ' in which th- Pope exercise ! any power in Irelind: tint of m . r- ia^ e—" hat of appeals in cases ut dispu. e netween the Catholic Clergy, and that of appointing Bishops— all of which had fallen greatly into disuse If any evil arose ' from the unconditional grant, Parl'ament might take the measures which were necessarv ; and he was sure that if Catholics were admitted into Parliament, those who were liktlly to be returned would be the first to join in such mea- ures Mr. WII. BRAHAM BOOTLK declared his intent on to vote for the Motion of his Right Hon. Friend, but would not pledge himself to any further step. He hoped that some- thing would be done to relieve that estimallln cliis of men, the Eng'ish Catho'ics Sir JOHN NICHOt. L said, he should join the Rijht Hon Gentlenvn ou th- floor ( M-. - ecretarv Ryder) in giv- i- isr his ' incere and decided opinion oil this object. He would allretV, that if pali. ical power could be gran ed to the Catholics, with safety to the constitution, it ou^ ht to be granted ; but the safety of that constitution was of a para- mount iuiporrance, an. i the house ' could uot w: th propriety advance a s n- I- step without insuring that safety, lu what m inner, he v. ju d nk, « nid th - Res du- iotl be necessary ."' Could not art individual compel the House » t any time to consider the question! After debating it year after, year w, i* it now necessity to pledge themselves to it', consideri- tioo • The resolo ion eonld in fa « 3 he only necessary with this view, tt> delude the House wirh a pledge to ulterior nv.- awes. In all the discu- s ons' whi h had dready taken place, it ne- r- r was disclosed what the securities should be that Win'. d accompany the conces- io*-'. Those Gentlemen who said that we ought to ro icede without hnvration, spoke a nt iin lingua re, hot a lan^ u^ ge that raigl t ead to a Catho- lic establishment ill Ireland, and even to a Catholic monarch on thejthr » ne; wrapping up the matter in such mystery, ron- d- red iiirn susp- c'ous until rh y were dise'n^ td. The Right Hon. Gentleman himself did not seem to think they w- te likely to- be satisfactory; t'- « y would operate as a surprise to both parties. After the list resolution of the Cath lies, it was impossible to expeif that this w mid lead to a concilia- tion. If this was no longer to be a Government qutt'ion, the more was it for individual* to exerc- e care and cau'ion. Was it fair towards the Catholics themselv » s to excite hopes in them which must he disappointed? If they wou d sitis'y Parliament that conces- ions could be made with safety, it was calumny to th- Ho'i- « to say tint ' hey were unwilling to extend it. He felt it his duty to . tive the motion The CHANCELLOR of th- FN .. IEQUF. R declared his intention to vote for the resolution ot the Right Honour- able G ntleman ( Mr. Canning) in the same sense in which his Hon. Friend had done, without pledging hi: nselr to any future measure Something, he h-. ped, might be done, but what it would be he could not now say. As to the charge of vacillation against the Government, he knew of no o'her measures that were given up than the re- olution re- specting the barracks, tile allowance to the Private Hec- e- tary of hi « Royal Highness the Prince Recent, and the im- portant question of the Orders in Council On this subjeCt • — • • : i :. - L of the Orders in Council, it should be recollcded that the late lamented Chancellor of the Exchequer had made Urge concessions. ' There w. sno other ground of charge against the present Government, than they had shewn a disposition jf to ait up to their own judgment. On the question before them he should sat, that though he supported the Resolu- tion, he did not do so upon the grounds or arguments ad- vanced by the Right Honourable G ntleman. The Right Honourable Gentleman seemed to think there was no mid- dle course: at present there was not, but time was the great innovator; it produced changes everyday, and was' leading the Catholics towards'the full accomplishment of their wishes, which nothinz couid impede so much as any violence 0: 1 their pirt. Before anv change of sysrem could be spccess'ully attempted, they ought to observe the changes which had taken place in the Catholic Church itself, and the destruClion that had spread as well over the ecclesi st. cal as the political state of Europe Ail tliey knew of the Pope was, he was the first Bishop of the French Empire, and there Could he little doubt that the successor of t he Pope would be the mere nhminee of Bonaparte There were in- ternal changes 111 the body of the Catholics of Ireland, which led to hopes of a favourible issue: th » y were daily advanc- ing in knowledge and inqu'ry, and in proportion as they adopted the tiible lor their rule of conduCl, did the pr » » peCl of conciliation appear. Mr. BUNKS dweit at some length on the change which had lately taken place in the opinions of bath Houses ot Parliament 011 the subjedt He shi. ild go into the conrrda- ratioti of it, he hoped, without prejudice. He should must upon ample securities, securities as full is any th. it wire vested in any other Crown; the most ample that history could furn sh, were those which he expeded, and would ex- a< 2 He always thought, and he thought still, that the un- fortunate measure 01 the Union threw a great bar in the way of farther c- » nce « mns to the Catholics He hoped, however, that rhe difficulties thence arising would not prove insuperable. One of the chief obstacles to the measure pro- posed was ( unfortunately) removed and in another S. ssion, knewing the entiments of their constituents on the suhjeCl, it might be hoped they would be able to come to some » atis- faCtory and practical conclusions. If his R. I.. ir Hon. Friend, or any other Hon. Member could bring forward a plan, em bracing the three objeCls which he had stated himself to have in view, it w uld meet with his ( Mr. B.%) support. Mr. GKATI'AN expressed his entire accordance with the Right Hon. Ge tieman who had spoken las: but ^ pe ( ihe Chimce ior ot th^ Exchequ - r), as to the propriety 0! the course which the present Min- t. r h d adapted, and as to the mode 111 which concession was to be nu. Je. He admitted that before all su^- Cts, as weli as religion, time was a m- sst important ingredient; and th t which was im- proper at one time, might uot only be pro] « r, but absolutely necessary, at another. With respect to t u Catholic ques- tion, persons of the mo. t respeCt ble characters, and ot the 1 best understanding had Changed their sentiments, and had ' dons so upon a full consideration of the subjetf, from a change in th circumstances of the country, from the temper of the people, and fron the exigencies of the State. If Ministers 01 the Crown had shewn a di- position to change their minds, he would not call it a victory which the Hou- e had gained ovef them, but a vi& ty which hey had gained over themselves — fHtir, Hen !). Observing this change, which he, as well as every man it t rested in the great Cause of the Catholics, must hail with the strongest leelmgt of delight, he did h » pe that his Hon. Frien . ( Gen. Matthew) would not press the Hou. e to a division on his Amendment. At an earlier period ot the Session the question of the pen- al laws was, after a full consideration, negatived by the House he wished it were potsible that the House were now willing to go again into that question ; but since they were not, he would not objeCt to th « Resolution wh. ch had been propc-- j ed. the Mo'ioi of tha Right Hon. Oentlemin ( Mr. Can- ning) was a motion of concord, tn etpre- s th- def - rnvnition Ij of the House to re- consider the Petitions " f the - Roman Citholics It was a motion to d- clare the determinition of |: Parliament to consider what could be done with a view to udju tment, and with a vi- w conssientiously, to inquire what course could be pursued to meet the prayers of the Petitioners, without putting the Church in dsng- r That was. to consider the wishes of the pennle, an I to have their Petitions examine !, with a view to reconcile all differences, without danger to the Ch ir th. Upon What principle the Resolution cotlld be obj; Cted to, he felt himself at a loss to conceive It w is, as he said be- fore, a Resolution of concord— a Reso'ution which contained i declaration of the People Of England, or love and c- irdia lity towards tile People of Ireland, provided those feelings crtlild be entertained without danger to the Constitution. Such a Resolution would have 3 material effect ot! the minds of the people of Ireland • and he hid no douht, when or. ee the discussion was allowed to be brought forward, svlthour auy oif those prejudices which had hitherto existed, that those who had heretofore been the srrongt? « t opponents trf the m » 3- sOre, would he comn- ll - d tn acknowledge the identity of the interest of the two countries. A variety of fcir'cumstinces had combined to render the present measure not alone prac- ticable, but acceptable to the people of this country— Many of those ha- ri - rs which had hitherto rendered an acquies- cence in feeling irrecnnrlleaMe, were now removed. an 1 the people of th- two countries were more disposed - o a rnr'ial co- operation in tho- e measures which were essential to the character and independence of both. This wis a change which is by no mearts extraordinary, an. l in the natural course of events was to be firmly anticipated, to the Irish Parlia- ment one Sessions, he wai one of tWeaty. fi ve wh > supported the Catholic claims, and in the neir. Sessions he was one of the whole House that voted for the very sapie Petitions. This change, however, was not to be attributed to any invi- dious mot ves. but to political circunntanc - s— r . r that which in the first instance would have been te. nerity, was wisdom in the second. With respect to the situation of Hi* Majes- ty , s Ministers, supposing the question rd he carried, though not responsible for the introduction of the Motion if the House agreed to it, they would be responsible for its failure. It would, therefore, he their imperious duty not ' o interpose any thing artificial, or call for any security which was not necessary or jost.— They should also he extremely careful not to encourage any Protestant alarm in rhis c^ tf'ty. In again takoig rh- Catho'ic claims into consid- rarion, h- hOr- — d His Maje-' y's Ministers lit whatever way th- y rpighr feel d r. p ised to enerr their influence, would not gi hack to past disputts, but go on in the fair and liberal discuss: on o' those obj ciions which wtre in existence. The Catholics caul I have no mtercs- in utide- mining the Protestant Church: on the con- rary, they mu- t fret that the common interest of the community, as well as the dictates of common sense, wonld ; » ul them to support a system in which their own welfare was so materially conenrned — In conc'usion, the Rijht Hon, Gentleman observed, that he had given notice of his inten- tion, and that intention he had not abandoned, of moving for a Committee, or a Bill lor the Repeal of tho Penal Laws. This, he wa< convinced, would be much better If It was taken into the hands of Ministers, and he begged to assure them, that he would mos' heartily give up his intention to them, if they would pursue the same court?, in whioh he should not oitlv be ex'remely happy, but very willing to support them — I'He. ir, Lnr .') Lord CAS TLliRCAGH complimented tie Is* speaker oil his taWnrs and exertions, and still more on the tone of that speech wlnth they had just heard. It was for them chat H'ght to discharge their duty, by stating the grounds upon which they voted, that they might hereafter come to the ducjissUin of the subjeCt with as little misunder tanding on any part of it as poui'ole. For himself he had to say, that if lie wore uot that night to concur in the motion of the Right Hon Gentleman, his conduCt won d work an abandonment of those principles which he had always avow- ed, and which had unitormly r « gu tied h « crnirtu $. Feehng, as he aiway* had, the neces ity of endeavouring to admit the Cat ohes into the Constitution, when the diffi- u'ties which hed opposed that measure were lessened or removed, when the temper of the Catholics, and the circumstance » f the t m s, would, in his opinion, justify its b- ing attempted to be dune : if 110 one cite h? d, taken up iM sn'- jeft, he him- self would have felt it his duty' to bring it forward —! Hear, bear, bear.) The obstacles which had formerly stood in its way were such, that in his opinion to bring it forward could hare but the eff..- Ct of injuriot- sly agitating the mind. Those obstacles, to which he particularly alluded, existed no longer. The unfortunate situation of the King, and after the time which had elap. ed, there was, at pr- ienf, between Parlia- ment and the Executive Power ao bhjedioa to the measure. He agreed with tile Right Hon Gentleman, that what had taken place in the course, of the Session, evinced a disposi- tion, on the p / t of Parli . ment, to enter into a con. ideration of the subject, which did not appear berore; and this went to prove, that the. time was come, when it was almost im- possible lor auy Government to pause on the propriety of taking it into consideration. He wished to be understood, that he only expressed his own individu d sentiments, as the other Meuibers of . the Cabinet had done theirs; and he trusted, the lit. e he took, on the present occasion, would be found consist- lit with what he had frequently stated, that though from the circumstances of the time., he was obl ged to resist it then, he was still Iriendly to the measure.— Eefore the Union he had had it in his mind that the pro- greis of circumstances would have a tendency to introduce the Cathol cs into the constitution, ev- n if Ireland had- re- mained a separate country, and this had been witn him one inducement to press the Union, which he trusted wool I prove a measure of conciliation and mutual advantage. He then noticed that anomaly in the constitution which was presented by the situation of the English Catholics, whose jtonduCl had been to unexceptionable, that it had never sub- jeCied them even to the least charge of imprudence, yet they were not only labouring Under all the ditabilities com plained of by tne Catholics of Ireland, but they were ex- posed to the penal laws, the operation of which was such, chat the humanity of th » times would not ttiffer them to be enforced. Ween he looked on this, he had always felt that the Constitution could uot rest securely, till some alteration was eff- ied. This struck him the more forcibly, when he considered that ill Scotland a Catholic might fill the highest 111 the State, while their situition was such as he had offices described in England. Feeling that the Constitution could not rest to, he looked forward to the - Virion as to that which might accelerate the means of eff. Cling a change, and it was now for them to make the b- st use of the situations in which they were placed. He had, however, never looked forward to a concession of the Catholics ciamn as a measure that could be either wise or politic, unl ss it were . - c mipan etl with safeguards, which would sulfi.' iently gu irantee the safety of the Constitution. With respeCt to the securities netissary to be g ven, he had never looked to any that we it to impose any thing at variance with the principles of their religion ; he had never wished for any conc ssions that would degraJe them, or that were not at valuable to be conceded by them as to be receiv j by the Prute t ints. He had wished lor no securiries which the Catholics Ind not recog- nised in other cou. atnet, as compatible with the principles of their religion.— He had wished to follow the example of our Catholic ancestors, in the meastiret they took tor guard ing against the effeCts of foreign influence. As to what had been said of the Pope, he would tay that, however teeble he might be in the hands of ihe Tyrant oi France,' he would be formidable in England, and still more so in Ireland, It had been raid that the Pope had not nomi- nated an. Irish Catholic bishop lor a considerable number of years. He doubted the correfiaees of this statement, but if it were eorreCI, it was to be remembere 1 that if that con- cealed for were allowed, he might nominate every Irish Bishop. The See of Rome, at at present existing, and like- ly to exist, might give Bonaparte an opportunity of giving the Papal dignity to Cardinal Fe- ch. What influence might he Hot gain by such means in Ireland ? He could not be more aware of die dinger on thi. head than the Right Hon. lientleinin ( Mr. Otattan) himself, as he had 00 a. former occasion, when he brought forward the question ou the Ca- tholic claims, stated it to be essential to the security of tli « empire, that we should be properly guarded Sgsiost . the ef. leits of foreign intiu nee in Ireland. He did not say th- it the existence of foreign influence should exclude them Worn the Constitution, but thit he said, that when they were ad- mitted to the Constitution they ou^ ht to unite with ut ill protecting it ag'aiust all foreign enemies. He wish- ed them to subscribe to nothing tt> which they had HOI al- ready subscribed iu other countries In Spain, as Jiad been^ tited by an Hin. B\ rni'K whose accuracy and historical knowledge coui I be dap.- n la I unoa, though the most bi^ otted conitrv in Euro- is, ir hil bean thottcrhr necessary to guard agjinst the inT: i- nte of the Pope in the affiirs of the State. He thought w: rh * h » Catholics in Ireland, there might to e- nsr no conh- Ct'. on which was not avowed and notorious. H^ wishtd whit parsed between them tn be public, ti guf- d agiimt the suspicion any secret foreign influence. He wishel th- Houi- to imdtr- s'ao l. that he ha I thought of requiring no securities which the Catholics had liot g: v- n in oth - r countries to guard against a foreign s » cref influence, which they knew might be abused. He had no objedion to vol- f() r the mtition in itslargest tensei and no objection to the Catholics being ad- mitted to the fullest participation in the Constinltiou pro- vided the requisite securities were given. The benefits which wou'd result from their being admitted into the Con- stitution would consist in th- ir feeling the- n elves placed a footing of equal ly with, their Prorttstaqt brethren, feeling that tKe Catho'ics wou'd rio longer he d ingerous to the Protestants, ' If it were not don-, the Question must be ex- peCted to come before them year affpr year, till the Pro- testants and Catholic" w » re settled on a footing of political equ ility He had no hesitation in warmly concurring with the Resolution, and with the proposition for a final adjust- ment of the Citho'ic Claims. He only desired tSat adequate regulations mig'ut be made, and this done, he w. as willing td concede all they asked. He had no objection to thr second resolution of the Right Hon. Oentlem an, which went to lay the resolution then unler consideration before the Prince Regent, if it went no further; but if it was meant to advise the Cmwn to dire< S Ministers to bring forward a measure in conformity with the wish of that . resolution, tie could not agret to it. ft would be a hard task to impose upon a Government, to traoie a measure according to the id- as of an individual, under such circumstances as they would he called upon to fame one under, if they w* re c< lled upon in the pre- sent instance. H- did not mean that Government would not take the suSjeCt into their consideration, hut to frame a measure like that proposed, and under circumstances like the. il present; he did not conceive was a fair duty to impose upon' any Government He knew of no disposition in any quarter of the Administration to make it a Cabinet question. Every one rook that part which his own judgment dictated. He Should Ire glad if things were in such a state thar it could be so taken up; but where there was such a variety of opi- nions on the . subject, he could not think the Government would be likely to carrv it so far as an individual. All he C'tttld say was, that ho'ding those opinions whi.- h he had en- tertained ever since the Union, which were on record, and which he had never had any disposition or occasion to change, he was most anxious in his individual capacity to exert himself In or otir Of Parliament, in any way which night give the Catholics that which they claimed, provided the measure could be accompanied by those securities which the Protesrants had a right to expect. Such a measure would be most beneficial in establishing the authority of the Go- vernment of Ireland, and that it was impossible that the Ca- tholic interest would make them act together as all dissen- ters did, and as it was in nature for them to do; still he thought it ljerter that they should act withm the Constitu- tion than out of it — Upon the whole, the question was not free from constitutional danger, and though it might be dif. ficult to devise adequate securities, still, in the present state of the Catholic mind, and in the present state of Papal power, it would be welt to look at the difficulties which opposed themselves to the measure; g » t over them if they could, and if they could not, at least get so near the diffictiltie « as to be able to state in Parliament, where the measure " hitched," and that ascertained, if the obstacle! were inseparable, it would be seen that Parliament had do » e what they C . uld ; and then he should hope, with that knowledge the public would be satisfied, and the question settled, and set at re » t. Hav- ing thus expressed his sentiments, he had onY to say, that the reason he had not dotie « o before, was, that difficulties were in the way, which, in his opinion, rendered the agita- tion of the subject improoer ; those difficulties removed, he was as anxious for an enquiry into the claims of the Catho- lics • » any one Mr. TIERNEY said, that if be rightly understood the Noble Lord, after twelve years, during which his opinions had been in complete abeyance, or conflicting with them- selves, he had now returned to the sentiments he professed at the period of the Union, ( Hear!)— What he had been urging for the last quarter of an hour none would dispute, and r. one but the Noble Lord would have thought it ne- cessary to st « te— From the speech just delivered, he ( Mr Tiernev) augured very ill of the final success of the cause, since, whatever impression circumstances might have mide upon the House, it was quire clear that no impression had been made upon the Government. He objeded to th- A- snendment of the gallant General, only h- cause it would not be carried, and whatever injury it might do the cause, he f » lt comnelled to say, that he, should vote for the original Motion of Mr. Canning, because itp! e'lgc> Par! iam? nt upon the subjeCt of the Catholic Claims. By this declaration he niiirht deter many Gentlemen from supporting the Resolu- tion by their votes, but frankness and common honesty de- manded it. But how did the matter stand with regard to the Ministers of the country, as they termed themselves? The Resolution now proposed was to be passed by the Par- liament, was to he approved by the highest authority in the kingdom, and yet these Ministers confessed themselves so weak, imbt- cile, and inefficient, that they were unable and unwilling to carry into effeCt that which, as the Govern- ment, they were bound to accomplish — VHear, bear, bear.) Such were the Ministers that at this crisis were placed at the head of affairs! He believed the Noble Lord sincere, when he stated that he wis^ e I the measure to be carried ; but he saw no reason to think that the Noble Lord would endeavour to influence others, or would risk his own situa- tion for the sake of attaining ir. He had, it was true, spoken as usual on both sides of the question, but ha f concluded by supporting the Resolution. His hew coadjutor had confess- ed that the time for concession was arrived— yet the Go- vernment was to do nothing • All men in the kingdom, except the Ministers, had made up their minds upon the subjeCt. What was the caute of this ditsent ? Why were not the Catholic Claims to be made a Government ques- tion ? The Noble Lord had supplied the clue to guide men out of the labyrinth, when he declared that the truth was, that 110 Government cou d be formed in these timet hostile to concession.—{ Hear, bear, bear ) An Honourable Friend ( Mr. B Hikes) had stated, that time would pioduce most wonderful changes It was true that the lap e of years might do something, but the alteration that h id been produced in the Cabinet by the lapse of a tingle month wai wonderful indeed!—{ Hear, bear !)—- Un- der tuch distentions, who, upon this S'lhj Ct were tn be the advisers of the Regent ? Or were his ministers to off r their ditevrdant counsels seriatim. The list month had. been a mom memorab'e period : nothmg but changes; Minlttert ha. l altered th- ir miflds on every question. The Barracks at Liverpool, Bristol,- and Mary- le bone, formerly declared to be essential to the security of the State, had been aban- doned Colonel M'Mahon wa « to be paid out of the Privy Purse, thaugh only a few weeks before, Mr. Perceval had declared, seconded by all hit saullitiet ( who ceased to thine when his fire was withdrawn), that it was unconstitutional and improper. The Orders in Couneil, thoie measures ne- cessary to the very ex ttenc* of Gre it B itain as an inde- pendent State, were now to be restialed as mitters of trifling import; and last of all, tha Ca. holic claims were to bv conceded, though not a month ago t very same men who now so warmly advocated them, hud resist.-,! them with efforts that appeared almost beyond the p<> « TS of ho- mail nature,—{ Hear, bear ! and continued laughter.) Such was the Government with whom the Catholics were to communicate, without a hop* of a final and happy termi- nation of the existing difficulties The - Right Hon. Gentle- man then proc- ee leif witn great acutenase to argue that the Established Religion rrqil'rcd no securities, such as those al liide. t to. The Constitution was in no danger from those who l. aving a sJiar-- in it were interest d in its continuance, aud the best ple lgt he coul. l expe. it f- om a Catholic wan the acceptance of office,—(/ fur, btar /)— Wirh regard to the result of'he pretent « y- t* m of policy, he obs- rved, that the only efftCt would be, to nuke the penple of Ireland rebel, th.' ir Bishops preach, and the Aggregate Meeting debate.— He withe I that the Resolution this night to be adopted, thould be conveyed tn the 1 lirnne, hut he w.. t first tie irout mat the 1 r. tunrnrs ot petal!!* in another place should be- at- certai i « d. The change of opinion might not there he quite so general—. Noble l'.- nonagitt m'. gh- yet doubt, and fie Ch » nc: llor m jht ttill have tome feiijli vl that coc- cience of . . . • ,, ' l « ? ' . which he had b? en boasting during ( he last te- ijrjyjyr-' ( Hear, tear / and laughter /) - - There too s- coritie. might be required, list the Irlth Bishops should hold treasonable correspati a Foreign Power, although he ( Mr. T. 1 could not'- thn^ iiie why an Irish Bishop should not in such case 0a dejU. vy^ h like an English Bljhpp, yviio - vould only loss hit hf* T,—*• « ( liar, bear, ml faif$ iertj*— f$! truste- l that h- f. sre the eh- Isuing Session, the. MiMe Lord ( dpstjerej - h) wmid endeav- our so to train his colleitjuts as to induce tfiem ta ijopt njitne one ooinion, and not to stray about - as their fancies nueht dictate, if, ind- ed, th; design iti letting loos- th • question, were merely that a certain set of niet> might remTih in of- fice, knowing, that otherosisg tttev woifd be exe'uded, he would asse- t, without hesitation; rhat'thyre never was a more foul ptajtor to . the best int- rests of his country, than the man who held a place under such cdndititlns, and no punishment could be too severe for him.—-( Hear, J^' ar, bear.')— He applied1 • the term to no- individual!; h » - tr « < ted there vyat not one lyho deserved it, hut thii^ he N'jhltj Lar4 and hi3 friends would he best able to decide.—( netr, brrrf) " Mr. B. B- VTHU- RIT said. the obieS < if the rn'ortoo # ft to pledge Parliament, yini. no; the Oovettjmeot . ha. l received no new lights on the siiKjeCt, nor had heard, any thing whicfl io- the least" altered his opinion. He R id rd hope or expectation that this measure could lieol tmf < l » putt* fit to the Catholics : the genera) opinions w^ re, that stcurl- ty ought to be taken. Lord Greuville's lettA1 she jrsd ' h « thought ^ har. necessary to guard against foreign influence.— Mr Pitt's prooosition was, first, thit th- re should be so ample security lor the religion of fhe country1? nut, that the muter in itself shouItTbe agreeaVe to the ueonle oCthis country. It would, therefore, be neces ary'to ask ill # h it that . security wis to consist. Mr. Pitt and Lord Greiiv « ilf never made up their minJs as to what the ^ proposition niigh^ he; and it was Unfair to throw, at rhis moment,- the ridium of this affiir 01 Government. It wai deluding the Hodse to bring forword a proposition like th* present; and uifless. it could be reduced to a greater certainty, the H nisi ought not to go into a CdmnuttSe On the snbjeCt. They di I not know what was about to be proposed; and unless some plan could be laid down on wfuch both pirties were likely to come to an ag^ tjement, it was merely delusion atld notluiig alv « Mr. JOHN COX KIPPESLEY was of opinion, that some security was necessary, at the tame time it was not his his wish to encroach on the Catholic Chfi- eh Mr. PONiON'BV said, he understood the question wa « not to he considered a - a Cabinet question; three Minifert had given there opinions, that of the Noble Lord ( Castle- leagh) certainly was the most favourable, and he congratu- lated him on It—{ Hear, Hear /)— He had been told that se- curity- was to be given by the Catholics, he woold ark, whether it wa^ to the Noble Lord or his two Co'leagues ? —-{ Hear!)— He rote for the purpose of asserting, thit h « was one of those that did not ask for any security, for hp considered the best security would t> s pained by granting them full emancipation— He approVad of the motion, bet- cause he thought, if granted, it would be a step gained io favour of rhe Catholic cause; but farther than this he did not wish to encourage an expectation ; for, if a « ked his opi- nion with respeCt to the manner in which Government would aA upon it, he wetild be disposed to say, that they would not aCt at all, and that the ta< k weil'd devolve again at it had hitherto done noon his Right Hon. Friertd ' Mr. Grattan) who had devoted his life to the good and interests of so large a portion of his fellow- subjeCK Still, how-—,, it was a point gained in the pidgress of the c » .'- ie, and he received it at such. « Mr. FITZGERALD " upported the trtition. Lord PAI. MERSTOM Supported the resolution. Sir C. BURRELL. in consequence of the resolutions he had seen of the Aggregate Meeting, oppoted the motion- Mr. WHITBREAD was of opinion, that hit Right Hon. Friend ( Tierney) had successfully exposed not only the itri- hecility, But the insincerity of Ministers. He was astonish- ed that any man could be diverted, by the declarations of an angry meeting * t Dublin, from giving doe weight td the forcible, and, he should think, irresistible arguments of the Right Hon. Gentleman, Who had so ably and eloquently brought forward the present Motion, considering that it was itl the power of Parliiment to accompany the measure, when it should ultimately be granted, with such pledget, as they shoald chuse. Since the death of Mr. Perceval, he ( Mi- W.) could not help remarking, that Ministers had yielded et: ry point. The minor points they might have yielded io th » wishes of the people; but the major points they had con- ceded, n » r. in the spirit of magnanimity hut of pusillanimity; they were beaten by the People and Parliament, but they had not been able to gain the victory over themselves, " the Noble Lord ( Castlereagh) said lie was for the Resolution moved by the Right Hon. Gentleman ( Canning), hut, it a Minister, that he wpuld not act in such a manner as to g. ve effect to it. The Chancellor of the Exchequer w it of i n- milar lilind. Then came a Right Hon Gentleman, ( Bo- thutrt), who . it was understood was to be in the Cabinet, and he had said that- he should vote against the Resolution What an uneasy summer must these men have together! For he hoped the Right Hon. Gentleman would follow up his Resolution, by moving that it be presented to the Prince ; and he thought it impossible, after a question of such im- portance was'subrfiitted to the Prince Regent, that his Mi- nistert should not advise him to follow up such a recom- mendation. He should not detain the House froth the tri- umph of this day. On the head 6f his Right Hon. Friend ( Grattar.) must rest and accumulate all the glory and hon- ours of the victory. By the Right Hon Gentleman ( Can. nifg) had the immediate srami been mad,-; hut to his Ri$ flt Hon. Friend ( Grattan) must attach the ultimate glory. Mr. CANNING said, he rose with no disposition to avail himself of the privilege of a reply ; but there ware » very few observations which he deemed it necessary for hint to in ike, in consequence of what had fallen from some Hon. Members on the stibjeCt of his motion. He paid ^ very handsome'compliment to the eminent abilities 01 M-. Grattant and declared he should be happy to comign tha business to his hand". At the same time he niu- t confess, that however he might favourably view their being placed in so safe " a deposit, he w ould rather wish to see them in the hands of the Executive Government, as it wduld be in their power to give the most satisfactory conclusion to the tnbjeCt. He complimented the candid and liberal manner hi w.' uch the Noble ( Lord Castlereagh) had entertained th- [< roposi- ti » n which he had submitted td the House, and wis severe on the argument used by Mr. Bathurst. That Rl?' ht Hon, Gentleman had taid his motion was iru. le and - Undigested, but how watitso? Was the principle of it obscure? He hoped and trusted it was not. What had this Home been at for the last three years? They had freq iflutly discu> Sed the sub- je& and had alwayt greatly differed. To reconcile thott differences, or to draw thena within a narrow compass would be highly desirable. The presen- retalutiou was not meant to overturn the Protestant Ettiblubm--. it, but to strengthen it by admitting within iti participation of the . principles of the Constitution, all tho « e wlm had hitherto been excluded from it. If the Right H « n Gentleman sup- posed, that he ( Mr. Canning) had any views which he h « i not explained, let hira maintain tharri. He hope. l. Jiowevor, the House would take the motion at it stood, and not be led astr. y by such argunntits at had been adduced by th* Right Hon. Gentlemin. If the House only carried the question to far at ro declare | they would take into consideration on next Session, it would j be impossible, the- Executive Government should be out of I that . question. You might at well contend, that in speak. ; ing 01 the Duke, of Marlborough, you could forget he wa$ ' a General; and it would be much ir. the same strain of ar- gument to say, that the only recrst in which this Reviluti- ; on could r. » t be known Was his Majesty's Cabinet, lo the Resolution he was determined to persevere. - He had thought oi moving, that it be taid before the Printe Regtut as si.,, 11 as Carried 1 but it had bsev sin< e suggs- tted to him, by m.. k- ing it go hand in Hand with a Resolution of the House of Lords on the same svbjrA : he wished, therefore, to follow the mode adopted in the question of the Slave Trade, and wou < 1 iu com qnence alter hit resolution so as to obtain the concurrence ol the Lordt, before it thould b « presented to the Prince. Tne Question being loudly called for, strangers were ex. c'u led. The Hon. Geueral Mathew's Amendment Wat ne- gatived, and the House divided on the original quettion. Ay « « ; Noet.. 106 ' Majority in favour of Mr. Causing,'* Motion :__| gj We understood afterwards, that it waj determined the ft- « olut otis should be immediately presented t « the P. tic* jle- cnt, without waiting for the Lordt— BE V v T COMMERCIAL CHRONICL - flavoured. BELFAST M A R K ETS minutes where the patties BELFAST COURSE OF EXCHAJSG^, & c. TlWfWStSHrf'iAl London ( 21 ds.)$ r4percent. Belfast on Dublin ( CI < 5&), J | per « n>- W' 1 - Bel^ st on Glasgow B per ceft. '/ llVX- frr*? iS— 34 per cent. Gov~ Deb T2f gnVM' * 5 per cent. Ditto 100^ 1. jotia 23— 3 per cent. Consols for Ase.- S8$ l- •• ylin 2S.- Dub. on Lon. 9| | 23— Lou- onDub. 91 > » * ivt » . MAILS fctVCF OtIR LA8T. S « ... Br r> ONAQUA » t*..;.... - S ................. Br Dublin.... ef BELFAST, Saturday, June 27, 1812. DTJ » 0 o The « rri » al of London Papers of Tuesday ( the 23d, fjy eiprtss, enables us to lay before our readers an ample and satisfa& ofy Report of one of the roost important Debates to Ireland and to the pa'Jnn at large that ever took plac\, We deem it sufficient simply to draw the attention of our Readers to the subject, as the full details we have given of this discussion, renders any comment on our part unnecessary. Another h ghly interesting article of intelll. JfftiCP t « , the Gaptore of a part of the Toulon fl- er, by Sir CHArLeS COTTOW. Four sail of the line have been taken, with the French Admiral on board. The fact had not been announced from th? Admiralty, but in London it is no doubted 5 tnd the particulars are hourly expected, which we hope will be given in our next. HIGHWAY ROBBERY. , ! On Wednesday evening between nine and ten O'clock, as JOHN RUTHEHFORD, of this town, w S returning from NewtOwnbreda, he was attacked at the tnd of the new brid^*, near Ormem, by three lj foot- pads, who rushing out of the Plantation, knock- R ed hitti down and robbed him of his Pocket- book, in 11 which were Bank Notes to the amount of £ 41 : 2: 9, with several Accounts, & C The villajhs were pro- ceeding to take Rutherford's watch, when recollect- ing a knife in his pocket, he drew it out and stabbed one of the robbers in the left side. This Circumstance j it is hoped will lead to their detection, and for which purpose a reward of TWENTY GUJNKAX will be paid for apprehending and prosecuting any of the robbers to conviction ; and any private information on the subject will be very handsomely rewaujed, a; id the informer's name, if required, kept sco ut. A1 STOLEN LINEN. On Thursday, in conscience of information receiv ed, Thomas verner, Esq; the Sovereign; went himself to a house of entertainment, kept by Wm. Dealy, in North- street, irt this town; and having caused it to be searched, two pieces of stolen linen were- found He was immediately taken into custody, and sentenc- ed to be imprisoned in the jail of Carrickfer^ os tbr six months, and afterwards find security for bis good behaviour. We request those who are in the practice of receiving stolen linen to read this of news twice over, and lay it to heart. They may rest as- sured that the law is not dead, neither doth it sleep. The vigilance of the Magistrates and the Gentlemen of the Linen Association will discover their hidden spoil, and the leaden hand of justice shall fall heavy BY EXPRESS. London, Tuesday, June, 23. The Document relative to the Orders in Coun- cil will issue to- day. It will be published irt this night's Gazette. It will be a complete revocation as to American vessels: but the continuance of the r evocation will depend, of course, upon Ame. riea repealing her Prohibitary Acts against the ships of war and commerce ol Great Britain. C0T! RL* R OFFICE, THREFC O'CLOCt. CAPTURE OF PART OF THE TOULON FLEET. The following Letter is just arrived express from " stis- MT, JUKE 02. " A letter has just been received by one of the most respeetable merchants in this city, from his son, who is Second Lieutenant of the Cracker sloop of war, informing him they spoke the En. dymi^ n frigate on the eighteenth instant, which had lost her mizen- roast in the chops of the chan. ne', b- inging an account that Sir C, Cotton had succeeded in cutting off four sail of the line of the Toulon fleet, which had been out man ® nvring, and had met unexpectedly with a violent North Easier. Rear- Admiral Traqum Garriera is among the taken. The names of the ships are, the Vdle de Milan, 30 guns, Austerlita, 74 Tjie- seus, 74s and La Junon, 74; guns." sTAR- orncs, TWO O'CLOCK. We stop the Pres< to state, that a letter from Bristol states, that information has been received- there, of our having captured- Four Sail of the Line, being part of the Toulon Fleet, which had come out to'mar. tsuvre. The letter containing this information, is of yesterday's date, and was this day stuck up at Lloyd's Coffee- house. Arrivals from tb? different Presidencies iri In- dia are hourly expeiled to be announced at the India House. ___________ upon them. Valentine Jones, Esq. who was committed to Newgate for three years, in June, 1809, for mal- practices, has had a detainer lodged against him by Government, for £ 121.331, lOr. 1 \ d. Two sharlcs, one measuring nine, and the other ten feet in length, were lately harpooned at Kings- ton. On cutting up the longest, 37 young ones were taken out, some of them upwards of 18 inches in length. The Apothecaries in London have, in con- sequence pf a late order from the Company, declined selling the medicine, called " Child's Cordial." It is made by steeping poppy seeds in water, and sweetening it.— It is a strong nar- cbtic, and has, in several instances, when taken in large doses, consigned the infant to eternal rest. TO CO RRESPONDENTS. " , Sever;! Advertisements and articles of local intelligence are postponed A Friend to Justice and Truth is received. The coppered and armed brig Levant, M'Kibbin, from hence for London, arrived safe the 90th iusr. The Venus, Pendleton, for Liverpofil, clears this day, and tails first fair wind. The armed brig Britannia, Aberdeen, loads fur London in few da' s. The coppered and armed brig Levant, M'Kibbln, is load- ing at London for this port, to salt on delivery » f Teas from the sales. The Draper, M'mullan, sailed yesterday for Bristol. ' I he Ceres, Savage, for Liverpool, cleart this day aud sails te^ iorr. nv, wind permitting. The armed brig George, Caughey, > s loading at London for this port. The Hawk, M'Cormick, for Glasgow; and the Bee, Rankin, for Dublin, are Sailing, to sail in a few days. 1' he Betseys, Neilstm, at Glasgow; and the Dispatch, Jameson, at Dublin, are loading for Belfast. ' Hie Margaret & Nancy, Galhraith, from Glasgow, ar- rived here yesterday, aud loads for that port. SECOND ACADEMY, BELFAST. T the Public Examination held there on the 23d, 24th, and iiJth instant, the following young Gentlemen re- ceive.! PREMIUMS: For attention l. iirir Stuiies daring lie Stiiton— Thomas Ma- jor, Writ. Naner. John Stewart, and Wm. Boyd Classics—- John vance, S. Napier. John Gelston. William M'Guckin, B Magenis, l. Acheson, H. Hyndman, John Whittle, R Vance John magenis English— Khcuti-. n— ii. Magenis. Spelling— John Vance. H. Hyndman, L. Acheson. R. Vance, John Whittle, J. M'lennon, D. Lowry ( Kibinchy). Orr Reid, James Hyndman, M'Keady Major, T. Shaw, J. M'Dernrott. Reading— John Vance, S Napier, James Vance, Wm Sin- clair, J. M'Lennon, R. Vance, P. petrey ( Sweden). D. Arrott, S. Duffield, Wm. Thompson, M'Keady Major, T. Shaw, James Crawford. Grammar— John Whittle, John Shaw. Parsing— R. Vance, John Shaw. Gcogiapl't— Wm Cuming ( Jamaica), Wm. M'Guckin, T. Reford. V, e of tie " M « - Wm. M'Guckin, T. Reford. Writing-*. Wm. Vance, Alex Arthur, Wm Boyd, P. Petrey ( Sweden). J. Montgomery, John Sinclaire, James Vance, C. Boyd, Wa1.- Hyndman, Wm Sinciaire, James Davis, i H. Hyndnran, Wm. Thompson Arithmetic— J. M'Lennon, S. Duffield, Wm. M'Guckin. The Academy will open on MONDAY, the 50th of July— A few > BOaRDEr3 ean be- accommodated. Terms, & c. may be known by applying as iwder 482) _ ' 5- 1, Castle- street. AT MIDSUMMER EXAMINATIONS, * MR. ShAw'S ACADEMY, Premiums were a'ju< lged to the following Students: Greek.— J. Kirkpatrick, ( Church- lane) Samuel Bell. Latin.— J. Kirkpatrick, ( Church- lane) Samuel Bell, J. g. M'Calpin, Robert Ewing, Wm. Simms, Robert Stewart, ( Low Lodge) Robert Gordon, ( Ballymechan). KucHrf.— J. Kirkpatrick, ( Church- lane). Geography— robt. ewing, J. Kirkpatrick, ( Church- lane) J. Stewart, j. C. M'Calpin, Jas. M'Cutcheon, J. Brown, I ( mill- street), Wm. Simms, . Robt. gordon, ( Ballymechan). Arithmetic.— Saul!. Bell, J. Stewart, Jas. Flowers, J. Linn, Saml. Park, Jas. M'Cutchcon, J. Brown, ( Mill- I street) J. Bailie, Wm. Bell, Ar. Gaffikin, Jas. Greer. Writing.— J. Kirkpatrick, ( Church- lane) Saml. Bell, J. M'. Mullan, ( Ballylenaghanl S. brown ( Mill- street) Ml. | gaffikin, Robt. Ewing. J. Bailie, H. W. Buntin, ( Sandy | ( Mount) Jas. M'Cutcheon, Robt. Gordon, ( Ballymechan) i J. Kirkpatrick, ( Waring- street) W. Bell, Ar. Gaffikin, Samuel Smylie, James Grogan ( Glen Bank). English.-— J bailie, Jas Flowers, saml. Bell, ( 2 prems.) J. Andrews, robt. Ewing, J. Linn, ( 2 proms.) S. Brown, ( Mill- street) Robert Gordon, ( ballynmehan) ('> prems.) J. C. M'Calpin, ( two premiums) David Robinson, J. Kirkpatrick, ( Waring- street) ( 2 premiums) Jas Montgo- i mery, P. roney, Joseph Bradbury, ( Malone) ( 2 prems ) wm. Simms, Alex. Finlay, ( 2 prems.) J. Grogan ( Glen Bank) ( 2 proms.) Jas. Greer, ( 2 prems.) Robt Kirkpatrick, ( Waring- street) Sam. Smylie, ( 2 prems.) J. Shields, ( Staff) | Jas. Gowdy. Ladies' SCHOOL. Greek— Miss Hamilton. Latin— Miss Hamilton, Miss M'Calpin, miss Margt. | M'Calpin. Arithmetic— Miss Gill, Miss Anna Hodgson, Miss C. Hamilton, Miss Margt. Thompson, miss J. Hutchinson. Writing— Miss M'Kean, Miss S. Brown, Miss Milford, Miss Anna Hodgson, Miss Bayly, ( Smithfield,) Miss C. Hamilton, Miss N. Gilmor,- Miss S. Thompson, Mis i Courtney, ( James'- street,) Miss I'. Gaffikin, ( May's- quay.) English—" miss Andrews, miss Anna Hodgson, ( twops ) i Miss Gill, Mist, C. HafniHon, Miss Cristiana Moreland, j ( Lodge) Miss Margt. thompson, Miss Gaffikin, ( Bank- I lane, two prs.) Miss S. Thompson, Miss Cashnagan, Miss Margt. Moreland, ( Lodge, two yrs.) Miss M. Gill, Mi* I Jane Moreland, ( Lodge,) Miss Shaw, Miss Ferguson, Vacation will end on Wednesday 223 July, 18 2 2. - No. 3, Castle- street, Belfast. qptJR TRUSTERS of the TURNPIKE ROAD from ' NFWRY to BANBRIDGE, meet at tie DOWN- SH1RF, ARMS, BANbRiDGE, on MOMDAY tlie 6th of | July, at TWFI. VE o'clock, rursuanr to afljournmr- rvt- SMItHsON CoRRY, Treasurer. NEWRY, June 20, 1812. ( 48$ ] AUCTION OF ENGLISH IRON, DEALS, AND KELP. ' 5pHE SUBSCRIBER will Sell hy AuSion, at hit Stores 1 in New street, en FRIDAY, 3d July next, at the hour Of ONF. o'Clock, viz.— 100 Tons or well- assorted English IRON, 70 Ditto Gidway KELP, 80 0 Best DEALS, The- Terms will he liberal. . - - ANDREW AIKEN. N. B. Said AIKEN daily experts the arrival of FIFTY ; Puncheons CORK WHISKEY, remarkably strong and well- / iTQ ( 478 BARILLA ASHeS BY AUCTION, AT NEWry. qr'HF. SUBSCRIBER will Sell hy Auiftion, without re- •! L serve, at his stOrES on the CANAL QVAT, at ONE B'Clock on THURSDAY tke 2d of July. One Hundred Bales Alicant Ba> Ufa. New Landing from the Aurora, Capt. Hervey. ALSO, AT SAME TIME, One Hundred Tons Sicily Barilla, Nearly all I. ump « , in prim ' order, and of the latest importa- tion. The Terms will be liberal to large Purchaser*. WM. COCHRAN. ROBT. MOLLAN, N. P. Broker. June 2?. ( 490 WOOLLEN- DRAPFRY & MANCHESTER GOODS. Arthur patrick O'hagan HAS now on Sale, at his SHOP in NORTH- STReeT, j An Elegant Assortment of the above GOODS, I Which he is I- NABLID AND DE rnsMiNF. n to dispose of on the niost REASONABLE Terms, for Ready Money. TO BE SOLD BY PUBLIC AUCTION, On. the Premises, on TUESDAY t'< e diy of jiaxr, inst. at 0NJ7 v'Clvek in the ritcmo- w, rp- HE INTEREST in the LeASE of all tb » JL extensive DweLliNg- House and OffiCES thereui '. i- belonging, with a STABLE nsd CoW- lK) LTSE, Extensive YARD at the rear thereof, situate at BALLy HACKAMOre, near the New- Bridge, County Down on the road leading to Holywood and Newtost- nsrdf, an "' within 15 minutes walk of Belfast, lately occupied by JOHN ROArKE, Publican, and for many years established i{- that line of Business. The House and: Concerns arc in the best rejniir, and at prr- r".' oreu^ ied by the Aat PnbKc- House, and would t- rt at twos i- it for £ 40 per rftr. These Caaccras are well worth tiw-' att'entior Of in jr per- son wishing- to orry on the Pu'xlic Business of tiie- Coal Trade, having every convenience fbripttcli business. . Tliera is an excellent vegetable Garden at i- psr tliereof, Bn- t well planted.— These Cor » rns are t) ott- bekMiiir rinu jp » . v! life, and nre cr. lv snl- jectto llic small ienrlv rent n » ' / l, » ICii For Temss arifl Title, applv to hUGH SHAnNOn. the Proprietor, 011 the Premises; or 11 J. doyle ( tue.- r - ntreet, Belfix'— Approved Bilis at " ijhree ar. d Sis;> tort's will be taken. CUMing & tANNY, BALLYHACKAMORF., Ju » , e 18. ( I § > « . Oatmeal.. Wheat Barley. Oats...... First Flour Second ditto- Third ditto... Bran Firkin Butter..,. ... 122 Russian Tallow.. Buenos Ayres do.. Brazil do Rough Tallow..... Rough Lard Beef........ Salt Skint Cow Hides ... The waterford Chroniek, states that the Trio, Capt. Tivot, had arrived at Waterford, from Vi- ana, in Portugal, which is some distance north . ' 1 of Ormrto. She brings the Sillowing important intelligence ;— On the morning of her departure, Lisbhn Ga. 2ettes had arrived from Oporto, which contained accounts that Lord Wellington had taken Sala- manca, with all the provisions and stores whi it contained ; that the allied armies were advanc. ing into S- ain in two directions, the one porth- ward and the other southward ; and that Galli- .. cia had her n entirely cleared of the enemy, In the House of Commons on Monday last, Mr. M. Fitzgerald presented a petition frOm cer. tain Protestants of the county of Down, which went to prove an important f ret, namely, that the [• Catholic commercial properly of this Couniy was i by far ihe greater proportion of the commercial j (, w nart 0f ,}, e kinedom.— The Peti- | Horse ditto Calf Skins ( Slinks). Veal ditto...........< Fresh Butter 1 Scale ditto 1 Beef.... O Mutton... 0 Potatoes Liverpool Coals...., Cumberland ditto.. Scotch iditto ScOtcti malting ditto f) — 124 8R ? per cwt. of 1121b Bank Notes. per cwt. of I Bank Notes. Sib }• per stone ef irilb per cwt. of 120lb. per hide, per lb. per lb. of IS01. ^ per stone, per too. MIDSUMMER EXAMINATIONS, in MR. SMYTH'S Academy, Premiums were adjudged as follow :— RECITATION— G Morrow, F. J. Doyle, J. Bourdot, J Hood, and J. Moore. ENGLISH— g. Morrow ( t prem), F. J. Doyle ( 2 prem ) A. Kirkwood ( 2 prem), J Carr ( 2 nrem ), H Moore ( 2 prem.), W. Johnston ( 2 prem), R. Cooper, J. Bailie, R. ' Doyle ' 2 prem.). R J. Alexander J Blenkensop, J. Bour- dot, J. Baker, R Carr, and J. Moore. WHI ri~ c,— F. J. Doyle, O. Morrow, A. Kirkwood, S. Wright, J. Scott, R. S. Alexander, J. Bourdot, E Spring, W. Cooper, J Carr. AairuMETie— G. Morrow, F. J. Doyle, J. Bourdot, D. Grainger, J Scott, and J. Blenkensop. Book- KeepiNg— G. Morrow. GeOgrAphy— G. Morrow, J. Bourdot, LADIES' SCHOOL. ENgLISH— Misses A. Bourdot, E. Carr ( 2 prem.), A. M'Wherter J Bourdot, A. M'Neily. WritiNg— F. Higginson, E. Bourdot, A. M'Wherter. VACATION ends *.'' thos. CoRbitT & co. T] TAVE just- received the CARgO of the Ship K lf I Jl NeRVA, Tho. OLSON, Master, directed Iroai Dsc. r* T « 0- T, consisting of Six and Nine- Jut Merchantable Deals, Of very superior dcsCiiption. Plani, Deal- ends\ Spars, Oars, Bass. Mutt, £>< » • . They have also on han.' s ' ood sifpply of Well— nu. rei Yellow and Pitch Pint, ~ 1 • Norway, Onlt Ash, ' V TlMBERr ' Birch, Beech, and XLiple J HemJspoles, Laths, of various lengths, far. A'. l of which they will disfO. se of at their YASd iiiA. win.' » » STUCK r, on very reasonable terms, ! r good payments. - ', » An AI-' PPRENTICE w- med. ^ hese P., rents I v<- it; Town. ( 474) Belfast. June 84. 1812 TOBACCO BY AUCTION. HOGSHEADS of Sweet Wrappery an4 Good Bodied PRIME VIRGINIA TOBACCO, to be Sold by Auction, on FRIDAY next, the 26th insr. at the Hour of TWO o'clock precisely, at my Office, No. 83, Ann- street. Samples may be viewed on the day previous to, and day of Sale.— Terms at Sale. MACFARLAN, Auflioneer. June 20, 1812. ( 448 The above Sale is unavoidably postponed till F RID AT next the Sd July, at the Hour of TWO o' Clock. • £ 1000. WANTED, the aboSum, to be secured by a Mort- gage on Houses and Lands in the County of An • trim, producing a Profit Rent of =£ 260 a Year.— Apply at the Office of 434) RAMSEY & GARRETT. The Public are respectfully niorm- Hj'fcS& t, « d, that it is intended the following N. E. TRADERS Shall sail at the undermentionedftriodts FOR LONDON, The armed brig BRITANNIA, ABErdeen... 11th July. These Vessels being armed and completely well found, Insurance by them will- consequently be effefiled on th* most reasonable terms FOR LIVERPOOL, The armed brig VENUS, PeNDLetoN 27th June. The KELLY, M'ILWAIN .' 7 days alter. FROM LIVERPOOL FOR BELFAST, The NEPTUNE, DAVIDSON 45th June. FROM LONDON FOR BELFAST', The irmed brig LEVANT, M'KIBBJN, on delivery of the ' Te » » from the Sale's. For Freight, in London. apply to Messrs. WM. 8c JOHN WHARTON, Nicholas Lane; or, in Belfast, to R. GREENLAW, Agent, Who will receive and forward LINEN CLOTH and other MERCHANDIZE with care and dispatch. A tew Stout Lads wanted as APPRENTICES to j! tb* Sea, to whom liberal Encouragement will be BLEACH- GREEN & FARM; On the River B'- nn, County Donor., hthl in Fee Farin. SOLD BY AU( - In the Matter of ANTHONY GARVEY, a lianlmpt. 1 } O BE ', (. I HOI t B- inhrjdjje, , - 3 \ 3' h of Ju • ON, at the Inn, in on MONDAY I/ V> Julv next, * t, ON& o'Ck'Ck, pursuant to the Order of the LORD CHAncellor in ' bis matter, All the said Bankrupt's ESTATE .' in t.' » DWELLING- HOUSE, FARM, BLEACH- gREEN, n1 MILLS, at Lened rg, near Batll. « id./ e, in th* C- mmy of Down. For further part etrlars, annlv to Messrs. m'COMB d O'NEILL, the Assignees, Dcomorr; or, to GEOrge VaUGHAN, Agent to the Commission. Dromore, June 22, I81 « . All Persons indebted to th* Estat are reqnetted o their Accounts forthwith to the A>, igBees, otherwise tV„ nr will be sued for the time. ( 4fiiJ In tie Matt- r of WILLIAM ALLEN, an Inroh'ent. Belfast, U'N. of tow. 1 « £ Shoemaker are i.- quested to pav the same to JAMES lAW, i. f North- street, Tannrr, who is duly authorized to receive , i'he same .-, s lii » Assignee. If not immediately paid, the p « oper steps will be taken to recover the d* bts. WANTS A SITUATION, ^ YOUNG MAN, who served hit Apprenticeship to a respeftable Provision and General Merrsntlt* 1- Juunr in this Town He is well acquainted wirh Business, keeping Accounts, ice & C. and can give reapeiSable references a. to charafter and abiliti - s. Apply to Mr. ANDeRson, Chronicle- Office. 496) Belfast, Iwe 37. A MAN- SERVANT. " Wanted from th: First ef August next, A MAN- SF. RVAN r, well recommended, who, betides being a good Family Servant, cm be oseful about A Country- house. If found so, " he will htve handsome Ad- vantaged besides Wages. Apply to Mr. POLLOCK, at Carnbane, near Hillsbo- rough— This to be published only- Four timts 497) ___ Jane 25, 1812 WANTED IMMEDIATELY", APERSON that cm be well recommenced, and wb-> understands the Bleaching of Muslins prefe& ly Such will hear of a situation, by applying to S. ALEXANDER. BrOOKfIeld, 24th of Sth Month, ia. lt>. { 49I Public lie respc& fully iolo, a> - u 2 ed, that the following f-^ a REGULAR TRADER, S> J; Will sail for their respe& sve / arts, • • with life frit fair Wind after the dattt matimud; FOR LONDON, The armed brig FACTOR, M'NIKC: 11th July. The armed brig DONEG ALL, COURT ENAT, U daytaler. FOR LIVERPOOL, The CeRES, SAVAgE..., v. ', 27th Juii*. The AURORA, STArKS Eiglu days attei\ FOR BRISTOL, The SWIFT, N « tt 18th July. FROM LIVERPOOL FOR BELFAST, The FANNY, MARTIN 1 « July. The MINERVA, COURTENAT Eight ifa)* ufcer. FROM LONDON FOR BELFAST, The armed brig GEORGE, CAughey 10th July. The armed brig LAGAN, HONRINe M days atnr. For Freight, in London, apply to Messrs. ALEXANDF. R and WILLIAM OGILBY, Abchurch- Yard. Gentlemen who have Linens to forward, wiH please wnd them to GEORGE LANGTRY A few stout Lads wanted as Apprentices to the Seal FOR GLASGOW, THE HAWK, B. M'CORMICK. MaSTer, ( A constant Trader),' To tail in a few oays. fOR DUBLIN. The BEE, RANKIN In, a few dayt^ For Freight, apply to ' GEO. MONTGOMERY. The BETSEYS, NeILSON, at Glasgow; and the DIS- PATCH, JAM » * ON, at Dublin, are loading tor Belfast 454) Belfast, .' uile 22 *" . BELFAST: Printed by D. Anderson.
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