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Belfast Commercial Chronicle

08/07/1812

Printer / Publisher: Drummond Anderson 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1156
No Pages: 4
Belfast Commercial Chronicle page 1
 
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Belfast Commercial Chronicle

Date of Article: 08/07/1812
Printer / Publisher: Drummond Anderson 
Address: Belfast
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1156
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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Mfmt [ PRICE 5b. M B W R Y. OATMEAL, KELP, A NDREW AIKEN is now Landing, and has on Sale, 60 Tons ef Oatmeal. of excellent Quality, SO Ditto Galiuay Kelp, $ 50 Bar, eh New- York and Boston Pot Ashes, First Brand, SO Hhds. Virginia Tobacco., well favoured, and very wrappery, 18,000 Barrel Staves, A Quantity of American Oak and Pine Timber, Pine Plant, & f. NEWRY. July 2, 1812. ( 550 UNDERWRITERS' SALE, AT NEWRY. II I I. LI AM COCHRAN WILI, SELL BY AUCTION, for account ef the UN- , CUW11TEK6, at his Store*, on the CANAL- QUAV, at ONE o'clock, on SATURDAY the lhh insr. • ROMAN CATHOLICS. HOUSE OF LORDS— WEDNESDAY, JULY 1. GO Tins English B. ir- fr'a assorted, 3 Ditto 3 out. Iron Hoops Ditto, Damage! br Salt Water, on board the' Sloop Evtylin, Jo UN 1 » AVI3, MJ'K. on her passage from Bristol to Newry. fcj- Terms Bank N » tes. ROBERT MOLLAN, Broker. July 1. ( 537 W REAL SPANISH RED WINE. DENNIS CAULFIELD hourly experts the- arrival of the Newry, Capt. LUSK, direift from AMCANT, with 200 Pipes, 50 Hogsheads, and 100 Quarter- Casks, Which he ctunts on to be Old Rich High- flavoured WINE, and on arrival, he will sell same by Au& ion, without re- ierva. of which due Notice will be given, with long credits. 449) NEWRY, June 16, 1812. ~ DF. ALS BY AUCTION AT NEWRY. THE SUBSCRIRPRS will SELL BY AUCTION, at their Deal- Yard, on THURSDAY the 9th of July, at the Hoar of TWELVE o'clock, the Cargo of the Proven, CAP- TAIN BRUYN, from DRONTON, consisting of 18,000 Nine & Six Feet DEALS. Terms will be liberal, and declared at Sale. JOHN & HUGH BOYD. NEWRY, 29th June, 1812. ( 516 FOR NEW- YORK, THE AMERICAN SHIP BESDEMONA, CAPTAIN SHEPHERD, A Substantial, fine Ship, of about 400 Tons Burthen, now at LEITII, and shortly eipe& ed at WARREN- » OINT.— For Freight or Passage, apply to ANDREW AIKEN. NEWRY, IStV. taifi- ( 400 The Marquis WKLLESLEY rose to submit his pro- mised Resolution, on the subject of the political dis- abilities to which the Roman Catholics of Great Bri- tain and Ireland are subject- His Lordihip said, the question—" how shall so great, numerous, and pow- erful a body, be incorporated in the State, so as to lender it least injurious or most beneficial ?".— had never been considered as a grand whole. " Now, then," continued the Noble Marquis, " I would ask your Lordships, is the time at hist come for the deli- berate consideration of this important subject ? Is the season at length arrived, when we can apply our minds to the investigation, clear of those accidental circum- stances, and distinct from those passions, which at va- rious periods of our history, swayed the passing of these regulations! Are those circumstances past, which induced many of us to think delay expedient ? Is the time come, when, the question is no longer to float on the wings of error, on the whirlwind of pas- sion, and the tempest of foreign war— and are we at last to apply to the maxims and policy of the Consti- tution ! Are we at length to consider how these dis- abilities accord with the principles of natural justice, with the spirit of the Christian religion ; and above all, with that of our reformed religion ? Shall we now, then, rescue this momentous subject from the hands of those who may wish to make use of it for the worst of purposes, and rest it upon those solid grounds, and sound principles, which have rendered this country pre- eminent among nations, for arts, arms, liberty, war, government and religion : ( Hear, hear) With regard then, to the theoretical perfection of the system, without recurring to ancient times, and all the various causes as detailed in our history, from which the system originated, and advanced to its present state, I shall only ask youf Lordships to look at it as it now exists. In England, the Roman Catholics COUNTY OF DOWN PRESENTMENTS. rpHE SECRETARY of the GRAND JURY will keep JL his Office open for receiving Affidavits for Present- ments until Monday the 18th of July nest, at Six o'Clocl: ; and for Accounting Affidavits until Monday the 27rh July. DOWNP ATRICK, June 22. It is requested that the Affidavits for Presentments may be delivered as soon as possible. ( 49:! BLEACH- GREEN & FARM, On the River Bdtin, County Da wit, held in Fee Farm In tit Matter cf ANTHONY GARrEr, a Bunlrupt. IPO BE SOLD BY AUC- 1 TION, at the Inn, in Binbridge, on MONDAY the 3th of July next, at ONE o'clock, pursuant to the Order of the LORD CHANCELLOR in this matter, All the said Bankrupt's ESTA'l'E ill the DWELLING- HOUSE, FARM, BLEACH- GREEN, and MILLS, at Lenederg, ilea- Banbridgc, in the County of X) own. For further particulars, apply to Messrs. M'COMB and O'NEILL, the Assignees, Dromore; or, to GEORGE VAUGUAN, Agent to tile Commission. Dromore, June 22, 1812. All Persons indebted to the Estate', are requested to pay their Accounts forthwith to the Assignees, otherwise thav will b « » ued for the same. ( 4SS to the Majesty's ROBERT STRONG,^ " pURSUANT Plaintiff; f 1 Decree of his JOHN IV U. SON, ( Court of Exchequer in Ireland-, VefenJant. J made in this Cau- e, hearing date the 19th day of February, 1818, I will, on MONDAY. ths, 10th day of August next, at ONE o'clock in the Afternoon, at my Office, on the InnVJuay, Dublin, set tip and sell by Public Cant, to the highest bidder, All the Defendant's Title and Interest of, in and to all that Part or Parcel of LAND, situate, lying, and being in the Toivnland of LISNAWAUD, and County of Down, containing by estimation Eighteen ACRES, together with the Suceon, Toll, or MAI& ure, of the Townland of Lisnaward aforesaid, with the Water, Water- courses, Weir, or Dam, usually held with the Mill.— And also, all his the « aid Defendant's Interest of, in and to the Grist, Toll, and Mulflore, of the TOWN and LANDS of EDNIGO, CORBET, KILMACREW, the Upper Hatf of BA1 I. ENY, and the QUARTER- LAND in the Townbnd of Magherally, situate, lying, and being in the Barony of I. awer Iveagh, and County of Down, for the purposes in said De ctee mentioned.— Dated this 29th day of June, 1812. WELLESLEY. There is a never- failing supply of Water to the Corn- Mill, on the above mentioned Premises, which in all Seasons must he valuable. The Situation could not. be exceeded by any Corn- Mill whatever, for independent ef the Townlands which are bound to it, there are several Townlands contigu- ous, which are not bound to any Mill, the Tenants of which would naturally resort to this Mill for thHr own ease.— The Land is also well circumstanced, and in goad order. For particulars as to Title, & c. apply to JAMES FRANCIS BRUSH, Plaintiff's Attorney, 143, Abhey- ttri- et, Dublin; or, at Dromore, in the Vacation. ( 528 YOUNG SWINDLER WILL Cover Mares this Season, at the MAKQOIS of DowNsaiaa'sStaMes, HILLSBOROUGH: Bred Mures, Four Guineas, ail others, Two Guineas; Half- a- Guinea to the Groom. He was got by Swindler, dam by Tugg, grand • lam Harmony, by Eclipse, groat- grand- dam Mi si Spindle shanks, by Omar, Sterling, Godolphin, Arabian, Stannion Arabian, Pelham Barb, Spot, Wbite- legged, Lowther Barb Old Vintner Mare, & c.— He was a famous true Racer; for his performances, vide Hook Calendar, of 1808,9,10, and 11 Good Grass for Mares, at 1,. 1 J. per night, and all ex. fences to be paid before the Mares are removed ( 92 are disabled from voting for Members of Parliament, and from sitting in Parliament, and excluded from holding any offices, civil or military. Yet the opera- tion of this system is, to subject the Roman Catho- lics of England to disabilities from which the Roman Catholics of Ireland are to a certain degree exempt. What, then, is the operation of the system in Ire- land ? There, while the Catholics are admitted to certain civil offices, they are excluded fiom the most important. They are admitted to the Bar, but dis- qualified from serving the Crown in that profession ; and the lower classes of tilt Bar are therefore discon- tented, I hope not disaffected; but discontented— and that discontent necessarily arising out of the con- cession itself. ( Hear). In the army, the opera- tion of the system is the same. They are allowed to reach a certain point; and when they have attained that, they find an insuperable bar to farther progress. I should next request your Lordships to look at this system, ss it operates upon Catholics in Scotland ; and 1 ask whether, by the law of Scotland, since 1793, Catholics are not admissible to all offices, civil and military, in that country r That, I think, will ap- pear to be the case. The fact is, that the'English Catholics are subject to all the disabilities imposed by the system, except in as far as it was relaxed by the Act of 1791 ; while the Catholics of Scotland, though precluded from voting for Members of Par- liament, or sitting in Parliament, are admissible to very office, civil and military. If the law of that country were examined in regard to this subject, I believe it- would appear, that notwithstanding this privilege of the Catholics, they would be liable to prosecution there, for the exercise of their religion.- Such was the strange and monstrous anomaly of the system in Scotland. But how has it happened, that with these superior advantages enjoyed by the Ca- tholics, the established Church in Scotland is still safe ? The Catholics surely might haye done a great deal in the. period that has elapsed since 1793. Even the Commissioner to the Kirk might have been a Ro- man Catholic j though if he happened to engage in the exercise of his religion, in his way to the Genera! Assembly, he would have beep liable to a prosecution. How, then, has the establishment of Scotland escaped this danger? How are we not alarmed for the conse- quences r I have never heard that any ground of ap- prehension ever existed, or that the Church of Scot- and has been in greater danger, than those parts of the empire where the system has been preserved in a higher degree of vigour. Iam aware that the Catho- lics of Scotland are but small in number ; but I wish to see the proof, that the relaxation has inspired them with the desire, to overturn the established Church of that country. Such is the monstrous auomaly of this sytem in regard to England, Scotland, and Ireland. I have next to shew your Lordships, that this system is contrary to natural justice- 1 insist that it is con- trary to natural justice to inflict any disability upon any tlass of men, jnd to exclude them from the ordi- nary advantages of the Constitution, unless the secu- rity of the Suite necessarily demands the exclusion. I contend it is contrai y also to the spirit of the Chris- tian religkn. I know what passed at the period of the Reformatio I, but I speak of the principles of ou reformed rtl gion, and these, I maintain, are most ad- verse to every species of intolerance, ( hear, hear).— But I go farther, my Lerds ; I say, that the system was never intended to be permanent;— that the inca- pacities were imposed" merely on account of the pecu liar circumstances of the times. It arose from the jealousies entertained, and justly entertained, it the time of the Reformation, of the intentions of the Ca- tholics, and the power of the Pope. From these causes it originated; and from such, and other cir- cumstances peculiar to the times, it grew, and reach- ed its present state. In the time of James I. the Po- pish plot, and the potver of the Raman Pontiff, ex- cited alarm in the minds of the Protestants, and urged them to circumscribe the power of the Catholics.—— The event, which occurred in the reign of Charles I and ended in the overthrow of the monarch, led to a similar policy. At the time of the Restoration, the greatest jealousy was entertained of all those who dis- sented from the Established Church; and measures were taken against the Dissenters, in which the'Catho lies were involved. When the policy of the Govern- ment of Charles II., his attachment to Uie Catholics, and his subserviency to France, began to be deve- loped, the Protestants naturally became alarmed for their Established Church, as well as for the liberties of the country; especially vyko the great power of France at that time was taken inro account, and the known determination of the French Court still to support the Catholic cause. But the penal laws did not merely flow from these considerations. The pub lie mind was always kept in a state of perpetual agita- tion and alarm by accounts of plots and conspiracies, which, however foolish they now appear, excited then most serious apprehensions. Under these circum- stances, the urgent sense of danger led to additional disabilities, and the severest penalties. At a later period of our history, ( in the reign of James II.) the same occasional principles produced an extension of the code. James followed up the policy of his bro. ther, with more zeal, and less concealment. The alarm rose to the highest pitch ; and hence arose the necessity of providing against'a Popish succession to the thione, which the pewer and policy of the French Government then rendered dangerous to the religion and liberties of the country. When William ascend- ed the throne, we know that he was by many consi- dered as too favourable to general toleration— too fa- vourable to the Catholics, and especially to certain officers in his army of that persuasion : and it was not till Louis, the French King, in violation of a treaty of peace, acknowledged the tide of Pretender to the Crown of England, that King William, and the great Ministers of that time, had recourse to the severe penal laws which were then dnacted. We have frequently heard the names of Lord Somers and Lord Hardwick mentioned as the promoters of this system. These indeed are great names; but they ought not to be profaned, for the purpose of support- ing the infirmities and errors of their successors.— .( Hear I) We, who say that this system ought to be considered and amended, do not differ from Lord Sowers and Lord Hardwick ; for the circumstances of the times are not the same. When Lord Somers was favourable to this system, Louis was in the ple- nitude of his power, and openly supported the cause of the Pretender to the English throne. Are we now under the apprehension of any such danger ?— Is there any Pretender to the Throne ? Is there any dread of the principles of a Popish Pretender ?— Are the circumstances ot that, and the present time, in any point similar to each other!— No; they are all completely distinct and different— But the j Pope was the instrument of Bonaparte; and we were to dread his influence on our population, through the Pope. What was tire history ? Bona- parte wished to bring all Italy under his iron crown, and the Pope's dominions stood in the way. Bona- parte seized his person, as a preface to the seizure of his rich domaines. That Pope who was to shake the allegiance of Ireland, was now a prisoner of France; and was there to be found a man who would still say, that the authority of the Pope was still capable of producing an evil influence on the mind of the Catholics ? " I am convinced, ( said the Marquis Wellesley) that no act of the Pope, in his present situation, would be acknowledged by the Church. I think that his present situation goes di- rectly to extinguish his authority in the church of every country of Europe. But has his authority been exercised ? Has there Ijecn an attempt to exercise it ? !' And has there been no temptation to the attempt ?— He is in the hand* of Fiance* « nd has there been no temptation to exercise it in Sjiaifi, in Portugal, and above all, in the Spanish Colonies ? If he had the influence still, who could doubt that it would be called forth by Bonaparte ? But he knew it to be useless— he knew that the idea of using the spiritual power of a captive man would be utterly vague, and he there- fore did not; call it forth. But it might be said, Bo- naparte had only seized the temporalities, leaving the spiritual poxzer free. No— why did he summon the Bishops to Paris ? By that act he went directly to abolish the spiritual power in the Pope, and vest it in himself. I cannot think that the slightest danger is to be feared whilst he regains a captive. But the doctrines are turned upon. The doctrines hostile to our Constitution are upheld, even though the Pope may have fallen. I say that those doctrines have also fallen— they have been abjured, as far as relates to temporals, and, in same instances, as to spirituals, by the great Catholic bodies, in the most solemn manner. By some it was answered, that the'rioctrines were ne- ver held by all— that they were not held now. I am ashamed to repeat what has been so often impressed upon you." His Lordship then spoke of the necessity of an early consideration. It had always appeared to him, that what was to be done, must not be delayed, if it was to be done well and wisely. The consider ation of the question had been always deferred, and apparently without sufficient reason. " I am, ( said he), sincere ill my opinion, that no time should be lost, in taking it up by Parliament; that it should not he suffered to float about at the mercy of every man who may use his opportunity to distort and exagge- rate the grievances of the people. Rescue it from the hands of the enemy; I do not speak of persons in Ireland, but rescue it from France. ( Hear, hear.) Let the agitation of the public mind only provoke us to take it up, and take it up as speedily as we can. I trust in Goa, that we < tre now about to bind our- selves to that final arrangement which will amend all — secure all— reconcile all." The Marquis Welles- ley then read his Resolution :— " That this House will, early in the next Session of Par- liament, take into its most serious consideration the state of the laws affecting his Majesty's Roma » Catholic subjects in Creat Britain and Ireland, with a view to such a final and lonciliatory adjustment as may be conducive to the pcace and strength of the United Kingdom, to the stability of the Protestant Establishment, and to the general satisfaction and concord of all classes of his Majesty's subjects." Lord LONGFORD said, he considered that the fast- est friends of the claims of the Catholics could not but think that they had proceeded in their recent con- duct to an unwarrantable length, since the discussions their application last year. He objected to the r 1 ' 1 - , The LORD CHANCELLOR said, the present mo- ! tion, it was true, professed a great deal. Oh f that we were able to accomplish it ; and that, on such a1 subject we could come to a determination which , would satisfy all, consistently with the general safety! ! It was from the fears arising out of the consequences j which this question involved, that James II. was ex- I eluded from this Protestant kingdom— now not the j less, he honed, a Protestant, because it had become ! an United Kingdom. He confessed that he was one of those who thought the Protestant religion a much purer one than the Roman Catholic ; and who thought it greatly conducive to the public welfare, in all respects, that English Protestantism should be most highly favoured by the State. He might, with some degree of confidence, refer to authorities : to those of Lord Hardwicke and Lord Somers among others. The conduct of the descendants of those great persons on this subject, shocked him. As a sup. porter of the civil and religious liberties of the coun tiy, as settled from the time of the Revolution, and of the Protestant Establishment in Church and State, he, and those who thought with him, only requested of others to say, distinct!)', what it was that they meant to propose. He humbly asked of the Noble Lord, and of the House, what it was that the Noble Lord had that night proposed ? It would be said— Consideration 1. So it was called : but in spirit and meaning, it was absolute concession. When the No- ble Marquis wa9 acting side by side with him, at the beginning of the present Session, with opinions of which he ( the Lord Chancellor) had not heard much before the 21st of January, and of which he bad very littie suspicion, he remembered that Noble Marquis saying, that if we were to give way to menaces and threats, the proceedings of Parliament would only be- come the registers of Conventions of Englishmen, or Irishmen, or of any persuasion of men, and its functions would be resigned. He then accorded with the Noble Marquis, who, with contrary opinions to his, on other points, yet voted against the discussion on the state of Ireland. If circumstances Operated in such a manner on the mind of thatgre. it man ( Marquis Wellesley) 5 or6 months ago, he would begtoaskhim, whether similar circumstances did not exist now ? A Noble Duke had asked a question relative to any in- formation received by Government respecting a late meeting in Ireland, where Lord Fingal and others were present. He begged those who were not blind- fold, to look at the published account. He was still not concluding himself against consideration, even next Sessions, for no man should be so concluded on any measure, but left to act according to what he might think right at the time: but he would ask any Neble Lord, who had re^ d that account, whether he had ever seen any thing more scandalous and infa- mous against eminent individuals,— against the most exalted characters, —— against the very person who exercised the functions of sovereignty in this king- dom, and the proceedings of the Legislature, in the exercise of its conscience ! A more criminal paper never appeared 1 ( Hear, hear.) But it was even said, *' shew us the dangers!" What ! was he to be called upon at this period, in this Protestant country, to shew the danger of the subversion of the Protes- tant establishment? ( Hear.) He was not to be disturbed by what he heard. He would appeal to the Statute Books. There he found, that what happen- ed to King James the 1st, was for attempting to sub- vert the Protestant religion. The Catholics admit- ted, that no Prince, Prelate, & c. ought to have tem- poral power, & c. within these realms : but the real question was, what was temporal, they might often call spiritual. ( Hear.) Concessions being made— the Noble Marquis and himself might shake hands together ; but as he hoped for God's mercy, he be- lieved that he should not be living under the same Constitution under which he had lived during ail his past life. He should conclude by declaring that he would make a motion on which he would divide the House, even if he should stand alone. As the No- ble Marquis and himself had agreed, at the commence- ment of the Session, not to vote for absolute conces- sion, so he could not now vote for the present motion whatever hereafter it might be right to do. He proposal of the Noble Marquis, that they should pledge themselves to consider the question within any limited period of time. It was not on account of mere religious opinions entertained by the Catholics, that he objected to the concessions they asked; but he objected to the full admission to civil and political power of persons who acknowledged a foreign juris- diction. In Ireland the case was peculiar, from the numbers of the Catholics, ^ nd from the power which Bonaparte might possess over the Pope ; and it was not certain, that the character of popery was so much changed as it was said to be. We ought, on all ac- counts, to wait till we ascertained our securities on the first instance. He had only to repeat, his objec- tso » s were not on a religious, but a political grovW-!. should therefore move the previous question. When the Lord Chancellor sat down, Lord GRF. Y and Lord HARDWICKE rose at the same time. The latter Noble Lord caught the eye of the Chancellor first, and he proceeded to say, that he sho jld not have pressed himself at all upon their Lordships' attention, during this debate, but for the very pointed manner in which he had been contrasted with his venerated an- cestor. It was not for him to state the opinions of the high characters to which the Noble Lord alluded; but if he knew any thing of their recorded sentiments, he thought he could venture to state, that if either Lord Somers or Lord Chancellor Hardwicke were alive now, they would hold opinions on the present question very different, indeed, from those which had been expressed by the present Chancellor ( hear.)— The Noble Loid had said, that he was shocked at the change which had taken place in the minds of Noble Lords on the subject. He should retoi t his own ex- pression upon the Noble Lord, and would say that he was really shocked at the manner in which he had opposed the motion of the Noble Marquis. He was astonished to hear, on a serious question like the pre- sent, arguments so futile, and reasons so utterly void of every thing but folly, as those used by the Noble Lord ( hear.) It was his lot to have seen Ireland j in 1781, previously to the concessions to the Catho- j lies. He saw Ireland also recently, and he could | take upon himself to say, that tiie impioved state of ( that country,— the progressive amelioration of its con- : dition,— were owing eminently, if not altogether, to former concessions ( Hear, hear.) He would con- tend, that those, who, like the Noble Lord, argued for shutting the doors entirely against the Catholics, must sdopt the alternative different from conciliation, that of extermination ( Hear.) He did not wish to betray secrets, nor to quote from documents which ought not to be quoted from ; but he though'' it his duty to say, that the recorded expressions of Lord Cornwallis, after the Union, were, " that it was ab: o- lutely necessary for his Majesty's Government to con- sider the state of the laws, as they affected the Roman Catholics, with a view to their repeal: or that his Majesty's Government should at once say, that those Roman Catholics ought to be destroyed." These were Lord Cortuvallis's expressions, and let the No- ble Lord apply them as he should think fit. Lord CLANCAUTY said, that if the speech of the Noble Lord, who had just sat down, pioyt' 4 any thing, it proved too much, for his arguments went al- together to nnquil. fk'd concession. He would ven. ture to say, that the Catholics themselves never dream- ed of such concession. The Duke of SUSSEX said, after what had fallen from the Noble Lord on the Woolsack, he fo; tnd it impossible not to m ike a short and conscientious ef- fort to counteract the tendency of those sentiments. He hoped that he would be believed by the country* and by their Lordships, when lie said he felt as great anxiety for the support of our establishments in church and state, us the Noble Lord, though he differed 1 most widely in the manner of that support. When it was last before the House, various difficulties ex « isted, and various opinions were held, which were now overcome or abandoned. No man, with the events of the last six weeks in his eye, could say, that a considerable change had not taken place in the fea- tures of the Catholic question. It was - of course in the recollection of the House, that within tJie last six weeks two attempts had been made at the forma- tion ofnew Administration, the basis of both which attempts was conciliation of the Catholics.—( Hear, hear! )— One of the Noble Lords, ( his Noble Friend Moira), who was commissioned to make'one of those attempts, was so convinced of the necessity of concilia, ation, that he might well conclude how favour,. f. le the Catholics were the sentiments of the illusti', person who gave his Noble Friend that commission. What, then, was the present state of the question ?— It was singly and nakedly" this— whether the restric- tions which degraded the Catholic below his Protes- tant fellow subject should now be done a- way ?— ( Hear, hear/)— Whether Parliament should now, by one great act of legislative wisdom, and nation .1 generosity, unite all classes of his Majesty's subjects in defence of the common rights of their common country against the common enemy.—( Hear, hcarj) Would this, and he put it to the Noble Lord on the " Woolsack, be pulling down the barriers of the state 1 Would it not, on the contrary, be rearing up impreg- nable bulwarks for its protection? Whatever the Ro- man Catholics got, was in the reign of his present Majesty? Yes, in the 11th und 12tb of his reign it was, that the situation of the Catholics was first taken into consideration. Then it was, that for the fust time the Catholics were permitted, in their own coun- try, to be possessors of 50 acres of bog- hfnd for a term of 61 years, together with half ah acre of aiable land, provided that was not within a mile of a town ! — This concession was followed by that of 1778, which gave to the Catholics the power of taking leas- es for 909 years; and by that of 1782, which put th » Catholic on the same footing with the Protestant, not in a political light, but as to the purchase and disposal of land. In 1793, the right of election was vested in the Catholics; that right of which they had been deprived since the first or second year of Georoe II. Did any of their Lordships expect to keep the Ca- tholics stationary in the situation, to which, by pro- gressive enactments, they had thus been raised ? In his notion of this free constitution, he understood, that under it there was a natural connection between • property and power. The Catholics were permitted to acquire property; and power must follow it. Any attempt to separate power from property, or . to keep them, when in existence, froftt uniting, would, he was convinced, not only disturb the tran- quillity, but vNiuld emliiArrer the^ stability of the ynte. ! The Earl of HARROWBy'saidi the object which was principally to be desired, was general concilia- tion ; and he did not know how that object could be obtained, unless by full and temperate discussion He trusted, that in the interval between this arid the beginning of the next Session, the question wo « ld well considered in this view; and with tllat hope he should support the present motion. The Duke of KENT said, having been educated in the principles of the established religion, lie naturally felt a strong predilection in its favour, and there was no c ® nsideiation which attached him more to it, than his firm belief, that there was no religion more liberal and tolerant in its spirit ( hear.) It appeared to him, generally, that those civil rights which were claimed by the Catholics, were rights which all the subjects living under the British Constitution might naturally conceive themselves entitled to. While he was ready to express his warmest wishes for a conciliatory ar- rangement, he could not avoid expressing bis sincere regret at some of the resolutions which had been late- ly passed in Ireland. He would leave it to the libe- rality of the House, whether it was not probable, that those resolutions proceeded from thesndlen ebullition and heat of a few wild heads ; and that they were not the sober and deliberate expressions of those men who had always conducted themselves with the ut- most temper and moderation. He was favouiable to the present question, as considering it the first gene- ral question which went to the amelioration of Ire- land. With this view, as well as that of conciliation, he teit happy in supporting the motion of the Noble Marquis. The Archlvshop of CANTERBURY thoug'it, that all those who were of opinion, that the claims might, under some restriiSions be acceded to, would best sspr., s » that opinion by voting In favour of the present m > tir> rt He fear- ed, indeed, tkit it would be generally c mceived that thme who should vote agaii. st it, were ( or shutting the door against all consideration whatever of the subjed — fHiar.;—. [ f the objedl of conciliation, and of securing the establish- ed religion from danger, cotild be effcifted by any measures to be proposed, it would be an object of the highem price-, and the question deserved the fu! leat consi lrration. There were certainly difficulties to be surmounted ; hut thare dif- ficulties ought not, in his opinion, to prevent the ( nil con- sideration of the question. He thought that the House would do well to bear in mind, that whrther the pieient motion was reje& ed or not, still the question must un void. i- bly be discussed again in the course of the next Session, It had been said, that more was intended than w., s profewed. If that were the case, he would still wish to reserve himself against those intentions j but, at present, he should support the motien. Lord EI. LENB0R. 0UGH was at a loss to account for the new light which appeared to have bro'nen in upt- n Par- liament on this question A very IUW and es isordin ry illumination h d lately burst open the minds of some Noble Lards in that House The Noble Marquis, ( M . rqnis Wel- lesley) had first ; cen this n- itv . iglit,— this day- star,— » nee the 30 ! i nf last January—( Henri. Vntil chat time, he mu t tlats himself among the p « r » fcutorj. 13 -' ore he was- o: i- verted, he might say as the Apostles of the G ntiles, « wo had been present at the Martyrdom of Stephen, that th. u^ a » . e himself had not storied him with atones, yet he was con- senting ; o it, and took care « f the young men's clothes who stoned him. As lor himself, he was a man of plain and sm- p! c habitJ, and loved consistency and truth above all thii. jji). ( Tv.' • .' t•. i tee reiQid /'.'^ r j ^ / i m B KLFAST CO MM KRCIAL CHUO NIC1 E. PARLIAMENTARY INTELLIGENCE. ( In continuation from First Page. J Aa to NoJjle, friends near fct'mi ( T, onJ » . Orey anil vilM. ' hat for" wlifeb th>- v went ont of office, mi not in fcundredrh part of- what the- pi- et- n- « iotmn aitntd at, and ypt he coiill not tben agree with then in th* ir opinions.— He then HlfpVed with them, not fin the principle. that no- * thinjr shoirf- 1 hp d^ re for conciliation - vith rhe Cm holies, hut that he w* ' i^ witiinT' to part with the ctafTof power, until he knew whether it migh' not be wanted for th° iWenee of the Protestant religion.—( Hear, bear.)— He should oppose the present motion. I. ord . HOLT, AND taicl, he wou'd with to a » k th » Noble and Lwp- ned J. ord, what he thought of . the reign of Queen F. lizatieth ? Was not- that a Protectant Government hoth in Eneland and Ireland t An'' yer nut of a'- out 25S Members which composed rhe Parliament at that time, about ' 00 werf Roman Catholics—/ Hear/.: This cireumstar, e » , how- ever, did not yrevnt the Goveanment and the Established I Religion fr- im brim/ Protestant. There was thon no 1 IWS for ^ isqiialifymo- Carbolics. The laws which imposed oaths to. he . taken at the table of each House, which no Catholic iould take, were pasted not in ' deliberate wijdom, h'-' t in a ferment and confusion, auch ashad hev- rliefore been known. Among the. tests which were at that rijti*' proposed, there was one, which was callerithe B shop's Test, by which those who took it were, h © y\ 4,. « net to after ahv existing law rirhA- in Church or S at . » $ gainst this test, I. ord Singes- bury , and o- her Ntihl-- I- or- ls ( who had not hea. fate. l tr> t ike tlie- other fes> » ) ' trungly protested. One Noble Lord, at thattimr, stated, " thar he was not for alWing a Popish m: n. a Popish woman, a Popish dog, or a Popish cat, to be near the throne."—''^ laugh) However extravagant the expression apneared atpres.- nt, it was in those daysextreme- lv finf—/ A l/ vjrh^- and was quoted as something very su- hli- re. Were rhe ba'rriers so sacted, which the wisdom of onr ancestors in tkme times set nr. - til r they must not now be tourhed or examimed ? Was rhe w- « lom displayed by our ancestors at ' his. pur- icular period of our Hila ry really entitled to so much admiration ? B'shop Warburton waa, perhaps, the very fi-= r writer who contended, rbr. r the reli- jjon of the. Stuff. whatever it . was. onght to be fenced with privileges, and guarded by the exclution of a) 1 other reli- gion". It was not now con't- mled,' that the Catholics held .^ p'i'i- MV- c intrary rothr < nvid of-' the State, and, therefore, ' there wMs. no jii- r ground for disot- Vifying thetiS. In the pre- ft; n- day, what Irishman can avou? feeling a pride in the vic- tories or a W*: what Englishman or Scotchman ' can avoid feelrntr pride in reading of the exploits of a Gene- ral Hill, or a General. Grahinr; and with what regret must that m m hang hi* head whose fe » ling is, " I belong to a de- grade class from whom no Marlboroughs or' Wellingtons can ever come. I remain, like Gideon's fleece, dry and bar- ren, while fertilizing showers fall all around me, and all the • rest of * he creation rejoices in their influence." He should therefore vote for the present motion I. ord MUI. GRAVF. had fo'ttterly thought the concessions to the Catholic* unsafe; but the dangers of one period were not the dangers of another; and he quite agreed, that it would be politic next Session to consider whether the con- dui9 of the Catholic* was such as rendered it safe to entrust them wish political power. Earl C AMDEN said, that if the present mnrion had not been made, he should have felt it his duty, early in the next Session, to have proteased a similar consideration. The Duke of NORFOLK said, in the oaths required previously to the admission of Members into the two Houses © r Parliament, it had been proposed to « mit the word Ipi'i- tual in tie oath to be administered to Oath, dies:—'" I do declare that no foreign Pince or Potentate hath or ought, to hice sny power or authority, spiritual or temporal, within this realm." Now this word might srill be retained, provid- ed spnif such words ware added to the oath as the follow- ing.:—" that shall in any way fetid to subvert the eatablbh- edVelit- lon." His . Grace announced his intention to move, that ... the Committee of the House shot- id take into its' con- ei. iera/ ion the oath of allegiance a* applkd to th* Raman Cutho'ic." Earl MOIR A said, that n fair and complete consideration of the great an' 1 paramount Cafholrc Question, was all that . fc « d" Befn'r « jiieited by The motion so eloquently'introduced by the Most Noble Marquis; and he really could not con- ceive that resistance could. arise, from auv reasonable quar- tern " gainst it Had they riot every inducement, from the nature ol* rkfrlainwi tbemW ' ves, as wjl as tho nfw'tw concurrent ci'cymstarces of the times, to ctfme to a favour- ah! e conclusion Were they nor informed, by. hfs Majesty's Ministers in that and another Hou e of Par- liameitt. tiiat they were in possession of sealed, packets of in- formation, concerning disturbances not so remote front Lou- don as Ii^ kind. which they were afraid to make public, and therefore voted rbero to the con- ideration of a Secret Com- nirree f Afld did they immediately proceed to examine into ih< disturbances excited in other parts, and refrained from i/ iiiuttiug themselves in making any concessions towards the Catholics ? The violence indeeij or rlii> Resolutions lately- emanat'n,! f am the Meeting at Dublin, had been particular- ly descanted upon with some severity, b;: t were thev to contemplate only the warm proceedings of a few individu- als, ' r d according as they aifled, proceed towards the whole bo ly ? They wer> t" examine into the justice and policy of the meaiufe without deigaing '• » rttmenfter the casual > n- temperan,: es of a- fcu individuals, wltich, in his opinon, trught rathtr to he n additional indpeemertt to conccrle rhe claims nf the whole body with abcrity. ' i'he chief .' ihteCis- of the present n r. tifcr, was - imply a pledge oI their de'erOiination to give to the Catholic Claims an ailiple and mature delibera- tion during the ensuing Session for the laudable purpose otf quieting in ' he inttri » MJtbe public miud. Viscount SfDMOtTTH, although he had so frequently given his opinion on this si.: l j' Ol, rould not abstain from say- ing a ft w vvord> on the prestpt occasion. If . he had been one whei opposed the raotion < f the 31st January Ut, he al- so felt rt incumbent upon him to oppose the pie^ nt. He was then of opinion, that the, tenipcr of the Catholics of Ireland rendered it unworthy of the dignity of the House to grant'their claims; and no concession ought to be made at the expenre of the honour and dignity of rhe Hou- a. A sverlal ohje^ lion was raken to tbem tfien, that they had ar*. rayed thems^ lve- in th^ armour of Ri^ ht, ans! had a-^ tumed a nitni cing appearance. They might since have kept them- aelves within the pile of tl: e law ; but their intention ami fciind wass'ill ti e same. Heopposed the motion, as pr.- mis- ing a final and satisfatSorv : djnstmenr of their claims, indi- ji eating the utmost extent of unlimited concession; and unless he thought that the degree of concession wl'ich he should 1- e liiel) to grant them w. « such as would bt_- satisfactory to them, he heh! it most, fair and honest, with his limited views lipon this subjeiS, tu oppose the motion at once, and in the bod. He might think that the Irish A& of 179S ought to be operative in eve- y part of the Itii gdem, and that it would be rie- irable to conncft the Roman Catholic Priest with the ' Government ; but before the House could vote for th* pre- sent motion, they ought to be determined to concede the claims in their great and unlimited extent—( HearJ. He was sure the argument of the Noble Marquis went thus far, and contained no single word of condition. The motion itself, indeed, * p « ke much of restriction ; but there was little ol this in the argument, by which ir souls! app - ar ( according t< a certain phrase) that the n- ciprifity was all on one side. ( A laugh). He was not in- ensibleto the condition of the Irish Cathu ics; but the mass of the population of Ireland haj al- ways bcrn forgotten; and the Hou- e heard only of $, 4, or 5.000 000, who were to be conciliated and restored ; o tran- quillity, and who claimed the rights and privileges of Pro- te- tants The exaggeration of the « e numbers, great as it was, was nothing when compared with the exaggeration of thejr condition. The House looked too much at the summit, and too little at the base The conditisn of the Irish was, doubt- less, improving, and the cultivation of the coimuy wa. s cer- tainly in progress; but Noble I. rds deceived themselves if they thought the discontents in Ireland were solely attribut- able to the Catholic restri& ions. The Emancipation of the Irish from gnorance and poverty, was the fir » t object of the wisdom and benevolence of the Legislature. He felt the lorcc of the references to ti t pretloutquesflna, and although it would, perhaps, he more congenial to his min^ to pur a tlireol regntive^ npori the'Noble Marqui^ s motion, yet b* • houid vote for the previous question.— The Noble Lord then proceeded to riecLre, that he could not con- eni to give the unqualified enjoyment of > 11 the privileges df the Srate, without undivided allegiance. It wa « essential that there shauld bs « o irm- rfertuce, po authority of the Pope, in the ! concerns of Ireland; and really as matters were, at ' pfesent IS Conduced, he did not know a country where the See of Rome had mote itiflttince than in it Considerable improve- ment. were therefore necessary, both iti the cultivation and civilization of the great body of the Catholics triumphant This . vas the spirit of he Constitution, and it • |.; AJt . the - Wwdtsffe ItaCet effi ThtfSday ss'n- j The intelligence from Spilin,. in '. b.?. F « nc'l of Iieljnd, where th* influence of the Pope was in consequenc ' gr « ter rVthnl'iM. before he coul- 1 consent te than among anv other Catholics, before he cou' the boon that was now demanded. The Noble Marquis had not said a word on the securities necessary to avert such , dangers;- and for these reasons he should support the pre- j vit'Us question. e The Marquis of LANSDOWNE said, that far advanced . as the Sessi. m of Parliament wn's and the bjis^ ness in which ' it was engigfd of the utmost importance, he was ready . for one, to vote that the Claims of the Catholics should he fatten into immediate consideration. Nothing could serve s « » ac'- cessfuliy to quiet and compose the minds of the people at such a jun, 3ure as the present. He was not preTv. re. 1 as. it h id been apprehended, that the Noble Marquis w.! s to make unlimited concessions, but he would vote for the motion, un- der an impres ion of the pra& icab- hcy of the measure : The Duke of CUV, BERL 4ND shortly observed, that he. was friendly. to ei/ ecy measure ot conciliation ; and hut Jot' the late resolutions of the Catholic Body, which were oPa nature he could not observe without alarm, he should net have felt pauch disinclination to " the present motion.. it The Eatl of LIVERPOOL h's whole difference o opinion from his Noble Friend ( the Marquis Wellesley) re solved itself into the question of the practicability of con cession, consistent with the security of our establishments j;. Church and State; and in this view he should feel it u0- worthy of his own charailer if he acceded to the'moiioii, unless he saw Ills way clearly, and the extent of the con- cessions that would be require! He felt that he should h « ailing an unmanly part were he to meet the question on little shifts and temporary expedients, instead of the broad principles of pol cy and general expedience. There was this distinction, however, that he did not oppose concession on considerations purely religious, connected with the doctrines of the Catholic faith; but with regard to the Oath of Su- premacy, he thongbt it l constitutional ohstacle. The State, as now constituted, was essentially Protestant, not for the exclusive benefit of any one religious party, but for the pro- tection of all se. Jls, and to give the greate t security to the liberty of the whole. He knew that the power of the Pope was rot greater now, but probablv much less tha; r it had been at former periods. There was this consideration, how- ever, that the position in which France now stood, with regard to the Pope, might make the power which he possessed as dangerous to this country as in former times.— Independence on foreign influence was the greatest blessing which the country could enjoy. With these views, and not seeing his way in agreeing to the vote, it was his maxim that a stand should be made m limine; for fo agree to con- sider, was in effect to concede. His main obje< 5tion was to the pledging of the House to an abstract proposition, which was not to be taken into immediate consideration, and wh- ch specified none of the conditions with which concession was to be accompanied, ' Lord DONOUC3HMOR£ said, he had, as it was well known to mar. y nf their Lord « hip » , lived in habits of stria friendship with the great body oT the Catholics; he hid al- ways J> een the strenuous advocate of their cause; and. he did not on the present occasion feel himself less inclined to be so than her. tornre. He complimented the manly manner in winch the Noble Earl who s; oke last had met the qMs; ion ; and confessed he always considered, that consideration in- volved concession ; and he won'd strenuously deprecate the idea of deluding the Catholics % y affording them the one. and withholding from them the other. He adverted to the resolutions of the late Aiyregate Meeting: in Dublin, and was sorry to find they had made to strong an impression as • they seemed to have done on the minds of some Noble Lords; but there would alwiys occur in large public bodies moments of irritation, and it Was not wonderful the Catho- lics should feel a jealousy w. hen they futind re- appointed to their situations the present Ministers, ivho had on all occa- sions shuwri themselves so decidedly as their determined foes. He w > s well aware of the value and importance of concilia. ( Son; and as he thought tbii. measure would very tivateiially tend to it, he'would give it his hearty support. Lord MELVILLE hoped the House would not only come to a consideration ; of the question, but with a deure that such consideration might lead to the beneficial results which the friends to the motion tiattered themselves they m: ght reasonably expert from its being c^- ri- J J » their favour — He " hoped the House would feel it their duty to pursue th « ir own steady course, and not to be led away by any intempe- rate proceedings which might have taken place among rash unadvised men among the Cath dies. He should support the motion. The Earl of DARNI. EV spoke in favour of the Resolution proposed by the Noble Marquis. His Lordship entered info a statement respsfling the Catholics and Protestants in Ire- land. The Catholics had increased considerably of late, and the Protestants had decreased. The Catholics formerly con- sisted of 3-' 000 persons ; of late they had increased to 47,000. The Protestants at first were 17,000; now they were only 10,000. The latter statement was confined to a particular distticl. The Noble Earl observed, that Tie could have fur- nished the House with useful information on the subject, but the lateness of the hoqr prevented him. He had derived great advantage respeifting the affairs of Ireland, from Mr Wakefield's valuable Work, which every person in the coun- try ought to read Lord REDESDALE. said, he had formerly objeSed to a Committee, and had now a greater objection to support the present motion, because he was convinced the claims of the Catholics ought not fo be allowed, unless very strong secu- rities were given. Absolute concession, without restriction, he never could agr e to. He should vote against the motion. Lord GRENVILLE could not givt a silent Yote on the suhjeS : he must express the gratification which he fe. t at the manly manner in which the subject had been brought forward; 4nd if he had any thing co regret, it was that the Resolution did not go the whole length of promising a re- peal of th* Catholic disabilities. In this he was not to be understood as intending to overlook the rights or securities of the Church established by law, and to which hs was de- voted with iealous affetftion; but the manner of bringing forward the measu e was trifling in comparison of the mea- sure itself; and he must rejoice at the result which was now likely to take place. He had been told by a Noble Lord ( we believe the Lord Chancellor), that the safety of the Constitution was involved in their vote ; but which of them was now giving the best proof of attachment to the princi- ples of the Revolution— he who excluded from it four mil- lions of men, or he who would bring them in to share and strengthen it ? There were those who thought the question ought to h « put off without danger, but let them not " lay that flattering uiuAion to their soul " It grew dangerous » s it was delayed. He lamented it had not been settled finally twelve years ago. Since that tim* disconceots niu- t have increased, and it was not strange that mistruBt should now I be found when we made our offers of friendship. The con- t fidence of the Catholics could not grow at once— not as it • would, had their desire been granted twelve years ago, or five, or three, or two, or even more than all wheo- the restriftiohs 1 were taken off. It was most expedient not to lose a moment. 1 he Catholics couljl not be expeded to wait submissively and confidingly for the six or nine months that might pass tj. ll the meeting of Parliament, without some pledge, espe- cia'ly under suih a Ministry, when the Chancellor, the Keeper of the King's conscience, declared, that to comply , with their wishes would be t* sacrifice the constitution j aid when the First Miuistet could net allow of their becom- ing sh rers in the constitution, except by giving np their re- ligion, .' could they be satisfied without some pledge ! At all events, if Parliament gave its voice for them, late event* shewed that they were not to expeift gr » at resistance in ano- ther quarter. The Noble and Learned Ltfc'd ( Redesdale) w ho had objefted so much in detail, had only to send his objections to be discussed in the Committee. It was impos- sible not to express an additional satisfadion at the proof which was now furnished that the measure mutt be evemu- ally successful; and yet this was the . one for which he and other Members af That House had bs n charged with little short of treason against the King and Constitution. Those • srery meu who ros* u> power on the charge now admitted, that th* y had all along thought with him, and yet they had ca- lumniated him and his Noble Friend ( Earl Grey). Here was a new proof also of the good of free discussion. If the question could have yielded to the votes of great majorities is that House, to other influence, or to a popular cry, it rpiu « 4ave perished; bat it was supported, and it was now was ip- o. ihis. Coa-' butiort that f « ur millions of men were about to he admitted by the vote of this ui rht. Earl STANHOPE rose and ' raid, that if there were doubts concerning the votes on » iiis question, h- held it v.^ v ! fair to carch pers cuter, in their Own traps, ( a tanvh) when Ve who wss - of a cliff- rent op nion, had the law on his side. He could turn all the B shops. out if the House. He had referred to an AS of the eailv part of Charles ihe Secopd- wfiiCh was psssed for the more effeclua'ly disabling Papists, frotn which he would read a few words. The A&' sratfd, ' hat from and after the 1st day of December then next en- suing ( a, flay tmv lbng'pmt)--" All Peers or Members of the House of Peers, which-, of cotlfse, included my Lords the Bishops, who should advisedly tome or remain in the pre- sence of the King or Queen, or into the King or Quel's fS t. ouses during that reign, or those of their successors, should * | incur all tile pains of the adt due rime taken . the oath prescribet) pi ces, between the hours of Now, Jinstead of com- ng to thar House and taking the oath, all my Lordsthe Bish ' ps had gone to Court in the. fi. st in- stance. and were therefore Pppish Recusants, and disqtialifi. ,, ed incurably from sitting in that House.—>(<•- laugh)— His in- | tention was when his bill came on, to bring this Act before . i the House ; bur he biped he should have no occasion for it, . if my Lordsthe Bishops behaved iik egoodhovs. as he. hoped | they would, ( a ; . itHl orherwise he should certainly I torn fhem them all out neck and < hiuUeri.-—{ a langl.) ' |. Th I. ord CHANCELLOR rose to order at this p- rt of j the,- debate, and moved that strangers should withdraw. All persons below the bar consequently left the House. Their Lordships then divided on the previous question- Contents; present, 74— Proxies 52——- 128 Non- contents, present, 74— Proxies 51: - Ia5 • ( _____ _ Jour. night, jttst as the last race was finished, the teawjj itah, is ' scanty in iKe ektr& me...—' Phi'y. graivrfy tell popiff Stand hVlongin'sr to the White Hart Ion, ' J ue>' that alf attempts to ufeS Mlha'T^ ye- jieeiii M- j. thert- 0. uosuccessffli f.' and in'this way tV'y. confirm j, * JI IUIU uic i*• » . j; ^ u...... - • those of their successors, should j* I, yuless they had previouslv'in ij escribed to them- in the proper |] of f> an 1 12 in the forenoon.— J being loaded- with -'. vbortf- SOfX^ persnrts, . gave way - in : tna rfli'. tdleV aWif TrivojVed nearly 100-,- in the. crash. About 4!") persons were seriously hurt, and 1- rt or T2' mrtst dangerously, several of them havirisj'broken limbs. •. The Gabfnet Ministers tvere divided, in ^ the' , House of Peers, on'NfarquTs. Wellesley's motion : \ Lords Ciinhen, Harrowby, Slulgrave, and Mel- ville, voted for the„ mpti3Ji—^ Lords Eldon, Liver- pool, And Sidrnonth,. against it. • •' Against one of the sei6 of chambers near Lin- coln's- Inn Hill, London;., is stin- lial, wi^ b this motto:—" £ x hoc memento pincLielcrnkas.'' The other morning it was discovered- ihut soma wag i had hung a book to tbe gnomon^ ' which, on' being rut down, proved to be aa 0ld « dtttori" Of the Prac- tice in Chancery ' Majority fur tht previous question 1 The original motion was therefore, of course, lost. Adjourned at Four in the Morning. LONDON, Friday, July 3. NAVAL WARFARE. We ha » e much satisfaction in announcing, that the system Of Naval Warfare so strenuously . re- commended by the late Lord Nelson, and ' sanc- tioned by the authority of many otlier distinguish- ed Officers, is at length likely to be reduced to practice, and has in two instarores pfove'd eminent, ly successful. . We hope soon to hear of " further successes on the coast of Catalonia, where there is a hardy and active population, inflamed with in- veterate liatred towards the- enemy,, ready on all occasions tp co- operate wi h us. With'" the" im- mense naval power which this - country possesses, the coasts of Europe, in the occupation of the' qpp-- my, might be held ir\ tsutji an incessant state of ala- m, as to oblipe ' he Tyrant of the Continent, to devote a considerable body of his forces to thtir defence, or at leasf prevent liis sen iiig reinforce^ ments to the North.— The following are the par- ticulars of the expedition to the coast of Bistay, as communicated in letters from portsmoutTj:—. " PORTSMOUH, JULY 1.— This mbrning arfije- ed the Hotspur frigate, Captain Price, with dis- patches from Sir Home Popham, co. i.' imarfding a squadion ot his Majesty's ships on the Nrsfth Coast of Spain, on a particular service, relating* ! that on the 20th ult. the marines of his Majesty? s ships Venerable, Magr. iScent. Surveil'atit£> Rhine, ! Medusa, Hotspur, Rover,.. Sp irrwvv, and Lyra, landed at Lequtto, ( a little to the east'.* J of Bilboa) which was OccnpTed , by. a. division of the French army. On the 21st, they pbraijied passati- sion of the [ Jkci, t'> Hk prisoners, dispersed the rest of the enemy's force, destroyed magazines, containing stonrs " aficf provisTons, and then re- embirked to fulfil the further objects" of the expedition. The Marine Battalion could not., land, owing to the Diadem ( on board/ which ship ' they were), falling to leeward. The Hotspur took all the prisoners on board, and arrived at Spithead this morning. We sustained. but a trifl- ing. loss i it is s. aid not more^ than - five men kiljetl snd wounded. We may soon expect to hear of further successes in this species of- warfare, pep-" formed by this gallant little band." ' This day the Lottery was contracted for at tljj Treasury before tile Earj of Liyeipool, the Clfth- ce!! or of the Exchequer, and Governor of the lia'rilv The biddings were— Bish, 15/. lO. t. 6ft.—^ Richard-' son— 13/. id. The Swedish fleet has sailed from Carlscrona. It Consists of eight sad of the line and two frigates, and is bound to the Gulph of Finland. It is stated, that an embargo has been laid on all Danish shipping in the Russian ports. The Nereus frigate, Captain Heywood, is to return from Portsmouth to Buenos Ayres without' delay. Dispatches for I. ord Strangford, at Rio Janeiro, have been sent from the Secretary.' of State's Office, to be forwarded at the same time. Mrs. Perceval has removed, from Downing- street ' lo Ealir. g., The Peace concluded between the Government of Sicily and the Bey of Tunis has fyeerv succeed- ed by a brisk commercial intercourse betvveen the two States. From Malta it is stated, that a grand procession took place, at Palermo, on the 15 b of May ; and that there were great re^ rttcinifs, to celebrate the i liberation of some hundreds of Sicilian subjeSs, '. who had been detained in slavery by the Bey of j Tunis, but were released at the intercession of j Lord W. Beniinck. When the late ilaves, who made part of the procession, came opposite " the window in which his Lordship sat to view it, they, all fell on their kness, and expressed their grati-. tud. e in the most impressive manner. The prisoners on board the Jtron Princesseh, at'-| Portsmouth, attempted but week to cut through the orlop deck, into the hatchway, where the lad- - ders were recently placed to enable them, in case of fire, to get. upon deck with speed. They in. tended to have seized the boats of the ship, and td have made their escape, but their plan was en- tirely frustrated, by deletion. The Queen Charlotte, of 110 guns, built at Deptford ( which has been fumigated for the dry rot, and is now in dock in Plymouth yard), is found, on Opening, to be in such a state, that every_ i top timber is to betaken out j and every tree-' nail r in her to be driven out, preparatory to a genefal in. v spectLon.— This ship has never been at sea,' except in the passage from Deptford to Plymouth — The . Swinger gun- brig, built only seven years since at Topsham, was docked this week, and being also found rotten, s ordered to be broken The En- dymion xs housed over, ami is undergoing j cuia » piets repair. • ~ DUBLIN, ' '.. Monday, July 5, THE CATHOLIC BOARD. Satutday an Extraordinary Meeting of the Catholic Board was held, in consequence of the j fabrication that appeared lately in the London Courier, and to disclaim the monstrous and pro- fligate Falsehood therein stated. The Board in- dicate an apprehension, that such a design may be . precursory of hostile schemes against the Ro man Catholics, and call for periodical meetings of their Body in consequence, in an advertisement published in a Morning Paper of this day. Mr. Irwin, who is one of the Governors of the County of Sligo. has addressed a Letter to the Gentlemen hsua'ly composing the Grand Jury Pantiel of that County, in which he'suggests to . them the expediency of calling a Meeting of the Protestant Freeholders, for the purpose of request- ing their Representatives in Parliament to attend to the j> rfterv9t: on of the present Constitution, and the secu- rity nf the* Protestant establishment. On Sunday morfiing, a meeting took place near, Patrick's Well, between " irancis Holmes, Esq. and Assistant Staff Snrgeon Lloyd, the for- mer, attended by F. D » . Wilkinson, Esq. and the? latter by Lieutenant. Ll> a# v.- » f- dity-^ trfeeiA'Confl- ty militia : after . an exchange of shots, the matter was amicably settled. . t. On Satprday the Gourt.' of Chancety was occu- pied for. some timei by a motitjivto Wt aside- an award- made by" two Barristers upon'a reference, to them of \ he interestinjr canse,: Martha Bwirhi versus William Bourne. The. pUintiff clatm^ a wards orVeoi.' CfOO, as being due by the defenclant' o her ; but the Referees, ( who had been ootni- na;. e. d by her) , a'" t£ r. a- Jab^ ous^ iay^ KUigatlt'tfw-^. rb& aecSttirts. f^ nndj tliat ste^ ofiiet. hSVrng? ariy claiWs'agamst the defend- ' • int, she stood indebted to Jjim in the sunj of he— "" '• • - - itbeTnteln. gen^ e fatm^ rly rcc. iv.-. l of that gallant . leader's repeated viflorftfs^- iyer.^ JjVtr/. COovoya. Sinoe writing the a! jo. ye," Paris Pai^ rs have jr- ri'ved to the. Jplt. .. Hostilities bad not com. ' menced in the North at rho " d.^ te of the lust a< f- :^ tces-. From Konigsberg B° naparte proceeded " on tlie" l( 5J) to Ve. llraii cr Wtlair, and. afttr. re- . viewing- the troops' ' thire, ' went to Insterborr, Both these places ar. e^ jn the Pncgel. The review • of.. all the troops at these places, would, we sup- pose, be followed by;,- the ctosiing the Piegd to commence hostilities.. _ . It is reported- that Joseph. Bonaparte, and all cosfi M' jVti^*-. and- vViflrs tbis< » « ard- i bur'afTer'a few oiiiecivgtioDS; I ' por^ the " Chancellor, qontircped it; ' at^ dMchafgedl the p'i'imtiff's,; mi> jjm4vi: h:; cs9fs;-- ' aiiuaswar• c^^- OTirffOTAi JVLT6 — Belfast'CU1 LoodinjeTiK) 9 psrVerit; • " ' ' • on fti- cent, • ' ' ""*;' Belfast oir Gfoagto*. 7|" per unfit. ' » '.••'• — '' fRrtr, yffir S— Sj per cerjf. Gov Deb 71- 1 I -—:— 5. per cent. l.) itM - UW|' 3"'• • •'^ r * - T- Z per f « ut". Cl> fl » ots'f'or Ace V yo'- r ^ TJbb. on r. on. 9 8f; 4-— I.' ufco'Ainib fy ARRIVED.. • X 3 MAIIjS^ S. I- NCE ' GTJR'- L A. ST;". k B? Dos; ag'Wfitit.... i. I. Ii1. r^<, i. i...,.,.,.,,.. . CO.* 0 - -. - i* • -. -. The interesting nature of, the - Debate on the Motion of Marqnis WELLESLEY, induces us to give a very full Parliamentary Report in this day's Paper. The - result of the Debate was some- what sipgu^ ar; cf tbe' Peers present the. Bumbers were exaflly equal— 74 for the Motion, and 74 against itand ill. the proxies there - was a differ, en'ce of only one, the numbers being 51 for, and .52 against^' t]^ J& 4cqta » S » . Mstton,' majority of- one pfoxy only; t| ie I^ bpse rpf'Lords have refused to concur irr the vote of the House l'o£. jComtnons' bn Mr: CAKIJING'S Mo'tirJn^ froJn I drrs " civumstafcce'hoAever,. ir is supposed that the next motion on the snbjeft will be suciesiful. PACKET When preparing for P^ s at\ a lais' hour, ye i- eceived an express from Doiiaghade'e{ with* the London Journals of Saturday. The foilowfhg are tbe principal articles they cont& in : ^-- .' t « . Londtn, Suturduy, July 4. French Papers. hnS » . arrived,; aeertiriparind by Inteliigence- frow the coast;^.^ I^ Lhh- i; • of the SOWult."*' ' rFie prominent fafl is, that Bonaparte has actually, ensured . Ko » rgsb? rg, r was engaged in reviewing t{ ie Polish troops intl. ie neigbbourbood of that ' city. He is now so near to the Russian armies, tha# t it is to bft presumed upon war or peace he must irnrry^ iately, deter- mine. The reason assigned- fro- m Pafi# for the delay.- of hostilities, is- the- lojig continiralice of the' wintry season, so that tlie. jntfsbes of'. Rus'sian'Po.' land are not in a fit state of indnration to1 " allow the passage of cavalry and- artillery.-- The ^ iim- XBtr re nearly- ajmMjh^ laj; sr. A& Jtha. t, iit « ation_ than usual. The wlioje of the Fr^ nclj troops, through, out thKextended line- from Dantzic; to \ Varsaw, were advancing on the right bauSryf , th" a Vistula. Hostilities in the NrirtKiannot be much longer deferred. B napartp has left K'> jnigsljergj afti/ is i- jfffr, c'ee" diog in viewing his troops, previous to the, J- c'umini- netident of ^ psrationni-" the French at Madrid, will immediately evacuate that. city, and retire to the Northward— that Lord Wellington will attack Marniont if be . ventures to oppose his Lordship, whose intentions are s^- iJ to be, to penetrate to the capital. But it is supposed to be more probable, that all Spain south of the Ebro is intended to be abandoned by the enemy during the operations against Russia. Lord Holland last night brought in his two promised Bills, for the repeal of some of the most grievous parts of the authority vested in the hands of the Attorney- General, as to informations £,<- Officio. The Sinecure Bill was last night rejected in t'tj House of Lords by a majority of 35 to 3,—' Hie General Enclosure Bill, we understand, was a!; o rejected, without a division. TRIAL OF B « WLER.— Yesterday the trial of Bowler, for maliciously shooting st Mr. Bdrronghs : tt Appleton. in Hertfordsh: « e, came on at the ( 7 i Bailey, and occupied the whole of the day. The particulars of this outrage have bee. i already re- peatedly, before the Public. After the faifb of the case bad been proved, a number cf respeflahle witne< ses g ive evidence to prove his. insuiity. The Learned Judge sumrn'Tv ed up the whole; and the jury after retiring for an hour and lea. minuses, brought in a rerdk't" " of The prosecutor then recommended the prisorfec to inefcy, on account- of. their. long,. and- intimate acquaintance.' The prisoner received the sentenre wnh mtich appAteift ii. Ji'ffetehcev and retired froro'^ Cottrt wil- tToht ' betraying" any syropLoJiis of agiiaiiuti or un'faSin'ess^- '-"/ y,, - it.' '• -' Monday • se'nn'rght at ' Mancbji'er, Mr. S ijl'- r, the.. celebrated'iErOnaut, nia'de bis t. w, epty- third as- cenx-- and, alighted at Oakv/ opd, abtm't six mi'f* from made_ the passage in 48 Bii- Butesj- sp lihatrllle'rnfist have vavcljed at the iog Mte- ofamile-' in a'Hiifitit*." 7t , tU KQlTQgjf tBt* BRLFA1sf CBRO Vitiz*: Sr « —^ 4iMt\ g « fn in. yoaf Pupef of tSr « ! nei'v_, fs « >, i sfiStement of tlie- late niutiny , i!) the Armagh Yeoimnry rCbrpf,: the. JPotd'c! wilT nitu- ally Teej anjt. ou* xp kr « ( w'h- iw tb « business has beeri disritjceVl of5 and tnoul'h J a u. s. it. ry . to « ay it jjnot yet s. ttled, I think it'right to mention, that ti e Lord ' Lieutenant has done all jhat could Jftwt beVa « i]) eiS if of him, as will; appear by the following/^/; — On the 2d instant, the Armsgh Ytonianry C « irps \ va « in*, tpeiled by Bneailier- Major Hw, wter . wnicli: the. M » j > r read aJetter Until" Stf' K. BV l I r rLFUALts ; by i. rg^ r of the LORD LITE I « - NAMT), Hufiilg, that the tcii'm* n,< who- e [ laities are htreirnio annexed, shall be dMt^ d rlie Corps—• ivitievtrv fnitible mark of bit £ xcRI. LBHcr'a d- ttfyprffatnnifi'* title Very culpable an< i unmilitary coni/ ufl. ' - J„' Vt, ijiue^ t liav. injf faken up this business so very properly, and , » inucl. their own honour, I shall at prs. rnt diclina ^ oinp; into ti> « - mutincus to « d<& of iisif Corpt on 1111. o. vy, wlit- n rhey heard the LORD LLROIIMANT'S order naJ,<— rutl*. h » > w- fiVeC, requires me to say, that it Wat. more alurmitg aa'U Jan- geruut than on the 4th uf June iast. ARM. ion, July 2. Robert Jackson, Serjeant,.. . Jujln Brown, ' fcrorge Wilton, John Bowling, —— Broolts, J A VEOMAJt George Jiihn AndVwo'a, John S: rii> iiis, . ' 1 Qesirge ljt ii^ lt ts, y J Davmi ftoviiisou,;. • Last' vteek the Synod of Ulster m? t at Gooks- trtwn. § , orae of the nfost" important- of itV pjr,. ceedings will be: found in the follov. ing comrjim, f. catjons:— -.<>•>>• VGENF; SYNOD QF TIBSTZFORR, . Av a Meeting of the Qeiteral > Sj » od uf XFlsUr » t Coais^. tovn on tut 3< J. « nd < 3d of July, 18U', Ui j luiluwiiy rv » if lyl. ons'were agreed to. • 611 referring tij the Synod s'miiiute^ o^, 179S,. itwa » una. -. kiniousjy t^' the- pm- ilsu fmplLatud iatr^ onk iffit'or seditious practices,' the Synod did not uu- aii tor*, press any tiling more than tliat Dr Uickwin. aud Mr tiuiit!:, .•.• 0 of the pyrsotn' thwiifi alWded to, had fa. Wcouttrit. il by Govi'inmeut^' under sttupicioit of trfasou'antl swUliuit, and that this Synod aow atttivC-' les no other meaning to Ulat pression, and- if thai Kcpresiiliou has been otheruise under- stood or applied, tiro rtieaniiig of the Synod has bcv"- i ciis- conecived. . - ' "' "-' flesolvetl'uminiinotisly,' that it is'tlie op'.- icn ofihu Sviiod, that'ill t£) e Narrative pulillslied b) l) r. Uickson, tht ru art 4 uiunbg of gross iiustateiireiitu and nnarcprosentjoBs, fy Injurious ta tjio ropjthtioh of the Ministers of t^ t body. Tiie- Syuod- haviog tHaugfit jwoper that Dr., Dickson sliool 1 rpubjhly retract his mistatenients and tnisrcpresentatkms, . and Dr Disjfcton^ lia. finjj. expressed a wisli that tlie Syocd sliupld- prepare a declaration to that effect, the Synod appoint Jtesrs^ John XlioBapoon, James Homer, Samuel Hart 11a, Williuiy bright, and- James Biiltkltead, to mcet ' tLii. evt i,- ing, and draw up a form of declaration for Dr Dickson tn Friday morning, July 3, St rn o'clock, a. J- I. . » . The Committee appointed to draw up a form of declara- tion for Dr. Dickoori » signature, subuultcd. it to Jlie Synod, - which, after aft fttneu& mcnt, « • « . approved of, and handed to " Br. Dickson for hifcon- siuerution until next scdirui- i. The declaration is as follow s :— , " J-' fom a seuse of the duty which I • « • « ' to myself, to the public, intfrespecially to the It v. Synod of Ulster,' X feci myself- ealled upon to nckiwwlc- dge and decluie, ill the most public aud solemn rnmuftr, that tnv puhliciitlon enti- tled a " Narrative of the eunfinement and. exile of William Steele- Dickson, D. C." contains a number ot' in sti. te- lnenL- i and » Viisrepresent( Uioryi ( pai- tly ftriwrTg' froin miscon- ception), - injurious to the character of the Ministers of this Bo lv, and to the Presbyterian cause, anrl I hops t;. is Itc*. iJ « 5y wiij ituvv.. accept tuy ndirtow^ edgi nscnts of my deep rc- ij- rct uit'd ilnccre ^ nftli ition tVr h; villi; publishetl tliein.'' j * ' - frfty, » I'Mt 1.0, a. itfc BELFAST COMMERCIAL CHRONICLE Dr. Dickson baring considered the farm of declaration offered to Mm by this Synod, expressed his determination to decline giving it his signature. Movst*., that Dr. Dickson be suspended ab officio, ujitil he shall publicly retract his mistatements and misrepre- sentations respecting the Ministers of this body, In a man- ner satisfactory to the Synod. To this motion the following amendment was moved and agreed to, that the consideration of this toilless l> e post- . yoned till the meeting of the Synod next year, to allow Dr. Dickson an opportunity of publicly retracting his mistfte- tnents and misrepresentations. Resolved unanimously, that this Synod return Dr. Black tlieir hearty thanks for the display of zeal and ability mani- fested by him in vindicating th « honour and character of this body from the aspersions contained in Dr. Dickson's Narra- tive, and that he be requested to publish - his statement in vindication of tie Ministers of the Syndd. Dr Black was thanked accordingly from the Chair, sad promised to comply with the requeit of the JSynod- THOMAS CuMING, Clerk of General Synod. To the EDITOR of the BELFAST CHRONICLE. SIR— Vt'lien I sent yon the first account respeft- tlie ballyeaston Contest, I was at considerable pains fr> procure the most authentic information on the ' object, which conid then be obtained ; and my only morive for writing was, to throw lfeht on a business involving the dearest rights of Pres. byte- lisns, and to elucidate a subject which appeared dark and mcytericms, on account of the many false rennrts which had spread abroad respefiing the business— Yesterday the matter came before the Si port, imd ? fter a lon< j and patient hearing of both the ''" njority and Minority, the business was jpostn' Tied till this morning. However, when the di cu- sion was resumed, Mr. Dut'. er, with the cosient 6f Majority's commi- sioncrs, in the hopes of rrs oring nnamr » ry and a better understanding in that'divided't- afisb, resigned his call; for which disinterested'condocl, he was highly compliment- ed Kv m n. y- of the jnnst respeflable members of the Synod. 1 remain, SIR, Your's respectfully, July Mt, IS12. . A PRESUVTEMAS. ij- 4_ J Si'l - " IW BELFAST AC A' EMICAL • ST1TUTION. AT the Annual Meeting of the PROPRIETORS of the BKLFAST ACADEMICAL INSTITUTION, held, by public Notice, pursuant to the A< 3 of Ineorpo. ration, in one of the Rooms of the Institution, the 7ih July, 1812, The Most Noble the MARAUM of DOWNSHHTG, Vice- President in the Chair: Feports- from the Managers and Visitors having Veen received and read, the following Resolutbus were agreed to :— Resolved—' That it is now expedient to make a commencement in the literary part of the Aca- demic Institution, and that the united Boards of Managers' and Visitors are hereby instrufled, as soon as possible, to communicate by letter with the most tespeSable Seminaries in the Three Kingdoms, and with individuals of literary emi- nence, stating the Teachers, either Masters or Professors, at present required, their qualifications and their salaries or' endowments, and proceeding as soon as may be to tbfceleclion of sufh Masters or j^ rofessors, according to the laws of this Institution. That one- f'- urtb part of whatever money may accrue, ur. til the next General Meeting, from new subscriptions or Parliamentary grants, be appro- printed to literary or scientific purposes. The Meeting then proceeded to ballot for Offi- cers, WHEN JOHN ALESANDEH, was chosen Vict- Pres; dsnt for the ensuing four years. MANAGERS. BELFAST SHIP NEWS. The armed brig Fad. or, M* Niece, is loading for London, to sail first fair wind after II th inst. The Ami, Sheals, for Liverpool, cleats on Saturday first. The armed brig George, CauglKy, is loading at Loudon for this port. The armed brig Vina, Mont « omery, hence fot London, arrived safe at the Downs the 28th alt. The armed brig Britannia, Aberdeen, is loading for Lon- don, to Hail in a few days. The Kelly, M'llwain, for Liverpool, sails first fair wind. The trmnl brig Levant, M'Ktbun, is loadiqg at London for this port. The Hawk, M'Cotmick, loading for Greenock and Gla>. gow, wilt clew and sail fir- t fair wind The Bee, Rankin, for Dublin, sailed yesterday. The Diana, M'Calluni, ar Glasgow; and the Dispatch, Jameson, at Du'ilin, are loading for Belfast LIMEPLICK MARKET PRICES. When, per stone, 4,. OJ to 3i SJ— Oats, It. 10/ t" L. 1^.—- Barley, li 1U to it. IW— F! > ur. ( 2J « ) 4:?, 0J. to 44j. 0< i— 3rda. S. t. i OJ. to S4 « . OJ— 4ths. U5t. 0d. co 00/. OJ.— Oatmeal, per cvvt. SOt. OJ. to : i! j 0J.— Rough Tallow, per stone, 3 » . 8./ to OJ. OJ.— Lard ( Rou^ h) per tan £ 5i, 0i— Whiskey, per gallon, 14i Qd. to 14y. S/— Pota- toes, per stone, 2\ d. to Srf— Bee1', p- rlh f> T% J. to 7\ J-— Mut- ton do. 6 J. to Id.— Pork, per cwt 0i. PRICE or JRT RN. First. Second Third Fmirth. Firkins 110/. I0Et. 9t. S1!/. p- r cwt. Casks 113/. 104J. 91J. 88/ PER CWT. OATS. gQ ' jfONS KILN- DRIED OATS, FOR WW. SEED & ROBT. BAILIE. Belfast, Jelly It, 1812. ( J7S SALE THIS DAT. Mess. Robert Gjemble, & John M'Camman. Mess. Robert M'Dowell, William Migee, John M'Cracien, VISITORS. Dr. Crawford, | Archer Bayley, Esq. AUDITORS. Miss. Robert Knox, j Mr. Willhm B'Jyd. . Jamas Luke, I TREASURER. Rdert Cdkve'. l, Esq. SECRETARY. * Joseph Stevenson, Esq. The MARQUIS of DOWHSBIRE havintr left the Chair, ROBERT BRADSHAW, Esq. WAS ta. ied'to it, and it was resolved unanimously, That the best Thanks of this Meeting be pre- sented to our Chairman and Vice- President, the MARQUIS of DOWNSHIRE, for his zealous wishes and exeitions in favour of the Institution, acd for. his very proper conduft in the dhair. Signed by order, ' JOS. STEVENSON, Secretary. TO CORRESPONDENTS. A long iKter h? s been r « cei » ed signed " A Friend to the Education of the Poor," which we eannot think it either fair or liberal to publish; for we look upon it as a » p « eits « f intelrranct, to applaud one ch. iritjble institution < t tin tenet nf . metier; and surely it is not becoming it) those who fro/ tit liberality, to di& ate to a generous public in what channel its litinty shall flow. Hath the institutions alluded to appear well tntitled to pub ie patronage, tatb being « a!- cuiateil to < t ninch good. RespeSing the circuitous, not to say insidicus, manner in which the article has been twice transmitted to u » , we would wish the writer tt> learn, that any communication which has honestly the public good for its objeit, will meet a? cordial a reception when forw- ifded to- the f ditor, by any ordinary conveyance, as when handed to him hy the most - valued of hia Tricnd-; and, on the con- trary, no influence shall hSnde'r die Conductor of. this Paper from declining- to publish what, in his humble judgment, may have au injuribus teni . nty. The Parish Politics of A. B. and his intended Speech, are quite unin'eresting. The Address to Earl Moira in our nvxt. The various communications of Augustus shall be attend- ed to. • « Rural l abour," by Philoponus, ha » too much of tau- tology and expletive for good poetry. " The Helm," by J. G is unfit fot this. Paper. Euthomos shall be attended to. We cannot discover in the poetic communications ef E J. C. the degree of merit, which would entitle them to inser- tion. • Various communications under consideration. ' • LUrth. * The Lady of Colonel M'CASK't. of a son. Married. At Antrim, on Thursday morning last, Mr. T. M. COATES, to Miss WILLIAMSON, daughter " of Mr. Jainet Williamson, both of this town. On Monday rooming, at St. Anne's Chortb, Ptibim, by the Rev. Mr. Annesley Hunt, Colonel WASDLAW, o£ the 76th Regiment, to the Honourable A » » I LA* « , youngest daughter ef tht late Lord Viscount Lake. SUGAR, GINGER, & PIMENTO, BY AUCTION. 110 Hhds. fine ™ d very fine JAMAICA SCALE SUGARS, 17 Tierces, and 17 Barrels DITTO, 12 Bag7/ s'j JAMAICA WHITE GINGER, 21 Barrel, ditto PIMENTO, Will be put up to Public Sale, on TUESDAY the 14th July, at ONE o'clock, at HTR, WILSON & SONS, £ 67) Corporation- street MILLED TON SLATES. THE Galliot BeUiti i « now discharging a C of the above, on the CtMfom- House- Quay, opposite Messrs. GJLtfKS & STOtKD- U. E'S, where the si tes will he delivered at a ibwer price tlvm aitct removal to the Yard. A Quantity of SHSET LE ^ D, of different thickness, re. rtived ptr the CunnU^ iaM Salso for sale on reasonable tertSls-. Apply to JAMES M'CLEAN. July 1. . f.- « 6 PELISSES, DRESSES, MILLINERY, fitc. M. K'L BE i<] TNF'iRMS the Nobility and Gentry of Belfast add its jl Vic nity, she h « received her SUMMER ASSORT- MBN'f of GOODS, chosen by her Mother last month, from the first Homes in Lend > a, and wh; eh forras one of the most fclrjaRt and S-^ leA Colleftions ever offered for sale in this Town, and wUi b « dispose ! of on vgrv moderate terrni. A Neat fi^: » h. d MANTVA- MAKE'r will be taken three moot lis, free of « p « cc<;, on impruvement. 539) July « „ 1813. FURNITURE AUCTION, Sit WgflNXSPAY tie 15e6 mtMi. at ELEPSXa'CUii « t tit Curtrt Jfwit, Jrtot itf tit O.' J fkih- mttM, cffault s Coyt- matiet, AHOOANY, Northumberland, and other Tables; Ch » > r « ; Fevr- post and Field Bedsteads; Feather Beds and Bedding; Huitse Linen j Mahogany Talboy Drawers; Wardrobe; Basin Stands; Ooffimode; Pier and Dressing Glasses; an Eight- day Clock; Brass F nder and Stair Rods; Carpets and Carpeting; Kitchen Requires; two large Iron Beams, Stock Casks, Lumber, Set. & c ; also, a well- toned PIANO FORTE. * Terms— Cash, before removal. CUMING & TANNY, ao « TION,** rs, 8- i, aioa-. si* EfT. Belfast, / illy 8. ($ 79 • — • « - !!•> > i 111-" WHOLESALE WOOLLEN WAREHOUSE « ( 1. 2, BRIB( 3E- « TRgET, AWt Jeer U Minn. RADCLlfP and MtfXCB'S. T HOWA RD respeilfnlly informs the Public, t! f t » that he is lately arriyed from ENOIANO, and has re- ceived, ( and is now landing, per Neptune.) an extensive As- sortment of SUPERFINE and various other Qua'itioi of CLOTHS, entirely of liis own Mannfa& ure; and being obliged to return in a short time, he is determined to sell th- m off ou wiry low terms. S7C) k.- . July 7. ', 1' HE PARTNERSHIP hitherto carried on by the Sub- I scribers, in the SOAP and CANDLE MANUf AC- TUHE, under the Firm of JOHN C.\ RLEY k CO. was dissolved by mutual consent on rhe first instant— All Per- sons indebted said Firm, win please pay the amount of their Accounts to JOHN CARLKY, who will discharge all Debts due by slid Firm. JOHN CAR LEV. Bel'ast, July 6,181*. . JQHN'CROSSLY. - . - mmmm.. iiV*'-' THJ! Business will, in future, be carried oa by JOHN GARLSY, who is well supplied wi: h JMathers' Sett Whits Soap, Second Ditto, Yellont Ditto, fir Exportation, JihjcL and Green Ditto, Kensington Candles, Mould and Dipt Ditir, All of which will be disposed of on reasonable temss. ( STT- - r .. - I, - "" itf' • - -•----' CLARET. nr'O BE SOLD BY AUCTION, on WEDNESDAY th « Jl 15th imtsnr, at the Vaults t-. l LA » « INC « TIALI. AK, Merchant, Dundalk, at the hour of ELEVEN o'clock in the forenoon. Hogsheads of . Superior Old Claret, In Wood, higR> Flavour, ir. d excellent Strength — Also, a few Hogsheads of Vin- de- Grcroe and Frontogmac.. All will be sold withoni reserve.— Approved Sills on Dub • jjn will be taken, and a liberal Credit given. . WM. HALE, Auflioneer. DUNDALK, July 1. ( 5T4 BRANDyT& C. BY AUCTION. WILLI AM MACKY, _ L SELL BY AUCTION, at his 8- ronrs, on S* » QUAY, at ONE o'Clock, on WEDNESDAY, lith instant, 12 Pipes Oil Proof Genuine BRANDT, Now Landing," per Mmtor, fr m J « « » fv. Also, » Few Thousand CANb REEDS, » nd some COtKWOOD. Terms at Sale. 57.2) DBRRY, July 8,181*. SALE OF CALICOES. TO BE SOLD BY PUBLIC AUCTION, at the White Linen Hall, on WEDNESDAY the 8th irnt. nt ONS o'Clock, lay order of the. Assignees of a Bankrupt's Estate, 135 Pieces GRAY CALICO. 391 Ditto BLEACHED Ditto, that have " hem finished suitable for Exportation. Terms at the time of Sale. JAMES HYNDMAN. JnlyS. AUCTisNtta. .( 542 BARILLA BY AUCTION. LLIAM ORR will Sell by Au& ion, on FRIDAY :"' S 10th inst. at ONE o'clock, at Mr. WILLIAM MAXWELL'S Stores in Hill- street, Fifty- Three tiules P> at ilia, Terms st Sale. MACFARLAN, Attctioneer. ______ Belfast, July 3. TO BE LET, T'HE HOUSE and L.^ ND, npttr Ma I one Tttrn- pike, lately occupied hy Mr. FSBRINI, and immediate possession given.— dpp'y to JOHN THOMSON. Jennymount, July 6. ( 571 WANTED, AMAN SERVANT, who can produce proper Cer : fi. cates sf Char. nSler— If he has live- l long in liij former, places, it will be considered as a ri'CtWvnemlation—-\ pp >• to JOHN THOMPSON. Jennymount, July 6. ( 570. BATHING LODOE FtTRNISHED. TO BE LET, par Three Months from the 1st August. NEAT comfortable HQUSF., Furnishe 1, sitMTted n - jr Whi'e- Ahbey, on rhe Carrickfergrus Shore, For particular-, apply to Mr. THOMAS M'MEEKIN on ' h « Premises July 6. ( 56 » OAK BARK & TIMBER FOR SALE, AT DEPKYCAW 1P00DS. ABOUT FORTY TONS of Well- saved OAK, and a Few Tons of BIRCH BARK of an excellent Qua. lity, and in prime or r. A'so ) 4K, AS1!, BIRCH, and ALDER TIMBER, an O AR TREE, suitable for an AxU tree of a Wind- m II; all which will be disposed of On rea- sonable Termi, by THOS. CLOGHER. Who hn* that OM- estaMished INN, in the City of An. MASH. TO LET, formerly the Monry- nux ARMS ( wht- n occupied by the late Mr Geonoe Parks ) and latterly the KINO's A* MS ( when occupied by Mr. JAMES- O'RKILLY ) now in excellent repair, with a pood Walied- in GARDEN, and suitable OFFICES, fit for the accommodation of a re- speftable Tenant, who may have immediate poVess'on. Also, a few TENEMENTS, fit for respectable Trades- men. adjoining same Concern. Letters ( Post- paid) will be attended to. Deaarc. sw, near Mov, July 5, 1812. SCARLET, WHITE, & BLACK CLOTHS. JOHNSON & FISHER have received, by the CUK. A / rah Supply of Scarlet. White, and pluck Cloth*, Whirfi hsv » been csrefults chosen, and will be se! d chc. tp. * 2> '•• • - ' Bel'. t, JnneM. 4 DUBLIN MELTED TALLOW. " JTOHN haj- a PaRCEL, which, to Jo'. e| ' » " Sales, he. will sell Cheap. .... SS5) .'.,.' . ...-,>' Julys. ROHER f vA TTEii- SON "" • TTAS received, by . the l. ite Vessels from Lnftdtm, X Liverpool, Bristol, ftc. ftc. it. Large Audition to his ! former Extensive Stock, of HARDWARE Sf IRONMONGERY GOODS, CONSISTING OF | l Bra'ttt- enttf, Morticr, Irm- rimtti, Iltll- do^ r, - Chsst* j{ . Cupboard, and Drawer Locks— Stfet Copptr— | Single, Double, and Treble Railed Iron— Tin ; f Plate*— Patent, Half Patent, Crown $ Cast- el SYTHES— Patent Miial Kitchen Furniture.— Common . and Cnsteel lift APING- HOOKS— Fashionable Brass Work— Ten- Ur is, Tea 7 rays— Weavers' Mails for Diaper or Sail- cloth. Manufacturers, SfC. SjC, He is likewise well supplied with Sponge of the best quality— Rest, Midline, and Common Gfae— Smiths' Anvi's, Sledges, and Vices— Forge and Small Bellows— Stock Locks Sf Grates manufactured under his own inspection. TO FLOUR - MTLLE RS, & C. See. R PATTERSON begs leiive to inforu his Friends and | the Public, that he lias received for Sale, on Commission, for the use of Mill*, & c. from die Manufactory of MESSRS. HOWARD & 11033EL, or MANCHESTER, " A IMrge Assortment of WIRE. I'/ EBS, Of lirst rate quality, at very lt^ dticed . Pi'ices; also, ' CUPPER'WIRE WORK,' Of a very superior quality, for Paper Moulds, which ): e .\ sili sell on tl> e lowest tei'ins" to Paper- Mali^ rs, together with a iniuntity of PIN POINTS'for Calico Printers. I'he fo I low io ij are tiie I'rica of Ihos Wt. se- W* B, per Sheet of four Feet two Inches i-^ j an I nine Injelies bnnd": YELLOW CANDLE TALLOW. { n , f" 4' ASKS RUSSIAN TALLOW, r. ow landing, and ^ for sale hy GILLIES & STOCKDALE. ALSO, Alieante Barilla, Jlfontreal Pot Ashes, % l, 3d, and Stained, Archangel Malts, Amber Rosin, . Richmond Leaf Tobacco, Scale Sugars. Honduras Mahogany, Cotton Yarn, Nt>. 80 la 144, Jamaica Rum. ( 4S4 CAMPBELL SWEENY IS Landing the Caigo of the Ship Bretiert, Captain TAT- LO « , from TRINIDAD, consisting of 223 Hhds. 4- 2 Tierces, and 112 Barrels Sugar, 1 Barrels Coffee, and 18 Puncheons Rum, ON SALE WITH .50 Hhds. Leaf Tobacco, lately hn led, and in which are some of the highest characters ever imported hre — Alicante, Sicily, andTeneriffe Barilla— Bleachers, Smahs— American Rutin— and Teneritfe Wtne, in Pipes, Hogsheads and Quarter Casks. 52*) Belfast, June SO. W" o BLEACHERS' SMALTS. GEORGE LANGTRY & CO. TTJ" AVE for Sale, a Parcel of Real DUTCH BLEACH- 11 ER8' SMALTS, of very fine Quality;. ALSO, American Pot and Pearl Ashe if, A lit ant Barilla, • ReJined Saltpetre, American Rosin, Fine and Common Gongotl Teas. Bei'ast, April IS, 1S12. COGNIAC BRANDY. THE Subscribers have imperted, and for Sal » , a small parcel of OLD real COON. IAC FRENCH BR DV, warrant** genuine, which, with every other - article in the WINE and SPIRIT TRADE, they will sell on the most reasonable Terms.. JOHN & THOS. CUNNINGHAM, . Castle- street, June 5. ( 349 WHEAT TO BE SOLD. " JlTlROM Ten to One Hundred Tons, of the Very beet qua- il/ lity, and carefully kiln dried— To be shipped free, on board a lighter at the Antrim Quay, payable by Bills at sixty- one or ninety- one days. Also, Twenty Tons of B \ RLEY. Apply to FERGUSON & LEDLIE. S14) ANTIItt MILLS. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Corran, near Lame, for the Benefit of the Undrx~ writers, Owners, or whom it way Concern, on MONDAY next, the ISth inst. HP HE Sloop MOLLY & SALLY, of KiRKCUDSRic. H r, burthen per Re^- gister 43 Tons, with all her Materials. . This Vessel will carry nearly Sixty Tons, sails remarkably fast, and does not draw More than eight feet water. Tettfts of'payment will be declared at the Sale, ICS) 1. ARSH, July « . No. 8 fo IS .... .. 5t\ • - 20 — 24 5s. OJ. SO — .. 61 ej: 3G — ..... • Is. 6 J. 40 —. SO .... .. at. 8 d 34 — 56 ..... 9 s SJ. 58 — 60 ... .. 10;. 10 d 64 — • Us. OJ. 70 — .... .. 14. 0./ 74 — 16., 6 J. Orders for FLOUR. MACHINES, BRUSHES, fix. by Letter, or otherwise, will be punctually attgrtded to, . under an engagement to furnish no articlc but wliat is of thfe mode superior Construction, which the approbation of sundry most respectable Millers will testify ; and which, on repeated trials* hath boe. n found superior in quality to nnv others. Apply as above, or to Mr. JOHN TlOWA'liD, at No 48, Capel- street, Dublin. Belfast, jiine 19, 1812." M'ADAM Sc M CLEERY 2. TAVE just received, per . the. Aurcra, from LONBON - 1 and have on hand, Fine and Common Congou, Souchong, and Green TEAS' •• Very Fine, Fine, and Second SCALE SUGARS, Refined SUGAR, and CANDY, Miserable— Indigo—~ Refined Saltpetre Rozin, Alicante Barilla—- Mustard-— Pimento Pearl Aihes— White Ginger, ( Ac. And an Assortment of SPICES an 1 DYE- WOODS, which they wiU dispose of on moderate t tms. They have likewise tor Bole, NINE THOUSAND AMERICAN CANE. REEDS, of an excellent Quality. 49?) Belfast, June 25 GEO KG I 4 COTWN- WOOL, . ORLEANS Do'. Dl'.: PiT ASHES, " 7* • SICILY R HUE LA, LEAF TOBACCO, For - Sale, bo' Reisoriaiile Terms, by * ' I- \ MES KENNEDY,. . Belfast, May 19, Doneg-. lt- Q. My. (- 21 . S JAMES LENNON . , fTT AS orr Sale, at the Stores of Mr- M'C:, PIM, Tomb's- : i] L Quay, as per Anet, direil from Jti'wv 557 i'arrek Kiln- drieil Oats, 35 Tons Oatmeal, and ]()() . Bags First Flour, " Which he wi t dispo_- e. of on moderate Term*. .( 194 SUMMER ASSIZeS, 1812 rT'HK Secretary's Office in- the Connty of Antrim Cour;- ! House. Carrickfergu*. w. ll remain open until WED- NESDAY the 8th rlay or July ne » t, at the Hrut- of NINE o'clock iti the Evening, for receding Affidavits for Present- ment'; an,! till TUESD.: Y the 21st, at- the'same Hour, . for receiving ' Accounts. • 4SY) : " CARRICKFERCUS, June 22, 1812. """' NEW HOTEL, BALLYCASTLE. m; Fur-. lER ' o v / " EFSPF. CTfUI. LY begs to inform the Public, that he has opened A'HOTEL in BALLVCAST L- E, in which every a; tention" shall be. paid to tbe accommodation of such. " Travellers a » shall honour him . with Company; < ' " V His Beds are well aired; his l. a. iMer always, stocked with the best Provisions; and his Hay and Oats of. the be » t Quality N B. He has TEN Cwt. of good WOOL, for Wholesale, and a Rood HOUSE and OFFICES, pleasantly situ'irtd a't rhe Otiay, To LET; Wished or. Unfurni- hed, for any length let time— fit for a J& enfleman's Family. 552) BALLYCASTLK, July 4. AUT Pel- soil willing to undef; ake the vjewin^ S luing ot those parts of tht above Parish, for wbicb Agreements have not been entered inio, i> requ- sted to a•• ply to Rev. EDWARD MAV, or Mr. OititKr r, at the Castle- Office, immediately. An I the Parishioners of said I'an.- h are hereby cautioned, not to draw the Tyti. cs of the i. ame under penalty ol being sued for Subtridtiou. ' Citatioiuwill be issued for all arrears of Tythes, eutsund- ing on the 1st day oi August next. EDWARD MAY, J « M. Vicar, Belfast, July i, 1812. TO BE LET, For the Term of 15 Years, from the lj< of August next, - THE HOUSE, No. 9, AUTHUR- STREET, with j- a well- inclosed YARD,. STABLE, HAY- LOFT, be. and has the arcommodation of a bach- entrance from Caiei - dar street. The whole in excellent repair, aud well adapted lor the reception of a gefl'teel Family. For particUl'TS, apply at the Premises; or, at Mis FAL- LOWS, Jan-. es's- Plate. N. B. Possession can be given immediately. f52fl ; BUILDING GROUND. To be Let, in Great Eik- iard- Street, in Front of tie New Shatnbles, AFEW I. OTS of GROUND— one of the best Situa- tions in Belfast for Building, with Vaults complete. A lofijjl. ease will he given. • Eor particulars, inquire of Major FOX. ( 261 . „ „ ,. WANTED, a. YOfeMG LAD, " of geod Connexions, as an AP- PRENTICE to the WOOLLEN BUSINE3S — A Fee will be required. • Apply at the Office of ( his Paper. f. j^ Q • V,' ANTED, AT ttwl'it of August next, a HOUSEMAID who caa be welt ri conim n ' ed— ho o- her heed apply. Inquire at the Commercial Chronicle- Office. .55DJ mh Jh( y. " WANTED. Fir the School of Londonderry, built oh the Foundation cf Erasmus Smith, . . two PERSONS, eitbe. M » rri d or Single, qualified to ait as Master and , V1 istrert ;- a* they will be ropeflably Lodged, and hti've hben, l Siiarles. Application to be m , de tt> the LORD BISHOP of DEARY, or the Rey. RICHARD B • BINGTON. 509) LflNDodDERitT, Jnne 19. . MASONRY. THE MA « Y « RS, WARDENS, and BRITHRSB, of Lodges No 18, 23, 69,77, 521,708, and 914, return their sincere Thanks to the Rev. CHARLES CAMPBELL, for his appropriate and impres- ive^ SermoB, preached before them in Newty Church, on the' 24th instant, the Festival of ST. JOHN. - • •• • " \ The Brethren then present sintferely regret, that even a more extensive audience did not Witness his animated and pathetic recommendation of general harmony, loyalty, and patnotism.^- They. al- o beg leave td return their I hanks to Lieurenatit- Colonel ALLAN, of the'Middlesei Militia, for his rpady and polite acquiescence in " granting them the us* of the Regimental Band for thafdiy!— Signed by Order, R. POOLER, SECHETARY. t r r • A^ tilLV The Public'are i esp'eitfully nform- t . id, that it is intendei'the ( VBowiqg . I W\' fOR. BRISTOL, $ A A- The Cotter VENUS, SYP8' JOHN S Vl. TE. R, MASTRF, Will load to sail first fair wind after 11th inst. For freight apply to 547) R- GREENLAW, Agent. N. E. TRADERS r> l"':, ail at tl" wJertKnlMeJfsrhJi: roR LONDOM, The armed brig. BRITANUIA, ABIACRRN... lS- h July, jv These Vessels being armed and completely wyll found, Insurance by them wii- i consequently be etfeeted en the mo- t reasonable terms FUR LIVERPOOL The fCELLY, MMI- WAIN Flr* t fair wind. The 3T. PATRICK, CAMPBRLL 7days » ftte » FROM LIVERPOOL FO. R BELFAST, The armed brig'. VEN. U&- PeNt » . SroN..' Ilth inst. FROM LONDON FOR BKLFl'S r,; The armed brig- LEVANT,* M'KiBin Dth inst. The armed brig VINE, Mffh'TtfoM* » V'.'..... 14 day:, after. For Freight, in London, apply to. Messrs. WM. A JOHN WHARTON, Nicholas* I. ai. e; Qr',. in Bel'ast. to . - ; R. GREENLAW, Agent, Who wBi receive an 1 forward l. INIHv' CI. OTH and othej MERCHANDIZE with care and dispatch. IJ. A tew Stout Lads wanted as APPE ENTICES to the Sea, to whom liSeral Rncouravemeni: will he?' ven: . FOR GLASGOW, THE HAWK, B. M'CORMK K, MASTER, ( A, cntistant Trailer), . " To Sail; in a few oays. tOR DVB LIN. '";' The B* 5R, RANKIN « la a few days. For Fi eight, apply to ' GEO. MONTGOMERY. The BETSFYS, NfciLsoN, at Glasgow; and the DIS- PATCH, JAMWUN, at Dublin, are loading for Belfast. 454) Belfast, .' sue M. Public ate nMpa& fd'lf info.- m " " eil, that the foll/ jw; n,; R EG! JL A R PkAD E Rri VjF K'itl nil for fhth . mptSive ' jrt., tathb tie Jint fa's* Hrittd a'ir> lie J* ltt mentioned : FOR LONDON, . Th- armed brig FACTOR, M- NiM 11th July. Tile armed BRIG DONEGALL. Coua 1 MAV, 14 days after. FOR LIVERPOOL, Th^ ANN, - SBEALS, I fth July, f TLIC FANNY, MA » H « .... V I.. Eight days after. FOR BRISTOL, The SWIFT, Nrrt... '....:....' July. FROM LIVERPOOL FOR BELFAST, Tlie MINERVA,. CouR. rF. NAV 8th July; The CERfclS, SAVAOS. Eight days after, FROM LONDON FOR BELFAST, jf The imed brig GEOP. GF. CAUCHET 10th July. Tile armed brig LAGAN) HOSRINB......... 14 days after. • fa* Freight, in London, apply to Mess- s. ALEXANDER and WILLIAM OOU. BY, Abc> hu| eh- Ydrd Gentlemen who hive Linens to forward, will please send th£ m to GEORGE LANGTRY ffy. A few stout Lad » wanted as Apprentices to the Sea. FOR SALE OR- CHARTER, The Sihostier PROVIDENCE, or OARTMOU 1 u, Burthen per Register 109 Tons, Well found and armed, and sails reaiartably : j c. in be made ready for sea in a fe> v days— Applj t* 1 Mr PxMLl. IPS, GRICNWOOO'S Hotel, or to WILLIAM PHELPS, No. S, Linae- Ktto- Dedk. f BcI£ Ht, June I. BELFAST. COMMERCIAL CHRONICLE COMMERCIAL REPORT. f From tie Betfait MtniUy Magazine.'] The voice of the people in England, nearly utiammoin against the Orders in Council, has at last hp'- n h^ ard. TM> committees from the com- ITierei d and marmfaflnring distrifts have adduced a valuable and clpar h" dv of evidence at the bars of bo'h Houses rf Parliament, in which it appears, according to Herrv Bronpham's speech, that the scarcity of money arising from had trade has been found to press mnch more heavily than the scar, city and high prices of provisions. It is more dif. ficnlt to pr< cure the money to purchase, than to find supplies of provisions. A greater ease of commercial distress, than that at present existing in England, has scarcely ever been made cut— Nor have the rnueher accents of the unenlightened Ltrdditef been wi'hout their effwft in the dflirvea. tion of national distress, and in producing the alarms, which have induced the present Minister*, powerful on'y in trick and finesse, cased as thev are in selfish motives, and impenetrable, except only to fear, to put on the appearance of making cor. ces- ions. At first public erpeflations were great, that by a relinquishment of the system of the Orders, trade would be restored by'a conciliation with Ametica, but other matters yet remain to be discussed with the Americans, a* to the right of search, and the impressing of sailors ; and concessions tardidly grnrted after so many causes < f irritation, do not al. wavs at once pi > uce conciliati' n. To the appre- hension?, hat the United States may have already determined on more direft hostility on taising the ' embargo, we havi to add ' he d'ubts, whether vhen the proposed suspension shall be known, at the ether ' ide of ihe Atlantic, the terms will meet the approbation of the American government, and thus the hones of a restoration of trade are still rendered d<#> B'iful. Since lie commencement of this Magazine, a waroirg voice has been raised in these reports, against the Orders in Council, but our merchants and in trufaftuieis were deaf, and fenced in apa- ; thy, they disregarded the calls of true policy— The condufl of the linen- drapers at Armagh, at thr cl" sr of ( he year 1608, stamps a charafler on our public spirit not easily to be effaced, when a submission to men in authority prevented a decla- ration against those orders, the impolicy of which is now generally avowed. Or. e trait in the national distress in England, is discovered in the fa£>, that it has been proved in evidence, that the new cutlery of Sheffield has been pledged in large quantities with the pawnbrokers in London. When manufaflurers submi; to the exorbitant interest charged by pawnbrokers, great indeed must be the distress. The linen tra, lu of this country is without amcrjdrrent nd a very dull market in Dublin is eipetfed. Tre hopes entertained of an improve, ment through the alteration of the Orders in Coun- cil, will be much more likely to operate in raising the prices in- the brown markets, than in tending to increase the sale of the bleached goods. The expectation of conciliaiion with America is likely to be more operative in die former than in the lat- ter c;: se. The sale of guineas is now clandestine, as was to be expefled from the operation of the late a< 3 of Parliament. Guineas were lately selling in Dublin at a prpminm of per piece, but the ti'^ nsiflion there, and in other places, must be pri- vate, and on the mutual honour, or the mutual interest of the buyer and seller, to keep it secret. BRISTOL ELECTION. BRISTOL, JUNE SO.— This city at present ex- hibits a scene of the utmost confusion, arising fir m a c r ested eledior. It was generally ex- pefted that Mi. R. H. Davis wotiM have been re- turned without opposition ; hut Mr. Hunt having declared himself a candidate, many of the lower ] classes espoused his cause. There was no polling yesterday, the whrle day being occupied by speeches a" d necessary arrangements. At the hustings, Mr. Hum declared his determination not to resign while a freeman would poll for him, and insisted on all the oaths being administered to the eleflots. Theie were veiy seiious riots yesterday ; the mob broke all the windows of the White Lion Inn and the adjoining houses, and even proceeded 1 to untile the ro^ f and throw the tiles on the cou- stables. Many persons have received severe eon- tusii ns, and have been carried to the Infirmaiy.— It is rr. tich to be regretted, that the regularity and peaceable demeanor with wliich our eledlions weie formerly condufied, are now totally disre- aaided. Notwithstanding the exertions of Mr. liavis's, Mr. Protheroe's, and Sir S. Rom lly's ' friends to prevent a recurrence of the outtrges! hich fndangered Mr. Bathurst's life at a la- e Fleflion, the procession on SaturJay was assa^' d by vollies of mud, stones, d » .< d cats, & c. Mr Davis fortunately . seined unhurt, exceot from one stone w. hich struck his arm. A quarter past three o'clock Mr. Davis is about twenty a- head of Mr. Hunt. The following is ' it E^' raft op a letter dated Wednesday last :— « As I feared yesterday, our disturbances were opW begin. No sooner had the poll closed at five o'clock, than the mob proceed- ed to a h" U? e used by Mr. Davis's Committee. This they entirely gntted. Another party pro- ceeded to the Trout Tavern, which shared the same fate, as did two or three others. After wreaking their vengeance upon the few remain- ing panes or bits of glass at the White Lion, they proceeded up Park- street to Berkeley- square, when Alderman Daniel's mansion suffered in every story. But it was upon Mr. Davis's own residence that their fury was principally to be vented. Mr. Davis had returned peaceably home, and was sittinp- in the midst of his family, when, about eight o'clock, 500 of the mob burst into the court before his house, and destroyed every gate, post, shrub, and pane of glass, within their reach; fortunately the mischief rested here. His valua- ble colleflion of piftures, being in rooms behind his house, escaped their ravages. While these things were go'ng on, several of his friends waited upon the Mayor to inform him of these proceed- ings, and to call upon him for assistance. Tfiere were about 70 of the constables collefled at the Council- house and the Mansiop- house; but in the very face of the Magistrates and his officers, the Council house again received a volley, which broke down the doors and shutters, which alone, from the preceding day's adventures, kept them from the pitiless storm. The riot act was at last read, and some military assistance obtained, and about SO of the depredators are secured. A troop of the Scotch Greys, under Gen. Oswald, arrived about nine, at Mr. Davis's at Clifton, and, soon after, a company of the West Middlesex Militia. The Poll is this day proceeding, and a body of the Volunteers are in the interior of our Exchange, ready to act,- if wanted, as soon as the poll closes. State of the poll at the close yesterday : — Davis 210 Hunt SO Hunt has not polled to- day more than 32.— Davis's men come up faster than they can be sworn." . It is stated, that* Mr7kemble has withdrawn himself from Covent- garden Theatre, both as Aflor and Manager; aud that Mr. Fawcett is to succeed him next season in the latter capacity. Mr. K.' s resignation is said to be in consequence of his demand of an increase of salary, both as Manager and as Aflor, having been refused. Mr. K.' s salary as an aflor only, at Covent- garden Theatre, was 36/. per week ; he demanded it to be increased to 60/ per week, with the addition of 201, per night for every performance beyonJ three, so that in case of a piece having a run, his sa! a- y for iHe time would, in faff, be 120/. a- « - eek! B - sides this, he demanded a material increase of salary as Manager, and a considerable addition to the sum which he annually received in lieu of a ' benefit. It was the non- compliance of Mr. Harris with these reasonable demands, that determined Mr. Kemble to take his leave of Covent- garden i heatrft. and to dispose ot the propel ty he has in' that concern. FASHIONS. The following are among the prevailing Lon- don Fashions for Ladies, far the present month : [ From Achrmanns Repository. ] F. VENTNG DRESS.— An embroidered crape round roka, decorated at the feet wtl. a deep Vandyke fringe ; short melon sleeve ; bosom and back to correspond. White or Vossom latin under- dress. Hair 3 dishevelled crop, orna- mented with a small cluster of ( he Chinese rose on each side, and confin*! with a comb of pearl at the bjck of the head. Necklace, ear- rings and bracelets, « f pearl and wrought gold. Grecian scarf of lilac silk, with embroidered vari - gated ends. Slippers of white satin, and cloves of French kid. Fan of imperial crape and ivery, embellished with gold antique devices. PHOMRNADE DUESS— Around high robe of fine cam- bric or jaconet muslin, with waggoner's sleeve, and high, full- garhered collar. A cottage vest, of light green or lemon coloured sarmet, laced in frent of the bosom with silk curd, and trimmed round with broad thread lace ; the vest left unconfined at the bottom of the waist. A Highland helmet, composed of the wait material as the vest, with long square veil of white lace. A rosary and cross of the coquilla nut. Half- boots of pale green kid. Parasol of the same colour, with deep white silk awning. Gloves of buff- coloured kid. TFrom la Belle Assemble'."] OrtlA, •* GALA DRESS— A robe of imperial blue jars- net, shot with white, with a demi- train, ornamented with fine French lice down each side the front and round the bot- tom ; the trimming surmounted ky a white satin ribband ; the robe left open a small space down the front, and fasten- ed with clasps of sapphire and pearl over a white sitin slip petticoat: short fancy sleeve to correspond with th orna- ments of the robe. Parisian cap made open, formed of rows of fine lace and strings of pearl, the hair dressed a-! a- Henrict/ i of France, appearing between, and much separated on the forehead. Pearl a- ck'aie, and hoop ear- rings of the tame. Scarf shawl in twisted drapery of fine white lace. White kid gloves and fan of ivory, ornamented with gold. Slippers the same colon' as the robe, with white rosettes, EVENING DRESS— A p le willow green, sbot with white; or plain wiiite gossamer satin sfip, with a demi trainfriajed with silver"; short close sleeves the same as the slip, termi- nated with rows of scallops. Short Grecian robe of white crape, embroidered and fri « g* d with silver; the waist of sa- tin, ornam. nted with pearls, beads, or a delicate trimming of silver; girdle a la nfcntin, formed of silver cordon and rich silver tasselj. Anne of Denmark hat, of white satin, with a long white ostrich feather drooping o-.' cr the front, and surmounted by a small btuwh of rose- buds or wild ho- ney- snckles; pearl bandeau discovered on the right side of the head. Maltese ear- rings of pearl and sipphires, with pearl necklace and cross to correspond. White satin slip- pers, hinged with silver. White kid gloves. The shawl or long mantle generally thrown over this drees should be Maria i. ouisa bine, with viry deep fringe. GENERAL OBSIR VATIONS — Now the pelisse r « po » esaaf » - Iy in the cedar press, and the velvet and fur are embued with spicy odours, the preservatives of Turkey leather, cimphire, and cedar shavings, which defend their warm and rich tex- ture from the destructive moth, till winter shall again resume her frozen empire. To these have succeeded the spencer, the mantilla, and the scarf shawl; the former of these articles is most in favour for walking, with a bonnet of the same, bent over the forehead, and the Sower transferred from beneath to the front, or round the crown of the bonnet; but the most favourite orilamentii a long white ostrich feather. % he gowns are made much the same as last month, can* aisting chiefly of French cambrics or Indian muslins for half- dress; and coloured muslin*, crapes, Opera nets, gossamer sa- tin!, and French sarsne'S, for evening parties. Tl'C dressing and disposing the hair yet mainta'na its favour and preference in the style adopted by King Charles's beau- tics, and seems jiec- uliarly suited to th a English countenance. Flower* in half dress, an ' herons and ostrich fenthrrs in full dress, are now universally adopted The village basket has now taken p! a<- e of the ridicn'e, whirh, with the cottage bonnet p!: ice 1 v ry backward, with ' fl > wers underneath on each side the fon'fnad, pi" e to rrnny ' of our ladies of very high rank the appearance of blooming ,{ and beauriful cottagers. Stays are now very much thrown aside ; and the exquisite ' contour of a frie Grecian form is now rtn Ion rer. by being sreel < clad, di » i; uised in such imuen- trahle and hideous armnu". v The favourire colours are blue, lilac, jonquil, Pomona, and pale willeiw green. ENGLISH AGRICULTURAL REPORT. The Wheats just getting into hloom are described in the Reports, from most parts of the country, a> looking particu- larly well. The con- inued winds and rain have not yet had an unfavourable eflefl; on the contrary, the rains hav • been beneficial to the c'irn, and an early harvest is expected. The crops appear large and bulky, the Wheat in particular, on the best soils, and very little laid. Beans and peas, and a'! other crops, are said to ba good, oats excepted, which are in many parts bad. Hay harvest, near London, is about half completed, the crop large, and the greater part well preserved. The clo- vers and artificial gras* es, generally, either making or upon the ground, are carted. No want of hands. Potatoe planting nearly finished; and the largest extent of ground planted throughout the island, it is supposed ever be- fore known. Turnip sowing is not yet finished— the drill but little practised for turnips in the south- eastern counties. Hops in a promising state— no defedt reported. Same of the seed crops A large breadth of cole seed in E sex. The fruit has suffered m v.' ialiy from cold and blighting winds bu' the cherries most of all, being, in many parts, entirely cut off in the b'oom. The fallows work well. The stock of old Whe* t in the country universally said to be at a very low ebl , and is well known to have been spar- ed by a variety of substitutes and admixtures in the br. ad, more especially in tl. e Metropolis, in which potatoes have supplied a considerable share— very great want, in the course of the next two months, i< expected by persons of the best information. Wo:> l has rather a brisker sale, but the stock in the growers'hands » trl very large. Cattle of all descripf ions, fat and lean, excessive dear— lambs scarce. C" Ws i' variably at a high price. Store pigs form an exception, feeing stil! lower in price. BRITISH NAVAL FORCE.— The following state- ment is abstrafted from the Official Returns up to 1st July;— At sea, 92 of the line, 8 fifties, 124 friga: es, 106 sloops, 6 bombs, 129 brigs, 36 cut- ters, 52 schooners; total 552. In port and firing, 27 of the line, 7 fifties, 26 frigates, 32 sloops, [ 2 bombs, 15 brigs. 8 cut'ers, 14? schooners; total 131. Guard shi^ s, 5 of the line, 4 frigates, 5 sloops; total 14. Hosp tal ships, & c. 33 of the line, 4 fifties, 2 frigates, 1 sloop ; total 40. In commission, 157 <' f ' he line, 19 fifties, 156 fri- ga es, 142 sloops, S bombs, 144 brigs, 44 cutters, 66 schoonets; total 737. Inordinary, 72 of thij 1 ne, 14 fifties, 66 frigate-, 35 sloops, 6 bombs, 16 brigs, 4 cho ners ; total 213. Building, 33 of the line 4 fifties, 13 frigates, 6 sloops, 8 brigs ;' total 64 ;— forming a total of 10J4 vessels, viz. 262 if the line, 37 fifties, 235 frigates, 183 sloops, 14 bombs, 168 brigs, 44 cutters, and 70 schooners. Of this force there ate in he Mediterranean, 99 vessels— 26 of the line. Off Spain and Portugal. 95— 37 of the line. In the N rth Sea, 31 — 10 of - the line. In the Channel 72— 9 of the line. In the Downs, 35. MILITAItY PROMOT 10NS. WAR- OFFICE, JUNE SO. 2d Regiment of Dvfl Giards— T. Wood, Oent. to be Cornet, hv purc'.- i ' , vice Bradburne, promoted.^ 4th Ditto— Cornet >. Scott to be Lieutei. atit, without pur- chase, vice Drought, who retires. Assistant Surgeon F. Brown, from the Sd Foot, to be Assistant Surgeon, vice Lingford, appointed to the Royal Regiment of Horse Guards. 4th Regiment of Dragoons— M. Kirby, Gent, to be Cornet, by pu> chase, vice Norcliffe, promoted 6th Ditto- Brevet Lieutenant- Colonel R. Ell ce, from half- pay of 94th l. ight Dragoons, to be Major, vice Stoddart,' deceased 9th Regiment of Light Dragoons— R. Bvarsley, Gent, to be Cornet, by purchase, vice Shaw, promoted. |< 18th Di to— J. Dolbel, Grtit. to be Cornet, by purchase, vice Blackett, promoted. ' 21st Ditto— J. Schroeder, Gent, to be Veterinary Surgeon, vice Levitt, deceased. 1st Regiment of Foot Guards— F.. P. Buckley, Gent, vice Eamsden, who resigns; and Gentleman Cadet F. Daw. kins, from the Royal Military College, vice Lambert, de- ceased, to be Ensigns, without purchase. 5th Regiment of Foot— Hospital- Mate A. Steel to be As- sistant- Surgeon, vice Tate, plated upon half pay. 9th Ditto— f- nsign W H Ceckburne to be Lieutenant, with- out purchase, vice Macdonald, appointed to the Bourbtn F-< girnent. Gentleman Cadet J. Sutton, from the Royal Military College, to be En< ign, vice Cockburne. ISth Ditto— Lieutenant- Co'onel W. Williams, from the C ® th Foot, to be Lieutenant- Colonel, vice Keine, who ex- changes. 14th Ditto— Lieutenant C. Holmes, from the Hertfordshire Militia, to be Ensign, without purchase. 18th Ditto— Ensigns J. Gordon and E. Casson to be Lieu- tenants, without purchase. Harding, Gent vice Gordon; and R. W. 1 arleton, Gent, vice Cassan, to be Ensigns, without purchase 19th Ditto— Lieutenant H. Wemyss to be Captain of a C< unpany, without purchase, vice M Donald, promoted. 22d Ditto— J. Biitier. Gent, without purchase, vice Paton, appointed to > bc. v2d l. ight Dragoons; and F. T Hall, Gent, by purchase, vice Collins, promoted, to be Ensigns. 27th Ditto— Lieut. W Butler to be Captain of a Company, vice Bennett, deceased. Ensign J. Pike to be Lieutenant, vice Butler. D Scott, Gent, to be Ensign, vice Pike. SOth Ditto— Ensign P.. Smi . h, vice Adamscn, deceased; and Ensign Campbell, vice Herring, whose appoint- : me t has not taken place, to be Lieutenants, without pur- I chase. D. Macdonald, Gent, vice Smiih; and E. Prender- gast. TJent vice Campbell, to be Ensigns, without purchase. Hospitji- Mate 1'. Clarke, vice Brett, deceased, to be As- I eistant- Surgeon. 31st Ditto— Lieutenant A. Grubier, from the Antrim Mili- tia, to be Ensiun, without purchase. 36th Ditto— Ensign K. J. Bourchicr to be Lieutenant, with- out purchase, vice Hall, promoted. Ensign H. Blunt from the ( jOth Foot, to be Ensign, vice Bourchier. SSth Ditto— Iiospital- Mate John E. Stewart to be Assistant- Surgeon, vice Lowrey, who resigns. 39th Ditto— Ensign A. J. Cathery, from the Sussex Militia, to be Ensign, without purchase. 40th Ditro— J. Garner, Gent, to be Ensign, by purchase, vice Johnstone, promoted. 41st Ditto— Lieut. J. Perrm, from the Limerick County- Militia, to be Ensign, without purchase. 43d Ditto— Lieut. H, Booth to be Captain of a Company, by purchase, vice Strode, who retires. Ensign R Craw- ford to be Lieutenant, without purchase, vice Booth. G. Dobson, Gent, to be Ensign, vice Crawford. 4Jth Ditto— J Reid, Gent, to be Ensign, by purchase, vice Fraser, who retires, 50th Ditto— Lieut. J. M'Donald to be Captain of a Com- pany, vice Candler, killed in adtion Ensign P. Plunkett to be Lieut vice M'Donald. Ensign H. Johnstone, from the Inverness Militia, to be Ensign, without purchase, ilot D. tto— Hospital- Mate John F Clarke to be Assistant- j Surgeon, vice Hamilton, deceased. S8th Regiment of Foot— C. Campbell, Gent, to be Ensign, by pui chase, vice Millt, promoted in the 22d Light Dra- goons. 59th Ditto— Ensign W. C Holmes to be Lieutenant, with- out purchase, vice Wright, who resigns. JEueas M'Pher- j soc, Gum. to be Ensign, vice Hc! a: es. ii 60th Ditto— Lieut- Col. J. Keane, from the ISth Foot, to be I. ieutenaht- Colonel,. vice Williams, who exchanges.— P. PiAet, Gent, to be Ensign, without purchase, vice Blunt appointed to th' » S th Foot. 0! sr Ditto— AssisMiir- SuriTfon A. Anderson, from the 75> h Foot, to be Surgeon, v ce Howell, promoted on the Staff. 6' 7th Ditto— Lieu'enant' G. Bradford, from the Armagh Militia, to he Fnsign, witbour purcb* se. CSth Ditto— Hopital- Vfnte A. Fraser to be Assistant- Surgeon, vice Grermvell, resigned. 69th Di'to— Ensign W. Ruxton to he Lieutenant, without purchase, vice Edmunds, who resigns. Ensign and Ad- jutant G. B. Rose to have the rank of Lieutenant. H. S'ewart, Gent, to he Ensign, vice Ruxton. 70th Ditto—' . ieutenant C. l. ynam, from the Stirling Militia, to be Ensign, without purchase. 74th Ditto— T. Mitchel Anderson, Gsnt. to be Ensign, without purchase 79th Ditto— iEn « ign T. Harkness to be Lieutenant, by pur- chase, vice Robinson, who retires ; Volunteer J. Craufurd to be Ensign, without purchase, vice Haricne « s ; Hospital Mate John Divie to he Assistant- Surgeon, vice Anderson, promoted in the Slst Foot. 87th Ditto— Ensign J Fitzgerald, vice Hill, promoted in the Bourbon Regiment; Ensign Grady, vice Gales, ap- pointed to the 12th Foot, to be Lieutenants, without pur chase. A. Amyatt, Gent, vice Fitgzerald; and R Irvine, Gent, vice Grady to be Ensigns. 89: h Ditto— Ensign J. Hopper to be Lieutenant, vice Hil liard, deceased; R., Greaves, Gent, vice Hopper. 90th Ditto— Captain C Gardiner to be Major, by purchase, ' vice Steele, who retires 95th Ditto— Second Lieutenant Sir J. Rihton, Bart, to be First Lieutenant, without purch se, vice Bell, who resigns; Volunteer Lynam, vice Sir J. Ribton; W. Nasfield, Gent vice Maunsell, whose appointment has not taken place, to be Second Lieutenants, without purchase. 96th Ditto— Ensign T. - Anderson to be Lieutenant, without purchase, vice Drinan, who retires. 100th Ditto— Ensign E. Hobson, from the Royal Dublin City Militia, to be Ensign, without purchase. 104th Ditto— Lieutenant Ji. Holland, vice Hales, appointed to the Canadian Fencibler,; and Lieutenant R. Loring, from the 49th Foot, vice Christian, appointed to the 2d Royal Veteran Battalion, to be Captains of Companies, without purchase. 7th West India Regiment— Ktvsign G. Clibborn, to be Lieu- tenant, vice Moore, deceased; J Prendergast, Gent, to be Ensign, v ce Clibborn. 2d Royal Veteran Battalion— Ciptain T Christian, from the 104th Foot, to be Captain of a Company, vice Cou- sidine, p'aced on the Retired I. i- t; Lieutenant J. Everitt, from the 11th Foot, to be Lieutenant- Royal Corsicin Rangers— Eris'gns C. Campbell, from the Slst Foot, G. Carabelli, and 1). Peretti, to be Lieutenants without purchase; S. Baynes, Gent. jj vice Carabelli; Ser- jeant- Major L Orocicchia, vice Peratti, and — Astuto, Gent to be Ensigns. Sicilian Regiment— Ensign V. Bennett, from the 8th Foot, to be Lieutenant, by purchase, vice Thompson, promoted. Bourbon Regiment— Lieut D. M'Donald. from the 9th Foot; and Lieut. R. Chaillet, from the Chasseurs Britan- tiiques, to he Lieutenants, without purchase Nova Scotia Fencibles— Ensign C. M'Nabb to be Lieutenant, vice A Campbell, who resigns; and Ensign and Adjutant A. Cameron to have the rank of Lieutenant, \ V, Blan- chard, Cent, vice Trevor, who resigns; A. Lindsay, Gent, vice M'Nabb; E Davenport, Gent, vice Freer, promoted to the Canadian Fencibles, to be En- igns. Canadian Fehcibles— Brevet Lieut.- Colonel H. W. Hailes, from the 104rh Foot, to be Captain of a Company, vice M'Mi'ilan, deceased; Eiis'gn N. Freer, from'the Nova Scotia Fencibles, to be Lieutenant; B. C. A. Gugy to be Ensign, vice Olivier, who resigns. STAFF. The Reverend W C. Frith, L. L. B. to he Chaplain to the Forces; Major J Harvey, of the 6th Garrison B? ttaiion, to be Deputy Adjutant- General in Canada ( withtherank of Lieut, n. mt- Colonel in the Army), vice Eilire, appoint ed to the 6th Dragoons. R. Ward, E. Gregorson, E. Holland, T. W. Major, J. A Boocock, H. Hill, and W. Cruttenden, Gents, to be Depu- ty Assistant- Commissaries General to the Forces, HOSPITAL STAFF. A. Gardner, vice Steele, promoted; J. 0* 8elrn « * theCliirk, promoted; M Cowie, vice Stewart, promoted ; T. Bris- bane, v. ce Clark, promoted ; W. Stevenson, vice Fraser, promoted; P Smith, vice Divie, promoted,; A. Colvin, Gent, vice Travers, promoted ; W. Finnie, vice Fiulay, promoted; M. Barr, vice Stockdnle, promoted ; J. Hoat- son, Gents vice Lorimer, promoted ; and Warrant Hos- pital- Mate Alfeo Eerrara, to be Hospital- Mates for Ge- neral Service. At the Court at Whitehall, the Slh of November, 1811, PRESENT, His Royal Highness the PRINCE REGENT in Council. Whereas the time limited by the order of his Royal Highness the Prince Recent in Council, be aring date the Eighth day of February last, for the payment of the Bounties for tire encourage- ment of Seamen and Landmen to enter into his Ma- jesty's Royal Navy, and the rewards for discover- ing Seamen who may conceal th mselves, so that such Seamen should be taken for his Majesty's service ; and also the rewards to persons who should procure the voluntary service of able and ordinary Seamen, and Landmen, fit for his Ma- jesty's naval service, and should convey such Sea- men and Landmen on board any of his Majesty's ships and vessels, or to any of his Majesty's sea officers employed in raising men, will expire on the thirty- first day of December next; which Bounties and Rewards are as follow, that is to say— To every able Seaman not above the age of fifty, nor under the age of twen y years, who should enter himself' to' serve in his Majesty's Royal Navy, a Bounty of five pounds; and to ttvery ordinary Seaman so entering himself, and not above the age of fifty, nor under the age of twenty yeaTs, a bounty of two pounds ten shil- lings ; to every able- bodied Landman not above the age of thirty- five, nor under the age of eighteen years, so entering himself, a bounty of thirty shillings; to every person or persons who shall discover any able or ordinary Seaman or Seamen, who may have concealed him or themselves, so that such Seaman or Seamen shall be taken for his M. ijesty's service by any of his Majesty's of- ficers employed toraise men, a Reward of three pounds for every such able Seainafi, and " fifty shil- lings for every such ordinary Ssaman, fit to serve on board his Majesty's ships; to any person or persons who shall procure the voluntary service of able or ordinary Seamen or Landmen fit for his Majesty's service^ and shall convey them on board any of his M. ijesty's ships or vessels, or to any of his Majesty's sea officers employed in raising men, a Reward of three guineas fur every such able Seaman, two guineas for every such ordinary Sea. • man, and one guinea for every such Landman, to- gether with an allowance, at'tr. e rate of one penny per mile for each able Seaman, ordinary Seaman, and Landman, for every mile such men may re- spe& ively travel to the nearest of his Majesty's ships of war, or nearest place of residence of any of his Majes y's sea officers employed in raising men; provided such man shall be found fit for his Majesty's service, and there shall not be reason to suppose that he is an apprentice 1 And whereas it is expedient that the said several bountie1, re- wards, and travelling allowance, should be con- tinued to be paid for some time longer, his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, in the name and oa the behalf of his Majesty, and bv an 1 wi h tlie ad. vice of his Majesty** Pri* y C tf- c'l, doth there- fore order, and it is hereby accordingly ordered, that the payment of the said bounties, r » w(- ds, and travelling allowance be continued t,> the thirtv. first dtiy of December, one. thousand eight hun- dred and'twelve inclusive,- and that . the s^ me be paid io the manner specified in his Maj? stv*^ Vve. ral Proclamations now in force for the enco-. iraijp. merit of Se;, men and Landmen to enter into his Mijesty's Royal Navy, and for the discovering Seamen who may conceal them. clv- s, and for giving rewards for procuring the voluntary vice of Seamen and La- dmen; whereof all per. sons concerned are to take notice and ifovera themselves accordingly. CHETWYND. TO BE LET, From the first of August, flpHE HOUSE, No. 14, Mill- street, Belfast, at p JL occupied by Mrs. Witsos ; it is in compiere r and has every necessa y accommodation for a Gertie fa * iily; in the rear there is a weil- incloaed Yard. t. Cow- house, & c.— also, a House for a Gig, Car, or Or with a back entrance to Ferguson's- entry.— Propr. v.; s » iii be received by ROBERT- FERGUSON, June 20. ( 442) Antrim Regiment, Dublin. r? j? nt epair, ri.::: l* s tabic, • COUNTY OF'DOWN. FEE SIMPLE ESTATE TO BK SOIJ1, UTtRF. E ft oim all Incumbrances, the Title un.' e; an Act JL' Parliament. The Townlands of LOUGHORN, SHIN, aqri LIsNA- REE, containing above 760 Irish Acres, withm ^ Ring Fence, and situated within four miles of Nen- ry. Proposds may be made for the- e Townlamls to » -" h; » , 01 for any of them separately, to THOMAS Gsi'. tn, NCA'I » ; < ! to GEORGB CROZISK, Ilominick- street, Dublin. ( H : TO BE SET OR SOLD, TJ7IRANKV1LLE LODG?, neaV Downpat: ick. Apply 1, " Domieick- strect, in ^ i-' to RJCHAKD KEOWN, NO. Term, and at Dovvnpatrick, in Vacation. ' LANDS TO BE, LET. For a Term 0} Tears from November r. txt. RT of the Lands of SKERRIES, situatt; within two miles of Cl" t'p: h, in the County of Antrim, containing upwards of One Thou and Irish Acres. Apply to Mrs. AG MEW, of Antrim-; Mr. CHURCH, Ballymena; or to Mr. CLARK, Stetp'le. June 29. ( 55^- TO BE LET, And Possession givsn the first day cf October next, THAT n^ wly- ere& ed MILL and KILN, in the Town- - I land of Drumgooland and Parish of Loujrhini uand, and County of Down, by the late MATIIXW F< » * I- » , Ksq. The Mil! is well- supplied with Water, and a second pair of Stones for grinding Flour, with Dressing Machinery & c. & c. There are Ten Townlamls will be bound to saio Mill, and about Ten Acres of goo. i Land. For further particulars, apply to Mr. RonnitT Beowst, Agent, who will receive Proposal* uniil 1st September next. • 536) SitAroito, June HS, 3 3! " 2. COUNTY OF ANTRIM. A FEE- FARM ESTATE TO BE SOLD. The LANDS of KOrALir and WHITEHALL h'J in Fee, exonerated fr Om Chief* ftent, and m'jit detiiat'y ritua'rd close by the > ovrn of Batfyttrttle. ^ T'HIS Estate contains upwards of 350 Cunning. - I ham, and is set upon old Leases lor Years and Lw- at very low rents, producing not quita £ 200 » •)•'• r, Init will increase very ltrpely at the expiration of rh « less s. Some of the lives have dropped, and ihe ytars hav: nearly expired. Rent- Rolls, and all oth rr necessary information, may b « , had by applying to STEWART and VUCAK I KNAT, li e s. Marlbro'- street, Dublin; Taos. L. 9rrwirr, Fsq Bel. fast; or ALEXANDER M'NIULL, of Ballycastle, who w also receive proposals; and when the. value is off Ted, th* purchaser will be declared WM. SCOTT, one of the Tenants, will shew tl. « Lands. June 26, 1512. ( j- n PORTADOWN MARKET. ^ HE PUBLIC are hereby informed, that the MARKET of this Town, which has been of late h.- ld on MONDAYS, will, from and after the Ititiidiv of July, be held on SATURDAYS, agreeable to thaoriion 1 patent; to commence 01: SATURDAY the 13° h day of Jul.. v. h « i there will (> e a Market for the Sale of all des-. r ptions fcf LAWNS, LINENS, & c. The above change has take, place at the suggestion and by the advice o! the princi;,! Merchants, Manufacturers, and others, conceriifi iu ih « Linen * 1 rade; to whom the local advantages of this Tewr, and its peculiar fitness of situation for Markers of any km^, have been long apparent, being in the centre of the best mi. nufactuiing district in the k ngdom, at a convenient diit. nce from the homes of die principal Buyeis, and famou- for > he goodness of accommodation it affords for man and beast.— On the same day will be opened at the Crane, a Market for the Sale of Butter, which will be equally well worth the afentii/ B of those concerned. The MONTHLY FAIR for the Sale of ELACK CAT- TLE, HORSES, & c. will, from an I after the above day, be held 011 the Third SATURDAY, in each Month, in- stead of MONDAY, a? hitherto. S3o; POUTADOWN, J i'y J, 13JS. TEN POUNDS REWARD. WHEREAS some evil- minded Peron or Persons, difl, in the month of OAober last, G AG a MAT,, 1, niy property, by means of which she died; Now I hereby offer a Reward of TEN POUNDS STERLING, to any pcnon who will piosecute to convu& ion, the Person who has com- mitted the above atrocious crime— Given under my hand this 29th day of June, 1813. HUGH POWER, £ 35) Of CROSSKETS, near BALI. VBAT. DESERTED, From his Majesty's Tender MARIA, viz. CHARLES KEATLEY, Ordinary Seaman; aged II vears; 5 feet inches high ; fair complexion; brown Hair and Eyes; resides in or about Belfast, and it well known in that town; is a Son of the old man so'well known in Bel- fast, carrying Baliads about the street PATRICK CLEARY, Able Seaman; aged 25 year-; 5 feet 6j inches high , stout made ; light Complexion; blue Eyes; li^ ht Hair; much freckled in the Face; jed Whisker;. Each had on when deserted, Blue Jacket and Tj- ewssrs Lea- ther Glazed Hats, with the name " MARIA" in giit letters in front. N B. CLEART lives somewhere in the neighbourhood of Donafchadae. n^ id is very well known Whoever will apprehend tile said Deserters, and lodge them in any of his Majesty's Gaols or deliver them on board his Majesty's Tender MARIA, shall receive the Reward granted by his Majesty, for apprehending Deserters; and a further Reward of .£ 1, will he given by Lieut. HAWKES, for each Deserter. And Notice is hereby given to all Ma?, ters ot vessels, not to ship either of the said BeseiterS. as they will answer the contrary at their p » rii And if any l'erson or Prrsons are discovered secreting them away, they will be punished with the utmost rigor of the law. s. gned THOS. HAWKES, Lieut. Com. 551) • t.^.- —— rr- f. i. Ji' BELFAST: Printed and Published by DRHMMOND AKDMJOK.
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