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Belfast Commercial Chronicle

24/08/1812

Printer / Publisher: Drummond Anderson 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1176
No Pages: 4
Belfast Commercial Chronicle page 1
 
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Belfast Commercial Chronicle

Date of Article: 24/08/1812
Printer / Publisher: Drummond Anderson 
Address: Belfast
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1176
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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NO M HER 1,176] MONDAY, AUGUST 24, 1812. [ PRICE 5D. M E W R F. AUCTION. SA MUE L TOW XL FY IS now LANDING, from on board the ROLLA, from SICILY, 110 Tons Prime new Sicily BARILLA, in Lumps, B Ditto Ditto Fine White RAGS, 5 Ditto Ditto SHUMAO, 16 Hogsheads Ditto LFNSEEt) OIL, 13 Cases Ditto LIQUORICE BALL, 10 Bar re1* ALMONDS, in the Shell. XC Ditto CURRANTS, WHICH, WITH 10 Hogsheads Prime New Richmond Wrappery Leaf TOBACCO, and 200 Barrels British AMBER ROSIN, He will SELL by AUCTION, at his Stores, on the Mer- chants*. Quay, on MONDAY the Slst inst. at the hour of TWELVE o'Clock. The above Sale will be well worth tbe attention of those in the Trade, as it will be without reserve, and liberal Credits will be givea. 782) NEWRY, August IT. Dr ALS, TIMBER, & c. THF. SUBSCRIBERS are Landing tbe Cargo of the AUHORA, Captain FREES, from DRONTON, consist- ag of 16 Thousand Nine and Six Feet Deals, and One Thousand Plants, of excellent quality, WHICH WITH 200 Tons Pine Timber, 2U0 Barrels first and second sort Pot Ashes, and 30 Thousand Ba'rel Staves, Are for Sale, at their STORES, on the BASON. JOHN fc HUGH BOYD. NEWRY, August 15, 1812. ( 773 AUCTION Of a most desirable CONGER N, for the Merean• I tile or Provision Business, ' IPIHAT large, commodious CONCERN, No. 26, JAMES- I l STREET, containing in fro it 53 Feet, and extending | backward 135 Feet; on which hat been Built within the last eight years, an excellent DWELLING- HOUSE, with j a large STORE in the rear The whole is enclosed by a 14 inch wall; the yard cotaplerely Paved, and oip'the front there is Bu lding Ground for Two Houses.— This Concern will be Set up to AUCTION at Mr JAMES HYND- MAN'S Office, Dunegall- strset, on MONDAY the 31st inst. precisely at ONE o'clock. For further particulars enquire at the Premises, or at No. I, Calendar- street. ( 735) Belfast, Aug. S. RrAL SPANISH RED WINE. BF. NNIS CAULFIF. LD hourly expefls the arrival of the Newry, Capt. I. USK, direit from AUIANT, with 200 Pipes, 50 Hogsheads, and 100 Quarter- Casks, Which he counts on to be Old Rich High- flavoured WINE, and on arrival, he will sell same by Auction, without re- serve, of which due Notice will b" given, with long credits. 449) NEWRY, June 16, 1812. A MOST ELIGIBLE SITUATION TOR THE GROCERT tf SPIRIT BUSINESS. TO BE S9LD BY AUCTION, O/ i MONDAY the 28/ 0 September text ( if not previously air- posed of), at lie flour of EL EVEN o'Clul, on tie Pre- mises, and immediate Possession given, "" pHAT large SHOP and DWELLING- HOUSE, » t tbe i. lower earner of Waring street, fronting the Lime- kiln Dock, at present occupied by the Subscriber ; 34 Years of the Lease unexpired at November next; Yearly Rent =£ 50. Immediately after will he Sold," the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, SPIRITS, STOCK- CASKS, SHOP- FIX- TURES, & c. & c- This is one of the first situations in town for a Retail Business. Any Person wishing ts purchase or Rent the above prior to the day of Sale, will be treated with by the Sub scriber, on the Premises. JOHN HILL. Belfast, August 18. ( 781 NEWRY. A N APPRENTICE wanted to the GRO- CERY, WINE, and SPIRIT BUSINESS. Apply at the POST- OFFICE. 791) NEWRY, August 17. HOUSE TO BE LET, From the First November next, THAT Large New DWELLING- HOUSE in the Mar- ket- place of Banbridge, at present occupied by Mrs. DOBBIN The House is Four Stories high, having an ex- cellent Shop and Hall- Door entrance, the whole finished in a genteel stile; together with a YARD, BACK HOUSE, | and HAY- l. OF 1' in the rear. In point of situation, it can- 1 not be excelled in Town for Business, having every accom- modation for the reception of a Genteel Family, or the man of Business.— Apply to 783) ANDREW M* CLELLAND. TO BE SOLD, | THE HOUSE, OFFICES, and FARM of HENRY- HILL, within a Mile and a Half of BAN- BRIDGE. The House anJ Offices are in good repair : the Farm contains Thirty- four and a half Acres, Cunningham f/ leasure, of excellent Land, in high order, with several thousand Forest Tree,, in full growing ;— there is also half an Acre of TURF BOG i the whole held for 1700 yeara from November, 1759, at the Yearly Rent of ^ 13, 16/. , Also, the HOUSE and FARM of SOLITUDE, adjoin. 5ng the above, containing Twenty- nine Acres, like Measure at the Y- arly Rent of .£ 10, 4/. held for an unexpired term of Six Years. Twenty- four Acres, three Roods, and six Perches of said Land, with the House and Office*, ate Let to a good Tenant, for .£ 59, 10, per Annum. Written Proposals for said Lands, will be received by ANDREW M'CLEI. LAND, Baubridge, until the 31s August instant, who will give every information respe& ing the Title. ( 724) BANBRIDGE, August 4. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At tbe Doyr. CAS. L- Arms, Belfast, at ONE o'Ctoei, on FRI- DAY tbe 15tb September, ORANGF. FIEI. D HOUSE and DEMESNE, containing about 240 Acres, Cunningham Measure. The Town- land of OR ANGEFIELD, on which the House stands con- taining about 140 Acres, is held ir^ fee, discharged from all Rent whatever. The Townland of BALLYRUSHBOY, containing about 74 Acres, is held in I. ease for Eight Lives, now in being, and 99 years after t! eir demise The re- mainder is a FARM in the Townland of BAI. LVHACKA- Mose. held by a I. ease for Two Lives. Tkereis a valuable MILL, both for Wheat and Oats on the Perpetuity The Mansion- Hou- e and Offices are in the most complete state of repair, a very large sum of money having been lately expended on them in new roofing and alterations. The quality of the Land is excellent, and the whole is beautifully and advantageously situated in the county of Down, within two miles of the town of Belfast. For particulars, inquire of ROiiERT B ATESON, E< q. at Orangcfiehl; or THOMAS L. STEWART, Esq Belfast. 742) August 8. BUILDING GROUND, j To be Let, in Great Edward- Street, in Front of the New Shambles, AFEW LOTS of GROUND— one of the best Situa- tions in Belfast for Building, with Vaults complete A long Lease will be given iior particulars, inquire of Major FOX. ( 261 TO BE LET, ACAFITAL STORE in Corn Market, containing a GROUND FLOUR and two extensive LOFTS, with OFFICE complete.— Apply to WILLIAM PHELPS, No. 3 Lime- Kiln Dock. August 10, 1312. ' ( 74? TO BE LET, From the \ st of November next, THAT DWELI. ING- HOUSE and SHOP, No. 17, High- street, formerly occupied by ( tie late WILLIAM M'KEE, Woollen- Draper, and at present by Mr. GKOEOE M'CLURKIN— Its situation needs no comment ( being long established), and one at the best situations for business in | the Town of Belfast. Apply to Mrs. JANE M'KEE, King street. 728) Belfast, August 8. CAUTION. Tn the Mutter of JANE M'KEE, a Minor. \ an Ad. TO BE LET, And Possession given the first day of October next, npHAT newly- erefled MILL and KILN, in the Town- JL land of Drumgooland and Parish of Loughinisland, and C » tmty of Down, by the late MATHEW FOR' e, Esq.— The Mili is well- supplied with Water, and a second pair of Stones for grinding Flour, with Dressing Machinery, gtc. & c. There are Ten Townlands will be bound to said Mill, and about Ten Acres of good Land. For further particulars, apply to Mr. ROBERT BROWN, Agent, wha will teceive Proposals until 1st September next. 5 » « ) SEAEOHD, June 39, 1812. TO BE SOLD, AFARM of LAND, containing Ten Acres, or there- abouts, on the Road from Belfast to Carrickfergns, with or without the Crop, which con si ale of POTATOE « , FLAX, OATS, and HAT. There is a convenient. Cabin, Office houses, and Garden, on the Premises. Proposals will be received by the Proprietor, WILLIAM CKAIO, of Waring- street, No. 42, until the first day of September, 1212, when the Purchaser will be declared ( 666 NOTICE. To the Inhabitants of Glennrm, Carnalough, the Neigh- bourhood of Red B < y , and all whom it may Concern, irjIROM Mrs. ANN GIBBONS { alia, ANN STEWART) JL that no Receipt for Rents, or Leases granted, of my Estate, or Estates, will be valned, but such as comes from myself, or my authority. To prevent Litigation, it is hoped this Public Notice will be received, as it is meant for the government of all parties concerned. ( 801) - August 17. NOTICE. THERE will be a General Jubilee for the GAME of all descriptions, on the Estates of the Right Hon. EARL O'NEILL, in the County of Antrim, this Season, and all for- mer permissions to shoot are hereby recalled. The Tenants and Game- K epers having received the most positive ordeis to attend to the preservation of the Game in their several distri& s, all Poachers and unqualified Persons found trespassing tbereou, will be dealt with according to 1 '"'""" J - ;——• so j8n" county af Autnm. ^ 63) August 12,1812. B WILLIAM M'LAVERTY, Gaoler. TIT AVI NG seen vertisement in the Belfa# t Newspapers, proposing the House and Ship, No 17, High- Street, for- merly occupied by tbe late WM. M'KEE, and now by Mr. GEORGE M'CLURKAN, to be Let, and application to be made to Mrs. JANE M'KEE, Kiug- street, Belfast— Now, the Minor in this matter, to whose Fortune I am Guardian, being entitled to Two thirds of said Concerns, I hereby Caution all Persons from Renting the same, without first making application to me— Dated at Whiteeliurch, near Greyabbey, l'Jth August, 1812 JOHN M'KEE, I 765) Guardian of the Fortune of said Minor MONEY WANTED. ANTED the Loan of any Sum from £ 600 . ' to jtflOOQ, upon a Mortgage of a Farm. of Land in the County of Antrim, held for Three Lives, renewable for j ever— Apply to PHILIP MAGU1RE, at his Office, Cot- ton- Lane, Donegall- street, ] 769) Belfast, August 15. SECOND NOTICE, following Persons, now confined in the - 1- JaH of the County ANTRIM, and not being charged in Custody on the 5th day of June, 1812, with any debt or debts, sum or sums of money, exceeding in the whole the sum of two thousand pounds, do hereljy give this public Notice, that they intend to take the benelit of an A£ l pas- ed it? the 52d year of his present Majesty's reign, entitled—" An Ait for tile relief of certain insolvent Debtors in Ireland And do hereby give notice, that a true and perfect schedule, con- taining all their real and personal estates, hereafter to be sworn ro, is now ready to be delivered to any Creditor ap- plying for the same, to the Keeper or Gaoler, or his Deputy, of ( he said Prison : JOHN RUTLEDGE, labourer and Farmer, aged about 49 years, about 5 feet 6 inches high, stout made, formerly of the townland of Tullyreagh, parish of Aughavea, and couDty of Fermanagh, and latterly of the town of Belfast and county of Antrim. GEORGE HARRISON, Mariner, aged 29 years, about 5 feet 4 inches high, slender made, formerly of Neweastle- ou- Tyne, and latterly of London, in England. ALEX \ NDER M'lCEEMAN, Labourer and Farmer, aged about 52 years, about 5 feet 5 inches high, stout made, lately of the townland of Lisnarig, parish of Balderashane, and county of Antrim. JAMES M'KAINE, Grocer and Tidtf. Waiter, aged about 32 years, about 5 feet 11 inches high, slender made, formerly of Londonderry, and latterly of the town of Belfast, SUPPLEMENT TO THE LONDON GAZETTE EXTRAORDINARY SUNDAY, AVG. 16. Total British Loss in the Adtion of the ISth July, 181S — 1 Lieutenant, 1 Staff, 3 Serjeants, 55 Rank and File, 59 Hones, killed; 1 Major, 4 Captains, 9 Lieutenants, 1 Ensign, 1 Staff, 1 Serjeants, 1 Drummer, 273 Rank and, File, 65 Horses, wounded; 27 Rank and File, 21 Houses missing. Total Portuguese Loss 1 Captain, 2 Serjeants, SI Rank and Filej killed ; 2 Captains, 2 Lieutenants, 2 Staff, 3 Serjeants, 1 Drummer, SS Rank and File, wounded;- 27 Rauk and File, missing. ( Signed) JOHN WATERS, Lieut. Col. and A. A. G. Return of the Killed, Wounded and Missing of the Allied Army, under the command of General the Earl of Wel- lington, in the battle fought near Salamanca, on the 22d day of July, 1812. Head- quarters, Flores de Avila, July 23, 1812. Total British— 1 General Staff, I Lieutenant- Colonel, 1 Major, 11 Captains, 10 lieutenants, 4 F. migne, 21 Ser- jeants, 1 Drummer, 335 Rank and File, 96 Horses, killed; 4 General Staff, 8 Lieutenant Colonels, 9 Majors, 43 Captains, 88 Lieutenants, 23 Ensigns, 3 Staff, 135 Ser- jeants, 13 Drummers, 2 » 87 Rank and File, 120 Horses, wounded; 74 Rank and File, 87 Horses, missing; Total Portuguese— 7 Captains, 4 Lieutenants, 2 Ensigns, 4 Serjeants, 287 Rank atld File, 18 Horses', killed ; 1 Gene- ral Staff, 2 Colonels, 4 Lieutenant- Colonels, 5 Majors, 19 Captains, 13 Lieutenants, 27 Ensigns, 3 Staff, 42 Ser- jeants, 4 Drummers, 1484 Rank and F. le, 13 Horses, wounded; 1 Lieutenant, 1 Serjeant, 1 Drummer, 179 Rank and File, 7 Horses, missing. Total Spanish— 2 Rank and File, killed; 4 Rank and File, wounded. JOHN WATERS, Lieut.- Col. and A. A. G. Return of Killed, Wounded, and Missitfg of the Army, un- der the co mmand of his Excellency General the Earl of Wellington, It. B in an affair with the Enemy's Rear- Guard, near La Serna. on the 2Sd July, 1612. Total— 1 Captain, 2 Lieutenants, 2 Serjeants, 45 Rank and File, 67 Horses, killed; 1 Lieut.- Coloael, 1 Captain, 1 Lieutenant, 1 Cornet, 4 Serjeants, 52 Rank and File, 46 Horses, wounded ; 1 Serjeant, 5 Rank and File, 4 Horses missing. Return of Portuguese Officers Killed, Wour. ded, and Missing KILLED. 1st Dragoons— Lieut. A. Dlenz Ferrlra. 9th Do —' Captain A. R. de Silva, Ensign M. de Lemoi. 11th Do Ensign A. P. de Casal. 18th Do.— Cantain J. L. de Fansua , Captain A. B. Cabral. 15th Do.— Lieutenaut J. M. Lasta, Enj'gn M. de C. Alfe- rada. 15th Do.— Captain A P. N. Pinto. 21d Do.— Captain L. 0. de Baltao. 4th Cacadores— Captain John Wardlow. 12th Do.— Lieut, de Ouviera. ( Signed) JOHN WATERS. Lieut. Col Assist. Adj. Gen. WOUNDED Field Marshal Sir W. C. Beresford, K. B. severely, but not dangerously. , Colonel Collins, slightly. Colonel Lynge, Aid de- Camp to Brigadier- General Pack, severely. 1st Dragoer. s— Leut.- Colonel Watson ; Captain A. M. de Menttes. 1st Regiment of the Line— Lieut. J. A. Rellas; Ensign J. Christomers; Ensign J Hoban. 3d Do. J, de S. P. Curdoza. 9th Do— Lieut. Col. Clonde Figala, severely; Major F. Eucib o, do.; Major Wilde, slightly; Capt. Manly, se- verely ; Lieut. S. de Sa, slightly ; T. K. Abelho, slightly ; Ensign J. A. De Franca, severely ; Ensign J. F. De Silva, slightly; F. niign J. A De Cannes, slightly; Adjutant L. J. De Gonora, slightly. 9th Do — Major Ross, slightly j Lieut. A. J. Vieva, slightly ; Adj J. Gausalves, slightly. 11th Do.— Lieut. Col. A. Anderson, slightly, llth Regiment— Major ). C. De Mills severely; Captain J. DeGover Ozotis, severely ; Captain J. De F. Pints, slightly; Captain Pardon, slightly ; Epsign F. De Lewis, • lightly j Ensign A J. De Govea, slightly. 12th Do— Colonel A. D. L. De Silveira, severely; Captain J J. De S. Maehado, severely ; Ensign A. De Lucendo, severely; A. B. De Olivera, severely; A. D. De Fudella, severely ; Ensign P. Mauriti, severely ; Adjutant J. M. Ridato, severely. 15th Do.— Lieutenant Rento G'liz, severely; Ensign J. M Maio, slightly. 16th tlo— C ptain F. D. S. De Costa, slightly; Captain J. P Quintet- o, slightly; Captain F. De Aipoima, slightly; Captain Wehh, slightly; Lieut. J A. Pereira, ilightly ; Lisut. I. M. De Abroein, sjightly ; Lieut. F. B. Marti- no, slightly; Lieut. A. P. Range!!, slightly; Ensign T. R Rangetl, slightly. 16th Regiment of the Line— Ensign J. M. Sonde, slightly. 23d Ditto— Captain G. Crawford, slightly : Captain J. Bar- rellier, severely; Lieut. J. Friaro, severely ; Lieut. T. A. Robu. be, severely ; Ensign J. Almedia, slightly ; Ensign J. M. Albetquerque, severely; Ensign F. Marello, severe- ly; Ensign C. Cordoja, slightly. 2d Cacadores— Ensign J. Fe.- reira, severely. 4th Do — Lieut. Col. Williams, severely; Capt. M'Gregor, severely; Lieut. F. D. De Paulo, severely; Ensign S. De Alvas Montais, severely ; Ensign D. D. A. De Costa severely. 7th Do — Captain F. de P. Rogada, slightly; Ensign J. C. V. Horto, slightly ; Major St. Leger Hill, severely; Captain Daubrama, severely; Ensign Peniener, slightly, KISSING. Lieut. Major General de Miranda, Brig. Major 12th Dra- goons. ( Signed) JOHN WATERS. BATTLE OF SALAMANCA. PRIVATE CORRESPONDENCE. « ' SALAMANCA, JULY 26— You will be glad, no douht, to have a few details respefling the battle of Salamanca, which hss been in every respeft the most brilliant affair this or any British army has been engaged in. I will not attempt to give you all the different movements, but to point out the leading features which have charafteiised this glo- rious day. " The enemy having been reinforced, made a feint to cross the Douro at Toro, but immediately when he thought Lord Wellington's attention was direfled to that point, pushed along the right bank to Tordesillas, and in the night crossed his whole army at and near that place. The allied army moved to Canisal with an advance at Castragon, and the advanced posts came in contafl at the lat- ter on the morning of the 19th, and the enemy ac- tually cannonaded us into the position at Canisal! « ' On the evening of the 20th, Marshal Marmont moved his whole army by their left, with an in- tention of turning our right flank. This was done just before dark, and when diy broke next morn- ing he bad the satisfaction of finding the British line drawn out opnisi'f*. and either to fi? hr or to manoeuvre ash" chose. He afain nroe ed » H by his left, and of cr> ilrs » L'vt Wellington k » n'. pace with him, which ore « » n'e 1 an » x'raord'narv eight— two lareje nr- nies marching paralM to each other as if by mutual consent, an! occasionally cannimdina; each other as oot) or'nnirii » s offer?*. This flank movement continued funward< of three leagues, when the A'li » s haltH about that distance of the p osition in front of Salamanca, tnd the French continued th"; r route to nsss the Toms at Alba and H'lerta. This thev did on the 21st, and Lord Wellington, on that evening, likewise passed the river, nnd took no a nnsitim covrin^ the town of Silamanca, and defending the Ciudad Rodri^ o road. " We encamped 1 » te at night In the most tre- mendous thun ler st^ rm T ever witnessed, which added to the pifluresqus effel of the thine i but could not he exallv styled, as Bmanarte dM the one which occurred when he crossed the Dinube, " the fnremuner of a 4* v p- lori- ius to the French army." So violent ws< the of the thunder storm, that uowards of J> 1 TVawoons were maimed by the cavalrv horses hr » tkincrlnose ; many of the latter galloped off in all direflions, and some never returned. " At day- lijht on the 2? d, th » enemv b- tran skirmishing in our front,' and their calnrms of in- fantry and cavalrv were seen in motion, * ooarent- ly still moving to the left. We had a wood in our front, and the enemy having one direfllv on his left, his movements were in some measu^ conceal- ed from us, and rendered doubtful. But uoon getting more extended to his left, we had a clear view of the movements of his columns. Marmont then commenced manoeuvring, and endeavoured, bv the uncertainty of his motions, to distral Lord Wellington's attention, and draw our force to points where h> only meant to threaten. But there Lord Wellington shewed himself more than equal to the French Marshal, and counterafled all his plans.— We had a deal of cannonading during the whole forenoon. At one point the artillery of i our division commenced operations upon some i heavy columns of the enemy, and the long six- pounders sent the shot into the very centre of them. They moved further off, judging, no doubt, that the better part of valour was di? cretion. " This sort of work continued the whole fore- noon, and we lost considerably from the cannr) nade which they incessantly kept up, upon one or other part of the line. About two o'clock we were or. j dered to move so the rioht, and form in two lines i upon the flank of the 4 h division, becoming hv this means the right of the whole line of infantry, j with the exception « f tbe third division. We rnide this movement under a heavy fire of shot and shells from the heights opposite, which the enemy had pushed on and taken possession of. " Now arrivd ' he critical moment wh; ch decid- ed the fate of the French army. Lord Wellington found the enemy still continuing to open to his left— their impertinence in cannonading us out im out of all patienc°, and, when an officer ar- rived with information that the enemy were still further off going to their left, he said—" Then, by G'd ! we will attack them." These words fell like a thu- derbolt on the French army, and in three hours they were in flight and confusion in all direftions, and those very guns which ha< J been firing upon us on their way to Salamanca, were escorted by British soldiers ; nto Sal rmanea. " The 3J division, nnder General Pak » nham, wheeh d forward their right, and came upon the left flink of the enemy, while the 5' h on their left, in two lines, advanced up the hill, unon which were formed the enemy's colu- nns, under cover of their cuns. Lord Wellington's words to one ' of our Generals were instantly put in execution-*— " You will attack them, and drive them to the Devil." Shot, shells, grape, and musketry, could not unsteady the step, or waver the line of the British infantry, nor did they even fire a shit un- til without 40 yards of the enemy, whose columns had formed into squares, and received them, the moment they surmounted the brow of the hill, with a fire of musketry, which was but once re- turned ; the line gave one general cheer, and dashed into the midst of the enemy ; they broke, and gave way, and the heavy cavalry rushing through the intervals between us, and the 3i di- vision charged hem, and added to the panic and slaughter. The 4th division, on our left, met with a flank fire, and were compelled to retire, but the 6th ( in reserve) coming up, carried the height they had attacke 1. Farther than this, as to the de ' of the business, I can give no account, except that eve^ y point was successfully forced, and the French army put to the r^ ut. An eagle and two standards, with four pieces of cannon, were taken by the 5' h division. " General Leith had broken the enemy's co- lumns, and was again ad/ ancing, when he was unfortunately wounded. " Nineteen pieces of cannon, 8000 prisoners, eagles, standards, haggage, ammunition, Sic. are the fruits of this splendid viflory. " Marmont is very badly wounded.—. Clausel, Bonnet, and Thornier, Le Gravier, and another General taken— he former just dying of his wounds. The French officers state their loss at 16, some say 18,000 men, and the army is panic struck. " Not an hour did it require to put the thing in execution ; it was absolutely like eleSricity : the people who were lying down, endeavouring to avoid the eff'fls of a heavy cannonode, sprung upon their legs, as if touched by a magic wand, and, without any alteration of position, without any forrpa'ion whatever, the British line instantly advanced up the heights, and drove every thing that appeared before them to pieces. And that same army which, with so much bravado had an- noyed, and apparently bullied us, were turned upon, defeated, and put to flight. Nothing was wanting but the word, and Marmont brought it l| upon himself, Lord Wellington says, " he forced | me to lick him." It was impossible to have » eea fellows go at the enemy as our soldiers did, with out being enthusiastic. Vt'lory never couid hav been doubtful." PRIVATE CORRESPONDENCE. EXTH ACT OP A LETTER FROM LISBON', AUG. 1. " Bv the nuMic accounts you will have be" n informed of the v- as- ions movements which lrave latelv been made by the opposing armies in the neighbourhood of Salamanca, and that the allied force had driven the enemy to the n^ rth bank of the Douro; on or about the 7th Mirmont was remforcd by Ronnetrs division, which Lord Wel- lington thought he had given enough to empl iv in Galacia, making the French force much su- perior in numbers. Lord W. exercised his usual caution, and acted as fearful of his opponent re- treating whenever he advanced, thereby inspiring Marmont with a fatal confidence ; much nvtrcs'i- verinf was made by both parties, until the pa- tience of the French General being exhausted or rendered confident by Lord W.' s timidity, and his own superiority of numbers, dashed forward with 50.001 men in close pursuit of the allied force, which retreated as in haste, giving every indication of giving up Salamanca; when Lord Wellington had arrived near a village called Ara- piles, abaut a league from the city, he halted, sending forward the third divison on the Citul td road, but with instructions to wheel off on the left when arrived at a certain point, and march in a certain direction, which led it on the left fl ink of the French army, strongly posted on an eminence. \ s soon as Lord Wellington ascertained its ap- proach, he advanced upon the attack of ' he point, and being immediately aided by the 3d division, acting on the enemy's flank, he was soon driven in for shelter towards his centre, which being in. stantly and vigorously attacked by our centre, which, in anticipation of this movement had been formed very strong, the victory was soon seen to be our's ; the fighting, however, continued des- perate for five hours, the troops on all sides pe: « forming prodigies of valour ; total darkness at length caused a cessation of bloodshed, but not until the French, distracted, dismayed, and bea- ten, were driven from the field, leaving 5000 kill- ed and wounded, and 6000 prisoners behind them ; a more signal defeat never was record", 1 • Marmont lost his right arm, and received another sev re wound ; General Thornier and another were killed ; Clawzel, Bonnet, and Camus severely wounded ; Foy, La Mirtiniere, Ferrier, and Gra- vier, are amongst the prisoners ; 20 pieces of cannon, several eagles, and three colours ; much of the baggage, and it is said, the military che- t, fell into the hands of the conquerors ; these we e the fruits of the first day. " Our 1st and ligh' division not being engaged, with upwards of 3000 fresh tr 1 ; ps which jo- n^ d after the battle, immediately pursued the enemy, and earlv r> n the 23 i routed Marmont on' of his bed. in which he had been placed in Alva de T ir- nnes; Lord Clinton saw the bed in which ' he mi. serab'e French Chief had suffered ampira inn ; ' tis not likely he can survive. On this day our cavalry attacked the rear- guard of 2000 m= n, killed 300, and sent the remainder pris mers to • he rear, The number of prisoners mad'" slice, is so variously reported I cannot state with accu- racy what it is; but letters from SaUminca till the 25; h, state the whole at 14,000. By prev. us . at rangem^ nt, Castanos, with his force, was ready to afl in the rear of the enemy, and must have greatly contributed to Increase the disasters of the defeat. Lord Clinton saw parties of Guerillas coming in every minute with prisoners and desert- ers to an immense amount. On the 24th , he British Chief advanc » d with his force in cl ise pursuit; the precise direftion the French have ta- ken I have not learnt; but it is supposed to save the capital, they will endeavour to maintain them- selves in the centre of Snain ; however, all these efforts must prove fruitless— on Christmas- d ly the Peninsula will be restored to indeoeodenee. " The personal escapes of the British C uiman. der are miraculous; with his Staff occasiona'lv in the midst of shours of bulle's, not one of them was hurt; his boot was grazed, and one of his holsters was shot through. Beresford leading on a brigade of Portuguese in his usu. il in'reoid sjyle, received a ball through his bodv, but is doing very well ; Generals Leith, Cole, and Cotton, wen- like- wise . vounded.' but not materially ; Le Merchant, an excellent Cavalry General, was unfortunately killed. " Each day will furnish additional fruits of this glorious viflory; the official dispatches, which I hope will accompany this, are not yet arrived, in the absence of which we ate inundated with re. ports, from which I have seletfled those entitled to credit. " Our city has continued illuminated each night since the news was heard, and a d gree of enthu- siasm and joy prevails, which cannot be describ ' d. Since the days of Agincoti- t ;. nd Cres y the B i- tish annals have not recorded such a triumph— The allied foicedid not exceed 37,000 men, of which, as before stated, two divisions were not engaged. How is England to express her gru'i- tude to Lord Wellington ? The Portuguese speak of him as a Tutelar Saint." Wonders of the Press!— Modern Litera'nrf afi. fords no example of the multiplication of c pies, equal to those of Moore's Almanacl and. M./ vor's Spelling- Booh. O' that famous r Im mack, about 420,000 copies are sold annually ; and of that ge- nerally- used Spelling- Bonk, ah ® ut 120,000 in tlie same period; yet, as the former consists of " illy two sheets, anil the latter of seven, each consumes 840,000 sheets, or 1,680 reams of pt. pcr ! if. tht n, one printing- press can wotk three reams per day, Moore's Almanack will employ f~ ur pi tyt, t i> eight msrti, JitSlrly MX months, and Mavn-.'. Spel- ling, two presses, or four men, nil the yenr, besides tiie employment of hinders, ike. Stc. ' 1 he 11 « , .. f no country boasts of wotks of similar ciici/ iatuui llth INTERCEPTED LETTERS. thp nll » which- W into th ® banc?? of fh ® fraltanr bpt-^ es, who punaied the energy in his fl'n- Vii- af pr th ® glorious Battle of Salamanca, not lpott valnab'". nerbaps, " n a political point of view, w ® r ® the officii. <*" M: uroen » « which were en- trm- od to the Staff Officers of Marmonf's army, who fell into our hand'-; Ayr nir these were dis- parch'S from - the various French Oenerals to each other; hut in one Portfolio was found the dupli- cate nf a d. israteH from Kin,? Joseph, addressed t^ Duke de C- adorfc, and a letter to Marshal Mormon', ^ ritt^ n on the eve of- the battle, of whifb " e have been fortunate enough to obtain COri ® « ,—( Star.) Tbp former presents a moving picture of the distress. to which his mock Majpstv of Spain and the Indies it rP'' tiCP"% by suV. mi'tinjr to bpcome the tool of the " nffian, who, Kith'* age of won- tier ® , enl'c himself an Emperor and King! - H « w envia*^ ® is the situation of the unfortunate Bro. t% Pr nf tb ® desr t, who has found an asylum in this land of liberv and peace, when compared with the wretrhed lot of the mushroom Kings of Spain and Holland! May thf supplications of the wretched Joseph- be eclrood from the Doom to th ® Dwina, until they infu ® sompthing like man hood a" d humanitv infci the bosoms of the das. Urdlv coward-,, who " follow in the fell Tyrant's tr* in ! This is the- regeneration, which we trust th- achievempm* nf a Wetll'gton, under the aus- pices nf Providence, will effeCt—' he miserable Stag" trick of the regeneration nf P* land may for a v.' h'le amnse tbo « > unthinking men who suppose tha' Bonaparte has the food of mankind at heart -— merely because he savs * o in his Bulletins— yes, he will be the proteCtor of Poland, and of Russia too, if her population will permit him, but it wjll be inch protection as eagles give to lambs, cover-, ing and devouring them ! KING JOSEPH TO MARSHAL MARMONT. " Arevalo, July IT. " MARSHAL and GENERAL— I have, in obe- dience to the commands of the Emperor and King tnv brother, commuriieatcd to me through you, marched all the troops I conld colleCt to this place, where wo have bivouacqued for the night. At leaving El Fscorial, Las Navas, and Avila, where I halted ami reviewed'them, they mustered 13 000 men, bp- ides the r mains of the cavalry regiments of the Prince of the Peace, amounting to 1200. Thry have now been r'edue ' by fatigue and de- sertion ( mostly the latter) to 10,000. Almost all the Spaniards in my s rvice have now deserted, j and a few only, who are about my_ person as taounred orderlies nd estafettes are of that nation. < i The troops which are with me are eager, however, to meet the enemv, and we now wait your order it?. Inform me, therefore, whether I am to effeCt a junction with you at Valladolid, or to await here the evert » f your co- operation with the corps nf General Bonnet, if it is your intention to cur your way to me across the Douro and Tormes. " The ppemy is represented as being strop? at Rneda, Medina' del Campo, in the line of the Tormes, and the Agurda. The force he has left iu Salamanc'ais not great, ,, ... „ >, » - - ( Signed) • " JOSMH." » aOM JOSEPH BONAPARTE TO HIS KXCFXtENCT THE DUKE OP CAIJORE ( CHA. VPABJs'Y.).. I. Palace of the Ffctirial, July 10, 181S. My Irpperjal Brother having, according to,, information jeeeiysd, here by the last Ectafet- es frm France, set nut to prosecute the war which his Majesty. has been pleased to enter upon with Russia, and his Majesty not haying thought er personally to reply to my former applica- i, I am left no alternative but that of com- Seating with his Majesty through your Ex- cellency. " pleased then. Sir, to represent- to my Im- perial Broths the distressed state in which the late events in Spain haVe placed me. I have been long without the means, ashis Majesty al- ready knows, Of paying" tW/ ew* Spanish troops \ vhp reip^ 0 faithful to rjay interests. The trbQps (^ tl^ e^ mojror- an^ Kiog, my brother, have nJfheVrb salisi^' ed- bf- fevymg contributions upon the inhabitants the Spanish guards c.^ not subsist in are. one to ^ he tSv I aiT\ Js of it ^' ttfnfake be altered in this country— there must be a total 1 change of administration before the finances car- support even the handful of an army which fal- lows r^ v person. How then can his Majesty o your Excellency hope for the oav and subsistence of m'immense afmv, which his Mnjestv supposes me to possess, in the present state of this country, now exhausted by three years incessant contribu- tions. " Be pleased to communicate to his Majesty, the' Emppror and King, that I mingle my sincere regret with his on the melandhJr occasion of m v Brother's dea'h— his unhappy fate weighs heavy on my heart ! The evpnt has been made known to me only within these few hours, for the Esta- fettes, for these six months past, have been tint- formly sabred by the armed peasantry, and it is rarely that I hear from France, unless the intelli- gence is conveyed by means nf a strong escort. f Two of my Aides. de- Camp were lately base- ly assassinated at the instigation of the English, on the way to Vi'toria*, after surrendering them- selves prisoners of war. " The officer who is the bearer of this has in- structions to enter into further derails if necessary, with ynur Excellency, or even to proceed to the head- quarters of my Imperial and Royal Brother, to urge my claims upon his goodness. Time presses, and some decision must speedily be taken, for this country is not to be retained on the pre- seat system of administration. " Your Excellency is requested to accept of the assurance of my consideration and esteem. " . TCVSFPH." P. S. My sister, the Queen of Holland, will be pleased, through you, to receive my condo- lence on her loss. In one of the recent communi- cations made to me by the Dukes of Wagrim and Neufchatel ( Berthier), by order of the Em- peror and King, I am charged with a disloyal in- tercourse with my brother Lucien— assure his Majesty that my enemies are his also on this oc- casion, for I know nothing of the subject of their calumies. * We presume his " intrusive" Majesty, as the Spaniard cal| him, must here allude to some of Mina's gallant enter- prises. The insinuation against the English is a scurrilous falshood, invented by the drunken driveller himself. There are no English within some hundreds of miles of Vittoria. Bev^ as their fjjlow countrymen . actuated by a spirit of hostility ' i Jaa^' e espot£>< « ^ and which tfppoW^' The Juferjnten dance ^ department of Spgin, difficult as answer any productive purpose, is taken from nje and confided to a stranger, Lamaree, of whom I know nothing but the npgpe : he has instructions to pa* Over his collec- tions to the Oeneral^ commanding ^ istri^ s, but he has no' powers"% tteat with nje, who ptjght. to be R » cpiver- Geiicrai} as we'll as Sf> vtneigu flflfce Kingdom, , J v " I beseech your Exrellency respectfully to re- present to the Empejjjtfjujd King, ^. bsotberf! The embarrassed { ttl^ n in wjjic^ T am thYis' paced. N^ only't ® . 3K?., body guards but I cannot, even find them Subsjetati how long I sfcfcil be able m procurA it hoftsehold, I know not ; for but - yeSterdafj ty of conlralandista ( guerillas) approached t"> the very gates of the Escurial, and carried off all the merinos and other cattle within pistol- shot of the windows of my palace. « When thp ^ Emperor and King, my brother, was'plea^ l ! Qt confer upon me the honour of the Crow « !$$? 5pHin, it was sti^ nbteilf aii'd'his Majesty I guaranteed the arrangement, that I should base . 100,000 li. vres re; mensem for my establishment; but I was never entrusted with the means of realu- j 5ng it. Where does yoti'r Excellency suppose that I can turn under such embarrassments ( traeas- teriees) which weigh me down ? Again I entreat j you to solicit the attention of hit. Imperial and ' Royal Majesty to tha affairs ot> Spain and of his 1 unhappy brother. Marshall Mumont writes me from Salamanca, that he experts me to collecl what troops I can to join him in tfie Campaign • n the Douro. For this purpose, \ proceed vi. h my guards to- morrow' towards J^ enaranda, where the corps d'armee intended to keep'in awe this part of Spain is stationed. Tell the Emperor and King that I shall put myself under the, orders of the Marshall, in furtherance of his Majesty's views, of which mark ofdbedience and respeCl' I h. ofje he will approve, and be the more induced to listen to your supplications" on my behalf. All must I- J L ^ JL/ VJ/ I ^ 9 Wednesday, August 10. The whole town was again a complete blare of ligh' last night; and the rejoicings were, if pos- sible greater than before. The popular feeling was manifested in a remarkable degree, St the west end pf the town, where, what with huzzaing, and cries of " Wellington and Viftory," the up- roar was incessant until long after midnight. Lord Clinton who brought the dispatchps from the Eatl of Wellington, announcing the late glo- rious viflory, is one of the oldest Baron"; of Eng- land— Baron Clinton and S » ye— creation, F b. 6, 1298. It is a barony in tee, descendible irt the fe- male as well as the male lire. If came into ( lie present Lord's family ( the fTrefu.- i>) in the'righ1 of Arabella, Baroness Clinton and Saye; only daughter of Theophilus,, sixth E^ rl of Lincoln, whose danghter married to Francis Trefasis. jEsij. of Trefusis, in the counTy of Cornwall. The pre- sent Lord, Rob » rt Cotton St. John Trefusis, Was born the 28: h of: April, ' 1787, and succeeded his father the late Lord, George William, August 28, 1797- , MURDER!— On " the night of- Thursday the 30 h ult. S. Crahtree, a cottori- spinner, tivihg at New. tbn. heath, near Stockport, was shot by some un^ known villains, and afterwards burnt and disfi- j gured so dreadfully, as to render it impossible for • his friends to identify him by any other ttieasts j than the watcfi which he had in his pocket! The : deceased was only in bis 18th year, asd is sup- ' posed to have been conn.- Sed with the deluded i association of Luddites, and to have fallen a. sa, j crifice to th* ir fears and suspicions. When- dis- i covered, he was lying on his face; and it is some what remarkable, at the distance of ten yards ( al- } though his relatives could not recognize him) he j- was known by a person in custoday for another j offence— who immediately said;* " Why, that's j Sam. Crabtree !" Every exertion is making by | the police for the discovery of the inhuman ruf- fians ; and from their laudable atfivity upon ^ itt occm rencec, we have every confidence' itirtli^ ir siic- cess.—( Cbest/ r Chronicle.) THE HARVEST— In every part of England, the harvest promises to be very abundant ;— throughout the county of Sussex a larger crop is expected, than has been known for many years— From Somersetshire they write, that the heavy luxuriance of the crops, in all the western coun. ties, has seltlomf- been equalled in tfie recollection of the, cdifc| t perfojs. Neither blight, smut, mil. "'•*' - - any, otjier' injurious visitation, has been . ift Yorkshire there is the most pro- t: of- a~ pleiitiful harvest. At ( Tjurov and throt) ghout the prin- Stieii ; the crops are as abundant as In Essex, . indeed, especially near Great Dunmow, ' considerable damage has been done by the late heavy rains.— The Corn harvest has commenced pretty generally in South Wales, ftnd our accounts from a' 1,1 quarters describe the crops to be uncommonly fine and productive. Corn met with, a. c. o. nsi. d?' rable reduction in price at Carlisle, oji Saturday se'nnight, and, from the favourable appearance of the harvest, will cer: a: n- ly decline much more.— Several thousand bushels of » he- it have last. week been landed at Liverpool from America ; and immense shipmen's'of grain from Russia are speedily expected— Cumberland Pafket The Rev. Dr. Brumahaute, Chaplain to ti e Swedish Embassy, related an interesting anecdote of the Dalecarlian Swedes, at the meeting in the Egyptian Hall of the Mansion- HoUse, on Thurs- day. It seems that the Dalecarlians, who had been accustomed- to pray for the success of the English against the French, were forbidden to do : so, when the Swedish Court. changed its politics, • and were told,- that the English were their enemies. I « ' O ! no » " said they, " the English are not our ! enemies, they are our best friends ; they have sent ; us corn in our distress, medicine for the relief of | our wounded men, arrd, above all, they have seat j us the Eiit- x !" ' - - The Gazette of last n'gh. t announces a new dig- nity conf rred bv the Prince Reg tit on the Con- queror of Salamanca. H » '" s created a Marquis by the * itle of Mirqiiis of Wellino" on. SUICIDES.— A' H impstead, on Wednesday last, a young woman, of genteelh ibl s and appearance, pnt an e d to her existence in the following man- ner :— She had lived some rime in furnished lodg- ings, with 3 yonng child, under the protection of a certam Gen'leman, who occasionally visited her. For some weeks she had bpen confined to her bed . rti'a'bad" state oftieal'' h, anff was thought so much in a dfing condition, that thp clprgyman had Daid, her repeated visits. On Wednesday she took an opportunity, in rhe absence of jhe nupe,. to break one of the vitls which had been left for her with medicine, an 1 with thp fragments so lacerated her arm, that she t> W fo dpath. Her lacerated arm 6he carefully conretled, till the wonnds had the desired effe< 3. What must be the agony of a fe. male mind, before being able to commit so rash an^ ttfl! A farm- servant, near Manchester, after having . satisfied his stomach wi'b a very heartv dinner, went, after thanks wpre returned, very deliberate, ly to the barn, an- f hanged himself. On Tuesday afternoon, J. Elam, a boy of 14 years of- age,, servant to Mr. De Pear, surgeon, of Crow- lane, was sent by his master to take his horse to the s'ab'e, after coming off a journey. The lad stopping longer than usual, a little girl, whffl lives wirh Mr, De Pear, was sent to call him to dinner, and returned much affrighted, saying, she thought James was dead. Mr. De Pear ran in great haste to his stable, and found the boy sus- pended by the neck in a long leathern strap, which he had wrapped round the top of the rack, and tied in several knots to one of the staves. He was immediately cut down, but no vital spark re- mained. TALBOT, THE ACTOS.—-- A strange fatality seems to have attended the family of Mr. Talbot, now performing at the Haymarket Theatre. He was deprived of a father, brother, and three uncles, by the most horrible and viohnt deaths, in the four quarters of the Globe. His uncle, Major John Talbot, was smothered by Hyder Ally, in the black- hole at Calcutta; his uncle. Captain James Talbot, was wounded, and sup- posed, in that helpless state, to have been burned alive, in a house set on fire ' jv the fate of war in Charlestown, during the American troubles ; his other uncle was shot in a dttel in England, and died'the miserable victim to a false notion of honour; his brother, George, was killed in an engagement at sea, while serving on board his father's ship as midshipman ; and the father of Mr. Talbot met with a fate perhaps still more tragical than all the others, having been wrecked on the ioast of Caffraria ( he being a passenger, with his servants, on board the Grosvenor East Indiaman, so unfortunately lost in the year 1802 ) —( The Alfred.) ...'-" BELFAST COURSE OF EXCHANOE, die. A'jd- 19.— Belfast on London ( 2! ds.) 9 per cent. Belfast on Dublin ( 61 ds.) 1 pe- cent. Belfast on Glasgow 7f per cent. hum, Aua^ 19 per cent Gov Deb. 7 If J .1 per cent. Ditto 100- J « tM ENGLISH, A re. 17— 3 per < ent. Consols for Acc set Avd 19.— Dub. on I- on. S>£ | Aire. 17.— t. on. miDuh. 95 ^ A-^-.'- i—-'— i- oitvtb, MAILS SI^ CE OUR LA8T. nus 2 • Bv'DoNAGHAStt 0 i: Bv DUBLIN 0 BELFAST, Monday, August 24, 1812, At five o'clock this morning we received by express from Donagadee the London Journals of Thursday the 20th inst. From these prints we have some interesting intelligence from America: we also subjoin the hostile accounts brought by a late arrival at Greenock, and anxiously expect a favourable result to the dispatches notifying the positive Repeal of the Orders in Council, which have already reached the American Government. Our Readers will find in the first page the Supplement to the London Gazette Extraordin- ary, containing the list of killed ^ pd wounded of the Portuguese army. Some private letters also afford an interesting picture of that sanguinary battle. PACKET 13 Y EXPRESS* London, Thursday, August 20. Mr. Foster, not Minister to the United States, arrived last night at Portsmouth, in the Atalante slocp. He landed immediately, and set off for London, where he arrived about nihe this morn- ing. He c'; ime last- from Halifax. The Gleaner stoop had arrived in Amerto,, but not till after Mr. Foster had left New- York. He received the dispatches by her at Halifax, and, wp understand, immediately sent a Courier to Washington with a dispatch to the American Government, informing them, that he had received a dispatch- from this country, announcing' the intention. of his Govern, ment to suspend for a limited time the Orders in Council, apd proposing in consequence, an armis- tice, or a recal of the hostile'measures which the American Government had adopted. The answer to his dispatch had not been received from Wash- ington when he sailed, but he left his Secretary at Halifax ( Courier.) Letters of marque are said to have been issued by* the American Government; and a few vessels- to have been taken. Admiral Sawyer has sailed from Halifax with 12 ships of war, and the Ame- rican squadron is said in Sbm^ ieiters to be on the tail of the bank of Newfoundland. The Gleaner sailed from Falmouth early in June, and consequently could not have carried out the positive repeal of the Orders in Council, which i. did not take'' place till the 23d June. AMERICAN PRIVATFERS AT From the following extra'ts of letters received this morning, we apprehend the Ame ican Govern- ment have already permitted their privateers to cruise against the commerce of this country. ExtraA of a Letter from St. John's, Newfoundland, dated 24th July. " Yesterday a vessel arrived from Sidney ; the niastpr assures me it was., posted up there, that a sloop laden with coals had been boarded by an American cutter privateer, but suffered to plroteed, not being worth taking. So confident is Sir John Duckworth of there being American privateers at sea, that he will not suffer a Captain of Marines, who lately arrived here from England, to proceed in a merchant vessel to join the Africa man of war at Halifax. Accounts from Halifax to/ the I8th inst. state, that Admiral Sawyer had sailed from that port with twelve sail of men of war; and it is reported here that the American squadron is on the tail of the bank." ExtraCt of a Letter from Portsmouth, August 10. " Just arrived the American ship Lucia, Hay- den,- from London, bound to New- York, but de- tained by the Muros sloop of war, in her passage from Newfoundland, in consequence of her license not being endorsed, and the irregularity of her papers. On the 30th ult. the Muros boarded the ship Duke, which had spoken one of the Cherub's convoy from the Leeward Islands, and was in- formed that the Hazard sloop of war had. cap- tured severar'American vessels, and taken a brig from one of their privateers." Maj- mont is said to have arrived at Burgos ex- tremely ill, both from the effefi of his wound and of his defeat. The troops are scattered in all di rections, and as one of the guerilla leaders writes, •* the morale of Marmont's army is entirely des. troyed," meaning, that besides being beaten so se- verely, they are spiritless and heart- broken.— The guerillas are understood to have been extremely successful over . the . detachmen s- into which the enemy are divided.— Espoz y Mina hovers on the road in front of them, and the Marquis of Wel- lington is understood to have direfled'liim to cut up the roads, in order that their retreat may be more difficult, and the transport of heavy artillery and baggage be rend ered impracticable. This is a service for which no man is more fit, from th natural activity and enterprise of his disposition, from his immortal hatred, and his sworn ven. geanc. fi against the enemy. . - . There were several reports yesterday evening of ffesh victories gained by our armies. Soult was said to have received a signal defeat from General Hill; and a' vessel was. rum > ured to have arrived at Plymou h from S ifitander, which she left on the 11th, wiih the intelligence that'Lord Wellington had despatched a division of his army. frO'm Cuel- lar towards PertafieT, which had succeeded in mak- ing J. iseph Bori.'. par. te anS 7000 of his army pn. soners. However probable-.- both these reports may be, no confirmation of them has been receiv- ed by. Government, nor can we find by otj'r Ply- mouth letter this feofning, that " any vessel lias ar- rived from Santander.— Courier. There wis a report, this miming, thatintelH, gence had been received, of Lord Wellington's having taken Joseph Bhnaparte and his whole train ot Peijafial, on Oi ir way towards Biyinne The report . is pre. matnre-— but the event is highly probable. The Marqtiis pf Wellington, we hear, has written to that aaive Chief, Espoz y Mina. to cut up the roads by which the remains of Mar- mom's army are to retreat; so that we must again express our hopes that not many of them will escape, A report is prevalent on ' Change that five French frigates have been seen cruizing in the West Indies. N. i- such reporthas reached Lloyd's, though they are in possession of letters from Bar- badoes of the 6th of July, from, Antigua' 7. h of July, and from St. Thomas's as Lte as the ISih of July last. RUSSIAN BULLETIN. SUPPLEMENT TO THE ST. PETERSBURG!! GA-- RETTE, TUESDAY I « TN,'( S8RB) JOLY, ISIA. GENERAL HILL'S ARMY. . EXTRACT OF A LETTER FR0. M ZAFRA,. JULY 28. '" I imagine my last to. you was from the bi- vouac of Albuera. Either the very day I wrote to you or the following one, we advanced and drove' the Count D'Erlon back upon the moun- tains near to Constantina, and in the direction of Cordova. - In the accomplishment of this we had not much fighting— mere skirmishing with his rear- guard and cavalry, and some distant Cannon, ading, particularly on the 5th- inst. when we dis- lodged them at Usagre. Head- quarrers' were es. tab ished at Llerana, where there were also two British brigades; and the remainder of the corps was distributed either in or near the villages of Villa Garcia, Usagre, Bien- venidar& c. " On-* the 9th, . the corps made a night move, ment upon a body of the enemy at the village of Ayllones, four le3gues'ih our front. Our success; was, however, but very trifling, as they got intr. mation of our^ pproach. > , : - si, " On the 2( Xh the corps, was once more put in motion; and by a retrogrado'movement, we found ourselves in tli'e same lines we occupied previous to our retiring to - Albaera. - " Llerena and the towns in its vicinity are con- sequently again occupied by the enemy. Li ml litary arrangements, it is difficult, in general, to find out a true cause for certain mpvefrients of the troops : none ought to know the. entire secret, ex- cept the leader; few ought to knowhalf of it,, i f any- Thus stumbling in- the'dark;- Wrtie of us attribute our retreat to the want of provisions among our friends the Portuguese troopi; wh ist others say that it has t een through positive orders from. Lord Wellington, ht not wishing to have tfs too forward in the South, whilst his game in the North remains undecided. ' * " True it is, that the enemy did pot attempt to molest vi; and that- froth whatever cause: we have retreated, tt certainly his not been from their movements. The number . of deserters whn at- rive daily from them is astonishing. On rhe 23d inst. we took about 80 of their cavalry, and vah- y, and Billed as many more, in a reconnois- sance they thought proper to make near Ribeira, We are at present all expectation and anxiety; not a word of news, nor a single mail has arrived from Lord Wellington for five days." OFFICIAL ACCOUNTS FROM THE ARMY OP THE 9XIR. ' ( 21) JULY, 1812. " The first Army, after passing Polotzk, make9 forced marches towards Witebfk. The corps of Lieutenant- Gen. Count Witzgeiistcin, which has been strengthened with some battalions of reserve, is now at Drissa, in order to observe the m' > ve. ments of the enemy, as well as t* secure the Psko, wisch road— To effect a junction of the two ar. mies, is the principal object of our movements, « It appears by the last accounts from Prince Bagratioo, that his advanced guard, under thS command of Lieutenant- General Nwtjewskji, is in the neighbourhood of Morgilew. General Platoff, who commands the rear guard of Prince Bagra- ticn, was'attacked near Romano- Tby seven Fretlch regiments of cavalry, of the King of Westphalia's corps, which were totally defeated, and pursued for 15 wrests. In this aflion the first regimentof cavalry jajfars, one of the best of the enemy's re, giments, and one cavalry grenadier regiment, were entirely destroyed ; two Colonels, 16 Offi- cers, and 300 privates taken prisoners." AMERICA, American Papers of the I8th ult. had been re ceived at Cork. It appears that an ad of Congress had passed on the 26th June, authorizing th^ President of the United States to revoke at pleasure such letters of marque and reprisal, which he may bay? grunted, . ot. which he shall grant in pursuance of an AT de. daring War between the United States and Great Britain,. The aCt also regulates the conditi > ns 0; i which letters shall be granted. The ist sahuin of ihe aCt contains a^ clause of great importance, be-, cause it appears from it, that the Embargo AC> it only repealed as far as that Aei relates to sli ps and vessels, having letters of marque and rcprfs i'. In consequence qf this clause, t) 6 provision e n be brought from America in vessels even under li. ' censes. The'United States had then 5000 troops at Niagara, - On the 4th of July, the American Militia at Bulteney Ville captured a British Merchant yesse!, which was condemned as lawful prize. - 1 The American Papers notice the opposition dis. played by some of the inhabitants of M wtfeal, to take up arms against the United States—. the Mon- treal Paper, however, stated that their number only arauunted to 500. WAR WITH AMERICA. GREENOCK, JULY 20. Arrived, this morning, the brig Mary,- of Workington, Benn, in ballast, bound to the Bay of Chaleur, having on board the Captain and crews of the following vessels, captured by tha American Privateer. Yankee, of Rhode Island, Oliver Wilson commander, of 16 guns and 120 men, in. lat. 46, 16, long. 55, viz.— On the 27th ult. the brig Alfred, of Teign- mouth, Trueman, from Newfoundland, bound to Miramichie, and burnt, being in ballast. On the 29th, the Harmofty, Gammel, hentg for Quebec. The Hehry, of Sunderland, Clover, from Gib- raltar'for Quebcc ; and also. The Mary, above- named, which, being in bal- last, was given up to the Captains and crews, of the other vessels, and obliged them to sign a paper that they would proceed for the Clyde. The American Captain told them, that they were going to play the Devil with us, and that seven frigates were immediately to be sent to block up the English Channels Alas, poor J naAIM I it is more than probable that he is by thir time Very snug in Halifax— I gn'ss. . The Mary spoke, about 10 days ago, the Tr'. dW of Workington, Wrigh', from Chaleur, bound to Live pool, out three weeks, all well. A letter received in Edinburgh on Tuesday, from a person of g eat continental connexions, states, that Bgnapartc left the army for Paris on the 2d August. This report is strengthened by the contents of another letter, also received on Tuesday from Riga, dated 14th July, stating, that Bonaparte had left, or was about to leave the army for Warsaw, which ihlormation was'com. municated by a letter from art officer ca the Staff Of the. Russian army. BELFAST GOxMMERCIAL QIHO^ JCLF. Married. On Monday morning, Mr JOHN DOOUIRTT, jtin. to Miss M'DERMOTT, both of Derry. BELFAST /. i. Oatmeal 37 Wheat....,, .85 Barley 0 Oats 25 First Flour 50 Second ditto., 48 Fourth ditto 0 Bran 10 Firkin But'er 122 Russan'Tallow.... 92 Buenos Ayres do... 90 Brazil do 88 Rough Tallow 9 Rough f. ard 0 Beef ( NewShambles) 40 Salt Skins 52 Cow Hides 40 Ox ditto Horse ditto Calf Skins ( Slinks).. Veal ditto Fresh Butter Scale ditto Beef Mntton Veal Potatoes Liverpool Coals umberland ditto... 25 Scotch ditto 2- t Scotch maltingditto O Weight of Bread this Week at the Public Bakery— White Loaf, ( It. Id.) Sib. 0 « i— Brown ditto, ( U \ d.) 3lb. 4oz. NEWRY MARKETS, AUGUST 22. per cwt. of 112lb. Bank Notes. per cwt. of I12lb Bank Notes. * f per stone of 16lb. cwt. of 120fb. hide. per 1b- per lb. of IG oz. s ^ par stone, pfr ton. SICILY BARILLA, & c. 1 np0NS> excellent Quality, lately landed, ex J JT SVREN, and P » OVIDENC « , from SICILV, to ' close Sales will be sold cheap— Apply ro ] WILLIAM PHELPS. II Belfast, August 24, 1812. WHO HAS ALSO FOR SALE, New Alicant Barilla,• New- York Pot Ashes, lsl Brands, Bleachers' Smalts, 88 a 3/ 5 32 49 Wheat Oats Oatmeal.'...- Barley First Flour. Second ditto......... 47 Third ditto 45 Fourth ditto. 39 Pollard..". 8 Bran 7 Butter, 112 Rough Tallow 9 Flax Dressed....... Ditto Undressed.., Barilla ( Sicily) Ditto ( Alicsnt) . Pot Ashes tron ( Swedish) .... Oo. ( British)....... tleef Pork ... Live- pool Coals... Swansea ditto Malting ditto. i. /. 0 — 9!) 0 40 34 0 0 0 0 0 0 — 116 10 0 0 0 40 52 .£ 22,15/. £ 25 ..£ 15 £ 16, .44 S — IS 0 — 38 6 — 34 0 — 35 24 14 30 38 48 0 o — 9 — 0 — 0 — 0 — O — 4 — 6 — 0 35 32 32 32 J- pc- barrel of 20s'. ^ per stone of 14ib. ^ per cwt. of I I2lb. ^ per barrel of 16st. 1 * f per cwt. of 1121b. 0 C per stofle of ISlbs. O 3. o 0 V per cwt. of 11 alb?. 0 ) ] Q ^ P* r toH. of 20 cwt. ® | per cwt. 112 lb. 0 t per ton. 0 — 33 Weight of Bread at the Public B . leery this Week. White Loaf, 13d. alb. 14oz. | Household Lo., f, 13d. 31b. Sol. Brown Loaf, 7a 21b. 2. oz — Small Bread in proportion. HOMRA GLEN HOUSE, 1 NEAR LISBURN, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, On the Premises, on. Wednesday, the 2d September next, TPHE entire FASHIONABLE FURNITURE thereof, JL all lately purch. re L, consisting of Mahogany Northumberland, Sidehiard. Card, tf Dres sing Tables i Sofa ; Cane bittnm. Mahogany, and Bed- chamber Chairs ; Bed Steads and Hangings ; Feather Beds. Matressts, Palliasses; Children's Bed steads and Bedding ; Basin Stands ; Pier iif Dressing Glasses ; Carpets ; Hearth- rugs ; Stair- carpeting; Brass Stair-• rods I Fenders and Fire- irons ; Plated, and other Can- diesticks; an Eight- day Clock; Dinner, Desert, and Supper Service ; best blue Ware ; Glass Eper^ ne, and other Glass and Delft . Ware ; Kitchen and Diary Uten- sils, tsfc. SsV. ^ : LIKEWISE, Farming Utensils, of all kinds ; Sh- ep ; Black Cattle ; a handsome young Bay Horse ; a quantity of 2 years old Turf; Bog wood; and old Hay. Terms, Ready Baal A'Si, for every article before removed, and to be at the Purchaser's risque, immediately when Sold. Sale to commence each day at TEN o'clock. 24th August, i312 JAMES HYNDMAN. 809) Public Notary and Licensed Auctioneer, WHITE CROSS INN, NEWRY. TO BE LET, from first November next, for such Term of Years as may be agreed on, 5PHAT Old- Established INN, in Water- street, Newry, ' I formerly kept by Miss TOSH, with all the Stabling and Appurtenances. The above Inn is so well known as to render any comment unnecessary. NEWRY, August 24. N. B. The Tenant can be accommodated with a large Quantity of excellent well- saved HAY, at a fair Valuation.^ TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the. Donegall- Arnts, ANEAT, New, Telegraph GIG, ( if not dis- posed ol before, by Private Contrail), on FRIDAY the 28th instant, it ONE o'clock. Any Qentieman wishing to see it, may have an oppor-. tuniiy, by applying at Mr. M'CRACKUN'S, Old- Rope- Walk. ' ' ' ( 3' 8 BILL LOST. R. JOHN T> CASORAVE'S Draft on Mr. CAMPBELL GRAHAM, of Belfast, favour of Mr. CHARLES TROUTON. dated, Newry 29th June, 1812, at Six Months; due the 1st of January,, 1813; value ,£ 319,1, 2d. As Pay- meat is stopped, and the Bill not endorsed, should the same be offered tor negotiation, it is requested it will be detained, and Notice given to the Acceptor. Belfast, 22d August, 1512. ' ( 815 WANTS A SITUATION, AS CLERK or OVERSEER, in a Warehouse, a SiNoit MAN, who understands keeping Accounts, writes a good hand, and could give satisfactory references for charac- ter and qualifications Would have no objection to go abroad, or to take an Employment in Town or Country, in Overseeing Work, Paying Labourers; & c. Apply, by . Letter ( post- paid), addressed to A. B. Chroni- cle- Office. ( 813) Beliast, August 24. AN APPRENTICE WANTED, rjpo the WHOLESALE and. RETAIL GROCERY JL BUSINESS, in a respeCtable Shop, in a Market Town As he will have an opportunity of learning the Manufa& ure of Tobacco, Soap, and Candles, a Fee Will be required. Apply to Mr, DANIEL QOIN, Banbridge; or to Messrs. PARK, TSLFAla, & Co. Merchants, Belfast. 816) " Dated 24th August, 1812. <£' 3000, ou <£ 3500, TO be Sunk on an Annuity for the Life of a Gentleman, • aged 5? Years. ... . , . . ' Application to be made to FHANCIS WBITLA, Attorney, Belfast. ( 817) Dated August 24, 1812. Virginia Tobacct), * Orleans & Georgia Cotton, Glauber Salts. ( 808 GRIMSHAW, MURPHY, & CO-' HAVE RECEIVED FOR SALE, Sir Chests East India Indigo, find Sir Half Serous . Spanish Ditto, Which, with every other Article in the DYE- STUFF LINE, they are determiued to dispose of on the most rea- sonab e Terms. THEY HAVE ALSO ON SALE, Bleachers' Starch, Pot and Pearl Ashes, Oil of Vitriol, West India Cotton- Wool, Mule Weft, Leaf Tobacco. street, to be Let.— Apply above. SLAUGHTER- HOUSE MANURE. ' IPO BE SOLD, the MANURE of the SMITHFIELD 1 SLAUGHTER- HOUSE, for the ensuing Season, commencing first September. Apply at the Slaughter- house. 814) August 24. AUCTION OF POT ASHES & UPLAND COTTON. JAME& KENNEDY WILL Sell b/ Auction, at his Stores, on ' Donegali- Quay, on FRIDAY n* t, the 28th instant, at TWELVE o'Ciock, 308 Barrets Mew- York Pot Ashes, fit st Quality, 78 Bags Upland Cotton. $ 05) Belfast, August 21. EAST INDIA INDIGO. JOHN MARSHALL has received, per the GEORGE, from LONDON, Three Chests East India Indigo, cf a fine quality ; WHICH, WITH Fine and Common Congou Teas, Scale Sugars, & c. & c. Will be Sold on moderate Terms, at 17, Wiring- street. 799) ' Belfast, Augu*. 20,1812. MA Nims, HARRISON, & CO. jOTAVE received, per the DONEOALL, and A-'*- LEVANT, 184 Chests Tea, Assorted, 90 Bags Pepper, Cloves, Cream Tartar, and Shoe Kairs } Which will be sold cheap. Church- lane, August 15. , ( 761 HEWITT & M'MURRAY, CGRATEFUL for the liberal encouragement they have experienced since their commencement in Business, beg leave to inform their Friends and the Public, that they are at present largely supplied with First and Second STARCH, & BUTTON BLUE, Of their own Manufacture;. Together with every Article in the GROCERY and SPIRIT TRADE— which they are determined to Sell oh moderate Terms, for good Payments. 787) No. 22, Prince's- street. ' MAC EDO N. To be Sold, THAT much admired VILLA, the residence of the late JOHN EWINO, Esq- situate on the Shore between Bel- fast and Carrickfergus, and but Four Miles distant from the formes. The House and Offices are in perJetS order, and fit for the reception of a Genteel Family, with an excellent GARDEN and DEMESNE, containing in the whole about 20 Acres of Land, Irish Plantation Measure, held under the MARQUIS of DONEGAI L, for 51 Years, frotn the 1st May 1805, at the small Anlltial Rein of ^£ 9, 4/. lif. For Particulars apply to Mr. SAMUEL BROWN, or JOHN H. HOUSTON, F. sq. The Premises may be viewed every W* nNr. « DAV and S A TORI) AT, between the Hours of Twelve and Two o'clock. If not disposed of by Private Comtraft, before FRIDAY, the 28th of August next, the same will on that aiay be Sold by Public Auction, at the Hour of ONE o'clock in the after- noon, at the DONEGALL- ARMS, Belfast. Terms Of Payment to be declared at the Allflion. MACFARLAN, Auctioneer. July 18. ( 641 LOT OF BUILDING GROUND. To be Sold by Public Auction, on FRIDA Y, the 23th inst. at TWO o'Cloth, on the Premises, A LOT of BUILDING GROUND, in GEORGE'S- STREET, containing in Front 120 Feet, and extending in depth in York- street ilOO Feet.— Its contiguity to the Quay, renddr6 it an objeiSt to a Mercantile Purchaser, and baing a Corner, Lot, with Three Fronts, makes it a desirable Concern.— It is held under the Mit- acis of DONEQAIL for Three Lives and 99 Years from May, 1811, subject* to the Yearly Rent of 5s. per Foot- Further particulars may be known by applying to ROBERT MONTGOMERY, Castle- Place, Aug. 18. Attorney at Law, 688) MACFARLAN, Auctioneer. FOR GLASGOW, The HAWK, B. M'COR. VUCK, MASTER, ( A constant Trader), . , ... Now leading, to sail in a few ( jays. fOJt DUBLIN. The BEE, RANKIN In a few days, For Freight, apply t » GEO. MONTGOMERY.' - The BETSEYS, NEILSON, at Glasgow; and the Dtj- PATCH, JAMESON, at Dublin, are loading for Belfast 810) *' Belfast, August 24, j w. A Parcel of very fine OLIVF, OIL, and a regular supply of FLOUR. A Commodious DWELLING- HOUSE in John- ( 812 FASHIONABLE PELISSE CLOTHS, & c. DAY Is? BOTTOMLY ARE this day Landing from the FAN NT, a very exten- sive Assortment of Fashionable Pelisse Cloths. The Colours consist of FAWN DRABS, PEARL BLDE, SCAHLKT, PURPLE, and BOTTLE. They are also Landing, and have on hands, a General Assortment of every other kind of Goods in their Line, all of which they will sell on . he most reasonable Ter ns. Pnrchasei » will find it their interest to apply immediately, as auth a variety of Colours and Qualities ot PELISSE CLOTHS may uot offer this. Season. 919) No. A, Bridge- street— August 24, PA : . X, W. i" EL. F \ Ui & CO, received, per ' he GEORGE, < frdm| LONDON, 162 Chests Tea, Assorted, 42 Hhds. remarkable Fine Scale Sugar, 17 Hhdi. Refined Sugar, 50 Puncheons Jamaica Rum, 30 Hogsheads Leaf Tobacco, 90 Cases Liquorice Ball, 11 Half Serons Spanish Indigo, 4 Chests East India ItuUgo, 5 Cases Cassia, 5 Cwt. Cloves, 4 Hogsheads Glue. Wine- CellaoEntry, August 19, 1812. CKAWFOKBS & WALLACE OFFEtt FOIl SALE, Off REASONABLE TERMS, St Domingo $ Jamaica Cot ton- Wool St. Domingo . Mahogany, Ditty), Logwood, Jamaica Coffee, Pimento., in Bags, Oil o/ Castor, St. Ulies Salt, Alicante Barilla, Cane Heeds, " Tcnt-> itfc I fine, Rum, in Puncheons and Hhds. and Cork JVhhkey. 741) ' August 10, 1812. MOPS, GEORGE LANGTRY & CO. ] PRAVE received, per the DONEGALL, from 11- 1- LONDON, 26 Pockets, oj Prime Quality, GROWTH OF 1811, Which will be sold on mo Ware terms. 710) Belfast, 3( Hh July, 1819. WNISFSLI. Y. ( QEORGE LANGTRY & CO. have fo, ONE HUNDRED PUNCHEONS Strong well- fi . voured WHISKEY. 61S) Belfast July 14. ROBERT TELFAIR, Jun. ~ jF5> EGS to acquaint his Friends aud the Public, that he JO is largely mpp'lied with Common Roll, } P^ ail, and [ TOBACCO, Superfine, Do. ; Engine- Cut Grass- Cut Tobacco, Of various descriptions, Succards, iyc. \ v. High Toast,. Stalk, and Common SNUFF, RAP EE, Plain and Scented; ,. Which, with every other Articie in the TOB \ C^ O TRADE, he will dispose of reasonably, * t his Manula& ory No. 19, TEirAiR's- EN r » r. HE HAS AR. SO POT S4LE, PRIME VIRGINIA LEAF TOBACCO. Wanted, TWO TOB \ CCO SPIMNRRSi who can produce satisfactory Certificate < of ability and sobriety. R. TELFAIR, Jun. having resigned the Gfeo- CERT BUSINESS, cannot omit this occasion of returning his sincere acknowledgments to his Fr ends, for the partiality" he has experienced, and requests those indebted to him, will he pleased to settle their Accounts a9 soon as convenient. 743) 1 < 10th August, 181- 2. FiEW STAT IE • LOTTKRif. Oiily 10,000 Tickets, TO BE DRAWN 8TH SEPTEMBER, 181.2, With BIGHT eitra Prizes, besides others of - f100,000 value TMOiWAS vy \ RD HTAS received his First Sunpiy of TICKETS and OL SHARES, comprehending a Variety of Numbers, not to be equalled in any Provincial Town in Ireland, and dire& from the CONTRACTOR Schemes'at large to he had gratis, athis FORTUNATE OFFICE, 15, Huh- street, Belfast. 17 ReadyMar- n Orders on !> ut'in, or Drafts at T* o or Three Days Sight, can be had at all times, and to any extent, for a trifling Premium, by applying to THOMAS WARD i: . -< *•'• ( 642 r*' * GRAND NOVEL SCUI MF. qpHE SMALL LOTTERY, which will he Drawn, the I 8th of September rent, contains a free pift from r e Contractors of Eight Packets of Tickets, by » hie:,' « Blan' may gain £ 50 ( 100, an adyuittiie never yb aineA Wore, and even the Lowest Priees are one- third " fit. > Hr tl). n] thos- in the last- Lottery.— The other aeiiefirs are as follows:-* 2 of =£ l6; 000 are a? S> 00') "" " 6 0.' £ 200 are £ 1,200 2 4,000 .... .. 8 000 S ... ... l60 .. ..... 80 i 3< ....... S, 000 .... .. e, ooo to ... ... SO' .. ..... 5wo 4 ... ... l. QPO .... .. 4 000 . ... 400 4 500 .... .. 2000 • 28 ... ... 30 .. - 840 6 SpO .... .. 1,800 1.930 ... ... 22 .. . 42,460 All to be Drawn the 8th of September next. TICKE TSSnd SHARi S are now Selling at ARCHER and WIRLING'S, P M'GOURAN'S, and ARCH. BOLD. and DUG AN'S, Belfast; and at HOLIDAY'S, Newry. -.^^ n^ The Public are respe< Stfu! ly inform. 5* 1, that ' i16 follow. iiig REGULAR TRADERS JSt fflSeSfes WW i'ilfor their rssfeHivt fort,, with thi first fair Wind after the dates mentioned : FOR LONDON, The armed'brig, DONEGALL, COURTENAT... 22d Aug. The armed brig AURORA, STARIS,........ 14 dayar after FOR LIVERPOOL, The FANNY, MARTINJ...........; ..,;...... 29th- August. the CUNNINGHAM BOYLE, BBLL,- Eight'days after. - . FOR B- RIFSTOL, The SWIFT, NEIL...„ 20tb- 5eptenjl- er. - FROM I'. IV EK POOL FOR - tJ EL FAST," The MINERVA, COU- RTENAY. 28th, August. * The CERES, SAVAGE .. Eight days after. FROM LONDON FOR BELFAST, The armad brig L AG AN, HONRINE~ 15th; August.. . The armed brig FA. fc'f'OR, M'NtEe, r. v.,,.,. 14 days after . For Freight, in London, apply to Messrs, ALEXANDER and WILLIAM OGIl'. BY, Abchurch- tard. . a • Gerttleftien who have Linens to forward, will please tetul them to GEORGE LANGTRY iy A few stout Lads wanted as Apprentices to the Sea. • stantty supplied witn KNOLI5H « nd COALS, ef the' best quality, which they will dtspos'i of at. the lowest Quay Prices. Orders from * Bleich. Greens. Cotton- Mills, Breweries, Priva'e Families, & c, lert' at their Yard, No. 49, Cattle- str- et, shall be punctually executed. 8QS) Belfast, August 21, BARK FOR SALE? ' T'lO be Sold in the Woods of QLEN, county of Down. * about Twelve or Fourteen Tons of well- saved OAK BARK.— Also a small quantity of BIRCH BARK 800) August; 17. DISSOLUTION OF PARTNl- USHlPr" ir'HE Partnership subsisting under the Firm of GEM. : 1- MILL & WARING, at Cullin, is dissolved bv mo. ? ua! copsent— Those indebted to the Firm will pie- ie . pay the amount of their respective Accounts to R GEMMILL, who will discharge all Debts due by said Firm. ROBERT GEMMFLL. SAMUEL WARING. COLLIN, August 17, 1812. ROBRRT GEMMILL, grafTul to hi « Friends f„ r p„ t ' • vours, b>- g- leave to Inform'them, that ' he Business wj{| i future be carried on at the same place ou his own rc- • ount, where !. e hopes, hy an unrem ttin' attention to the LURCHING and FINISHING of every description of OTTON G; » ODS, to merit a continuance of'shat liberal , hare of public favour so amply experience! by ; h • lafe firm. R. G. it always well supolie 1 with an ertehsiv- Assort-* aenr of WHITfi CALIGOE9 and eOTTaft 3H1RT- '" Q. 9- • • ( 789 PARTNERSHIP DISSOLVED- ^ - rffF Partnership carried on under the Firm of THO- , M< VS B ATTVR. SBY * SON, was dissolved the 1st nst.— The business ifl future wSll'& e Vafried' otr W THO* ' AS 6ATrERSBY, who will settle all matters relative to the Partnership. . . • THOMAS B XTTERR13Y. JAMES BATrERSBY, Belfast, August 17 1812. , f779 BARGAINS. HARDWARE, TOTS, & fr. tsfc. rH5 SUBSCRIBER intending to relinquish the H< VRDWa£ E and TOY TR'Atjg, will se. l oft" h, s STOCK at First Cost- Persons wanting Good* of this description ' in fh'e'. Whsle- iale Line, will find them worth their notice. • GEORGE M- AD'AM. No. 19, High- street, July 10 ' ' ( Cffl " TO BE LET, From the first November first, ' • - • - R, tbe SUBSCRIBER would SF. LL his INTEREST in the LF. AsE. of a Very fine FARM, s. ruared in liutv- l- idy, County Down, containing Acres Arable I, aril, rtx Ood heart, well watered and fenced, held under Eari AH- riesley. There will be five years f the i. ease unexpired from first November, besides one good life. On the Farm there a good t. rWF. iXlNG- HOUSlS, two stories high with suitable OFFICE- H'iUSFS. The SBB calBEit would also Sell his INTEREST in DUNLADY DEMESNE, containing 49 Acres, in the high- st state ol cultivation, held under the Executors of the Ute Robert M'llwrath,. Esq. for » ne good life. HAMILTON THOMPSON. Dundonald, Augu3t21. ' ' ( 795 . NOTICE, TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, COUNTY OF ANTRIMt HA I the- e wi. l he a Spe- to - wit. C . cial Se- srous'held at the Court- House of said ouoty, • ou. ' he hour ol Ten o'Clock, on the Morning o: i'Ili-. S- DAY the ISti day ol September nrltt", for the" pu r ... of n . Hring - Petitions, apd ilischarging Insolvent Debtors, who jre confined, in the Gaol of said County, agreeable to Aft af Parliament. . , RICH VRl) DOB3S, Clerk. WM. KIRK. Carricferergui, August 20, 1812. ( 804 WHEAT TO BE SOLO. S'lROM rivr to FIFTY TONS, of the very best quality, i. and careluliy Kiln dried,— Apply to - ' . JOHN M'BURNEY. SAINTR^ ILO MILLS, August 14, 1812. ( 7R5, VSf w. WANTED. A N APPRENTICE to the GitoCERy BUSINESS in t\ Town, a Lad of Genteel Connexions will find it an advantageous Situation. Apjsly to Mr. SAMUEL TUCKSK, Chronicle Office. ( If by letter, post- paid.) . , ( 771 — — •——•—- - - The Public ari tespeftfully : nfurm- '. S'fe-. v « d, that it is intended the ( sibwing » N. E. TRADERS ^ e^ Es Shall sail at tbe tt » der mentioned periods; FOR LONDON, The armed, brig VENUSi PEND. TETON ..;. In a few drrys, The arnied brig LEV JINT, M'. KIBBI.') 14 days jfteV. f? Thme Vessels being armed and completely well'found. Insurance by them will consequently be efifetted on the most reasonable terms. .,,. FOR LIVERPOOL, The NEPTUNE, PAVJDSON „..-.. First. fair winrt The KELLY, M'ILWAIN Seven days after. ' FROM . LIVERPOOL FOR BELFAST, The ST. PATRICK, CA MFB First fair wind, FROM LONDON' FOR BELFAST, '. The armed brig VINE, MgsTrioK » « i,... M, 2! f< J Au^ fust. - Vor Pr? i( rht, ui London, apply to, Messrs WM, & JCHN WHARToNj Nicholas' I. gne ; or, in Belfast, to : ;. . * . ; R.: GREENLAW, Agent, • Who Witt festive » » . f i'omard LljylBN CLOTH uvj othat MERCHANDIZE with care and dispatch. A lew Stout Lads wanted as APPRENTICES to the Sea, to whom liberal Enceoragctoesit Will he givaji. Sir K'lwir'd Croffnn, Colonel M'Murdo, and Mrs. M'Mtirdo, landed at Dona^ had° e from Portnatrick nn Fridav last. Same day, M jor barker prrbT- ked for Portpatrick— And, on Sa- turday, Dr. Wardrrip? and Mrs. Wardrope, em- barked at Drmafhadee for Porfpatrick. The sc^ ipner Lord Nelson, which was damaged tip- m Rnck MCaaim m, has been got off into safetv, to undergo the necessary repairs to make her fit for sea, Th? Members of the NeUnn C'' ib are ro dine Together on Wednesday the 2f5th day of August, in honour of ' heir brave countryman, the Earl of Wellington, ar. d to c? leSrate his list grear and glorious viit^ rv. A li= t for S'lbscrihers is now open in the Cltfb Room. We need scarce remark that this dinner must He one o<" the most numerous meetings ever assembled in this Socie'v ; there will he a pa'riotic emulation amongst the Mem- bers » o oay homage to their renowned and gallant brother. A SCOTCH BULL.— A gentleman from the vi- cinitv of Donaehadee, having taken a trip over for amusement, to Pir'patnck, and oeing at break- fast with the landlord, was soor" ' Inn « nc? impor tuned to eat heartilix and in the Scotch ohraseolngy, the ' andlord sav « , " do man, canna ve eat— dear me Mr. C. why bit ve eat;" I thank you, sa d Mr. C. I have taVen sat'sfaflion ; " na, Mr. C. ye h?. e eat pa » tbintr ara — faith gin ye live lang in this conntra, ve'll de; soon!" Snodav evening, about eight o'clock, one of cm viftnaHers, crossing the hreshold of his door, slipped, and a k- ife which he heedlessly put into his waie'roa*. pocket, ran into his side i » p to the handle— he lies dangerously ill— Clare Journal. SUMMARY JUSTICE.— The French prisoners w'- o were brought to the dep6t a' P rth, 00 Thursday se'nnlgh', from Dundee, were lodged thp pr^ cedino night in the church of Itichture.. where,' it is said, they contrived to draw many of the naiis f om the seats, and break a number of the panes of the windows; and one of th" ir num- ber s ol • the two m Ttclo'hs ( palls) belonging to the c'Mi-^ h i the beadle being sent af er them to th • d » p6", the theft was ins antly discovered, which so incensed the prisoners against the thief, that they ca'ded out to h ve him punished, and 3' k- d permission to do so, by a Coiirt- Martial.— Having held this Court, tliev ordered him a naV. il flogging of two doz n, with the end of a hard Tope. The culprit was tied to a Iamp- pos', and with the firs' lash the blood sprung ; the punish- ment went on. to 17 la « hes, when the poor erea- tuie fainted awav, but has seven more lasher yet to receive, when he is able to bear them—( Perth Courier.) On Tuesday, b'etween one and two o'clock ift the afternoon, a boy entered a shop in Candle- riggs, Glasgow, and carried off all the cash in the till and som brushes. The owner of the shop had srone to the door of her neighbour to look at a funeral which was then passing; on her return towards the door of her sh ^ p, the boy slipped past, and audaciously said to her, " I think you do not keep your shop very well," and ran off. He was im- mediately pursued tfy the womah's daughter, but got clear off. The Kiwk, M'Cormick, for Glasgow; and the Bee Rankin, for Dublin, are loading, to sail in a few days. The Diana, M'Caltom, lor Glasgow, sailed yesterday. The Bctie S, Neilson, at L, Ias^ ow ; and the Dispatch, Jameson, at Dublin, ar- loading for Belfast. The Draper, M'Mullsn, sailed yesterday for Bristol. The Ceres, Savage, for Liverpool, sailed yesterday. The armed brig Donegall, Courtenay, sails in a few days for Lon on The Fanny, Martin, for Liverpool, clears on Saturday ''• fhe armed brig Venus, Pendletcti, is loading for Lou- doll, to sail in a few days . The armed brig Vine, Montgomery, is loading at Lon- don for this port. ARRIVFD. Swift, Lines, from Lisbon. 100 bales Barilla. Sincerity, Jones', from Cardiff Hope, Jones, from Portsmouth.' Opsloe. Dixon, from Leith. Dispatch, from Southampton. Bee, and Neptune, from Cardigan. Betties, and Union, from Beaumaris, Ten vessels with Coals. Margaret, and Friends, from Lame. NEWRY SHIPPING LIST, For the Week ending August 22. ARRIVED. Erstatning. of End from Dronthon-, Hansen,' with deals. Expedition, of PwUbelly, Jones, from Carnarvon, slates. Eliza, of an 1 from Aberystwith, Lewis, wiih oak bark Aurora, of Apenr. ide Frees, t: om Dronthon, with deals Catherine, o Kidwilly, Rowland, from Cardiff, oak bark. Mary, ol Newry, O'Neil, from Liverpool, with mm, Muscovado sugar, hardware, coals, earthenware, machinery, tinned skins, mahogany, lead, and oil. Favourite, of Pwllhelly, bl) j, s, from Carnarvon, slates. Success, of Aberdovey, Davies, from Aberystwitii, with flates and bark, '• • 1 :>- SAIJ. ED. Aaive, of Newry, paiss. ere, for Liverpool, with linen eloth, butter, and flax. Indust ry, of and lor Harrington, Beeby, With linen cloth. Ha\ s ke, ol CardrgW, D. vies, for Beaumaris, linen cloth- Nine vessels with horses, e « w « , and pigs* and thirteen - vessels in ballast. WEST INDIA FLEET.— A letter has been re- cerved from Liverpool, dated the 20th instant, " tvhich mentions some facts, likely to excite con- siderable apprehensions for the safety of the Jiomeward- bound W- est India Fleet. The letter, mentions the arrival there, on that day, of the Barbadoes, from the Havannah, and lhat the Captain declared, that he had passed through the Jamaica F'eet, on the 12th July, then under 1 the convoy of ONLY the Theti; frigate.— He ad- d° d, that on the 31st July, he spoke a Spanish s^ ip which had leit New- York on the 17th of the same month, the Captain of which informed him, that Commodore Rodgers had, several days be- fore, sai'ed thence with THIIEE Frigates and two Sloops of War, for the ru- pose of intercepting the homeward- bound Jamaica Fleet. The County of Antrim Grand Warrants for last Assizes, are to be had from Mr. THOMAS M. COATES, son to the Secretary, at No. 10, Done- gall- street. * •' '' BELFAST SffiP NEWS. BELFAST COMMERCIAL CHRONICLE ROPHECIES A DIJBTMW, Friday, August 21. GRAND DINNER TO THE BISHOP f F NORWICH, ASD THE OTHER TARtlAMENTARY FRIENDS OF THE CATHOLIC CAUSE. The exoefled dinner to the amiable and pa- triotic Bishop of Norwich, and to the other Par. liamentary Advocates of Catholic Liberty, was given yesterday at the Rotunda, Lord Fingal being in the Chair.— The dinner, which was par. ticularly pood, was served up in the most superb and magnificent style ; the desert and wines were excellent; the music charming; the party, con. sitting of about 120, was seletf ; and the entire scene, in fart, either to the eye or fancy, presented a tout ensemble of elegance which exceeded any thing we had ever witnessed on a similar occasion. Dinner was on ( he table about half- past sir— After the cloth was removed, Non Nobis Dom'tne • was executed in a superior style by Messrs. Spray, Jager, Weyman, & c. who appeared to be all in fine voice. The first toast given by the illustrious Chairman was, of course, " The King." Next was drank, with three ' imes three, " The Prinee Repent," and next, " The Princess Charlotte of Wales, the hope of her Coun- ttf" which was received with marked demonstrations of respefl and affeflion. " The Duke of York, and the Army." « The Duke of Clarence, and the Nav. y" followed ; after which was given with loud ap- plause, iT " The Duke of Kent but, upon the health of « The Duke of Sussex, the Illustrious Advocate of the Catholic Cause," which was the next in order, there was a kind of volley of plaudits and cheers for several seconds, which well spoke the veneration in which this most estimable Prince is held by that best repository of human affection— THE IRISH HEART. Lord Fingal after this rose, as his Lcrdship in a very handsome and becoming manner said, to propose a toast which could not be rendered more acceptable by any thing he could sav, if he even possessed the eloquence of many of his respefted friends, which he saw about him.—( Hear* hear, hear.) " I feel," said his Lordship, " I am called upon in duty to thank you for having given me an opportunity of being the proposer of a toast which will be drank with no less enthusiasm by you than myself—( Hear, hear.) I owe you obliga- tions which it would he hard forme to calculate, for the flattering marks of partiality and esteem I have ever co tinued to receive at your hands; but I conceive that my debt of gratitude has been materially enhanced by the opportunity you have given me of paying my personal resp fls to a personage whose public and private worth speaks too eloquently for itself, to need my humble com- mendation.— ( Loud applause.) I am truly happy, Gentlemen, in having it in my power to address this illustrious cbaradler in this country and in this room ; and I have only to hope that I shall get many opportunities of discharging towards him the very grateful duty I am about to perform.—- ( Cheers.) Gentlemen, the toast I mean to pro- pose I need scarcely say is, " The Bishop of Norwich, and may his example contri- bute to diffuse the mild and benignant spirit of the Gospe tmong all its Prole& sors"-— Three rime* three, great applause- This toast was drar. k with three times three, and the cheering scarcely knew cessation for soine minutes. The venerated Prelate, whose bcneficent coun- tenance is a true index to his mind, rose, seeming- ly under lively emotion, and spoke to the follow, ing t- ffect:— " Gentlemen, accept my sinceie and hearty thanks for the honour you have done me in now drinking my health, and for the many other marks of regard you have been pleased to evince towards me. The only return in the power of one so insignificant as myself, is to endeavour to deserve your kind partiality. If gratitude consti- tute desert, I am not, Gentlemen, I trust, without some portion of it. I beg U> ave to return my most grateful thanks ta the Noble Lord ( Fingal), for the kind manner in which he has seconded your favourable opinion of me." This modest and becoming Address was fol- lowed by peals of applause. " Our Protestant Brethren,"— three times three. The next toast given was " The Memory of ( harles James Fox," which was drank with profound silence and reve- rence, which well pointed out how nearly this matchless Statesman, and renowned " friend to the human kind" approached to the Irish heart. " Tile Liberty of the Press" was next drank with the enthusiasm that should distinguish an assembly who valued its blessings, and who were not ignorant of this incontroverti- ble truth, that a FK£ E PKESS is twin- sister, and the inseparable companion and attendant of civil liberty ; and that- the extinction of one shall pro- nounce the death warrant of fhe other. « Our gallant Countryman the Earl of Wellington, and the heroes who fi? hr unde his banner," was next riven wi- h three, times three., with the loudest acclamations, after which the assembly were highly delighted with a tie '' song, the music of which we understand was composed by Sir J hn Stevenson, and the words bv a gentleman if this city, called " Wellington and Victory." " The Right Hon. Henry Grattan, the early Supporter of , air Cause," was next given with three times three. Mr. Grattan rose and sai 1—" I have the honour to return you my humble thanks for the strong expressions of affetfion with whicii you have drank mv health. I do warmly congratulate you upon the advancement of your cause, which owes more to its own intrinsic merits, than to the zeal and exertions of its advocates. I congratulate you upon the advantages yon have obtained by the late vote of the House of Commons, and upon the strength yoH have acquired hy the advocacy, smongst others, of Marquis Wellesley, whose ejo- * quence in defence of your rights is not less distin- guishpd than the solidity of his reasoning. I congra- tulate you upon the progress your cause has made amovg the Protestants of your own country, and surely I should more specially congratulate you upon the progress it has made in England, where even the Prelacy, doing honour to the class to which they belong, take your oaths as a pledge of your integrity, and say you have not justice or | the reward of your merits when you are not Iree. —( Loud applauses )— I would beg to give you, Gentlemen, the health of the illustrious guardian of your interests, the Noble Chairman, whose zeal and. diligence are not more distinguished or ser- viceable, than his temperance and moderation. This was drank, as usual, with enthusiasm. Lord Fingal returned thanks for the high honour done him. Nothing that he could say could con- vince them more of his anxious desire to do all in his power to serve the cause of his country, which had already prospered so much under the auspices of his Right Hon. Ftiend, amongst others. " A great deal," said his Lordship, " has been done by us; but considerably more has been effefted by our friends. However, we too, shall continue to be afiive ; and, as for my part, I shall work at my old trade without cessation, while we have a shadow of grievance to complain of."—( A laugh and applause.) The Chairman then gave the health of " The Earl of Moira"-— three times three, which was drank with the greatest applause, and the loudest huzzaing and cheering we heard dur- ing the night. « The Earl of Granard." Upon his Lordship's health being drank, he said, " My Lord and Gentlemen, I feel highly grate- ful for the honour you have been kind enough to confer tipon me, at) d return you my sincere thanks." " The Right Honourable the Master of the Rolls," was next given with three times three, and with continued cheering that is always reserved for Mr. Cur ran, to distinguish him as it were from all other men. This - singular man rose and returned hanks in a most eloquent speech. " Prosperity. Peace, and Unanimity to IreWn- J." " The Earl of Donoughmore,"— three- times thiee. '• Earl Grey,"' three times three. " Marquis Wellesley," tlrie times three. " The Knight of Kerry," was then given with three times three, upon which the esteemed patriot rose and said—" My Lord Fingal, accustomed as f- ara to experience the ex- treme favour of my Catholic ' Countrymen, I own 1 could not have expefted to have ubtained any notice this night. When I am associated in the campaign against intolerance with such dis. tiriguished leaders as I see' around me, if my name shall obtain any notice I should expea to see it get a solitary and silent place in the Gazette, and that place at the bottom too.—.( Cheers.)— Confident as we are of the justice of our Cause, and conscious as we are of an approaching vitfory, it is still impossible not1 to stop to congratulate ourselves upon the scene this night ptesents.— ( Hear, hear.)— I consider what we now witness is a splendid triumph to real Christianity.—( Hear, hear, hear.)— The Protestant Prelate and the Catholic Prelate associating in harmony and brotherhood, and thereby bearing testimony of the purity from which both afled, is surely an important triumph to reason and Christianity—( Hear., hear, hear )— For my part, as; a Protestant,, I am inclined to take pride to myself for " the specimen of genuine liberality evinced in thrParliamentary conduct of the Noble Prelate on my right. I estimate this liberality more, because I know it does not flow so much from a motive of political wisdom, as from that of religious justice—( Hear, hear.)— I bail it as the precursor of a speedy and total eitintfion of all religious animosities and differen- ces whatever ( Applause.)— For the attainment of your just objects, 1 always considered there was one grand requisite necessary, which I never failed to point the attention of my Catholic Countrymen to. This grand requisite is vm ANIMITVV—( Loud cries of hear, hear.)— This has accomplished what you have already gained, and it wiil be the sole author of what you have to expett.—( Hear, Lear.)— No one has set a more eminent example of its effica- cy, than my noble friend in the Chair—( Hear.)— His steady and unifoipi propriety— his public and private virtues have been incredibly instrumental in England, of procuring you what you have gained there ( Hear, hear, hear.)— I trust you wiil give me credit for the sincerity with which I return you thanks, for the distinguished honour you have done me."—( Loud applause.) Lord Grenviile," was the next toast. Mr. D. B. Daly's health being drank, this Gentleman said—" I feel highly gratified by the honour you have done me. During five and thirty years which I have been in Parliament, I have uniformly supported the Catholic Question. The I'm of conduct heretofore pursued by me, is a security for that which I shall adopt in future. For the approbation you have been kind enough to bestow upon my exertions, I feel extremely thankful." Lord Fing? l. sajd, be was about to propose a. toast, which would be, drank, with pleasure while Irishmen retained, a. spark of gratitude, and he believed it would be a long period before that quality shoull be extinct from their hearts. He then « * ve the health of Rjrl Firzwil'ism'." whi'- b was re- eived with unbounded apptatlse. Upon the health of Co1. Talbot, the patriotic Member for the County Dublin being drank, that Gentleman rose and said, he Was eirrerrHv grate fu1 for the honour done him. Since h » possessed the faculty of thinking, he had always been the firm advocate of universal toleration s and now that liberality had become so much the fashion, it was not likely that he should alter his se - ti- ments. He concluded bv proposing the healh of that amiable and promising young Nobleman, " Lord Killeen," which was received with the warmest plaudits. When the cheering had in some degree sub- sided, his Lordship said—" I request you to ac- cept my most grateful thanks for the honour you have been kind enough to confer upon me. As yet it has been in mv power to do very little to deserve it,' but it will have the effect of stimulat- ing me to fu'ure exertions When I mark the progress which liberality has made in these king- doms— when I see amongst us the venerable Pre- late whom we have the honour, I may say the happiness, to have present, as a Catholic I re- joice, and as an Irishman I exult." " Lord Holland," was next given, when the Knight of Kerry rose, and begged leave to trespass for a few moments on the attention of the company. Though un- warranted by any particular connexion or inti- macy with the Noble Lord, whose health they had just drank, to take especial notice of the toast, he could not be satisfied to let it pass with- out making one or two short observations know- ing as he did the truth of what he was going to state. He had many opportunities of acquaint- ance with public characters in England, since the Union, and with Lord Holland amongst others. His Lordship, he said, deserved the grati- ude of every Irishman. His attention was not confined to the Catholic Cause alone, but upon every subject that related to Ireland he evinced the greatest diligence and assiduity. He was always anxious to procure every information as to the state of this kingdom, and to obtain for its inha- bitants the blessings of Civil and Religious liber- ty. He ( the Knight of Kerry) wished to see some of it's own Representatives as attentive to its interests and concerns. Here the Bishop of Norwich rose to retire, upon which he was again repeatedly cheered As he was leaving the room, he stopped to say, that he was happy to have a second time an op. portunity of returning his heartfelt thanks for the very marked attention with which he had been treated. " I shall always," said his Lordship, with emphasis, " use my best exertions to pro- mote the cause of Civil and Religious Freedom, without which, Government can scareely be said to be a bier sing— and without which, Religion is little better than a name." " Mr. Latouche." Tills Gentleman in returning thanks said, that he was happy to find his conduit had met the ap- probation of his countrymen. He congratulated them on the gieat progress which their cause had made during the last twelve months. I hey could now reckon among their advocates the first per- sons in the Empire, whether they were considered in point of rank, property, or talents, and he trust- ed that he should very soon witness the total Emancipa'ion of the Catholics of Ireland. " Mr. Hamilton," was next drank. He said, " I fee! greatly obliged by this kind mark of your approbation, and I shall always be anxious to fulfil my duty." " The Marquis of Lansdowne,"— three times three. " The Duke of Bedford,"— three times three. " The Earl of Harrington,"— three times three. " Sir John Newport,"— three times three. " Mr. Canning,"— three times three. " Mr, Verner, son of the Archbishop of York,"— three times three. " Mr. Hely Hutchinson,"— three times three. " Sir Henry Parnell,"— three times three. " John Keogh, Esq. of Mount Jerome,"— three times three. " Mr. Whitbread,"— three times three. " The Duke of Leinster,"— three times three. " The Marquis of Downshire,"— three times three. " Sir John Doyle."— three times three. " Mr. Ponson y "— three times three. " The Bishop of Kildare,"— three times three. " Lord Hardwicke,"— three times three. " Mr. Brand,"— three times three. " Mr. Winter "— rhreo times three. " General Mathew,"— three times three, " George Lidwell,"— three times three. 11 i. ora Erskine,"— three times three. Lord Fingal said, he would give a sentiment which had been long imprinted on his heart, and which he was sure would be highly acceptable to the Meeting, viz.— " The Came of Civil and Religious Liberty all over the World." His Lordship gave some other toasts, of which we will give a ful er report hereafter. Having quitted the Chair about 12 o'clock, his Lord- ship was succeeded by Mr. Fallon. Several con- vivial toasts were given ; and much cheerful and Indiscriminate Countenance induged in. The rooms was entirely cleared about half past two, and. thus ended a day which we consider impor- tant to the cause of the Country, and which we think will prove another and a very material aid to the progress of Religious Liberty. AYK, AUGUST 7.— On the island, in one of the lochs on the farm of Star, parish of Straiton, an eagle has, from time immemoiial, fixed his residence, and from his almost inaccessible eyrie, made incursions and committed depredations on the lambs, the moor game, and the poultry ip that neighbourhood. The follow- ing stratagem was lately successfully employed to root out the family of this sovereign of the feathered tribes. A youth swam to the island, and brought awaj' an. eagle from, the- nest, which he tethered on the shore ot the loch, and planted traps close by it.— | The, two parents coming to the relief of their young one were by these means ensna ed. The female had bet leg broken, and though owing to her not being pinioned when taken from the trap, she made her es- cape and soared out of sight, yet, from the circum stance of her bill being tied fast with a string, it is supposed she has perished. The mail was caught by one of his toes, and though incumbered with a trap seven pounds in weight, he flew across the loch with it suspended at his foot, but being taken when he alighted, he was brought here and exhibited for a day or two. His colour is light grey, with a belt of pure white across the tail. We understand that the fallowing passage- from Tsai ih, chap. xiv. i; secretly, bar widely, cirer. ' ated in France, and applied to Banaoarte. We d > not mean to adopt the ap- ilic Hon exolicitlv, lint we insert it to shew what the French . think of * heir Ruler: — " The Lord has broken the staff of the wicked, and the scentre of the rulers " He who smote the people in wrath with a coatitm'al^ strok » . h" tVat rtileth the nations in ang- ir is persecuted, and none hind- reth. " The whole earth is rest and il quiet, thsy break forth into singing. " Yes, the fir trees rejoice at th? e, and th- cedars- of Le- banon, saying, since thou art lud down no feller is come up against us Hell, from beneath, is mov; d for thee to meet thee at thy coming; it stirreth up the deal for thee, even all the chief ones or the earth; it hath raised up from their thrones all the Kin^ s of the nations. " All thev sha'l speak and say unto thee, art thou also become weak as we ? art thou become like unto us? " Thv pomp is brought down to the grave, and the noise of thv viol,: the worm is spread under thee, and the worms co^ er thee. " How art thou fallen from heaven, O Lucifer, son, of the morning! How art thou cut down to the ground, which did weaken the nations? M For thou hast said in thine heart, I will ascend intis Heaven. I will exalt my throne above the s ars of God. I will si* also upon the mount of the congregation IN THE SIDES 01? THE MOUTH. " I will ascend above the. heights of the clouds; 1 wil' he like the most high. " Y » t. thou shalt be brought down to Hell, to the sides ef the Pit: " They that see thee shall narrowly look upon thee, and consider thee, saying, is this the man that made the earth to tremble, that did shake kingdoms ? " That made the world as a wilderness, and destroyed the C ties thereof, that opened not tie house r> f his prisoners t " All the Kings, of the Nations, even all of them lie in glory, everv one in his oiun house. " But thou art cast out of thy grave like an abominable branch, and as the raiment of those that are slain, thrust throueh with a sword, that go down to the stones of the pit, as a carcase trodden under feet. " Thou shalt not he joined with them in burial, because thou hast destroyed thy laniJ, and slain thy people. The seed of evil- doers shall never be renowned. " Prepare slaughter for his children ( the King of Rome) for the iniquity of their fathers, that they d » not rise, nor possess the land, nor fill the face of the world with cit'es. " For 1 " ill rise up against them, saith the Lord of Hosts, and cut off from Babylon tile'name, and remnant, and son, and nephew, saith the Lord." " PKEDICTION.— Extracted from a Chatham new- paper about 1801 :— Tl ee is now living in Gilling- h'ani, Kent, a most eccentric old gentleman, who as- sumes to himself the faculty of second sight, and has for several years predicted the fate of empires and the fall of Bonaparte. At the time of this declaration there was a general expectation of peace, which was really ratified; but this old gentleman stood firm in opinions he bad delivered, and speaks with exultation of some recent events which have confirmed them.— Before the treaty of Amiens was concluded, he de- clared it would not last, and that this country ought not to expect it; for, said be, Bonaparte must be a greater man than he now is, and it will be by oppos- ing this countiy that he will become so. He. will go on becoming higher and greater, and will make vic- tory till he corn s to the confines of Russia, where will be fought the last great battle, in which Bona- parte will fall and die. His death will bring to light " a greater General than he has ever been, who will really perform what Bonaparte pretended to do when j he acquired ponyer, make the nations of the world ! happy. This General, lie says, will be found to be a descendant of David, who will turn his attention to the Jews, gather them altogether, and leading them home to their own country, lay the foundation of their future greatness ; that at that time all Christen- dom si tall be subdued to him, ar. d the fnte of this country be the fulfilment of the 27th of Ezekiel— The period when these great events will take place will be, when three years and a half dre passed after the time of the highest [ his marriage of Maria Louisa of Austria] exaltation and the last honours attained by Bonaparte. DREADFUL LLRE. WEXFORD, AUG. 17-— On the 12th instant * n alarming fire broke out in the house of a tenant of j the Postmaster of Ferns, which communicated to the thatch from an oven, and, from the drought of the season, threatened destrmflion to the greater part of the town. The adjoining house belonged to a poor industrious man, named Clampet, with a large helpless family, whose entire property was consumed. He had about £ 3 in cash, which was also lost ; and he was thereby deprived of the means of procuring a blanket to cover him and his numerous family. The fire now reached the pre- mises of Mr. Benjamin Pearson, and, baffling every effort for its extinflion, totally consumed seven out. offices, with all his farming utensils, bri. hies, saddles, & c. a great quantity of timber and firing ; from thence it reached his dwelling- house, but, from the very great exertions of the popu- lace, and the wind luckily changing, it was at last happily got under ; the house has been considera- bly injured. Mr. Pearson's loss cannot be esti- mated at less than ifi700; his valuable stock of shop- goods, lately laid in, were all thrown into the street; his furniture, mostly new, broken in pieces, and worth little but for fuel, besides his house completely gutted, partitions, and every kind of fixtures, windows, doors, & c. & c. all de » molithed. ECONOMICAL BREAD. Only the coarse flake bran is to be removed from the flour; of this take five pounds, and boil it in rather more than four gallons of water ; so that when perfeftly smooth, you may have three gallons and three quarts cf bran- water clear. With this knead fifty- six pounds of the flour, add. ing salt and yeast in the same way and proportion as for other bread. When ready to bake, divide It into loaves, and bake them two hours and a half. Thus made, flour will imbibe three quarts more of bran- water than of plain; so that it not only produces a more nutritious substantial food, but makes an increase of one- fifth of the usual quantity of bread, which is a saving of one day's consumption out of six ; and if this was adopted now throughout the kingdom, it would make a saving of ten millions steiling a year, reckoning the consumption to be two hundred thousand bushels a day. The same quantity of flour which, kneaded with water, produces sixty- nine pounds eight ounces of bread, will, in the above way, ! make eighty- thrge pounds eight ounces, and gain fourteen pounds. At the- ordma- fy , pric » sif f! . » four millions would, hs saved. When ten kit*. old, if put. into the oven for twenty minutes, bread will appear, qui; e new again, MISGELLAXR^ US. ExTttioRPtuaitY CASE— On the IS ' i of I. TO • June, Mr. Tipple drove ' lie single- horse chaise his friend, J. Overton, Esq, to ilie Fore'- t- ga,<, West. Ham, where he arrived about, nine tt'clntk io the evening. He then oroce?'' 1 d to unharnrs* U:' horse from the chaise, incautiously placing hrmv' 1' between the off shaft and an angle of the chaisu- house, at which instant the horse moved towards the stable door opposite, and the shaft of the chaise struck Mr. T. tinder the left arm, and the horse continuing to advance, the shafi was forced through his body. It came out immediately under hit tight arm and entered the chaise house about srx inches, passing through an exterior feather- edged board, and carrying away the interior lining. In this situation Mr. Tipple remained two or three minutes pinioned to the chaise- house, till his ciies attrafled the attention of two gentlemen, one of whom seized the horse bv the nose, lucked him, and with care and promptitude drew the shaft from the body, which it had entered from tfe end to the first tug, 21 inches. Mr. T. then walked into the house, and up two pair of stairs into his clumber. Medical assistance was procured in eight minutes, and he was bled. Sir Wm. Blizzard was wi; h him, and in somewhat less than two hours after the accident recommended it to Mr. Tipple to set- tle his affairs, and gave it as his opinion, to the friends of Mr. T. that it was impossible for him to survive. Contrary, however,- to all . expectation and expetience, Mr. T. through the on f- mitiing assistance of Sir William Blizzard, and the jpdi- cious means resorted to in the first instance by D s Maddens, has wilhiri the spice of four weeks from the time of the acciden", so far recovrred as to tie able to walk about— Bristol Mirror. tv At the Enniskillen Assizes T. Brett, C. Dala ny, and H. Benson, Revenue Officers, were oiifled for the murder of P. Q'Donneli, at Enr, is » killen, on the 20; h of May.— It appeared in evi* dence, that the deceased and A. Al'ingham, scete smuggling contraband spirits in a boat, on she river Erne, on 20th May last— that ? lie prisoners and three of the Cornwall Militia were in another boat, and called to the deceased and his com a- nion to surrender, which they ei her did not hear, or did not attend to— on which the military fired, and P. O'Dmnell was killed. The Jury, in con- sequence of the contrai. liiflory evidence of the Sur- vivor, Allingham, and under the direflion of Ba- ron M'Cleiiand, acquitt d the prisoners. The Learned Judge then addressed them, and sail, that before he discharged them, he thought it propi- r to. observe ( fiist hoping, that not one of them, had given direfiions to fiie the fatal shot, which had deprived the father of a large arid affli'led family of his life), that they, as Revenue Officers, were not authorised in point of law to fire u - ' n per- sons, as if a felony had been committed. Except where a felony had aflually been committed, they were not ves'ed with any power to order the mili- tary to fire their muskets ; for, it were much bet- ter that any given number of smugglers should escape, than that one innocent man should lose his life. He stated this, that the law might he fully and clearly understood by the Revenue Officer;-, and that they would not dare to command the military to aft in such a manner, as might endaa ger the life of a subjefl, till after the seizure wa » made. There is a Goose now living with William M'Naughton, farmer, at Loch Earnside, that i » upwards of 150 years old; it is a stout animal yet, and is of the male kind. It is a little like the ancient Scotch, very hostile to strangers, while at the same time it shows the utmost complaisance to those with whom it is acquainted. Ii has been handed down from generation to generation on the mother's side till the present day, and is as lively at this moment as it was 100 years ago.— ( Dune- dee Mercury.) SIMPLE CURE FOR BURNS. A happy discovery for the relieving instantly the pain, and preventing tile contract on of the parts oc- casioned by burns on the face or any part of the body. Whether the burn has been received fiom boiling wa- ter, from steam, or red hot iron, from pitch, boiling . oil, or sealing- wax, the same salutary effects will be immediately produced, by the following simple reme- dy, which every person has in his house. Take a little soap, formed by a brush with cold water, into a' strong lather. If a shaving box and brush are not at hand, dip the soap in cold water, and hold it to the wound till the strong lather is prepared. If the pain return when the lather is preparing, turn the soap up- side down, that the cold part of the sottp may be close upon the burn, and so alternately, as the belt returns. Then cover the part aff- cted with the lather as thick as it can lay. When the soap begins to dry, the paid will return in some degree, then repeat the application of the lather of the soap with cold water, and in the- course of one hour all pain . will cease, and no blister will rise. The part will appear reddish for a little, but no scar will be left. The last tinie the person who gives this prescription got a burn, was in the. fol- lowing manner:— The maid- servant being from home, lie went to tU; kitchen and laid hold of a kettle of boiling water then on the fire ; the kettle fell to one side, the lid dropped off and the steam ot the boiling water mixed with the hot ashes from the fire, burned his hand most severely. He immediately dipped his brush in coid water, made a strong 1 ther of soap, and. • covered the part affected with a thick coat of* it.— In . the course of shaving, and going down stalls. to breakfast, with the soap box, as the soap dried he add- ed a new coat, which always removed the returning pain, till in the course of an hour it ceased altogethei^ no blister rose, and in the couise of ten or twelve d. ivs the whole skin came off Ins hand like the skin of a boil- ed potatoe. No shtivelling nor deformity remained. He never had any but the white soap by him when lie suffered a burn, so that he can say nothing of any other species of soap. BELFAST: Printed and Published by DROMMONO AfiD « » so » , Self and the other Proprietors, every Monday, M'edntidai Mi l Saturday." Price of the Paper, when sen' to any pari of the United Kingdom, £ 3. 8/. 3rf. yeirlv, pud in advance. AGENTS— Messrs. Tayler and Newton, Warwick- sq l. on* don— Mr. Beriurd Murray, lfi6, Old Church street, U » i>- Uu— Mr J » s. Anderson, lookseiiei, Edinburgh.
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