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The Carlisle Journal

01/04/1815

Printer / Publisher: Francis Jollie 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 859
No Pages: 4
The Carlisle Journal page 1
 
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The Carlisle Journal

Date of Article: 01/04/1815
Printer / Publisher: Francis Jollie 
Address: Scotch street
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 859
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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w* CLOVER SEED ON SALE. NEWLY imported from France and Holland : with every other Article in the Seed and Nursery Line.— Apply to WM. ELLIOTT, Nursery and Seeds- man, Newcastle 23d March, 1815. ON SALE, At ROBERT ASBRIDGE, Grocer, English- Street, CARLISLE, A Quantity of South Country SPRING TARES, CLOVER- SEEDS, Annual and Perennial RYE GRASS, fic. Sale. SALE OE OUTSTANDING DEBTS. THERE will be SOLD, by public Roup, with- 1- in the House of WILLIAM FARRIES, lately Mer- chant ini ECCLEFECHAN, on Monday, the 24th'day . if April next, at Twelve o~ clock Noon, the whole OUT- STANDING DEBTS belonging to the sequestrated Estate, of the said William Farries. The Articles of Roup and Lists of the Debts will be seen, and all necessary Information given, upon applica- tion to James Little, Writer, in Annan, the Agent under the Sequestration,— Annan-, ' 23d March, 1815 CAPITAL INN TO LET. TO BE LET, And entered upon at May next, THAT well established INN, the ROYAL OAK, in CHORLEY. The House consists of every convenience requisite for carrying on a very extensive Busines, anil, from its situation, commands a great run of Posting. There are at present about 82 statute Acres of rich Meadow and Pasture Land, occupied with the House, but the Tenant may be accommodated with much more. ' for further particulars apply ( if bv Letter Post- paid) to Edmund Leigh, Esq. or Mr. Cunliffe, Chorley, or Mr. Edmund Grundy, Bury, Lancashire. A Desirable ESTATE, at CROGLIN; for TO BE SOLD IN PUBLIC AUCTION, Upon the Premises, on Thursday, the 13th day of April, 1815, at Six o'clock in the Evening, together or in Lots; A Truly eligible Tithe- free ESTATE, situate at CROGLIN, in the County of Cumberland; con- . risting of convenient Farm Buildings, and about SO Acres . of very Rood Arable and Pasture Ground, in a high state j of cultivation, and now ill the occupation of John Frizell, as Tenant at Will. About 50 Acres of this Estate are Freehold, and the remainder Copyhold, h » ld. tinder the Earl of Egremont, as Parcel of his Manor ot Croglin; by payment of tbe yearly Rent of 8s. 3d and a tenpenny the certain ; also Two Cattle- gaits or Stints in the rich stinted " Pasture called Combs, near Croglin aforesaid', A considerable part of the Purchase Money may remain up- » n the. Security of the property, if required. The Tenant, or William Elliot, of Croglin; will shew the Premises; and Particulars mav be known on appWca lion to Mr. Railton Longrigg, of Low Burnthwaite, near Carlisle, tbe Owner ; or " at tli'c Office of Mr. Norman, Solicitor, in Carlisle'. CROSS- KEYS, at NEWCASTLE ON, to be SOLD or LET. TO be SOLD OR LET By PRIVATE BArgAin, Betwixt a'tid tbe. 10th of April next, and entered lo at Whitsunday, THAT elegant and. commodious INN, the CROSS KEYS, in the Village of NEWCASTLE- TON,- County of Roxburgh, with the Ball Room adjoin- ing, and the Garden and Offices. The Inn consists of a Kitchen and Cellars, and a number of large RoOms, be- tides Bed Rooms. The Ball Room is large and elegant; and will be extremely beneficial to a Tenant or Purchaser, ts Balls and other amusements are very Frequent, parti- cularly during the winter season ;— besides a Barn. and Cow House. 1 he Stables contain Stalls For upwards of twenty Horses. As this has been the only Inn well fre- quented for nearly twenty years,, tiri attentive Innkeeper may expect much employment. There is attached to the Premises a quantity of Meadow and Arable Land, which ... , ,.„ ,. , will be pointed out' to intending Offerers bv John Smith, ! Eden, fend within . mile ot the city of Carlisle. Newcastleton, the Proprietor ;' to whom, or to Mr. Wal- ! Mrs. Boucher, the present Tenant will shew the . . . ter Armstrong, sen. Merchant, Newcastleton, application may be made for further particulars. Newcastleton, 8th March, 1815. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, Early in ihe Spring, unless previously disposed of by Private Contract, ONE undivided ninth Part or Share of and in sundry vaiu'aMe Freehold, Copyhold, aud Leasehold Estates near the City of Carlisle, in the County of Cum- berland, and now in tbe several Occupations of Messrs. Rothwell and Co. Wm. Halton, Esq. H. Walton, J. Hargreaves, Wm. Bell. For further particulars apply to Messrs. Butler and Padwick, Solicitors, Havant, Hants. TOLLS TO LET, S, c. NOTICE is hereby given, that the TOLLS arising at the Toll Gate, upon the Turnpike Road between Carlisle aud Pemith, at the FOOT OF BOT- CHERGATE, near the City of Carlisle, will be LET, by PUBLIC AUCTION, to tbe best Bidder, at the Coffee- House, CARLISLE, on Saturday, the 8th Day of April, 1815, between the hours of 12 and 2 o'clock, ill tbe man- ner direct id by tbe Act passed in the 13th y bar of I lie Teign of Geo. III. for regulating tbe Turnpike Roads— which Tolls were Let last year for the sum of Os. Od. stud will be put. up at that sum. The best Bidder must at tii? same time give Bond, with sufficient Sureties,| o the satisfaction of the Trustees of the Road tor payment of the Rent, at such times as they shall appoint. A'so, at the same Time and Place, will be LET, the MANURE arising from BOTCHERGATE. Also will be LET, the LEVELLING, PAVING, and GRAVELLING of BOTCHERGATE. Persons wishing to Contract for the same are requested to deliver in Pro- posals separately for finding Materials, and doing tbe Work, and for Labour, only, in Writing, to. John Thomp- son, Surveyor, on or before the 1st April next, and the Contractor will be declared at the Coffee- House on the first Day of the same Mouth, at which new Trustees will be elected for the said Road in the room of those dead JOHN THOMPSON, Clerk to the Trustees. TO BE LET, And entered upon at Whitsuntide neit, Pleasant and Commodious DWELLING- HOUSE, with Two good Gardens adjoining; an excellent Barn, Byer, and Stables, with about Ten Acres of rich LAND, immediately behind the House; ia one of which Fields is a Well with a constant supply of Water. The Premises are situate in the Market Town of BRAMPTON, in a good Sporting Country, and if- ihe immediate neighbourhood of Lime and Coal, within nine miles of Carlisle, in a healthy Situation.— are in excellent repair, and fit for the reception of a genteel Family. tor Particulars, as to tbe Term and Conditions, appli- cation may be made to Miss Tiffin, of Brampton, the Owner.— Jan. 31, 18 5. COLDALE HALL TO LET. TO BE LET, And entered upon at Whitsuntide next, N excellent new- built HOUSE, consisting f an elegant Drawing- Room, Dining- Room, Break fast Room, & c. upon the ground floor, with seven very good Lodging Rooms above. Kitchens, Servants' Room , and Out Qffices; together with k Stable, Coach- House. & c. aiid a beautiful Garden, neatly Itiid out, adjoining, all in complete repair, and well fitted For the reception ot a large and genteel familv. COLDALE HALL is beautifully situated, only the distant, . of a field from the delightful banks of the river e of the city of ( Carlisle. Pre- mises .; and for further Particul irs apply to Mr. Fawcett, of Scaleby Castle, who will Let the same N B The Tenant may be accommodated with a few Acres of Ground, if required. A TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At ESK- BANK, near Longtown, on Thursday, the 6th Day of April, 1815; ALL the FARMING STOCK of the Rev JAMES TRAILL ; Consisting of 4 excellent Milch Cows, 1 yearling, 2 fat Swine, a quantity of good. Hay and Potatoes, aud a variety of Farming and Dairy Uten- sils. And, on Fridav, the 7th April, will be SOi D, All tbe valuable HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE of the Rev. JAMES TRAILL ; consisting of Bedsteads, Feather- Beds, and Mattresses; Dining, Card, and Pembroke Ta- bles; Mahogany and other Chairs, double and single Chests of Drawers ; Carpets, a Sofa, Fenders and Fire- irons; China, Glass, a blue Table- service complete; Kit- chen Utensils, and various other other articles: a great part whereof are nearly new. Also a fine toned Rose wood PIANO FORTE with additional Keys, and a pair of Twelve- inch Globes. The Sale to begin each day at Ten o'clock in the Fore- liobh. BROUGHAM BRIDGE TOLL GATE TO BE LET. NOTICE is hereby given that the TOLLS arising at the Toll Gate, upon the Turnpike Road :. t Brougham Bridge, called and known bv the name of THE BROUGHAM BRIDGE TOLL GATE, will be LET by AUCTION to the best bidder, at the House Of Joseph Davidson, Innkeeper, at TEMPLESOWERBY, un me 19th Day of April next, between the hours of eleven • and two, tor one year, in tbe manner directed bv the Act passed in the thirteenth year of the reign of bis Majesty King George the Third, for regulating the Turnpike ' 3< otitis ; which Tolls produced the last year the Sum of jl 17* 2 ; and to be entered upon on the first dav of June ' Jiext. W"< < er happens to be the best Bidder must at the satin- t me give Security, with sufficient Sureties, to toe satis! T i it of the Trustee* of the said Turnpike Road, Mr the p v of the rent agreed tor, ar. d at such times as they shall direct. RICHARD JAMESON, jun. Clertk to the Trustees of the said Turnpike Road. March 16, 1815. HUTTON SOIL INCLOSURE. TO BE SOLD BY PUBLIC AUCTION', Bv order of the Commissioners appointed to divide and inclose tbe Commons and Waste Grounds within the Manor of Hutton Soil, otherwise Hutton John, in the Parish of Greystoke, in the County of Cumberland, at t'ie New Crown Inn, in PENRITH, on Tuesday, the 25th day of April, 1815, at Six o'clock in the Evening ; AValuable PLOT or PARCEL of Freehold LAND, containing by admeasurement 250 Acres, or thereabouts, situate upon part of the said Commons, cal- led LOFSHA; bounded on the Last and West bv other parts of tbi- said Commons and Waste Grounds, on the North by the ancient Inclosures of Mr. John Sutton, His Grace the Duke of Norfolk, and Mr. Wilson Jackson, and on the South by the Turnpike Road leading from Penrith to Keswick. ' i bis Allotment will be divided and staked out into five or six Lots, aud will be Sold either together or in such I, ots as may be determined upon at the time of Sale — ' t he who, e ot it is well watered, of superior Quality, and may he brought into cultivation at an easy expence. Further Particulars may be had by applying to Messrs. Grave and B eaymire, Solicitors, in Penrith ; or to Mr. Norman, oi Kirkandrews- upon- Eden j or to Mr. John Slee, of Tirril. the Commissioners. John Hawell, of Stoddah- Gate, near Penruddock; shew the Premises. TO BE SOLD IN PUBLIC SALE, ( Unless previously disposed of by Private Contract), at the. Grahams' Arms Inn, ill LONGTOWN, on Thursday, the 6th Day of April, 1815, at 6 o'Clock in theEvening, ALL that convenient MESSUAGE or DWEL- LING- HOUSE, with the Barn, Stable, Outhouses, and a large Garden adjoining, situate at ESK BANK, near Longtown, and in the Occupation of the Rev. James Traill. The House consists of ' Two Parlours, and a Drawing- Room; a large Room now used as a School Room, Ten commodious Lodging- RoomS, an excellent Kitchen and Back Kitchen, Cellar, Pantry, Dairy, and every other con- venience ;— the whole in a complete state of repair having been recently fitted up by the present proprietor for his Own occupation, and held under a Lease for 99 years, whereof 70 years were unexpired on the 1st May last, at the annual Rent of £ 3 2s, 6d. The above- mentioned Premises are delightfully situated on the Banks of the River Esk, and suitable for the resi- dence of < genteel Family ; or, from their having a ready communication with every part of the Kingdom, are pe- culiatly worthy the attention of Classical Teachers, a fair prospect offering itself to any Person well recommended as to character and talent, of continuing tbe Academy, which b. ts been established for senile years by the present Proprietor. For further Particulars apply to the Rev James Traill, at Esk 13 til: aforesaid, who will shew the Premises, or to Mr. Nanson, Solicitor, Scotch- street, Carlisle. FOR SALE, A Convenient aud desirable IRON & BRASS i v FOUNDRY, situate in BOTCHFRGATE, near the City of Carlisle, and now in full business, being well esta- blished with the first connections in the above trade. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, And may be entered upon immediately, All the STOCK in ' TRADE, together. With . a good Steam- engine of four horse power, with all the Utensils and Implements used in carrying on An extensive Business of Iron and Brass Founders, and White Smith Work, where tbe Business has been for several Years carried on under the Firm of Nicholson and Co. For particulars apply to Mr. Arthur Graham, Messrs Lush and Co.' s Brewery, Carlisle. The Pu chaser may be accommodated with the extensive Buildings and Premises, either by PurchaSE ( when a con- siderable part of the Purchase Money may remain upon the Premises*), or by leASE for a Term of Years. For particulars apply to Mr. David Carrick, of Carlisle, the owner of the Premises. SALE OF HORSES, COWS, HUSBANDRY UTENSILS, & c » TO BE SOLD IN PUBLIC AUCTION, ( By the Assignees of Daniel Pattinson, of the City of CAR- LISLE, t'binmon Brewer, a Bankrupt), oil ' Tuesday, the 4th Day of April inst. at the Brewery Yard, DAMSIDE, Dark grey STALLION .( to cover this sea- son); three years old, suppostei to be one of the fi- nest strong Horses in the. County, got by Hodgson's grey Horte, of tbe Dale, which' bad the Premium fast year at Wigton, and his dam a strong grey Mare got by Mus- grave's grey Horse— Two strong draught FILLIES, two - ears old- Two YEARLINGS, a Colt and a Filly—' Two . good Miich. COWs, lately calved— a large Dung- hill of good MANURE, Three Carts, a Roller, Three Ploughs, a Corn Machine, Two Pair of Harrow's, a Turnip Drill, a large Quantity of Wood and Iron, and various other im- plements of Husbandry and valuable Utensils. ' The Sale will begin precisely at One o'clock ill the Af- ternoon, and the Conditions will then be published. ' The Articles may be inspected any time previous to the Sale, on application at the Brewery. 23d March, 1815. S. SAUL, Solicitor. ISLE OF MAN. FARMS, TO LET BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, And entered upon tile 12th November, 1815. THE CREGGAINS, containing about Thirty. eight Acres, a Dwelling- house, and Garden well stocked with Fruit Trees, with extensive Out- offices, and a Threshing Mill. Also part of BALLAWHETSTONE, and THE WHITESTONE, with the Farm Houses aud Cottages at- tached ; containing about Two Hundred and Twelve Acres, all situated in the Parish of Malew, within two miles of Castletown, and now in the occupation of Mr. Basil Quayle and his Under Tenants. These Premises are Tythe- free, and well fenced with Thorns for the most part. Lime anel other Manures can be procured about a mile distance. The Land is of superior quality, and wor- thy the attention of a good Farmer. Each Farm joins and may be had in one Lot,— lyi-' g between the main Roads froni Castletown to Douglas and Peeltown. Also, a MILL. TO BE SOLD, Oft LET, And to he entered upoh the 12th of May next, A FLAX MILL, situated about three miles from Castletow n, the Head and Fall of Water being about 20 feet. The present Water Wheel and Machinery may be converted to any other purpose ( except as a Corn Mill). The Land attached about two and a half Acres. Application to be made by Letter ( post- paid) to George Quayle, Esq. of Castletown, the Proprietor; or Mr. Joseph Faulder, of Ronaldsway, Isle of Man, Feb. 28, 1815. ( One Concern.) r| MIE Advanages gained by insuring at X Office consist iu the PAYMENT of RENT STALLIONS TO BE SOLD, OR LET FOR THE SEASON, 1815 TO BR SOLD BY PRIVATE BARGAIN, AI. I, those three well- known Stallions— PI PATOR ( from Yorkshire), YOUNG CHAMPION, and FARMER'S FAVOURITE; the Property of Mr John Carruthers, of the String of Horses Inn, Carlisle ( whose intention of disposing of them is merely on account of his not having sufficient convenience suitable for them, and not for any fault in the Horses), which are well bred, and known to be sure and excellent Stock- getters, and to have gained four premiums dining the last four Seasons. For a detail of Particulars the Reader is referred to a for- mer Advertisement. Proposals will be received by the Proprietor until " La- dy- day ; and if not disposed of previous to that time, they will continue to cover Mares during the'Season, at the usual Places.— Carlisle; March 24,1815 EAGLE INSURANCE CO MPANY, BY ACT OF PARLIAMENT, LONDON this of any Premises destroyed bv Fire, and the Abatement of ONE- TENTH Part of the Premium usually paid to other Offices, Damage by Lightning niade good.— Life Insurance up- on liberal Terir. 3.— Policies expiring at Laelv day may be renewed within Fifteen Days from that period. AGENTS. Messrs. Beaumont & Co. Carlisle. Mr. Spencer, Ironmonger, Cockermouth. Mr. G. Waugh, Brampton. Mr. Tickle, Ironmonger, Maryport. Mr. Reed, Tax- collector, Kendal. Mr. E. Cropper, Draper, Kirkby- Lonsdale. Mr. George Alex. Smyth, Dumfries. TO THE PUBLIC. The GREATEST DISCOVERY in the M EMORY of MAN. THE BLIND or NEAR- SIGHTED, or the DEAF or HARP of HEARING, may procure the IMPERIAL EYE at.* EAR LIQUID WATER, which has been the means of restoring some Thousand old and yelling People to their perfect Sight and Hearing. This Liquid Eye Water may be had of Mr. THOMAS GOrE KENTON, Ormskirk, Lancashire, the Proprietor. Two Bottles may be had for 20s. with Advertisements With the bott ics.— All Orders sent must be post paid, with the above sum. P. S. A Receipt will be sent with the Imperial Water how it is to be applied in Cases relative to the Eyes and Ears— it will be sent oil' by return of Post or Coach to any part of England, to those who may please to favour tbe Proprietor with their Orders; who will at the same time be good enough to send their age, and how long they have been bad. The afflicted may depend of being per fectly cured, CORN TITHES OF THE PARISH OF AINSTABLE. TO BE LET, for one or more Years, as may be agreed upon, from the 1st Day of August next, 1815 THE CORN TITHES, with the BARNS be- longing to the same, of the PARISH ot AINSTA- BLE, and County of Cumberland. The Situation of the Parish of Ainstable with respect to the Carlisle, Penrith, and Brampton Markets, being near- ly at an equal distance from each, with the demand for Grain from Aldston, renders these Tithes very desirable Proposals in Writing Will be received by the Proprie- tor, ai Stafford Hall, until the Ist day of May. 27th March, 1815. ' Capital ESTATE at ROCKLIFFE, for Sale, TO BE SOLD IN PUBLIC AUCTION, At the Duke's Head Inn, CARLISLE, on Tuesday, the 11th Day of April, 1815, at Seven o'Clock in the Even- ing ( together or in Lots), A Very desirenbie Freehold ESTATE, con- llL "- tmg of good FARM BUILDINGS, and about « : i0 Acres ol eici lleut Arable, Meadow and Pasture GROUND, situate at and near ROCKLIFFE, in the several Parishes ot Rockliffe and Stanwix, in the County of Cumberland, and now in the Occupation of Thomas Phillips as Tenant. Conditions will he produced at the time of Sale, and further Particulars may in the mean time be known oil application at ihe Office of Mr. Norman, Solicitor, in Car- lisle, where a Plan of the Estate is lodged.— The Tenant will shew the Premises.— March, 9 1815. TO BE SOLD IN PUBLIC SALE, ( W not disposed of by Private Contract, of which due Notice will Be given in the Carlisle Journal), at Mrs. Irving's, the. Coffee- house, CARLISLE, on' Saturday, the 12th day of August, 1815, in the following Lots: Lot I. ONE- FOURTH Share of the WIGTON PRINTFIELD, carried on under the Firm of Fergusons, Irwin, and Co. now under the management of Mr. Anthony Halliley, a careful, sober, and industrious Partner. The Bleaching, Printing, and Lying Conveni- ence adjoin Wigton, ana are held under Mr. John Dalton, on Lease. Th- Rolling and Plate Machines are about a quarter of a mile from Wigton. The Mill is held under tiie Earl oi Egremont on Lease, and the' Land adjoining from others. There are also four Freehold Dwelling- houses, with Ground adjoining the Water, on which a Steam Power aud other Convenience might be elected, if required. • I. One- Sixteenth Share of the WIGTON PRINTFIELD, as above. , 3. One Third Share of the Light. Elastic, Water- proof Patent HAT MANUFACTORY, carried on under the Firm of Fergusons and Ashton ; now under the manage- ment of Mr. Joseph Ashton, a careful, sober Partner^ and understands the business well • situated in George- street, near Carlisle, where the Manufactory i » s their Wholesale and Retail Shop, No. 68, Pall- Mall, London. 4. Two- Thirds ot CUMMERSDALE GREEN, con- taining about twenty- seven Acres,- vith the sole Right of fishmg in the River Caldew ( winch runs through the Ground). There are built on Premises Warehouse, Bleaching- house, Chemical Preparation House, wiih a Water Wheel, Stove, Shed, iwo Dwelling- houses for Workmen, and a fall of Water of about Six Feet, not oc cupied, situated in the Vale of Caldew, about two miles from Carlisle. 5. Two Leasehold FIELDS, about seven Acres, situated near Warwick Cotton Works, between Carlisle and Brampton, being live miles trom each. The Troutbeck Dam runs through one ol the Fields, is a most excellent Water for Bleaching, Dying, & c. and would answer well for a Brewery, being situated m a populous and .' me Bar- ley Country. The Proprietor would build upon a per Centage! 6. A FIELD at Botcherby Bridge, five Acres and a half; now in Wheat. 7. A FIELD in Botcherby Holm, four Acres and a half,; now ill Grass. 8. A GARDEN, in Fisher street, bounded by the pro- perty of the Earl of Lonsdale on the East, and Robert Ferguson, Esq. on the West. 9. A DWELLING- HOUSE, winding and weaving SHOPS, fronting the Tithe- Barn, near St. Cuthbert's Church ; also a Timber- yard ami Garden, adjoining. The Premises will be Sold together or in Lots, and the Pro- prietor will build the whole, or any part , for any purpose Upon a per Ccutage. 10 Two DWELLING- HOUSES, a Chair- maker's Shop, two Weaving Shops, two Warehouses, a Garden, and other Premises, situated at the East Corner ot the City of Car- lisle ; ill the occupation of Edmund James, William John son, and Others. The Premises will be bold either toge- ther or in Lots, and to which a good t itle can now be given. __ TO BE LET, And entered upon at May- Day first; 1. A HOUSE in George street, near Carlisle. The sunk floor consists of Kitchen, Pantry, Wine, Ale, and Beer Cellars; first Story two Panours and Siore Room ; second Story Drawing Room, Library, and two Lodging Rooms; third Story three Lodging Rooms; attic Storey Garrets. Part of the Furniture may be h.. d at a Valua- tion. 2. In Front of No. 1, about an Acre of Ground, laid out as a Kichen Garden, Shrubbery, and Flower Garden. 3. LIVERY STABLES, situated in Spring Garderi- Lane; consisting of two Stables, with three Stalls each ( and another may shortly be hail if required), Hay Lofis, two Coach Houses, a small Stable or Cow . louse, Straw Loft, Harness iiooiri and Granery; also two Dwelling- Rooms, Brew- house, & c. in a Close Yard, with a good Pump. - 1. A FIELD of about ei^ ht Acre* in Oats, situated up Spring Garuen Lane;' held under the Duke of Devonshire, at per Ann. 5. TWO FIELDS in Grass, about seven Acres, sitiiiited up Spring Garden Lane J held under the Duke ol Devon- shire, at st' 35 per Ann. G. HOUGHTON COTTAGE, situated about two Miles from Carlisle ; consisting of Kitchen, Parlour, two Lodging Robins, Garden, & c. 10 which couid be added ten or twe- lve Acres of excellent Land in Front, with a Stable and Cow- house. The Tenant might have all or part of the Furniture at a Valuation. 7. BRUNSTOCK BRIDGE TOLL GATE, with three or four Acres of excellent Land in Front, it lequ'ired. 8. LANGTHWAITE FARM, adjoining Warwick Cot- ton Works, held under H. Howard, Esq. upon Lease, four years ot which are yet lb expire ; consisting of one hun- dred and ten Acres of 1 ifhe- free, Arable, and Meadow Land, in a high state of Cultivation. ' I he remainder of the Old Crop, and present Slock, with the Household Furniture, may be taken ( all, or part) at Valuation. 9. BOOTHY, near Brampton, one hundred and twenty Acres, of Tithe- free Land, in a high State of Cul- tivation.' 10. The BLACK BULL Public House, situated at the Abbey Bridge End, two Miles from Brampton; a Cot- tage adjoining, with Barn, Byer, Stable, & c. The House will want some Addition, and the Tenant may have what Land his convenience requires, from the Boothby Farm. For particulars apply to Mr. George Ferguson, of George Street, Carlisle, the Owner; or to Mr. William Nanson, Solicitor, Carlisle. J. CHRISTOPHERSON, Auctioneer. Carlisle/ . fa. A. HARDY, Sec. of Countiy Department. Mr. JOHN RIGG, Mercer, Agent for CARLISLE. CJ 2 H = 6J < 5S • v 58 K c Q O t& s < fczs" H K 525 Q ^ - a c - ~ C £ - o ~ - 3 O S 2 o. Zj — i u'- i, J- a j: — ^ „ — ° ~ ™ a v. ~ M. ^ J « a. • r ' K^- ' iO - i— « ^ w u ' v. >— i ifi A K s * i> JrH a 63 P. < HH i H 0 si • rt © — i c- , O to frT f" < H O Q C X. o Ca Q T sATUrDAY TO THURSDAY'S MAIL. LONDON, March 23. 0; i Tuesday last there was a very pompous military parade in the court of the Thuilleries, on which occasion Bonaparte made a pompous ad- dress to his soldiers, of which the following is the most material part:— " Soldiers! I came into France witli 600 men, because I reckoned on the love of the people, . nd the recollection of the old soldiers. I have not been deceived in my ex- pectation Soldiers! I thank you for it. The glory of this which we have just done, all belongs to the people and to you. Mine is confined to having known and ap- preciated you." " Soldiers! the throne of the Bourbons was illegitimate, since it was re- established bv foreign hands: since it had As was foreseen, Bonaparte has entered the capital, and the Revolution is most complete in an its parts— The very interesting intelligence contained in the Paris papers comes down to the th, from which, and from authentic documents, we learn that in every place from his embarkation to his ulterior destination he was received both by the military and the people with a wildness of joy — every where the King's troops joining those of the Invader; even those places which were reckoned most loyal ( Lyons for instance) ex- pressed their unequivocal satisfaction.— Before giving an abstract of the French papers, we shall present our readers with the following picturesque . transactions of the ' 20th, on Bonaparte's move j from Fontainbleau to Paris,— contained in a | ministerial paper ( and therefore not to be sus- , pected of exaggeration), communicated by an eye- witness : — " Early on the morning of the 20th prepara- . tions were made on both sides for the encounter j which was expected to take place. The French army was driven up en etages on three lines, the intervals and the flanks armed with batteries. The centre occupied the Paris road. The ground from Fontainbleau to Milun is a continual decli- vity, so that on emerging from the forest, you have a clear view of the country before , you, wlii s', on the other hand, those above can easily descry whatever appears on the eminence. An awful silence, broken only at times by peals Of; martial music, intended to confirm the loyality | of the troops by repeating the royal airs of Vive Henry Quatre el La Belle Gabrielle, or by the ! voice of the Commanders and the march of the | divisions to their appointed ground, pervaded the King's army. Ail was anxious expectation ; the Chiefs, conscious that a moment would de- cide the fate of the Bourbon dynasty,— and the troops, perhaps, secretly awed at the thought of meeting in hostility the man whom they had been formerly accustomed to obey and follow. On the side of Fontainbleau no sound, as of an nrmy rushing to battle, was heard. If the enemy was advaoung, his troops evidently moved in ' silence. Perhaps his heart had failed him, arid he had retreated during the night. If so france was saved and free. At length a light trampling Of horses became audible. It approached: an open carriage, attended by a few hussars and dragoons, appeared on the skirts of the forest. It drove down the hill with the rapidity of light- ning ; it reached the advanced posts—' Long live the Emperor J burst from the astonished soldiery, 1 Napoleon ! Napoleon the Great !' spread from rank to rank ; for bare- headed, Bertrand seated at his right, and Drouet ot his left, Na- poleon continued his course, now waving his hand, now opening his arms to the soldiers; whom he called his friends, his companions in arms, whose honour, whose glories, whose country ( the Tyrant said), he now came to restore. All discipline was forgotten, disobeyed, and insulted; the Commander- in- Chief took flight; thousands rushed on his passage; acclamations rent the sky. At that moment his own guard descended been proscribed bv the will of the nation, expressed by all our national assemblies; since, finally, it offered no security but tt. the interests of a small number rof arrogant men, whose pretensions are opposed to our rights-. ' Soldiers : the Imperial throne can alone guarantee the rights of the people-, and especiallv the first of our inter- ests, that of our glory. Soldiers, we march to drive from our cottntry those Princes who are auxiliaries of foreign- ; ers. The nation will not only second us with its wishes, Imt will even follow our impulse. The trench people and myself reckon upon you. We do not wish to meddle : with the affairs of foreign nations, but woe to him who | would meddle with ours." Meanwhile, Lord Fitzroy Somerset, and the other foreign Ministers, remained at Paris on the i 24th. In the following Bulletin issued by Go- i vernment, want of passports is assigned as the ! cause, but this is not satisfactory. His Lordship I was apprised of Bonaparte's approach, and had | full time to retire, and, in fact, no interruption was experienced up to Monday night. BULLETIN. " Foreign- Office, Downing- street, Saturday Night. Colonel Jenkinson arrived this evening with dispatches from Lord Fizroy Somerset, dated at Paris on the 22d instant. Lord Fitzroy Somerset and his Suite, with the Spanish, Swedish, and Russian Embassies, were, at the above date, detained in Paris, being unable to procure passports for post- horses, j Bonaparte entered Paris at half- past eight on Mon- ; i day night, in the most private manner. His suite occu- ; j pied three carriages, each drawn by six horSes. At ten j next morning he shewed himself from the window in the i Thuilleries. About noon be viewed the troops on the Place Carousal. " Marshal Ney joined Bonaparte at Lons le Saulnier. | His Proclamation, dated from that place on the 11th of March, describes the Bourbons as unfit to reign, and re- commends his troops to join the great Napoleon! " Caulincourt had been dispatched to Germany to in- , Vite the Archduchess Maria Louisa to Paris. Caulincourt quitted the capital on this miss; on on Tuesday evening. " His Most Christian Majesty had arrived at Lisle. Marshals Berthier and Macdonald remained with him. Monsieur and Marshal Marmont were marching with a large force towards Lisle." The latter part of the Bulletin states that the King was attempting to rally a force around him at Lisle ; but private letters arrived this day as- | pert, that Bonaparte had reached Lisle on Satur- 1 day with an army of 27,000 men,— that the garri ' son declared for him— the King had arrived at \ Ostend, and the Duke of Orleans at Tdurnay, ' | unaccompanied by a single soldier.— The Crown ' ; jewels, it is added, had been carried away from j ' France by the King's friends, which circumstance j had much prejudiced the interest of the King in . the public feeling. It is stated in a private letter, that the French " armies are at this moment unprepared to take * the field ; but that they Will be in Belgium very ' early in the next month. It is even said that 1 Deputies have arrived at Paris from Belgium, in- f viting him to come quickly and deliver them from the English and Dutch. Other accounts | state, that Bonaparte had written to the Sovereign of the Netherlands, requesting he would with- draw himself and friends from his territory, as by 10th of April he meant to be there in person to criminal and impotent delirium, all the Sovereigns of Europe, animated by the same sentiments, and guided by the same principles, declare, that if, contrary to all calculations, there should result from this event any real danger, they will be ready to give the King of France and to the French nation, or to any other Government that shall be attacked, as soon as they shall be called upon, all the assistance requisite to restore pub- lic tranquillity, and to make a common cause against all those who should undertake to com- promise it. " The present Declaration, inserted in the Register of the Congress, assembled at Vienna on the 13th March, 1815, shall be made public. ; " Done and attested by the Plenipotentiaries of the High Powers who signed the Treaty of Paris. « Vienna, March 13, 1815." [ Here follows the signatures in the alphabetic order of the Courts— viz. Prince Metternich, Baron Wesenberg, for Austria ; Prince Talley- rand, Duke of Dalberg, Latour de Pin, Count Alexis and Noaille, for France; the Duke of Wellington, Lords Clancarty, Cathcart, Stewart, for Great Britain ; Count Pamella, Saldonha Lobs, for Portugal; Prince Hardenberg, Baron Humboldt, for Prussia; Counts Rasumowsky, Stackelberg, Nesselrode, for Russia ; P. Gomez Labrador, for Spain ; Baron Laemenhelm, for Sweden.] In consequence of this Declaration, the Allied 1 Sovereigns have lost not a moment to put forth ' their strength. Austria not only stands HI the head of the common compact for bringing Bona- parte to punishment, but has already ordered 80 battalions of infantry, 110 squadrons of cavalry, and a numerous train of artillery, to proceed by : forced marches to the Lower Rhine; and Blucher ; and Wrede are again in the field. The Duke of Wellington was expected at Brussels to assume the command of the united army in the Nether- lands, to which will be joined a Russian force of forty thousand men. 100,000 Prussians are pro- ceeding by forced marches to the Rhine: the Elector of Hesse Cassel puts in motion 20,000 of his best troops for the same destination ; and 30,000 Swedes, it is said, are to come to Belgium, ITALY. We have no intelligence from Italy, other than is contained in the last Brussels Papers; which merely state that Italy remains tranquil, and that the Ministers of the King of Naples had declared to the Congress, that there was no foundation whatever for the news that the King had an un- derstanding with Bonaparte. It is very remarkable, that at the Lord Mayor's dinner, on Monday last, not one of his Majesty's Ministers were present— an instance of disrespect to his Lordship and the city of London unparal- leled.— It will be remembered that the city of London petitioned against the Corn- Bill, and also take possession. The whole military force of Bonaparte is esti- mated at 400,000 men. forcements. A flotilla is assembling on the Scheldt. Thirty battalions of infantry and chas- seurs, and 10 squadrons of cavalry, with 10 bat- teries of artillery, are to assemble between Venlo and Maestricht, and to co- operate with the troops under the command of the Prince of Orange. Orders have been issued for arresting all persons who maybe suspected of acting as agents or par- tisans of the system of tyranny re- established in France. The Lord Wellington Packet, which arrived last evening at NeWhaven, from Dieppe, has brought intelligence that all the French ports are now shut, except Dieppe and Morlaix. The force which Bonaparte has Sent to Lisle, to await the attack of the Royalists, is said to have been under rated at 27,000 men, and that it actually amounts to 40,000. It is also stated that Austria, Bavaria, and Wirtemberg, are far from entertain- ing a violent spirit of hostility against Bonaparte; This statement, however, probably derives its colour from French feeling and expectation, and may have been encouraged by Bonaparte to in- spire confidence in his Government. At the same time it will be observed, that BaVaria is not a party to the Declaration of the Allies at Vienna against him. One hundred and fifty thousand stand of arms have been ordered to be sent to Belgium. Work- men have been actively employed at the Tower for the last week, in packing them up. WILLIAM JOHNSTONE SURGEON, from DUMFRIES- SHIRE RESPECTFULLY BEGS LEAVE INTIMATE TO the Inhabitants of KIRKBRIDE ( Cumberland) , 1 t » Vicinity, that he is about to commence SURGERY and MIDWIFERY that Place; and from his experience in the above branches, he hopes to merits share of the public favour. N. B— Wm. Johnstone has also to intimate, that he has cured several Blind and Deaf Persons in. Dumfries shire. Some of the Patients were deaf for upward, of fourteen years. . PARTNERSHIP DISSOLVED ; NOTlCE is hereby given, that the Partnership IN lately Carried on by WILLIAM GARDNER and JOSEPH RICHARDSON, of BRAMPTON, in the Coun- tv of Cumberland, as Flax dresser, was this day dissolved ; by the said William Gardner, he paying to the said Joseph Richardson the full amount of his Share therein, and ta- kin Discharge for the same.—- The said Trade will in fu- ture be extensively carried on by William, Gardner alone, j who returns his grateful tlunVs ro the Public for the fa- vours already conferred, and earnestly solicits a continu- ance of their Support. | All Claims on ihe said late Partnership will be dis-. charged by the said William Gardner ; and all those who ' are indebted to the said l ite Partnership are requested to pay the amount to the said William Garder, who is alone authorized to receive the same. NOTICE TO LlDDERDALE'S CREDITORS. | is hereby made to such of the Creditors of the late W. R. LIDDERDALE. Esquire.-, GRETNA HALL, as have not yet proved their Debts, that unless particular States fit their respective Claims, with oaths to the verity thereof, are lodged with James Little, Writer in Annan, before the 10th day of April next, they will not be held entitled to any share of the funds ' left by Mr. Lidderdale ; and NOTICE is hereby given to the Creditors generally, that a Meeting will be held at Mrs Johnston's, SPRING FIELD, on the said 10th day of April, at Twelve o'Clock noon., for the purpose ot inves- tigating the claims lodged, fixing the extent to » inch they are to be allowed, and instructing the Manager, appointed by the Creditors at their former Meeting, as to his future conduct regarding the general Fund. NOTICE to WILLIAM RAES CREDITORS iNTlMATION is hereby mule to such of the Creditors of the late WILLIAM RAE, Tenent of NUTBERRY, as have not yet proved their Debts, that unless particular States of their respective ClaimS, with oaths to the verity thereof, are- lodged with Mr Benjamin Irving, one of the Baillies of Annan, on or beforne the 18th Day ot April next, they will not be held entitled to any share of the Funds left by the said William Rae; and NOTICE is hereby given to the Creditors generally, that a Meeting will be held Within the House of Mr. Irving at ANNAN, on the said 13th Day of April, at 3 o'Clock Afternoon, for the purpose of investigating the C'aiirvs lodged, and proportioning the Funds rmougst the Credi- tors.— Annan, loth March; 1815. prayed the Prince Regent to dissolve the Parlia- ment, in order that, the country might have an opportunity of expressing their opinion upon their merits in a new election. NETHERLANDS- All the private letters from the Netherlands concur in one statement— the enthusiasm of the military for Bonaparte ; and united opinion, that on the appearance ot the Imperial colours, all the fortresses will be surrendered without firing a shot. — It is, indeed, reported from Dunkirk, that several fortresses had revolted, and that emissaries had entered others- The troops at Valenciennes mutinied, and hoisted the Imperial Eagle. But it is not only the military— the inhabitants of some parts of Belgium are stated to be not unfavourably disposed toward Napoleon. French language and manners prevail throughout Bel- gium ; and the long connection with France has rendered them partial to her dominion. G ER M A NY. In the Brussels Papers to the 26th is the fol- lowing most important " DECLARATION, " The Powers who have signed the Treaty of Paris assembled at the Congress at Vienna, be- ing informed of the escape of Napoleon Bona- parte, and of his entrance into France with an armed force, owe it to their own dignity, and the interest of social order, to make a solemn decla- ration of the sentiments which this event has ex- cited in them. " By thus breaking the Convention which has established him in the Island of Elba, Bonaparte" destroys the only legal title on which his existence depended— by appearing again in France with projects of confusion and disorder, he has de- prived himself of the protection of the law, and has manifested to the Universe, that there can be neither peace nor truee with him. " The Powers consequently declare, that Na- poleon Bonaparte has placed himself without the pale of civii and social relations, and that as an enemy and disturber of the tranquillity of the world, he has rendered himself liable to public vengeance. " They declare at the same time, that firmly resolved to maintain entire the Treaty of Paris, of May 30, 1814-, and the dispositions sanctioned i by that Treaty, and those which they have ? e- ! solved on, or shall hereafter resolve 011, to com- i plete and to consolidate it, they will employ all their means, and will unite all their efforts ; thus the general pease, the object of the wishes of Europe, and the constant purpose of their labours, may not be again troubled, and to guarantee against every attempt which shall threaten to re- plunge the world into the disorders and miseries of revolution. " And although entirely persuaded that all France, rallying round its legitimate Sovereign, will immediately annihilate this last attempt of a We arc informed that it is determined by Go- vernment to order a new levy of infantry to the amount of 20,000 men, the measure to be sub- mitted to Parliament immediately after the recess. Some officers of rank are stated to be consider- ed to have proved deficient in the performance of their duty, in the late affair at New Orleans, to such a degree as to Call for the investigation by Court Martial. The deficiency alluded to is said to be the cause of the loss of the lives of Generals Packenham, Gibbs, and Kean, who felt themselveS under the necessity of putting them- selves forward to rally the men. The typhus fever still continueS at Cambridge, three or four more sudden deaths having lately- occurred in Jesus college, and some other of the societies. It is stated as a positive fact, that Ministers intend immediately to revive the Property Tax. A female servant in a tradesman's house in London lately attempted to poison the whole fa- mily by putting a large quantity of arsenic in a pye, of which the whole, consisting of seven per. sons, partook. There are hopes of their recovery. ANECDOTE— The following anecdote, which, we believe, is not generally known, will shew how sincerely Ney was attached to the interests of Bonaparte. It will be recollected that Ney was one of those sent by Napoleon to the allied Sovereigns at Paris as his Plenipotentiaries. Find- ing some difficulty in obtaining the te,- ms which he demanded, he expressed himself with so much energy, that the Emperor of Russia observed, " you defend Napoleon very warmly."— Sire," replied the Marshal, " my sword is still left to defend him better."— Alexander having the 1 pointed out Marmont's conduct, us worthy of imitatiou, Ney added, " I trust your Majesty does not confound me with men who betray their Prince and country." We lament to state, that Mr. Whitbread is ex- tremely unwell; aud has been prevented in con- sequence from attending the Sessions at Bedford, of which he is chairman. From a return to the House of Commons, it appears that our advances to Spain subsequent to the 1st January, 1811, amounted to i, 80S, 75t dollars. A COMET The Brussels Papers inform us that Mr. Olbers, of Bremen, has discovered a new Comet, which advances slowly towards the north- east, approaching the constellation of Per- seus : it is very small. A Bill, for the more effectual prevention of the use of false weights and n ensures, is passing through tire Legislature, by which Justices of the Peace, or a majority of the inhabitants of any pa- rish, are to appoint examiners, who may enter into shops in search of false weights and measures, and seize the same. Persons not producing their mea- sures, or in any way obstructing the examiners, are lo be liable to a penalty. Friday, Messrs. Malcolm, Brodie, Cook, rnd Dunbar, who were sentenced to 14- years tran- sportation for trafficking in the Slave Trade, were WE ROBERT LATIMER, and JOSEPH FORSTER, both of DALSTON. in the County . Cumberland, Brewers, Assignees of the Estate and Ef- fects of HENRY IVISON, of the City of CARLISLE, in. le said County, Innkeeper and Watch maker, who was prisoner for debt in his Majesty's gaol, at Carl » afore- said, in the year One Thousand Eight Hundred and Twelve, nd took the benefit of an Act of Parliament: made and . ssed in the fifty second year of the reign of his present Majesty, entituled " An Act for the Relief of certain In- solvent Debtors in England," DO HEREBY GiVE THIS NOTICE, in pursuance of the said Act, that we intend t' » meet at the Office of Mr. Blow, Attorney in Carlisle, on ' Saturday, the Thirteenth Day of May next, precisely at Four o'clock in tile Afternoon, tor the purpo « e of making Dividend of the Estate and Effects of the said Henry Ivison.— All Persons who were Creditor, ot the said Henry Ivison at the time of his being relieved under the said Act are required to deliver to the said Assignees li- either of them on or before me said Thirteenth Day of May an exact statement, in Writing, of their several de'- mands verified and proved upon oath before a Magistrate is the Suture directs, otherwise they will not He intiih. l o any Dividend out of the Said Estate arid Effects. Carlisle, March 31,1815. ( Signed) , BUSHBY'S ASSIGNMEN T. WHEREAS JOSEPH BUSHBY, of TOR- PENHOW, in the County of Cumberland, Yeo- man, hath by Indenture of Assignment, bearing date th « ? 22d over all his personal Estate and Effects whatsoever unti, John Hinde, the elder, and John Hinde, the younger, both of Ireby, in the said County, yeomen, in trust for tin: equal benefit cute the said Assignment within three Months from the , date thereof: NOTICE IS THEREFORE HEREBY GIVEN, That the said Assignment is left at the Office of Mr. Wil- lis, Solicitor, Wigton, for the perusal and signature of the Creditors ; and those: that neglei t or refuse- to execute the same within the time limited as afornu'd will be excluded all benefit to ari- e thererrom. SIMPSON'S BANKRUPTCY. THE Commissioners in a Commission of Bank- rupt, bearing date the 29th day of August, 1* 1 , awarded and issued forth against JOHN SIMPSON, late of CALDBECK. the County of Cumberland, Paper Manufacturer, Dealer and Chapnan, Saturday, the 15th day of April instant, at 11 o'clock in the Forenoon, at the George Inn. in Penrith, in the said County, in order to make a Dividend of the Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt, when and where the Credi- tors, who have not already proved their Debts, are to come prepared to prove the same, or they will be excluded the Benefit of ihe said Dividend. And all Claims not then proved will be disallowed. A. HARRISON, Solicitor. MERRICK THOMPSON'S BANKRUPTCY; ' THE Cinnniissioners in a Commission of Banlc- rupt, hearing dare the 2d dav of November, 1812, awarded and issued against MERRICK THOMPSON of Penrith, in the County of Cumberland, Check Manu- facturer, Dealer and Chapman, intend to meet on Satur- day the 11th day of April inst. at 11 o'clock IN the For -^ noon, at ihe George Inn, in Penrith afores. iid, 111 order 10 make a Dividend of the Estate and EtKctsof the*. id BankrUpt, when and wnere the C'cditors, » ho have nut alt adv p. » ved iheir Debts, are- to come prep » d to print the s one, or they will be ,- tcluded : he Ben lit ol toe said Dividend And all Claims not then proved will be dis- allowed. A. HARRISON, Solicitor. released from Portsmouth gaol, wtere they had been confined preparatory to their going on board the hulks; having received the Prince Regent's free pardon. Archibald Little, Ecclefeet, Dumfriesshire. Yeoman. Messrs. Robinson, Patterson, and Ainsley, Edinburgh, Writers Duncan Campbell Glasgow, Stationer. WM. WARWICK, SCHOLLICK'S BANKRUPTCY. M1E Creditors who have proved their Debts - un -'. er a Commission of Bankrupt awarded and issued forth against JOHN SCHOLLICK, of WOOLOAKS, in the County of Cumberland, Corn- dealer and Chapman,, are de- sirrd to meet the Assignees of the said Bankrii|. i'.. Estate and Effects., on Friday, the Seventh Day ot April inst. at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon precisely, at tl.:: House of Mr. John Brown, the Pack Horse Inn, in ti e City of Carlisle, to take into Consideration the proprity- of expediency of the Assignes. giving up their Right and Interest or Possession of the Messuage, Tenement , Farmland other Premises, situate at Wooloakx a , and in the Townfields ol Calthwaite, in the Parishe -. Icet, in the s . id Cmm'y, which the Bankrupt held i another person nr. cier Two sever. ; Leases of Thomas Dixon, and Robert Hall, respectively, or of their i the hill— the Imperial march was played— the ( eagles were once more displayed, and those whose deadly weapons Were to have been aimed at each other's life, embraced as brothers, and joined in universal shouts. In the midst of these greetings eternal disgrace of Frenchmen be it said), in the ' midst of enthusiastic acclamations, did he re- en- ter the capital, and seat himself in the Palace of ' Kings." 1 We return to the Paris Papers.— The first act of the new government was to make the follow- 1 ing appointments:— Minister of " Justice— CAMBACERES. Minister of Finance-— Duke of GA£ I T. Secretary of State— Duke of BASANO ( MARET ). Minister of Marine and Colonies— Duke DECRES. Minister of Police— Duke of OTRANTO ( FOUCHE). Minisiter of the Imperial Treasury— Count MOLLIEN. Minister at War — Prime D'ECKMUUL ( DAVOUST). Principal Inspector General of Gendarmerie— Dukc De RovigO. Prefect of Police— Mons Rial. Minister of interior— Carnot. Minister for Foreign Affairs— CAULINCOURT. In appointing Carnot to be Minister of the In^ tenor, Napoleon gives promise of a popular Go- j vernment; since it is not likely that so zealous a ; patriot would, 011 any other persuasion, partici- ] pate in the administration. Carnot. it will be re-; membered, opposed the tyrannical measures of| Bonaparte with nn openness and intrepidity that! justify the character which he affects to have ! formed on the Roman model; and not till France ! was invaded by the armies of the five great Ei n-; pean monarchies would he accept from the Em- | peror any situation o honour or trust. His con-! duct during the reign of Louis was consonant to ' his former public spirit. He remonstrated against i ihe fatal infringement of the charter; and con- j tinced every one that needed conviction how | much amiss the advisers of the King rated the 1 feelings of the French. It may therefore, be in-' Erred from his present appointment that a ma-; teriat melioration is meditated in the government. ! — The most prominent article in the Muni- te. irs is a long official repect of the journey of. ' Bonaparte from Elba to Paris, and his entrance ' • into that capital. It is described as a mere j ' tint of p easure, the return of a beloved and long per- manently established Sovereign from a visit to a distant part of his kingdom. Several Marshals joined him at Lyons, Massena's Aides- de- Camp there waited upon him, by that traitor's order, to receive instructions. Ney joined him at Auxerre, and has since arrived at Paris. The other trai- tors, Excelmans and the two Generals Lallemand, arrested near Laon, are also in Paris, and in high favour. King Joseph is also arrived there, and t c press Maria Louisa, with her son, the King of Rome is expected about the 4th of next FRIDAY' S POST. LONDON— MARCH 29. A Dutch Mail arrived this morning, and brought accounts from Brussels and Holland I to the 26th inst They are full of the prepara- tions for immediate active war. Accounts from | Emmerick of the ' 20th state, that all the Prussians i in that neighbourhood crossed the Rhine the day before, and were proceeding by forced marches to Creveldt. The Hanoverian troops are conveyed to the frontiers in waggons. There will in a few days be 150,000 men on the line from Treves to Nieuport. Letters received by the Dutch mail state, that the most energetic measures have been adopted in Holland and Belgium to counteract the influ- ence which the recent events in France might have in those countries. All the principal for- tresses, particularly Maestricht, Nenlo, Nimeguen, Grave, Bois- le- DuC, Breda, i ergen- op- Zoon and Antwerp, are reCeiVing supplies and strong rein- BY order of the Court for the Relief of Insol- vent Debtors, the Petition of WILLIAM WAR- WICK, late of Stoney Gate, in the Parish of Kirkandrews- upon- Esk, in the County of Cumberland, Horse- dealer, : mt nOw a Prisoner for Debt confined in the Gaol of Car- lisle, in the County ot Cumberland, will be heard before i his Majesty's Justices ot the Peace for the said County, ! it a General Session of the Peace for the said County, ! ai it adjournment thereof, which shall be holden next after he expiration of 20 Days, at the least, from the date of this Paper and that a schedule annexed to the Petition jf the said Prisoner is filed in the Office of the said Court, No. 59, Milbank- street, Westminster, to which any Cre- ditor may refer. S List of the Creditors of the said William Warwick. David Carrick, Carlisle, Cumberland, Banker. a John Forster, late of Nookgate, Kirkandrews upon- Esk, '' Cumberland, Labourer, deceased. - Thomas Nichol, Newby in Irthingion, Cumberland, horse- s: dealer. € Peter Peel, of Green Rigg, Caldbeck, Cumberland, horse- f dealer. " Joseph Hope, Carlisle, Cumberland, Grocer, a John Robinson, Carlisle, Cumberland, Saddler. Messrs. Youngs, Carlisle, Cumberland, Drapers. ( Mary Armstrong, Carlisle, Cumberland, Innkeeper. James Robinson, Stanwix, Cumberland, Horse- dealer; John Carruthers, Stanwix, Cumberland, Innkeeper. Mary Graham, Longtown, Cumberland, Innkeeper. William Sword, Longtown, Cumberland, Draper. James Smith, Bewcastle, Cumberland, Horse- dealer. William Renwick, Bewcastle, Cumberland, Horse- dealer. " William Nixon, Bewcastlc, Cumberland, Horse- dealer. ' Clement Armstrong, jun. Bewcastle, Cumberland, Cattle- " dealer. ' Jane Steel, Houghton, Cumberland, Innkeeper. William Birkett, Plumpton, Cumberlaad, Innkeeper. Thomas Carmalt, Penrith, Cumberland, Innkeeper. Adam Forster, Catlody, Kirkandrews- upon- Esk; Cumber- , land, Yeoman. Walter Armstrong, Catlody, Cumberland, Clogger. James Forster, Catlody, Cumberland, Yeoman. Arthur Forster, Catlody, Cumberland, Horse- dealer. George Hewitt, Stone- Garthside, Kirkandrews- upon- Esk, ' Cumberland, Yeoman. Robert Forster, Kaysbank, Stapleton, Cumberland, Yeo- man. Mary Little, Haket gate, Kirkandrews- upon- Esk, Cum- berland, Innkeeper. Messrs. Little, Haket- gate, Cumberland, Blacksmiths. James Forster, Midking Field, Kirk. andifcws- upOii- Esk, Cumberland, Yeoman, Robert Turnbull, Dike Head, Kirkandrews- upon- Esk, Cumberland, Cartwright, Andrew Armstrong, Whiteknow; Kirkandrews- upon- Esk, Cumberland, Yeoman. James Graham, Moat, KirkandrewS- upon- Esk, Cumber- land, Seedsman. Andrew Irving, Cooper, Holm Cultram, Cumberland, Shoemaker.. John Park, Newtown, Cumberland, Horse dealer. Leslie Maxwell, Leickans, Stapleton, Cumberland, Horse- dealer. Robt. Irving, Newhouse, Stapleton, Cumberland, Yeoman, Thomas Ewart Bailey, in Hew Castle, Cumberland, Yeoman. John Armstrong, Black Moss, Kirkandrews- upon- Esk, Cumberland, Blacksmith. John Nichol, Howland, Arthuret, Cumberland, Yeoman. Robert Nichol, Know, Kirkandrews- upon Esk, Yeoman. Thomas Dobson, Harlow- hill, Northumberland, Innkeeper William Hill, Slack in Canoby, Dumfries- shire, North Britain, Grocer. Francis Scoom, Whittleside, Canoby, Dumfriesshire, North Britain, Yeoman. John Baty Irving, Canoby, Dumfries shire. Yeoman William Oliver, Liddell- bank, Castletown, Roxburghshire, North Britain, Esquire. James Young, Hawickstown, Roxburghshire, North Bri- tain, Blacksmith. William Wilson, Selkirk, Roxburghshire, Innkeeper. Walter Cosae, Dunse, Roxburghshire, Innkeeper. Andrew Lilly, Heaton, Roxburghshire, North Britain, Horse- dealer. Christopher Whitley, Maybond, Ayrshire, North Britain, Shopkeeper. Messrs. Gordon and Hamilton, Grass- Market, Edinburgh, Horse- dealers. Messrs. John and Peter Ewart, Drummond- street, Edin burgh. Horse Dealers. Samuel Graham, Grass- Market, Edinburgh, Horse- Dealer. John Peddicrow, Ellerslie, near Paisley, North Britain, Horse- Dealer. Mary Heslop, Moffat, Dumfries- shire, North Britain, innkeeper. Messrs. Harma and Hebert, Glasgow, Horse Dealers. James Wilson, Glasgow, Writer. A TO be, SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ALL those valuable IRON WORKS, called 1 SEATON IRON WORKS, in Cumberland, near to Workington. These Works are most eligibly situated on the River Derwent, and, from their locality and great Command of Water, are worth the Attention of Iron Masters, as well as any other kind of Manufacturers where a populous Neighbourhood and Water are objects of importance. They are a short mile from the Port of Workington, to which there is a Rail- road ; and they are now in Posses- sion of an extensive Trade in England, Ireland, and Scot- land. This Concern is adapted for manufacturing of Iron in all its Branches. It has a Blast Furnace, an Iron and Brass Foundry, a Forge with Refineries, Ovens for Coking of Coal, a Slitting and Rolling Mill, and, in short, every thing necessary for the manufacturing of Iron to a great ON SALE, • ROBERT ALLISON'S, Grocer, Market- place, CARLISLE, 4 Quantity of Norfolk Spring TARES, CLO- VER SEEDS, Annual and Perennial RYE- GRASS See — March 31,181.5. ___ Coffee,- House, CARLISLE., rETUrNS Thanks to her Friends' and Public in general, for past Favours, and begs leave to state . that she hai reduced her POSTING to FIFTEEN PENCE • per Mile. TAKEn UP At Mealow House, near Allonny, about the latter end of November, 1814, A Branded, polled HEIFER.— Whoever can make a just claim Of the same may have her again by paying her keep Mealow House, March 27, 1815. STRAYED, From GRIMOORHlLL, about the latter end of Novem- ber last \ Black HEIFER, rising two years old, the . property of John Sword, of Longtown. Whoever will bring the same to the owner shall be rewarded, and have all reasonable expences paid. COOK AND FOOTMAN WANTED. WANTED a plain COOK and FOOTMAN, in a small Gentleman's family In the Country, who can bring the most undeniable Characters for Honesty, Sobriety, Cleanliness, and knowledge of their respective business— Apply to the Editor of this Paper. __ TO BE SOLD. AN extensive STOCK of WOOLLEN and LINEN DRAPERY, at reduced Prices, either in whole Pieccs or by retail.— Apply to ROWLAND COWPER, Carlisle, 23d Feb. 1815. Market- place. TO AGRICULTURALISTS, & C. Just published, price Us. a Second Edition of ADissertation on STALL FEEDING ; also a Specification of CHEAP NUTRITIOUS FOOD for Horses, Oxen, and Milch Cows; with ( Observations on the Horse in a » ta> e of nature, and the treatment tnost conducive to tliY health and healthful appearance when domesticated. bv a MEMBER of the DUBLIN FARMING SOCIETY, be See. Wnich may be had of John Jollie, Bookseller, Carlisle ; and J. Forster, Bookseller, Workingtcu. QUEENS COLLEGE OXFORD."" THE ANNIVERSARY DINNER will be X hill den at the FREEMASONS* TAVERN, on Thursday, Aprii the Sixth. STEWARDS. The Rev. Dr. Collinson, Wm, Morton Pitt, Esq, Provoit The Rev. Mr. Wheatley The Right Hon. Lord The Rev Mr. Dixon Hawke The Rev. Dr. Hall Mr. Baron Richards The Rev. Dr. Bracken, The; Rev. Dr. Van Mildert Secretary. Tickets one Guinea each, to be had at the bar of the Tavern.— Dinner on Tahle at Five precisely. extent; and the whole is built with Stone aud Brick, and slated, and in complete Repair. The Ground on which the Plan stands measures about thirteen Acre", etclusivc of the Canal, so that there is room for any Alteration or Improvement that may be re- quired. Tfte Title is Leasehold, for a Term of Ninety- nine Vears from the twenty- fifth of March, 1762, on a Ground Rent of =£- 10 per Annum. The Purchasers mav- enter into Possession at any time that may be agreed upon. v For further Particulars or Information apply to Mr, Dickinson', the Managing Partner, at the Works, or at the Company's Warehouse, in Roper- street, Whitehaven ; Mr. B. Thompson, Solicitor, Workington ; Messrs. Mar- tin & Scholefield, Solicitors, Hull; and Mr. Robert Rus- sell, Queen's Dock, Liverpool. N. fi.— The Works to continue as usual until sold. A Purchaser may be accommodated with the Buildings with- out tbe Machinery. Workington, 27th March, 1815. Carlisle, SATURDAY— April. 1, On Wednesday last, a coroner's insert Was held at Westfieid, near Workington, on the body of Mrs Mary Lawson, wife of Capt. john Lawson, of Whitehaven; after a minute investigation it appeared the deceased jumped over the quay of Whitehaven last Sunday night. The body cast up near Workington on Monday morning— Ver- dict, lunacy. YorK BRIDGE.— The disputes on this subject are terminated; ' the Magistrates of the three Ridings having come to an agreement with the ' city of York, thAt £ 3.0,000 should he advanced out of the county rates, for finishing the present bridge over the Ouse, with ' this special proviso, that it should be wisely and carefully expended. On Monday Se'nnight a dreadful riot took place at Sunderland amongst the keelmen and coal- casters, on account of the new waggon way and staith of Nesham main colliery, which, by bringing the coals down to the ships & little above the iron bridge, they conceive deprives them of their employment. These were demolished, as also the staithman's and off- putter's houses, and bridge; and they lastly set ' fire t'o the large build- ings containing 1000 chaldrons of coals. One young man was killed by falling from the roof of one Of the buildings on fire. SeVeral have been apprehended. MILITIA— The militia regiments now embo- died may, under the recent interpretation of the 42d of the King, c. 90, be continued in that state ; but nothing short of actual invasion, Or the im- minent danger thereof, rebellion, or insurrection," can authorize the re- embodying those regiments which have been already disbanded, Capt. Richard Brockbank, Of the Comet of Whitehaven, was unfortunately drowned in the Old Dock at Liverpool, last week; , , The Rev. D. Evans, B. A chaplain of Haslar Hospital, has been presented to the valuable rec- tory of Simonburn, Northumberland, by the Go- vernors of Greenwich Hospital The offspring minor rectories adjacent, of £ 500 A year each, have been conferred on five either gentlemen, Viz the Rev. J. Davis, curate of Catherington, E Holliday, W. Salter, W. Evans, and W. Jones. navy chaplains VITRIOLIC Jokes.— Dr. Robertson once re- marked, that Johnston's jokes were the rebuke: of the righteous, described in Scripture as being like excellent oil', " Yes," exclaimed Burke " oil of vitriol It is calculated that the English, who left France so precipitately, have left property be hind them to the value of One million and a. half stretch forth the right hand of fellowship and cordially salute the meanest worshipper of Christ with the appellation of brother. .-•' • The second objection is, that the scriptures • are put into the hands of the illiterate without either note or comment: to this he replied, " I am firmly persuaded, were the scriptures put into the hand's of any illiterate person possessed of common abilities, and he to read attentively, in- spired by that spirit that dictated the sacred vo- lume, he would understand more of what he read than the learned assisted by his commentaries | unaided By that spirit that inspired the sacred | penmen." , ,.... Eloquent speeches were also delivered by the Rev. Mr. Selkirk, Presbyterian minister of Work- ington, the Rev. Mr. Postlethwaite, curate of Morresby, Mr. John Phillips, Society of Friends, Cockermouth, Mr. Geo. Thompson, Methodist minister; and a most eloquent, impressive, and interesting one by the President, by whom the meeting was adjourned till Easter Monday, 1816. How delightful it. is to behold Christians of dif- ferent persuasions lay aside those unessential points that have divided the Christian church, and cordially Unite it! the truest bonds of friendship to spread the everlasting gospel in foreign lands Derwent- Side, March 29, 1815. HENRICUS. MARRIED. tn this city, on Thursday last, Mr. Thomas Bell, of Newcastle, to Catherine, daughter of Mr. J. Lowthian, of Newbiggin. At St. Cuthbert's, on Monday last, Mr. John Burke, cotton- spinner, to Joan M'Call, both of this city. On Thursday last, Mr. J. Constantine, to Mrs. Eliza- beth Rowell, both of this city. . Thursday, at Penrith, Mr Thos. M'Intyre, butcher, to Miss Margaret Harrison ; both of that place. At Aspatria, on Saturday last, Mr. William Wyles, cloth- manufacturer, . Maryport, to Miss Jane Jackson, youngest daughter ot Mr. Thomas Jackson, of Melow- house, near Allonby. At Crosscannonby, on Monday last ( by the Rev. Mr Donald) Mr. Thomas Benn, mariner, to Miss Sarah Nelty, both of Maryport. Lately, at Whitehaven, Mr. Edger, to Ann, daughter of Mr. John Crosthwaite, cabinet- maker. _ Same place, Mr. Davis, master of the Nymph, to Miss Bowman. Thursday se'nnight, at th, e Friends Meeting house, Mr. James Gilpin, of Newcastle, druggist, to Miss Sarah Spence, of North Shields. The 14th ult. at Whithorn, Wigtownshire, W. M'Caa, Esq. to Miss Robina M'Kelvie, only daughter of the late W. M'Kelvie, Esq. merchant there On Monday last, in London, Mr. Vernon,, eldest son of the Archbishop of York, to Lady Elizabeth Bingham, eldest daughter of the Earl of Lucan. DIED. On Thursday week, at the D ' inside; behind the West Walls, aged 33, Mr. John Hornsby, millwright and me- chanist. How often does it happen that genius is cropped in the bud ! Of an acute, comprehensive, arid discrimi- nating mind,— his ardour for mechanical pursuits was on- ly equalled by his eminence in his profession. To his genius and application the public are considerably! indebt- ed for various useful improvements in mechanics; and When we consider that so much of our national prosperity as a mercantile country depends upon our superiority in machinery; Mr. Hornsby's death may be considered a general loss.— Of late the deceased had begun to apply himself to abstruse mathematical studies with greater in tensity than before ; and the continued discoveries which he made in the different branches of mechanical science warrant the expectation, that had his life Been happily spared, his name in time might have been enrolled with those whose discoveries and improvements Have transmit- ted them to posterity.— As to his private worth, it is fondly cherished in the memory of his relations and friends. On the 26th ult. at Marnby, aged 51, Mr. John Elliot. On the 1st ult. in Manchester, Mrs. Browne, wife of Capt. Browne, of Crossfield, in this County ; deeply and deservedly lamented. On the 15th inst. at Camberwell, near London, in the 51st year of her age, Mrs. Pratt, of Caldbeck, in this County, relict of the late Capt. Pratt, of the North- York Rush and Cane- Bottomed Painted and Stained CHAIR MAN FACTORY. JOHN STRONG ( Twelve Years a Partner in the Firm of NICHOLSON & STRONG, Dumfries) BEGS leave most respectfully to inform the Nobility, Gentry, and Public in general, in the City iind Vicinity of CARLISJ. E, that he has commenced Bu- siness iu that Shop in CASTLE- STREET lately possessed by Mr. Thos. Wilson, Brush Manufacturer ; where he lias for Sale an elegant Assortment of BED- ROOM, PAR- LOUR, and DRAWING- ROOM CHAIRS, SOFAS, & c. which he will continue to make and sell at such Prices as I will ( he hopes) procure tor him a Share of the Favour of [ cided the Public. J. S flatters himself, on account of his long expe- rience in Business and personal attention in finishing work of every description in his line of trade, that he will be able to please all who may be disposed to employ Him. *„* Window Blinds, Gigs, & e. & c. neatly caned; and Turning of all kinds done, on the shortest notice. Orders from the Country punctually attended to. " Carlisle, March 31, 1815. ' Valuable~ FREEHOLD ESTATE~ for~ Sale. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the House of Mr. John Cummings, tbe Sign of the King's Arms, WIGTON, on Ttiesday, the 25th day of April, 181.5, at Six o'clock in the Evening ( unless pre- viously disposed of by private Contract, of which due Notice will be given; AValuable Freehold ESTATE, consisting of a Dwelling- bouse and various Out- buildings, and 50 Acres, or thereabouts, of Arable, Meadow, or Pasture ' Ground, all nearly lying within a Ring Fence; situate and being at THORNBY, in the Parish of Aikton, in the County of Cumberland, now in the occupation of William Edgar, as Tenant; together with a large Allotment of tomir. on, lately marked and set out in respect of the said Premises, situate on Aikton Moor, in the said County. Mr. John Pearson, of Wiggonby, or the Tenant, will shew the Premises. For further Particulars apply at the Office of Mr. Do- binson, Solicitor, Carlisle.-— 3lst March, 1815. fOR SALE. However just the remarks may be of H. his lan- guage is so exceedingly virulent, that they would injure the cause he advocates. *.* The subject of W. G touches the same string as the first- mentioned Correspondent; bUt is mere declamation. Tut question Of Peace or War is no longer doubtful. Great Britain has committed herself in an awful and tre- mendous contest, along with the other Powers, who 12 months ago forced Napoleon to abdicate a throne which he has again ( we had almost said miraculously) ascended' Under the proper head may be observed a Declaration of the Eight Powers assembled at the Congress of Vienna, ' denouncing Bonaparte, declaring him to be a perjdn with whom neither peace nor truce can be made, and menacing his existence. Their reason is assigned to be his breaking the Treaty of Fontainbleau by invading France.— To carry their design into execution all the Allied. Pbwcrs are making the most strenuous exertions; nor; we suppose, will ttie new Emperor of France, who arrived in his capital ill triumph on th'c 20th lilt, delay preparihg to resist the torrent which is about to roll upon him. It cannot be doubted that his troops will fight with the utmost desperation. Added to the natural hate they will feel toward their invaders, tbe tranquillity of twcWe months will have given them a keener appetite for war ; and, like the famished tiger, they will return to the leant ; of blood with more insatiate rajte. THE die is indeed cast; but before wc had taken a de- part in this desperate game, wherein we are sure ( as heretofore) to pay all the stakes, whether we win or lose,— it were devoutly to be wished our Ministers had paused ere tbey took part in a war, the object of Which is tlot to assist the Frcnch people to restore tbe Bourbons, but to compel the whole French people to accept such a King as the Allies think fit to dictate. It is now put beyond the possibility of a doubt, that Bonaparte is the choice of the Frcnch nation; and whatever maybe ( FROM A CORRESPONDENT.) SIR— The people at large having been inter- fered with in the article of eating,— a certain loyal corporation in my neighhdurhood, viz. the worshipful the Mayor and Aldermen of ,:: not 100 miles frdm the city of Carlisle; deemed it lately expedient, in their corporate capacity; not only to ape their betters, but to improve Upon ' the measure. They therefore determined to pre- vent the mobility from thinking,— possibly taking the hint from a certain wise corporation of old ( that of Gotham, if I mistake not), from whom! some of them are, peradventure, lineal descend- i ants, that— People who never thought would surely never grumble; Though for lack of belly timber their bowels oft should | tumble. f Accordingly it being understood by their wisdom- ships that a meeting was to be held to present a loyal congratulatory address to the Prince Re- gent ( God bless him!) that the swarms of Yan- kee Wasps and Hornets which had of late infested j us had been swept into the Red Sea— and hoping j that he would keep peace and good order, atid prevent his loving subjects from going to a cer- tain boxing- match in the neighbourhood, to Ihe depravation of good morale, and loss of business i — and such like topics ;— this worshipful body, I say, conceiving such a meeting scandalous and abominable, if not rank treason against their pre- rogative, since it presumed to exercise the right of thinking about what it should petition for With- out their supreme licence and authority,— pro- ceeded thither in great force. In this formidable phalanx were to be observed Mr Mayor, Mr. Town Clerk, , and a whole posse of constables, beadles, and dinner- retainers. Amongst the lat- ter I observed some who looked very much like reverends ; and on hinting my surprize to a friend, that men wearing the sacred garb should kick against an Address which savoured so much of what forms a component part of the Christian re- ligion, viz.—" Peace on Earth— Good- will among men"— I immediately abandoned my uncharitable suspicions, on my friend eking out a string of very significant old saws. Well, Sir, these lovers of loyalty, as well as good cheer, having got the requisite intelligence From their scouts ; ( possibly being pot valiant for ought I know), courageously stormed the apart- ment— by the magic of their mace and sword put the garrison to flight; and, like good and peace- able citizens, seized upon the projected peaceful and unoffending petition ( with sundry Skins of parchment), which they carried off in triumph, and safely lodged prisoners in that arcanum of mysteries, their strong box; I have heard, though I will not vouch for the truth of it, that it is interfiled with this wondrous petition to cover a drum ; the beating of which, when the fumes of Bacchus shall have too far SCOTS BANKRUPTS . P. Brown and Co. merchants, Edinburgh.- - I. VC carvers and gilders, Glasgow — J. M'Pherson, - dealer- ad tenant in Poyntsfield PRICE OF. STOCKS ON . Consols " Reduced - shut Do. Acc. .. , . On Sunday night the sloop Mary, of Kirkcudbright, in ballast from Liverpool', was driven on shore in Ramsey Bay, Isle of Man, and immediately went to pieces. Early on Monday morniug, in a heavy gale, the Dove, Wilson; of Whitehaven, came on shore near Maryport, but is got off again and into harbour. . During, the heavy gale on Monday last, the Betsey, OF Padstow, Courtney master, from Cork to Liverpool. with wheat, pork, & c, after attempting to make the harbour Maryport, was driven on behind the North Quay, the sea threatening to dash her to pieces— the situation of the crew and a young; woman passenger became extremely perilous, but. By the active exertions of the inhabitants and seamen of Maryport they were all safely landed ' On the quay. As soon as the tide left the Betsy, the principal part of her cargo was got out, but the vessel is likely to go to pieces, The Patriot, White with grain from Dumfries to. Glas- gow,. has been put on shore near the Mull of Galloway. The cargo has been taken out, The General Wellesley, outward- bound East Indiaman, captured by the Yankee American privateer, was totally wrecked at tha entrance of Charlston, On the 12th Jan. and upwards of 50 of the crew drowned. The French fleet at Toulon consists of 35 , ships of the line, and frigates, of which, are are known to be in a state not far short of readiness for sea. '— One vessel from Africa redwood camwood, palm Oil, bees wax, & c,; one from America cotton and tobacco; three from South America, cotton, tallow, balsam capiyi; one from Berrmuda, cotton • tw. i' from the Mediterranean, barilla, shumac, fustic brimstone, lemons, oranges, currants, wine; five from Ireland, pro- visions, ( AC. PORT CARLISE, MARCH 24— 31 ( Arrived.— William and Ann, Logan, Liverpool sundries. ' 11 WORKINGTON, March 23— 30. ARRIVED— Fancy, Hargrove, from Sea. Adventure, Smith, Chepstow. Lark, Tinnian, Dublin. Lion, Tear Isle of Man. ' WHITEHAVEN, March 28 30. Friendship, Lister, bound to Cork join convoy for the. West Indies put back with loss of foremast. Jane Wright, Ewart, Donaghadee", oxen Cluster of Pearls, Jennings, Newry linen cloth.— > 7. Ma- ry, Broadfoot, Dundalk, 300 pigs. Mercy, Scudsman, Liverpool, fustic.— 28 Lady Elizabeth Packet, Crabb, Isle of Man. Mail. Success, Thompson, Dromore; pota' " toes— 30. Charlotte, Hinde, Dublin, linen cloth and hides. Pomona, Carron, Liverpool, sundries. , . SAiled — 29. Lady Elizabeth Packet, Crabb, Isle of Man Mail. Isabella, Hair • Mary Isabella, Mossop . Ro- bert, Hodgson; Betsy, Cowman— Dublin, coals.— 30. Nile, —, Dublin, coals. NEWCASTLE, March, 23— 30. ARRIVED.— Peggy, Davidson, Union, Bowman; For- mosa, Davis — London, goods. SAILED.— Merchants' Packet, Cock; Lord Howick, . Carter— London, goods. T PAPER MILL TO BE SOLD BY PUBLIC ROUP, Within ihe Crown Inn, of LANGHOLM, on Wednesday, Ihe 3d Day of May next, betwixt the hours of Twelve and One aiternoon; THE Lease of a Valuable PAPER MILL, at LANCHOLM, Dumfries- shire, with three largt Drying- houses, Rag house, Counting- house, and Ware- house, and the whole Machinery and Utensils necessary " for carrying on the Work ; as also of two DWELLING HOUSES, and Offices, with a large Garden, and other Conveniences adjoining, all as Lately possesseel by William Little and Son. The whole of these extensive Subjects have been built within these few years, and are in good repair. They are situated on the Banks of the Esk; and in consequence an abundant supply of water can he commanded at all sca- 4.> u- To A person wishing to extend the Business ol Pa- ipef Making, these Subjects arc of the first importance ner.- i- v caut Ground for erecting additional Buildings, :. ml ill those already built the Machinery might be easily exienced. The Premises too might be converted at a trifling expence into a Cotton, Woollen, or any other kind 61 Manufactory. There is no Paper- Mill within 30 miles ot Langholm, and the roads are excellent in all directions The Lease of the Premises is current for 54 years after Whitsunday next, at which term entry may be had, ahd the tack duty is a mere trifle. , There will also be sold the Lease, for 55 Years after Martinmas next, ol a large Two Storey jlSted DWEL- LlNG- HOUSE, SHOP, OFFICES, and GARDEN, lying In the High- street of LANGHOLM, as possessed by Archibald Nichol, Merchant ; Walter Hill, and others. For Particulars apply to William Yeoman, Manufac- turer in Langholm, Trustee on the Sequestrated Estate of William Little and Son, or to Henderson and Scot, Wri- ters iu Langholm.— 29th March, 1815. at in other countries--" the Voice of the people is as the voice cf God." IN the event of the Allies re- stating Louis upon his un- steady and by no means enviable elevation amongst so un- principled a race as 3re the French, it would be absolutely necessary to protect him upon it by an immense foreign army. Would not such a force, distributed through the kingdom, keep alive the sense of degradation, and give rise to endless insurrections and bloodshed ? Bonaparte, indeed, may be hurled off the stage of life ; but, we re- jieat it, the real Bonaparte docs not so much consist in one identicHl individual, as in that system which indignantly tramjiles upon the feelings and the natural riglittcf a peo- ple.— Upon this subject we refer to ah excellent article tiv a Correspondent, in last page. On account of the very increased and in- creasing Circulation of the CARLISLE JOURNAL, tre arc compelled to put to pr'css at a comparatively early hour, in order that the number mdy lie work- ed off' in the requisite time. Our advertising friends will therefore ensure insertion of their favours by transmitting them as early as possible. On Wednesday forenoon, as a girl, about nine years of age, was rinsing some clothes in the Eden, opposite Stanwix, she unfortunately fell in, aud was drowned; her body has not yet been found. On the same day, in English- street, another child was run over by the wheels of a post chaise, which passed along the small of her back. She lies in a very precarious state. On Tuesday the Mayor and Corporation, witli a select party of friends, partook of ft Very excel- lent dinner at Miss Johnston's, the King's Head, Fisher- street; The afternoon was spent in a ve- ry convivial and harmonic manner. On Easter Sunday the Rev. T. Jolliffe, of Skel- ton, near Pentith'; distributed among his Pa- rishioners 30 Bibles, 150 Prayer- books, and 46 New Whole Duty Of Man ;— an instance of bene- volence which we would wish was more generally imitated by those whose province it is to promote militia, and mother of the late Capt. George Pratt, Com- mander in tbe Navy, who unfortuuately perished in H. M. S. Anacreon, which was lost in Feb. 1814, between Co- runna and Lisbon. Monday last, at Penrith, Sarah, the wife of Mr. George Lancaster, aged 41, Thursday se'nnight, at Gillfoot, near Egremont, Tho. Hartley, Esq aged 11. Yesterday week in Whitehaven, Mr. W. Lister, aged 21 Monday last, at Kendal, Mr. Pennington, bookseller, at an advanced age. At New Galloway, on the 14th ult. aged 76, Mr. Rob. Trotter, surgeon. At Lochmaben, on the 24th ult. Mrs, M'Whirter; late mistress of the Dumfries Hospital. , At Dumfries, on Wednesday se'nnight; Mr. Joseph Johnston, tailor. At Drayton, Norfolk, Sarah Codenham, aged 105. Lately, near Richmond, Yorkshire; Nicholas Lodge, aged 109. COMMERCIAL HERALD. Wheat ( red) Ditto ( white) . Rye .... Barley . , . Malt. . . . ^, Boiling Pease,. 68s 72s 54s 80s S5s 38s ? 8s 34s 66s 72s S8s 46s Grey Pease New Horse Beans New Pjgeon ditto Oats ( Poland) . K ( Feed; . . Fine Flour . . . 34s 28s SlhJ 33s 37s 2: 1s 28s 21s 26' s 60s 65 » AVERAGE PRICES OF CORN By t^ e Quarter of hi^ ht Winchester Bushels, and of OAT- MEAL per Boll Of I40lbs Avpireluppis, ffom the Re- turns received iti the week ending March 18, 1815. V/ heao t d 66 5 Rye I Bar I. 39 29 We are sorry to state, that the recent affairs in France have had a very considerable Impression upon commerce and manufactures.— Colonial produce has, within these few days, lowered 20 percent; and the value of gold has risen,— or, to speak more plainly, the value of paper has fallen. LIVERPOOL, March 25. COTTON — This week 3000 bags have been sold,' which went off at former prices. Sea Island Georgia at 2s. lud.— Bowed ditto .800, , at 20{ d.. t(> 22( 1.— Pernambucco 300, at 2s. Id. to 2s. 2d.— Maranham i500, at 23d. to 2s.— Bahia .140, at 23d.'— Demcr., ra 60, at 21i| d. to 2s — St. Domingo 10, at 2 lid— Barbadoes 20, at 2* d. to 22^ d. SUC- AR.— TWO hogsheads British Plantation have been sold, and prices are down- Is. to 5s.— Brown Jamaica at, 71s. iu 77s.— Middling at 79s. to 87,— Fine at 100s. to 105s — foreign is steady.— White Havannah at ' J2s. COFFEE— Continues very flat. RUM— has improved iu demand, and prices are up Id. to 2d.— Jamaica 16' O. P. at ,4s. 6d. to 4s. 8d.— I. eewaid Nil, at 2s. lOd, to 3s.— Proof, at 3s. lid. Jo 3s. 5d. Beans 4 4 35 Pe » se I d 41 10 Oatm d 8 7 Oats I d 22 6 NORTHERN COUNTIES, PER QUARTER. Wheat. Rye. Bariey. Oats. 3j9s 2d ( 29s 8d j 25s Od 00s O. d | 42s ,2d ' 42s Od j 25s lOd 45s iod j 27s 5d 40s Od | 35t 2d ( X) s Od I S2s iod Cumberland Durham Northumberland. York .... Westmorland^ Lancaster.....';... « 4 s 5d 66s 6d 61s Id 61s 7d GSi 6d 72s Od 27s Od: 22s ,2d 19s 44 26s 8d 25s lid PRICE OF MEAT AT. SMITHFIHLD., Exclusive of the Offal, which consists of Heayl, Entrails, attd Hides; and is worth about Id. per lb.— Pe< Stun* of 8lb., • paw, , Friday, March 24. d. a. Beef .. Mutton Veal . Pork . t. 4 4 6; . 4 4 to 5 8. to J 0 to 7 8 to 6 Monday, March 27. s. d. s. Beef. Mjittcn Yea: i'or- 4 4 to 5 5 0 to 6. 6 a to 7 6 0 to 7 t. 4 <* 0 SCOTLAND,— MARCH 30. overpowered their sensitory organs at their perio dical feasts, it is supposed will inspirit them with tlie recollection of their valorous achievement, arid renovate into vociferation their drowsy loy- alty. SUNDERLAND BRIDGE LOTTERY. SCHEME. 1 Prize .. . of ,. >' 5,000 ... is ... jf5,000 i Prize .. . of .. 3,000 3,000 J IVze .. . of .. 2,000 2,000 1 Pnze . . of .. 1,000 ..... 1,000 « Prizes.. . of . 500 each ... 3,000 i'O Prizes .. . of . 2" 0 each ... i..,. 4,000 ! i0 Prizes .. . cf . 100 each .:. ;..;. 12,000 I AO Prizes. st' 30,000 i'i itt i> l five Pounds each; being their intrinsic value, by ; Mr. Charles brown; at the Bank ot Messrs. Forster," Car- AMI only 6,000 Tickets, which are sellitig at the low the eternal interest of souls. Militia warrants, we understand, are made out for embodying the militia. On Wednesday week, as a butcher was driving a sheep to Maryport, the animal leaped oVer the parapet Wall of Ellen- bridge, and got to land; but being pursued by a dog, it again took the water at the Bay opposite Nether Hall. The water, being at this time very high, precipitated the sheep into a deep hole below the Bay, where it remained 6 hours and a half under water : not- withstanding which, it was taken out aliVe, and driven into' the town," f- ( F0R tHE CARLISLE JOUrNAL.) The members of the Workington Auxiliary Bible Society held their Second Annual Meeting on Monday last; J. C. Curwen, Esq. their Presi- dent, in the Chair. After the Report was read, the Rev. Mr. Church, of Hensington, in an elo- '; quent speech. adverted to the two principal ob- jections urged by a few members of the establish- ment against the promulgation of the Scriptures. The first, he observed, is, that members of the church are necessitated to assemble with dissent- ers of all denominations; but this, he wisely re marked, is too frivolous and puerile to require any reflection. The true Christian, whatever may be his peculiar sentiments, will cheerful!}' ' I'oB'Cco— is flat, and prices are down 4d. to 9d.— Maryland coloured, at 6d. to llci. Po i' A SUES.— American sell ;> t 72s to ? 4s— Pearl at 98s. BANKRUPTS. ( A. Rushton, Birmingham, coach- maker— C. Rowland, Liverpool, innkeeper.— J. Noyse, Pewsey, coal merchant. W. Pierce, London, wax- chandler — B. R. Goakham, London, printer.— J. Smyth, Maidstone, coal- merchant.— J. Rattray, Chelsea, baker.— J. Wheelhouse, Wigan, cot- ton- manufacturer.— J Gibb, Liverpool soft soap- manufac- turer.— M. Abel, Bungay, banker.— W. West, Feversham, carpenter.— E. Copple, Farnworth, watch- maker— J. Pearce, Bungay, grocer — J. Pacey, Worcester hosier.— J. Pearce, Horningsham, farmer.— T. R. and S. S. Robin- son, London merchants.— W. W. Eagle and W. Barnard, London, soap- manufacturers.— J. H. Brune, and F. Jordan, London, merchants.'— R. Bentley, London,, woollen- dra- per.— P. Johnston, N. Sunderland, corn- factor.— H. Evans, Newport ( Monmouthshire), maltster.— J. Howard, Bassal- lag, horse- dealer.— J. Stanley, Rochester, coal and iron- merchant.— H. Haddington, London, merchant — J. Lo- tan, London, stable- keeper—- J. Roberts, London, sugar- . refiner.— P. Vigne, Bath, jeweller, , DIVIDENDS.— April 15, J. Simpson, Caldbeck, paper- ' manufacturer, at the George inn, Penrith.— M. Thompson, Penrith, check-' manufacturer- The treasurer of the Dumfries- shire Bible So- ciety has received the sum of 48 i^ s, ( id. from tlie Male Bible Association of Moffat. , ; .. t. On Monday, a numerous meeting of the in- habitants of Edinburgh was held in the Mer- chants' Hall, when they resolved to petition' against the clause in the Jury Bill, which requires unanimity in verdict. . , . On Tuesday Lord Melville was appointed Go- vernor, and Patrick Miller of Dalswinton, deputy Governor of the Bank of Scotland. „. Yesterday; John Murdoch, who was condem- ned on the 20th February last, for the murder of James Murdoch at Langrighead, was executed at Edinburgh. His conduct was penitent and re- signed. On Saturday last, a gentleman's servant was summoned before the Police Court, Edinburgh, on a Charge of having propagated a report that a house in Jamaica- street was haunted by a ghost, and thereby preventing the house from being let, to the damage of the proprietors, & C-. Upon being called to plead to this heinous offence, the defender positively averred that he had seen the ghost on two several occasions ; that, he had con- Versed with' it ; that it was of a copper colour/ dressed in a red night cap ; 4 but what the conve- sation was he refused to reveal— He was ordereds to find security to keep the peace for a year To the EDITor of the CARLISLE JOURNAL. It is confidently asserted that, a considerable time ago, a Frenchman from Elba offered to pu the British Ministers in possession of all the plan of Bonaparte to escape, in consideratiion of a cer- tain sum of money ; but ' this was ' declined, under the idea that this was a scheme to obtain money by working upon the credulity of the nation,. PHILOSOPHICAL INTELLIGENCE. Perpetual Motion.— Signor Zamboni has pre- sented to the Royal Society an instrument of his own construction, being an attempt to exhibit a I perpetual motion; It consists of two of M. de LOc's electrical columns or galvanic piles, placed perpendicularly at the distance of about six inches, vigour every attempt upon our independence or our Allies. This much, I think, every one will allow to he requisite: but whilst we prepare strennously to defend our own rights and independene, how is it that we are to be ( it seems) placed foremost in the ranks of those who would, by forcing upon the throne of France a Prince of the Bourbon family, in opposition to tlx ( now) known will ot the people,— deprive a nation of that greatest of rights— tbe right of regulating, without molestation, its internal policy ? The advocates for war contend, that we and our Allies are, by the Treaty of Paris, fully justified in warring against France until she throws off Bonaparte ; which last circumstance they aver to be necessary to the safety of Europe. They say more— that they are bound and have no option— bound to assist the people of France ( or the French nation) to protect the Bourbon dynasty on the throne— and to enforce the abdication of Napoleon. But let us consider coolly to- whom and to what they - are bound:— undoubtedly to the NATION AT LARge through the chief Magistrate, the King,— and to assist the people ( if required by them is of course implied) to protect the reigning family from deposition, and the peace of Europe from being overturned. And had Bonaparte In- vaded France at the head of foreigners, or been invited by a few desperate and disaffected men, and the people and government had required tbe performance of the stipula- tionn of tbe treaty ; their hostile entrance into France would not only have been justifiable but absolutely neces- sarv, and they would then have been really bound. But bv recent events it must be evident to every un- prejudiced person, that the bulk of the French nation is with Napoleon, and that he is unanimously called to the throne, not with indecent rashness and in the heat of the moment, but with cool deliberation and in a peaceable manner. This therefore alters the features of the case— and in this view of the subject I think that it will strike every one, that the stipulations of the treaty of Paris, so far as they regard the Bourbon dynasty, can not be fulfil- led— that the Allies and England cannot insist the people of France to restore the Bourbons, as in fact such offers of assistance will be a declaration of war. A fair trial has been made in France of the respective merits of the two competitors, and the recent circum- stances plainly shew which of them Is judged most fit to rule, by the only persons who have any thing to sav to the matter— the French people.— Any interference therefore .' on our part, or that of the Continental powers, is a viola- tion of the sacred and established rights of nations, and though such violations are by no means uncommon in these days of refinement, they are not therefore less, cri- minal and dishonourable. As to the nonsense which is talked about delivering the French from the iron oppression of Napoleon, and giving them the mild and good Louis, for their king,— this doc- trine is evidently akin to, and springs from, the same source as the system of forcing happiness down the throats of the unhappy Norwegians, and is equally absurd in short, it seems to me, that the wisest policy which this country can pursue will be, to stand aloof from the con- test:— she is in a very unfit condition to engage in a fresh war As to any danger of her independence, strong as she is in situation and natural means of defence, but stronger in the courage and devotion of her sons, she may safely defy not only France but Bonaparte,— not only Bonaparte, but even all Europe leagued against her ' This, however, may be averted by a peaceable line of policy; and I trust that all sensible men will strongly de- precate the renewal of hostilities, except 0n the most mature deliberation, and pressing necessity. Crosby, March 27, 1815. A. P. Now here a thought may safest itself ; why not grow this trifling quantity, and so be entirely independent of importation ? The proper solu- tion of this question, I am persuaded, it would not be easy to find a mechanic who throws the shuttle or handles the awl unable to give; but, it may possibly have honestly imposed itself on the understanding of a chance remunerating booby, I shall just stop to examine it, especially as it can be satisfactorily disposed Of in a few words. To produce the increased growth, what our modern scientific Agriculturists call a stimulus must be given to agriculture. It is worth stop- ping by the way to notice the learned terms which these gentlemen employ— stimulus and ratio are two of the favourites: and by the manner in which they use them, particularly the latter, we are enabled, I suppose, to form a pretty correct no tion of the matter and method of an agricultural society speech. Well, then, to produce an increased growth of wheat, an increased encouragement must be given to grow it. But, as the encouragement cannot continue exactly proportioned to the want, it must sometimes either fall short or exceed. If it fall short we import the deficiency; if it exceed, the market is overstocked, the prices fall, and the growth is discouraged; — thus the very encou- ragement counteracting its intention. But we shall have further occasion to observe the effect of these injudicious interferences. In pretence of avoiding the trifling importation noticed above, the whole system of agriculture is to be deranged : but mark the big evils that await on the innovation. The forced— the artificial encouragement to agriculture may be expected to operate in the manner in which a similar encouragement ope- rated from 1688 to 1765. By the way it is wor- ing I cannot be called presumptuous. I certainly think differently from A. B. and thrrefore if either of us be vise, the other- must be foolish ; and that the folly is mine, and ihe wisdom is his, we have his own authority for be- i lieving: for my part I am. no judge in my own cause. I | have not my Letter to refer to, but if I stated any thing to subject me to a charge of falsehood, I am very sorry , for it. Certainly I had no right to fix upon A. B. any character but that which he himself avows, viz. of a clean shaver, unless I add to my feeling a very dry one. I am content to pass for what he has proclaimed me, a drunken distiller, and I neither arrogate the character of a gentle- man to myself, nor charge it upon him. Unworthy, then, ol instruction, I must remain in error, and continue to- be- lieve that if Britain be required to raise its own grain, the price, for reasons given, must he Very high ; and I appeal to A. B. professionally, whether, if he shave. 40 customers a day at a penny each, yet if the money could do no more than pay for his soap, towels, razors, and whetstones, he would not abandon such a trade and leave his customers to be shaved by Frenchmen, even though he had his shop rent- free ; and indeed, for anything I know, his customers might be no worse off. I beg par- don for this flight, having been told that comparisons and | figures of speech are dangerous things in the hands of . some people, a position with the truth of which no one ; who reads the works of A. B. can fail of being fully im- pressed. Had I been favoured with the same advantages of education with which A. B. has been blessed, I might have seen the absurdity of arguing on the subsistence of a nation from that of an individual. I was misled by the old adage, many littles make a mickle." And consider- ing a nation in no other light than a number of individu- als, I thought I could not illustrate my position better ; and as Professor Malthus has done the same before me, I thought myself pretty secure from falling into any great absurdity here. But it seems education has taught A. B. better things ; it has" given him also an unlimited command over some very extraordinary figures of speech— bloom- ing virgins, stinking carrion, laxative pill's; quack doctors, and the bloody flux, dance among his periods in the most beautiful mazes of metaphorical confusion; and, was I disposed to continue the correspondence in like style, abundantly supply me with ' materials. I have only to take his letter paragraph by paragraph, and apply to each a figure of his own rhetoric to make him the same sort of an answer as that with which he has favoured me. But, Sir, this would not be supporting the character of gentlemen, it would be doing credit neither to your co- lumns nor our own understandings, whatever they may be. I shall therefore retire trom this unprofitable discussion, leaving the field and the triumph to my adversary. I heartily wish him happiness aud Success iu his profession ; and hoping the remotest interest of his customers and their country may continually be brought before them by acts of volition," I humbly take my leave, change my name and residence, and promise never to disturb the lu- cubrations of A- B- more.— I will not, however, take my leave of you, Sir, without disclosing to you what perhaps you have not dsscovered— that I am not a very bigotted remunerator : for, believe me, Sir, you do not resent, more than I regret, the measures now pursuing in Parliament; and had I influence I would use it as freely as you would do, in putting a stop to the agitation of this unhappy ques- tion : for though I cannot help believing, that importation from abroad, and agriculture at home, cannot flourish to- j gether, and that serious scarcities must ensue on the fail- ure of either, yet I consider these distant evils as nothing I in comparison with that certain one of creating a deadly 1 animosity between two classes of Britons, who ought ever • to be united in the strictest bonds ot interest and affection : I the moment the question came to be one of interest be- | . tween land and trade that moment it ought to have been | abandoned. If the consequences we apprehend ever should ensue, they would be met as in 1800 by the i common exertion of all mutually aiding each other, and ! then perhaps all miglit cordially agree in adopting the i measures most likely to aVert a recurrence of tiie evil. I thank you Sir for your attention to what I offered be- fore, and now for the last time subscribe- myself Ballinabog, March 10, 1815. BARLEYCORN. PREPARATIONS FOR WAR. The most active preparations are making by Government to meet the exigence of the pre'sent crisis, in case of our being again involved in war with Bonaparte.— All the vessels of war possible have been ordered to commission, and a hot- press, it is supposed, will. take place in the different ports of the Kingdom. It is said that orders have been issued to every regt. of the line in England to prepare for active service. The following are the regiments embarked, or under orders:— DRAGOONS— 2D, 5th, 7th, 10th; 11th, 16th, 18th. Lt. Do— 7th, 14th. RifLeMeN— 2d batt. 95th. GUARDS— 1000. Line— 11th, 16th, 23d, 28th, 51st, 52d, 55th, 7lst, 79th, 1st batt. 81st. Besides 20 batt. from Canada, and 5 from Nova Scotia. It is said that the militia is to be immediately called out. Large quantities of cannon and warlike stores are shipping for Ostend. Orders have been issued to the different depots and armouries for the selection of all the disposea- ble arms, for immediate embarkation to the Con- tinent. Seventy thousand stand, with the requi- si e accoutrements, are, it is said, to be sent in : the first instance, if they can be procured. The Government forges, are in the utmost activity; and we understand that extensive contracts are about to be entered into with private manufac- turers, in order to furnish, as promptly as possible, the means of opening the campaign with vigour and effect. At Woolwich aud Chatham the great- est bustle prevails in every department. At the former depot an immense quantity of arms, am- munition, and ordnance stores of every descrip- tion, is in the course of embarkation for foreign , ts service. Among the articles are tea thousand tents. BONAPARTE'S ESCAPE. The escape of Bonaparte from ' Elba must ne- cessarily become matter of serious and strict en- quiry, as many injurious statements are abroad, the refutation of which is indispensible to- the cha- racter of parties concerned, and particularly of the British Government— It has been stated as a fact, that before the departure of the Duke of Wellington for Vienna, a representation was made by the French Government, through his Grace, to the British Cabinet, intimating certain suspi- cious circumstances in Bonaparte's conduct, and requiring a squadron of British frigates as a fur- ther safeguard against his escape, and to prevent the execution of any dangerous designs that he might have in contemplation. To this request an answer was given in the negative, on the ground ' that the French Government had ships of its own, ' and that it was unreasonable to place the expence on the British nation under such circumstances. Another and much stronger idea, very preva- - lent on the Continent, according to accounts from ' other quarters, is, that the English were purposely deficient in vigilance, or even favoured his escape, in the view of renewing the war, and regaining the exclusive commerce enjoyed by this country during the recent contest. To the EDITOR of the CArLISLE JOURNAL. and each glass tube is surmounted with a brass bat!', between these pillars a steel needle is placed to move on an axis ;— the longed arm of this nee- dle touches the upper end or ball of each pile, and receives from it a sufficient repellant force to drive it to the adjacent ball, and vice versa : in this manner the motion is continued.— No appa- ratus to measure time has, however, been con- nected with this simple motion, which is protect- ed from the atmosphere by a glass frame. One of these piles at Brussels consists of disks of the diameter of a guinea, which are inclosed with pressure in two glass tubes of the form of columns. The substance of the disks is gilt paper, sprinkled with native oxide of manganese; a vertical needle, half a foot long, is suspended about the sixth of its length towards the bottom, and oscillates be- tween the two columns, striking at each half oscil- lation two bells with which the columns are sur- mounted. This movement, which is not much different in point of rapidity from the pendulum of a clock of the same length, has now existed for seven months, and is a true perpetual motion, aris- ing from a physical impulse. Projected Visit to the North Pole Lately, a paper, by Mr. Scoresby, of Whitby, was. read at a meeting of the Wernerian Natural History So- ciety, Edinburgh, on the subject of polar ice, and the difficulties encountered by the whalers in then- annual visits to those northern regions Mr. Sco- resby's frequent visits to that part of the globe have induced him to turn his attention to the pos- sibility of reaching the pole by means of an ex- cursion over the ice, and a considerable portion of his paper was devoted to this very interesting subject. It appears, from his accounts, that the whalers have sometimes penetrated so high as 81| degrees, or within about 600 miles of the pole, which space he considers might be travelled in sledges, by means of rein- deer or dogs, in about a fortnight, and that for the return, allowing for casualties, and time for observations, the whole might be accomplished in six weeks. From his knowledge of the climate, he thinks the tempera- ture of the weather will present no very great ob- stacle, having ascertained, that after a very long continuance of north wind the thermometer never was very considerably depressed. The difficul- ties he contemplates are, open water, rough or mountainous ice or similar land, soft snow, and dense mists As it is supposed that the first will not be Very extensive, he proposes to have his trainaux formed in the shape of canoes, so that they might pass over any thing of the kind, while the dogs might be made to swim, and for other obstacles, he must in a great measure trust to chance, supplying himself with whatever may be necessary to overcome them, should they occur. In shaping his course to the pole, he must soon lose the assistance of the magnetic needie, and must trust to solar observations, Which, together with a good chronometer, would answer every purpose, could he be sure of not meeting with, mists. He likewise proposes to assist himself in misty weather by making his cavalcade move at some distance apart in a straight line, which once properly directed may, with attention, be got to proceed with tolerable accuracy. From his ex- perience of the atmosphere of high northern lati- tudes, however, he does not anticipate such wea- ther, except with southerly winds, which are not of frequent, occurrence or long continuance. It is very satisfactory to observe a subject of this, kind treated with so much ardour, and at the same time with so much science, as Mr. Scoresby has done. It is an object which has long been very much desired by men of science, to ascertain the i nature and form of the globe at the pole, and the manner in which the needle is acted upon in pro- ceeding towards it. This, however, is not an ob- ject that can be taken' up b'y an individual, and if, after explaining his views to men of science, his plan may be pronounced practicable, we hope that government will second his intentions, and provide for the expenses of such an arduous un- dertaking. cation and habits of life should have above 6uch a degradation, and who had the ho- nourable means of maintaining himself with cre- dit; should have been induced by the thirst of money, and the wish to grow rich by ways more rapid than those of patient industry to plunder the public revenue, and to involve individuals in poverty and ruin; by a long series, of ingenious contrivances you managed to imitate the stamps used in the conveyance of property and other curities, from which one of the great supports of the public revenue; and, by affixing these stamps on other deeds and securities, you -. only grossly defrauded the revenue, but put the property of individuals to hazard, and that to :: great extent." LANCASTER ASSIZES— Commenced on Satur- day last. There are not less than 88 prisoners for trial— viz. 4- ( females) for child- murder ; ' 2 for manslaughter ; 1 for rape and robbery; 1 for maliciously cutting and stabbing : 4 for highway robberies; 15 for burglaries : 9 for forgery ; 1 for arson; ' 2 for uttering base coin ; l2 for horse- stea - ing; c2 for sacrilege; 3 for stealing letters from the Preston post- office ; and the others for dm- t'i minor offences. A TABLE- Exhibiting at one view the disproportion between, the advance in the price of labour and the rise which has taken place in the price of corn . with its consequent progressive pauperism' from the Revolution of 1688 to the year 1812 MISCELLANEOUS NEWS: On the 22d inst. the corn Mill received the royal assent, almost immediately after the presen- tation of the city . address and petition to the Prince Regent requesting its refusal There was a considerable riot at Leicester 011 Monday, caused by the Corn Bill, which was- at length quelled by the military. Both Houses of Parliament have adjourned for the recess. . The most Sensible man that has occupied the civic chair for some years past is the present Lord Mayor, Alderman Birch; yet this- man, after defending the cause of Ministers for' year* past, and supporting the spirit of loyalty, in his command of the 1st regt. of London Volunteers; is vilified by those whom he so long supported the first moment he differed with them, namely, on the Corn Bill. Certain contemptuous ex- pressions used by' Mr. Vansittart, in the Com- mons, when speaking of the above Magistrate and, the citizens of London, are . the topic of ge- neral disapprobation. • . Last week, at a clothing factory, at Frome, five persons weie killed, and two severely wound- ed, by the bursting of the steam engine boiler. ' Amongst the personages of distinction arrived in this country, in consequence of the change of . affairs in France, are the Princess of Poniatowsky, the Duchessess of Castres and Orleans, and the Duke de Feltre ( Gen. Clarke). This latter was presented to the Prince Regent on Friday It is said that Talleyrand also is coming to this country to make arrangements.— We shall see whether Ministers be simple enough to place confidence in this old fox. The remunerators have tried so much to alarm John Bull, and to shock his prejudices with the try ot his being beholden to the French for bread, that it is worth examining how much wheat we imported from all the world from the year 1765 to 1812, both inclusive, a period of 48 years, which it is needless to observe includes the late war, the waste and destruction of which was never equalled ; and which was such a war, and conducted on such a scale, as we feel cannot be again. During those 48 years we imported 15,979,198 quarters, and exported 4,338,974, leaving a balance of 11,640,224 quarters imported. Now, taking the low calculation of quarters ' being the produce of an acre, this quantity of wheat would require for its growth, annually, 70,000 acres of land. But if 20 years of the most eventful that ever occurred in the tide of human affairs be deducted that is from 1793 to 1812, both inclusive, we find that in the remaining 28 we imported 3,894,343 quar- ters, and exported 3,264,427 quarters, leaving a balance of 629,910 quarters, which, on the above calculation, would require 6400 acres of land, annually, for its growth. Thus it appears that the' balance of 28 years before the late war was so minute, thatit could not possibly produce any inconvenience,; and I think that no- man can be so besotted as to dream that all the wisdom of all the agricultural societies in the kingdom, con- joined with that of the board of agriculture, was- able to penetrate so far into the secrets of fu- tu rity as to provide with less inconvenience for the wants of the other 20 years. shortly, explain them. In my answer, last week, to S. S. I omitted to notice an assertion of his of considerable conse- quencce He asserts, " that the French may be supplied by us with cottons, 20 per cent, or pro- bably more, below what they co-. t them manu- facturing/ It can hardly be supposed that S. S. would make this assertion on light grounds ; but it is so much at variance with what has been cir- culated as the result of the actual observations of an eminent manufacturer- and exporter, of Glas- gow, that it is much to wished S. S. would favour the public with the evidence on which he has founded so decisive an opinion. Carlisle, March 29, 1815. A. B. To the EDITOR of the CARLISLE JOURNAL. SIR,— I am much obliged to A B. for having fulfilled his promise of giving me a clean shave. I highly admire his professional dexterity, though 1 feel a little disappointed iu the quality of his razor; for having been promised his second best, and that after a week's whetting, I had raised my expectations very high, and was not prepared for any deficiency either in polish, edge, or temper. As I wrote not for victory, but instruction, I expected from this master in tbe science of political economy to have had explained to me one of two things, either that importation might at all times be safely relied upon for a due supply of grain; or that there would still remain under the cir- cumstances of a free trade sufficient encouragement to the cultivator to prevent his capital from- being diverted into other channels, and the home supply thereby dimin- ished. I modestly, I hope, stated the light in which the subject struck me— and expected, if i was wrong, to have iny error pointed out with condescension and kindness— but it seems civility is not good for remunerators, and 1 am therefore only told, that I am a tipsy distiller, a fellow of profound ignorance, whose mind is not in a state to have any thing rational offered to it— and this, with a fre- quent mouihiug and repetition of my long name, is all the notice 1 am honoured with, except, indeed, a curious in- sinuation about the cursory observations which, if I under- stand the classical allusion to Castor and Pollux rightly, is, ( hough not flattering, rather amusing to me— I assure you I had no baud in tlrat work, which I have scarcely even read— and certainly never noticcd the express on, of which I hazarded a solution, any where but in A. B.' s own Letter. I may be very ignorant, but as I lay no claim to learn ASSIZE INTELLIGENCE. YORKSHIRE LENT ASSIZES— Closed on Wed- nesday the 22d March, when sentence of DEATH was passed upon 14 persons; all of whom were reprieved before the Judge departed for Lancas- ter, with the exception of Mr. Joseph Blackburn, an attorney in Leeds, for forging his Majesty's, stamps, who has been left for execution,-— and Mr. Roberts, a bankrupt, for defrauding his cre- ditors, but who was respited until the 13th of May Mr. Wainewright, the partner of Mr. Blackburn, who had been indicted along with him for cutting off the stamps from old deeds, and af- fixing them to new, was acquitted. The trial of the unfortunate Mr. Blackburn excited a considerable degree of interest. On being put to the bar he was dressed in a suit of mourning, and had his hair powdered, looked ex- tremely pale, and considerably thinner than when he was first committed. There was in his ap- pearance a- solemnity and deep- rooted sorrow, which powerfully excited the feelings of every person in . Court, and the most pro. uid silence was produced when he appeared at the bar— On being found guilty, the prisoner seemed very deeply affected. Mr. Justice Le Blanc, in passing sentence upon the prisoners, said—" The offences of which many of you have been convicted must have been con- templated in your minds a considerable time be- fore they were committed, and were not the re- sult of a sudden impulse.— Means, and ingenious means, were used to effect your purposes; and, I am sorry to remark, that owe of you, whose edu- ' An Evening Paper says—"; Accounts from • Cambridge of the ravages of the typhus fever are of an alarming nature this morning. Many per- sons, both in the Colleges and in the town, have died. We understand it is in contemplation for the University to give the Under. Graduates the next Term, on' account of the danger of exposure to the fever, which, whether it really arises from specific infection, or miasmata in the air, is cer- tainly very local, and almost confined to Cam- bridge." - • - In the annals of the Inquisition, published by Don Fiorento, it is stated tuat in the first 27 years this tribunal sentenced 130,400 persons to be burned alive; 70,930 to be burned in effigy ; and 1,405,071 to various penances The Bible Societies in the United States have encreascd to 65; and in the Netherlands 27 Soc cieti'es have been formed since Last March:— and 32 Associations are formed, or about to be formed^ iu Amsterdam alone.' When Bonaparte leaped ashore on the French coast, he is said to have stood erect, and stamping his foot, exclaimed, Voila le Congress dessous' Government have taken prompt measures to stop the ingress and egress of suspicious French- men.— The Mails to France are stopped. Offi- cers from the Alien Office have been sent down to all the sea port towns, with strict orders to minutely examine all foreigners, who either at- tempt to land in or to leave this country. Report states that the Poles, who were with Bonaparte in Elba, have maintained the most active communications with their native country — where an explosion and diversion in favour of that person may, theref ore, be considered as very probable. A clergyman from the north of England, who has kept a school in Cornwall for about three years past, absconded a short time since, under strong suspicions of having stolen from the mail- coach, between Truro and Exeter, a parcel con- taining Bank and other notes to the amount of about £ 700; CARLISLE — Printed by FRANCIS JOLliE, Scotch- Street, and published at his Compting- Office, first Door in the lane opposite to the Town Hall. thy of observation, that this is the space of time which Mr. Curwen, in the teeth of history, selects as confirming his opinions; and above I have taken the period immediately following, as, upon his principles, being the most unfavourable for mine. i Instead of any thing like steadiness Of price being produced, plenty and want alternately fluc- tuated; The encouragement forced more corn to be produced than the bounty could throw out of the market; then down went the markets, and along with them the farmers. Then followed a scarcity, the farmer being deterred from growing ; thus, alternately, an over- supply producing want, and want producing an over- supply, during the whole period. Numerous temporary expedients were tried, but ail failed; at length, after- an ex- perience of 77 years, in 1765 the landed interest, being fully convinced of the mischievous folly of attempting artificially to advance the rents of the lands ; the bounty on exportation was repealed, and the ports thrown open for importation, duty free. And so strong was the impression remain- ing so late even as 1791, that in a report' of a j Committee of Privy Council, in that year, it is observed, " that the condition of the country la- bourer certainly requires that the price of corn should be low, that he may be enabled by his wages to purchase what is necessary for his sub- sistence as soon as the price of wheat passes 48s. The legislature have thought it their duty to at- tend to the necessities of the poor, and to encou- rage the importation of foreign wheat by allow- ing it at very low duties." But since 1791 rents having been trebled, our remunerators, to keep up the pernicious advance, have resorted to a measure, which, we have too much reason to dread, will be far more mischie- vous, both to the farmer and the public, than that of 1688 ; because we. have not, at our prices, much hope in relief from exportation. And - the ridiculous notion of relief by substituting, wheat for barley in the distillery will surely never come twice across any person's brain. Distressing fluc- tuations of price may be expected. If we suppose a bounty 0n exportation equal to the cost of the transit, say 20s. per quarter ( and that will be a grievous tax), then I think that we may expect 1 the prices to fluctuate between, ordinarily, 30s. and 120s.; but the maximum price will be liable to be affected extraordinarily, by unfavourable seasons. And these prices will be liable to be further affected by the state of our currency. My reasons for fixing 011 the maximum price are sufficiently obvious ; but those for fixing 011 the minimum are not so obvious, neither can I, very
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