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The Carlisle Journal

29/04/1815

Printer / Publisher: Francis Jollie 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 862
No Pages: 4
The Carlisle Journal page 1
 
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The Carlisle Journal

Date of Article: 29/04/1815
Printer / Publisher: Francis Jollie 
Address: Scotch street
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 862
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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End of the PLAY, Mr. SWAN - and- Miss MACKE, from To Which will he added, the Musical FARCE of R0SINA, OR HARVEST HOME. Belville with the Song of the Thorn), Mr. HUDSON. — Captain Belville (. with a favourite Hunting Song), Mr. HUCKELL.— William, Mr. LANCASTER— Rustic, Mr. WOOD- And Darby Leary ( the Irish Hay- Maker) Mr. M'CREADY. Phoebe, Mrs. HUDSON.— Dorcas, Mrs. WHALEY, and Rosina, Mrs. GARRICK. On Tuesday Evening will be Presented the favourite Comic Opera of LOVE IN A VILLAGE. The Doors to he opened at C, aud the Curtain to rise a; 7 o'clock. Tickets and Places in the Boxes to be had of Mr. Jollie, Printer, from Ten to Twelve in the Morning, and from Two to Four in the Afternoon. TO AGRICULTURISTS, & c. Just published price 3s. a Second Edition of Dissertation on STALL FEEDING; also a Specification ot CHEAP NUTRITIOUS FOOD for Horses, Oxen, and Milch Cows ; with Observations on the Horse in a state of nature, and the treatment most conducive to his health and healthful appearance when domesticated. By a MEMBER of the DUBLIN FARMING SOCIETY, Which may be had of John Jollie, Bookseller, Carlisle; and J. Forster, Bookseller, Workington. This Day is published, 12mo. price 5s. 6d. boards; ADICTIONARY of RELIGIOUS OPINI- ONS ; or a brief Account of the various Denomi- nations into which the Profession of Christianity is divi- ded ; alphabetically arranged. By WILLIAM JONES, Author of a History of the Waldenses. Of the former work of tbe Author, nud how far lie mav be expected to be an impartial reporter of the opinions of others, the Monthly Review has Said, " Although our views do not wholly coincide with the ideas of Mr. Jones, and although we differ from him in many particulars, we must bear our testimony to the industry and, judgment which his labours display, and to the candour which they every where discover. The author states facts correctly, and submits his theory to the judgment ot the reader ; without the slightest attempt to misrepresent none are misled.'' & c. & c.— Monthly Review, June. 1814. London ; Printed for Gale, Curtis, and Fenner, Pater- noster Kow ; and Oliphant, Waugh, and Innes, Edinburgh DWELLING HOUSE TO LET. TO BE I, ET, And entered upon at Whitsuntide, ! ALarge and Convenient DWELLING HOUSE. with a good Yard and other Conveniences, pleasantly situated in English street, with or without a three Stalled Stabile. For Particulars apply to John Holme Sutton, or Rich- ard Sutton, Wine- merchants— Carlisle, April 1815. Desirable RESIDENCE, & C. to be peremptorily SOLD. to BE SOLD IN PUBLIC SALE, Without Reserve, at the house of John Hodgson, Innkeeper, in GREAT SALKELD, in the County of Cumberland, on Wednesday, the 3d day of May next, either together or in such Lots as may be fixed upon at the time: Sale; ...... . ALL that commodious and well- built MAN SION HOUSE, called HUNTER's HALL, de- sirably situate in the pleasant Village of Great Salkeld, in the said County of Cumberland, with an excellent Garden, six- stalled Stable, a large Barn, and suitable attached Oil' - ccs, lately the Residence of W. R. F. Ricardson Randal, Esq. deceased; together with three Closes or Parcels of Land, lying immediately behind the said Premises, a'l greeti side up, and containing together by estimation 16A • la. 25p. or thereabouts. , 2. A COTTAGE HOUSE, Garden, and Barn, nearly adjoining to the above Premises. ' This day is published, in one Volume Quarto, handsomely printed liv liu mtr, em Super fine Royal Paper, price in Boards £ 5 5s. dedicated by permission to his Royal Highness the Prince Regent; AN ACCOUNT of a VOYAGE to ABYS- SINIA, and TRAVELS in the INTERIOR of that COUNTRY, executed under the Orders of the British Government, in the Years 180' J and 1810; in which are includf- d an Account of the Portuguese Settlements on the Eastern Coast of Africa, visited in the course of the Voy- age; a concise Summary of late Occurrences in Arabia Felix; and some Particulars respecting the Aboriginal African Tribes, extending from Mozambique to the Bor- der. uf Egypt, together with Vocabularies of their respec- tive Languages. By HENRY SALT, Esq F. R. S. & e. Printed for F. C. and j. Rivington, No. 62, St. Paul'. Church- Yard. N- B. i his work is illustrated with a large Sheet Map of Abyssinia, and several Charts laid down from origin el Survey, aud Observations by ihe Author, together with twenty- nine Engravings and Etchiugs, executed by Charles Heath, Esq. from Drawings taken on the spot. A few ire urinted on Imperial Paper, with first tmpres- CARRICK'S ASSIGNMENT. WHEREAS ROBERT CARRICK, of WIG- TON, in the County of Cumberland, Currier, hath, by a certain indenture of Assignment, bearing date the 21st Day ol April inst. assigned, transferred, and . et over all his Goods, Stock, and Utentils in Trade; House- hold Goods, Debts, and Effects, unto John Todd, of Wig- ton aforesaid, Spirit- Merchant, and William Carrick, of the City of Carlisle, Hat Manufacturer, for the equal benefit of such of the Creditors of him, the said Robert Carrick, who shall come in and execute the said Assign- ment within two Months fiom the date thereof. NOTICE IS THEREFORE HEREBY GIVEN, That the said Indenture of Assignment is lodged at the Office of Mr. Studholm, . Solicitor, in Wigton aforesaid, for the inspection and execution of the Creditors of the said Robert Carrick ; and such of them as shall neglect or refuse to execute the same within the time above men- tioned, will. be excluded from all benefit thereof. N B Ali persons who stand indebted unto the said Robert Carrick, are requested to pay their respective Debts unto the said Assignees — 24th April, 1815. TO BE SOLD IN PUBLIC SALE, ( If not disposed of by Private Contract, ot which due Notice will be given in the Carlisle Journal), at Mrs. Irving's, the Coffee house, CARLISLE, on Saturday, ihe 12th day of August, 1815, in the following Lots : Lot 1. 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 Dying Conveni- ence adjoin Wigton, and are held under Mr. John Dalton, on Lease. The Rolling and Plate Machines are about a quarter of a mile from Wigton. The Mill is held under the Earl of Egremont on Lease, and ihe Land adjoining from others. There are also four Freehold Dwelling- houses, with Ground adjoining the . Water, on which" a Steam Power and other Convenience might be elected, if required. 2. SOLD. 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, aud understands the Business well; situated in George- street, neat- Carlisle, where the Manufactory is; their Wholesale and Retail Shop, No. 68, Pall- Mall, London. 4. Two- Thirds of CUMMERSDALE GREEN, con sining about twenty- seven Acres, with the sole Right of iidting in the River Caldew ( which runs through the ground). 1 here are built on the Premises Warehouse, Bleaching- house, Chemical Preparation House, with a Water Wheel, Stove, Shed, two Dwelling houses for Workmen, and a fall of Water of about Six Feet not oc- cupied, situated iu the Vale of Caldew, about two miles from Carlisle. 5 Two Leasehold FIELDS, about seven Acres, situated near Warwick Cotton Work;, between Carlisle and Brampton, being five miles from each. The Troutbeck Dam runs through one of the Fields, is a most excellent Water for Bleaching, Dying, & c. and would answer well for a Brewery, being situated in a populous and fine 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 FOR SALE, AConvenient aud desirable IRON & BRASS FOUNDRY, situate in BOTCHERGATE, 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 he entered upon immediately, All the STOCK in TRADE, together with a good Steam- engine of four horse power, with all the Utensils and Implements usee! in carrying on an extensive Business of Iron and Brass Founders, and White Smith Work, where the Business has been for several Year, carried on under tbe Firm of Nicholson and Co. Fo particulars apply to Mr. Arthur Graham, Messrs Losh and Co.' s Brewery, Carlisle. The Purchaser may be accomm jd. ited with the extensive Buildings and Premises, either by PURCHASE ( when a con- Copies are printed sions t » f ihe Plates, pi ice i.' 8 8.. BEAUTIFUL WOMEN. THE greatest blemish to Beauty is superfluous Hair on the Fate, Neck, and Arms— HUBERT'S ROSEATE POWDER immediately removes them, is an x- legaiit article, perfectly innocent and pleasant to use, price 4. or tvvo in one parcel 7s. Sold by the Proprietor, No. 22, Russel- Street, Covent- - Garden, London ; John Jollie, Carlisle; Rook, Wigton; F. Jollie, Penrith ; Bailey, Cockermouth ; Bowness, Work- ington ; Ware, Whitehaven; Armstrong, Hawick; Smith, Dumfries; and by all Venders. CAUTION.— The genuine is signed outside " G. H Hogard"— all others are Counterfeits. " What a long train of ills conspires " To scourge our uncontroll'd desires" IT is notorious that various disorders of the hu- msn frame are brought on bv dissipation in Youth, and a gross violation of those rules which prudence nic- tate, the presevation of health, and laying a founda- tion: and happy life,' with a firm 4nd Urong con- In, ; the blessings of health are no sooner lost, than paints' experience teaches the inestimable value of it, and unhappy patient looks around, too often in vain, for the means of its recovery. Dr. Solomon recommendx bis CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD to those whose constitutions have been impait- M, and whose nerves are affected by too intense study or long residence in hot or unhealthy climates; in which cases it will brace the relaxed nerves, strengthen and in- vigorate the constitution. Sold bv John Jollie and B. Scott, Carlisle w PAPE'S ASSIGNMENT. hEREAS JAMES PAPE, of WIGTON, in the County of Cumberland, Joiner and Cabinet- Maker, bath, by Indenture of Assignment, bearing date the 18th Day of April inst. granted, assigned, transferred, and set over all his estate, Household Furniture, and Ef- fects whatsoever, unto Thomas Porthouse, of Wigton aforesaid, Dyer, and John Pearson, of the same place, Manufacturer, in trust lot the equal Benefit of such of his Creditors , as shall come in and execute the said Assign- ment within three Months from the date thereof. NOTICE IS THEREFORE HERBY GIVEN, That the said Assignment is lodged at the Office of Mr. Willis, Solicitor, Wigton, for the inspection and execution ot the Creditors of the said James Pape; and such of them as shall neglect or refuse to execute the same within the time above meutioned, will be excluded from all benefit thereof. N. B All Persons indebted to the said James Papc are requested to make immediate payment tci the said Assign ees, otherwise Actions will be commenced for the recovery thereof. s TO .. Rook, Wig- ton : Bailey, Cockermouth ; Forster, Workington ; Soulby, and Jollie, Penrith ; price 11s. each, or four in one family bottle for : l:) s. by Which one 1 is. bootle is saved, with the words " Saml. Solomon, Liverpool," engraved on the Stamp.— Round each bottle is wrapped a copious bill of directions, in the English, French, Gentian; Spanish, Ita- lian, and Portuguese Languages, containing ji- ltct illus- trations of its elhcaev. H' ATKINS'S COMPOSITION, For DESTROYING RATS and MICE ; IS allowed to be the most Efficacious thing ever yet discovered for speedily extirpating the. c pernicious Vermin from Corn- Stacks, Barns, Sta- bles, Dwelling— Houses, , & c.; and such are the ex- traordinary and attracting Powers it possesses, that ihe In- ventor has frequently known them to take it from his Hand with the greatest avidity. By Appointment ot the Proprietor it is sold Wholesale, at the Orginal Warehouse for Dicey & Co.' s Medicines, No. 10, Bow Church- Yard, London, Price 2s. G< 1 the Box, and by all Medicine Venders. COVER THIS SEASON STAMFORD, At AUCHINS, Ayrshire, at ELEVEN GUINEAS eath Mare ( Groom's Fee included). F. was got by Sir Peter Teazle, out of Ho-, ratia, by Eclipse, & c, & c. and is a Horse of great Power and fine Symmetry, and is a sure Foal- getter. He is Sire of the following good Runners; viz.:—. Aesculapius, Agnes Sorrel, Baron. Burleigh, Black Diamond, Bessy Carr, Cat, Comrade, Diana, Don Julian, Easton, Emily, Elmira, Fitzjames, Laurel Leaf, Langold, Lucks All, Lin- godel, Marciana, Macaroni, Miss Sophia, Mother Goose, Pleader, Salamanca, Sir Sampson, Sir Sacrapant, Snail, Stilton, Treasurer, Tutelina, Topaz, Trajan, Viscount, and Wansford, besides many others : Stamford is also Sire of some of the best Hunters in Yorkshire. N. B. Auchins is 8 Miles from Ayr, 5 from Irvine, and 6 from Kilmarnock, where there is every accommodation tor Mares and Foals at the usual Terms. For further particulars, apply to George Dawson, Gulan, by Haddington. ( Letters must be post- paid.) Mills, Malt- Houses, Granaries, SUNDERLAND BRIDGE LOTTERY. SCHEME. 7. A FIELD in Uutcherby Holm half, j nOw in Grass. 8 A GARDEN, in Fisher- street, bounded by the pro- perty of the Earl of Lonsdale ou the East, and Robett Ferguson, Esq. on the West. < J. A DWELLING HOUSE, winding and weaving SHOPS, fronting the Tithe- Barn, near St. Cuthbert's Church also a Timber- yard and Garden, adjoining. The Premises will be Sold together or in Lots, : lhu the Pro- prietor will build the whole, or any part, for any purpose upon a per Centage, 10. Two DWELLING- HOUSES; a Chair- maker's Shop two Weaving Shops, two Warehouses, a Garden, and other Premises, situated at the East Corner ol the City of Car- lisle ; in the occupation of Edmund James, William John- son, and others. The Premises will be Sold either toge- ther or in Lots, and to which a good ' title can now be TO BE LET, And entered upon at May- Gay first, I. A HOUSE in George street, near Carlisle, for one Seven or Fourteen Yeats, furnished or unfurnished. The sunk floor consists ol Kitchen, Pantry, Wine, Ale, and Beer Cellars; first Story two Parlours and Store Room; second Story Drawing Room, Library, and two Lodging [ RoomS ; third Story three Lodging Rooms; attic Storey 1 Garrets. Part of the furniture may be had ai a Valua- tion. , 2. In Front of No. 1, about an Acre of Ground, laid out as a Kitchen Garden, Shrubbery, and Flower Garden. 3 LIVERY STABLES, for one Seven or Fourteen Years, situated in Spring Garden- Lane; consisting ot two Stables, with three Stalls each ( and another may shortly be had if required), Hay Lofts, two Coach House's, a small Stable or Cow House, Straw, Loft, Harness Room and! Granery ; also two Dwelling- Rooms, Brew- house, & c. in ' a Close Yard; with a good Pump. 4. A FIELD of about tight Acres in Oils, situated up Spring Garden Lane; held under the Duie of Devonshire, at A' 35 per Ann. 5. TWO FIELDS in Grass, about seven Acres, situated j up Spring Garden Lane; held under the Duke of Devon- I shire, at £ 35 per Ann. 6'. HOUGHTON COTTAGE, situated about two! Miles froin Carlisle; consisting of Kitchen, Parlour, two Lodging Rooms, Garden, & c to which could be added siderable par. t 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 PROPERTY AT CALDBECK. TO BE SOLD IN PUBLIC AUCTION, Upon the Premises, on Monday the 8th day of May, 1815 ; EVEN good new- built DWELLING- HOUSES, with OFFICES, and 35 Acres or there- abouts of most excellent Arable Land, situate at Cald- beck, in the County of Cumberland, and now in the Oc- cupation of Joseph Brummel Robson, and his underten- ants. Three of the Dwelling- Houses and two Acres of Land arc Freehold, aud tbe Remainder Customary- held under the Earl of Egremont, as parcel of his Manor of Cald- berk, Upton aud Underfell, by Payment of the yearly customary Rent of Sii Shillings ana Five- pence, aud a Ten- pern y Fine certain. Mr. Joseph Brummel Robson, of Caldbeck, will shew the Premises, and particulars mav be known, on applica- tion to him, or at the Office of Mr. Norman, Solicitor, Carlisle , i -,- --. TO COTTON SPINNERS, 8} c.. TO BE SOLD, BY PUBLIC AUCTION, At the Crown Inn, in LANGHOLM, on Wednesday, the 7th day. of June, 1815 ( by order of the sole Assignee of HENRY CLIFFE a Bankrupt) ; THE unexpired term of ten and a half ^ ears, from Lammas next, in a large COTTON MILL, situate at WHITESHIELDS, near Langholm, in Scotland upon the rive Yews, which affords a constant supply of Water to carry the Machinery ; together with a Compting- House, several Cottages for accommodating the Workers, and about 5 Acres of Land lying around the Premises. At the same time, the whole ot the Machinery, Utensils and Stock, within the said Cotton Mill, will be sold with- out reserve. , , And also the unexpired Term of ten Years of and In an excellent Dwelling House, situate in the Town of Langholm.— Rent very low. An Inventory of the Machinery lays for Inspection with Thomas Wilson, of Langholm aforesaid, who will shew the Premises; also with Messrs. J. and J. Gregson, Solicitors, Angel Court, Throgmorton- Street, London; and Mr. Lowry, Solicitor, Carlisle, of whom ali further particulars may be obtained. N. B. The Sale to begin at 6 o'clock in the Evening. April 10th, 1815. 3. A Close or Parcel of excellent Grass Land, very con- veniently situated at Great Salkeld aforesaid, callcd MID- DLE GATES CLOSE, containing by estimation, IA. SS. 4r. or thereabouts. 4. A Dale, or Parcel of Ground, called GREAT MlCKLETON's, situate in Great Salkeld Common Field, containing by estimation 2 A. p » . IIP. or thereabouts. 5. Two Plots, or Parcels of rich Land, parcel of ihe VILLAGE GREEN of GREAT SALKELD aforesaid, containing together by estimation OA. 3a. Hp. The Buildings and about 11 Acres of the Land are of Copyhold Tenure, holden of his Grace the Dukc of De- vonshire, as Parcel of his Manor of Great Salkeld, Mem- ber of the Honor of Penrith, by Payment of the yearly Copyhold Rents of 7s. and Is. Id. and of a fine equal in amount to such Rents, upon change of. Tenant by death. alienation. The remainder of ihe Property is Freehold. Immediate Possession may be had of the whole of the premises, excepting Lots 3 and 4. The Mansion House consists of a Breakfast Room, Di- ning Room, kitchen, Butler's Pantry, Larder, Scullery, and other Conveniences on the Ground Floor, and j Drawing Room, and four Bed Rooms above. The Garden is productive and welt stocked with useful lruit trees. . , ,- ., . . t Great Salkeld is situated eligibty for a person fond c f angling, hunting, and shooting, being within a few minutes walk of the River Eden, and in a Country well stocked. with all kinds of Game. It is also conveniently Situated for. Markets, being ibqut four miles from Penrith, and the same distance trom Kirkoswald. For further Particulars apply to Mr. Preston, Solicits.-, Penrith, who will appoint a Person to shew the Premises. Penrith, April 6, 1815. ESTATE AT GILBANK. TO BE SOLD AUCTION; Before the Major Part of the Commissioners named and authorised in and by a Commission of Bankrupt, award- I ed, an( l issued, and now iri Prosecution against JOSEPH WILKINSON, late of Cockermouth, in the County of Cumberland, Common Brewer, Dealer and Chapman,—. | at the Dwelling- House of George Gravfis,. lnnhqlder at j SKINBURNESS, in the Parish of Holm Cultram, in j the said County, on Thursdayv the Ut. li day of. May, i 1815, ai six o'clock in the Evening ( either together or j in Lots) ; ALL that Copyhold Messuage and Tenement I called GILBANK, with ( he Lands, Hereditaments, j and Appurtenances thereunto belonging, situate at Pella- I thoe, within the Manor and parish of Holm Cultram in the, County of Cumberland, of the yearly copyhold Rent | of nine Shillings; consisting ol a MESSUAGE or DWEL- I LING- HOUSE, convenient ' FARM BUILDINGS, ' and one Hundred and ten Acres, or thereabouts ( including the Allotment of Common lately made in respect of, ihe said Tenement) of rich Arable, Meadow, and pasture LAND, lying nearly within a ring Fence, and in a good stale of Cultivation, now in . the possession of Thomas Hartley, as Farmer thereof. , , ! The said Thomas Hartley will shew . the Premises, and further particulars may be had in the mean time, by , ap- . plication to Messrs, Steel and Son, Solicitors iii Cocker- mouth. Honor of Penrith & Forest of Inglewood Inclosure. NOTICE is hereby given, that the Commis- sioners acting in the Execution of an Act of Parlia- ment, intituled an Act, for dividing aud inclosing the Commons and Waste Land within the several Parishes of Penrith, Fdenhall, Salkeld, otherwise Great Salkeld, Lazonby, Heskett, Wetherall, Hutton and, Newton, the Township of Middlesceugh and Braithwaite, in the parish ol Saint Mary, Carlisle, and the Townships of Raughton and Gaitsgillt anc^ TVegill, in the Parish of Dalston, in the Honor of Penrith, and the Forest of Ingle- wood, or in one of them, in the County of Cumberland ; " intend to meet at the George Inn, in Penrith aforesaid, on the several Days after mentioned, at 10 o'clock iu the fore- noon of each Day, for the purpose of reading over and settling the Draft of their General Award; that such parts thereof as relate tc » the Rights and Interests of the several proprietors of Manors, Messuages, Lands or Tenements, ui tiie Parish ot Penrith, will be rend over and settled, on Monday the 8th and Tuesday the 9th Days of May next ; that such parts thereof as relate to tiie Rights and In- terests of the several proprietors iff Manors, Messuage1, Lands or Tenements, in the Township of Middlesceugh and Braithwaite, in ihe Pari. ii of Saint Mary, Carlisle, and in the ' Townships ol Raughton and Gaitsgill, and Ivegill, in the Parish of Dalton; will be read over and settled, on Wednesday the lOtli Day of May; that such parts thereof is relate to the Rights and Interests of the several pmpiietors of Manors, Messuages, Lands or ' Tene- ments, in ihe Parish of Heskett, will be read over ar. il settled, on Thursday the 11th Day of May } that suds parts, thereof as relate to the Rights and Interests of tl— several proprietor, of Manors, Mctsuages Lands or T elle • ments, in the Parish of Wetherall, will be read oyer ami settled, on Friday the 12th Day of May ; that suck. pam thereof as relate to the Rights and Interests of the sever,.! proprietors of Manors, Messuages, Lands or ' Tenement* in the Parishes of Salkeld, otherwise Great Salkeld and Lazonby, will be read over and settled, on Saturday th< llth Dav of May ; that such parts thereof as relate to tt. 0 Rights and lnteic- ts of the several proprietors of. Manors, Me ssuages, Lands or Tenements in the Parishes of Eden- hall Hutton and Newton, will be read over and » cttl « > 1 on Monday the I5th, Day of May ; ami tliat s'. lch pacta thereof as relate to the Rights and lnterests all otter Persons to whom Allotments have been set put will i e read over and settled, on Wednesday the ,17th- D.'* of. May ; on which said several and respective Days, all. Ve- sons interested may attend if they think proper.— Dated this lst day of April, 1815. . -, ; . GRAVE AND BLEAYMIRE, Clerks to the Commissioners. 1 Prize ,'.' of . . £ 5,000 ... is . .. =£ 5,000 1 Prize .. of . . 3,000. ... 3,00( 1 1 Prize .. of . . 2,000 .... 2,01.0 1 Prize .. . of . . i, coo .;... 1,000 6 Prizes..' . of .. 500 each ..... .... 3,000 20 Prizes .'. . of .. 2 : 0 each ..... .... 4,000 1.20 Prizes .. . of .. 100 each .... .... 12,000 15-) Prizes. £ 30,000 And only 6,000 Tickets, which are selling at the low Price of Five Pounds each, being their intrinsic value, by Mr. C. Brown, at the Bank of Messrs. Forster, Carlisle. HEWITSON'S BANKRUPTCY. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against JOHN HEW- ITSON, of Wigton, in the County of Cumberland, inn, keeper,. Dealer and Chapman - and he, being declared * Bankrupt, is hereby required , t; o snrrender. himsclf. tu the Commissioners, in the said - Commission named, c,- the ma- for part of them, on the fourth and Fifth Days of May next, . and Sixth Day of June following, at Eleven in li e Forenoon c- f each day, at the House of John Cumming, Innholder, known by the Sign of the King's Arms, in WIGTON aforesaid, and make a full discovery and die. • en or twelve Acres ot excellent Land in Front, with a Stable and Cow- house. The Tenant might have all or part of the Furniture at a Valuation. 7, 8, 9, and 10, are LET. . For particulars apply to Mr. George Ferguson, of George Street, Carlisle, the Owner; or to Mr. William Nanson, Solicitor, Carlisle. J. CHRISTOPHERSON, Auctioneer. WANTED, A careful COACHMAN, to plough occasionally; also, a HUSBANDMAN, a good Ploughman. Carlisle, George Street, March 20th, 1815. ' ( One Concern.) closure of his Estate and Effects, when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, and at the Second Sitting to chuse Assignees, and at the last Sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish John Willis, of Wig- ton in the County of Cumberland, Solicitor, or to John Williams, Solicitor, Red Lion- Square, London- NEW THEATRE, CARLISLE. BY AUTHORITY. the Public are respectfully informed that the Theatre will ON MONDAy, MAY 1, 1815, When their Majesty's Servants from the Theatre Royal Newcastle will Perform the Grand Tragic PLAY of PIZARRO. OR THE SPANIARDS IN PERU. TAken from the German Drama of Kotzebue, and adapted to the English Stage by R. B. Sheridan, Esq. . With the original Music, Scenery, Dresses, and Decorations. PERUVIANS. Rolla ( the Peruvian Leader; - - Mr. MEGGETT, from the Theatre Royal Newcastle, Manchester,. Bir- . mingham, & c. & c — Orozimoo, Mr. M'GIBBON, from the Theatre Royal Newcastle, & c. & c.— Ataliba ( King of Quito), Mr. WOOD, from the Theatre Royal Newcastle, being their first Appearance here.— Old Blind Man, Mr. LANCASTER.— Orana, Mr. LEWIS — High Priest, Mr. HUDSON —' 2D Priest, Mr. HUCKELL; being their first appearance here. virgins of the Sun — Mrs. CARRICK— Mrs HUDSON — Mrs. HUCKELL Miss MACKIE— Mrs. LANCAS- TER- WHALEY— Mrs. LEWIS— Mrs. MEG- GETT .— And Cora, Miss DESMOND, from the Theatre Royal Newcastle, Glasgow, Birmingham, & c. being her first appearance here. SPANIARDS. Pizarro( the Spanish Leader), Mr. MUNRO —. Alonzo, Mr. ALEXANDER.— Vilverde, Mr. GRAY — Las Casas, Mr. FAULKNER — Almagro, Mr. SWAN. And Elvira, by Mrs M'GIBBON; from the Theatre Royal Coyent Garden, Newcastle, & c- & c. being her first appearance here. In Act 2d. THE TEMPLE Of THE SUN. In Act 5th, THE DEATH OF ROLLA, PRECESSION, AND SOLEMN DIRGE. BRAMPTON. JAMES CALVERT, Surgeon, begs leave to inform his Friends and the, Public, that he has com- menced the practice of SURGER. V and MID- WIFERY in a commodious Shop near the. While Lion Inn, in the above place; and hopes, from his care and attention to his Patients, to merit a share of their support. , i NOTICE ALL Persons hiving any Demands upon the late Mrs. WAUGH, of Carlisle, at the time of her Death, are requested to send in an Account of their re- spective Debts, with the nature of their Securities, to Messrs. Mounsey and Sisson, Solicitors in Carlisle, on be- half ot Tullie Joseph Cornthwaite, Esq. the Executor, in order that the same ma. y be put into a state of Liquidation. Carlisle, 24th April, 1815. PATTINSON'S BANKRUPTCY. NOTICE is hereby given, that all Persons who stand Indebted to the Assignees of DANIEL 1 PATTINSON, of the City of CARLISLE, Common Brewer, a Bankrupt, are required immediately to Pay their respective Debts to the said Assignees, at the Bank of Messrs Forster, Carlisle, or to Mr. Daniel Pattinson, jun. at the Brewery, Damside, otherwise Actions will be brought against all such Debtors, without any other No lice or Application.— Carlisle, 26th April, 1815. AN APPRENTICE WANTED. WANTED, an active Youth, about 15 or 16 Years of Age, as an Apprentice to the Grocery Business— Apply to Mr. Wane, Penrith. ISLE OF MAN. FARMS TO LET BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, And entered upon the 12th November, 181.5. THE CREGGAINS, containing about Thirty- eight Acres, a Dwelling- house, and Garden well stocked with Fruit Frees, with extensive Out- offices, and a Threshing Mill. Also part of BALLAWHETSTONE, and THE WHITESTONE, with the Farm Houses and 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 and other Manures can be procured about ; , 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,— lying between the main Road from Castletown lo Douglas and Peeltown. Also, a MILL. TO BE solD, or LET, And to be entered upon the 12th of May next, A FLAX MILL, situated about three miles from Castletown, the head and Fall ot 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 aud 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 I Feb. 28,1815. ' ( One Concern.) ADVERTISEMENT. THE DWELLING- HOUSE in LANG- HOLM, lately possessed by Lientenant- Colonel Murray, and now by Mrs. Murray, his Widow, is to be Let FURNISHED, and Entered to' at Whitsunday first. The House consists of a Dining- Room, Drawing- Room, and five Bed Rooms; besides Kitchen, Back Kitchen, and other conveniences A Stable, Cow- House, and Garden, well- Stocked with Fruit Trees in full Bearing, will he Let along with it., ' For Particulars apply to Messrs. Henderson and Scot, Writers, Langholm. TO BE LET, And entered upon at Whitsuntide next, A Comfortable DWELLING- HOUSE, well ^ finished and in good Repair, with four Rooms on the First Floor, one of them a neat Parlour floored with Oak, likewise four Rooms above Stairs ; together with a Bam, Byre, Stable, and other Out- buildings : atso a large Orchard, well stocked with fruit trees, adjoining the ] premises; situate at TERRIL, about three Miles from Penrith, and the same distance from Ullswater. Any Person inclined to treat for the same are requested to apply to John Slee, of Terril; or Thos. Wilkinson, of Yanwath, near Penrith. 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, rpHE 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 foi Grain from Aldston, renders these Tithes very desirable Proposals in Writing will be received by the Proprie- tor, at Staffold Hall, until the 1st day of May. 27 th March, 1815. T quillity prevails throughout the whole country, i This fact was Announced on Sunday evening by the discharge of 100 pieces of cannon-. The Mo- ; nitenr contains a long article purporting to be written at Vienna, but which we suspect to be of Paris manufacture, in which it is said, the Al- lies demanded from England subsidies to the amount of fifteen millions sterling, without which they could not move. The purport of the article is, to convince the French that the ground on which the Allies formed their hopes of success is the internal divisions in France; and that thev Counted on thb prospect of the insurrection which the Duke of Angouleme would raise in the South, and the Duke oi' Bourbon in the West of France; nil which hopes would of course be disappointed by the accounts since received.— The Duke of Angouleme was to embark at Cette, on board a Swedish vessel, freighted for that purpose. The Paris Papers contain the Proclamation of Marshal Bellegrade, the Austrian Commander, to : he people of Italy, announcing the commence- ment of war by Murat against the Allies, and charging him wish ait intent to revolutionize that whole country. The present spirit and tem- per of Italy may well excite this suspicion, and is, we fear, too favourable for such a project, if such be really entertained ; but the Allies, for this result, have to thank none but themselves. It would seem, however, that they have at last taken a lesson from experience, and, yielding to necessity, consented to recoguisc the sovereignty of Murat, a measure which, if adopted sooher, would have secured his support to the Allies. The battle which took place between the Aus- trians and the Neapolitans is variously related; but it seems Only to have been of importance as marking the actual commencement of hostilities by Murat. Even according to the Austrian ac- counts, in the flanderS mails, it is admitted that Marshal BianChi thougtit it necessary to fall back on the approach of the Neapolitan army. The Marshal, however, suspending his retreat, oppo- sed the enemy on the road to Modena, and re- pulsed him with some loss; but the main body of the Neapolitan army coming up, the Austrians continued their retreat to Corpi, where they arri- ved on the 5th.— A postscript in one of the French Papers states, that the Neapolitans con- tinued to advance ; and an article from Milan of the 9th says, that besides Bologna and Modena they had taken possession of Reggio and Parma THe NETHERLANDS, Louis XVIIII is yet at Ghent; where he pub- lishes s Paper, in the form of the Moniteur, The two numbers, already publishedj contain copies of t. io decrees published on the 14- th ; by which his Majesty prohibits the payment of taxes to Bonaparte's Government, and obedience to the conscription laws. The letters frOm Antwerp mention, that the garrison of that city was no longer to be com- posed of British troops, their services being re- quired on the more active theatre of war. It is mentioned from Holland, that 40,000 Russians, who were transported from Poland in post waggons, had already reached the neigh- bourhood of Namur; and that an immediate dash upon Paiis would be made whenever the combined Sovereigns had arrived on the frontiers. The Hamburgh Mails are filled, as usual, with accounts of immense armies marching to the at- tack of France ; but we observe in a Proclama- tion of the King of Prussia to the Provinces of the Rhine which have been annexed to his domi nions, his Majesty states, his military preparations are intended for defence. Blucher has passed through Berlin for the army. It is stated in the Vienna Journal, that Murat had called upon the Allies, from his head- quarters at Ancona, to ful- fil their engagements to hitn, and that negocia tions had been renewed for that purpose. The kingdom of Poland is to be re- established, but to what extent in point of territory is not stated. A Proclamation of the King of Prussia, dated Vienna the 7th, invites the- people to arms,, and declares war against Bonaparte, An article from Halbenstadt States, that the province of Lingen ii an exception to the zeal in the cause displayed by the other parts of the Prussian Monarchy, and that bodies of from 2 to 300 men have fled,., LONDON— April. 26. We have received a great variety of foreign papers, including those from Frankfort, Brussels, Hamburgh, Vienna, and Paris. Among the offi- cial articles which they contain, are the Procla- mation Of Murat to the people of Italy, reminding them of their ancient glory, and calling upon them to assert their independence; the Proclamation of the King of Sardinia to his army ; and the Pro- clamation of the Emperor of Austria, assuming the title of " King of Lombardy and Venice," and annexing the Italian provinces, as far as the Po, to his dominions. The Archduke Anthony is stated, in the accounts from Vienna, which are to the 16th, as the Viceroy of this new kingdom, Murat appears to advance with his whole force in Lord Stanhope enquired of Ministers, whether j in the Treaty, said to be signed by this country and the Allied Powers, at Vienna on the 25th 1 Match, there was a clause professing to bring to 1 justice all those persons who supported the cause 1 of the present Ruler of France. Such a clause would be objectionable, not only on the score of humanity and justice, but in point of law. he Would defy any King, or tile representative of any King, to agree to a treaty having such a clause; No man in either Service had entered upon the conditions to which this would expose him. They entered to fight for the honour of their country, and not to be hanged and murdered in cold blood. By the 11th Act of Henry the Seventh; the hu- manity of which he had always admired, it was made not only not high treason, but not even penal, to adhere to a king de Jacto, whether he was a king de jure or not. If any Commander- in- Chief of any King or Emperor put any man to death for supporting the government for the time being, it would, at least as far as this country was con- cerned in it, be an act of murder— and no treaty could be binding that went to authorise murder by One of its articles; It was also a Violation of the laws of war, as recognised by all civilised na- tions— and; lastly, it was contrary to the laws of God. Upon these grounds he would ask, whe- ther there was any objection to the production of the paper— and whether there was such a clause in the Treaty as that he had described? The honour of the country required an answer. - t> r> X£ » T; C AV" J> insCEttAliEO'CS. The following list of the troops marching igainst France, is circulated at Vienna. Russians.-............; 225,000 Austrians 250,000 Prussians t. 50,000 Hanoverians, English, Dutch, and Hes- sians 100, COO Saxons 15,000 Bavarians - 10.000 Wurtemburghers 12,000 Baden 10,000 The German States 20,000 Total 822,000 A singular instance of genuine benevolence has recently occurred at Hounslow Miss Butler, who keeps the post- Office there, has found at va- rious times within the last three months Several anonymous letters, put into the common letter- box, affixed in her window; these were addressed to her, enclosing a number of guineas, with the names of certain persons, to whom Miss Butler A gentleman who left - Paris, last week states, that at the in ist flourishing periods the French metropolis never displayed more gaiety and bril- liancy than it does at present. The general ex- pectation of the people seemed to be, that France would become a Republic, with Napoleon at its head. under the title of Generalissimo.— This is very likely ; and we accordingly see, in the Paris Papers, that Napoleon is exerting every nerve to cultivate and restore the old Republican spirit. Ilts brother Lucien, who has been for some time at Paris, is appointed Minister of the Interior, in the room of Carnot, who is to bo the Minister at War. ' • > •— Bonaparte appears to be working his machinery with considerable effect in France, and displays not a little dexterity in turning the weapons of the Allies upon themselves. He hits thrown out an indirect challenge to single Combat to the Em- peror of Russia, for which the Paris Papers affcet to find a precedent in the personal quarrel of Francis I. and . Charles V. This is the use which Bonaparte has made of the statement so often re- peated in the German Papers, that the quarrel is entirely personal with Bonaparte, and that it is not against the French people, but against one man all the o'ther nations of Europe are directing their immense armies to the Rhine. With respect to the South of France,— a tele- graphic dispatch from Lyons has announced the surrender of Antibes, Draguignon. and Marseilles, the only towns iu the South of France which ad- hered to the Bourbons, and thus internal trail- was requested to give tnem. The Lord Chamberlain derives from the fees of the new creation of Knights Grand Crosses a sum not less than 9,000/. The soldiers who mount guard on Sunday upon the Pagoda Bridge in the Park are not a little annoyed by the City people, who inquire " if that there be the monument of the lasting peace with France ?" Riots have ' taken place at Nottingham in con- sequence of the Corn Bill. CUMBERLAND SOCIETY. THE Eightieth Anniversary will be held at the Crown and Anchor Tavern, Strand, LONDON, on Monday, May 6th, 1815. STEWARDS. Thomas. S. Leathes, Esq. Thomas Bowman, Esq. Thomas Potter, Esq Joseph Routledge, Esq. Rev. John Myers. Thomas Wybergh, Esq. Henry A. Aglionby, Esq Henry Hall, Esq. ' W. Wybergh How, Esq. Joseph Todhunter, Esq. John Idle, Esq. Dinner on Table at 5 oVliick precisely. Tickets 20s. each to be had of the Stewards, and at the Bar of the Tavern— No Collection after Dinner. TAN YARD, A- DWELLING- HOUSE AD JOINING. AT CARLISLE. TO BE LET BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, For a Term of Years, and entered upon immediately, ATAN YARD, and DWELLING- HOUSE adjoining, situate at DAMSIDE, without the Irish- gate of the said City ( late in the occupation of Mr. Turner Cartmell, deceased). The above Premises are well worth the attention of the Trade, as they are in complete repair and well adapted for carrying on an extensive Business. If required, the Tan Yard and House may be Let sepa- rately. Apply to Mr. James Cartmell, Tanner, or Mr. James Sewell, both of Carlisle. N B— The Tenant may be accommodated with a quantity of OAK BARK. BEAUTIFUL RESIDENCE at HAWKES- DALE for SALE. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ALL that much- admired DWELLING- HOUSE, situate on the Banks of Caldew, Hawkes- dale, in the Parish of Dalston, ,5 Miles from Carlisle; consisting of ten Rooms, a good Stable, Cow- House, and other Out- Houses; a good Orchard, and with Or without I about 10 Acres of line Holm Land. In case the Land is not Sold along with the House, it will be put up in shall Lots for Sale for Building Ground, being most eligibly situated in the Vale between Hawkesdale and Dalston, the same being Freehold along an extensive Front, and the remainder Copyhold. Further particulars may life obtained by applying to Wilfred Wilson, Hawkesdale, or W. Wilson, Surgeon, Cockermouth. Mr. Phillips, the present Farmer, will shew the Pre- mises. GRAZING FARM TO LET. I TO BE LET, As a GRAZING FARM, and Entered upon Immediately, TWO Huudred and Seventeen Acres, in one Allotment, upon BROADFIELD ; well fenced and watered, lying on the East side of the Public Road lead- ing from Itonfield to Carlisle, opposite Beacon- hill Farm, the Property of the late John Gale, ESQ. Isaac Williamson, of High- head Castle, will shew the Premises ; and further Particulars may he known on ap- plication to Mr. Cowper, of Unthank, WHO will Let the ,.— April 24. 1815. DREADFUL OCCURRENCE— Dublin, April VI. \ — The curiosity excited to- day by the whipping of a chimney- sweep for shocking barbarity to his apprentice, has given birth to a melancholy cat- astrophe. The high steps of the Exchange were from an early hour crowed; but the pressure, on the approach of the criminal, became so great, that the entire range of metal ballustrading, with the heavy stone work on which it was erected, was pushed out, and, with at least 100 pCople, thrown into the street.— Three men and a boy were killed, and 20 wounded. Yesterday there was a very numerous meeting of the Magistrates assembled at Six- mile- bridge, pursuant to public requisition. Sir Edward O'Bri- en presided, and the General of the district was in attendance. A remonstrance was agreed upon, and forwarded to Government, praying to have the baronies of Bunrutty and Tulla proclaimed forthwith.—( Ennis Chronicle.) The value of curious and scarce books is said to have lately fallen. We know not, however, whe- ther it will be reckoned a proof of this, that a copy of Livy, the first edition, printed on vellum, was knocked down last week to Sir Mark Sykes, for 903/.; the Biblia Pauperum, a collection of wood- cuts, as wretched in design and execution as it is possible to conceive, tor 200 guineas; and the Bedford Missal, undoubtedly a Very fine one, for about 700/.!!! HOUSE OF LORDS; MONDAY The Lords agreed to the amend- ment passed by the Commons in the Bill for ex- tending Trial by Jury, in Civil Causes, to Scot- land. ELIGIBLE INN TO LET. TO BE LET EY PROPOSALS And to he entered Upon at Lammas best; THAT eligible and well- accustomed INN, Si- tuate in Rickergate, known by the name of the THREE CROWNS INN ; consisting of three Cellars, two Parlours, and two Kitchens on the Ground Floor ; one Drawing Room, one Dining Room, one Lodging Room and four Lodging Rooms above; a small front Shop, five small Stables and Hay- lofts, one very large Stable and Hay loft, a very good Spring Pump with never- failing Water, and other Out- offices. For further Particulars apply to Mrs. Mary Hethering- ton, in the Three Crowns Lane; who will receive Propo- sals until Midsummer next. CHING'S PATENT WORM LOZENGES ARE Patronized by the first Noblemen in the Kingdom as well as by the following Honourable Ladies : w ho have given this Medicine to their own Chil- dren, and also to the Poor of their respective Neighbour- hoods, with unparalleled success— Her Grace the Duchess of Leeds. Her Grace the Duchess ot Rutland. The Right Honourable the Countess of Darnley. The Right Honourable Lady Caroline Capel. The Right Honourable Lady Elizabeth Spencer. T he Right Honourable the Countess of Shaftsbury. The Right Honourable the Countess of Mountnorris The Right Honourable the Countess of Cork. The Right Honourable Lady Lucy Bridgeman. And many other Ladies of tht first rank and character. The following are proofs til their intrinsic value. From the Hon. and Right Reverend THE LORD BISHOP OF CARLISLE. After some observations from the Earl of Liverpool, who stated that the Treaty which had appeared in the Papers was not correct, it wai- agreed to present the substance of the document before the House TUESDAY.— It appeared, from a question put to Ministers, by Lord Grey, that a Loan for Russia is negotiating in Holland, for a consider- able part of which this country is to be bound.— The Marquis of Buckingham's motion for papers relative to Genoa was negatived by 111 to 39. house OF COMMONS. MONDAY— The Property Tax Bill was read a second time. In a Committee of Supply, the navy estimates, amounting to £ 3, t05, i6~, were voted ; as also a number of sums for miscellaneous estimates.— Amongst them was a charge of £ 1- for extirpa- ting rats, and of £' 2 2s. for the keep of cats, in the public accotints, which excited considerable mirth, and not a little warmth. It would appear that the place of the cats is become a sinecure, and should be abolished. TUESDAY— The substance of the Treaty of Vienna, of the fe5th March ( for which see last page), was laid last night before the House of Commons. Mr. Ponsonby and Mr. Whitbread endeavoured to elicit from Ministers an expla- nation of the precise object and extent of the en- gagement on the part of this country, but without success. Mr. Bankes's motion, for introducing the Pro- perty Tax into Ireland, was negatived by a great majority, To Mr. Ching, Apothecary, Cheapside, London. Sir,— I teadily embrace the opportunity ynur letter af- fords me, of adding my testimony to that of the Lord Chief Baron, in favour of your Ching's Patent Worm Lozenges, my elde » t sou having a fen months ago derived very material benefit from the use of it. He had been un- well for several weeks previous to his taking it, appeared pale and emaciated, was languid, and complained fre- quently of i s is in his head and side. The Lord Chief Baron, who nad accidently seen him in this stair, fortu- nately recommended me to the trial of your Lozenges ; and, that no time might be lost or any mistake might occur i in obtaining the genuine Medicine, sent me three dozes of j it. The first of these occasioned a visible amendment, and j after the second dose every unpleasant symptom disap- j peared, but I judged it right to give the third, * s the two ; j former had agreed so Uncommonly well. From that time ' my son has been in perfect health, and I certainly attri- bute his cure wholly to the efficacy of the Worm Lo- , lenges. I have since recommended your Lozenges in seve- ral instances, wherein I have the satisfaction to assure you they have uniformly been of great service. I ought to add, that from the nature of the effect produced by them in my son's case, I apprehend the complaints to have arisen from an obstruction between the stomach and viscera. Rose Castle, Dec. 7. I am,& c. E. CARLISLE. Sold at Mr. Butler's, Cheapside, London; John Jollie, Bunnell, and Martindale, Carlisle ; Rook, Wigton; Tickle, Maryport; Mordy, Workington ; Ware and Crosthwaite, Whitehaven; Bailey, Cockermouth; Soulby, Penrith; Dowson, Kendal; and most Medicine Venders, iu Packets at 13^ d. and Boxes at 2s. 9d. earh. Of whom may be had, Mr. HICKMAN'S PILLS, which are an effectual cure for the Gravel and stone, Spoppage of Urine, Complaints in the Back ; nd Loins, Kidneys and Bladder, Lumbago, & c. price 2s. 9d. per Box. Cheap WOOLLEN & LINEN DRAPERY HOSIERY, HABERDASHERY, & C. JAMES SAUNDERS very respectfully an- nounces to the Ladies, Gentlemen, and Public of the City of CARLISLE and its Vicinitv, that he lias pur- chased the Retail STOCK of Mr. ROWLAND COWPER, in the Market- place; where he is now selling, and in- tends to sell, the whole of the above Stock at Prime Cost and under, so that it may be cleared off before his new Stock arrives, which will be very shortly.— The Public, on inspection, will find real good Bargains. Carlisle. April 28, 181.5. ROWLAND COWPER \ RESPECTFULLY acquaints the public that he has SOLD his RETAIL STOCK, and LKT the SHOP fronting the Market- place, to Mr. JAMES SAUNDERS; and that in future he intends carrying on the WHOLESALE TRADE, only, at his WAREHOUSE adjoining , , Mr. COWPER cannot take leave of the Public without expressing his most sincere acknowledgements for the dis- tinguished share of their favours which he has received ] for a period of nearly Twenty Years,— and to aSsure them of his grateful remembrance. Carlisle, April 27, 1815. COACH HORSES FOR SALE. TO Be SOLD, APair of excellent voung Carriage HORSES well trained.— for Particulars apply Woodside. GOVERNOR OF THE POOR WANTED. THE Parish of BRAMPTON wants a proper Person to undertake the Superintendance of the POOR HOUSE— For Particulars apply to Mr. Isaac Maxwell, or to Mr. Henry Lancaster, Brampton TO MECHANICS. WANTED, at WARWICK COTTON WORKS, a SMITH, who has been accustomed to make Machinery ; also two or three Men as TURN- ERS and FITTERS UP. Liberal Wages will be given to Men of ability, but none need apply without undoubt- ed testimony of their integrity and sobriety. Applv to Messrs. Peter Dixon and Sons, Carlisle. April 28, 1815. HOUSE IN RICKERGATE TO LET. TO BE LET, And Entered upon immediately, , AGood House, in Mr. Gibbon's Lane, Ricker- gate, Carlisle, containing an excellent Cellar, Kit- chen, Parlour, and three good Lodging Rooms. For fuxher particulars apply either tu Mr. Gibbon, Rickergate, or Mr. Webster, Druggist, English- street. HOUSEHOLD - FURNITURE' FOR SALE. TO BE SOLD IN PUBLIC SALE, At the House of the late Deborah Dobinson, of SCOTBY, in the Parish of Wetheral, on Wednesday and Thursday next, the : id and 4th Mav. 1815 ; ALL the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE which belonged to the late Deborah Dobinson, of | Scotby atoresaid ; consisting of Feather Beds nnd Bedding, Mahogany and other Bedsteads, Dining Tables, Chairs, Looking Ghsses, China, Cheats of Drawers, Corner Cup- boards, Carpets, Clock, Fire Irons, Kitchen Utensils, Sec. The Sale to begin precisely at One o'clock. On the Evening of the first Day's Sale wiil he Sold two MILCH COWS. I J. CHRISTOPHERSON, Auctioneer. BROUGHAM BRIDGE TOLL GATE TO BE LET. NOTICE is hereby given, that the Tolls arising at the Toll Gate upon the Turnpike Road at Brougham Bridge, called or known by the name of BROUGHAM BRIDGE TOLL GATE, will be LET by AUCTION, to the best BiJder, at the House of Richard Brown, Innkeeper, iu TEMPLESOWERBY, in the Coun- ty of Westmorland, on Wednesday, the 24th day of May next, between the hours of e even and two o'clock of the same day5 for One Year, in the manner directed by an Act passed in the thirteenth year ot the reign of his present Majesty for regulating Turnpike Roads; and to be enter- ed upon on the tst day of June in it. Whoever happens to be the best Bidder must at the same time give Security with sufficient Sureties, to the sa- tisfaction or the Trustees of the said Turnpike Road, for the Payment of the Rent agreed upon, and at such ' Times they shall direct. AND NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN, that at the time and place above- mentioned new Trusties of the said Road will be elected, in the room of ] such of tbe Trustees as are lately dead. Bv order of the Trustees of the sa d Turnpike Road, GRAVE & BLEAYMIRE. Penrith, April 25, 1815. SPEEDILY WILL BE PUBLISHED, AN ESSAY on AMAUROSIS, or GUTTA SERENA, in which is detailed a new Theory of the Disease, and a successful 1' ractice toundfcd thereon with Cases. By JOSHUA IRELAND, M. D. Honorary Member of the Royal Physical Society, Edinburgh, & c. & c » Upper Italy. After the action of the 4th, he had another affair on the 8th at Ferrara, but in this latter he is said to hate sustained a repulse. The Austrian General, however, lias retreated acrOss the Po, and had his head- quarters near Mantua, on the 10th, followed, it is said, by the Neapoli- tans, who passed that river at San Benedetto. On the 8th, Lord William Bentinck arrived at Man- tua, to consult with the Austrian General: On the 6th a Neapolitan force, under General Pignatelli, took possession of Florence, the capital Of the Grand Duke of Tuscany. The letters from Vienna and Berlin state, that military preparations are prosecuting with the greatest activity. In order that these mea- sures may be delayed as little as possible, the ne- gotiations respecting the territorial arrangements Between Austria and Bavaria are postponed. In the mean time Bavaria is to hold Saltzburg and the Inverthiel. The Russian troops are said to be advancing rapidly. The accounts from Berlin of the 18th state, that Field Marshal Barclay de Tolly would arrive at Breslau with his head- quar- ters on the 27th. The different corps of Russian troops are on their march forward, always re- placed by others of the same force from the in- terior of the empire.— An expedition against Mu- rat is expected to Sail from Sicily, in Order to land an the coast of Calabria and Naples. NEW FRENCH CONSTITUTION. We haie just received the Paris Papers of the 23d instant. The Moniteur contains a copy of the New French' Constitution: It is dated l'aris, 22d April, signed Napoleon and consists of five chapters, containing in the whole 67 Articles.— The following is the substance. It is intitled an Act additional to the Constitutions of the Empire. The preamble states, that it had been his wish at several eras within these fifteen years to perfect the Constitutional forms, but that " his object was then to organise a grand European federative system, as suited to the spirit of the age, and fa- vourable to the progress of civilization," and therefore he had deferred these internal improve- ments. His object, however, in future being only to increase the prosperity of France, by securing public liberty, and wishing to maintain peace with Europe, it was become now necessary to adopt these important modifications. The Legislative Power is exercised br the Emperor and the two Chambers. Extraordinary Courier of Sunday Morning. An insurrection is said to have broken out at Venice, and the Austrian General been killed. It is said the King of Naples was to be at Milan on the 12th. IT is now doubtless that MUrat has associated his cause with that of Bonaparte. The defection of this Prince will prove a most important diver- sion in favour of Bonaparte, as it will require; at least 100,000 Austrians to oppose the Neapoli- tans and to check the Italian population, who are know to be universally favourable to the views' of Bonaparte. INDEED, the more we consider the subject, the less hope have we that the Allies will succeed* itr their intention of forcing a King upon the French people. Had they acted according to the common principles of justice, the same popular enthusiasm. by which they were enabled to succeed in the last contest, Would have secured success to them in the present; or, rather, the tranquillity of the Continent would have yet been undisturbed But the manifestations of discontent amongst the various countries who have been denied the justice that was promised them baffle the imbecillity of the old reckoners on corruption, and make them ask themselves with secret groans, why they did not begin to mend first. ThAT such a priest- ridden and imbecile go- vernment as that of Austria should act with the candour and disinterestedness which belong to liberality, we had no great reason to expect; but we certainly could not bring ourselves to believe, that she would have acted the part she has done so immediately after assisting in the punishment of Bonaparte for similar transgres- sions. Scarcely had she concluded the tasks he had undertaken in the great work for the deli- verance of Europe, than, instead of assisting in the formation of that equitable balance which would have given satisfaction and tranquillity to na- tions, she thought only of aggrandizing herself. Without any colour of right, except that which was derived from power, she sent her armies into Italy, and there took possession of one nation after another, almost as far as the confines of the Ecclesiastical States. Among other countries sh<; seized upon the ancient republic of Venice, on ' ho other ground than that of it having some years ago been, unjustly given up to her by Bonaparte. Here, then, was one act of aggression virtually defended hy another act, which was not onl) ati | iniquitous aggression inself, but which had been committed Under the sanction of a man that had just been hunted down as a Violator of all the laws of nations ! We are far— very far, from, vindicating the conduct of Napoleon ; but the. conduct of the confederate Emperors and Kings; as a foil, serve to raise in the eyes of nationS- that of the French Ruler.— To complete the climax of tyranny and injustice, an absolute power was immediately exercised over all the Italian states' into which the Austrian troops entered ; and all persons who attempted to resist, the Austrian au- thorities were apprehended as traiters and rebels; NOT only Italy— the affections of Saxony, Pol- and, £ c. are known to be with Bonaparte ; and it is very doubtful whether Denmark anil Sweden may be relied upon. It is rumoured that consi- derable jealousy subsists between this latter coun- try and Russia,— and with reason. The corres- pondence between Mon Prince ( Talleyrand) and Lord Castlereagh on the subject of dethroning Murat, because he was not what, in diplomatic cant, is termed a legitimate Sovereign, must have made Bernadotte not very easy. Even during the last conflict, his conduct was very enigmati- cat; and recent events may forcibly have deter- mined him to a different line of conduct.— This mayaccount for the seeming dilatoriness of the Allies: it would. be extremely imprudent to push into France, leaving in their rear so many suspect ed or hostile populations. IN this interval of apparent calm, Bonaparte, with much policy, is conciliating the nation, andv be added whatever party interest Can effect— ma ny are obliged to lend their names and relinquish the Journal by reason of their dependence on some of the opposite party; and, every measure Is adopted which party zeal and personal hatred can devise, at ail likely to contribute vto the ruin of the Fellow and his Paper But the people of Cumberland are not, I hope, so lost to all sense of justice as to withdraw their support from a Paper, noted for its independence, upon such grounds us the above. They have too much regard for their character as freemen and Britons to suffer any one to he oppressed,, or to endure that any party concern should have the exclusive opportunity of speaking the sentiments of the whole county. What better proof can the agricultural interest have of the uprightness of the Carlisle Journal, than the fact of its having, at the risk of displeasing a numerous body of its supporters, raised its voice against a measure deemed favourable to them,— us being detrimen- tal to the community at large? What better! guarantee than this Can they have of its support to their claims when just ? The time may come when they may feel the want of it, if they now suffer it to be overthrown, and give their support to a Paper, which, under the colour of patriotism, undoubtedly is designed to extend patty influ- ence through the county. I. et them consider this, and let all consider, that without, the Jour- On Tuesday, at Alloa, a mob of disorderly per- ons met,.- and proceeded lo parade the street--', breaking the windows of the corn dealers ; and on Thursday about 800 colliers assembled about half a mile out of that town* and threatened ta destroy the houses of some landed gentlemen, who were favourable to the Corn Bill, but were per- suaded, to desist on the gentlemen's promise that they would use their utmost endeavour to procure a repeal of that Bill, and that the men should not be above 1s. 4d. a peck. ' ACCIDENTS.— Lately, at Benston limeworks, in the neighbourhood of Cumnock, one man was killed upon the spot'; another' had both his legs broken ; : and a third was slightly hurt, by' the fal- ling of a mass; of earth upon them— On Fri-, day morning, the1 body of a woman was dis- covered among the snow,- upon the farm tvf Westside. in the parish of Pennycuik, within a gun shot of the dwelling- house.' It was immedi tely recognized to- be- that of the wife of John Melrose, weaver, at Ramslack, in the parish of Currie, who the preceding Wednesday, had pas- sed in that direction, on a visit to her aged parents beyond Peebles, and Who, on her return home, had fallen a victim to the severity of the weather; and the fatigue of a long journey: She was taken into the farm house, but every endeavour to re- store animation proved ineffectual.' What ren- ders the circumstance more distressing is, she has left seVen children, the eldest of whom is not more than 13 years of age. On Thursday even- ing Melrose had set out to meet his wife, and travelled several miles, till he came within sight of the place where her body was found, but sup - posing she had stopped with some friends by the way, he returned home. An unfortunate accident took place in the flesh market, Greenock, oh the evening of Saturday the 15th inst. Some altercation having ensued between two persons in the market, a bullock's hoof Was throWn by the One, but which, missing the person against whom it was aimed, struck the eye of a by- stander. named M'Lean; who instant- ly fell senseless, in which state he remained some time. The eyelids swelled and blackened, and he went, home in great pain.— On Monday medi- cal assistance was called ; but though the progress of the symptoms was, in some degree, cheeked, vet the poor man expired on Saturday morning, he was a journeyman Wright, and, we understand, a man ot the most peaceable habits. one; and that, when Napoleon is destroyed, we hall have peace for evermore,— past events War- rant the contrary; nor do we think that this bles- sed mellenium is so near as they would wish us to believe. When the Bourbons were upon the throne, we were told thai the honour of the coun- try required We should go to War with them, as they were the natural enemies of this country— we afterwards fought to restore them to a throne Which was lost by their own folly and Want of faith; and, were they to be restored to- morrow, who can tell but that the war- hoop of fiction would again arise? At the Quarterly Meeting of the Carlisle Dio- cesan Committee, in aid of the Society for pro- moting Christian Knowledge; holden at the Town- hall, in Carlisle, on Thursday the 20th inst. and Sir— Within the few last days a paper has been handed to me, entitled a Prospectus of an intended publication, to be called the Patriot, or Cumberland and Carlisle Advertiser, a Weekly Newspaper, shortly to be published in this city ; and I was at that time given to understand that it was expected that I should add thy name to a list produced of persons engaging the same, it being concluded that a man of my known loyal, patriotic, and Upright principles would no doubt have perceived the extreme worthlessness of the Carlisle J hand in putting down Mr. Jollie and his Paper, uj sup- porting, as far as in me lays, the grand intended corrective of the poison said to be infused into the minds of the public by it; New. the latter part of this Harangue rather surprised mte, as I have been in the habit of read- ing your Journal for some tithe, and; though in nal there can be no freedom of ' discussion, no liberty of the press for them. Their opinions must be of a Ministerial, or rather of whatever cast the Patriots chase, or must be confined to themselves ; whilst those favourable - to a party al- ready too powerful will have unlimited liberty to extend their pernicious influence over the land, and will insensibly extinguish every trace of in- dependence. Taking this view of the subject I refused to give my support to the intended per; and as m'iny may be induced to give up the Journal without consideration, I would ask them first to consider the consequences of their desertion cf it, convinced of the absolute neces- sity of heaving both sides before they make their decision. InDEPEnDeNS. - - MARRIED. At Inverkeithing, on the 20th inst the Rev. A Hen derson, A. M to Eliza, second daughter of the late Rev. John Marion, of Leslie, Fife. On Monday, at Bowness, in this county, Mr. R. Law- son, jun. of Drumburgh Castle, to Miss Faulder, of Drum- burgh. Tuesday, at Cross- Cannonby ( by the Rev. Mr. Donald), Capt Joseph Sanderson, to Miss Jane Kendal, both of Maryport. , v/ ife of Mr. respectably attended— the Worshipful and Re- verend the Chancellor of the Diocese in the Chair; it was unanimously resolved— that the Secretary be requested to write to the resident or officiating Clergyman of every parish and cha- pelry in the Cumberland part of the Diocese, intreating him to use his best endeavours to ob- tain, by preaching or otherwise, the assistance of till well disposed persons to a Society, whose whole aim is to support our happy Establishment, and to diffuse religious principles. Tullie Joseph Cornthwaite, Esq. has subscri- bed £' 2 ' 2s. to the Carlisle Diocesan Committee. THE THEATRE— will open on Monday, with the favourite drama of Pizarro. Mr. M'Cready, We understand, has spared no expence in engag- ing a Company worthy the enlightened citizens of Carlisle; . x, A few days ago, a rat was caught at Mr; Mark's tannery, Maryport, that hud tusks resembling those of a boar, nearly an inch in length, al- though only a small animal. The Under Sheriff of York has received from Mr. Justice Le Blane his authority to forbear, Until farther orders, the execution of W. Roberts, who had sentence of death passed upon him at the last Assizes. Sam, the beautiful Cumberland ox, !> years old ( of the cross breed from a Short- horned cow, and a long- horned bull), Was slaughtered by Mr. Mannaduke Richardson, at Kirkoswald, in this county, on Tuesday, the 18th inst. Weight as follows, viz. four quarters 112 stone; hide 8st, 6lb.; fat 18 stone, other offal 6 stone. Total H I Stone, 6lb.— His length, including head and tail, 14 feet 7 inches; height 5 feet inches, or 17 hands; girth y feet 8 inches ; breadth across the | etch bones 3 feet; Circumference of the ankle only 8 inches. He was purchased of William Whelpdale, Esq. of Beck, near Kirkoswald, when u calf only 8 weeks old, for the sum ol £ 5, by Mr. Marmaduke Richardson, of Demesne, Kirkos- Wald; and in whose possession he has been ever since. A likeness of him has been taken, and his portrait exactly drawn; Which is Universally ad- mired. in a cause tried at the Lancaster Assizes, where- in a Mr. Underhill was found liable for a debt, contracted by a woman whom he acknowledged as his wife ; a witness swore that she considered the defendant and the lady as man and wife, for they were. often quarrelling and sometimes fight- all points I confess it does not speak my senti- ments, I never remember to have seen any matter of a poisonous description in it; and as I make it a rule never to condemn any person or thing with- out some stronger proof of its worthlessness than the assertions of a rival,, I thought it right to see whether the Prospectus in question might not point out the culpability of the present paper, and shew the necessity of countenancing another. This production, I Understand, comes, from high authority; and undoubtedly unexception- able in itself. To the principles contained in it I fully assent; and as it assigns no specific rea- sons for discouraging the Journal. but merely as- serts its bad tendency, I see nothing in it re- prehensible, as the paper, of which it is the tdie- runner, will no doubt fully substantiate those ge- neral accusations: It is prefaced by a quotation expressive of the happiness of that age blessed with freedom of opinion and speech ; and through- out is singularly declaratory of the greatness of that benefit, which those whose sentiments it pur ports tb declare seem now to be bent on extin- guishing in this county— the liberty of the press. With the Prospectus, therefore, I find no fault; It is not the mere fact of a newspaper being set up in opposition to the present out Which war- rants the above assertion— if is not any attempt which may be made to diminish the value of it by shewing the impurity of its principles, and the dangerous tendency of its political doctrines— no, all this would be even praise- worthy, and, in my opinion ( and I dare say in the opinion of the sup- porters of the new paper also), for from injuring the Journal, would tend to shew the soundness of its politics, and develope its worth; and would thus finally greatly extend its circulation. But it is with the mauner in which a circula- tion is attempted to be forced that I am disgusted. The supporters of the Patriot, it would seem, dare not trust to the merits of the cause they profess to vindicate ; and, instead of followin up and acting upon the principle of their prospectus, and endeavouring to overturn the Journal by fair ar- guments, they descend to Other and more unex- cusable means ; finding, no doubt, that it is supe- riority in circulation, rather than in arguments, which makes a concern of this nature prosper. With this view it is endeavoured to make the Editor of the Journal obnoxious to the public. The epithets of jaCobin, leveller, and all the Cou- rier and Times style of language, are not spared ; and harangues about " the fellow's impudence about the corn- bill," his " presuming to think in opposition to his betters," and such jargon as this, is not thought too vile to be made use of to prejudice the different classes against him. To this may Wednesday se'nnight, at Dearham, Mr. Wm. Tickle, to Miss Rebecca Brough; both of Maryport. At Kilmarnock, om the 17th inst. the Rev. Dr. James M'Ilnay, senior minister of the Old Church, to Miss Eli- zabeth Dickie At Rosehall, on Monday, Mr. Alexander Young, writer in Dumfries, to. Miss Mary Corson, youngest daughter ot Mr. Corson, of Rosehall. DIED. On Friday, the 21st inst. iu Botchergate, Martha Fulton, aged 28. On Thursday last. John Milburne Dixon, Esq. of Den- ton- Holm, near Carlisle, aged 49 Tiie 26th instant, at Woodhouse, near Thorsby, Mrs. Frances Robinson, aged 75. relict of the late Mr. John Robinson — much respected. . The 19th inst at Penrith, Esther, the wife of Mr. Robert Butterworth, aged 22. Same place, on Wednesday last, Mrs. Mary Stainton, aged 74. At Maryport, or. Tuesday last, Catherine Wm. Hollywood, ship- carpenter, aged 42. On Monday morningt at Workington, universally re. Spected Captain of a vessel out of that port. Yesterday week, at Workington, Mrs. Ann Robinson, aged 85 years. Sunday, at same place, Mr. Joseph Curwen, in the prime of life. . Tuesday, at same place, Mr. Edward Smith. In Whitehaven, on Saturday last, aged 62, Edward Knubley, Esq. Same place, lately, aged 27, Mr. Henry Turner, but- cher. Same place, yesterday week, aged 80 years, Mrs. Jane Monkhouse. Same place and day, Miss Cragg, eldest daughter of Mr. Joseph Cragg, ironmonger, aged 24., Same place and day, advanced in life, Mrs; Rankin At Dundonald, Ayrshire, on the 14th inst. the Rev R. Duncan, D. D. Lately, at Airth, the Rev James Paterson, minister of the Associate Congregation there. At Dumfries, on Sunday last, Mrs M'Kie, relict of Mr. John M'Kie, late manufacturer. .. . At same place, ou the 17th inst. Mrs. Isabel Haugh, relict of Mr John Ferguson, smith. The 13th inst. aged 63, Mr. Epbraim Elsworth, of Kirkstall, near Leeds, many years steward to Sir James Graham, Bart. The 17th, in London, Lord Viscount Wentworth. Lately, in London, aged 33, much respected, Mr. Isaac Scott, son of Mr. John Scott, late of Woodside, near Car- lisle. Near London, lately, Mr. Ware, the celebrated oculist. COMMERCIAL HERALD. A number of Jews are now buying up guineas in diffe- rent parts of England, at a premium of five shillings on each guinea. Napoleons, which, if our papsr money were not depreciated, ought to sell at 16s. 8d, are now worth 22s. LIVERPOOL, April. 22. SUGAR.— There has been a steady demand this week, and prices of browns have advanced 2s to 3s., and of the better qualities is. to 2s. per cwt. RUM— Several parcels of Leewards have been sold, principally of proofs and 5 b. P. at Ss. aiKl bd. to 3s. 10J. but Jamaicas are rather dull. Coffee.— On Thursday two public sales were brought forward. at which prices fell 3s. to 5s. Iper cwt. TOBACCO— has been in very good demand, but the pri- ces of fine qualities, are 2d. per lb, ( owej. ASHES— 500 barrels of the late import of Pots have been sold at 10s pearls are dull. \ BANKRupTS. R. Pratt, London, ironmonger — G. Dwyer, London, broker.— R. Lewis, London, wax- chandler,— A. Laid- low, Hull, merchant.— S. Bird, London, wheelwright.— J. Hodgson, London, wine and beer- merchant W. Ballans, Manchester, grocer.— W. Show and S. M'Coskerry, Roch- dale, drapers — J. Cooper, Rothwell, farmer.— A. Laidlow, Hull, merchant.— R. Dick, Hull, victualler — T Herbert, Andover, grocer— B Adams, Beaulieu, Ship- builder.-— W. M'Minn, Manchester, draper.— W. Edwards, Bristol, salesman.— J. Mewis, Birmingham, grocer.— C. Farrer, Doncaster, jeweller.- W. Ramsey, London, provision- merchant. C. Bryan, London, merchant.— J. Gibson and J. Peacock, London, merchants.— S. Charles, London, brush- maker.— C. C. Becher, London, merchant.— D. Bar- nard, London, merchant.— J. Hewitson, Wigton, Cum- herland, innkeeper.— D. Lisle, jun. Newcastle, upholsterer and cabinet maker. SCOTS BANKRUPTS. R. Wilson & Co. nurserymen and seed merchants, Edinburgh.— W. Provand, merchant, Glasgow. PRICE OF STOCKS ON WEDNESDAY. On the farm of London of Gallery, in Kincar- dineshire, there is at present a ram, betwixt the Cheviot and the English breed, supposed to be the largest in the county; and, with regard to strength, it will be difficult to find his equal. He lately gained a wager, by carrying a lad weighing seVen and a half stones, a quarter of a mile, at the rate of. seven mile's ' an hour. The animal's attachment to horses singular— he travels with them to any distance without a guide'. CIRCUIT INTELLIGENCE'. Dumfries.— On Saturday last, the Circuit Court of Justiciary was opened hereby the Right Hon. Lord Pitmilly, when James Irving and Alexander M'Kay Fraser, lately residing at Highmoor, in the parish of Kirkpatrick- Fleeming;, were indicted at the instance of his Majesty's Advocate, for the crime of culpable homicide. The indictment set forth, that, upon the 27th dav of January last, irv the immediate vicinity of the house of Chapple- John Gow, labourer, some time residing at Nellsfield, in the parish of Grait- ney. The pannels pleaded not guilty. It appeared from the evidence adduced, that, on the day mentioned in the indictment, the deceased and the pannels had wrought together, and, at the close of the day. that they, in company with se- veral others, hud gone to the inn at Chappleknow, where they drank rather freely. They began each to boast of his strength ; and in the end they agreed to go out to wrestle or fight. The three first rounds the deceased, who was much the stouter man, knocked the pannel Irving down, and the Other pannel, frazer. interfered, pulled the deceased off Irving, and assisted him to get up. The deceased and Ir- ving then prepared to set- to again, and Irving struck the deceased on the left breast, or about the face. He feil freely backwards and his head struck a stone, or hard frozen height. He never moved or spoke. It appeared from the evidence of the medical gentlemen who examined the body, that death did not ensue from the blows, but from a con- cussion upon the brain received in the fall. The Jury returned a verdict, viva voce, finding the pannel Irving guilty, but recommended him to mercy ; and the other pannel Frazer not guilty, — Irving was ordered to be imprisoned for the ' space of one month in the tolbooth ot Dumfries ; and Frazer to be dismissed simpliciter from this bar. Stirling.— The Circuit Court was opened here oh the 15th by the Lord Justice Clerk and Lord Succoth, and Duncan Cameron, from Glasgow, accused of sheep- stealing, was found guilty, and sentenced to 14- years transportation. Ayr.— THe Circuit Court was opened here on the 17th by Lord Pilmilly. when Patrick or peter Campbell and John Potter, accused of theft, both pleaded guilty, and were each sentenced to four- teen years transportation, John Craig, private in. the 94th foot, accused of culpable homicide, was found not guilty., Charles Fleck or Affleck was found guilty, on his own confession, of falsehood and forgery of a bill, and sentenced to 14- years transportation. ^ Glasgow— On Thursday, April 25, John M'Cor- mick and Archibald Mitchell, accused of stealing £ 30 from a drawer in a public house at Paisley ; four men for mobbing and rioting at Greenock i Catherine M'. Donald, for stealing several articles from her master at Paisley— were found gulty.- - On Wednesday, W. Craig, vintner and rigger in Greenock, Was found guilty of deforcement; Wal- ter M'Inlay, gardener at Cordale, and Malcom Glen, Ferryhill, were accused of culpable homicide, by killing a woman With a shot whilst firing at mark on the 2d January, and were found not guilty. John Barett, seaman, accused of highway robbery, was acquitted. John M'Neil, accused of highway robbery, pleaded guilty,' and was or- dered to be transported . for 7 years. Felix M'Laughlin, collier, from Lesmahagow, was found guilty of two assaults ; as was John Cambell, hat- ter, for stealing hats t At the last Salford Sessions, 2 prisoners were sentenced to be transported for 14- years; 7 for 7 years ; 7 to be imprisoned 2 years; 17 to be im- prisoned 12 months; 1 to be imprisoned 0 months'; 13 to be imprisoned 6 months ; 7 to be imprison- ed 3 months'; 4- to be imprisoned 2 months ; 10 to be imprisoned 1 month; and - t to be imprison- ed 14 days. On Saturday, Lyon, Bennett, Houghton, War- burton, and Owen, at Lancaster; and Griffiths aud Wood, at Chester expiated their crimes by an ignominious forfeiture of their lives. Some of the Gentlemen of the Long Robe say, that the case of Bonaparte versus Bourbon was " Ejectment of the Title, while others insist that it was " forcible possession," and some that it was ejectment for non- payment of rent. DURHAM RACES— commenced on Wednesday the 19th inst. when the Trial Stakes of 20gs. each were won by Mr. D. Lambton's ch. c. by Cardinal York; the Old Stakes of 10gs. each, with 20gS. added, by Mr. Baker's br. t. brother to Herdsman.— On Thursday, the Gold Cup; Value 130gs. was won by Mr. Shafto's br. mare Arabella; and the Lambton Hunt Stakes of 5gs. each ( 10 subs ) by Mr. Lambton's b. geld. Rifle- man.— On Friday, the Maiden Plate of £ 50, with 20gs. added, was won by Mr. T. Hutchin- son's b. geld, by Sweet William ; aud Mr. Wes- tall's b. ni. by Young Beningbrough, beat Mr. B. J; Salvin's b. g. by Young Beninbrough.— On Saturday £ 50 given by the Members of the County, with £ 20 added, was won by Major Bowyer's Diabolus. HONEST MEn In GRAlN. ( From the Examiner. A. Well neighbour; the Corn- Bill, the Revo lutionary Corn- Bill, has not yet produced any of those frightful consequences which you seemed to anticipate. , B. No ; Bonaparte and the new war have swal- lowed the Corn- Bill'. A. Bonapnrte atid the new war ! Tell the Lord Mayor so, if you please. No; it is our honest, our all- accomplished House of Commons,— the refined, the elaborated intellect of the nation,— that we are to thank for averting the direct tend- ency and consequences of the Corn- Bill. B. How d'ye mean, friend ? I thought they intended to increase the value Of Bread by raising the price of Corn. A. They we're looking one way and rowing another.-— Whatever they intended, they legis- lated against the importation of foreign Corn, but forgot that foreign FLOUR might nevertheless be brought into the country, with advantage and with impunity. They enacted a Bill for the be- nefit, of foreign millers. But that's a secret; so mind you don't let it escape, MUM. To the EDITOR of the CArliSLE JOUrnAL. - ,. The Swallow, Bell, has arrived at Whitehaven from Jamaica.—- The Albion, Potts, and Anna, Parton , also be- longing to Whitehaven, are arrived at Antigua ;—. and be following vessels, all belonging to that port. are arrived at Barbadoes, viz.— Martha Brae, Parish; Cumberland, Barwise; Eleanor, Wise; Tobago, Caine; and Triton, Fox. LivERPOOl. imports.— 8 from W, Indies, colonial pro- duce; 2 Mediterranian, rags, gum, argol, spunge, shumac, marble, oil, juniper berries, alabaster, brimstone, cream tartar, capers, yellow berries, silk, fruit ; 1 Norway, tim- ber ; .2 Germany, wheat and beans ; 1 Holland, gin, seeds, bark ; 37 Ireland, provisions, & c.; and 25 coaster 3, chief- ly with grain. PORT CARLISle, April 21— 28. Sailed.— Mary Ann, Logan, for Preston, grain. Ma- rion, M'Clellan, for Liverpool, grain. SAIled.— Robert, M'Cune ; Susannah, Cockton— Li- verpool. Termagant, Walker; Active, Archer ; Isaac and Jane, Brown ; Ullysses, Todd , Jane, Asbridge ; Isabella, Hide; Nelson, Smith ; Experiment, Litster— British Ame- ! rica, ballast. Hibernia, Archer, British America, mer- 1 chant goods and passengers. WORKINGTON, April20- 27. ARriVED.— Peter, Hayton; Lord Wellington, Ker- mond— Isle of Man. Isabella, Spark; Dorset, Merriman — Belfast. Friends, Bell, Drogheda. Endeavour, Skel- ton, Skerries. Nicholas, Folder, Annan. Bolton, Thomp- son, Maryport. , I SAILed — Lord Wellington, Vermond ; Kitty & Molly, Lawson—- Isle of Man. Isabella, Spark ; Dorset, Merri- man ; Friends, Bell; Endeavour, Skelton— Dublin. Ni- cholas, Folder, Annan Peace, Jackson; Recovery, Harkness; Favourite, Moordaff— Liverpool. WHITEHAVEN, April 20— 27. ARRIVED.— 24. Skipness Castle, Douglas, Garliestown. ' Lady Elisabeth, Crabb, Isle of Man Mail .— 25. John, : Rooking; John & Joseph, Pagen— Dublin, ballast. New ! Triton, Beaden, Isle of Man, hides, & c. Two Sisters, ' Topping, Newry, flax.—-. George & Thomas, Lancas- j ter, Dublin, ballast.— 27. Samuel & Thomas, Hoba ; Tra- f veller, Dixon ; Ann, Goulding ; Kitty, Fisher ; Content,: Bell— Dublin, ballast Sterling, Canning, Kirkcudbright. [ Mary, Proudfoot, Duddon, slate. SAILED.— 24. Alexander & Jenny, Hunter, Dumfries. Draper, Grantham, Dublin, coals. Defence Cutter, Leo pard, on a cruise— 26. Lady Elisabeth, Crabb, Isle of Man Mail. New Draper, Barwise; Commerce, Camp- bell; John & Joseph, Pagen; John, Rooking; Fame, Wallace— Dublin, coals. NEWCASTLE, April 20— 67. ARRIVED.— Newcastle Packet, Clay, London, goods. Sailed— Hartford, Otway; Horatio, Coates; Cistus, Codling, London, goods. Cattle were very dull of sale at our market on Satur- day. Penrith Fair, on Monday, was extremely well attended with cattle, which Sold at reduced prices. The attempts to cultivate florin grass ( savs a Glasgow paper). have not prospered in Clydesdale,— the Crops be- ing, in general, ot the most miserable description. CARLISLE, April 22'. . N. B. The Carlisle Bushel is 3 Winchester. c Wheat... per bush 26s lid I Eggs per dozen Rye.. do 16s t) d | Green Hams per St.. ... 8s Od Barley...... dp.'. iOs ( Id Dried Hams... do lis Sd Oats .. do......... 1 Os od j Pork do 5s 6d Flour pr st.... 3.4d to OOd | Beef....... per lb... 7d tQ Od Oat- meal.... do... 2Scj to 30d , Mutton.... do 6d to Od Ryc- meal... d0..., 244 to OOd | Veal do...... ; d t'p pd Barh- nieal do.... lc'd to I8d | Butter...., do to pd Potatoes per hoop 4- id j Butter... per Jit kin fcO » Salmon, per lb 2s Od. SCOTLAND,— APRIL 21. REPEAL OF THE Corn LAWS— In the last number of the Carlisle Journal it Was stated that several petitions were in a state of forwardness . toward a repeal of the Corn Bill lately passed.— i We are informed that the people in almost every ' part of the country ate about to act with the same • spirit they formerly manifested. Petitions will be immediately forwarded from Govan, Eaglesham, ] Kilbride, Newmilns, Carmunnock, & c. for Re- pealing the Act passed this Session. But recent . circumstances strongly warrant us in the assertion; that no petition from the people, in support of t their just rights, will be of any avail, so long as those who sit in Parliament are placed in their - trust in the manner in which they now are. The Glasgow Address to the People is a model upon | ; which, we trust and believe, other bodies will work in it they refer their every grievance to the absence of that due consideration which - Ought to be had both for the feelings and interest • of the people ; and which is occasioned by a most ' | defective and corrupt system of representation. | Throughout all the populous districts of Scot- land ( which are the mauufacturing) the irritation against the corn- bill is extreme; and Symptoms have already been exhibited of no very pacific measure.— On Wednesday night, alter dismissing ( the Circuit Court of Glasgow, and so soon as their I Lordships left the new Court Hall, a cry of" No Corn Bill" was raised by certain people among the crowd, collected to witness the procession, and a few stones were thrown,', one of which, we are sorry to say, hit the Lord Justice Clerk on the shoulder, as the procession passed the east end of the Bridgegate. The crowd accompanied the soldiers to the barracks, and some stones ha- ving been thrown by them, three men were se- cured and lodged in the guard- house. ( From " FELLOW MEN— I again address you— not, ( as perhaps has been falsely represented) as a demagogue to inflame the passions of the vulgar; but as one who would, so far as in him lay, re- move those germs of discontent that, sooner or later, will produce most bitter fruit. In this, 1 think, I evince my true loyalty, and I dare to challenge the most imperious advocate for the •• existing order of things" to prove, that gross evils do not exist in our body politic,— or that the patient has greater chance of recovery, from the real cause of all his maladies being carefully Concealed f'rom him. To quackery of this description the nation owes great part of its miseries; but, to a certain description of persons, it brought great gain— You were told that you were well very well- fast improving in plumpness and appearance; bat by these sugared words they drained your purse,— nor did you discover, until that was empty, the cheat that had been played you. You well know, Gentlemen,— and therefore I shall not insist upon the position, that Parliamen- try Representation is the very root 0n the health of which depends the existence of the British Constitution. But if this root decay— if it be as- sailed by vermin, the whole trunk and branches will exhibit, in their verdless and rotten appear- ance, a direful contrast to wh it it was— " In its vigour the glory and pride of the wood." _ Alas ! the " oak of our fathers" has nearly fal- len a prey to the despoilers; but it belongs to YOU, my Countrymen, yet to lift up your voice against that monstrous and many- headed hydra which has devoured your liberties, and which threatens to devour you also. The vermin who prey Upon the root of our constitution do, indeed, stlil affect to loVe this noble monument, the growth of progressive Civilization, intelligence, and free- dom YeS ! they love it as vermin may ba con- sidered to love that substance which nourishes and shelters them; but you must have been con- vinced. by the occurrences of modern times, that, like rats. they would be the first to desert the which their own rapacity had miter- ing" against the infamous Corn Bill, I cannot en- tertain a doubt that you will hesitate again to come forward, for the purpose of securing to - yourselves and to your posterity those natural rights which belong to all men; and which the British constitution, in theory at least, secures to you, — viz. a full, fair, and free representation of the people in Parliament. In this glorious en- deavour the people of Scotland have taken the lead; and shall Our brethren of the kindred land neglect, to participate in the good work, and in that honour which must attend virtuous exertion, whether successful or not ? " I have not gained the victory," said Francis, . after the battle of Pavia ; but I have done more — I have deserved it!" A noble sentiment, and which you will bear in memory. Carlisle, April 2 7, 1815 CUMBRIENSIS. the grievances of the people- ? will they advocate for us a free, fair, and impartial representation in Parliament, eco- nomy in the public purse, and all honest and scrutinizing examination into every thing regarding tbe city? Let uS DEFEND a little from pompous pretension to tbe private sincerity of the heart. They complain. Sir, that you are the " propagator of sedition" and fomentor of rebel- lion." It would have looked as well if they had particu- larised instances. I ask them to substantiate as proofs I what they so grossly assert ; but they fly from the fact to those qualms of conscience' they are suddenly stricken with whenever " truth is regarded.'' What a palpable instance in their allegation that your Paper has not been an impartial channel for the dissemination of " loyal and rational" principles of " civil and religious government ?" In regard to tbe latter— where is the provincial Paper, not purely evangelical, which has devoted so large a por- tion of is columns to religions communication as the Carlisle Journal; and as to, the other, no man less than a government retainer would find it easy to ferret out any thing of a rebellious or subverting tendency. In vain may they cull an apostrophe ( suited to their purpose) from the eloquent Burke. The apostate states- man sat snag under a pension of £ 1000 a year ere he found it convenient to denounce the nation ; and, for aught I know, some Of the worthy members of the Patriot may be drifted under something like the same shelter. I feel happy, how- ever, amidst this tangled maze, to see one solitary light gleaming in the wild ; and, however meant, I thank them for calling our attention to the memorable revolution of 1688;— the charter of the people and the fabric of the con- stitution will prove no bad foil against the innovations of tyranny and despotism. Whatever impression may be at- tempted to be imposed on the minds of the country rela- tive to the necessity of another Paper, the motive from whence it proceeds is too glaring and notorious to be sup- ressed or concealed ; and whatever merit they may as- sume in their loyalty, the real reason is too well known ever to be palliated or glossed over. Where is their sense of shame ?— where are those delicate and re- fined feelings of honour that would disdain to stoop to a paltry subterfuge to mislead the public mind? It is not i so much. Sir, because you advocated the general weal ( though sin enough in their eyes) that stirred up opposi- on and condensed malignity against you— you dared to ring forward the transactions of the city, and from that moment your ruin was contemplated. Whether tbe present Prospectus is the production of their newly enlisted Editor, or a compilation of their con- centered talents, it does little credit either to their taste or ; , character. We did at least expect from a Paper, stigma- j islng personalities as odious, and contention as mis- ; chievous, the common decencies of decorum, if not tbe 1 enlightened expansion of a liberal intellect,— a temperate and explicit declaration of its doctrine and principles, instead of an indecent and insidious attack upon you, whose only crime is your unbiassed honesty, and who has be- en pursued with vindictive inveteracy only because you, would not give up every principle of honour, and sacri- fice the independence of yO'Ur Paper to party views and faccillating servility. Continue, Sir, to pursue the path of rectitude and vir- tue safe in the affections of your readers; they will cherish your cause, for it is their own: and if ihe unhappy state of our country, and inexcusable waste and weakness of government preclude us tbe more delightful enjoyment of praising, the fault is not yours— it is that of those who, placed at tbe helm, have injured the cargo, ransacked the chests, and run the vessel of the nation on a lee- shore; where, without the aid of an abler captain, and more skilfull sailors, she must inevitably be destroyed. ARMIN. " Rhapsodical effusions of this stamp are usually found to be extremely grateful to many readers; especially as the writers of them, whenever they appeal to facts, rarely he- sitate in their assertion through any qualms of conscience re- specting TRUTH," I did not know it was usual to be trou- bled with " qualms of conscience" in relating truth ;" but it is an anomaly of language worthy of the cause. noble air of unsuspicious honesty, which he shed over the whole portraiture, gave a ten- fold lustre to the tire which burst forth in his indignant re- proaches of the Senate, and the invectives against the accusers of his friend. In the latter- mentioned scene he appeared to particular ad- vantage. This energy was not " consilii expers, it was faithful to nature, and deserved the ap- plause it obtained. It is in such passages^ that - Mr. M'Cready's genius particularly evinces itself, j In painting tlie « furious starts, the whirlwinds ot the soul," he rushes at once into the feelings of ' his author, and, " Monte decurrens velut amnis," hurries on the mind of his auditors with a force ; at once admirable and irresistable. Perhaps his consciousness of this excellence makes him some- ; times carry it to a fault. For in several of Ins more familiar passages the rapidity of his utter- ance might have been tempered, without detract- ing from the merits of the scene. On the whole it was, as we stated on Thursday, a very effective performance, and justly entitled to our praise." " The repetition of Shakespeare's Othello, on Thursday evening, gave Mr. M'Cready an oppor- tunity of exhibiting both the diversity and ex- tent of his powers. His vain attempt to con- ceal the racking emotions of his heart in the line Not a jot," quent variations of price: and, in the event of scarcity, the sufferings cf the community are uni- versally ascribed to its mal- administration. All confidence in its purity or wisdom is thus shaken — the people are apt to become turbulent and discontented— the seeds of domestic dissension sown— and time alone is necessary to bring to maturity the bitter fruits. IMPORTANT STATE PAPERS. THE NEW TREATY AGAINST BOnaPARTE. There has appeared in thie Newspapers a copy of the Declaration, entered Into between Russia, Prussia, Austria, and Great Britain-, on the 25th March, in consequence of the entrance of Bona- parte into France, but our limits will not permit us to give more than the following part of it:-- Article 1st The above- mentioned Contracting Powers solemnly engage to combine the strength of their respec- tive States, in order to preserve inviolate in all its condi- tions the ratification of the treaty of Peace concluded at Paris on the 31st May, 1814, as well as tbe conventions entered into at tbe Congress at Vienna to carry it into effect. Thirdly The High Contracting Powers solemnly en- gage not to lay down their arms, but with the consent of each other, unless they have accomplished the object of the war as pointed out in the 1st article of the treaty, and until they have entirely deprived Bonaparte of every pos- sibility of occasioning disorder, and of renewing his at- tempts to usurp the Sovereign Power in france. This new Treaty appears to have been entered into in total ignorance of the eVents that have taken place in France, for it speaks of the assis- tance which Lords XVIII. can furnish in aid of the common cause against Bonaparte ( supposing his Majesty to be still in power), and of the ne- cessity of adopting measures to prevent the lat- ter from being " able to renew his attempts to obtain the chief power in France;" while, at the time of the treaty being signed, he had actually accomplished that object. PAPERS RELATIVE TO ITALY. The papers relative to Lord Wm. Bentinck's instructions, whilst acting on the Coast of Italy, have been laid before the House ot Commons, and printed. The general substance of these pa- pers authorises the British commander to en- courage the efforts of the Italians to shake off their yoke, and to assist them with arms, & e. for that purpose; but not to encourage them to any premature exertion^ Which prudential considera- tions might not justify. He was not, however, to embody any Italian troops under the pay of Great Britain. LETTER IN THE HAND- WRITING OF HIS MAJESTY THE EMPEROR TO ALL THE SOVEREIGNS OF EUROPE. Paris, April 4, 1815. " SIRE, MY Brother— You have no doubt learned in the course ot last month mv return to France, my entrance into Paris, and the departure of the family of the Bour bons. The true nature of those events must now be made known to your Majesty.— They are the results of an irre sistible power, the results of the unanimous , with of a great nation which knows its duties and its rights The dynasty which force had given to the French people was not fitted for it: the Bourbons neither associated with the national sentiments nor manners— France has therefore separated herself from them : her voice called for a libe- rator: the hopes which induced me to make the greatest sacrifices for her have been deceived : I came; and from the spot where I first set my foot, the love of my people has borne me into the heart of my capital. The first wish of my heart is to repay so much affec- tion by the maintenance of an honourable peace. The restoration of the Imperial Throne Was neccesary for the happiness of the French people. It is my sincerest desire • nance of the repose of Europe. Enough of glory h shone by returns on the colours of the various nations.- The vicissitudes of fortune have often enough occasioned , great reverses followed by great success. • " A more brilliant arena is now opened to Sovereign . and I am the first to descend into it. After having pre- To the Editor of the CArLISLE JourNAI.. MR EDITOR— When a nation has been plunged by a series of absurd and oppressive measures into a depth of calamtiy and suffering, which trifles with endurance and defies confidence; surely some little indulgence may be permitted our exacerbated feelings, if they cannot always be restrained within ihe bound, of a fastidious and queru- lous compl isance. If redress is denied, allow us at least tlie consolation of complaint: it soothes the mind in its miseries, and softens the agonies of despair. Dreadful, indeed, would he the time, and pregnant with mischief, should this last privilege of the subject be absorbed ill the overwhelming power of an arbitrary government; but a prudent Minister will wisely forbear where he has much to lose and little to obtain ; and it is but too frequently owing to the indiscreet zeal of those on whom tbe execu- tive functions devolve, that the real liberty of the subject is so little studied, and so crudely defined. I have been naturally led to these observations, on reading the prospectus of a new Paper, entitled « The Patriot" ( and reflecting on the cause which brought it in- to existence"),— a paper swelled with professions so delu- sive and ambiguous, with slander so vile and detesable as at once to identity its origin and intentions. After two solemn periods spent in encomium on the liberty of the press and the blessings of our happy constitution, we are led into a chaos, so despicable of precept — so wretched, as requires a mind ot no common stamp to reconcile or avow — the low subterfuges into which it is led to bring round its primary purpose are worthy indeed the dark ages o. f ignorance and barbarism. We know and lament the evils of an unprincipled press; but what benefit in life' is unalloyed ? and it any one example depicts its bale- fal perversion and prostitution more than another it is the scurrilous and calumnious language exhibited in the prospectus alluded to. The insidious sneer about con- temtible abilites and miserable attainments," ol dark insinuatoins— and " flagrant assertion,"— but ill become men preaching the blessings of religion and depre- RENEWAL OF THE PROPERTY TAX. Frow our Parliamentary proceedings it will hi tain persons any concern, the " British Inquisition" is to be again revived. It has been quaintly remarked, that it is doubtful whether the renewal of the In- come Tax was brought forward on account of the war; or whether the war was commenccd for sake of the Income Tax. This, however, is not doubt- ful,— that if this measure be once renewed, it will never be taken off. It is so fruitful of patronage — so extensive in its effects— so happily calculated to increase the influence of the Crown— and to annihilate the stubborn spirit of independence in the country; that it will be clung to with an avi- dity which nothing but the united, loud, and de- termined voice of the people can overcome. If it were really a tax upon property— that is, if a just distinction were made between income deri- ved from real property descending from father to son, or capable of bequest, and that which is the produce of talent and industry, which depends on the life, health, and faculties of the individual, and which will perish with him; much might be said its favour. It might be a proper substi- tute for many others, if not for most of all our other taxes; but, in its present form, no one Can deny that it is at once the most grievous and the most insulting of all our taxes; It adds the most degrading, personal calumny on all who are wan- tonly surcharged; since it grossly imputes to them the fraud of a false return— and from this pitiful act of oppression the Commissioners Cannot pro- tect the most honourable man in the community, nor rescue him from the disgrace of having false- hood imputed to him. Tiie Commissioners are mere mutes, bound to an ignominous submission to the mandates of the Surveyor and Assessor, who have a per centage on whatever they can ex- tort. In the name of common sense, are we to have a war at this expence ? or can any war, short of that in which our own honour is concerned, be worth such a sacrifice ot our feelings and of our constitution ? We trust that the nation will again pronounce its mind on the subject. We readily admit that taxes must be raised, and we cordially join with those who say that injustice must not be done to the national creditor,— but let justice be done to all. It is as inquitous to take 10 per cent, from the income of a man, whose income ceases with his health, while no more than 10 per cent, is taken from a person whose estate descends to his heirs, as it would be to reduce the three per cents, to two per cent. MISCELLANEOUS NEWS! British GENEROSITY.— It is understood that in return for the abolition of the Slave Trade, north of the equator, it has been agreed by the British Legation at Congress, that Portugal should, have the remission of her debt to the amount of 300,000l. and that her merchants should have full compensation for the slave ships captured by the English cruisers. SeVeral respectable Members of the Corpora- tion and of the Livery of London have signed a Requisition, which has been presented to the LORd Mayor, to procure a Meeting both of the Com- mon Council and the Common Hall. The object of these Meetings is, to take into consideration Addresses or Remonstrances in a suitable form, to prevent any precipitate measures that may he undertaken by Ministers to plunge this country into a protracted and destructive war, until it shall have been ascertained that every attempt to preserve peace, by fair and honourable negocia- tion, shall have been disappointed. Similar Meet- ings are also intended to be held, with the view, if possible, to avert the renewal of the oppressive and inquisitorial Tax on Income. Part of the Bonaparte family have passed through Vienna on their way to an Hungarian fortress. The Duchess of Angouleme arrived in London on Friday. The British residents in Dunkirk have, it is re- ported, received orders to quit that town. The Mayor of Bourdeaux, Count De Lynch, is arrived in London, and is now resident at the Pulteney Hotel, At the grand ceremony of the Investiture of the numerous Band of Grand Crosses and Com- manders of the Order of the Bath at Carlton- house, nothing could be more animated and joy- ous than the countenances of all the new Knights But as they came forth from the presence into the Anti- Chamber, there was a card put into every Knight's hand, on the back of which was this sig- nificant memorandum—" Lord Chamberlain fees, 108l 2s. !!! " Thus comes the reckoning when the feast is o'er " Not less than ninety- four of these cards were Royal Highness himself to settle with his Cham- was beautifully natural, and the climax or passion t( to which he afterwards rose seemed to electrify the house, who testified their admiration by loud i and long- continued plaudits." t " On Saturday evening, Mr. M'Cready recei- t ved, as usual, great applause in the concluding t scenes of the Stranger." 1 i IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. | i HOUSE Of LORDS. Nothing of any public interest whatever has ! occurred in this House since our last. « « — HOUSE OF COMMON'S. WEDNESDAY, April 19— The Chancellor of the Exchequer, pursuant to notice, moved " That the House should resolve itself into a Committee ot Ways and Means, to which the Property Tax Acts should be referred." Mr. Whitbread op- posed the Speaker's leaving the Chair, until an explicit declaration was made by the Minister, whe- ther the country was or was not at war ? A long discussion followed, in which the impolicy of the war was at considerable length, reprobated. In the course of the debate Mr. Brand moved, as an amendment, " That the discussion on the Pro- ' perty Tax should be postponed to that night fort- ; night," which was negatived upon on division. The House then resolved itself into a Commit- tee of Ways and Means, in which the Chancellor [ of the Exchequer proposed a Resolution for the , revival of the Property Tax, which was agreed to, - and the report ordered to be received to morrow. It is proposed to renew the Tax without any modification for one year In the course of the debate the consolidation of the Irish and English Exchequers was alluded to by the Chancellor of the Exchequer, and the necessary consequence of adopting a reciprocal plan of taxation. A motion by Mr. P. Grenfell was negatived, relative to the production of an account of balances 1st February, 1807, to ] st April, 1S15. In jus- , tification of his opposition to the motion, Mr. Vansittart stated, that the House having accepted, three months ago, a loan of three millions, with- out interest, upon an understanding that no in- quiry should be made into the balances in their hands, they could not in point of good faith enter into any new inquiry, until the year for which tile loan was accepted had expired!!! ' THURSDAY.— The proposition for a renewal of the Income Tax was submitted by Mr. Vansit- tart. After a motion for postponing the consi- deration of the question had been negatived by a majority of 183 to 58, the proposition was adopted, The tax is to be the same as before it last expired, and the continuance of it is proposed to be for one year. Mr. V. Fitzgerald disavowed any in- tention on the part of Government to introduce the Income Tax, at present, into Ireland. FRidAY.— An animated debate took place in the House of Commons, on the subject of the new - Treaty. Questions were put to Ministers, as to its authenticity, and as to its being incorrect, Lord Castlereagh said, that the copy which had been given to the public did certainly contain the substance of a Treaty signed by thp Plenipo- tentiaries of the different Powers, but that it had not yet been ratfied, and that the Prince Regent would ratify it, with a Declaration explanatory of certain points contained in it. MR. WM. M'CKEADY. The following notice of this rising actor ap- pears in the Freeman's Journal ( Dublin Paper), of the 21st inst:— " Our limits on Thursday precluded any but a general observation on the merits of the pre ceding evening's performance. The Play of Ve- nice Preserved abounds in brilliancy of expression and striking situation Mr. M'Cready's con- ception of Pierre was forcibly correct, and his execution for the most part masterly. The gene- rous bluntness, untainted by affectation, and the TIIE CORN BILL. ( extract froM THE EdiNburgh REVIEW.) If we once interfere to regulate markets— if we once enter upon such a course of perilous legis- lation,— by what new principles on we mean to regulate our future proceedings? At present corn is abundant and cheap ; and we are called upon for an artificial rise of price. But supposing, in the event of a scarcity and a high price, that we are required by a discontented and infuriated populace to pass a law for the purpose of redu- cing the price, what satisfactory answer can he made to this apparently just demand ? When corn was abundant and cheap, we passed a law for the purpose of rectifying to the land- owner the evil of too low a price ; and when corn is scarce and dear, what reason can we offer for re- fusing to redress the still more grievous evil of a high price? Formerly, indeed, we might have replied, that the freedom of trade was a sacred principle which We dared not presume to vioiate — that both justice and public liberty gave every man a right to dispose of his. property to the best advantage— aud that all restrictions were perni- cious, even to those in whose behalf they were imposed But, after passing a law for the pur- pose of raising the price of bread, we can no lon- ger maintain this commanding tone of moderation and justice: we can no longer even oppose rea- son to the fury of a misguided populace. An- other effect, which necessarily results from mea- sures of this sort, is, that government, by tam- pering with the price of provisions, becomes re- sponsible in the eyes of the people for all subse- ture but that resulting from the advantages of peace, and no other struggle but the sacred one of felicity for our people. " France has been pleased to proclaim with candour this noble object of her unanimous wish. Jealous of her independence, the invariable principle of her policy will be the most rigid respect for the independence of other nations : if such then, as I trust they are, are the personal sentiments of your Majesty, general tranquillity is secure for a long time to come, and justice, seated on the confines ot the various States, will, of herself, be sufficient to guard the frontiers. I am," & c. & c. & c. LOUIS XVIII. TO THE FRENCH NATION. PROCLAMATION.' Louis, by the Grace of God, King of France and Na- varre, to those of our dear children to whom these shall come, greeting : He who has deceived you for the last ten years is come now to deceive you again. Fifteen days are almost passed away since he seated himself by treachery on that throne to which your wishes had called me. Already does Eu- rope know this, and already does she advance to dethrone him. She advances, Frenchmen ! Her innumerable phalanx- es will soon pass your frontiers ;— but Europe is no longer your enemy, I have reconciled you to her. Henceforth you will behold in these strangers, otherwise so formi- dable, no other than generous allies, who come to help you to shake off the voice of oppression. All the soldiers of Europe march under the same banner, and it is that of the lily. Broken by age, and by the misfortunes of 25 years, I cannot say to them as my grandfather did, rally under my white plume, but I shall follow them closely to the field of honour.— Frenchmen ! It is the vain illusion ot glory amongst you which has led you astray. My arms are open to you— come and throw yourselves into them. Frenchmen ! who amongst you would wish to bear arms against me ? I am not your enemy ; I am your King; I am the brother of Louis XVI. I come as Henry IV. to attack and vanquish a new faction. I come a se- cond time to bring you peace and happiness. "( Signed) LOUIS. Frankfort, April 15, 1815. STATE PAPER RELATIVE TO THE FAMILY OF BONAPARTE. The following is a brief abstract of the papers relative to the person and family of Napoleon Bonaparte, which have been laid before Parlia- ment, :—. No. 1. is a letter from Lord Castlereagh to Earl Ba- thurst, dated Paris, Aprils, 1814, It states that Bon - parte had passed an act of abdication on the 4th ( qu 6th) of that month : that an assurance had been given to him by the Emperor of Russia and the Provisional Govern-' ment of France of a pecuniary provision of 6,000,000 francs, with a safe asylum in the island of Elba. The act in question was deposited in the hands of Ney, Caulin- court, and Macdonald, to be given up on the execution of engagements on the parts of the allies to the before- mentioned effect. A convention was accordingly drawn up, and would have been executed on the 10th ; but on that day Lord Castlereagh reached Paris, and stated his objection to such a measure. On the other hand it was urged, that Bonaparte had a considerable number of troops at Fontainbleau; that intrigues might be apprehended in the army, and at Paris; that many of the French officers attached importance to some arrangement favourable to their chief, in satisfaction of their personal honour, before they left him; and finally, that if this was reifi- ed, there might be danger of a civil war, and great effusion of blood. berlain. A million and a half of ball cartridges were shipped on Monday, from the ordnance wharf at Chatham, for Belgium ; every preparation ap- pears to be making in the ordnance department for supplying the consumption of a protracted warfare. Six thousand horses are ordered to be purchased immediately for the service of the ar- tillery. The American expedition against the Algir- ines is fitting out upon a more extensive scale than was at first deemed necessary, the piratical states apprized of the attack, having adopted very for- midable defensive measures. The forts and castles' along the Barbary Coast are said to be well mounted ; and the slaves and banditti, of which the army consists, are estima- ted at sixty thousand. An insurrection has burst forth in Corsica, un- der one Sandreschi, with a considerable number of insurgents, in favour of Bonaparte. Sir Henry Mildmay has signified to his friends that he intends to receive the hand of Lady Rose- berry in marriage, the instant that this unfortu- nate Lady is legally divorced by her present Lord. CRIM. Con. IN HIGH Life.— Lord had for some time suspected his Lady of a criminal intercourse with Col. .— On Saturday, he- went to his father's seat in the country. He had previously communicated his suspicion to his un- der butler, and one of the footmen, enjoining them to watch the Colonel closely, whenever he should come to the house. His Lordship's commands were obeyed, not only with care, but with inge- nuity. The Colonel is a musical man, a proficient on the violin, and his pretence for visiting the Lady so frequently was to improve the taste she had acquired at a boarding- school. A note from him wis intercepted, in which there was a great deal of love, but nothing of music. It appointed Monday morning for visiting the Lady. Before that time, the observers of her Ladyship had bored a hole through the floor, under one of the sofas in her dressing- room, and had passed a wire through it, which communicated with a lower apartment. One of the spies concealed himself Under this sofa ; the other took his station in the room below. At the moment when the former wished to have an additional witness, he pulled the wire, and his associate immediately made his appearance in the dressing- room. The parties were thus placed beyond all hope of explanation The footman went down to his Noble . Master that night by the mail- coach ; and on Monday morn- ing, at 7 o'clock, his Lordship arrived in town. He drove immediately to an hotel, the Lady re- maining at his house, in street The gal - lant is near forty, the brother of an Irish Peer - the Lady three aud twenty. This unhappy young woman brought her husband a very large fortune. CARLISLE :— Printed by FRANCIS JOLlie, Scotch- Sheet, and published at his Compting Office, second Door in the lane opposite to in Town- Hall.
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