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The Morning Chronicle from London, Greater London, England • 3

London, Greater London, England
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

SONG OF THE GRENADIERS. OLD BAILEY. 4 TT Ti MIRROR OF FASHION. months' impnscmmeni, and a fine af fifty francs, and mulcted liimof one half of bis nay for live years. The Prevowl Court, on Monday last, -condemned four persona for making iue of wditiou discourse.

Two of them, belonging to the artillery, had and s-ounded two persons for opposing their sentiments. One of thee was transported fof life the other to two year imprisonment. The 5 per Cents, left off yesterday at 58 f. 55 and Bank Shares st 1057 f. 50 c.

OF DEPUI'IES, A rittt, g. The Sitting commenced at une o'clock. Mr. Laiue. the President, in t'at' Chair, The PiiESiOEN I have to rommunic.lte to the Chamber a letter trom Ctio Duke of Utchelieu, President of the Council of JiJinisurs.

rAiiis.Ariui, H. Mr. Pkesidcnt I have reported to the King your intention or rcsinnins the office of President of the Chamber of De-J-iuisjs iiis Majesty has- directed me to request of you, and, if necessary, to order you on Iris part, to continue to preside over the Clumber, at lean until the discussion on the ISudget be terminated. 1 hope, therefore, tliat you will not refuse to comply with the wish of the King. 1 Mr.

1 'resident, the assurance of mv hieh consideration- (Signed) ill CM liLlEU." The Prkstobnt. 'I his letter explains the cause of the President' presence in the Chair. The minutes are now about to tie read. A great nprrhrr of voices Print, print. The President.

I her; of the Chamber not to insist upon my putting the question ot printing to the vote. The affair is entirely of a nature, and She letter tviil be published. Let the 0 read. 11. DE R.

1. A read the minutes of yesterday's sitting. The Chamber that the plan of Elections should be taken into conMeration to-morrow, and the Budget on Saturday at noon. CHAMBER OF PKNitS. After the minutes had been read, a Member rose, and moved tiddlers to the King, praying his Majesty to order his Minister for For.

ign Affairs to write to ail the Courts of Europe, proposing to open general ttegtciations with the Powers, inJyc sji 1 to respect the flags ot European 11a-rjo put end to the slavery of Christians. im ron.tqnence of the exposition of the motives of tin's NVhirli was fubmitted to the Chamber, it was decided 'iieio iti-nund for taki-g it into consideration. It will be ruitber Jeveloped by the Mover in an early sitting. from this We now learn that the Pope, a zealous protector, of the of Loyalv, in concert with the French Court, has adapted the double determination of formally re-establishing the Jesuits, and also annulling the Concordat, As thinrjs go on, it really would not be astonishing to hear, that the Inquisition was also restored in France, in imitation of what litis been done in Spain. It is thus that the French nation, enlightened by phileRophers and publicists of our own school, after proceeding, for the space of twenty-five years, under the growth of the Arts and Sciences' in Europe, and nfrer even making; impiudent efforts to outstrip the course of time, and anticipate the results of experience and wisdom, all at once beholds its new government, seek to let loose the springs of the national mind, and to make it rapid ly fall back to the 9th and loth centuries, whilst its neighbours are hastening on to the 20th.

One of the immediate effects of the abrogation of the Concordat, is the expulsion of the Curates and Bishops, who had sworn iidelitv to the gornment of their country, and not to the Pope. We see among ourselves severnl Curates and Prelates who had remained behind, and whose places, according to their own definition, were hitherto occupied by intrusive revolutionaries now prepiiing to return home. Hence, then, must a serious schism arise in the Gallican Church. On tlie one side, we have the old Emigrant Ministers bringing in their train fanaticism, tythes, and feudality, and on the other, the national who had never deserted their flocks, and who had been content with a salary, by no burdensome to the nation; It is impossible for a moment to suppose, that the people will not distinguish between the merits of these two classes, whence it must follow, that the Court of France is only seriously adding to the number of its enemies, without really serving the cause of the Gospel. PtirttP Street stood indidled capitally entering the dwelling-house ef the Honourable E- Eir.lleyi and stealing therein a great quantity of wearing apparel', tne property of Edward.

Parsons. The Jury found. turn Guilty or stealing only. He was then in hcled for breaking and entering the dweliingthmise of Archibald John, Primrose; Esq. commonly called Earl of Roseberry, and.ster.Hng therein a.

variety of articles of wearing apparel, the property of Charles Hons. Charles Hous demised that he i3 postillion to the Earl of Uu3tr-bcrryj the stables were -in. South Portland Mews tiie of February, about half-past nine.o'ciock, the witness saw thfe stalli- quite secure; he returned at ten o'clock, and discovered the door had been broken open; behind the door-he found a tobacco pipe, matches, a box coat, greatcoat, and other ail icles were missing. 1 James Marsh, coachman to the Earlof Roseberry.dpposed.toas the box coat and were his; a cover cloth, aw produced was the property (if the Ear! of Roseberry. -A constable produce some shirts, waistcoats, stockings.

'out-Hl the prisoner's lodgings, all of which Hous as hi, property. The evidence being closed, Mr. Ado lpiivs suhmttrcd that the description of the prosecutor in tlie in idtmvt was incurred he was there described as A rrhibald John hsq. commonly called Earl of Roseberry and as he is a Peer of tne Real.T, though not a Peer ot Parliament, he cbuld not be as Esquire, Mr. Alley said there was upon 'he face of tlie record to leave, out the intermediate pants consequently the Esquire was a part ot the title as cou.

be is-pettsed with. After considerable argument; the P.eeorucr went to eonsult with the Common Serjeant, ana, on. returning, snia he should certainly reserve the point for the consideration ot the Judges. The prisoner was again capitally indicted for bteaking ana entering file stables adjoining the dwelling-house of Lieut. Gen.

Charles llaf.ton, and stealing a witch, two great coats, sleets, gowns, pillow cases, and a great quantity of the property of Isaac Morgan, and a pistol, the property -of General Barton. These buing proved, the 'Jury, without hesitation, found the prisoner Guilt Death. There wcru five other indictments of a against tbe prisoner, upon which the Ct.urt. did- not tlrnk proper to try him. Tlie prosecutors in-all the cases beinij'bresent, they wens ordered to be paid their expenres.

any as i.ts. a clerk in the employment of Messrs. Dn- audioneers and lard surveyors, of the enr-roml, was con- Jiclwi of enibezzung and anpropn.iting to own use, uc of 18I. ys- pd ta'him by Mr. account oi his employers: was recommended to mercy, The following were capitailv convictud Rojiert hreaking'and entering the dwelling house of Richard stealing three table cloths, three silver spoons, value 4C.S.

and upwards, his property. jo.HM Hiiown, tor stealing a large quantity of silk, value 151. of Heur Liscotrih, in bio dwelling joss Verbosk, for burglariously breaking and entering the dwelling-house of Richard Levett, and stealing three table clothsj three silver spsojis, iiis.propety. Attempt at Assassination. Yesterday morning abnus ten o'clock, an Mr.

James Divies of Hanover-stteet., was returning home tlirotigh after spending the evening with -some friends, a young Kiah of respeCbitde and address came up to him and presented a at his breast. Mr. Davies instantly -held tip his hand to ward it off, when the other fired, but tyrovidenlially without effect -Mr. Davies cried nut murder as as heeoiild; tlie other struck him with the pistol across the head, on which they closed; and both fell.

The cry of "watch," springing ct rattles, ami the report of the jiittol alarmed some of the neighbours, who instantly repaired to the spot; some. of tliem recognised. Davies, and accompanied him to the watch house, where he gave charge of his assailant, who on being asked what was his motive for such a diabolical attempt, said he had done it in his. own defence. He refused to send for any friends, saying lie would explain.every lliing before the Magistrate.

I he Constable of the night asked him. why lie carried loadsd pistols abu- He replied, he was a gun-smith hy trade, and had tne pistol to that his name was. Joseph Kingston, rer.i.iiug hi Angel-court, Long-acre. He War, then searched, and a iusk uu! ot powder and another flask full of slugs and large shot was unJ upon him, but he refused to account why he had such things about him, saying he would answer any questions put -to him by the magistrate. Whether robbery or murder was his ubje is not as yet He is kept in close custody; QtfE-SQtMRE All information was laid against uiur Gentlemen, of great celebrity in the spurfin world, for tli unlawful game of hazard, at.

a. gamh.g house in St. James 9, by which they became liable to the penalty of jol. agr-eeably ttf the Ail of Parliament. Saturday be.irg the day appointed, they; attended before F.

B. Plestow, the sitting Magistrate, with Mr. Andrews, Mr. Adolphtw. and Mr.

Belli, 13 a 11 11 for the other parties, inquired if four groom porters, witnesses in the case, had not been summoned being answered they were, he desired they should be ing answered, he expressed a licpe that the investigation would be postponed. Mr. ANBitsws it was-usual on all occasioii3-to matte a regular affidavit to shew that the. partieii were not prepared for their defence. The Magistrate had a discretionary power, hut it was onlv exercised where proof was given of its necessity oa such occasions as The information wsa laid on the first, of April, and there was sufficient time since to bring forth evidence.

Mr. Barry The witnesses are in the employ of your client? or their friends, which is sufficient reason why they would not come forward. 1 Mr. Adolt litis spoke to the negligence of the persons serving, the summonses, for not serving chem on the individuals peo su-iaiiy. The Magistrate said he would grant a to bring uj these witnesses, and directed the case to stand over for a fiitur ilaV- i Public Office, For a great number years pas; it has been cu totnary for a.

great concourse of peopjt toassemblp at Chelsea 011 Good Friday, for the purpose-of purchasing hot cross biins at the celebrated Bun Shop. con; fusion of. hfej years has been.sojtreat, that a party cif the liov'r stret Patrole have attended tt keep peace and ortter. A nii.mlver of idle arid evil disposed persons have talwn advantage of th iiu.iiereus assemblage and have converted it into a fair, ijl Which various illeg-d games to defraud the thoughtless mnltt tude, such as Black ami White Cock, Under Seven and over Seven, Koyal Sport, tc were introduced. On Fri.lay morn' ing, however, tliey were disturbed, and.

John Da-'ison and a it Davisn taken iiito custody hy Humphreys and other belonging to the Office, and were examined oil Saturday befnm Mr. tiiniie. Charles Hurnphrevs described the great concourse of peoplu issembU-d-ou Friday morning near the Five Fields, Chelsea, so that it hacl evc-i-v appearance of a Fair. The prisoner, John Davison, had before him a mimed oil cloth, on tressels, so as to answer the purpose of a table to gamble on, and a boy with three dice, to play at a game he understood to -be called Royal Sport. He proceeded, to take hini into custody; and seized the table and money.

The prisoner iutreated htm to let him go, aqd said, if he would, lie would give him more thaa the. Magistrates would for taking him. J-isenli Ounman said he tfa.s with' Humphreys, and seized Mary Davison. She had a before lic-r, black and white Cocks painted on it, for the purpose of playing at the game known by that name. The prisoners were committed as rogues and vagrants to House of Correction.

Mr. Charles Phillips, the Irish Barrister, whose eloquence the Crim. Can. Cause, Guthrie v. Sterne, him so distinguished a place in public estimation as an Orator, had already established his fame by his both in 1 rose and ere.

His Loves of Gelestine and St. Aubert, 1 vols, is a Romance the style of Rousseau, and to this is prefixed a very correCi likeness. The Consolations of Erin, originally appeared under the high sanation of the Prince Regent as did the Isle, a Poem, whose merits obtained him the enviable appellation of the Hard of Erin. It is unrivalled, and may well be regarded the glory of Ireland, a country equally illustrious tor its pen and its sword. Advertisement from the Mansion House, respecting carriages laking up tlie company after dinner, read Cliarlotte-row, instead of George-street.

"births. fin Saturday last, in Park-street, Grosvenor-square, the Ladf of John Tyrrell, Esq. of a son. On the 7th mst. at 1.5, yjiu evMju-street, iuc A.auy ui a-, tf.

Campbtll, Esq fjq. of Barbreck, N. of a daughter. Lady- Eljlabath Cole, of a daug! On tjnotl iter, at Twirkeriham. ()n Fri.Iay last, the lariy of ft.obsrS Rickards, Esq.

M. in of a daughter. On' Thursday last, at St. George's, Hanover-square, Anthony Austen, Esq. of Alderly, Gloucestershire, second son of I'My-v." A listen, Esq.

of Clapton, Middlesex, to Sylh Ki-cardo, second daughter of David Ricardo, Esq. of Upper rook-street, and of Gatscofi.b Park, (Jlottcestershirey The happy pair immediately set off for Paris. i5-. In Ireland, in the 17th vear of his age, Charles, eldest son of the late O. B.

Hartwell, E.q. and nephew to the Earl el On Friday, at Hoddesdon, ia the county ot Hertford, William Christie, Esq. in the 2.3d year of his age. On. the 7th instant, Frances, wife of.

Henry Eyre, Esq. ft Roileigh Grange, HantSj EXCHANGE per Cent. Rett: 60 S9i '7 erCt-Naoli Lottery 11cke Mh I one Ann. if 1-16 4 Cans, forac. Iff T.BISH Stock-Broker.

4. liToirvVA't'KK tti LOtNOUiS OitiiDul. I '-h is tain, after 4 I Even, 31 mm. l'-tr 4 1IY r. CAMt'llELL.

Upon the plains of Flanders, Pur fathers long ago, They fpunht like i-t- A.NDF.R Beneath oh!; And still in fields of conquest, Our val'ur bright has shone. With Wpt.ri! and And Mooait and. Wellington, Our plumes have wav', fin That ne'er shall bo forgot. Where 11 a mighty squadron Reel'd backwards from our shot; In charges with the bayonet, We lead our bold compeers lint' Prenchmen lih'e to stay not For the British Oin'e bravely at Vimeira," They hop'd play their parts, And sung fa! lira lira, To ciiecr their drooping hearts Eur English, Scots, and Paddy-whack, We gave three noble cheers, And the French soon turn'd their backi the British Grenadiers. At St.

Sebastiano's, And 13 Though raging like volcnnns, The. shells and shot came down With courage never wincing, We soal'd the ramparts high. And tvav'd the Ilritish ensign, In glorious victory. And what could Bonaparte, With all his Cuirassiers, battle do at -Waterloo With British Grenadiers; Then ever sweet the drum shall heat, That march unto our ears. Whose martial roll awakes the soul, Of British Grenadiers.

At Timeira the French lines came on singing the British only returned buzz is. "1 mI'uoITpt IT i.oi il ti, upon my life, i'his justly may prnvoke her, Si) many to leave yoiir wifej AlldltCwitll Al.L'Y OltOKRU. 3. fj. KING'S THE AT K.

-To-morrow Evening wiH be repeated (by particii-'ar desire) Liverati's grand serious Opera, entitled End of the first adi, a Netv.l)! VERTISEMENT. Aftsr the Opera (ad'l. the grand heroic Ballet, entitled GONSALVK DE' CORDOV-R. 'With entirely new music, scenery, i'rse4, decorations. The Music by-E- Vcnua.

On Saturday next will he performed, the first time. romic Opera, entitled Astuzie F.illaci. Vivant Rex et Kegiiw. ROVAL, aitDUVJANE. This Evening will nerfornied GEORGE HA R.N ELL.

After which, The WOODVIAN'S HUT. To-morrow, The Castle Speitre, with Tlie Woodman's Hut. Til E.VnrK-luTv A GOVT; NT A fiDEN. This Eveninp will Ve pcrformpd KING RICHARD THE Richard, Mr. Cohham (his first anp" at this Theatre After which, ALADDIN.

To-morrow, The Man of tlie World after which w'll reproduced a new splendid ani eoniie Arabian Tale, called Who Wants a Wife or, The Law of tlie Lsind. ROY Ad AMPHITHEATR.E (Astl-v's)' Westminster-bridge Under the PatToiuge of their R'al Il'ghneises the Prince. Regent and Duke of York. and five following Evenings (hv permission of the Proprietors of the Theatre Roval, Covent Garden), the grand Equestrian Hurletta Speftacle, called The SKCKET MIN Assisted by the united Stud of Horses. HO RSF.M A NhHI by Mr.

W. Davis, jnn. Clown. Mr. Brown, GyMi.JA.Sl Iv, EXERCISES bv a Venetian (who is engaged for is, nights only at" a very great exnence,) being one of the most surprising and extraordinary Voltigeurs ever seen, and who by his uncommon and really incredible Tourblllnns, ill the air, has been denominate I on the Continent, Diavolo Antonio.

A new comic Song, called Little Fuddlcbam in a Imiss, by Mr Stebhir.g. To conclude with an entirely new serio-comic Harlequinade, called RIQUET WITH 'VHH TUFT; or. The Dcwdrop and Rosebud; Harlequin, Mr. Rid.nway Pantaloou Mr. Dily; Mr.

FUliughim Clown, Mr. Bristol and Miss flams. Doors open at half-past five t.begm at half-past six precisely. Boxes, 4s. Pit.

2s. Gall. is. Second price at half past eight. Places for tile Box to he taken ot Mr.

Kinloch, at the Theatre, from ten to fmr, At the Galway Assizes, Col. Martin was fined for non-attendance as a Grand Juror for the county. He applied for a remission of the fine, on the. ground that he was, at the time, acting as. 11 Grand Juror for the town.

Justice Fletcher observed, that the remission of the fide would depend, in a great degree, upon Mr. Martin's subsequent regularity and good conduct. Soon after, while Mr. Justice Fletcher was going through the County Presentments, one of Mr. Martin's (as a Contractor for keeping in repair a line of road in Cm-namara), 'was Justice immediately said, that he did not suppose there were any roads in Con-namara." Mr.

Martin replied, My Lord, whew the sum presented by us (the Grand Jury) shall be expended, I solicit your Lordship to send your carriage, and horses, and servants, to travel the whole line. All of them shall be well accommodated, and hospitably entertained, provided that your Lordship shall not accompany them." The following extraordinary story is published the Hamburgh Corresperttlpnlen Veceived last night LivTTCll PKOM DSnf.N, 1ST An unexampled crime has just been committed here. A carpenter, named Redid, of notoriously had character, came this "lorning to a the pretence of measuring sohiethtna, -anti bi some fire upon the loft of the house, which broke ouc'into flames, and burnt a garret; then he went to another home at some distance, and was going 1 0 set fire to a truss of straw, when he was disturbed then he went home, where he made the following preparation to set the town on Ore -on a table in the middle of the room he UU1 a bag full ot gunpowder with a grenade filled with gunpowder; through the roof he put two loaded muskets; then he went to the house of his father-in-law, which is only 10 paces off, and set it on fire with firebr-'iids. Not satisfied with this, he wounds his father-in-law with a sword in the arm and right hand, cuts his mother-in-law over the skull, wounds her eyes and cheeks, cuts her upon the back and shoulders; an I his own wife, who is near her time, attempting to seize hi's arm, lie wounds in several phces and murders her; then having fired his house, lie shot himself with a'double barrelled pistol. The above house is quite burnt down Hapuily the grenade in his.

own roum did not catch fire. Then the villain (who, however, must be presuriieil to have been insane before be committed such unheard of crime') proceeded, in appearance quire coolly, as is' shewn the circumstance, that the day before he had said at the ale-house that he would ma ke April fools of the whole parish. The oiri father and mother in law are indeed still living, but their recovery is despaired ot. Had not this letter come to us from a quarter that may be depended upon, we should hive considered it as a first ot April story, and have thrown it aside. Corones's evening an Inquest was hold at the White Hart, Cumberland-row, Battle-bridge, netore Thomas Stirling, Esq.

Coroner for Middlesex 011 the body of Miss Susan Cooper, a child eight years old, daughter to A Cooper, a respectable lapidary, living at No. 1 John-streit. Rattle-bridge, who, together with her httle sister Harriet aged ten years both fell victims to- their clothe taking tire, it appeared that. Mr. and Mrs.

Cooper went out to spend he even uv it a friend's, leaving their four children, all he eldest 0, Is eleven years oid at home, The h.ive 1 eeii already stated. Harriet-died in two days after the aceide happened, and Susan languished since in extreme agoty, 1 death put an end to her on 1 ay last. nc coroner and jury lamented the numerous accidents of this nam that dailv occur through the grnssiegleA ot pareijjj rc.ivuij, their children atone. Verdict Accidental An Advantageous Drawback. An opportunity to those who have unwillingly contribated to the income tax obtain a considerable drawback of this many are eagerly availing themselves.

We allude to the present Lottery; a very small proportion of the sum which they must, have paid to that tax, had it not been for the glorious 37, will entitle them to share in those gifts "which Fortune will distribute on tne 14th of next month; their splendour all jyill atSOUtr-tWO 1 30,00. ar.d ro ether CaBitjila- AOK ANO 1)1H)V OF THE ITS roil AND I'll E.S3UI1 li. WINDSOR. April 14. Thursday the Duke of Clarence left the Castle for Bushey Park.

This being Easter Sunday, the Bishop of Salisbury attended to perform Divine in the private Chapel in the Castle, in the room of the Archbishop of Canterbury. On account of the severity -of the weather, the Royal Family have not left the Castle for several days past. The Royal nag hounds will have three days hunt this week. To-morrow from Tower Hill Thursday, Ascott Heath and Friday, Winkiie'ld Plain. BRIGHTON.

Apiur. 14. This morning Prince Leopold of Coburr, attended in his carriage by Lord W. Gordon, Sir W. Keppel, Col.

Thornton and Count Hnr.lenbrook, proceeded to the Parish Church, where Divine Service was performed by the Rev. J. R. Carr. On Good Friday Prince Leopold also attended Divine Service at the Parish Church, and received the sacrament.

It has been 8'ated that Prince Leopold and suite would leave the Pavilion on Tuesday, but we believe his Serene Highness will remain here until the day finally eettled for the celebration of the Royal nuptials. It is now eaid that the royal nuptials are postponed till Thursday the nth of Mav. We sneak only from 1 renort. and it is imnossible for us to state the cause of I this delay. The Courier chuses to impute to thsiiirly (their daily cant) what we stated respecting the treatment of their Roval Highnesses on the auspicious oc casion of their nuptials.

The Corn ier denies the Ken-, dal green the purchasing of parks' the notion ot a divorce or the idea of a son dropping from the skies," as their elegant phrase is. What then is the cause of withholding from the Princess Charlottb the station, the splendour, the court, that belongs to her Royal Highness as Heir-Apparent to the Throne If there be not some hope or prospect of an event that might change the station of tile Princess, shall not give a name to the motive that could dictate the conduct that is pursued. Saturday the French Ambassador had an audience of the Prince Rkg'ent, at Carlton House. Yesterday. Divine Service was performed before the Roy Houshold in Carlton House, by the Rev.

W. F. Blombehg, Clerk of the Closet. The Duke of York attended divine service yesterday, at the Chapel Royal, St. James's.

His Royal Highness received the saenment. The Duke and Duchess of CumbkrlAnd attended divine service yesterday at the Chapel Royal, St. James's. FASHIONABLE PA HTl F.S. The Countess a party of fashionables yesterday eveninn, at her house in Harley-atreet.

The Countess Dowager of Essex had a small party Jast night, at her house in Curzon-street, May-fair. The Marqufs of Anglesea gave tin elegant entertainment on Saturday, at his house in Burlington street, to the Prince lie-gent. Among the distinguished persons to meet his lioya! Highness the Prince Regent, were Prince Bsterhazy, Prince P. Esterhazy, two Counts Uetitheim, the 12nrl of Westmorland, Sir 15. Blnomfield.

Hart, Mr. We are happy to learn, his Royal Highness was in good health and high spirits. Mr. and Miss Greville give a splendid hall and slipper to-mors row their house in Bruton-street, fjerkeley-squa re. Wm.

Gosling, of Porthnd-pl'ce, has issued cards of invitation for a large rout on We Inesday next. The Earl and Countess of Derby intend having a grand musical party on the 2jd inst. at their home ia Grosvenor-sqttare. ARRIVALS. The Marchioness de Boubelie, at Thtimas's Hotel, Berheley- square, from Mr.

and Mrs. Pollard and family, at ditto, from Brussels. Hon. C. Creville, at HUIte's Hotel.

Jermvn-street, from Parts. Mr. and Mrs. Drown, at the British Jermyn-street, from a tour. Sir Thomas and Lady Stepney, at their house in Lower Brno street, from Paris.

Thomas Gillibrand, Esq. and family, at Jordan Hotel, bt. James's-street, frm their seat, Gillibrand Hall, Lancashire. Lord G. H.

Cavendish, at his house in Mavi.le-row, from his seat, East Bourne. DEPARTURES. The Marquis and Marchioness of from their house in ClevelaiKl-scpiare, to their seat, Trentham Flail, Staffordshire. The Karl of St. Germans, from his house in St.

Jjmes's-aquare, to his seat, Downhampney Home, Gloucestershire. Lord and Lady Castlereagh, from their house in St. James s-square, to their seat, North Cray, Kent. The Earl and Countess of Darnley, from their house in Berkeley-square, to their seat, Cobham Hall. Sir Thomas Bradford, iWt.

from the St. James Hotel, Jermyn-street, to his seat ill Sussex. Sir Christopher Pegg, from tlie British Hotel, Jermyn-street, to Oxford. Mrs. Cowper and family, from the Waterloo Hotel, Jermyn-street, to Clifton.

The Earl of Jersey, fom his house in Berkeley-square, to Mew-marker. The Hon. Charles and Mrs. Long, from their house, their seat, Bromley-hill, Kent. T.

F. Field, Bsq. from Fenton's Hotel, St. James s-street, to his seat in Hens. Xtoburt Ogilliie, Esq, from Batts' Hotel, Dover-street, to Ms seat in lrvlno.1..

Capt. Smith, 37th Regiment, from the St. Petershurgh Hotel, Dover-street, to bis seat in Tsetshire. Captain Russell, from ditto, to Paris. The Earl of Arran, from his house in Dover-street, to.Bognr,r lioclts.

Sir John Shelly tn-id Wm.Tennant, Esq. from Thomas Nflvvmariiet. ady Suffield, from her house in Charles-street, Berlseley-sayare, on a visit to Lord and Lady Castlereagh, at their seat, North Cray. Lord Templetoun, from the Clarendon Hotel, ond-street, to his seat in Surrey. Sir Frederick Faulkner, from ditto, to Pans, Earl Fitzwilliam, from his house in Grosvenor-square, tp his seat in Northamptonshire.

Lord Rivers, froni'lds house iii'South-street, Grosvenor-square, to his seat in Mr. and Mrs. St. Lawrence, from Reddish New l'loyal Hotel, Jermyn-street, for the Continent. Mr.

and Mrs. Sumner from do. The Earl of March, from do. Lord William R-useU, from do. Lonl Stroiijjford.

from do. The Hon. Capt; Russell, and the Hold. J. Russell, froa ia.

It. Kyna.ston, Esq. from do. And SirN. Colthurst, Bart, from do.

French Oratory One of the Paris Papers mentions a M. Magnieii Gkandprez, who delivered a writtten speech in the Chamber of Deputies on Satur-day, that lasted five hours and a quarter. The Cham-ber began to thin soon after he had commenced, and when he had finished was nearly empty. On Saturday the dispatches were finally closed at the East India House, and delivered to. the Pursers of the following ships, Scalbv Csstle, Captain W.

Moffatt; Earl of Balcarras, J. Jameson Hugh Inglis, J. Fairfax Marchioness of Exeter, Gilpin; Windham, Andrews; and Surat Castle, W.Uone, for China direct. i Passi'NGers per Eari. of Balcahrraj For China: Messrs.

Wm. Baylies, and'Thos. C. Smith, Writers and Mm. considerable number of old English some of them of Egbert 'the First, Kinff of England, who reicrned latter end of the 8th century, have been discovered in a field near the Abbey of Lindores, near Newburgh, i Scotland, concealed in the cavuy of a triangular shaped THE MORNING CHRONICLE.

LONDON: MONDAY, APRIL 15, 1816. We received on Saturday the Paris Papers of Wednesday last. Those of Thursday, due yesterday, did not arrive. It appears by the proceedings of the Chamber of Deputies on Tuesday, that M. resumed the chaif on that day, for the purpose of announcing that he had tcodoed his resignation to the King, but that bis Majesty positively desired him to continue in the Chair, at least till the conclusion of the discussion on the Budget.

When that discussion will terminate, it is impossible at present to anticipate, the continuation or it tvas fixed for Saturday, being intended to devote Wednesday to the consideration of the Election Projet, and was not to sit. Of thciesuit of the debate 011 Wednesday on the Election Prcjet, we have no account, the papers of Thursday not'! h-lV'iig reach' ti us. The justice which characterizes'' the proceedings in the French Courts of Justice, way be judged of by an instance mentioned in these papers, of an officer, who was summoned as a witness in the Court Royal at. Ren-nes, and who, it was discovered, wore a button with the eagle on it. For this high crime and misdemeanour, hens immediately tried, and sentenced to three months imprisonment, and the forfeiture of half his pay for five years.

It is said that the Ottoman Porte refuses to acknowledge the independence of the Ionian Isles. A Hamburgh Mail arrived last night. The papers contain a short article from respecting the Russian Tariff, but there 'is not yet any official statement. It is said that the dignity of Emperor of Germany is to be re-established. The following are extracts: PtTKRSBUKGH, MARCH 10.

Tiie-new Tarif will be published on the 14th of this month, and we shall then know whether it will be in force in -rmrumii, not till next spring, respecYuig which opinions are divided. FltOM THE Ai.MNK, 51 ARCH 3'- Notwithstanding all the doubts that have been express; it it probable that the Diet at Frankfort wil! be opened immediately after Easter. It is attain reported that the dignity of lim-peror ot Germany will be re-established. M. Go hr a is (tone to Treves to defend his cause beore the rihunal thereagainst M.

SacK. It is said that Goer sirs will obttin a new appointment the University which is to be founded at Cologne. Mambukgu, Aimui. 9. Exchange on London, 33 -n.

We hear that four regiments of horse are ordered home from France, and that they may be daily expeiled. Tlie reason assigned for this measure "'ill not surprise surrenders, notwithstanding the declaration of Lord CastlerivAGH. It is said that the French Government are dilatory in the payment of the stipulated sums for the maintenance of our troops and that Ministers, finding it impossible ca answer to their country for the keeping up so enormous a force at our own ox pence, af-er having declared their perfect confidence in the fidelity of the French Kingt the engagements into which fce entered, had determined to withdraw this part of the military force from the French frontier, with a menace withdrawing the rest, if payment be not regularly made according to the Convention. We have no 60ubt that the French will speedily furnish Ministers with the same excuse for withdrawing the remainder and it is an event to be wished for, as a more hollow Treaty never was entered into by any preceding nego-datots. We hear that it has been determined to establish an additional Military Asylum at Southampton, and to adapt the Cavalry Barrack at that place to the purpose, an to the public of fourteen thousand pounds nd upwards for the present year, and an annual ex-prnce' hereafter of notwithstanding the Military Asylum at Chelsea is maintained, at the yearly expenee of mi.

king the charge for Soldiers' Children for the prejent yar, 17s. 3d. Some considerable time gs the public prints announ-esd the sudden appeal ance ia France of a number of Jesuits, who, patronised by a princes of the Royal Family, came forth witl-i the mission-cross upon them, and accompanied with all the superstitious parade they xu'oht have displayed, if they had been about to convert trie Savages of Paraguay. This ii'diculous mummery, it was also then asserted, was no other than the prelude snd fore-runner of that system of religious fanaticism, it is now so eagerly attempted to restore in France, to which we so often alluded, and which has even to ti.e ntv system of education introduced I will endeavour briefly to explain the present state of things between Ministers and the majority' in the House of Deputies, I hope that by such explanation the object of the important discussion appointed for this day will be clearly understood.

An article of the Chartet; enacts, that the House of Deputies shall be renewed in five years, one-fifth of its Members going out yearly. The King, on his last arrival with the Allies, promised amendment of the errors of his government and by way of a popular concession, M. de Talleyrand suggested the Ordonnances of the 13th and 21st July, enacting that 14 articles of the CTiai tar should be subjected to a revision of the Legislature. By virtue of these Ordonnances, the House of Deputies lately un dertook the revision of that article among the 14, which relates to the renewal of the representative body and they passed a resolution for its entire and simultaneous renewal at the expiration of the fifth year. This resolution was sent up to the House of Peers, and rejected.

Upon this rejection, the majority, alarmed at hints of caused M. de Villele to make his motion upon the perilous state of. the nation which motion was afterwards withdrawn, in consequence of M. de Vaublanc's coming down to the House the next day with an Ordonnance of the King, enacting1 that the Oidonnances of the r3t.l1 and 21st July were maintained in their dispositions relating to the present composition of the Electoral Colleges. This Ordonnance, by its silence on the other enactments of those two former ones, abrogates them all; the faculty of revising the 14 articles of the Charter is thus withdrawn from the Legislature, and alL things are restored upon their original footing established hy the Charter that is, the House is renewed by one-fifth of it; Members yearly going out of it.

The struggle between Ministers and the majority now is to determine whether this new Ordonnance shall pass, in which cave, one. fifth of the House will be immediately renewed Minister hoping by that renewal to secure a majority in future; or whether the Ordon-nrmcesof the 13th and 21st July shall be maintained in all their in which case, the House will proceed again in framing a new law of Eleftions, similar to the late resolution sent to the Upper House, having for its special and secret objeft to perpetuate the existence of the present House during a term of five years. Such is the important point which the debates of this day are expected to decide. Should the majority prevail, the Budget will remain i'nstatn quo till their end relative to the Elections i attained. On Saturday National "Intelligencers were received to the 2ist of Febiuarv, and communications from other parts of the United States to the end of that month The Official Paper contains the Report of the Secretary of the Treasury on the New Tariff, addressed to the President of the Senate, who had been applied to this document: and in tins I to luimai" skeleton form it occupies seven columns a The discriminating duty unpawn" by law upon goods imported in vesls not of the United States, is not made in direft charge upon the goods, but is charged o-enerallv upon the rate of duty imposed on the same ooods when imparted in vessels of the United States; and it is uniformly an addition of 10 per cent, upon the Ametican rate of whether it be specific or ad valorem.

The duty and tonnage to be paid at the time 0f entry. The- local limitation as to the dwwoack ot duty on goods exported has been Phe amount expected to be raised by the new tariff is 17 of dollars being an increase of 5,000,000 0 dollars upon the forMer. The Secretaiy concludes in the following terms It is not assertain the amount of revenue of ore proW by the classes of good specified the la.t ,1 iJ I is efficiently known that some of their, produced o' produce of tbar was proportionally great. whole tofiethef. that fhe nf du.

nl to iqo per cent, upon the argute amount 0 tlZr ld rnhm duties. the effects to be expend 9 1 fn-rt4 "ed duty on woollen and cotton goods from tne and Treaties or A to of Congress vX Tn -he new system, will not admit estimate Cc-Uate prodiflR of the increased rates ot the advdorcm HvtXr the rate of 75 or8o per cent, upon the former product. then, 01an advance of 80 per cent, upon 4.800.000. 'dollars, the sum will be 3 ddinS ro this sum produced, ai now stated by the increase or the specihe duty 1.300,000 IvL be produced to complete the amount of 1 "additional revenue required, of jflW -All which are respectfully submitted, A J. DALLAS, Sec.

of the Treasury Department, Feb. 12, i8rf..

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