Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Dublin Journal Newspaper Archive: May 11, 1802 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Dublin Journal

Location: Dublin, Dublin

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Dublin Journal (Newspaper) - May 11, 1802, Dublin, Dublin                                HQUSE OF MAY The Ear CARLISLE degrading the Dfi nitivr Treaty was to a ind fraught as it was rmidVici and there part of it more dif graciinl ht which the illuflrlousHoufc of Orange Nwai pallVd over without any kind of ftipulation that could fecurc to it a compeniatiou r its or relieve it from it wa now involved On thii fuh not view the of Adminiftraiion in other tight than tliat of a W fwindling by wfifh the Prince of Orange had been deprived of his After Having ceded to Great Britain couhde 4able poffeffions in the Eaft and Weft after there having been in a manner kept ia truA for they were all at given ujp to the or the Batavian fte toublic for it all the fome as the price of an Peace j and for all thefe the irnmeiife jiropcrty he pofleffcd in and which had been confilcated avowedly on account of attachment to this Prince of Orange was to receive no other compenfatron than a promife nude by Franee thai he he The indignity and infult offered even in the manner in which he was a point thaf ought not to be paflcd over without liordfhip then adverted to the lepjratc Convention fccretly enterediato b the French and Batavian Miniften a private corner of the at the very moment when the Noble whofe great name he lorry to fee affixed to the confidered every thing as forily His object now if to obtain 4 copy of rhis feparate and for that purpofe he would That an humble Addrels be prefenied to hu praying that he would be pleafed to com municate to the rfoufe copies of all feparate Conventions entered into of he who figned the Defini tive Tfity at and which had been communicated to his Marquis that the Conven tion alluded to by the Noble Earl could be ccnfidersd as than a private agreement entered into be tween twq of the parties and it was impollible for im how this agreement could the Trtaty which all the parties had agreed He Jhould have been happy if more had been done for the illuftrious Prince in But what had been done would anfwer he pur for he was convinced that Francewould IfbfLhfiilly perform her andthat the Prince of would be moft fully and fatUtaclOrily indemnified Lord PELHAM he was forry dot to have it in Jiis power comply with the Noble LordV be anfc his Majefty had not received fuch communication as that which die Noble Lord detired to laid before the GRENVILLE fully agreed with the NoWe EarV io p lis accoutrements in huch were the outline of hit in whch he hoped the Houte If any iLotml he fuggcflcii in the uot intonfiUcnt with principal objects of the tie fliould not found in his adherence to the particular ar rangement he had He exhorted the tiouftf to ufe erery to prderve the military fpirit of the for withut it alt our importance wouM he like the bafelefi fabric It of a For he fhould like fee every Yeoman with liis fw0rd ready to defend the liberty and independence of hit 4 with a steal and ardour equal to that whifcb diftingulfltcd our brave i 1 he motion for leave being was fecontltd by Sir EDWARD that he knew many thdt were to offer their ferviccs he hud no on the paffingof many uthers would be equally SPENCER STANHOPE disproved the policy of employing the Yconnnry in time of at calcu lated lit reduce the reputation of that and to cx poic them to The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER though willing to hope that the prefent peace was as likely to be permanent any other that the only means of fecuring its vas to in si pofture to deter all that may be made on a preemption of our The holding fafl would limit its Upon it by a public intcreft and public It an extraordinary that keeping up the yeottanrv corpi ip time of peace was inconfiftent with the CotOioi Itwas the peculiar bnaft of thefe corps that they were a force which could cxifl only in a free It was only in a free country that the Government could ven turc to place arms in the of the and tint the people would take and lay them down when called by the The exigence of fuch a force in thii country was a proof that the Government had no wifli to make any attempt on the of the people and that the people wtre firmly attached to the Government aud it owing to this mutual confidence and attach ment that thefe corps flnurifhed fo The Gentleman took notice of the fuppreffion of an one of the purpofes for which thefe corps might uie That fpirit happily now confined within narrow it was in A great nwalurc ppifoned by own venom many of thufe who had been lead aftray by iti were now convinced of and if there were any who were flill were too few to be dreaded butif any dread ta ebicr taincd of how could they be fo well oppofedt near as TO the indignity and injury to the hole riht Prince of w hole this country moft iully abandoned at the very time when France was claim ing freedom and rcftitutiuu of property for traitors in every part of the The LORD with to the motion immediately before the he muft confider the agreement entered into between feveral Powers in the lame manner as an agreement between The tluynray have agreed upon would not be altered by any arrangementprivately made between any of the par after the agreement was entered In bit opinion the prefent difcuffion coitld anfwer purpofe It could not jervc the Prince of but An the con trary render hii claim more and therefore he could not approve of the conduct of the Noble Eari in bringing it Lord AUCKLAND faid he for one was very much dif appointed and when he heard of ftipula tion that had been made in favour of a family for whom lie had long entertained the hrgheft with wha had been he firmly believed that the Aiputfttion in favour of the Prince youldbc ricd into Lord HOLLAND that the colonial poffcffions of U the United Provinces could not be confidered as pro petly Wf the PritiM of or even territory over which he could when Stadtholder have excccilcd power and therefore the giving them up tVHol muftnot be confidered M an aAif part of this country to ihe infult faid to be offered the not being ftilcdby his phlper fftfe in the Definitive he did not fee much force in the obfcr nor tliiMic confidcr the buliuefs to We of any great Lord HOBART faid the Dutch Coloaies in the which were Ijiicly had come into our pof by and not in conkquenteotlitrng given wp to by the Prince of After of in which Lord Spencer took nccalion to condemn the Dtrthitivc lirtaty Lord Curliile withdrew 1 MAY 4 VOLWNTEEa The SECRETARY at WAR1 purfUant to mwve for leave to bring In a Bill to enable his Majefty co continue the fervices of certain Volunteer un der particular He wai fully that it would be unneceffary for him to Add any thing the of prvfe to the unanimous Vote of Thariln which the Honfe had already pronounctd on the fcreictsof active This Vote being by the Right Gentleman liueli a decided CKprelUon ok1 puVlick he faw no oecafian for coAfuWilrij the time of the by any endeavour to prove how dtfirable it was to keep up fuch available force in the mud critical had contributed in fuch a high dcgtee to preferve the tranquillity of the embarrafi the fpccuUtioM of the by a formal difpUy of citizens in and probably to prevent that enemy from even Attempting an at With refpctSt to domcl rick tranquillity in be hoped there would be no ground for apprehcntion on The people of England for fnnic back Co much reafon to value their exctlient aud u prc ier it to nny newfangled that no fear could be entertained tint the country would again be difiurbcd by any contention abput fyftcms of How under all the it was not thought advifable to lay a fide our meant of nnd upon that confi tliii Bill wai firft of which waai the fervices of every individual Ihould lie purely voluntary the of each to be continued only at their own aud no Corps to be Allowed pay he would be confiderablc an the expenre of allgwing certain Tenmanry pay per during the laft cod the nation not than a He proposed an encouragement to the that they fhonld be exempted follows Every Yeoman Cavalryman who fliould appear on fully equip fcvcn in fhould be exempted from the and from the Horfe Duty Gentlemen to bind tlwmfelvet on their honour to attend the call of the Lord Ljeiiitenant or Sheriffs to any tu tnult or of the to refifr any attack on our Infanrry only to be continued in large fch or Such of jpiould appear oi in four Sir WILLIAM YOUNG it wai mateHal to now how far who was one of the of had guarantied the Cifalpine and that fuch knowledge only be had from the treaty of JONESnppofed the He that the obferVations of the Geutlcmcn who fupportcd it could no good purpofe that fhould not be tcazers to the public mind fa tang that the peace was as ood a one as could be the and that tie believed the Government of both countries were fin cerely determined IP maintain conjplained of the effect which the premature provoked by the fupparters of the muft have upon the public and ccufured fuch proceedings as illiberal and LAWRENCE that if thetnefits of the Treaty were not to be difcuflcd in that they not be di cuffed at He remembered difcuflion of the negotiation at Lifle lifted until fojur in the and yet only four membersfpoke in the Ou the couclufion of Lawrences the quef tion put on tlic motion Treaty dfLuae Arrayed adfegree pjF wildneft and paflcd in the n Brtjclw ijl The queRion then put on themotion refpcdirig tL 6 fr tcHbs fent on the iparrof Gray for paymtnt ro the Bankers on whom it days in exempted aid from the Powder Serjeant and CWrporal to be and when any Corps ed to t or 400 anAdjutant to be paid by Govern matt it per vfw to be granted to everymta of th by a force in which many Ma gilt rates of were a force which had already fupprcfTcd their evil The reviving the now fuffered tt acknowledging the wifdom of thefe in the circumstances under which they were andthe ncccflity of recurring ta them again if fuch fhould again anfc hel thought they fliould hot now be bccaufc they wtrc If there fjiould be any it would be heft iujv prefied by an Allbrdjngjniluary military and which from the circumflanmol in dividually aud being likely to have occjfion to exert adual The Gentleman fiiggeftcd rather an when he talked of an oppofitioi between the He vratjfure that Opntleiiirtn would bethe perfon to encourage the to any jealuuly of a fct of men to whom they were dcbtcd tor the protection of the and for keeping open the between tkofc markets andlthe grafuriet of the farmers a protufiion though fo little was the bcfl means of alleviating the evil of the The Gentleman talked of thcfc corps dwindling into inlitjnificance and ridicule but iurcly a force that had been regarded with much both here and all over would be the laft object of contempt and neither was there any to fuppofe that the fpitit was fo extinguished as to only a nucleus of what it The force had the of providing in the ehcaptfl aud befl manner for tlie fence of the and though there fome dif ferenceon particular all muft in the princi given to bring in the MAY ELLIOTT moved an 1m that he wciuld be gracioully pleafed to direct that Copies of any Treaties conclndctl between France and in courfe of the be laid before the The Addrefs was aftrrwardx moved an Ad drefs to his Majefky to1 Copies of the Treaties concluded between France and which may have been com municated to his Imcc the conclufioa of the Preliminaries of by which any part of the Spanish in America has been ceded to Tbc queftion being the motion was Earl TEMPLE aflced whether the Powers of Aufttia Ruin and had acceded to the arrangmcnt pro vided by the i jth the t tion of Malta to Knights Lord HAWKtSBURY that no official infor mation bad been received ou that but be could Rate to the Noble Lord that fome of the Powers were difpofed to MAY Lord TEMPLE purfuaiit to tovniov6 fcr certain relative to Malta after a few preliminary he concluded by moving at follows Tliat an account be laid before the Houfe of tonal revenues and commercial railed in while in diUingixilliing the fame into annual That an humble addrefa be to his Majeflyi praying that he woind be pleifcd to order a copy of the treaty concluded between France and at Luuc to be laid before the Atlb a copy of the and of reu fcrrcd to in the icth article of the aud guaranteed by this The firfl of tjicfe were put and agreed faid that though the treaty of ncvillc was not mentioned in the definitive it was directly connect with and bore directly upon It was ncccflary to know the ftatc of the nov the Ita lian as regulated by the treaty of in order to judge oi the of the furrender of which it generally pending the ne we ought to retaiu as a counterpoise to the new atcctiion made by France in PITT fnid the treaty of Luncville was not a Bri tiili and complained of this mode of hunting one by the feveral UpuUtions of the upon mctious for He denied that the treaty of could give any ufeful as it was fct nfide by an act which would remain monument of the ambition of the French As as that it was an objection to the whole the of which fliould not be difcuflcd upon a fingle but upon a combination of all the including a full view of our fears and the fituation of the the abicncc of all effectual and at a time when all tin other of Europe had niadcthcir WINDHAM argued in the fame liner as Grcnvillc and obfcrved that his Noble Friend WAI ouly afkjng for and now prelDng for judgment upon the The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER com that the courfe purfued by the Gentlemen op poute tended influence the and was of courfe in that he wiflied to difcufs the particular points with a view to obtain the production df the papers the Conflitution of Lord HAWKfiSBURY that though himfelf and every Member of the Houlc he he ac quainted with the nature of the Conftitution of Malta as matter of yet there Were no documents on that ubjcdt which his Mitjeftys Miniftcvs could lay before the Houfe in the fhape of official Earl TEMPLE thought that at his Majeftys Miaifters in with the other three powers with whom they had entered into the the Conflitution of they ought at to be enabfed to late to that and to the country at the to the maintenance of which they had pledged the WlNDHANfjoincd with the Noble Earl whofpoke in his idea of the ncccfthy forproducing fome do cumentto regulate the judgment of the Houfe refpecting the fpecific terms on which thiscountry was bouitd to maintain the Conftithtion of He if no other document could be that it was laid onthe ta ble in the form of a printed VANSITTART the Conftitution of Malta was a fubjeA hiftorically known1 to every and the only difference now was fome few which would be ftated a future at no vtfry remote other wife the Conftijution of the Order of lit to remain as Afttfrafew further remarks from Earl Temple the queftion upon die motion pafled in the Oil the Houfe refolved into Committee for furtherconfiderationof the Bill to conti nue and extend the Lords Act refpccling Infolvent Debt for die purpofe of receiving a claufe piopofed by for rentier Memberrof the of the Burdons accordingly and the further confideration of the Bill ordered for Tuclday MAT OLD MAV J James was this day trfod the capital chargeof knowing it to be fo a draft or for the payment of rnoney purporting 01 the draft of Henry for tie of i Snirivv Saodby ttnd ft Bankers in This caCe particular iMtniVand nu mber of WitnelTet attfl the length td whtch their occupied the i tiorVipf the than nine which he which arnouoted Uu M paymtnt ro the whom it to toft again for thi t In the intervaijfucn took place as plainly indicated the to bea ficTuious and thefe appeared principally frnmthe evidence one of the Bank expreffed the Pnfoners as far as he had nn oppor tunit y of feeing that of a fane njad Tliis waa the jpt of i he evidence fSVtKe nrofe round t followjns wit A vTB A Mail arrived this by which we have accountsYrom Vifni dating that in and moft of die other Pro vinces of Turkey in the begin already to refift the orders of the anditoat tach thernfplves to The French arrived at on the 8th of and twodays afier had an audience if fhe MajorGeneral Eyre who was fecund in commanJ t is by his Mjcfiyscxrrels to be rewarded for his with fhe of the with which he will be inverted on his from ire A letter from the Hague We learn that fLe his fent orders to the to before the Briiifh troops evacuate the all the feeds and plants of to Jamaica and His Neapolitan IVlujeliy is ai length about to re fume his refidenceat General Adon has already arrived in that in order to make the neceflary preparations for the reception of the Royal We received this moaning May the Paris Papers to the 3d The Moniteur is filled with though they may be of much importance to are of little ititeretl to this The Legislative Body has adopted the code of public by a majority of 251 to An amncRy has been prupofed to be gramrd to all amerior to the ift year 10 March The Tribunate is occupied with the difcufficn of the financial plans by the The propofirion continuing the dired and indirect contributions for the fervke of prefeut year been agreed It has aifo been propofed to accede to the eftablifhment of the African We underfland that the deputation fent over to Paris by the planters of this country interefted in the Colonies given back to have experienced a very polite Several points of by which their fituation and the management of their property will be relieved from confiderable have been conceded to them but they have not been encouraged to expefl that they will obtain any facilities inconfiftent with the clofe fyflein which France will adopt refpecl to her It is not fuppoled that they will be al lowed in any manner to fend their produce to the market of this country beyond the time ftipulated by It been very erroneoufly Hated in a Sunday that paffports are no longer necefTary for foreigners to emerthis The alien is flill in and no alteration in this refpecl has taken Markharrt againft was a cafe of fuch peculiar the plaintiff living in habits oi intimacy from their earlicfl chat it excited the attention of a moft crowded The de fendant fuffered judgment to go by default the damages were laid at j after a long hi which the ingratitude and bafenefs ot the de fendaAt in feducing the wife of his moft intimate friend was fully Jury returned a ver Thoflfnnd Pounds Markham is third fon to rhe Archbifhop of York j he was married in the year and the courfe between his Lady smd the defendant is fup aj the defence was left to his reflbjd r neffcs brought Roderick fome of them on intimate porticalarly detftifedra riety of Within their perlbhal which more itemed to indicate a mental and yegtei of infanity an the part of the V Baron Thompfon fummed up the He that the fereat queftion for hether at the time of his com the the was in aflare of in which he fhould be refponfible fiisac or whether by the vffitation of dgtflwjKad been fo far bereft of his to be refpoufible either jfbr rhat or any other Crime and thisdecifion they could beftmake the The Jury retired for about twenty mjnutesv and on their return to pronounced a of Net The Recorder acquainted the Jury that it was on him to inquiie whether they quitted the prifoner on njs being infane at the time he comrnitje4 toe offence Tlie Foreman that they acquitted him alone on that The Rectrder therf that the pri foner mufl be kept in clofe cuflody in till his Majeftys plcafure be MAY Join Findlay was tried for forging and The him1 waj aii named James together with had been engaced in the late rebellion in h appeared that on the laih of March Gillington met Vo man of the named Sufan at venr Garden arid went home with her lodgings in where he fent a perfon out for fome and gave forged nour in cjueflion to purchafe The note was taken as a good and Gillington received the In two or days he and the Prifoner let out from Pen where they to and on the as they were enquiring for letters at the PoftOffire in that they were taken into cuf tody by BowOreet Officers vvho1 had been fent af ter At that moment Findlay contrived to and he afterwiirdqqaftedwf the he had Qn eacK wasifound a gold repeating and feveral Valuable They were brought up ro lodged ia the ColdBatkFields hbufc in Ptntonville being fbund and other implements for fabricating Eachof them kept his lived in the houfe at und they too were taken imoxuf Giliington was admitted as Kings He fivore that the Prifoner had engraved the plate for the note j that about one thoufand notes were worked from and fent into and that he himfelf hHspaffed between five and fix hundred of They refided at Briflol at the time when Findlay engraved the Here Findlay deferred his and frduced nhd took away to and afterwards to a yodng woman named Gillington alfo took away a young womnn named daughter of perfon in whole noiifehe lodged at Thefe young weie brought forvrard as wit They pofitively wore that they faw Find lay engrave the and alrenvards fign oiffJ While the Prilnnrr was confined in ColdB Fields ihf Pireclors of the Bank rece ved an anonymous which was proved to be his and in which he Rated that he had a difcovery to which would effectually pre vent forgeries in future it was a difcovery as to the mode in which the watermark had been ex For this he expecled to be pardoned j but if he was not pardoned he would die merrilyt and had only to requrft that at his funeral two pipers might be permitted te play before him to the The prisoners Counfrl Called evidence to thrw that Gillington was a man not to be believed on his He had been at one time heard to he would no more mind taking a falfe oath than fwallowing an oyfler and at anoiher rime he he wwnldtakea thpuland oaths to hung nn Orange His being fully corro borated by that of the two young who weie brought forward rather as unwilling r j v wv T poled to have continued f r the In ft five and who fainted after gave their lefiimony She is che mother of nine the Prifontr was found   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication