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Mayor.

been selected to succeed our present M.Kenzie, retired to his seat, Tumbler Reverend Chief Justice, as soon as Fountain, Duke-street. the Prince Regent, prevents Mr. Per. George Grierson, Poet Laureat to ceval the Swaddler, of the power to the Farming Society, has divided the persecute the Catholics.

office with the uncle of Ebenezer Keut the Huxterman, and preacher Dix. Mr. Grierson, will in future, of the word, has been promoted to confine his odes and songs to Black the office of Deputy Adjuster of Cattle, and bis colleague is to devote Weights and Measures, by the Lord his muse to Hogstyes.

Serjeant Major Gribbins is appointMajor Sands, has been compen. ed Surveyor of Whiten and Firesated for the losses he sustained by bricks on the Cuscom-house Quay, as the Mass-lane Army, by the office deputy to Mr. Cody, Foet Laureat to of Guager and Taster of subscrip- the Beef-stake Club., The Sergeant tion Broth, lately established in the is to have the grazing of one Cow, Town of Lucan, by the benevolence on that part of the Quay, between of Colonel Vesey, and Luke White, the West-front and the old Scales. the Flying Stationer, for the comfort . Ned Breastset of Patrick's market, of Suffering Loyalists. Justices's Butcher, is promoted to the office of Godfrey and Wills, are patenteed Pur. Victualler to Comfort Lodge, vice, veyors to the establishment.

Jack Keegan, of Clarendon market, · Mr. Henry Johnston's two Nags, who retires on half.pay.

Paddy and Kisty, bave been promoted Pat Marley the T'ailor, has been in the dominions of his l'asteboard nominated to the care of Alderman Majesty, Frederick, in consequence James's wardrobe, preparatory to of the estimation of the Peter-street the next meeting of the Aldermen of Dynasty, by the abdication of the Skinner's-aliey, when a full length Scotch 'Chieftain. The talents of the figure of the deceased Alderman, is to two new performers, have been honor decorate the Hall of meeting dressed in ed by the patronage of the Duke of the clothes he usually wore when living. Richmond, and all the real admirers of the present tase for Theatrical representation,

The Popish Tanners. Mr. Josiah Treblescull, corporal · in the 99 Civilizers, stationed at Lu. The Police Gazette has informed

can, for the checking of Sedition, the public, that threatening letters aud preaching the Word, has been have been written to the individuals appointed Ensign on electioneering who formed the Jury on Mr. Kir. services, by Luke White the Flying wan's crial. We have a direct deStationer. In the event of Luke nial that such assertion is not founded . White being relurned for the County on the truth ; as Mr. Rochford, the of Dublin, Treblescull, is to carry Bark merchant, of Townsend-street, the Stationer's Green Apron, as the one of the Jurors, sp far from being triumphal Standard, and preparatory considered as a person not regulated to this expected success, the Apron by liberal principles, never did more has been put into the hands of the business than since the trial, for his young Ladies, who sold their petti. warehouse is crowded every day with coats to buy Bibles, that said Apron Popish Tanners from every part of may be new fringed and ornamented. Ireland, making purchases to the ex.

Zachariah Bradshaw, Trumpeter clusion of every other man in his to the Royal Dublin Cavalry, to be trade. This is a proof that the Ca. Man-milliver to King William, vise tholics, have no interest in the sediFor Mancn, 1817, Vol. V.

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tious intention of separation, so justly its uselessness in commercial transacs , ascribed to their demagogue leaders, tions, which, it must be admitted has by the Attorney General. Mr. Roch- contributed considerably to its extinc, ford's Bark, like Giffard's Bark, is , tian ; but, the law, which was direct. so loyal an astringent, we have no ed to abolish it, has very much con. doubt, if it was at market, when tributed to its existence, particularly our Hides were dressing in Beres in the North of Iseland. One fraud ford's Riding house, we would pure begets another ; the men, whose chase it then, to preserve our skins, English education teaches there, to as we do now, to save our characters. eradicate our tongue with our inde.

pendence, are the most leading instruBenevolence of a member of the

ments of preserving both. These are Farming Society.

country Attornies, who, to beguile Mr. Owen Wynne, of Hazlewood,

od, the populace, pay every attention to County of Sligo, who is a leading the cultivation of as much of the Irish man for encouraging the improvement language as make them familiar to their of our rural economy, some time since, clients, who are so seduced by the ap. imported a very fine Suffolk Punch

parent condescension of such a descripStallion, for the purpose of introducing iion of gentlemen, that they deposit the breed of that description of horses

with them the most important of their into this country. This Horee he keeps affairs and secrets. The Attorney at Hazlewood, and to make it useful' thus becomes capable of being a str. to the neighbouring poor Farmers, had vant of the state. b

nad vant of the state, by being enabled to it made known, that they might have be an informer. at the same time that the use of the Horse for breed. he impedes the pro

forse for breed. he impedes the progress of dominius ing, gratis. This mark of attention by indirectly encouragisg a tongue, to the interests of the peasantry, was which, by it's difficulty, is calculated taken in a favourable point of view, to impede foreign influence and geneand every person took the opportu- ral subordination. nity, by bringing their Mares ! but after travelling ten or twenty miles, they had a trial to undergo, not includ

Pike Planting ed in the public notice, that the can. This wonderful improvement in didate beast should draw a certain gardening, we believe, is peculiar to opr weight on the spot, lest the object of climate, and is cultivated with great distributing a proper race, should be success, by a very active gentleman, defeated. The load, however, after who resides within twenty miles of repeated trial, has been as yet so far Chapelizod, in the County of Dublin; beyond the strength of the cattle, , though he is not the inventor, yet, by used by the peasantry of tat coun- his industry, and the assistance of a try, that the Stallion and his patri. 'skilful deputy, of the name of Halpit, otie owner, are no longer resorted to. a Gardener, he has been enabled to The English horse and the Irish gen. add very considerably to his fortune : tleman, continue to monopolize their business has so much encreased, that, respective services, neither the breed he has taken a young Clarke into his of the one, nor the benevolence of family, to keep his books and to the other, have extended to the poor nourish some young plants, from his beyond Hazlewood Farm-yard. own original stem. The manner of The Irish Language not perishable

. cultivation is simple, but, requires a

license to carry it to perfection : the ; while English Law exists..

• plants are prepared by a confidential The wished for decay of our lan. Smith, and when formed, are deposited guage has been much accelerated by in the spring season,, or in winter

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! in some church yard; and very strange befriend us, by the terrors of the law,

to say, this plant must be deposited at and reconcile us to the lesser evil of least, sixty miles from the residence of stupid inaction, and palatable slavery the proprietor. The County of Tip- he is a friend ; but, on any terms we perary is at present the best soil to do not understand his friendship. It bring it to maturity, from the pertur. must be humiliating indeed, if the bation, which the “ Unspotted Ermine" people of Ireland would think them, ascribe to it. In summer or harvest selves honored by an adventuring it is fit for Castle Market, as it must Lawyer, merely on the authority of have the appearance of age, not by its his office ; if so, the same power that real appearance, but, by the vegeta. lifted him from obscurity, may at tion that covers it, because, in fact, it pleasure erect any other man from the Deather enlarges its dimensions nor en. sweepings of the Bar, or the dregs of creases its number. It really is nothing the police; and bid us, five millions of more than an Iron Pike Head, and men, fall down before the legal image the person who digs it up has such an and worship the fungus, as the abject intimate knowlege of what it is, in Israelites did the images set up by burber and form, that, he makes his Nebuchadnezar. profits out, merely by the accuracy of description. He sellä it though he

The Earl of Ormond. disavows it, and though it is not pa. latable to the purchaser, it is bought The London Papers , inform us rew ap with much avidity; and though peatedly of the dinners, equipages and detested where it is offered for sale, other expences of the Irish gentry m the person who sells it is rewarded, England. We read nothing more and the person'lo whom its growth is aggravating than those narratives, they àscribed would be punished with the remind us of the perfidious and cruel gallows. Such is the Pike Plant, it men, who sold us by the Union, and

creates horror where it is bought, and after laying our industry at the feet of - the man who sells it is held in high esti. British monopoly, abandon us to spend

mation,at the sametime, that he who is the produce of our hands in another said to have planted it, is declared to be country, enriching strangers, and to a public enemy-So much for Pike add insult to poverty, they demand Planting, by Wat Cox, and Will Cox, our allegiance from the ruins of our

- cottages, and the gloom of our counMr. Bushe, the friend of Catholics. ters. They consider it a political ingra.

titude, if our unexampled degredation : Judge Day was pleased to say, that should produce one expression of inMr. Bushe is the best friend the Ca- dignity: They have, or appear to tholics havé ; we are at a loss to know have such a notion of our stupidity, as how a man, who pockets money for to conceive the meaeures they take to prosecuting any body of men, can be oppose what they call the common their friend; we believe the Catholics enemy, is a full compensation, for the are his beat friends, their struggles to appearance of famine and indolence, share the constitution have given him that cover the entire country, as if it? än opportunity of testifying his zeal, were to be understood that the most for continuing the present order of ruthless invader, could possibly increase things, which, we think, is the best re: our misfortunes. Two millions and a commendation to his expected prefer. half of us never taste animal food, and ment. If the Judge would make us besides, are destitute of clothes and understand, that, Mr. Bushe's best lodging, the remainder are so encom. e xertions to keep us down tends to passed with soldiers and tax-gatherers,

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and so hunted out of their own mar. patronized to dispose of our supera. ket, by foreign tradesmen and large bundant population, none of them, exo capitals, that idleness and want stare cept the system of shooting carried on us at every corner in the face. And by the Orangemen, promise 80 effec. with this horrid picture before them, tual a completion of the desired object, the cruel and proud Irish gentry, are as the vast and alarming extent of not ashamed to publish daily accounts the exportation of live provision of their profusion, in another country; In the year 1808, the average price can they dare to ask, a people they of beef in Dublin was at four pence have sold and abandoned, for either per pound, in 1809 it was five pence, affection or friendship? Or are they in 1810, six pence, and in 1811, sp so certain of the continuance of the ven pence. Hence it appears that the present order of things, that like the price of this necessary of life has been courtiers in the palace of Louis XVI, nearly doubled, in the short period of or the King of Prussia's women, the three years. This shocking system people are to be despised, until insur. in the first instance, tends to hurry rection or invasion, a gallows or a bat. the city of Dublin into the fate it must tle of Tara, teach 'some severe lessons inevitably share, ruin and depopulation on the necessity of paying some defer- in consequence of the Legislative Unience to publie opinion. One of those on. The vast population of trades: London Journals tells its readers that men and shopkeepers, are so reduced the Earl of Ormond continues to enli- in circumstances, by the general emiven the neighbourhood of his seat in gration of the landed proprietors, who, Oxfordshire. We are not afraid to to a man have abandoned the city, say that the man, who leaves his te that they are not able to pay for pronantry from whom be draws the means visions the same price they will bring of guilty extravagance, to all the hor. in England, so that the double injury rors of poverty, indolence and cheer. the conduct of the emigrants, and the less inertness, must be as careless as pernicious policy of allowing another he is . criminal. He despises the people to stand in competition with us strength and indignation of his coun- in our own markets, must quickly distryinen, as he wants feeling for their perse the inhabitants of Dublin, were misfortunes. A man who thus con- no other auxiliary in existence, but, temptuously sports with the misery of unhappily for the devoted country, the his country, is literally and plainly a exportation of live provisions has anopublic enemy. And no language, ther fatal operation on our industry, phraseology, or subterfuge, can ex. by transfering the trade to England, cuse him. His vices, and we may say the butcher, cooper, salter, tander, his treasons are written in every farm, skinner, shoemaker, saddler, book. hamlet and town in Ireland, where binder and every other business de poverty sickens the labourer, and ex. pending on them, are deprived to_an sasperates him alternately. Lord Or. immense extent of employment. The mond, and every other Lorii, revel in poor lose the coarser parts which in the security which the gallows and the the season afforded a great abundance barrack exaot, but Lords ought to of wholesome food, and the entire learn from the history of their own people are left but the inferior dese zimes, that the people have survived criptions of food, as the best only * barracks and Lords in many countries selected in Smithfieid for exportation. in Europe.

The reader will see by this exposition,

that the Jisappearance of Dublin, " On the exportation of Cattle. not only inevitable, but by the policy Among the various means iudirectly under which it suffers, it appears in

a prior

a principal object to effect its destruc- the ocean; no enemy will undertake tion. It is an immense expence to gar- to stir up rebellion among Oxen, rison it, and to maintain another very nor will Oxen attempt to rival their considerable disposable force in its vi sovereigns in Britain, at the Loom cinity, to sustain the interior one, when or the Anvil. necessary. Whenever, which cannot In point of economy as well as be very distant, that the consequences 'safety, the statesman will see the ne. of the Union, and the banishment of cessity of raising Butchers meat in our provisions, are in full maturity, Ireland, by which means, a quantity and the city reduced to a population of land equal to the consumption of of ten or twelve thousand, instead of Corn in England, can be applied to 300,000, it can be then no object of that purpose, which will render the jealousy, a captain's guard, will be country independent of other nations, able to do any shooting and hanging to whom in the year 1811, not less necessary.

than five millions, five bundred thouBy converting Ireland into a Draw sand pounds sterling, was paid for Farm, which is her present condition, Grain only. This immense sum can cultivation must cease, and the land be saved annually, a vast and cheap becomes a monopoly in the hands of addition to the British' tables and a few great Capitalists, who will be manufactures, can be had from Ire. watching every lease as it expires, to land, and the untractable inhabitants add every acre in the country into extirpated. their stock. The landlords who re. side abroad, will encourage this Important Extracts from Newssystem, as it will be more convenient and cheaper to collect their rents

papers. from one or two rich tenants,than from two or three thousand needy cultiva.

In the year 1798, when the present tors. The ministerial politician, to

Chief Justice of the King's Bench was whom our numbers are so alarming,

one of the under writers to proclamawill give it his support, because the

tions, for the detection of traitors, a people can be dispensed with, where

gallows was erected on Arbour.hill, Grazing is exclusively the business,

for the disposal of such persons as the and in time, the want of lodging,

Major or Beresford's Bloodhounds employment, and food, will diminish

proscribed. On this gallows was writ.

ten in good English, Grattan-Place." this generation, and prevent any is. crease beyond the necessary demand

Things have so changed in the lapse in the next. The cabbins and ditches

of fourteen years, that, if it is deemed will be levelled, to render the range

necessary to write the people out of more convenient, and

the King's peace, Gallows makers

in a very will alter their sign posts, and instead few years, the safety and comforts of the English, so precarious in

of Grattan-Place, willi substitute

« Ireland-Place. the opinion of those who consider our numbers, as an impediment to the PARLIAMENTARY POLITENESS. physical force of Great Britain, that · Every personi in each house of Par. no more reasonable cause of jealousy liament, without any distinction, can exist. A more tractable genera. agree, that, the Catholic claims are tion is to succeed us, who even by founded on just principles, and may their death will contribute to the one day be a proper subject for the general welfare, Ireland will, in such liberality of the legislature. There condition be rendered as harmless as is only one difference remains to u she were sunk below the surface of besetzled--the season ; and on thiq

to his .. . i . . . . . . . . pars

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