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who is so sedulous'to in gratiate himself canals, if applied to foreion trale, with the Engliib cabinet, in the pursuit would have remunerated the heeks of public honors and employments, dupes, instead of reducing the tu express so much deference for public bankruptcy. He does not deny, that opinsen, becau-e, Poiling but a deuded America has built 400 cities, trebied contenui fur public ( punion can make its population, and added inore than him acceptabile io the English minis. 14.000 ships to her commercial ca. ters. Mr. Plunket's appuient wish to pitil, in half the same period that our appear respectable among his naked canal.men, were digging a chasm of and betrayed countrymen, is an act of 106 mies in length. contrition that can de him no injury,

jury Bolinties for Soldiers. only with those gentlemen, who have a unsport d ermine," and heraldic

The America's Congress have passbaubles to dispose of.

ed a law, for allowing a bounty of We are however, obliged to say,

sixteen dollars, and ONE HUN. though Mr. Pluuket acquits himself of

DRED AND SIXTY acres of

land free of rent for ever, to every conducting the prosecution, against Mr. Emmet, he has not cleared bis

man who enlists for five years. The reputation of an unnecessary act of

crowds of unfortunate Irish, whom cruelty, because, his speech, which gn

the Orangemen drove to America, ingeniously aggravated the feelings of

are not so badly situated as their ene. the youthful victim, was decidedly out

mies intended ; every one of them,

can have an estate, on engaging for of season, as the prosecution was over, the witnesses dismissed, and the young

five years, secured to their wives aid man made no defence.

children, for doing what their na

There is one disadvantage attending the aspiring

tural courage, and gratitude would steps of Lawyers in this country, by

perform for nothing. The difference the act of union ; they have no public

between the condition of European, manner of exhibiting themselves to

and American soldiers is so afflicting, the notice of the English government,

that it must create pain by the come but at the Bar. Mr. Plunket was

parison. In Europe, the soldiers made Attorney General shortly after

family is left to starve, exposed to all the trial of Mr. Emmet.

the evils incident to extreme poverty.

In America, the soldiers children, Canal Making. may repose on a real estate, and vilA parson who sigis himself “ no der their own Fig tree. Siranger," in the Freeman's Journal,

Missisippi Territory. of the 31st, ult, appears ang'y at our description of Canal making, in Janu.

On the same day, the 19ih De

cember, that the Congress gracted ary Magazine. He has corrected our measurement of the Grand Canal,

the bounties for soldiers, they erected

this extensive region into a state. the poor man appears by the intimacy he shews with the Canal, to be uf the wise acres, who were veluded into A letter from Philadelphia, of the dirching, for the purpose of diverting 2d of December, states that, a Mr. the Irish mind from any speculations, Galitzin, a Russian Prince, became on that ready made canal the ocean. a Roman, Catholic clergyman, abriut He does not aitempt to deny that the ten years ago, and fixed his residence saine canal is useless in a country on the Allegany mountains, the high without trade, or manufactures, para est in North America. Though bit ricularly in Ireland, no part of which fock was then limited to six Roman is fitty miles from the sea. The Gen. Catholic families, it is now the largest tleman does not refute us, by saying congregation, next to that of Philde Ebe capital employed on our oaked delphia.

Solution

Religion.

Thomas Kirwan, Esg, ed Court, that Sir Charles Saxton, the On Thursday, the 29th of Jana

under Secretary, in conjunction with

Kemmis, the Crown Solicitor, had ary, being the fourth day of this Gen- marked down from the Sheriffs list, seman's trial, the Jury, adout one such

such men as the English government

wished should compose the Jury, and o'clock, brought in a VERDICT of as we hinted on another occasion, the GUILTY!!!!!! . Bankrupt calendar was consulted by

the Secretary, and from it were selectOur limits will not allow us to give ed a few, and among others, a member the Trial. It appeared on the clearest of Mr. Beresford's celebrated corpi of testimony to the Judges, and a crowd. light cavalry:

· THE JURY!!!
The Hon. Price Blackwood,

Thomas Prentice,
Joseph Goff,

Follioth Mc. Grath,
Willian Snell Magee,

William Armit,
James Donovan,

Ralph Shaw,
Thomas Jameson,

Richard Cane,
Thomas Rochfort,

Thomas Reed,

Among other features which dis- not know what an Orangemau was ? tinguished this prosecution of the peo. There is not a man in Ireland who does ple of Ireland, we call the attention of not know what an Orangeman is, and our readers to the Attorney General's does not know that every Orangeman is. assertions, when the Counsel for the a sworn enemy to a Catholic, and that Traverser objected to having Orange- there is a high distinction allowed to a -men on a Catholic Gentleman's jury. certain part of that community, known He answered he did not know what by the name of purple marks men, i. e. an Orangeman was,' and insisted it was a man who has shed Papist's BLOOD, no legal objection, Had the Attorney by the musket, triangle or gallows. General been an obseure stranger, We say, a man who holds an high lately arrived in this country, like his Law Office, who is so far a stranger, French Parent, and our language, hise to our history, as not to know what tory and manners unknown to him, we an Orangeman is, is not qualified to might credit him when he said, He did hold his situation.

Solution to Mr. Manion's Problem, in December Magazine,

BY THE PROPOSER.

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The last xed by c and the former taken from the product, there remains b cs=oC-d, hence k=c+(2+4cb-46 henee B=400 C=300 andA=

279'500 then the amount or weight of the wares in the Moon, per HUTTON'S rule was found thus : One pound now weighed 4 pound, at the moon : hence 20 ton weighed 6? Tons, at £90 per, comes to £600 then 1200 : 582: cach man's share put into his part, £242 10.–A 194,-B 145 10s.-C as required, and as one pound on the Earth,=20 in the Sun, per dr. rule ; the Sun is the planet we would gain the most in, as required.

For JANUARY, 1812, Vol. V.

Solution

Solution to Mr. Melin's Question, in December Magazine,

BY THE PROPOSER.

Let n=5 pounds, a=-1000 x=the real momentum of the body, then per law of motion will be the velocity of the ball, on the plane of the horizon, then per Desagulier's experimental and philosophical operations ;=Vm thea *=Vm = 63 . 25 nearly then per properties of inclined plane, 63 . 25:: 561b :: 90 rad :: 79° 63' the elevation of the plane required.

Solution to a Question in the Irish Magazine, for December, 1811,

entilled, “ New PROBLEM !”

It requires but a superficial knowlege of the Elements of Geometry, to i demonstrate that when the area of any right lined triangle is equal to its peri• meter, the diameter of the inscribed circle will be a constant square nu.mber,

namely 4, and in every right angled triangle the sum and difference of the hs. poteneuse, and one of the legs, will be always squares, (when the generating quantities are rational numbers, and the difference of the hypothepuse and the other leg, always half or double a square, this being premised take 2x8+

and 2x3 for the generating numbers, then 8x6+4+5; 8x6+4 and 4+4 will be the sides aniversally, x being any number at pleasure, either whole, fracted, positive or negative. For example : let x=1, then the sides will be

33025 33024 13:. 12, 5, if x = 2, the sides will be -

from this

64 64 and 64 enunciation infinite answers will be found to this puerile problem.

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JOHN MORAX,

Surveyor and Valuator of Land.

N. B. 526 12x6 13x6 will be the sides universally, but this method

leaves all the triangles similar to each other, which is avoided by taking the generating aumbers 2x37 and 2x3 as above.

Original Poetry

ORIGINAL POETRY,
FOR THE IRISH MAGAZINE.

THE DOCTOR. Who was he that a beggar born,

And who was be that would reveal,
An heir to penury and scorn,

The follies of the social meal,
Whose infant frame rags did adorn? And each guest s fault exact detail ?
The Doctor.

The Doctor.

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Who was he that a student rude,

And who was he that peopie found,
His brazen front would of't introde, Made ev'ry spot unhallow'd ground,
Where scholars met, and them delude? Which his brute foot steps chanc'd to

• The Doctor
wound?

The Doctor,
Into some arch or wanton freak,
Of which he might sure profit inake,

Who is he that, shut out by all,
And then who us'd their hush bribe take?

That honour prize-or fear to fall,
The Doctor. Into the fangs of this Jackail?

· The Doctor. Who was he that when school days o'er, Return'd unto his native shore,

Thro: Dublin streets now stalks a mark, Bearing of pois'nous pill a store?

At whom boys 'hoot and cur dogs bark,

The Doctor. As if he were from hell a shark? And who then with unblushing face,

The Doctor, Explor'd each hospitable place,

Who is he that to madness stung, Did from each skulker win the race? Whose well eàrn'd infamy we've sung, ** The Doctor. Now ofieni wishes he were strung?

The Doctor, Who was he that where ask'd to dine, And who is he that gratified, Would gorge roast beef and guttle wine, Shall one day for his crimes be tried, Then lay him down like meazled swine? And by Tom Galvin fast be tied ? ; The Doctor.

The Doctor,

JEMMY

• J EMMY AND PEGGY,

O Proor not a horse nor nag,
of which my stable loud may brag,

Can boast a head like thine;
Nor has a saddle got a skin,
So sleek as thy sweet cheek and chin,

Or doth so nobly shine.

Queen of the dripping-pan, O say!
How can st thou hear thy Jemmy bray !

Nor one kind answer utter!
How can'st thou hear thy stable- squire,
Roast at thine eyes like beef at fire,
Nor melt away like butter?

5
But thou hast grown so proud of late,
Tou cutt'st upon me like a plate,

As short as any crust;
And then with such a scornful eye,
Thy shoulders rais d by pride so high,

All like a turkey truss'd.

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6

Well Peggy, I cannot bear it long,
Love sticks into me like a prong,

And sets my sides a bleeding!
I tell thee Peggy, without fibs,
Thou hast so curry-comb'd my ribs

That I'm quite off my feeding,

Peg, drive the driving dog away,
Give my stai ved love a lock of hay,

For I m in woful danger;
But if thou wilt not with me dwell,
Horses and saddles all farewell!

Broom, Hay-loft, bin and maager!!

SIR,
Your giving place to the following epigranimatic effusion, will oblige

A CONSTANT READER. It may be necessary for the better understanding of it, to give an account of the circumstances which gave rise to it, it is thus.-- In the Parish of Drumcliffe, in the County of Sligo, near the town of Sligo--there is a very ancient burying place, on the walls of which, and in different places adjacent, were large stone Crussesma part of which have been destroyed by time and accident, others by religious scal--and one of which lies now prostrate, directly opposite a very fine steeple, the then Rector Mr. Wynne was erecting contrary to the wishes of the major part of the Parishioners, as a sery heavy cess was laid on them, to defray the erpences of it--while the cross lies ates glected, covered with dirt and rubbish. .

Who builds a church to God and not to fame,
Will never mark the marble with his name:

Pope.

Before the recreant Rector's eyes,
The cross neglected-prostrate lies ;
Yet 'gainst the wishes of the people,
He builds aloft a tow'ring steeple:

'Tis wise no doubt to build to fame,
Neglect his creed-and get a name,
And thus his Maker', inandate flee,
« Take up thy cross and follow me.

• A great Mack in this town, son to an ostier.

☆ Son to a broken merchant, drives grains home. (Mr. Cox, you must know, Sir, Heat be cut me up some time ago).

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