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120

Sight, a neighbour of Mr. Pitman (Mr. P. residing in Lon

SMITHFIELD, Jan. 17. 600.) Mr. S. sent for Mr. Blaker, of West-street, who im- The Beef trade is a shade better, the best Scots Runts, Spayed mediately attended, and ascertained that the rash youth had

a Heifers, &c. being worth 5s. 2d. per stone, and for the inferior, the

"I price is 4s. and 45. 8d. Of Mutton there is a good supply, and is rather really taken poison, although he still denied it, and positively better, the best Downs not reaching more than 5s. 20. per stone. In objected to any remedies being administered. It was, there Veal, the price is firm at last Friday's quotations, and Pork fully mainfore, found necessary to use force; and Mr. Blaker, assisted tains Monday's prices.

To sink the Offal-per Stone of 8lbs. by Mr. Roberts, his partner, applied the newly-invented

Beef

.... 4s. Od. to 5s. 2d. | Veal.......... 5s. 8d. to 6s. 8d, bomach-pump, and in a few minutes the whole of the poison- Mutton ........ 4s. 4d. to 5s. 20. Pork...... .. 5s. Od. to 6s. Od. ous draugh was ejected from his stomach.—So effectual has

HEAD OF CATTLE THIS DAY. been the treatment of those gentlemen, that the young man Beasts ................ 2,887 | Pigs ........ ......... 100

.. 18,860 | Calves ....... is Bow completely recovered, and merely suffering from the effects of a former cold, and relaxation arising from the

PRICE OF HAY AND STRAW.

Hay .......... £3 5 to £ 5 5 | Straw............£2 0 to £2 6 remedies applied.-Brighton Herald.

Clover £4 10 to £60 A short time ago two brothers, named Nicholson, respect- '

The Average Price of Brown or Muscovado Sugar, computed from the able engravers at Liverpool, were bitten by a dog, in their . Returns made in the Week ending January 12, 1824, is 31s. 0 d. per own house. As a measure of precaution, they had the parts Hundred Weight, exclusive of the Duties of Customs paid or payable cut out by a surgeon, and the wounds healed. On Wednes- thereon on the Importation thereof into Great Britain. dag last, however, one of the brothers was seized with symp- i

In four volumes, 8vo. and foolscap boards, or in four parts, 18mo. stitched, toms of hydrophobia, which continued to increase in spite of DON JUAN, Cantos VI. to XVI. inclusive. the remedies used by the medical attendants; and on Satur Price of each, in 8vo. Is. 6d. ; in foolscap, 78.; in 18mo. Is.

d for John and H. L. Hunt, Tavistock-street, Covent-garden. day morning the unfortunate man expired, in a state of de

COMPLETION OF LORD BYRON'S WORKS. porable madness. The situation of his brother, who was

Just published, in the two sizes, sitten by the same dog, and at the same time, may be more THE TWO CONCLUDING VOLUMES of the WORKS of the

late LORD BYRON, uniform with both the octavo and foolscap Editions, Readily imagined than described.

and accompanied by double Title-pages and Labels, so as to complete EVERY FATAL PUGILISM.-On Wednesday last, two men, named | EDITION of the Works now in circulation.

Printed for John and H. L. Hunt, Tavistock-street, Covent-garden. Stone and Packer, quarrelled at a public-house in St. Giles's,

Persons possessing Editions of the Works issued before the later Pieces were written, should, in their orders to their Booksellers to complete them, specify

what Editions they have, how inany volumes, and what is the last poem or play Packer's head. The latter immediately placed himself in an | they contain. attitude for fighting, and two rounds occurred in the tap

CHEERFUL AMUSEMENT IN TOWN AND COUNTRY.

Just published, in foolscap 8vo. price 4s. 6d. boards, room. By the interference of the landlord, the men were

WINTER EVENING PASTIMES; or, the Merry-maker's suparated, but Stone refused to make it up, although solicited Companion. Containing a complete Collection of Evening Sports, including

Twelfth Night Ceremonies, with Copious Directions for crying Forfeits, and to do so by all present. Ultimately two sovereigns were de

promoting harmless Mirth and innocent Amusement.--The whole selected, posited, and an agreement entered into to decide the quarrel altered, and composed, by RACHEL REVEL, Spinster.

London: printed for A. Mesnard, 40, Strand; sold also by Sherwood, Jones, 07 Sunday morning. Yesterday morning, at ten o'clock, they

and Co. Paternoster-row; and by all other Booksellers. het in a field near Chalk Farm, attended by their seconds

Just published, in 8vo. price 14s. boards, and bottle-holders. Packer, it was evident, had a little notion SECRET MEMOIRS of the COURT of LOUIS XIV. and of the

REGENCY, extracted from the German Correspondence of the Duchess of of science. Stone possessed the most determined courage,

Orleans, Mother of the Regent. Preceded by a Notice of this Princess, and and returned the desperate facers of his antagonist by heavy acconipanied with Notes.

" This is a book of the highest authority."-See Lord J. Russell's Memoirs of Sows, which told so severely, as to raise lumps on the ribs of

the Affairs of Europe, 4to. Packer. After three-quarters of an hour hard fighting, Stone,

« In every respect, this is one of the most original and amusing morsels of

history and biography which has lately come under our notice.” - Monthly who had received many hits on the neck and face, dropped in Magazine.

Also, lately published,

MEMOIRS of PHILIP DE COMINES ; containing the History of Lonis XI. a it, and expired immediately. Packer did not escape with

and Charles VIII. of France, &c. &c. &c. : including also, the “ Scandalous Chronicle." Printed uniform with " Quentin Durward," being the Work on

which that Novel is founded. Two thick volumes, post octavo, 21s. boards. bad in a speechless state ever since. The night before the

Printed for Geo. B. Whittaker, Ave-Maria-lane. Exht took place, Packer dreamt he had killed his antagonist, CHARLES WRIGHT, Wine Merchant to His Royal Highness the and the impression on his mind was so strong, that when he was V Duke of Clarence, next to the King's, and facing the Haymarket Theatre.

Opera Colonnade, Haymarket, London, has on SALE the finest OLD PORT Bulled upon to start for the place appointed, he at first refused

36s. per dozen; superior SHERRY, 369. per dozen; and CAPE MADEIRA to go; and it was not until after repeated solicitations, that he

(unequalled in Europe) at 16s. per dozen. A hamper of one dozen of each of the

above Wines, bottles, package, &c. included, will be forwarded on receipt of 51.: cold be prevailed upon to accompany them. During the or two dozen Cape Madeira, bottles, &c. for 21.; Madeira, Vidonia, Tenerifie.

Lisbon, Mountain, &c. 21. per donen. The Trade supplied.-Fresh emptied Wine attle, no foul blows occurred, and it was considered by the

Pipes always on Sale, 178. each. Old Cognac Brandy, 238. 6d. per gallon. Old otctators to have been a fair fight.

Jainaica Run, 15s.6d. per gallon. CHAMPAGNES, just landed, S4s. per dozen. -Observe, Samples of the Wines may be purchased; Old Port, 3s. per bottle :

Sherry, 38.; Cape Madeira, Is. 6. &c.-Postage to be paid.-No credit.-Fine THE LONDON MARKETS.

sweet Devonshire CYDER, in full quart bottles, 78. 6d. per dozen, by two Corn EXCHANGE, Mari-Lane, Jan. 17.

dozens. well up.-Just landed, PORTUGALGRAPCS, of the first quality, in the

highest perfection, in Jars at Il. ls. per Jar. EDINBURGH ALE. bottled in We had considerable arrivals of grain last week, including a good sop

that conntry, 123, per dozen. of Wheat from tbe northern ports, and a large supply of Flour. This

RECTIFIED SPERM OIL, at 4s. 6d. per Gallon.-UPTON and 2. pag the arrivals of all sorts of grain are inoderate, with the exception

O co. Oilmen and Chemical Colour Manufacturers, 61, Queen-stre #s, of which a tolerable quantity has come to hand. Wheat may be

side (near the Southwark Bridge) respectfully acquaint the Public, that, by a "** 2.. per quarter lower than last Monday, in all but superfine sam

process exclusively their own, they are enabled to render Sperm Oil equal in 1. There is some uncertainty as to the ports opening for Barley, wbich purity to Spirits of Wine: it has the brilliancy of the finest Gas, without Smell kis tansed a reduction of ls. and 2s. per quarter on this article. Other

or Smoke ; and although, from the brightness of its flame, it is peculiarly

adapted for Sinumbra, French, and all Lamps of a superior kind, it will be freies as below.

found advantageous in an economical point, as, from its extreme purity, there CURRENT PRICES OF GRAIN.

is no waste: the saving in Wicks and Cottons is considerable, and there is morə * ml, red (new) ...... 54s. 653. | Pease, White.......... 425 45s. light obtained from it, than from any other Oil. Fine Sperm Oil, 4s. ; Chamber

ditto, 3s. Od.; pale Whale, free from smell, 25. 9d. &c. &c. htio old ........ 54s. 70s.

488. 54s

Boilers .... 11, white (new) 54s. 73s. Maple......

40s 41s.

FOR CORNS, BUNIONS, &C.-MORRIS'S ROYAL BRUNSin old 60s. 78s. Grey ......

39s. 40s. WICK CORN PLASTER (prepared from a Recipe belonging to her late 338. 46s. Oats, Feed....

20s. 243

Majesty) is an excellent remedy for eradicating Corns, and giving relief to

those who have hard fleshy substances at the bottom of their feet, without the 375.40s. Poland

21s. 278

least pain or inconvenience, and will prove a very useful Family Plaster for 31, small ... 435.458. | Potatoe ....

23s. 27. fresh Wounds and Scalds, likewise for Bunions. Prepared by G. MORRIS, Biek ditto .......... 3 .. 358, 38s.

Chemist to the Royal Family, Kensington.--Sold in boxes at ls. 1ld, and 2s. 9d. Flour, per Sack........ 558. 70s.

by Butler, Chemist, 4, Cheapside, St. Paul's; Savory and Co. 136, New BondSegale Average Prices of the Twelve Maritime Districts of Eny.

street; 220, Regent-street; and by the principal Medicine Venders throughout ud and Wales, by which Exportation and Bounty are to be regulated the United Kingdom. Of whom also may be had, PERRY'S ESSENCE, which

has been declared, in highly respectable Medical Journals, to be the best thing Great Britaip.

ever discovered for the Tooth and Ear-ach,” In bottles, 1s. Ifd. and 28. 9d. usat per Quarter, 65s. 3d-Barley, 40s. 5d.-Oats, 23s. 1d.-Rye,

N.B. Be careful to ask for Morris's Brunswick Corn Plaster and Perpula

,

ADAPTED TO MONSIEUR DUFIEFS SYSTEM.

MISS POOTE!!!
Just published, price 5s. in 1 vol. Svo, boards,

With a Frontispiece engraved on Steel, and Il exquisite Vignettes on Woods AN EASY, NATURAL, and RATIONAL MODE of TEACHING

from the Posthumous Designs of Thurston, and ACQUIRING the FRENCH LANGUAGE, on a Plan entirely new, in SMILES and TEARS; comprising “ MARIA DARLINGTON," 2 which the Anomalies and Irregularities of Verbs are clearly demonstrated and w Sketch from Real Life (on recent circumstances) and Sixteen other Sketches reduced to rule. The whole deducted from the Philosophy of the Language, and Tales, viz. :-I. Young Authors-II. The Young Soldier-Ill. The Death of and an Analysis of the Human Mind By WM.H. PYBUS.

Infants-IV. The Wanderer's Return-V. The Author to the Reader-V. in Printed for J. Souter, School Library, 73, St. Paul's Church-yard.

Essay on a Broomstick-VII. Common Sense and Genius---VIII. The Power of

Music-IX. The Rose of the Mountains-X. Consumption-XI. The Grave of Just published, in 12mo. price 1s. 6d.

One Beloved-XII. The Soldier's Funeral-XIII. Fellow Travellers-XIV. The A SYNOPSIS of the EVIDENCES of RELIGION, Natural and Past and the Future-XV. The Fall of the Leaf--XVI, L'Envoy, Revealed; drawn principally from the Writings of Butler, Páley, Doddridge,

Beautifully printed and hot-pressed, 8s. extra boards, and Marsh; designed as a Manual for Youth. By the Rev. J. TOPHAM, M.A.

“ Admire, exult, weep, laugh, for here P.R.S.L. Head Master of the Grammar School of King Edward VI. Bromsgrove.

Is room for all such feeling-Man!
***Printed for Geo. B. Whittaker, Ave-Maria-lane, London.

Thou pendulumn betwixt a smile and tear."-Byron.
Also, by the same Author,

London: William Charlton Wright, Publisher, 66, Paternoster-row; and may An EPITOME of CHEMISTRY. Third Edition, 3s. 64. boards.

be procured of all Booksellers. « We strongly recommend it to the perusal of the Youth of both sexes. Literary Register, No. 25. .

With 52 most striking and characteristic Engravings by the celebrated Bewick,

of Newcastle-upon-Tyne, Just published, in 3 vols. 12mo. 2!s. boards,

PHE DANCE of DEATH of the Illustrious HANS HOLBEIN, ROTHELAN; a Romance of the English Histories. By the Author with letter-press Illustrations. Exhibited in 52 of the most beautiful and of “ Annals of the Parish," * Spaewife," &c.

spirited Specimens of Wood Engraving ever printed. Hot-pressed, and done Printed for Oliver and Boyd, Edinburgh; and Geo. B. Whittaker, London ; up in elegant boards, small sve, for 4s. 6d. of whom may be had, by tho same Author,

London : William Charlton Wright, Publisher, 65, Paternoster-row, and may RINGAN GILHAIZE, 3 vols. 12mo. 21s. boards.

be procured of all Booksellers. The SPAEWIFE, 3 vols, 19mo. 21s. boards.

- Just published, the Second Edition, post Byo. priee 85. boards, Just published, in 3 vols, post 8vo. price 30s. boards,

THE, LUCUBRATIONS of HUMPHREY RAVELIN, Esq, late RAMESES; an Egyptian Tale: with Historical Notes of the Era

Major in the ... Regiment of Infantry, of the Pharoahs.

" The Author's remarks exhibit the frankness, acuteness, ease, and good The Tale of Rameses has been made the vehicle of conveying to the public an

feeling, which, we are proud to think, and pleased to say, so often belong to illustration of Egyptian Antiquities, and a noted epoch in its history. The

the character of the experienced British officer ; while they are so well conAuthor's attention has for a long series of years been occupied in collecting and

veyed, and, in fact, with such particular correctness, that not only few military arranging the notes and data upon which the incidents are founded.

men have the opportunity of forming and maturing so good a style, but many « Rameses belongs to the class of historical Novels, and is one of the most

of the practised writers must fall into the rear, in competition with Major intellectual and imaginative productions of the age."--Critical Gazette, No. 7.

Ravelin, who must stand muster with Geoffry Crayon.”-Monthly Review. Also, the OUTCASTS ; a Romance. Translated from the German. By George

See Quarterly Review, No. 61, p. 100. Soane. 2 vols. post 8vo. 16s. boards.

Also, HIGH-WAYS and BY-WAYS; or, Tales of the Road-side, picked up in Printed for Geo. B. Whittaker, Ave-Maria-lane.

the French Provinces. By a Walking Gentleman, Fourth Edition, yoks. paul

8vo. 148. boards. Now publishing, in Weekly Numbers, price 3d. and in Monthly Parts, price ls.

Printed for Geo. B. Whittaker, Ave Maria-lane. THE POPULAR ENCYCLOPEDIA, embellished with Copper

Just published, in post 8vo. 78. Od. boards, plate Engravings.--No. XX. and Part V. are just published,

SOENES and THOUGHTS. As the commencement of a new year generally brings an accession of purchasers to Works published periodically, the Conductors of the Popular Ency.

“The Scenes in this volume are highly descriptive, and the Thoughts are clopedia respectfully submit to the Public at large, the following detail of the

sensible and correct. The Author, throughout, displays a most amiable feeling, nature of the Work

and is an eloquent advocate in the cause of morality. The articles are on wellFirst, It is published at a price that places it within the reach of every indi

selected subjects, and are altogether of a domestic nature." -Literary Chronicle. vidual in the kingdom.

Also, Alice ALLAN; The COUNTRY TOWN; and other TALES. By Second, all subjects of interest are treated of with brevity and perspicuity;

Alexander Wilson. Post nyo. Ss. 6d. boards. and the Editor, who is assisted in his arduous undertaking by several eminent

Printed for Geo. B. Whittaker, Ave-Maria-lane. literary Gentlemen, has access to works of substantial utility and interest.

ITALIAN GRAMMAR. Third. The opinions of the best authors are impartially stated. Fourth, Modern discoveries and improvements in the Arts and Sciences are GRAMMAIRE ITALIENNE, divisée en 18 Leçons, contient les

Just published, in royal 18mo. price 7s. boards, the Third Edition of carefully added; and no expense is spared to render the Work a Library of General History, Literature, Biography, Chropology, and Science; including

w definitions, les remarques, et les exceptions, pour apprendre la langue Geography, Astronomy, Chemistry, Electricity, &c.

Italienne, par le moyen de la langue Française, et quelquefois de la langue The more effectually to recommend this Work to the Public, and to ensure

Anglaise, &c. &c.

Par CESARE BRUNO, for it that extensive circulation which it aspires to obtain, it is the especial

| Printed for Geo. B. Whittaker, Ave-Maria-lane: Dulau and Co. Soho-square; endeavour of the Editor to divest every subject connected with the Sciences and

and Simpkin and Marshall, Stationery'-hall-court. Also, by the same Author, the Arts, of the technical obscurities which render the higher branches of know

2. A KEY to the above. Price 28. boards. ledge so difficult to those who are unskilled in scientific pursuits, and which too

3. A GENERAL SELECTION of POETRY, consisting of Fables, Odes, generally deter the less educated ranks of society from their study. It is, there.

Sonnets, &c. progressively increasing in dificulty. Price 6s. boards. fore, confidently anticipated, that when the stores of science shall be presented

4. A GENERAL SELECTION of PROSE, consisting of Extracts from the to the People through a clear and simple medium, the most solid improvement,

best Writers, calculated to assist the Student in acquiring a pure colloquial and as well as the highest pleasure, will be derived from their contemplation.

epistolatory style. Third Edition, 6s. boards. London: published by Sherwood, Jones, and Co. Paternoster-row; H. Hethe

5. The ITALIAN PRONUNCIATION, exemplified in English, with copious rington, 13, Kinggate-street, Holborn ; and sold by James Wroe, Manchester;

Extracts of Italian Prose, as Exercises. 5s. boards. W. R. M Phun, Glasgow ; Sutherland, Edinburgh ; Ragg and Cooper, Birming.

** The above works are uniformly printed, and present a complete and easy ham ; J. Mann, Leeds; Marshall, Newcastle; Stevenson, Aberdeen; Chalk,

course of study for the acquirement of the Italian language. Sunderland ; J. and T. Sweet, 28, Strood, Kent; and to be had of all Booksellers

THE GREEK LANGUAGE. and Newsmen.

New Editions of the following Elementary Books have been lately published by

Geo. B. Whittaker, Ave Maria-lane : FOR COLDS, COUGHS, ASTIMAS, &c.- The PECTORAL

GREEK FIRST BOOK; or, the Rudiments of the Greek ELIXIR. Experience during a very long poriod has incontestibly proved the superior efficacy of this Medicine, in all cases of Colds, Coughs, and Asth.

Language simplified.' 12mo. 45. bound.

SHORT GREEK EXERCISES, on an improved plan ; containing the most matic Aflections. By promoting gentle expectoration, it very shortly relieves

u eful Rules in Syntax ; being a concise Introduction to the writing of Greek. the patient of a slight or recent Cold, and a few doses are generally suficient to remove those which neglect has rendered more confirmed and obstinate, and

By the Rev. J. Picqnot. Second Edition. 12mo. 33. bound.

A KEY to the above Is. 60. sewed. which are accompanied with Cough, Spitting of Blood, and other serious symp.

The GREEK PRIMER; or, a Praxis on the various Terminations and Forma. toms. Its peculiar balsami: powers tend to heal soreness, and allay the irrita tion of the lungs, in cases of Cough; and in asthmatic affections it assists and

tions of Noms and Verbs, regular and irregular; including Rules for the

Genders of Nouns, Conjugation of Verbs, &c. with copious Lists of Examples, gives freedom to the breath-Sold in bottles, at Is. 11d. and es. 9d. by Butler, Chemist, 4, Cheapside, St. Paul's ; Savory and Co. 136, New Bond-street ; 220,

Greek and English. By D. B. Hickie. 19mo. 48. od. bound

RUDIMENTS of the GREEK LANGUAGE, in Greek and English, upon the Regent-street; and by the principal Medicine Venders throughout the United Kingdom. Of whom may be had, the BALSAMIC LOZENGES, used in recent

basis of Wettenhat. By the Rev. G. N. Wright, A. M. Second Edition, cari.

fully revised 12mo. 2s. 6d. bound. Coughs, Hoarseness, &c. and for rendering the Voice clear and flexible, and

| A SELECTION of GREEK SENTENCES, with an Index and Lexicon, in protecting its organs from the effects of exertion. In boxes, ls. Id. and 2s. yd. Be careful to ask for Butler's Pectoral Elixir and Balsamic Lozenges.

Greek and English: intended as an Initial Book in learning the Greek Language.
By the Rev. G. N. Wright, A.M. 12mo, 43. bound.

EXTRACTS from GREEK WRITERS, with a Lexicon and Notes for the TYSTULAS and PILES.--Having been effectually cured of these use of Learners. By John Ormston, A.B. Second Edition. 12mo. Ss. bound. distressing complaints, by Mr. VAN BUTCHELL, Surgeon-Accoucheur, of

A GREEK TESTÁMENT, from the Text of Griesbach and Valpy, 12mo., for No. 49, South-street, Grosvenor-square, London, after not more than FORTY

the use of Schools, 5s. bound. ATTENDANCES, and without confinement, my sense of gratitude to bim, and

GRAECE SENTENTIE EVARIIS GRÆCORUM LIBRIS hinc inde excerpta ; an anxious desire to apprise those persons labouring under the same dreadful

quibus insuper adduntur Aurea Carinina Pythagora, cum Epitaphio Adonidis ; malady, where to apply for a cure, induces me to give this publicity to my case.

una cum Latina Versione de Verbo fere reddita, quam sequuntur Tres Indices in Before Mr. Van Butchell undertook my cure, I had been under an eminent

quibus ad quam Orationis partem singula pertinent vocabula indicatur, et ad Surgeon for TWELVE MONTHS, and during that time uuderwent THREE

quod in Grammatica Græca Exemplum, seu Nomen, sed Verbum, seu Partici: operations of Cutting, and was urged by him to submit to a fourth, as the only

pium sit, formandum est, indignitatur. Editio Nova 12mo. 38. bound. chance of a cure ; but having received no advantage from the previous opera.

ELEMENTA LINGUE GRÆCÆ; novis plerumque regulis tradita, brevitate tions, and considering the result of a fourth equally doubtful, I could not muster

sua memoriæ facilibus. Studio Jacobi Moor, LL.D. Partem posteriorem notasque fortitude to again undergo the excessive sufferings I had before endured.

adjecit G. Neilson, S.T.D. Heb. et Gr. Prof. Syo. 5s. 60. boards, I then began to despair of ever being cured: but bemg strongly recommended

A SERIES of QUESTIONS, adapted to Dr. Valpy's Greek Grammar. By to Mr. Van Butchell, I was induced to wait on him, when he at once assursd roe

S. R. Aldhouse. 12mo, 2s, bound. of his being able to cure me (an assurance he soon realized) without my under

A LEXICON of the PRIMITIVE WORDS of the GREEK LANGUAGE, going the hazardous, and at all times very doubtful, operation of cutting.

inclusive of several leading Derivatives, upon a new plan of arrangement. For Several respectable persons can corroborate this statement, and I shall have

the use of Schools and private Persons. By the Rev. John Booth, Curate of much pleasure in satisfying the personal inquiries of any female on the sulject.

Kirby Malzeard, near Ripon, Yorkshire 8vo. boards.

A MARRIED FEMALE.
N. B. Cards of my address will be given to female applicants. hv Mrr. Philips London: printed by JOHN HYT in Br

a ndon

K FIRST SEARAMOUAGE.

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THE POLITICAL EXAMINER. | We think this is hardly a just representation. What is attributed

to the Catholic Church, as a peculiar characteristic, is common in Party is the madness of many for the gain of a few.-Popi. nearly the same degree to every church corruptly leagued with politi

cal authority. We grant indeed that monastic institutions and REMEDY FOR IRISH DISAFFECTION.

jesuitical education tend to generate that ferocious bigotry, which has PLAIN TRUTHS; or, a Speech which may be delivered in the approaching

helped to produce religious wars and massacres; but did not the Session, by any Member who likes it, on a Motion for going into a

Scotch Cameronians—have not fifty other sects-evinced a spirit Committee of the whole House upon the State of Ireland

equally intolerant and sanguinary, without such institutions, and even Taış is a bold, ingenious, and eloquent pamphlet; and it appears

without that selfish interest which always had the largest share in the very seasonably, just when credulous well-meaning people are be

persecutions with which the Catholic Church is chargeable. The ginning to think that Parliament is about “ to do something" for

revival to any extent of monasteries and jesuits is out of the question Ireland. There are some Members of the Collective Wisdom, we

now-a-days. Some symptoms of a longing of that kind are indeed fancy, who would have been glad to purchase the MS. for delivery in visible in France; but by whom are they discovered ? Not by the the House, had the author chosen to adopt the practice of certain

people at large (who on the contrary manifest much uneasiness or divines, who advertise, in the Latin language, sermons for sale, “ war. the subject) nor even by the body of priests,—but by a few clerical ranted not to have been preached.” Rare indeed are the real speeches sycophants pl.

sycophants of CHARLES X.-more knaves than bigots-whose object that contain so much honesty and talent, conveyed in a style so na

is the restoration of profitable mummeries, and the rekindling of 3 tural and vigorous, as this anticipative Speech.

religious animosity which might divert the French from politics. No · The author, in his assumed character of debater, opposes the

reasonable man however is alarmed at these designs : the emigrant motion for a committee upon the state of Ireland, because he " thinks intriguers may tease and anger the nation for some time by their it unfair to mock that unhappy country by holding out hopes which

fooleries and vexatiouş laws about sacrilege ; but there is no fear that we are not prepared to realize.” That is, he thinks there is only one

a religious furor can be again excited in France; the popular mind efficient remedy for Irish discontent, which is precisely the one that

has taken quité another turn--the innumerable editions of VOLTAIRE the legislature will most strenuously resist. He throws out of view at

and his fellow-labourers in the cause of Toleration have established once the common-place topies of speech-makers about Ireland -as

that priticiple on a foundation much too firm and broad to be under rack-rents, mud hovels, &c. &c. which are effects or signs, not causes —

mined by the artifices of a handful of despised, abbés." Far from which are not to be mended by direct legislation and which will

thinking that there is in Catholicism an inherent intolerance, we are disappear in due course after the primary cause shall be removed.

disposed to give it credit for greater mildness towards those of differIncidentally, however, our orator makes two remarks on this part of

ent faith than many Protestant sects. It is established by experience, the subject, the latter of which, we confess, is a little startling. He

that a religion of external pomp and ceremonies is far less conducive asserts, first, that the persons most actively engaged in deeds of out

to hot-headed zeal in its followers, than one of rigid unadorned rage and plans of lawless combination, are notoriously not the lowest

forms: indeed it has been one of the regular topics of condemnation and most distressed of the peasantry, but men who are comparatively

urged against the Catholic faith, that outward glitter and blandishin easy circumstances; secundly, that those do not really know

ments are substituted for substantial piety. But we contend against Ireland, who talk of the extreme wretchedness of the lower orders of

the assumed intolerance of the Catholics on a broader ground. Look ber inhabitants. “Let me not," he continues. « be charged with round at the different states of Europe. See in all the leading ones speaking paradoxically, when I say (and I say it upon a long and

Catholics and Protestants living together in equal harmony, whether intimate acquaintance with the people that except when a rare failure the one faith or the other happens to be established by law; or of the potatoe-crop occasions real famine in the country, I do

glance at the United States of North America, where thete is no State believe ihat the IRISu peasantry have more pleasurable enjoyment

faith whatever, and every variety of religionists dwell together in peace than the English; and that for one who has not a sufficiency of

and mutual independence. . How is it possible to resist the inference wholesome food in that island, scores die of starvation in this metro

- that when the subjects of a state are once placed upon a level as polis of the British Empire." We are not entitled by personal expe

regards civil and political rights, the natural principles of justice and rience either to confirm or to deny this assertion; but we may be

social charity come into full play, and one religious sect no more allowed, perhaps, to remark, that we believe one great cause of thinks of trampling upon the necks of the rest, than the inhabitants misery to the lower classes—viz. over-working-afflicts the English

of one county or province would think of usurping the exclusive much more than the Irish working population.

privilege of filling all public offices. We ask any man of common In regard to " Catholic Emancipation,” our author differs from

sense, Catholic, Church-of-Englandist, Presbyterian, or Dissenter, both the advocates and the opponents of that claim. He thinks it

whether he would not deem it the height of absurdity to suppose, ought to be conceded, in order®“ to remove a stalking-horse of dis

that any one sect in the North American Republic is plotting, or will affection," in order, in short, to bring the real question to issue,

ever plot" (while the present equal system continues) to erect itself which he conceives it only serves to disguise and embarrass. But the

into à Clerico-political Establishment, to bę maintained at the national expectation that such concession will satisfy the claimants, he con

expense in exclusive privileges ? The mere statement of the proposiriders “ founded in utter ignorance of the genius of Popery, and

tion carries conviction with it. Under a system of persecution or ibattention indeed to the nature of man." He describes the “ genius

exclusion, the oppressed may (as they work with infinite zeal ia pror of Popery” in a manner at which the Anti-Catholics will be disposed

selyting) become in turn, by a revolution, the oppressors; but let men at first to chuckle; but their satisfaction will abate when they find

of all faiths be placed upon an equality, and there is no example what inference he draws from his character.

1. for it is not in human nature-of one sect attempting to tyrannize over " It bas for some time been fashionable to talk of the genius of Popery the others; and no probability that such an attempt could succeed. a considerably altered from what it was in former days. The encaged Our author has therefore, in our judgment, erred in charging exclutiger is supposed to have thrown off its pristine ferocity, and to have sively to the Catholic Church that intolerance which is common to become as gentle as a lamb. *. Well indeed does she koow how to most corrupt alliances between Church and State. Though we think Besome every variety of form and appearance, according to her varying however that he has made the “ genius of Popery", somewnaj o accasions. For the thunders, in which she was once accustomed to speak, she can employ the feeble accents of timid helplessness. Con

bugbear, it is of little consequence to the main subject in hand; for saling ber snakes and her scourges, she can present herself in all the

| we both come practically to the same point; and we do pot even atat

ble decrepitude of anility. But even then she only waits the fit know whether his mode of argumcat is not at least politic ; inasmuch ment for re-assuming her proper form ; for repelling' the man who I as by concurring to a certain degree with the Anti-Catholics, he brings

as or opposes her; and bursting on his confounded sight in all the them into a dilemma fom which they cannot easily escape. He errors and expendiog dimensions of the fury.”

demands how-the essential character of Popery being such as he And he appeals to the recent revival by Catholic bishops and I describes-car tranquillity be ever expected in Ireland, while there prests of their old pretentions to miraculous powers, as a further is a Prot proant Establishment, a restless Catholic priesthood, and a proof that the Romish Church is “ that harlot old, the same that is. I Cathric population who neither can nor ought to 12 other than dis10 was, and is to be"--who, if she had the jower, would enforcé Jarected under such a state of things ! Is Popny using? Then

Protestant oppression of exciting in their flocks a hatred to British at least two ecclesiastical systems, of wbich he is the common head. connexion. Till that is done, there must be “a struggle which in For though our northern neighbours do not like to hear of him as the keni various forms will spread barbarism and distraction throughout the of the Scottish Church, I believe he undoubtedly is so; and accordingh land;-a struggle in the course of which every advance of the Popish presides by his representative in their general synod. Now, those who multitude in numbers, wealth, and political privilege will be em

maintain, that a mian cannot be well affected to the State, unless he be ployed as a stepping-block to further elevation." The fact is now

attached to the Church, would do well to say, which of his Churches the

King himself must be attached to? They would do well to pause, and indisputable, that the Catholics of Ireland are rapidly increasing in

consider the disloyal imputation, which they cast upon his Majesty, if he numbers, property, and intelligence; for it is the nature of a corrupt be considered as cordially attached to either.” faction to lose its industry and enterprise, as it is of a pampered church to lose its influence, and consequently its followers. It is

We have not space, or we should quote an admirable illustration of impossible therefore to prevent the Catholics from being formidable, or

the nature of church property, by the supposed case of a favourite to contemplate Great Britain engaged in war under the present sys

military corps, supported by tithes, which might be dissolved, and the tem without the greatest danger of the total loss of Ireland.' The

officers put upon pensions for life, without that outcry about sacrilege worse the “ genius of Popery" is consequently represented, the more

raised by the clergy when the same principle of public utility is apnecessity does there exist for attaching the Catholics to British con

I plied to that public property in which they have a life-interest for sernexion by the ties of political interest, and for removing that grand

vices done or pretented. cause of popular disaffection which furnishes the priests with their

1 For the reasons of which we have given a sketch, the Author of strongest arguments (if they use any such) against union with England. |

uch against union with England. 1“ Plain Truths" deems it a mockery to meddle with Irish grievances, To all the opinions in the remainder of the pamphlet (and the por unless Parliament is prepared to abolish the Protestant Church tion we have discussed only occupies the first 10 pages) we heartily Establishment; but by that abolition alone he thinks the blessings of subscribe. The author recommends-either that there should be no peace and prosperity would be progressively introduced. “We have Ştate religion whatever in Ireland, or that the Catholic should be the to choose” (he eloquently sums up) “between two courses: on the State religion. He exposes in a very able manner the absurdity of one hand--the military maintenance of a Protestant religious Estathose who are horror-struck at the idea of a Catholic Establishment in blishment in Ireland, accompanied with the continuance and increase these realms :

of all the distractions of that unhappy country, and issuing probably *** You have one form of religion established in England, the religion

in its ultimate separation from GREAT BRITAIN :-on the other hand, of the majority : you have another established in Scotland, the form the discontinuance of our legislative interference with the religion of that best pleases the major part of our Northern fellow-subjects. And the people, followed by the tranquillity and increasing prosperity of why-may an Irish Papist' well demand-why should noi Popery be IRELAND, as an attached, vigorous, and progressively useful member established in Ireland ? 'Is it, that the principles of the British constitu- of the British Empire. There is no third or middle course between tion, are inconsistent with the political support of Popery in any part of these two, which can rationally be adopted.” . his Majesty's dominions? Assuredly not so. Look at Canada; and there you will see Popery established by British law.”. He does not however conceal, that he is an enemy to all alliances

MEETING OF THE BRITISH CATHOLICS. between Church and State : be considers them as “ falsifying the word On Monday last there was a very numerous meeting of the British of Christ," and he declares, as a CHRISTIAN, his decided conviction, Catholics at the Crown and Anchor Tavern, held for the purpose of that no politically-established religion is or can be CHRISTIANITY petitioning Parliament; the Hon. Hugh Clifford in the chait. A reso that is, the Christianity of the New Testament. “I am well aware."lution was passed conveying thanks and approbation to the British he adds, of the legal principle, that Christianity is a part and parcel

Catholic Association. Leiters were read from various Catholic Peersan of the law of this country : and in the legal sense-I by no means

Gentlemen, apologising for their absence, but concurring in the proposed wish to controvert it. But I am aware also, that this is one of the

measures of the meeting many fictions of law; and that the thing called Christianity, and em

The heads of a petition submitted to the assembly were then explaine bodied with the law of England, is most unchristian.

by Mr. Quin. Besides the usual general topics, it particularly disclaime

the doctrine of a "divided allegiance.” Mr. Quin observed . We sa 1. The following passage is peculiarly cogent and complete:

that we know of no allegiance save that which we owe to his Majest! 306 But those who urge the hackneyed argument, that religion is the George IV. The word allegiance' is exclusively applicable to the great basis of civil society, and that we therefore ought to provide some relation which subsists between the Sovereign and the subject. To state-religion for the people, pretty plainly avow that they are not nice Holiness the Supreme Poniiffof our Church we owe à spiritual obedienc about the characters of the religion, which they would establish. They | but 'no allegiance. The Bishops and Clergy of the diocese of Canterbur are only anxious to enforce and regulate the external worsbip of some owe to their Archbishop a spiritual obedience ; but would the Bishop god or gods, lest the people should worship none. Now I need not go be- Petersburgh charge them, therefore, with reserving for that Prelate an yond Ireland for a proof, that rulers may save themselves all trouble and portion of that allegiance which they owe to the King ? The French pa expense upon this object. There we see a people, uot only rejecting the la spiritual obedience as we do, to the Pope ; but who bears of their religion provided for them by their rulers, but maintaining a religion for fold, or rather their fractional allegiance ?The Petition proceeded themselves independently of their rulers, and not only so, but maintain- | refer to the Canadas, where the Catholic religion has been not only ing it for centuries in spite of all the efforts of government to put it cognised by British law, but established in unison with all civil franchise down. ( t i

It referred also to France, where a Roman Catholic Sovereign was 1 " It is not uncommon for the zealous advocates of our religious estab prevented by his faith from securing to his Protesta'nt subjects, thou; Hishments, to speak of all who dissent from them as necessarily ill. but one fiftieth part of the population, a perfect equality of civil al affected to the State. The Church and State,' say they, • form one political rights with all other Frenchmen. It referred also to Hanove Constitution in these realms: and to that constitution those who dislike where the Sovereign' had annihilated the idea of a predominant and the Church must be hostile.' If this be so, nothing can more clearly merely tolerated Church, and established a perfect community of religic show the impolicy and absurdity of the connection. If this be so, the We do not (said Mr. Quin) ask the King of England to go so far as th British constitution has indeed a host of irreconcilable foes, not only in but we hope that he will take a little advice from the enlightened a Treland,'but in England, Scotland, and Wales ; and that host veurly beneficent Sovereign of Hanover. increasing: for I believe it will not be denied, that the nomber of disa | The Petition was unanimously adopted. senters from the Establishment is decisively on the increase. If this be Mr. Eneas M'Donnell (the London Agent of the Irish Catholic Ass '80, it was most pernicious to introduce the Reformation into these coun- ciation) addressed the meeting in an eloquent speech. In reference tries; for the appeal then made to the Scriptures must necessarily produce the alarmist cant about a divided allegiance between the King and ! dissenters from any political establishment of religion, which could be Pope, he referred to the answers of the six foreign Universities, return adopted : whereas the continued domination of Popery, keeping down to ibe questions propounded to them by the English Government, a the spirit of inquiry, might have united the people'in blind submission adopted by the hierarchy in 1812. In the most popular prayer-bc to the dictates of their priests.

amoug the Irish Catholics, called - True Piety, or the Day well Spen "But I must add, Sir, that if this be so-then the Lord Chancellor compiled by ibat worthy Prelate Doctor Coppinger, were the followi himself, and all our Most Reverend Archbishops, and Right Reverend words :-" Question : Do Catholics, as Catholics, 'believe that Bishops, and Very Reverend Deans, and Venerable Archdeacons, are Pope hath any direct or indirect authority over the temporal power disaffected subjects on the Northern side of the Tweed: and all the jurisdiction of Princes? Answer : Certainly not." Hence, if the Po sincere Members of the Established Church of Scotland are disaffected should pretend to absolve his Majesty's subjects from their allegiance

mbjects on the Southern side of that stream. The orthodox hierarchy of account of heresy, such dispensation would be null, and all Carbo che English Church deny the validity of Presbyopian ordination : and subjects would be still bound to defend their King and Country (as far Look down upon the people of that communion as Onsitute of the so- a Protestant would be bound) even against the Pope himself. called Sacraments. But let me tell them, that the stin Presbyterian M Donnell read extracts from the Catholic Catechism to the same effec hooks down upon them, and all the Episcopalian system, as buvo relic of Great satisfaction was expressed by many speakers al the wise ! **apat corruption. ??-124

moderate proceedings of the Irish Catholics, close union with whom w 119 Bud his Majesti! _God bless him!—what should we say of him,!

What should we say of him, strongly urged. A vote of thanks to Daniel O'Connell, Esq. for his li A DOLEFUL NEW BALLAD,

He said, he was locked up three stories high, (7)
ON A LATE TRIAL AT BAR.

And though his love was strong,
How often a female Foot will slip!

A Love could not well out of window fly,
How oft in its path will a spark lie!

· That had ran on FOOTE so long.
The Foore that I sing made a terrible Trip,

At the same time, he argued stoutly by letter,
For she tripped against Colonel BERKELEY.

How clear the difference stood
This FootE trod the stage at Cheltenham one night,

'Twixt not wishing to part with one's FootE altogether, Where the Colonel began his wooing

And being tied by it for good.
He acted, that night, for her Benefit,

Now this last proposition some little dispute
But after for her undoing. (1) ,

Between the parties bred,
For this gay deceiver formed full soon

And he found to his cost more brains in his FOOTE
(How I wish such connections were fewer !)-

Than ever he had in his head.
With our FootE what some call a Liâison,

For full soon by his letters 'twas made to appear,
And some an Affaire du Coeur.

That wedlock he did devise once,
I don't know how a Colonel he came to be;

And very silly those letters were
But all people did compute,
That no Colonel was he of Cavalry,

The Colonel's were not very wise ones. (8)
Since he took a command of Foote.

And now our Foote kicked more and more,
Now some gallant Colonels that I have known,

And sought for satisfaction
From Spain and from Waterloo,

By costs at Law, for though wounded sore,
Have returned with much glory on one Foot alone

It by no means hurt her action,
Having set out with two;

So in the King's Bench she urged her suit,
But a different career our Colonel ran,

And in evidence showed very clearly,
And wondrous it was to see,

That although he had been pretty sure of Foote,
For he with only one Foote began,

He of late had become FootE-weary.
Bat in time was blessed with threo. (2).

And Mr. HAINE he defended the same,
So then the first Foore, when the other two came,

All like an unblushing varlet,
Gave the Colonel to understand,

And he showed no sign of grace or shame,
That the least he could do, in return for the same,

Although his Counsel was SCARLETT ;
Was to offer her his hand.

Who in this wise pleaded his cause" My Lord,
But the Colonel's objection seemed to be,

“ And Gentlemen of the Jury,
lo so doing he saw very well,

“ The Foote that is plaintiff in this record, That in taking a Foote that ends with TE,

“ Is a cloven foot, I assure ye: He might chance to end with an L.

“ And, since past and gone is Michaelmas day, Now just at this time came a second lover

“ All the world would surely cry. Fie on'i!' With a little more money than brain,

“ If with this Foote together your heads you should lay, Which fact our FootE did right soon discover,

“ To dish such a Goose as my Client." (9) And the gentleman's name was HAINE. He had lost at Newmarket sums so large,

But the Jury were very hard to persuade,

Since Defendant seemed of fair age,
That at length he grew angry, and swore
He could live with one Foote at a lesser charge

Though it was a sad job, the CHIEF JUSTICE said,
Than he'd done with the Legs before.

To be bound by a promise of marriage. (10)
So he's ways he determined at once to mend,

So a verdict they for the Plaintiff found,
And, to lay the axe to the root,

And, to shorten a tedious tale,
He sold all bis horses, resolved to spend

Out of court walked our FOOTE with three thousand pound The resi of bis money on Foote.

Duly paid down on the Nail.
Now the Colonel seemed to consider it meet

Then may we this moral hold in view,
To call our FOOTE over the coals,

In all such loose transactions,
And be walkect away with his two little Feet, (3)

To keep our hands from Billets-Dous,
For the good, as he said, of their soles.

And our Feet from Civil Actions.
How things were going, he pretty well guessed,
And, not approving the same,

(7) “ He stated to Miss Foote and her father, that on his return home He thought the shortest follies were best,

his friends had surrounded him, had locked him up in a small room in So our Foote a left FootE became.

bis own house, &c. &c. &c."-Vide Attorney-General's Speech. Then boldly our Haine did proffer his suit,

(8) Vide letters, passim." And he matrimonially put it, (4) ""

(9) “ There were some men who appeared destined to be gulled and How kind 'twas to heal the Colonel's FOOTE,

plundered by the rest of mankind. ... But it was somewhat new, When he saw that the Colonel bad cut it! .

when the victim was bound to the Altar, to call on a Judge and Jury to He was very liberal-minded, and saw

assist at the sacrifice.”-Vide Mr. Scarlett's Speech for Mr. Hayne. To the past no kind of objection, (5)

(10) “ It could not be endured, that a man should be bound to marry & For he knew the best FOOTE might make a faux-pas,

lady by virtue of a promise made antecedent to a discovery that a lady And therefore scorned retrospection.,

had two children by another gentleman."--Lord C. J. Abbott's Charge

to the Jury.
But Falsehood, alas! thy name is Haine!

At sight of human ties, he
Flew suddenly off; to recall him was vain,

THE DEAD MISER
And the style of his letters grew icy. (6)

[From the Volume just published entitled “ Fables and Epigrams, &c.

from the German of Lessing.”] (1) - He, the Attorney-General, would acquit him of any injurious

From the grave where dead Gripeall the miser reposes, Botive in desiring to act with his client on the night of her benefit at

What a villainous smell invades all our noses ! Cheltenham. But he must observe, that the acquaintance there com

It can't be his body alone in the hole . menced, ripened joto an intimacy which led at lasi to her utter ruin."

They have certainly buried the usurer's soul. Fide Al torney-General's Speech. (2) 4 The second infant with which she presented him."-Vide Mr.

FROM THE LONDON GAZETTES. Scarlet's Speech. (1) " In consequence of this letter it was agreed that Colonel Berkeley

Tuesday, January 18. whoald have the care and oustody of her two children."--Vide Attorney

BANKRUPTS, General . Speech

H. Barrow, Thavies Inn, Holborn, jeweller. Solicitor, Mr. Coates, (9) * He told her immediately all the anxiety he had felt on her ac- Temple. tsant, the admiration be had long felt for her person and character, and J. Everitt, Weymouth-mews, New Cavendish-square, horse-dealer. wacluded by formally soliciting her hand in marriage."--Vide Attorney. Solicitor, Mr. Gray, Tyson-place, Kingsland-road. General - Speech.

W. Coates, Kidderminster, draper. Solicitors, Messrs. Gates and Hard) " He informed him of the circumstances under which their intimacy | wicke, Cateaton-street. had commenced, and also of the two children, &c. &c. &c."-Vide J. Brotherton, Liverpool, tailor. Solicitors, Messrs. Adlington and Co. Attorney-General's Speech

Bedford-row. (0) - Mr. Hayne begs to he distinctly understond to Miss Foote, that T. Hamm id, Manchester, victualler. Solicitors, Messrs. Milne and Ender no circumstances whatever can an aconuintance bereafter be Parry Tree

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