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The Orthodox Bifhops of Ireland lic Church to be misrepresented ia Foresaw the coolequences likely to her doctrine. Our enemies will coia result from this dangerous ionova - for us articles of belief, and then intion ; they stepped forward in the Glton our admiuing tbem as our own. hour of danger, and regardless of all To disavow them in the most folenin worldly conlideration and human re- manner, is a fruitless .cask. But no spect, delivered their sentiments on part of our creed is subje&t to so much the important point under their dis. 'misrepresentation, aad seemingly so litcuhon. Their Lesolucions were such tle understood, as the supremacy of as did them honor, both, as fubje&ts the Pope. In the meridian of the Pas to their King, and as faithful depoli: pal power, the heretical hemisphere taries of that divine hierarchy,which, relounded with the imaginary thua. at the risk of all they held dear, they des3 of the Vatican, of Popes depofing * were determined to hand to their fuc. . Kings, and withdrawing the alle. ceffors in the same unpolluted formgiance of subjects from their lawful in wbich they received it from their sovereigns; and now that he has loft predecessors ; and at a second general all his temporal dominions, and a meetiag, fo far were they from re- prisoner, he is equally dreaded, and scioding their fornier decilion, they the danger even encreases. Good Dot only confirmed it more emphati: God! what inconsistency! To what cally, but set the ROYAL VETO 10 extravagance do che excesses of bigoSleep for ever, to the complete con- try and prejudice hurry the human fufion of its disappointed agitators, understanding ? Under every circumand to the entire fatisfaction of Ca stance, the alarm and outcry of the tholic Ireland.
. Church and State being in danger, Hence it is, that our fincere friends must be vociferated, for the very lauin parliament tell us, that the question dable purpose of perpetuating the lufe of Emancipation is now become more ferings and degradations of devoted embarrassed than ever, and that no
Ireland. ' probability of success awaits on our
lo vain we have informed our Eng. petition :
Tilh malters, that we never acknow
ledged the Nightest shadow of tempo" Are these the pompous tidings ye ral power or jurisdiction in the Pope, proclaim,
beyond his own dominions. True it "Lights of the world, and demi. is, he ever was, and in spite of all the gods of Fame?
artifices of human iogenuity, he ever
fhall, be acknowledged the Supreme At length they have acted with lin.
Head of the Universal Church, in cerity: we believe theni ; and feel what regards religion, whether as to grateful at the confoliog communica. Frith. mad
faith, manners, or discipline ; the tion. They are filled with seemingly
1.led with seemingly primacy both of honor and jurisdice great apprehensions' concerning the
tion over all other Bishops belong to Sovereign Pontiff being, or likely :0
him, as being the centre of unity:be a subject of France ; inferring that Kines as well as subjects of all Chrise any ecclefiaftical authority, flowing tendom. from the time of Conilaafrom such a source, could not be safely tine the Great, botil the days of exercised amongst us.
· Heory VIII. ackoowledged this sue Since the unfortunats, and never premacy, because entirely spiritual.fufficiently lamented æraof the Refor. Hence comes it, that our obedience mation, it was the f or the Cacbon to bin, is the same in prison or exile as when feated in the Vatican ; nor the church, nor all the power of the is it a matter of consequence to us, pontiff, can, in any case, detach us So far as concerns our allegiance to from the allegiance which we owe to our own fovereign, whether he holds the state, nor absolve us from the al. his fee at Rome, Paris, Constancino. legiance which is due to our lawfal ple, or London ; whether he be a fovereiga. We admit do temporal subject of che Emperor of the French, jurisdiction in our Popes, beyond the or the Emperor of the Turks; and limits of their own territories ; and I believe there is not a Catholic in we thould regard their moft flender,
Ireland, who would not prefer at this if illegal, interference, in the civil .- moment his being seated in his pon - rights and regulation of states, love
tificals, and surrounded by his cardi- teigns and subjects, as a deviation nals, in the metropolis of Great Bric from the nature of their owo power, tain, as a subje&t of our own most gra- and a departure from the maxims of cious fovereigo George III. to his our religion. Such are the principles of being humbled, as he now is; at the Roman Catholics ; we say anatbema .o · feet of the saint-making Catholic himn who reje&s them." · NAPOLEON.
There being our principles in reThese are our genuine principles lation to the state, and coofirmed by • respecting the supremacy of the Pope, the awful folemnity of an oath
and if our parliamentary friends, in- ' whence comes this great anxiety - stead of liftening to the suggestions about the Veto ? if conceded, bowia of calunny and misrepresentation, the name of reason could the conces.
would consult our best writers, they lion make us more loyal? Why then · would find them all unanimous on is the door of preferment shut against
this point. I would particularly rei'us? Why deprived of our rights ? and commend to their perusal, that ani- why does government so long unfeel. mated work, entitled “ Refleâions on ingly sport with the delicate senfibio the Spirit of Controversy;" and who. lities of four millions of a spirited ever should refuse to yield his assent people ? But the riddle is solved :to the honefty of this writer's pen, The pretended friends of the Crowa must be steeled against conviction. are resolutely bent on the ruin of the Speaking of our principles, this ini- religion of Ireland, or the ruip of the mitable author says :
**** constitution ; according to their fyf. " We revere our Covercion, be his tem of policy, either mast happen. religion what it may, as the vice.ge.
But let them remember, the one is of rent of Heaven ;-and, iodepen.
divine, the other of human iollitutiondent of the nature of all the various the one rapidly encrealing in systems of right, we consider the ob
Atrength and vigour, whilst the other, ligation of submission and obedience
alas! committed as it is to the bud. to him, as a ftri&t and formal injunc. gling management of our present mi. tion of our religion. We admit, and nitters, may with melancholy promake the plainelt diftin&tions between priety be compared to an ill-fated pa. the privileges of the church, and the
tient under the care of an empiric, prerogatives of the face ; between
whose quackeries, so far from resto.
in the power of the pontiff, and the au.. ring health. rather debilitates the dilo thority of the monarch. We own ordered fram
own ordered frame, and ultimately difpo. both to be of a nature entirely dif. :
dir.. ses it to a rapid diffolution, or as they tinct, and independent on each other express ita galloping decay. nfo that neither all the privileges of Limerick, April 19, 1810.
to . . . I know, as you do, that though a peoWILLIAM WALKER, ESQ.
ple may be milled, they are such arti
cles that without them “ power is a Recorder of the City of Dublin.
dream, and a kingdom must be a de.
fert or a church yard”--that it would SIR,
be more prudent ever to discharge
two magiftrates than to exterminate With fincere and humble deference
two baronies and if the words to your respectable and legal charac.
“ Your Honor," or“ Your Worship, ter, I presume co apply for your ad
Should in their meaning cause such a vice how I am to be guided in regu.
difference between ignorant magiflating my official conduct. As I have
s trates and haughty though milled one of the Head Offices, and in an
public opinion, your constitutional ostensible fituation in this city, (tho'
advice will not be silent when the not allowed any more falary than the
question is put, whether the people bounty of my customers,) the public
Thall be infulted or an insolent magispersuade me that it is an imperious
'trate authorized. The history of hy. duty on my part, to explain to them
man frailty is familiar to a man of the real etiquette to be observed in
your experience and literature : - a any connection they may forţuitously
corrupt magistrate or a bad king has have in the other HEAD Office, ap.
frequently occurred to torment and pointed by law. Several friends of
exasperate; and their follies, however my ellablishment with to beinformed,
perilous to themselves, are of such an if it is necessary or becoming that his
incorrigible compound, that they Maielty's subjects, seeking redrels or have only terminated with the lives making defence in Exchange-couit of the unfortunate men who were office, Thould make use of the words
1, weak enough to persist in them. The "Your Honor,” or “ Your Worship?".
- very awful period of time we live in There is so much meanzess in giving thould awaken a spirit of reconciliacompliments against a man's will, tion: so many kingdoms erased, and and so much arrogance in mean men
men so many dynasties removed and others
so many dupatties removed and 10 extort them, that the Irish mind,
created, would teach reflecting minds however terrified by former misfor.
that man, (for who is more?!) in (unes, is not so reduced beneath its
ed beneath its every station of life, is the creature natural level, that any honest man, no of revolution ! When I remind you
of resolution! When I rem inatter how laboriously employed to of these serious occurrences, I am maintain a family and pay taxes, can not applying the lesson of policy or brook with patience, or countenance
justice to Major Sirr, with any view without indignation. If the law does
of instructing such an elevated chanot impose the usage of mean cerms, racter-it is only on the general apor humb.e sujugation, I depend on plication which magisterial functions your example that Alderman Pem
are capable of, in the hands of rea berion, or his affiftant, Major Sist, of found understandings and modemay be reproved officially by you, rate conduct. Enlightened men, like and publicly by me
you, may not have adequate powers I am not inclined to connive as an
to reftrain the progress, which the act that would lower the character.
vague construction of our inftiluof a good magiltrate ; nor would li
cions or a perverle usage of them inay with to elevaie an ignorant one at: be applied, to hurry. us into the une" is expense of ihe people; because,
certain resources of revolution ; yet discount a good bill, by allowing in. if you cannot correct abuses by vour direct usury: he is never insolent authority, you have it in your power where it may hurt him, nor polite ug. to temper them by your advice ; and less he has a view in it. . if the evil cannot be avoided ultimate A Charitable Man is one who ly, your apprehenGon of it will ac- loves himself above all things, and quit you in the eyes of your country. serves God Almighty and his neighmed, and postpone our misfortunes boer whenever it is his interest; he
like the long day which the con- subscribes a guinea a year to a dispenrict solicits : while death is distant, fary, and gets himself made a comhope is a mitigation of misfortune ! mittee.man of it, and attends full Your most humble servant, meetings, calls the physicians (who
WALTER COX. spend three hours a day there) to acHead Office, I
count, is solicited for his vote to ap150, Abbey-ftreet.)
point doctors, tells every where that he supports that charity, which ha
does by his impudence and his guiDUBLIN NEW GLOSSARY.
dea, making about three farthings a
day diminution of his property, or Coutinued from Page 193. seven and eightpence annually less
than he gives the newsman, for a A Prudent Man-ma person in good pennyworth of daily reading in Sanocircumstances, whom no heavenly or ders's News Letter ; holds the plate carthly confideration can betray into at all charity fermons, and puts age any adt, word, or deed, injurious to thing on it of his own ; fuperintends his intereft - who has his feelings the building of roup shops and pays properly blunted to all assaults of the men : receives alms for advertis. charity, compassion, or tenderness ; ing beggars ; can't bear beggars in the
the perilhiog of a hero, or the fallo street ; has made a resolution never ing of a sparrow, he views with equal to give public alms ; 'thinks people ege; he has no friend but a person need not beg only it is their own who can serve his interest and pro- faults; regulates the bequests of dying mote his views; and he bears no persons as to charity, undertakes the open enmity to any crime in man or disbursement of it--dies, and is found woman but poverty ; he finds out va.. to have been a hypocrite and a hum. rious cogent reasons, why it is im- bugger. possible for him, confistent with his A Keen Cleder Fellow-a person character, to be on tcrms to see or to who is alhamed of nothing that can relieve the wants of a poor man, but ferve him, and thewed courage occaparticularly a poor relation ; at the fionally in doing what entitled him to fame tia:e he becomes placable, and the gallows ; when he fails, he se. sees matters in a fight he never saw crets his property, so that all may them before, when those characters know but no one can prove it ;'when get a prize in the lottery, or a legacy he sets up again, and launches at once that lifts them io life ; he never for- into greater ttile than he held before, gives nor abates a debt due to him; and tails again for double the former he never knows a bankrupt till he sum, he asks you do you want call sets up his carriage ; he is always for a bill ?' takes your bill, discounts ready to oblige you as a friend, and it for himself, and keeps you out of
it for two years, laughs at you, and him, and disturbs all the neighbour.. Als you to dine with him during this hood singing psalms and bellowing transaction, insulis you when you com exhortations ; never gives charity is pel payment ; says the world is a pack herown person, but makes the man of rascals : is put in jail, cakes to of God her almoner, to whom ihe drink, dies, and thus pays all his gives all the can give herself, or steal creditors. , .
froin her husband ; sis eternally figh. A Wife Man -- he that makes mo- og after the Lord: is shockingly ney any way you please : keeps it to afraid of Popery, and will not keep himself; fays nothing upon any sub
a Popish servant for fear of being poiject ; thakes his head when he is plea foned, as all the Papists have swora red, and shakes it when he is vexed; to murder all the Protestaots ; has all regulates all his condu&t by the gol- the Itories of Popish mallacres of den rule " Keep a rogue on your
o your women and little children ; buys up fide, for an honest man will do you beggar children, and sends them to DO harm.” 1
Swaddling schools to learn the horA Pious Lady (a Papift) -any old
rors of Popery ; gives bibles to those
who cannot read them; thioks her. gentlewoman who goes to mals every day at a late hour, with a bundle of
self a great favorite of God Almighprayer books like a flying stationer;
ty, and perhaps drowns herself iu her
i Itays two or three hours at the cha
burry to see him. pel; dever gives a halfpeony at the "A Man of Consequence-one fully door nor to the beggars ; goes to appoioted with coach, fervants, towa card parties every night, and plays and country house ; he seems to Caflono until morning ; defames all think every thing in life beneath him her female acquaintance ; thinks her. —and shews his superiority by a lie self the only gentlewoman of family lent supercilious treatment of any one in her neighbourhood ; scolds her with less money than himself; makes fervants, and if they vex her by insiit. the poor in the country address him ing on their wages, says in conscience as your honor, and keep off their hats the cannot give them a character in the rain when they are talking to then they are obliged to enlift, if his honor ; threatens to go live in men-kod if females, to go on the England, and damns the Irish; talks town.
much of his friend Lord Bladder. & Pious Lady (a Proteflant)
chops and Lord Scourge, and never says the whole Protestant clergy are
mentions as an acquaintance any reprobates and rogues, and that Me.
one worth less than five thousand a thodism is the only true road to hea.
year ; is very anxious about the reven; gets greatly enamoured of the
presentation of his county, and to fanctity of some hypocritical mecha. keep down Popery and rebellion ; is nic, who has left his calling to preach laughed at by all men of fenfe, and the gospel ; has him at breakfast, is mocked by the common people as dinner, and supper with her, and begs a booby... him to bring other saintly men like . (To be continued.)' .. hinself to her house ; she prays with