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' FROM THE

IMPORTANT'EXTRACTS which Cox throws on their fcientific

jabours, have entered into a league NEWSPAPERS..."

offensive and defenlive, so vindicate their tafle against the poisonous fcan

dal of their reviler, in i have exchan. * The friends of order and loyalty ged documents in their line of buli.. in London, on the late' arrest of Sirness, to ratify the alliance. The Ma. Francis Burdect, congrárulated them. jor has given an elegant likeness of fetves, if it were rendered necessary Jemmy O'Brien killing a child to to establish flogging houses, that Mr. Legboard, who in return gave an acClaudius was at band, whose expe. curate representation of the burning rience in torturing is so juftly appre. an hospital of feventy five fick rebels ciated in the fifter country; the most io Rofs, in 1798. confident affurances were entertained that his personal exertion and in

Yesterday, arrived at our office, "Structions would have all the desired exclusively, a further account of the 'effect in represling popular cumult.

fpirited dispolition of the good people

of London, 'in resisting the illegal at- When the news arrived in Ire. tack made on their liberties, in the Jand of the termination of disturb. perlon of Sir Francis Burdett, by ance in London, Thomas Judkin the Houle

the House of Commons. The army, Fitzgerald, and a considerable num.

called out to repress any tumult, were ber of our attornies, formerly diftin.

attacked, with the usual vigour and guished in the Riding house trade,

fpirit peculiar to Britons : amidst were on the point of embarking for

showers of mud, and the thunder of England, to offer their services to

hiffes, the foldiers continued with ministers, for the purpose of applying

considerable resolution at their polis, the TAWS to fultain the constitue until the populace receiveda seinforce

ment of thirty scavengers carts loaded to the tops, which gave luch a weigh.

ty addition of ammunition to the pao. The city of New York contains

triots, that the army were obliged to about" forty thousand inhabitants,

give way in the most filthy condition. who have more than four hundred

No period of British history has been vesle is engaged in foreign trade. The

more honourable to the Englishname city of Dublin has a population of

than this contest. In the year 1760, s three hundred thousand, and has not - four ships trading farther than Liver.

the citizens, roused by a seose of duty · pool. This melancholy contrast ari. to religion, flew to arms, and stopped les from two military events ;-ope

be the progrels of Popery by an appeal happened at the Boyne, and the other

to fire ; but it' was reserved for the

year 1510 to defend their liberties 2 at Saratoga ; one has tended to per. Y petuate misery by the extinction of with mud. Thus religion and liberty,

for which the modern Britons have industry, as the other has spread

Thewed. such abundance by the creation of inde

superior attachment,

.have been vindicated by burning hou. pendence.

ses and a dirtied soldiery, ' "*

tion. -.

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'The Major and Sir Reubens Leg. Mr. Grattan, Speaking in parlia. board, juftly enraged at the ridicule ment on Sir Francis Burdett's affair.

• expresied

expressed much conftitutional zeal for seemed much displeased at the custom the liberty of Englishmen, and the of disguiling a man's countenance by rights of the subject. The Irilh pa- a cap, as a spectator of any taste in rriot's philofophic and christian for hanging affairs is thereby deprived of giveness, is in this case equal to his a conliderable part of his amusement. acknowledged talents. He has frequently told us, that he attended Ire- . Luke White ich land to her grave, and now he in commending his tenants to register forms the world how aoxious he is their freeholds, as there is fome reafor the happiness of her murderers ! Con to think that a dissolution of par

liament will shortly take place, when On Sunday lalt, Mr. Latouche's he will propose himself as a candi. improved travelling pulpit was tried date to reprelent the county of Dubin a voyage from the Broad-stone to lin. There are two circumstances in Finglas. Mr. Keot preached the ser. Luke's life, which if recollected by mon to a numerous audience of saints his cotemporaries, will tend much to and bolv artificers was the discourse prevent his parliamentary elevation, was by measurement. the machine The first is, his rank as a hawker of and the bacon-selling divine comple- ballads, as any of his Popish customted their distances in perfect unison; ers who have freeholds are consider-the sermon and voyage of two ably prejudiced against him as a flying miles took up only twenty-five mi

le mie ftationer, for the “ Boyne Water," Dules; henceforth we are to under.

deri “the Prussian Drum," and other bal. Itand that a Swaddling fermon of one Jads of the kind, that always had 2 mile, is not so long as one of an hun preference in his woollen made lidred miles. Another arrangement iş

cement is brary. The nexe epoch in his life, is

bir made for the use of the called :-if as Sheriff, when he resigned the stathe weather is unfavourable to a fer: tioner's apron for the civic Tword ; mon of length, the machine can be and as his loyalty kept due pace with worked in a small space, so as to give his pecuniary acquirements, he would

d fouare fermon, a circular or testify it by his official vigilance ; for an eliptic one, agreeable to the form

learning that the state prisoners in of the superficius horizontal position

position Kilmainbam were allowed to see the of the ground, or the mental compre

sun two hours each day, and appre." healion of the performer.

hending its attractive force might

steal a rebel from justice, and knowOn Saturday, Douglass, an Eng.

ing well that a dead enemy is as

no harmless as an expensive friend, he lina coiner, was executed at the front

ont had the Popish rogues locked up in of the New Prison. He was orna.

their respective cells, by and with mented and attended with a handsome bouquetin his boson, and white

the alliance of forty fixed bayonees.' knots on his cap and hoe Rrings. The Rev. Mr. --S-y attended in The tolls of Glassnevin turnpike an opposite window,, within thirty have been purchased by a Scotch di. yards of the fatal machine. Though vine, as the Irish collector who held his reverence could have no intimate the place for more than thirty years, knowlege of the dying geatleman's failed in his bidding, by offering soul, he expressed great pleasure at eight pounds less than his Caledonian the nuanoer he shook his legs, and competitor. The bargain tho' agree

able

able to the law, has given great of orator, this promises to be the case, fence to such Irish as are allowed to and neither his privilege or rank will live in the village; and serious confe- extricate hini, without adequate fatis, quences are apprehended, from the faction to the house of O'Connor. fpirit of turbulence manifested in se. veral very offensive forms. Among Mr. Grattan has given notice of others, contempt is a leading feature his intention of submitting the claims of the prevailing infubordination. A of the Catholics to Parliament, and, crowd of fellows every fabbath ita as a measure of justice, to admit them rion themselves opposite the church to all the honors and protection of door, and as the Bilopers polies to the constitution, if on their part they and from divine service, the disor. make some arrangement to prevent derly crowd appear rubbing them- their bishops being appointed by a selves to some stone pofts, a la Scotia, subject of Bonaparte's. The honor Singing satirical couplets, such as, ' able patriot appears very uneasy about “ Far better than clothes or riches,

the interests of :he Irish church. At

this day, it would be more rational, " To Scratch ones skin when it

if this gentleman would undertake the itches.".

resuscitation of his suffocated counAt other times the same conspira try, rather than embark into polemitors, under pretence of amuling them. cal difcuffion. The condition of Eufelves at foot ball, have a large wool rope is so frmly fixed, and its destiJen mitre, which they continue kick, nies so unchangeable, that the Irish ing the entire fabbath.

have so much ambition to have a When tippling, they are heard to country, and so much found reasons give toasts, refleding on a confidera- for aspiring to national diftinction ble portion of his Majelty's subjects : that the idea of changing their reli“ Brimslone Hill"

gion, to share paltry honors in a pro.

vince, is beneath their notice, and “ The Battle of Tara." The Knig his of the Sparkling

unworthy of their character, , Duckles.

Mr, Beresford feels much hurt at “ Scotch Loyalty, that gave a King

ng the fanguina y chara&ter which he is for a Groat."

pleased to ascribe to Sir Francis Bur.

dett. Whatever abhorrence Mr. BeA Mr. Lyttleton, in the English resford bas to the thedding of blood, House of Commons, has takeo tome we believe that Sir Francis cannot be considerable pains to asperse the cha. accused even of Aaying a man, bura. racter of Arthur O'Connor. Abufing. ing a cabbio, ftrangling or picketing a man at a distance, and particularly an unprotected fellow.lubject. If Mr. under circumstances that prevent the Horish were a member of either possibility of anyp rsonal explana- Houses, a character he was whipped tion, is peculiarly English. Arthur for aspiring to, he could have produO'Connor cannot at present visit his ced his rugged back to the Speaker's country, (Ireland,) nor the mistress chair, as an answer to his country, one (England). Mr. Lyttleton, in man's affectation. the heat of his acrimony, forgot tbat Roger O'Connor might think it his Mr. Verner, the father of the duty to chastise the caluinniator of Orangemen of Armagh, has most lihis family: unfortunately for the loyal berally come forward, as an advocate

'

of

of the surrounding objects of his per parties in the English Parliament. A secution ; and, in a very neat speech, change of administration is among recommends their cause to the burn the paltry objects of their wishes, ing zeal of his colored countrymen. For our part, we have been looking We are proud to see that the most in- and listening, but never could be perveterate prejudice, from the convic. fuaded, that any party, or any one sion of approaching evil, can be pru man of any party, have ever enterdent, and that conscious cruelty, alar. tained a serious notion of relieving us med at the fear of retaliation, ihrows – if such relief would tend to abridge away its strings, its whips, and fag- either the power or monopoly of our gots, and affecting the language of hu- English matters. What advantage manity and pacriotism, is compelled to would Mr. Ponsonby's 'return to foop where it once tyr noized. power be to Irishmen or Catholics ?

We have experienced his disposition The Major is highly dissatisfied at for intolerance; when Chancellor, he the insubordination of the shop-keep. refused the commission of the peace ers of Kevin's-port, who, instead of to a gentleman, because he had couretreating within the deepest recesses råge and humanity enough to interof their dwellings, as they were fere berween the Orange murderers taught to do, when he approached aod their victims, the abject and dethat oeighbourhood in the year 1793, graded Catholics. Such is Mr. Pon. dow ftand with the most confummate sonby, and such is the policy of every effrontery at their respective doors, party; power and plunder and per. without any apprehension from his secution invariably adhere together. countenance, his profcriprions, or bis dagger-men,

It was underllood in London, in

case of any serious disturbance in that • Mr Grattan has been at the fune. city, that Dr. Trevor, late of Kilral of his country, but molt fortu- mainham notoriety, would be appoindately has got rid of his forrows ; for ted governer of Cold Bath Fields the hands of the murderers have wi. Prif n. The report had such an awped the last tear from his cheek, and ful effect on the reading part of the in return he has kindly given to them people, that it is conjectured it teahis affections. As there is another ded to repressthe spiritof disaffection! country to die in his hands, we hope Hunger bas a hideous character !he will, in return for her bounty, live forty pieces of capnon could not do to write her epitaph. .

so much to save a ltate !

Mr. Beresford has arrived from A few days ago, Horish, and the London. The people of Dublin, Rt. non. Earl ( harlemont, mer in many of whom had ike honor of fee. Dame-Street, and passed each other ing him pass through our streets, tho? without exchanging a word. It is to they did not evince very great plea. be regretted, that such a want of sure at his healthy appea ance, felt friendship should continue to internone of their former apprehensions. rupt a good understaoding between

two gentlemen so diftinguished. We Many miled men of our country, would be happy to see their old umforgetting the condition of reduced pire Claudius, who is such an enemy Ireland, are engaged looking at the to fanguinary measures, interfere, and contest for power between the two prevent any unpleasant consequences.

As

As my Lord poffertes Marino, bis ; PHOENIX PARK. library and town-house undisturbed ; and Horish, his back in sound condi. dition ; it is hoped, that the office of This land came to the crown, on executioner need not again be relor- the fuppression of the order of St. red to ; and that the Banker, the John of Jerufalem, or Knights of Sweep, and the Lord, may be fin- Rhodes, 32d Henry VIII, and was cerely reconciled,

part of the postellions of the Grand

Priory of Kilmainbam. Queen Mary. Nr. Wilson is appointed cashier made a grant, by letters patent, to of the Police Bank. His great expe- Sir Oswald Maslineberde, who con. rieace, and unrivalled faccess in ma- tinued in poffeflion, until the 2d of king money, have very jultly recom- Queen Elizabeth, when Sir Oswald mended him to this conhdential licu. forfeited, and the Park was verted, ation. Mr Wilson, out of a salary of by an Ad of Parliament, the fame one hundred a year, purchased an year, in the crown. King Charles estate of seven hundred a year! Every II. granted fixty-four acres in franc. publican, coach owner, dairyman, almočen, to build au hospital upon for and grocer, are giving their lupport invalids or disabled soldiers. Another to the new bank gratuitously, as they part, containing one hundred and for. formerly did under cerror, when they iy four acres, on the west of the road were subscribing to make up the capi. adjoining the hospital, his Majesty tal, at the office in Clarendon-Itreet. granted to Sir John Temple, Solici

- tor General, ancestor of Viscount Mr. Bl- d has come to a re- Palmerston,) in fee for ever, with solution, by and with the advice of liberty to graze six horses yearly in his wife, as in such cases made and the Park. The Earl of Chesterfield, provided, and according to the Ita. when Lord Lieutenant of Ireland. tute, to drop the society of Day and erected (1747) a Corinthian Auted Caihdy and Broome, and to keep column, forty feet high, with the more respectable company. For this figure of a phenix burning in its purpose, he gave a party in Sally's. neft, at top, from whence this charpark in Dundrum, ac which attend. ming piece of ground is called.ed Phil. V, Counsellor Magee, Here is the vice-regal fumer reli-. the Up and Down editor of Burne's dence, built originally by the King's. Tultice of the Peace. Several very ranger, Mr. Clements; the Hibere, entertaining stories were told by the nian Military School for the nsaintelegal visitors, and many good songs Dance and infruction of the fons and Jung, that reminded each other of daughters of soldiers, the Military Mary's-lane and the Old Bailey, and Hofpital, &c. &c. other juvenile pursuits, when the law followed them before they fol., owed the lar',

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