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SALE OF PICTURES.... be invaluable. Whenever Luke is

.again a candidate for the county, we ?! Continued from our laft.

advise himn. to have it hung up in his is .

tally.room; and the very leffon of loy

alty it teaches, must encrease his inLord Carhampton, General Eus- terest in a great degree, with every ta e, and Feris the attorney, in coun: elector attached to humanity and the cil together, preparing man traps. conftitution. The principal materials, baok notes An Aacient Briton on a pair of and bibles, of which there are a great silts, recounting the various love profusion, lie scattered on a large affairs performed under the authority table; his Lordihip appears speaking of martial law in Ireland, and the ouso his engineer ; Feris ioftructing bim merous perquisites gathered by the how to convert the money and use same great measure. Vulgar langaage the bible to the best advantage; is would term such military amusemcats done in a stile of painting, quite in rapes and robberies. The manly and the Major Gusro, by Solomon . amusing narrative appears to have an

enchanting effect on a company of The Major, and Emerson the at. Welch peasanis ; but when the nar. torney, disputing about the blood. rator comes to the subsequent part of money for hanging Captain Russell. the history, when the genilemen The Major s high tone, and the ex- were piked by the laws of insurrec. orbitant division he claims, are confi- tion, the enthusiasm of a part of the derably diminilhed, by the appearance crowd evince the most painful disapof a man introducing a pair of pistols pointment. by the way of adjustment. ; The Hon. Denis Browne, after

Sir Thomas J. Fitz. cutting an old his rapid Aight from Cattlebar, ex. man's head off, on the bridge of Gole changing his uniform with a beggar. den, to make the rebel tell the truth. man for the pauper's clothes, is an is in point of execution equal to any excellent piece'; and the likeness of in the Major s collection.

the trembling senator well preserved. Luke White, as High Sheriff of The beggarman's caution, while he the cosoly of Dublin, displaying his puts on the harness, left he should be humanity to the fate prisoners in mistook for an officer and piked, is Kilmainhain goal, by persuading considerably abated by his cultomer's then, with the additional eloquence pocket book, which he receives ia of forly fixed bayonets, that they the bargain. would be better protected from the The Major, ioftrucing, Temmy inclemency of the weather io solitary O'Brien in clie bibleexercise, piepafa. feclusion in their respective cells.motory to the trial of Finney the tobac. The indignation of the auditory, at conist, is a good piece in the History the Sheriff's mander of explaining of Evidence, and highly interesting his friendship, is well pourtrayed, and to any person studying in this line of the colouring excelent. The book- , executiva. .. hawker himself, is made to appear a Mr. Cooke making Lord Dillon little confused, at the language of one rehearse his speech, to be made on of the victims; and, to save his feel- the Union, and quarrelling with the ings, appears anxious to screen him. ' peer for lome awkward expressions, self in the middle of his armed allt. tending to spoil the effect, and confeants. As an election piece this would quently embairals the measure, Mr.

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Cooke appears highly exafperated at Order in which they hang in Sit the dolloefs of his papil, who in te. Rubens's gallery is as follows, and Turo apologizes, and attempts to re- they will be sold in that order by Mr. Itore himself to favour. This mar- Cox :- No. 1, Jemmy O'Brien ; terly production is unequalled in Se- 2, Lord Clare: 3, The Major,; 4, natorial History Pieces.

Sir Robens Legboard ; 5; HepThe burning of the Hospital of penttal, the Walking Gallows; 6 New Ross, when full of wounded Lord Carhampton. webels," is a good painting-it has Tom. Reynolds sweetening his been painted for a frontispiece to the mother's tea with faccarum faturni, new hiftory of Orange Atrocities. or sugar of lead, is well painted. The favage loyalty of the incendiaries The tea things are too nioutely is happily depicted ; the agonizing Graughted ; Tom's looks indicate faces of the wretches, through the much filial affection and loyalty. windows, have the true vulgar cha Peppar, the one-handed robber in racteristics of Popery and Rebellion. Newgate, receiving the Swaddling The painter is not happy in the ' boudy from Mr; Latonche, for de flames: the fise of furze, ( with serting his old Popish colours and which these Papifts were consumed), taking on in the sew Methodist Le does por emit fo mellow a blaze as he vy to preach the word. The sleeve gives in his piece the blaze would of Peppai's surtout is very expressive be more topographic in the reprefen- of wanting its ten:int, '! he old har. tation of a “Hellor Coonaughe” con. dened felony of his countenance Bagration in a coal country, such as waxing into devotion upon touching upon Mr. Verner's eftate in Tyrone. the holy dollars, is a happy bleoding.

The meeting of the two celebra. I his is a Maller's painting. ted torturers, Claudius and Colonel Lord Wellington, receiving a de Picton, is done upon the plan of the putation of Garving informers and interview between Kotziusko and the cast spies, requefting hiry to bring in Emperor Paul; meanness and cruelty the Police Bill, or to make a new re. are well exhibited in the face of Clau- bellion in favour of their poor perle. dius - Picton's figure we think is a cuted families. The rags and squalls copy of Jemmy O'Brien's person, of the levee are very moving His with the head of Crawley. Claudius Lordship appears very attentive, and is drawn affixing a cat and nine-tails, impressed with a sympathy for the and Picton prefents Claudius a very men, who, like himself, had served fimple but effective engine of torture, and deserved well of their country. in a patent picket of his own invention. Heads of great Loyalists, done in

HORISH THE SWEEP's the manner of Holbeins' drawings of

LETTER the great men in the Court of Henry the Eighth ; 'it is by the great painter MR. WALTER COX. Solomon a Logala. This is a most

valuable piece ; it is rather an outline · than a foilhed drawing, but it is the MY DEAR SIR,

work of a master. The variety of In troth 1 an greatly surprized, the loyal pallion or oftrum legale, as Mr. Cox, that you who pretend to Judge Bladderchops calls it, is the be a man such as you ought to be, ruling cart in the coubtebances. The "Thould go for to give a pi&ure of me

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in my misfortune, and then not to Byrne the Butcher, that was fitting tell the truth, but to go and make quietly in the seat with me near the game of me. Is it because I am a fire, says I, Bill, did you hear how poor sweep that I am to be run down! that lame fellow cut poor Glindoa but by my soul when matters first the butcher in pieces, and robbed: came about, I was not a poor min, him of a sheep that was hanging in tilf i was robbed by the bloody the stall, and said that the twenty thieves. You went to say I was Lord guioeas that he had in his pocket was Charlemont, and that I was flogged French gold, and that he'd turn it to in Beresford's Riding House for it; a loyal use. --This was the conversa. but I say you lie, I was never Lord "tion, as I hope to hear Father BeCharlemont, oor never wanted his tagh next Sunday, zod to be buried house at Mariao. What I was fog-' in Mullahedder with my mother's ged for, was for nothing at all ; 'they people. Upon this up leaps femmy Saiď I was up, and what was that to O Brien out of the next seat, and them? how could th y prove it! the bad luck to me if I ever seen him beman that swore me in was dead a fore or' since but the day, he was year before, and he was the very banged, and one day be was walk. man that swore in the Major himself ing arm and arm with the Major.into the business. Sure, if you weat Says Jemmy, says he, how dare you to tell the story, could not you tell it talk high treason? Why, please your the way it was.. Oh! by, my soul, honour, Mr. O'Brien, as I' was I heard that you and the Major was pleased to call him, says I, I am a very great under-hand, and I don't government mao ; I swept the Cattle know but Claudine and you are not chimnies, and most of the loyal Pro. much better. Do you know how teltant chimnies in Dublin, and will was used at all at all? but didn't ! your honour be pleased to fit with us tell it to you myself ?--and after all and take luare of a poc'? Get out you went and told lies about the you scoundrel, says the vagabond, I'll matter! Didn't I tell you how the leave you where you ought to be.matter was from beginning to end? - He walked out, and in comes five or Wasn't I litting at the Widow Ber. fix of the blood-hounds. The very ! gin's, io Pie Corner, one night, first man was Serjeant Jackson, who when they were playing hell and the was hanged for robbing Nowlan in devil about the town—when Lord Francis-Areer, and said to poor Now Kingsborough was at the Exchange, lan, he was taking his money to sup. and Master John at the Riding house, port the constitution. The second and the Attornies every where ? and man was ; the third was they were eacing their suppers every Crawley, and the fourth was mockwhere, and carrying away the fine faced Jemmy Armstrong, and the Silver spoons, and putting pitch caps fifth was Callaghan che glazier. Genupon the people, and burning the tlemen, says I, take all I have, but chapels; and it was the very day that spare my life. It isn't as it is now, poor Doctor Elmond, God' res his "I had plenty of gold and silver, and Tout was banged, and by the same I had eighteen beautiful golden gui token Counsellor B. was meas in a glove in my right breeches pear riding over myself near the gal pocket; semmy put down his hand lows, and, says I, bad luck to your and he took it out, and he hit me bloody Protestant ugly face. This flraight between the two looking was the very day, and says I to Bill eyes with the glove. They then

dragged

dragoed me like a horse's head to a think, Mr. Cox, the matter is too bone-fire, aod they abused me. I' serious for you to make game of me; , didn't know where I was going., illfor a sweep is a man, and torturing at last they left me in the Riding. a sweep is cruelty, and killing him is ; house ; and when I came in I saw, murder in England though it mayo't, four men a fogging, by some gentle. be here : for. Dr. B . did one men in scarlet, and a great big ugly- . of the best boys of mine that ever looking vagabond Black-Oh! blood.- mounted a funnel, and he wasn't a-nouns, says I, what are you bring. hanged for it, and he is not ashamed iog me here for? Says a man, that I, of it; but, Mr. , Cox, a mag may never saw before to the best of my be a sweep, and it may be as bad ani, knowledge, (but I now know hini, act to hurt his sooty pele as the soft and sweep for him-it is John scrophulous chalky kin of a mar, B. F-s,) ax my a - you bloody quis's nephew ; and a few hours abrascal, how dare you prate. I was sence of breath from the body, tho'. hardly in, when a man died at the it may make an esscocial difference polt, and I was put in his place, and before God, till it makes the ac. got aboue ten celps, when Claudius count of humanity equal between asked me to discover. Yes I will, even a poor sweep and a rich baoker, Says I, I will discover every thing. Well, says Claudius, who swore you in! It was nobody, lays 1. Then,

LETTER" says Claudius to the bloody Blacka.

FROM moor, scelp away - and, he gave me

. MAYNOOTH, in a great many falhes. Claudius then came up, and, says he, Horish, do you know any Popish prięít a rebel, SI?, and wasn't it one of them swore On Thursday last we had the bo. you? Oh! blood-a nouns, says I, nour of a visit from the 100. AuMaster John, death before dishonour; gultus D- , son of Lord Viscount sure I'm a icman born and christen'd, D , and he dined with us. As and if I knew all the priests in his facher had turned Protellant, we Dublin to be honest men-do you endeavoured to Mew him that we had think I'd be such a rascal as to say no contempt for his son on that acfo? Upon this Claudius told the big count, and we endeavoured to treat Black, this fellow owns that he's a him with every ceremony, but I al. Papilt; give him a hundred and fifty sure you he seemed to feel our ciyi, in honour of the Pope-and by my lity like a duty; and while a: dinner Soul I got it in tafte, every Mall. he entertained us with reflections on Some fay Jack himself did me till he the Irish character, and abuse of the was tired, but I was in a faint half refractory spirit of the Trish soldiery the time, and may be he did, but I in Portugal. A fellow here that we don't know whether he did or no - call Abbe Baboon, a French fycoall I know is, that I lay for three phant and mean creature, got into a weeks upon the dust of the whipping rapture at hearing the Irish reviled; school, and that hundreds were and told him in broken jubber, dat scourged in the time. At last they de be not so much refractory dun all let me go, and I dont know how [ de Irish boy at Maynooi. Aloer he got out any more than how I got in, was done with abule of the Irish chas farther than what I tell yo.. But I racier as a nation, and its soldi.rs

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he introduced the Irish Magazine, Sycophancy of Abbe Baboon and ano.': which he said was the most. rascally ther Frenchman, I think that if we , production that ever disgraced a na. entertain, the leall we may expe&t is tion, and that it ought to be burned good manners; which I must say we by the hands of the common hang: have not, as yet to acknowledge from : man; this fentiment gave great de the holy Biihop of Narbonne's Ne, light to all che, Frenchmen and some phew.. of our Professors. Abbe Baboon "I am Sir, &c. .. thea role, and said that he would pro- ,

STUDENT, pose the health of a Erencbified Irish- ,

in

..... inan, who was an honour to the Priellhopd, the Altar, and, the SIR FRANCIS BURDETT Throne; that he saw a great family ;

AND likeness, in the lovelinels of his face MR JOHN C. BERISFORD. and the courtesy of his carriage, in the illustrious character before hims : he would give, he said, Mr. Di's. One of the English prints reports Locle, the Bishop of Narbonne. Mr that Mr. Beresford declared Sir F. D. thanked the company, and in a Burdere was a very sanguinary man. neat speech spoke of his family, ani This accusacion of Mr. B.'s brings his uncle, and abused Bonaparte as an to our recollection a triteobfervation: upitart and blackguard, Now, Mr, that a certain description of man. Lax, this uncle of Mr. D. was one, kind expect, by, pruftrating exalted of the most abandoned debauchees virtue to their own level, they may in all France, who used to think as chance in the degradation of chaleske, of violating all the appearance rafter which their labours assist in ac. of challity as a county, Wicklow complishing) to lose, not only the igarmed Parlon. I am told the chief nominious mark which popular ingood think of Lord Do's life is his dignation has affixed to their names, Tuning Protellant, and paying every, but that the atrocity of their crimes man he owes money to, like a true thall become amalgamated by politiIloman ; , and I think that his Ton cal designation with all that can be thewed very little breeding by his found noble, upright, and disintereft. . manner or conversation. We are ed in society. What Mr. Beresford's constantly affailed at our table by the exertions have been in the cause of interloping of Taucy visitants; and loyalty and humanity, we all know ; our Prelident, Mr, Byrne, is so much and as ingratitude is not amongst the the gentleman, that he invites them, manifold moral offences imputed to and bears with them at a great ex. the Irish People, they hold his well. pepce of patience. One day we have doings in grateful recollection. We lome cut-throat Orange Squire to dine "beg Sir Francis s forgiveness for inwith us--anorber day, some reto, troducing his name in the same artideiltical, upstart, monied, new made, cle with Mr. Beresford; but we gentleman, Papift; another day, some know his eolightened mind will al. itinerant Frenchified English Priest; low, that the first elementary princi. and all these treat us as underlings, ples of creation must often come in and eternally offend us with the most contact with its foulest materials. -ftudied effrontery ; a'l which is en. We mean not to offend the feelings couraged by the palhive gentility of of every Patriot in the Imperial our Prelident, and the all upto-all Kingdom, by a comparison between

Sir

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