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add anything after this practical demonstra- might give considerable relief to the people, tion of the Irish Government, and after the while they expressed their determination to declaration of his noble friend, to prove that ophold the rights and interests of the clergy. the Government had made arrangements to His noble friend, who had introduced the repress infractions of the law, and that there petition, had not thonght it necessary, on the was no foundation, in fact, for the assertion occasion of moving for the appointment of that the Government was indifferent to the the committee, to repeat the declarations be subject. It was not, however, to be concealed had uniformly made, of his determination to that those who had an interest in tithes, or stand by the interest of the church. Often at least a concurrent interest-it was certain had he heard his noble friend declare this sebe that persons in Ireland had countenanced timent in his speeches; and he could not agree and confirmed the belief that Government with those who said that his noble friend had looked with indifference at the infraction of not given many proofs of his determination the law. Only this day evidence had been to stand by the rights of the church. He Jaid before the committee, that to these re-would observe, that from the nature of the ports was to be attributed the fact, that the Government, it was absurd to suppose that resistance to the payment of tithes was ex. the Goveroment could ever entertain any intending to a part of the country in which it tentions unfavourable to tithes. The notion was unknown at the time of the appointment that it was, had not proceeded from the siof the committee. People had been willing lence of his noble friend, but from injudicious in those places to pay their tithes, looking to observations which had been put forth in difthe results of the committee as likely to re- ferent quarters (hear, lear)! He was not lieve them from the evils of the system. The surprised that the lowest classes of the peosubjects alluded to by the noble Baron bad ple should entertain a notion that the Govert. already engaged the attention of the commitment was willing to sacrifice the rights of the tee; all the members of it were anxious to church from any notice being taken of the bring the matter to a speedy conclusion, and subject. He was not surprised that they creo lay the resnlt of their inquiries before their dited every report; but he could find muck lordships.
excuse for them in their ignorance and want Lord CLONCURRY saw that the expecta- of education. Their expectations were, tions of the people of Ireland—of justice be at the same time, encouraged by persons ing done to them by the Committee- had higher in rank-by persons connected with already been of great service in keeping the the clergy–who had led the people, by their people of Ireland from having recourse to assertions, to believe that the Government violence. If the people understood that they was opposed to tithes. He regretted very might look for redress to the legislature, much that persons of high rank and high in they would rely on it, but the people would place should lend their names to raise sas. persist in their opposition if they were told picion in the minds of the people. It was not that their just rights were not to be at to be supposed that those who deprecated his tended to.
Majesty's Government could really believe Lord Wynford was understood to say that the Government would not support the that great exertions were made by the Com- Protestants of Ireland (hear, hear). Nothing mittee to get at the bottom of the mischiet. more unwarrantable was ever inferred, if that The existing state of the law had been in- conclusion was drawn from the appointment quired into, and he could say that it was the of the committee (hear)! Nothing more dansame as in England, except that the clergy gervus, nothing more mischievous, was ever of Ireland bad an additional remedy. He propagated ; and it had not ope fact to supo did not agree with the noble Baron who port it (hear, hear)! It was truly said that spoke last as to the cause of the mischief. It in many places the people had resisted the arose in a great measure, he believed, from payment of tithes, and there were found the misconduct of the Catholic clergy. It persons who said that it was the interest of began, he believed, in what he might call the the Government not to support the clergy province of Dr. Doyle, who, in his
pastoral Such expressions used against the Govern: letters, had declared to the Catholic clergy ment went a long way in some people's that those who paid tithes were not fit for minds to warrant suspicion. It was not only the rites of religion here, nor happiness here. the interest of tuis Government, but it was the after. He was satisfied, and it was due to interest of every Government to support and his Majesty's Ministers' to state, that every protect the rights of the church. Persons who effort was made by the committee to get at 'said that the Government was not favourable the foundation of the evil and provide an to the Protestants propagated slander (heat, adequate remedy.
hear). With respect to the Government Lord PLUNKETT was not unwilling to tron- with which he was connected, he could say, ble their Lordships with a few observations. that it evinced in its acts that it was deterHe was satisfied at perceiving that there was mined to support the just rights of the clergy. a strong disposition in their Lordships to Protection had been offered to them, and asenter into the question, and promote the mea-sistance to maintain their legal rights. He sures of Ministers, who thought that they thought it necessary to say so much to con
vince their lordships that it was the determi- | array; to give them by union so imposing an pation of the Government of Ireland to stand appearance, that denial of their demands by the rights of the church.
should be hopeless and direct oppression Lord ELLENBOROUGH referred to a circum- dangerous. stance which occurred on the 8th of Jannary, “At this time also there was yet another when an individual e.shorted a congregation circumstance inducing the necessity for a not to pay tithes, and to allow neither a distress' means by which the people might express er distraint for them. That was, he concl:eded, their wishes. The cry of a re-actiov in the clearly illegal, and he desired to know if the popular opinion was raised by the enemies of King's Government had instituted any inqui- reform. These infatuated opponents of good ries to ascertaiu whether any legal evidence government had mistaken, or pretended to of this conduct could be procured, and if it mistake, the silent and dangerous dissatisfaccould, had it instituted a prosecution ? tion of the people for an apathy towards
Viscount MELBOURNE replied, that he could reform. The gloom that was gradually settling pot answer as to this particular case, but he upon the public mind, preparing men for the knew that in similar cases inquiries had been worst, making them to expect and fitting instituted, and prosecutions contemplated. them to encounter all the perils of a violent Petitions laid on the table.
struggle for good government-this gloomy Lord CLONCURRY presented several peti despair was believed, or pretended to be betions from different places in Ireland against lieved, a quiet aquiescence in the will of the the tithe system, which were all referred to aristocracy; and the most dangerous crisis the committee sitting to inquire into tithes in which has occurred for many years in the Ireland.
history of this country was treated with careless contempt by the headlong and reckless enemies of ihe people. In order to correct
this dangerous misiake on the part of the BURDETT
aristocracy, in order to quiet the alarms and BECOME AN ARISTOCRAT.
strengthen the purposes of the well-meaning
but timid friends of reform, in order efficiently (From the Chronicle.)
to direct the energies of the ardent and de.
termined, some means for the immediate ex. Ar the National Political Union, on pression of the popular wishes, in a calm, Thursday night, Sir Francis Burdett legal, yet effective manner, was absolutely seemed to consider some of the state-requisite. To this purpose, a union of all ments in the Report read that night as
classes interested in good government was aspersions cast on the aristocracy.
proposed, and immediate measures taken to We
carry this proposal into effect. have had an opportunity of perusing that “ DiffiCULTIES ATTENDING THE FORMA. document, and we do not think it states TION OF The NationAL POLITICAL UNION.more with regard to the body in question Great and manifold difficulties had to be en
countered before the object desired could be than is borne out by fact.
obtained. It is of the utmost importance that In the account of the circumstances these difficulties should be fairly stated leading to the formation of the Union, should be thoronghly understood. These the writer mentions
very obstacles being among the most pere
nicious of the evils created by a mischievous “ 1. The determination with which the aris.
government. tocracy clung to the power which they possess, “Unfortunately, the classes which had to and which they have so shamefully abused; be united, viz. the middleand working classes, the powerlessness of Ministers singlehanded stood opposed to one another in a distressing against this obstinate body, which originally and dangerous hostility. Large numbers of called the National Political Union into exist-the middle classes had hitherto, from various ence. It was clear, after the rejection of the causes, been either the tame followers or Reform Bill by the Lords, that the aristocracy the active supporters of the aristocracy. By would not spontaneously renounce their the aristocracy themselves, and the writers power: it was equally clear that the Ministers, whom the aristocracy had won by favour or who felt themselves so weak as to be obliged hired by money for the purpose, the middle to conciliate and bow down before a portion classes had been too generally taught to beof that body, were not strong enough, un- lieve the working classes lovers of riot, confuaided, to support the claims of the people. sion, and spoliation; they were led to fancy In order to afford them the assistance they them men rendered desperate by poverty, needed-in order to give a definite form to seeking for change in order to grow rich by the public opinion-to create an organ through plunder; they were thus, on the one hand, which that opinion could be efficiently trans- set against the working classes ; while on the mitted, the plan of a National Political Union other, they were impelled towards the ariswas entertained. The object was to put the tocracy by those habits of crawling subwishes of the people at large in organised servience to all above, and arrogant assump:
tion to all whom they deemed below, which from one end of the country to the all aristocracies have too successfully incoll. other; and chiefly because it has this cated. Thus fear of evil from the working battered sham-patriot at its head. classes, hope of distinction, tavour, and re ward from the aristocracy, had hitherto rendered the middle classes averse to any union
ROTTEN BOROUGH OF with that part of the people whose interests in fact were and are identical with their
WESTMINSTER. own.” Sir FHANCIS said
The following article from the Morn“He dissented from the aspersions cast on ing Chronicle is a puff, written I dare the aristocracy, and considered it as essenti- say by Hobhouse himself, the making ally necessary to have such a body of men in of whom Secretary of War and a society as it is to have the cathedral of St. Paul complete in all its parts. Degrees were
Privy Councillor, is quite sufficient necessary to society. He certainly did not to enable us to judge of the character wish to confound the higher or aristocratical of this Ministry. This
man has orders of society with the oligarchy of the been bred amongst the public money, country, or the boroughmongering faction and it would take fire and sword that holds in tyrant chains the liberty of the
to drive him out of it. However, we people.”
shall have the parliamentary reform in At the Crown-and-Anchor, in 1818, one way or another, and then I shall this fellow, in alluding to something take the liberty to inquire whether we that I had said about him, and especially may not be permitted to look into the at a prediction of mine, that he would accounts of those who have been receivbecome one of the most stinking of all ing public money. A public accountant aristocrats before he died; upon that is an indelible character. I cannot help occasion he said that he might, for hoping that the nation must still be rich anything that he knew, become an if everything be well looked into;
ånd oyster before he died; but, at any rate, I certainly should not be disposed to no one could say that he was not a con- overlook the sums which have been sistent politician ! Under this fellow's given to Lady Juliana, and to the com. own hand, with his name at the bottom missioner of the debts of the nabob of of it, we have assertions made by him, Arcot. There was, it seems, no more to upon several occasions, that it was do at the re-election of this man amongst "THE GREAT FAMILIES ” that the sordid, besotted, and corrupt enslaved and beggared the nation ; and wretches of the wen, than there would upon one occasion we have, under his have been at the appointing of a conown hand, an assertion that the country stable. It was not market-day at Coventnever would be better off until the leaves garden, so that there were no rotten were torn out of the ACCURSED RED turnips or cabbages to spare, to be flung BOOK; and that book contains a list of at his head, as there were in 1830. the royal family and of all the peers. “ The appointment of Sir John HOBOh! but it is the oligarchy and the
successor to Sir HEXBY boroughmongers that he dislikes, and “ Parnell seems to be generally viewed not the high aristocracy! Indeed! And with satisfaction. Notwithstanding who are the high aristocracy then, if “ the inuendoes of some of our contemthey be not the "great families ?" And “ poraries, the Court Circular confirms who are the boroughmongers except it" our statement that the retirement of be Dukes and Marquises, and Earls, “ Mr. TENNYSON from office was totally and Viscounts, and Barons ? What this unconnected with political motives
, shuffling shoyhoy will come to at last" as he was yesterday sworn in as a Prity it is difficult to say; but it is evident “ Councillor. This honourable recoge that he is at present a mere tool in the “ nition of his services is totally incon. hands of the aristocracy for nullifying “sistent with the Tory surmise, that the spirit and rendering ridiculous' the “ differences with the Government had proceedings of this polititical union in caused his secession. At the same London, which, by-the-by, is laughed at time, this, in other respects, gratuitous
“admission by the King of so deeply- | HALLIWELL, R. O., Whitechapel-road, oilplerlged and active a reformer into his
HAMILTON, R., Fountain-court, BishopsPrivy Council, furnishes a conclusive
gate-street, wine-mercbant. answer to those who are daily in- KEER, G. B. sen., Framlington, Suffolk, " sin uating that his Majesty is now in common-brewer. “clined to retreat from the course upon MAUGHAM, W. T., King-street, Covente
KNOX, P., Maidstone, grocer. " which he had entered."
garden, batter. MOTTERSHEAD, S., Manchester, cotton
NEWMAN, J., South-st., Chelsea, victualler. From the LONDON GAZETTE,
PARKER, G., Deritend, Warwickshire, sactor. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1832. SIDFORD, R. B., Wilton, Wiltshire, baker. INSOLVENT.
TAYLOR, A., Royton, Lancashire, cotion
spinner. JONES, P., Folkestone, Kent, cabinet-maker. WISEMAN, I., Norwich, silkman.
BANKRUPTCY SUPERSEDED. BYRON, J. S., Boston, Lincolnshire, draper. BANKRUPTS.
LONDON MARKETS. DAVIS, D. D., Fitzroy-square, boarding MARK-LANE, CORN-EXCHANGE, FEBRUARY house-keeper.
13.-Our supplies liave been, since this day DAVIS, J., Burton-on-the-Hill, Gloucester-se'nnight, of wheat from all quarters, as also sbire, auctioneer.
English, Irish, and Scotch barley, and Irish GALE, J., Manchester, carver.
malt, moderately good; of English malt, EuGRANT, 'D, late of Kensington, builder.
glish, Irish, and Scotch oats, and English and HANNUM, S., Oxford, carpenter.
Irish flour, great; of Scotch and foreign flour, JACKSON, J., Rochester, brush-maker. and Scotch malt, with beans and seeds, from JEWSBURY, J. C., Canterbury, linen-draper. all quarters, but limited. JONES, T., Kidderminster, druggist.
This day's market was rather numerously LONGWORTH, R., Upper Rawcliffe-with- attended both by London and country buyers, Tarpicar, Lancashire, rush.dealer.
but owing to the abundance of the supply MONTAGUE, J., Charlotte-street, Bedford-causing these to press for abatements, whilst square, jeweller.
the sellers were firm to their last week's posiMORGAN, W., G. R. Roach, and G. Morgan, tion, the trade was throughout very dull: Liverpool-street, merchants.
with most kinds of oats at a depression of POOLE, J., Worcester, comb-manufacturer. from ls. to 28. per qr. : with wheat, barley, TAYLOR, T., Clifford-st., Bond-st., man's malt, peas, beans, and four, at last Monday's
prices. lo rye, bran, or lodian corn, but WARNER, J., Manchester, warehouseman.
little, if anything, doing. YOUATT, W., Nassau-street, Middlesex-hos
58s. to 66s. pital, druggist.
34s. to 38s. Barley
23s. to 32s. fine..
34s, to 4ls. Tuesday, FEBRUARY 14, 1832.
34s, to 38s. INSOLVENTS.
36s. to 40s, Grey
34s, to 38s. DE METZ, A. L., Walter's-buildings, Hol.
3 is, to 36s. loway, bill-broker.
33s, to 37s. MACKAY, J., Broad-st., insurance-broker.
23s. to 26s. Poland
21s. to 24s. BANKRUPTS.
17s. to 22s. ARMITAGE, J., and J. Greenwood, Clayton Flour, per sack
55s, to 60s. and Swamp, Yorkshire, stuff-manufacturers. AUST, D., Walcot, Somersetshire, builder.
PROVISIONS. BREARLEY, J., Brimrod, Lancashire, woollen-manufacturer.
Bacon, Middles, new, 44s. to 48s. per cwt. BURGESS, C. M., Toxteth-park, Lancashire,
· Sides, new...
46s. to 48s. builder.
Pork, India, new ..127s. Od. to 128s. CLAYTON, T. sen.,Chorlton-row, Lancashire, Pork, Mess, new ... 67s. Od. to s. per barl. cheese-factor.
Butter, Belfast ....92s. to -s. per cwt. COTTLE, T., Salisbury-street, Bermondsey,
Carlow 80s, to 86s. dealer in marine stores.
Cork 82s, to 84s. FOULKES, J., Mold, Flintshire, wine-dealer.
Limerick ..83s, to 845. GASCOYNE, R., Richmond, Surrey, tailor.
Waterford..76s. to 82s. GILBERT,J.jun., Coventry, coach-proprietor.
Dublin ....80s. to --S.
Cheese, Cheshire....54s. to 84s.
It is high time, then, that the vivid lights of Gloucester, Double..525. to 66s. science should be thrown around the almost Gloucester, Single... 485, to 545, invariably fatal diseases of our Domestic Ani. Edam .......47s, to 50s.
mals, and that ignorance of the proper TreatGouda 46s. to 50s.
ment of those Diseases should no longer exist. Hams, Irish........ 62s. to 70s.
It is therefore with the greatest satisfaction that the EDITOR OF THE LANCET apnounces that he has concluded arrangements for publishing this UNIQUE COURSE OF LECTURES,
now delivering to the Veterinary Students in SMITHFIELD.-Febrnary 13. the UNIVERSITY OF LONDON, to which lasti. This day's supply of beasts, calves, and Lecturer by the Noblemen and Gentlemen
tution Mr. YouAtt has been appointed a porkers, was rather limited, but fully equal to who constitute the Council. the demand; of sheer, moderately good. The trade was throughout very dull : with beef at
An upremitting study of his profession an advance of about 2d. per stone : mutton, turer for the duties of his office, and entitles
during thirty years, amply qualifies the Lecveal, and pork, at Friday's quotations. Beasts, 2,480 ; sheep, 19,030 ; calves, 85; and practical Veterinary Surgeons in this
him to be ranked as one of the most learned pigs, 140.
country. In these Lectures he will lay before the profession the results of his long esperience, arranged on a plan altogether bew.
The number of Lectures will reach to be MARK-LANE.-Friday, Feb. 17.
tween 80 and 100, and the proof pages are The arrivals this week are again large, carefully revised by the Lecturer himself the market is dull, and the prices one or two Noblemen and Gentlemen, professional and shillings per quarter lower than on Monday. non-professional, Farmers, Veterinary Sur.
geons, and Dealers in the higher classes of our
Dumestic Animals, will find these volumes of THE FUNDS.
The Lancet a complete and invaluable Li
brary of Veterinary Medicine and Surgery. Fri., Sat. Mon. (Tues. Wed. Thar. 3 per Cent, Cons. Aun. 827 826 824 821 821 82
ON THE CHOLERA. THE LANCET,
EDITED BY MR. WAKLEY.
Diseases of Horses, Cattle, ORIGIN, PROGRESS, AND RAVAGES,
BL02 CHOLERA OF INDIA,
From its first irruption in 1817, to its appearLECTURES ON VETERINAY MEDICINE, ance in England and Scotland, brought dowa Now delivering by WILLIAM YOuatt, Esq., in count of its symptoms, pathology, and treat:
to February 1832; embracing a minute acthe University of London, are now publishing ment; the controversy regarding its mode of in the two volumes of The Lancet for 1831 – propagation, and the sanitary measures.cals 32, with the usual quantity of Medical Lec- culated to prevent its increase ; with a Plate tures, Cases, and Criticisms. T'he Veterinary and a Map. Price 1s. 6d. Lectures appear one, two, or more of them at Re-published from the “ LANCET," of Noa time, in each succeeding Weekly Number vember 19th, 1831, and February 4th, 1632. of the Journal. The Course will form THE MOST COMPLETE TREATISE ON VE.
THE LANCET (Price 8d.) is published TERINARY MEDICINE YET PUBLISHED every Friday afternoon, by G. L. HUTCHININ THIS OR IN ANY OTHER COUNTRY. SON, at the Office, 210, Strand, London, ja
Not less than Two MILLIONS OF Sheep time for the evening mails wbich reach the were, sacrificed to the disease called “The country on Saturday morning; and orders Rot" in England during the last year!
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Lancet and Ballot Office, 210, Strand, enough that a most disastrous ignorance of
December, 1831. the true principles of Veterinary Medicine prevails in one of the first breeding countries Printed by William Cobbett, Johnson's-court; and in Europe.
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