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Primate Boulter governs in reality during the whole of Lord

Carteret's administration

Boulter gives a melancholy picture of Ireland and enlarges upon

the emigrations

14

Great scarcity in the North, and corn purchased in Munster for

its relief, which occasions several riots

15

Great emigrations from the North-The Dissenting ministers

present a memorial

National debt of Ireland but 16,1061. 11s.. Ozd.Continued

poverty of Ireland

17

The patriots gain a superiority in the House of Commons - 18

The Duke of Dorset's administration continued

18

The Duke's testimony of the peaceable conduct of the Irish - 19

Administration of the Duke of Devonshire-Primate Boulter

still conducts the Irish cabinet

21-2

The cries against Papists and Popery in Ireland excited by the

self-interest of a few individuals

23

Primate Boulter's letter to the Bishop of London

23

The Irish cabinet at variance with the English

24

Lord Clancarthy's attainder confirmed

25

Earl of Chesterfield, lord lieutenant

26

Irish regiments in the French service

27

Moderation of the Earl of Chesterfield's government 28

Not one Catholic in Ireland accused of rebellion during the

commotions of 1745

29

Primate Stone's testimony of Irish Catholic loyalty

30

Lord Chesterfield addresses the parliament

30-1

He orders the places for Catholic worship to be opened 32-3

Union of all sects and parties under his administration 34

The good effects of abilities in the government exemplified 35

Earl of Chesterfield recalled soon after the battle of Culloden 35

Earl of Harrington appointed lord lieutenant--The question

about the privileges of the corporation of Dublin started 36

Doctor Lucas, O'Connor, &c. publish their opinions 37

Lucas publishes his discoveries

38

Lucas declared an enemy to his country and flies—Upon a new

vacancy for Dublin he returns and is elected-Stone, Bishop

of Derry, succeeds Primate Boulter

39

This prelate's character

39

Trade of the country encreased-Discussion between the crown

and the patriots about the disposal of the surplus of the reve-

40

The patriots carry their point-Dispose of the surplus after-

wards yearly in public works, &c. without the consent of the

crown--Bad effects of this policy- This kind of vicious ad-

ministration removed by the union

41

The Duke of Dorsets's speech from the throne

42

Mr. Nevil, Engineer General, accused of embezzlement of the
public monies, convicted and cashiered

43

Primate Stone unpopular from his vices and policy-Lord George

Sackville appointed secretary— The haughty demeanour of

this young nobleman

Discussions of the session, 1753

45

All servants of the crown who joined the patriots were dismissed

from office

46

The Earl of Kildare petitions the king

47

The speaker of the House of Commons promoted to a peerage

by the title of Earl of Shannon

48

Primate Stone struck off the list of the council

49

Duke of Devonshire appointed lord lieutenant-Returns to

England, 1756, the ferment subsides

50

The House of Commons in a committee consider upon the

heads of a bill for securing the freedom of that house against

the influence of the crown

50

Resolutions of the said committee

51

Said resolutions presented to the lord lieutenant

52

The Duke of Bedford appointed lord lieutenant-The appre-

hension of further persecutions engage some Catholic gentle-

men to meet--Diversity of opinions on their political rights 53

Declarations of the principles of the Catholics—A first meeting

of the Catholics where a committee is formed - Mr. Wyse's

plan presented

54

Publication of Dr. Curry's Historical Memoirs

55

The lord lieutenant's message to the house

55-6

The Catholics of Dublin address the lord lieutenant

57

The address graciously received and read at the bar of the

House of Commons by orders from the chair

58

Similar addresses from other parts of the kingdom--Mr. Arthur

Young's portrait of Irish landlords

59

The country not then ripe for an union

59-60

The French Brest Fleet vanquished by Admiral Hawke 61

Thurot lands at Carricksergus and takes it

Plunders the town—Re-embarks—Is attacked near the Isle of

Man by Captain Elliot, Thurot killed

62-3

Thanks of the commons to Colonel Jennings for his good con,

duct at Carrickfergus upon the landing of the French 63

Demise of King George the Second, 25th October, 1760, aged

77 years

64

71

THE king's speech to the British parliament

65

General state of Ireland in the

year

1760

66

From the accession of the Hanover family the rigour of the po-

pery laws slackened by degrees

67

First rising in the south of Ireland—White Boys

68

Causes of the miseries of the people—Disproportion between

the price of provisions and that of labour

69

Arthur Young's observations on these insurgents 69-70

Sir Richard Aston, Lord Chief Justice of the Common Pleas,

ent upon a special commission to try the insurgents—His

justice and humanity

An account of the trial of the Rev. Nicholas Sheehy acquitted in

Dublin, condemned in Clonmel

72-3

Attempts to throw the odium of the riots upon the Roman

Catholics

74

The House of Commons appoint a committee to enquire into

the progress of the popish insurrection-Rupture with Spain

continued

75

A message for further supplies—Granted—A vote of credit

for 500,0001.

76

The various descriptions of insurgents under the titles of Oak

Boys, Hearts of Steel, Peep-of-Day Boys, and the causes of

their excesses

77

Lord Halifax's government ended, 1762

78

Change of the cabinet

78

Mr. Burke's remarks upon the change of ministry, Note 78 to 81

The merchants of Dublin present an address to Mr. Pitt ex-

pressive of their gratitude

79 to 81

Doctor Lucas leads the patriots of Dublin—The septennial bill

rejected--the patriots lose ground

82

Resolutions of the merchants of Dublin, and Resolutions of the

House of Commons

83

The Earl of Northumberland appointed lord lieutenant, vice the

Earl of Halifax, recalled--His speech to parliament 84

The insurgents in the south were mostly Catholic labourers-

The various denominations of insurgents in the north Pro-

testant manufacturers to a man--Every motion for enquiry

into the cause of the troubles rejected

85

A motion for regulating the pension list rejected

86

Mr. J. Fitzgerald leader of the patriots in the debates on the

pension and civil lists

87

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