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But it is now too late to quarrel with that they are effectual. We took up our ourdesignation;ourspace, too, is limited, pen to say many things—we must lay it and we must turn to a more pleasing down when we have said but a few. topic, which it would ill become us to Like a traveller who has paused on his neglect. We cannot omit this oppor- way for a few moments' rest and contunity of expressing our deep sense of versation, we have been communing obligation to the newspaper press of with our friends and readers, and we now the empire, without distinction of poli- again address ourselves to the road. ties or party, for the tone and temper We do so with the feeling that our of their criticisms. Severally to ex- path is one aloug which our prospects press our gratitude to each British are brightening at every step. We journal would be impossible, and to have toiled up many a rough and particularize any would be invidious. arduous sleep, we can now look back In Ireland our national undertaking has upon our difficulties as past. We cerbeen kindly looked on, even by those tainly are proud of having at last whom we have most uncompromisingly ESTABLISHED an Irish periodical. It opposed. To the leading Protestant has costus much of labour and of journals of Ireland we are deeply in. harassing, anxiety; but we are more debted. The Evening Mail, a journal than repaid in our success. We need which stands triumphantly where it hardly say that we shall equally exert ought to be, at the head of the Irish our energies to retain the confidence press, and its honest and excellent ally and the favor with which we have been the Warder, have placed us under re honored ; and perhaps the exertion peated obligations; while the provincial may not be the less efficient, as a Protestant press has, almost with one rapidly increasing circulation is placing voice, expressed an opinion of our increased resources at our disposal. periodical of which we cannot but feel We have struggled in the days of diffiproud. Support, however, from these culty and danger; we will not relax journals our principles give us in some
our efforts in the days which we may degree a right to expect : but even by call those of our prosperity. Our the radical papers we are received, if must anxious desire is, that whatever not in a spirit of love, yet certainly influence or power may attend, upon not of hostility. The criticisms of our success, we may feel to be a sacred the Evening Post and the Freeman's trust, and that in the solemnity of Journal have been anything but unkind. that feeling we may honestly employ To the latter paper in particular we them in support of those political and are indebted for comments, in which, religious principles, by an adherence mingled with what we must consider in- to which we have risen. temperate abuse of our politics, there has It is time, however, that we should ever been a full disposition to appreciate release our readers from a colloquy whatever literary merits we may pos- which probably they have found sess. We confess that we feel peculiar tedious. We could not present them pleasure in witnessing a spirit such as with the completion of our sixth this ; it proves to us that party spirit volume without indulging in a few has not yet pressed into its service every words of self gratulation; and we feeling of Irishmen; it could almost shall now take our leave of them for revive the dream that once filled our this year, wishing them many happy minds in our younger and more enthu- returns of the merry season of Christsiastic days—a dream that all party mas, at least a season which was once distinctions might one day be oblite- merry in the good old days, and which, rated, and all Irishmen unite together in spite of Whigs and Radicals, will in the bonds of fraternity and peace. be merry yet once more. Let every
But we must have done-we must bonest Briton in the land cheer his turn from these fond imaginations to heart ; and as he takes his Christmas the stern duties which belong to our glass, let his sentiment be, that he and we occupation - duties, the labours and may both survive the reign of Whiythe cares of which are not altogether gery, and live to keep a truly “ merry unrelieved by the sweet consciousness Christmas” in honester and better times.
To the Cork Evening Herald,' the · Londonderry Sentinel, the · Belfast Guardian,' the • Belfast News-Letter,' the Cork Constitution,' the • Newry Teleraph,' and the • Kilkenny Moderator,' we beg to return our sincerest thanks.
MICHAELMAS TERM EXAMINATIONS AT TRINITY COLLEGE, DUBLIN.
ford, Henry Rutherford, Francis M Gil.
John O'Neill, G. Salmon, Edward Mo-
1- John Walker, Thomas Wrightson, James Gwynne, William Fausset Black,
Initio Termini S. Michaelis, habitis
- Henry Burke, Robert R. Warden, (Thomas,) Sch; 3 Webb, (Franciscus.) Edward Ovens, Thomas Sanders, Stephen In Ethica et Logica.-1. Davis, Flanagan, William Roberts, Robert (
(Johannes), Sch. 2. Hughes, (Johannes Beere.
Gwygher); 3. Ball, (Johannes) Sch.
JUNIOR FRESHMEN.-Prizes in Sci- end, (Aubrey); Davis, (Thomas)
INDEX TO VOL. VI.
Acqunintance, Bores of my-No. 111.180. Coleridge's Table Talk, and Works, Ru.
zar, Arthur John's, 31, Chap IV. The
In Invitation to the Woods, 225, Corby Mac Gillmore, a Tale, 278, 538,
Corporation of Cork and the Privy
Porms of Matthisson and Salis, 403. Corporation Reform, 118.
E. Chichester, A.M. Review of, 231.
England, the Fudges in, Review of, 297.
English Theories and Irish Facts, 682.
Essays and Sermons, by the Rev. H.
Review of, 398; Epigram by, 661-
Exeter Hall, Second Meeting at, 228.
Review of, 90.
Fiorelli Italiani-- No. I. 306 ; No, II.
Fragments written on the Banks of the
in, by Terence O'Ruark, 344.
the younger, Review of, 297.
Heraud's Descent into Hell, Notice of,
Rebellion of Silken Thomas--Part V.
more-- Part I. 278; Part II. 538 ;
Part III., Conclusion, 641.
Ilyme, Joseplı, on Costume, 93.
Insanity, on some unnoticed effects of, 666. Ordnance Survey of the County of Lon-
formation in, No. 11. 42. ; Necessity of of, 313.
Diary, No. 1. 87, No. VI. 228. No.
Bloxham, review of, 398.
life of Chap. XVII. Homeward O'Ruark, A. M. No. V. The popu-
Costume, 93. Cockney Amusements
Second Meeting at Exeter Hall, 298.
192. No. II. 267. No. Ill. 426. The Flying Ship, 229. The Quarter a
231. No. VII. Murders, Morals and
Rey, James Wills, Review of, 625. Philosophy of Unbeliel, Letters on the,
Poetry--Sylvæ, No. ). 17. Lines for
Yager, from Burger, 20. The Song
No. II. An Invitation to the Woods,
A Night Sonnet, 227. The Betrayed
Sylva, No. III. Reveries of a Walk
at Nightfall, 637. Epigram, by the
ing in the Bay of Naples, 662. Ode
De Lamartine, 696.
by Terence O'Ruark, A. M. 344. Indigent who are unable to work, 26.
Public Asylums, 26. Annuity Systen,
Mode to be distributed, 28. Manage-
unable to find employment, 29.
Poplar's, Anthony, Note Book, 349.
Meade, Junior, Fellow of Trinity Col O Ruark, A. M. 466.
lege, 240. Bishop of Cloyne, 480. Present not a Crisis, 505.
Rambling Recollections, No. V. Mr.
Rebellion of Silken Thomas, 50-207.
Imler to Volume IT.
Recollections of Childhood, 226.
Song to the Beloved Or , from the Ger-
Sonnets, 18-29). On helley, 224. To
Life, 290, On I've, 296. The Deity,
307. To Phillis. 307. Beauty, 307.
Works, 1-250. Of Anster's Trans- Statistical Survey of Ireland, 313.
Woodward's Essays and Sermons, 675. Black Monday of the Glens, 332. Mr.
Terence Ryley's Adventures, 445.
The Sizar, Arthur John's, 31. Chap. 708.
The Present is not a Crisis, 505.
Gent. Cháy. XVI. 241. Chap. Lord Brougham, 448.
XXII. 614. Chap. XXIII. 618. Warren's Popular and Practical Intro-
Corporation Bill, 471. Irish Corpo. What is the use of the House of Lords?
view of, 570-593.
Wills', Rev. James, Letters on the Philo-
Review of, 675.
Year, cluse of the, 708.
END OF VOL. VI.