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“ united kingdom and its dependencies, and also the ensigns, ar“ morial flags, and banners thereof, should be such as we, by
our royal proclamation under the great seal of the said united “ kingdom, should appoint: We have thought fit, by and with " the advice of our privy council, to appoint and declare that our
royal style and titles shall henceforth be accepted, taken, and “ used as the same are set forth in manner and form following ; “ that is to say, the same shall be expressed in the latin tongue, “ Britanniarum Rex, Fidei Defensor; and in the English tongue
by these words, George the Third, by the Grace of God, of the “ United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland King, Defender of " the Faith. And the arms or ensigns armorial of the said unit“ ed kingdom shall be quarterly, first and fourth England ; se" cond, Scotland ; third, Ireland ; and it is our will and plea
sure, that there shall be borne therewith, on an escutcheon of
pretence, the arms of our dominions in Germany ensigned “ with the Electoral bonnet. And it is our will and pleasure, " that the standard of the united kingdom shall be the same quar-,
tering as are herein-before declared to be the arms or ensigns “ armorial of the said united kingdom, with the escutcheon of
pretence thereon hereinbefore described; and that the union “ Aag shall be azure, the crosses, saltires of St. Andrew, and St. “ Patrick quarterly per saltire, counterchanged, argent and gules ; " the latter imbriated of the second, surmounted by the cross of “ St. George of the third, as the saltire. And our willand plea“ sure further is, that the style and titles aforesaid, and also the
arms or ensigns armorial aforesaid, shall be used henceforth,
as far as conveniently may be, on all occasions wherein our “ royal style and title, and arms or ensigns armorial, ought to be “ used. But, nevertheless, it is our will and pleasure, that all “ such gold, silver, and copper monies as, on the day before this « first day of January, one thousand eight hundred and one,
were current and lawful monies of Great Britain, and all such
gold, siver and copper monies as shall, on or after this day, be “ coined by our authority, with the like impressions, until our « will and pleasure shall be otherwise declared, shall be deemed “ and taken to be current and lawful monies of the united king“ dom in Great Britain ; and that all such gold, silver, and cop
per monies as, on the day before this first day of January, one “ thousand eight hundred and one, were current and lawful mo" nies of Ireland, and also such gold and silver and copper mo“ pies as shall, on or after this day, be coined by our authority " with the like impressions, until our will and pleasure shall be “ otherwise declared, shall be deemed and taken to be current « and lawful monies of the said united kingdom in Ireland; and “ all such monies as shall have been coined for and issued in any " of the dominions of the said united kingdom, and declared by “ our proclamation to be current and lawful money of such do
“ minions respectively, bearing our style, or titles, or arms, or “ ensigns armorial, or any part or parts thereof, and all monies " which shall hereafter be coined and issued according to such “ proclamations, shall continue to be lawful and current money “ of such dominions respectively, notwithstanding such change in 6 our style, titles, and arms, or armorial bearings respectively as (6 aforesaid, until our pleasure shall be further declared thereup
And all and every such monies as aforesaid shall be re“ ceived and taken in payment in Great Britain and Ireland re“ spectively, and in the dominions thereunto belonging after the “ date of this our proclamation, in such manner, and of the like c value and denomination as the same were received and taken u before the date hereof. And it is also our will and pleasure, " that the several dies and marks, which have been used to de. " note the stamp duties, and all other stamps and marks and in“ struments, which, before the issuing of this our proclamation, “ shall have been in actual use for any public purpose, and in which “ our royal style and titles, or our arms or ensigns armorial, or “ any parts or part thereof respectively, may be expressed, shall “ not, by reason of this or any other proclamation, or any thing " therein contained, be changed or altered, until the same may be “ conveniently so changed or altered, or until our pleasure shall
be further declared thereupon; but that all such dies, stamps, " marks, and instruments respectively, bearing our royal style « and titles, or arms or ensigns armorial, used before this first “ day of January, one thousand eight hundred and one, or any 6 parts or part of such style, titles, or such arms or ensigns ar« morial, shall have the like force and effect as the same had be66 fore the said first day of January, instant. “ Given at our court at St. James's, the first day of January,
one thousand eight hundred and one, in the forty-first year “ of our reign.
« GOD save the KING."* Thus was accomplished the incorporate Union of Great Britain and Ireland, an event dreaded by our enemies, and therefore to be cherished by every true and loyal subject of his majesty, as affording the sure means of conciliating the affections, consoli. dating the energies, and promoting the prosperity of every part of the British empire.
* On the same day was published another proclamation, declaring what cnsigns and colours should be borne at sea, in merchants ships or vessels belonging to his majesty's subjects of the united kingdom, for which see Appendix, No. CXXIV.
ROMAN CATHOLIC CHAPELS DESTROYED OR DAMAGED DU.
RING THE LATE REBELLION....PAGE 1.
County of Wexford and Ferns. , County of Wexford and Ferns.
Denominations. Dates. Denominations. Dates. Boolevogue, Whitsunday, 27 Crossebegs
23 June May, 1798 Killenenrin 29 ditto Maglus
30 ditto Litter, damaged 29 ditto Arklow
9 June Blackwater, ditto 29 ditto Ramsgrange 19 ditto
1 July Drumgold 21 ditto Killely
1 Sept. Ballymurrin 22 ditto Adamstown, damaged i Sept. Anamoe 28 ditto
17 Sept. Gurnacuddy, damaged do. Rock
12 Oct. Glanbryan 13 Mar. 1800 Ballyduffe 19 ditto
3 Sept. Monaseed
25 ditto Davidstown, damaged Oct. Clologne
Arch-diocese Dublin, County Ferns 18 Nov.
Wicklow. Oulart 28 ditto Arklow
9 June 1798 Bally garret 15 Jan. 1799 Roundwood
26 ditto Ballynamonabeg 24 Feb. Anamoe
28 ditto Murntown
Annacorra (Diocese Ferns) 2 Monomolin 3 May
Wicklow, damaged) 2 ditto Marshalstown . 7 June Kilpatrick 11 Oct.
Denominations. Dates. Denominations. Dates. Ballinvolagh 11 ditto Rathloe
Aug. Killeveny (Diocese Ferns) 11 Newton, damaged Mar. 1800
County Kildare. Castletown
Kildare, Diocese of Kildare Ashford 25 Jan. 1799
4 June 1798 Glenaly
Castledermot, (Arch-diocese of Kilquiggan, on Easter Sunday
Dublin) 28 Mar. 1799 (Diocese of Leighlin) 24 Mar. Athy, ditto May County Wicklow, Arch-diocese of Queen's County, Diocese of
Leighlin. Wicklow Abbey, residence of Stradbally 24 June 1798 the Parish Priest 12 July
County Diocese of Meath. Kilmurry
Dunbayne 26 May 1798 Newbridge, partly destroyed, County Cavan.
Nov. 1799 Killeshandra, Diocese of Kil. Maceredin, otherwise Curys- more
July 1800 fort
March 1800 Caolency, ditto ditto
Shinrone, Diocese of Killaloe. Rosbercon, near New Ross 18 Dec. 1798
County Dublin. Corren, near Kilkenny, 4 July Ballyboghill, Arch-diocese of
Dublin, accidentally destroyMurkally, ditto ditto
ed by soldiers before the reTullagher,
Sept. 1800 County Cork. County Carlor, Diocese of Kilbrogan, near Bandon, deLeighlin.
stroyed before the rebellion, Clonmore
6 Mar. 1799 or at the commencement of Hacketstown, on Easter-day it, by Scotch soldiers.
4 May In all sixty-nine chapels destroyed or damaged, of which fifty have been surveyed, and compensation allowed and paid by ora der of government, which has likewise ordered the others to be estimated.... Dublin, 6th May, 1801, add the parish priest's house at Wicklow.
MR. HAY'S LETTER TO THE REV. MR. GORDON....P. 16."
AS you have publicly professed a wish to be informed of any involuntary errors contained in your history, when speculative opinions supply the place of fact, and are so prevalent, hearsay evidence, whether oral, manuscript, or printed, is to be received with the greatest caution, and the greatest superiority of ocalar information to any other, induces me, from my personal knowledge of facts, to send you, along with 'my own opinion, auxiliary documents, that cannot fail to convince you that the introduction of my name into your history is not such as I am entitled to, and I hope your professions of liberality and candour may be realized in doing justice to my present communication. According to the plan contained in Mr. Byrne's circular letter, two persons deputed from each
Catholic congregation in the county of Wexford, assembled at Enniscorthy, on the 29th of July, 1792, where they elected delegates to represent the county in the general committee of the Catholics of Ireland ; I attended this meeting as a voter from the congre. gation I belong to, and had the honour of being elected one of the delegates for the county of Wexford, so that the intermediate step of baronials (which you mention in your history) had but a speculative existence, invented I do naturally suppose, for the purpose of assimilating the Catholic committee with the system of United Irishmen, a circumstance totally devoid of truth, as no kind of communication existed between them. In order that the meeting of the general committee should be publicly attended, proposals were made to hire the Rotunda and other public places, which could not be obtained. Such disappointment was the more conspicuous, as such refusal was not signified to many other applications of the same kind, so that no other place but the Taylor's-Hall, in Black-Lane, could be obtained, which precluded the possibility of being able to admit any but the dele. gates, as it was scarcely sufficient to contain them, and thus was. the committee frustrated in having their assembly publicly at. tended. The first meeting of this general committee took place in December, 1792, for seven days only; which you mention to be many weeks ; and the second and final meeting was for eight days, from the 16th of April, 1793, to the 25th only, meeting on Saturday the 20th, being in the Court of King's Bench, where