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correct the errqr Q » the / act . The two great pillar fio which emancipation C 9 UId )? e raised , weie the exercise of a free p ess , and the exercise of the right of petition . CVConneli started the
advocate of both ; and here commenced the political hostility between the interested advoca e for the governor , and the disinterested advocate for the governed ; that is , between Mr , Saurin and Mr . O ' Connell .
* It is your duty to hold upO'Connell . It has been said , wuh some truth , that no manevej yet yoked his fortunes to the fate of Ireland , who was not rained by the connection . <• Power has attempted to -put down O'Conneli ; it is the people ' s interest to CVConneli ) it is . the people s interest to
hold him up . What would you do without him ? Whom would you get like him ? In his political and forensic capacities , his enemies allow that he possesses two qualities always essential —not always combined : an . intrepid advocate , an honest patriot . A clear head , an honest heart , and a manly
purpose , seldom united—are united Jn him and necessary for you . He resembles Mr . W hub re 3 d in that every-day working talent , " which does the business of practical Usefulness , and wh . ch in both , curious to say , is compatible with eminence of talent ; a sort of talent that does not work itself down ; that , like the memory , Gathers vigour from its toil , and , like the bridge of Casar , acquires strength anri solidity from the very weight of its burden . Therefore , "W liitbread , in ieal usefulness , is worth bait or the opposition ; he is , in fact , au opposition in himself ; and so it is
with -O'Cminell . Cpmpared with such a man , ; what are the dozen of periodic © racocs , who , like myself ' , io . th ; forth \ virh a holidoy speech , cleekei in the finest trappings of our eloquence ? Give i \ ie the nv . iP . \\ ho is not aira < i to lose character by cvciy-day work ; who will speak well io-duy , and ill tomorrow . Eveiy nmi who speaks often » iUbt somctinu-i . speak ill ; health , in disposition , con .- ti < . utiou , tits of dulness , li-iuiv t | ii . i : is lu ^ y Ccv u xiu it : but g'Vt ; me
the inaii wi . o w . ll not uvoid speaking , vS ii . it ntccssurv , because he may speak wuh less c / lcct - who will not nccai t necessary to Jet the soil lie faUow , in onWr to ^ ive vajuc to the tutma pioduction ; who , . in truth , is in » fe xjuxioys tor the pul > lic bcrv . ee > th ^ aJn ? # vv ki td . EUC i iiuci > vho , in Ciillifi ^; tjK ' :
public attention , rests upon facr . s > and not upon phrases Cc Tlh s power of continual exertion fcills to the lot of very few 5 for my oun part , in my humble exertions , I
have round occasional periodic exertion more than enough , and I have often been surprised and astonished , at the powers of uninterrupted and _ successful exertion which e ^ ist in Whitbread and O'Connel ) , 2 nd do not at al ] exist in
the same degree in two other men in these countries . ' * V
Unitarian Tract Society , Newcastle upon- Tynem [ Concluded from p . 132 . ] But to proceed to particulars : Oiir hope is—1 . in God our Father , thi Father of our JLord Jesus Christ , the only God , and object of worship i
whom Christians m particular are dw rected to worship exclusively , in the name , and by the authority , of Christ ; who himself expies-ly declared , ** la that < 1 ay ( that is , when I am removed from |> erso-nal intercourse with you ) '' ye sl ^ all ask me nothing ; but what * ever ye shall ask of the Father ia . my name , he will give it you . " Johrx wk 23 . —Our hope in God is screngthened , when we consider tiirn in- the light ? ut which the gospel represents him to us ^ as tlic essentially good God , who seek *
out his erring i ^ ui : * y cpeatures , rejoices in the return of hi > peniteni offs pring- ^ and of his own FreeX ^ race , withdut equivalent or purchase , rc-admita , the sine-rely penitent into the condition and rank of child * en % rind raises them
to the hope 01 cvtrlasting" life . He required not to be made propitious * by the interposition of another , he himself provided the propitiation , or mercy st at , evcii tfie 1 elision of Jesua Chi ' . st , frcm vAJ / tnc-. ' ( in ail ai-ion to a remarkable ci-rcniornal in tiie Jewish
law ) the pardon ot thv penitent sinned is declared ; he himself , provided -, the at-one-inent , she niotjvcs and nacthod ot' icconcili .-. rion , oi' »; hi ^ l > w ^ n '<> ttic 1 are reprcstntcil as the receivers , ( Romv . 1 l . ¦ ¦ ' ' "
-j We have 1 : ojm ; 10 tac I ^ orri . Jrisiu * Christ , as t tie h nourcd instriira ^ e ih t -of Gqd ihe Father . ; . u $ t lie ^> er « oi ? t vvho drcJ always tho ^ e i | uugs which rilitavtfi hi ; ips wha be * a me obedient , unj ^ q h * H Fa / U-jer ; un ; o- iiv" * iii > 3 cvjcU' the detivUf &
IgjO IvLellig ( ncti * - ~ Unilciri m Tract Society 9 Xizvcastie upon Tyne
Monthly Repository (1806-1838) and Unitarian Chronicle (1832-1833), March 2, 1814, page 190, in the Nineteenth-Century Serials Edition (2008; 2018) ncse.ac.uk/periodicals/mruc/issues/vm2-ncseproduct2438/page/54/