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The morning star and Catholic messenger. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, May 31, 1868, Morning, Image 3

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1oinse a= ADa -ueurmo em res
xWR QUILzAZ5. SUNDAY. 3AY 31. ,se.
wU=Zu ?WiU or aNKMRO'CoikN3L1.
.n the evening ofhthe Jslt .May, Wen
alu Phillips. delivered a .eture on Daniel
O'Connell, at the Academy of Music, New
York., The.ttenidalee was large, eight or
tea Cathol clergymen occooupying seats on
thepatform.. Judgng from internal evi
des, the audience were very enthusiastie.
Some journals pronounce it, the mmst ap
preeiative ever heard on. t~,~ subjee t
thougsbit has be~aeatd by master. inds.
It w}~:jIesely be ,ecessary for- us to say,
that.Wp ,pet totally hrom the lebturer in
hia peger view on the South and slavery.
We ae indueda togive the aoneluding por
tion, beeause we recognise in it features
o~lng Ul justlr e to, O'onnell's towering
gesndlhis trillinag eloquence, his hercn
lsa 3lbws eatn replendent achievements.
We wpnkld;emark upon that portioiof .it
whiq;lws reference to the rejection of one
tho~gapd pounds from New Orleans, tthat
from Lis-ignorance of: the real condition of
the negret Daniel O'Connell was quite in
competent.to form an imipartihl estimate of
.the rualitis of the case. He heard a great
deal s t isiagifary grievances, never ver
ified, which moved his great heait, because
of the-cruel sufferings of his own people.
Hence, some allowance must Ie made for
theMilsepsition which he occupied,in muag
nifytag evils te they were transmitted
througha distorted medium. At the period
referred to, three eloquent Scotch ministers
visited this city on behalf of the Free
Church of. 8Sotland, then disrupted, inder
theleadership of Dr. Chalmers, fronm the
parent kirk. Their visit created consider
able sensation, and the South cont:Uriated
liberally to the fui'nd-Dr. Scott's church,
opposite Lafayette Square, alone givi
we recollect-five thousand dollars. Atthe
General Assembly in Edinburg, anti-slavery
sentiments ran high; boisterous and un
seemly scenes ensued, highly personal and
damaging to the clerical participants, amidst
which slavery and slaveholders were de
nounced in unmeasured terms, and clergy
men fro tbe South-Dr. Scott included
refused admittance to the Scotchpulpit. A
Dr. Curminhem, to test the sincerity of his
brethren, meoedthat the contributions from.
the South be rejected, as unhallowed. This
fell like a bomb on the "venerable Court
Church;" but after considerable discussion,
much more decorous in tone, on motion of
Dr. MCandlish--the great gun after Chal
mere-it was resolved to retain the "blood
moiey." The eanny Scoot showed himself
there. However mistaken, the course of
O'Connell on a similar occasion, shows mag
nanimously in contrast'-" as different as
Hyperion to a Satyr."
His triumphs he owed mainly to eloquence
that was never--equaled. Perhaps you doubt
my testimony. If you do I will vouch for
it with the endorsement of a man who never
loved Ireland, and that is John Randolph, of
Roanoke. [Laughter.] When he. went in
and beard O'Connell, the old Virginian
cried out, " Therd are the lips, and this is
the tongue of human eloquence." I think
he was right. I have listened to the im
pressive solmnitof Webster, been de
lighted with the grace of Everett, dazzled
with the rhetoric of Choate; I know the
iron 'strenth of the logic of-Calhoun; I
hae-bee-beneath -temagnetism-of Henry
Clay; it has been my fortune to sit at the.
feet of the great speakers of the English
tongue on the other side of the water; but
I think O'Connell's oratory blended into
one harmonious whole the solemnity of
Webster, the grace of Everett, the logicf
Calhoun, and the magnetism of Clay. [Ap
plause.] Nature seemed to hae intended
him for a Demosthenes of our epoch. She
gifted him with everything that goes to
make up the great tribune of the people. In
the first place, he had a magnificent pre
sence, impressive in hearing-imposing like.
that of Jupiter-Webst.-r himself hardly
outdid-him in the majatly of his appearance.
And this is much niore than yon faincy at
first in the qualities of an or.ttov---his phy
sique.. I rememnbcr lRussell Lowell telling
us that when Mr. WVcbstcr catme hmoll from
Washington at the timne vvlhtcin the Whig
party thouglht. of dissolution, a year or two
before its death, and he went down to IFa.n
cuil Hall to protest., andl. ,drawiýg himiiself
up to his loftiest inipressiveness, his brow
clothed with thunder, lie stood before the
listening audlience, ant said, " Well,-genu
tlemen, I am a Whig, a Massachusetts Whig,
a Faneuil Hall Whig, a Revolutionary
Whig, a Countitutional Whiig. If you break
the Whig party, sir, where amn I to go I"
And, says Russell Lowell " We held our
breatlh, thinkinig it a fearful thing where he
would go." [Grenat laughter.] If hle had
been five feet three, we should have said,
"Who cares where he; goes t" [Renewed
laughter.) So it was wlth-T'Connell. There
was something majestic in his presence be
fore lie hspok,, and hie addled to it what Web
ster hadl not--what Claym hight have lent to
Mr. Adamn-gracne. Lithe as a boy at seven
ty, perfect in attitude, every gesture a pic
ture, so natural, as if nio ellort, nio arlt,
nothing but :nature spoke all over him.
Then lie had a v,ie that 'cvered the wh lin
gawnllt. lie oild .iudow t ht. mintion witht
the majesty of lturke. As I beard him o..
say--' l send my voice aciross tihe Atlati"ii
like the thmiid,.', until the slaveholders 1,f
i <M jiuiinl G(od's thunderlolts. ar.
hurled, iaud to r,.:nuiad thle l,oid i hiu ili
the oruiulg tuf hi. d. miti.,,i ais hi.i3
.reakig.. ..a --'.] Thi.u with lh
slightest pu sliiie Irislh brogune-which is the,
L. pleasure of it.-he wouldi tell a stay thaat
wouldput ive thonssand men nlo tfh ,
the moment after he wotld melt thewkqop
of Exeter Hall into teams. And 'all the *hiTe
he seemed tobe breathing as eaffdias,'ase
woodland nook sent vlalets up 1to.P t i
them blue, We used to say of W.bster,t I1
sel s a great effort; of Everett, it ,lWbiuti
sw fitl effort; but you never rsetd the wmto
or " eaSrt ldg of O'OmuaelL~ ' [email protected]
moked you that he would. make as 1
onl ff6rt. [Applause and laughter.' you said I
ri- to yourself, if he only masd ii'atrle t What I
a greet man be would be, and all. the while I
q.twg., a slave at his feet. .And hiawoet- [
'P derfal pwer, it was"ot-lndligpaisp-t was I
not a tJunderatorm; he Etlnked 'i o' with I
Il. his wit, he made you ashamed of yonself I
while he conquered. you. r$iHhsueoaees of I
self:pesosession. worn .. r dim Hste 1
in as once hunt1iii near eelipaine, whie n a
y. old peasant fkiendiof i0, a eblabireti*i
, greatwork, had been arraigned for murder .
as 0nsel bad been for two here trying to
break down the .ebief,. witness who Iua
g identifled a hat found on the body of-the
.- mutiLerer, ind swovti by the witness to b
a long to the prisoner, - Counsel could not
move him from~ it. They summoned.O'CoA- I
nell. He entered the court room and took '
e t the Whole At a lance. Turnhig to the I
at- -wites,-hem-. i This-bat bel
of prisoner " ff Ye sir." '" You know it t" 3
"1 do, sir." "A life hangs on your testi- 8
u' mon : are you sure of it " "am. " Wit
of that Fesponsibility you swear it is the hat n
l belonging to the prisoner?'" "I do." t
O'Connell tookit up. "' J. A. M. E. 8.;this q
name was in it ?- "It was." "You read i o
se it atthe time?" "I did." . "There Is no a
ma. namen it." [Laughter adapplause.] P
r So when he entered the House of Com- k
mons ipIS8jO,.the London T.meshad always t,
hatedl..him as Harriet Martineau and Mr.
Brougham did-and you may read their
,d scandal' in all their page--the London
STVies. covered- him with ridicule, turned
his speeches inside out,. made his sentences n
read wrong, treated. him as the Herald
ur sed to treat us twenty years ago. [Langh-»
e ter andapplause] Finally, he stod ui. Said t
_ he, "Mr. Speaker I have toiledtw y '
to speak under this roof, and after that
'( twenty years' work and standing here, is it
m, English fair play, is it the justioe-of English
gentlemeas that I should not be treated h
Mikerthe rest t" Welli the next day the
1B London Times came out with a card of
y thirteen reporters, saying that since Mr.
O'Connell disliked their reports, they
d would never noticee-him at all. Perhaps
you are aware that the gallery of the House
t of Commons is not open to the public, and
- was not then. No one has a right to sit
there if any member chooses to observe
their presence. It is sufilpient to nay,
"Mr. Speaker, I see strangers" and they
A. are removed. The next day, when OCon- '
neil arose to speak, the thirteenreporters I
of the 27m1.. arose, folded their arms, and
Splaced-their penils-ostentatiously between G
Stheir thmbs and fingers, as aninndtgttion
d, that they would not write a word. O'Con
nell got up and said, "Mr. Speaker, I ob
serve thirteen strangers in the gallery,"
[ laighter,] and they were removed and b
- that day no man in the Heouse had a line of
d his speech reported. The next morning
for the t ilrmt time, the 'Lmdon Tias er
"quarter," and said, " If Mr. O'Connell i
will give up the quarel we will." [Laugh
ter and applause.] Well, he never' met
that treatment again for ten years; but
when he held his monster m
land, fifty thousand strong, the Times again
e followed him with abuse and ridicule, until
t a the last meeting whichhe held, at which
,r the Times reporter was present, and was
r afraid to attend the meeting alone, he went
f to O'Connell at his hotel, who kindly gave y
a him his breakfast and took him to the y"
n meeting in his carriage. He proctued him 0o
s a table and every convenience, and then
k said: "Are you ready, Mr. Reporter ?" and
1 the reporter answered that he was. Mr.
O'ConneRlthen turned around and addressed
d the meeting in Irish! [Laughter and ap
e lause.] arlyle says: "He is a natural
king, he melts all wills into his, and doubt
lees that is the greatest evidence of power."
e You can only understand it h.bcomparmson.
h Let me carry you back to the mob-year of
t 1835, in this country, when the Abolitionists
o were hunted,, when your streets roared
if with riot, whei from.Boston to Baltimore, 21
f from St. Louis-to Philadelphia, theinmob fa
- took possession of the city; when private A1
I houses were invaded and public- halls were al
e burned, and press after press were thrown ni
o int6 the river, and Lovejoy baptized free- al
n dom with his blood-you remember it. al
Respectable journals warned the mob that
e they were playing into the hands of the ,.
y Abolitionists. Webster and Clay and the ti
stafflof \Vhig statesman told the people that I,
It the truth floated further on the shouts
of the muolb thlan the most eloquent lips 114
g could carry' it. liut Ilw-abiding, Protestant K
i edncatdt, Anui'rieal could not Ie held back a
Sfrom onlbs. Neither Whig chiefs nor re- n
o spectabtlc jonllnals coulil keep these people t<
- quiet. (:, t 1 England in '9I, when the lie
' tn f 111 ill ,"; . +ithrown out from the House of w
SLordls, llandl the pdople were tumultuous, and tt
S t Melbourne and :Grey, Russell and Brougham, Ii
- Landedlowne, llolland, and Macaulay, the ix
h, Whig chiefs, cried out, " Oh, don't violate ix
the law. you help the Tories! And riot
Sputs bac the bill.l' But Bristol and Blood t
!" summoned, and quiet, sober, stupid John ai
ir Bull, law-abiding, could not do without it. rx
to Birmingham was three days in the hands of
da mob. Yorkshire blazed with burning P
i, castles, ind the Duke of Wellington ordered ft
i the Scotch Grenadier' to rough-grind their
e sber~ Thi-wvas the \VWhig aristocracy in fc
England. O'Connell h:ul ineitlhrmffice nor p
- title. Behindl himi were three million people C
Ssteeped in utter wtrcthedne'ss, sore with
1- the oppression of centuries, ignored by X
.- statute. For thirty weary years hl stoodl II:
t, in front ofthem, and hlie saitld: " CountlSymen, ni
rm. remember, my toumntrymlen, he that conm- V
I imits a crime helps the enlelmy." And during I
Ih thmtt longand fearful utrllggl, niot one lIri.h
m ltlm lr irike the law. lAppltuse.I There iI m
" mim such riecord in our hlatol'y. Neitellr il II
fi'i c-lahssic or in mo!ern tilmcs cmil thle mmIii bi
r, Ip'rohdcmed who held a million of people i hll
i his right Ihanid so passive. It was dcue to
tie ctllcmrimistacmy anid munity of t chmaratclr'
Si lht hiltd ha rdly a tllaw. lh m e atim of'i hi. p
lim plmhilauthropy had um, shore. lie nevmer took '
oned ant basaJetn out of thoit dif'
tkeshehdres - yesi or . poeintet
-to. ours,' snn :said," ad: Stripe
without a blot.-s natioa without a *riime.'
And' e id to him, " eloquent son a
he Mayar, could you not spare one
houghtfor. four. millions of slaves, mor:
tterry wretcheid than your, own serfst'
And %he"av.swe'd ""I 'would forgetthe
e , I would gstthe whole world be.
,*that I cou4 sa k Hungar ! . Qa'Con
e over said that. Sir Thomas Powell
ueti told me that O'Connell 'entered
P-illsment rin 1830 alone, - havin toled
twagtýy years to, ge there. '4 Te aut*
~a~y~cause wap so)weak," said Bunkstons
-atthe oly.meit tospeak for l were
atºlyl and 'ILuington; "and we' made a
set ,ontrast that -one should alwa :sie
present when .the othler spoke, and-I-bsout
cheerhimandhe should cheer me." ,Iaugh
ter.]
At that moment -O'Connell entered the
House. Twenty-seven gentlemen, :who
were called the West India Interest, the
Bristol- paity, the Slave party, went to him.
said-they : "O'Connell, twenty-seven votes,
yopu have not one.-twenty-seven votes, if
you never will, o to Free Maans',.Ha}
with--Buckto-a Br teiailf yon ae
never" fow-d at :an Anti-Slavery meeting
there-al this solid column on every rish
agest pay atoppthere, and count as your
gpl¢ - "'It was a terrible temptation,
y-B i n. A man might h ii-i-t-T "
p fdemedfor yielding..ut, said he, O'Con
nell turned; said he : " Gentlemen,, God
knows that I have the. ipst hapless csti
uenoey upon which the sun ever bet, but
nay my right hand forget. its cuning' and
ny tongue cleave-to the roof of my month
teibre to help Ireland. I .Jeep silent on the
iegro question." [Applause.] Never said
SBckton, from that day, never did Lush
ngteaonsand myself walk out of the lobby
hat O'Connell did not follow us. OAgain,
hey sent him £1000 once from New Orleans,
,he slaveholders to the Catholice MA5
ociation; the bill was laid on the table of
:onciliation Hall, and the Liberator took it
p ; said he, " God knows how poor we are,
iow much we need it; but, thank God I Ire
and is not-poor enough yet to take the
wages of unpaid toil!" To an Alabama
lanter woiho asked admission to the House
if Commons, he refuted it. Said he, "9I
lo not think a slaveholder ought to be re
neived on terms of qaidIby a civilised
uropean." [Applause. A Boston 'man
acing to his house i MXerlon Square, he
tuolame his-door, receiving him with both'
ands, as was his wont. .With.genial hos
itality says he, "8ir, you are weloome. I
-n glad to see anybody from Massachusetts.'
Sis a free State. Walk in. You are a wel
tme guest." And he drew hims into his
arlor. The gentleman said: "Ah! you
paeak of slavery, Mr. O'Connell. I would
Ike to disauss with you the justice of that
nstitupn." - " Disuess anything," -said
)'Connell, "under thiq~ roof-anything;
unt before you discuss the justice of one
nan's owning another just let me'loek up
y spoons. Well, I left him in 1841or
42 in London. He was standing between
he Whig and Tory parties. He had fifty
rotes ta oowet h-s bidding, called
)'Connell's taiL The Tories and the Whiga,
eore contending for asecendency. Earl Grey
was reported to have said to him: I' What
Lo you want? There is a carte blanche.
ihall we repeal the statute of 1820, and
nake you Lord Chancellor of Ireland ? It
a your:'. Shall we go further, and malke
Pou Lord Chancellor of England ? It is
'ours. Only save the Whig party." Beecher
nee said, forgetting his calling-[laughter]
-that we did not need empty words, we
needed deeds-forgetting that there are
imes when words are the strongest deeds.
Applause.] Here was a man of words; and
left him standing in London-this repre
entative often men-locked up in an upper
hamber, and he held the Tory party in one
land and the Whig party in the other, and
ras deciding to which he should give in.
maICEL&aWOVS IRISH mEws.
DUILI.-The Freem'an's Journal of the
nth nit. says: The ginud hazar and fancy
air in aid of the eastern wing of the Mater
fisericordis'hospital commenced yesterday
it> the Rotundo, and, notwithstanding the
infavorable character of the weather, the
attendance was most crowded and fashion
ble.
The Irish Protestant bishops recently as
embled and unanimously resolved to pe
ition the Queen forthe-maintenance of the
rish Church.
Very Rev. Dr. Russell, president of May
tooth, recently received fromn Sir William
Inollys, secretary of tlnhe l'rince of Wales,
letter thanking the u:thorities of 'May
tooth College for the r.eception given there
o the prince and prin-ess.
We understand that a memorial for a
writ of error to ql:asli the conviction oh
ained last February a-ainst M r. A. M. Sul
ivan for publishing alleged .i-ditious libels
n tlhe Teekly Sens. was lodged recently
ug in the proper quarter. Sianthdl ihe writ
te granted, it will le- open to Mr. Sullivan
o apply to be admitted to hail pending the
r6ument and decision of tile legal qIluestiollns
aised.
WExoRTD.-Verv I:ev..Canon Harold,
.P., iBallybrack, r-,enutly died there in the
orty-eighth year of his age.
The Month's Mind. Ofice and High Mass
or tihe repose--fthe rsoll of lrev. W. Har
tur, C.C., was celehlrated at Lady's Ishund
:hurch, on May 5th. :t eleven o'clock.
KII.KENNY.-The il kenny ,Jo,ural lays:
Ne understand tlh:t the Ritv. I. (':tllanatn
tas been appointed tot he curacy of I),onogl
tiore, Queen's county, and that tihe eyv.
V. Keoghan, C.C., IIa beenO apJl)oiited chap
iin to tilhe wokhoulle.
T'Ire corporation of Kilkenny-on h0l0wn-g
if the attempt, in Auctr-alia, to atssasrisinatte
hIe Duke of Edinlumrg, convened at pulie
tieting at wlichl they exprissdt thLir ab
torrence of tle act of O'Farrell.
MEATII.-The ftir of Noblber took place
in tlhe '25th Ilit.. and w'ts well atttttelt-d Ity
iturchaetrs, tolerably anppliedi with stock ofI
rvery descriptio.n, and chara~cterized by re
'a tmw bl7 dish bI flae meserun
. In t 1.to
Sir in, of -rich  ..d
If lo3rians. The 'potato ,rop  0
s proalslp-g. The iste rain = h va at
r iarsis awar.-'Afthe o n
ta he'f }
a heMdon the 25teh' lt.,
- ,ry brisk deamdra. the uperyabundat _
supply hea were at least 1 as. under
1 the pre reilised there this tte twelve
I moths;and' anedat about £1 a head
I under the later of  I lingar whilst
Ssheep were fnom s. *,I  unoer lastiyedr.
o And everal prime' of both cattle and
sheep raere vee nsold. ve
r - Lorarih .Onbte e.pghtea of their,
fiveu ooit; ,wes. . ss..de.ptal
a dr ed t April Thea man names
Sweeny, and oJao es Clan y, comnsined
boatmeit; JmhofeTs o ae ohn ard
Fra8er. The weras ge all mber of leavrgye
present on the mourn . their ·d fate,'
the pleasure of the apsizchooing of their
chruttian he ork. ey re
Onex the nleitOf a pril 28, a man named
Tosplendid Cororan,. ahe soolr, died idwel'th
nroghe fare admir ym goi jrisup, received 1
in an empting l evated posit asida ve e .
The nncityrs. of the, Rev. With lliae es
Mog wnd, C.he., as theld, is the churcfw of t
ae rpit parish ofeladin thofekin, on April
28s Gerald Grain. laWithirge nuvimber of clergyhis
present on the ocose Mf one
Revently a salmon, wetghing noles thway
forty ons, was taken in the ye by handon
cr.rhice, taisno.ger, Par street, Dnalk.
C. om.-A .aorrespondent of he Watern
ford News of May first says: I had recently
the pleasure of visiting the schools of the
rtepistian h Brothar L in Cork. They are
large, and very well furnished. The school
of design, now a part of them, built at the
elanilesof a single citizen of Cork, is aWet
splendid apartment. The schools arnd dwell
ouse are _admirably'got up, command
Ring an elevated poition, and a very eform
view of the city.ion to thannected was adopted es
tor preshmentation to.Goveral.ment burial '
ground, where lie the remains of $ few of "
the brotoers; clowuding those the Illustri
ous- Gerald Griffin. Within view of his i
grave mofy be seen the burialeelace of one '
even more aelebiated, the Iritty an way- or
ward 'Father o.t," (Fat Mer.Maerhony,)
whose ah res-rest under his own Bellother the
Shandence in the ial ground oforkwa Shandon
church; t
trali meting was recdivisiontly hor was put whnmn-olly
Colthorsty Cosk, frabs he purpom e of oaking v
steps to have it constituted an assize town, r
and also a K.olling the poriathe Westad
Riding consitenr Baarder the new orterrm of the
cther petition to that edisreputabls adopted t
for presentation to.m povernment. o bu
Weup take the ollowing fromlic children,
'xi·Estse, of-May 2': The' .reemao''ipecial '
Londony disorresepond Protestantshed are qyeuit
toerda moade this week in Limerick, toLeader, of
conty Corand b, Col. Vandeestantr, Clarities, asnd
Sir Geo. Grey, meiber for Morpeth, voted C
with the d fronrt ch base. adstone." er
version as the o se, w eri always orre- ii
spondent succes. It that Mr. Leader and P
Coa. Vandeler voted who th the ministry-so i
that, at present,it isdo notelar whether the i
inltence of they are incurrinty of suCork-was neu
traliced in the division, or was pt wholly I
into the oppositio scalesther theyir George the
Coathret wasligion absent or nom the House on
the occathem ion their destitutin.
LIsMaEcK.-L'nder the appropriate head
ing MicSoper heedyazar," the Reportr of the Rev.
24th ult. says : We regret to learn that an - it
other exhibition of this disreputable kind, l(
which isently imply an appeal to the public for
fundsto enable certain proselytizers to buy at
upe Cathe sol ic University. children, d
while many distressed Prot stants are quite y,
neglected both in soul and body,is twbounty- i
tobe Li merick correpondent of tohe ub
honest and bonaunder darotestant chri ties, ys: f
distingui tshed fronf suche greats of per- a
version asof these, we have always wishto b ed ,
every presuccess. Itvely appstnishceowing t b
and gentlemen, who are in some respects cy
othervincedse enlito procurhtened and conaentos th
after their faslodgiion, do not see the deep o
gleadint theoy are incurring havby suh hamefulro C
parcticus as these, which are equaly sinful fro
and dishonorale, whether they be coissionelieve the p
Cy thlic religiomper wrong or not;of for the Frenh. From Dub
inoor perverts are all, thfro this vile process, 4and
tempted into it hypocritical apoatacy, by E
eribingal othem in their destitntinmel, Water
Mr. Michael Shpedy, brother f te Revy:. On
WFather Sheed, C.C., St. John's Limerick, Ii
recentlu carried off the first prdinge iday an t
senior class of aiatomy and physiology at t(
the Catholic University. ft
mql. Fosberry, Enq S. L-.f cons tabul ry, i ,0
ins retired on f botll pay, after nearly the int
mediatr e ytations, esieially Croom, are aid i
o'l e Li erick r owded with emigrant of the ir b
lin Ji'remum. under date of April 2J, says: I~
'hrinds Iug the eve of t he great iune ti
prin. Cooperti, wiof Cooper Hill, sto-m arriedth
off the irprize tat theof cattintlc sheow of the
cityal Dur lin Society iln the everal poultry t -
v similar sure ncc ommessmom it lu i
otelMr. Robert McNamara, of Gardiner's
plandi, ngublin and dlimer ichv has brriven ad- fo
mitired an attmperorney of the nel. From Db i
mutted an attorney of the Courts ofeu
BdS Comnon Pleas, andE xeequet, h a-o
t ae sa~meo otofrt of CTi iar ina
bzerment eada Dr. . .... a l
ftr sale at the S l iare ar aT _j;hr
w~.coen fo.rty mrarm seSIniek;
Cd e ahd m l he ... an
.dit on, ult., io w. ve has y ysaa"
nafe of 8Ate;r dMtay tld i rty-nntib ,',,- 7 -
D Wiow.-Th, e f1oo young ladies wane
Aprieivea on the ge monsitaIonto tih8e
Convent at Watherfrd... Their names T..
MIstNanno KenntfosLaond and yuhoemed in
MruJohns oonadf theRev. D. D e.v ,I,
merchant, Dungmvsanwo tb l he inre-. s
ithe name.of SisteroMyax .ateimriick; and
Miss Ellen Patrick Kenny, eldest daughter
. of the late oAldersin moe nath Dubere
-chant, Waterford, who' toe&r i'n inign tb.
name of Sister Mary Evangeist.
rmnMisay oFreeman, daughter of L. ra -
San, tC., of Waterford
Prh Lretto Convent, Eathfa.
A11*T]W1)-A new guianboat, be -Lynx, hfai
been launched froni a btilding ard in rel
far tnd the local papers prnase Mr. Coay,.
in .of a rbthe admirsl ty, ad haring ben
rthe first to give Ireland a shin in tohe se
strectirn of thu snavalne, opersonsr i
country.- -Sir James Emerson Tennent-abss
preient at a do e nr nehich fllowed,-rad
hoped that the Lynx was the ist of a long
series of ships for the imperial navy to be
built at Belfast.e
Dowt..-The followin the a special tele
gram sent from rDowpatricko to parlder'a
Net. Leter, Duseblin, dated evening of
April 26 Th e demondtreion in honer of
Mr. Johnston wia most successful.. Irom
ten to fifteen nthousande.persos formed in
arocesion. The day lurned out vera wet,
bcu the tthusiasn wrs oundof . At
Ballykilbeg addressa were delivered by
Mr. Johnston and the Rev. Dr. Drew. Ind-.
maens crowds assembled along the route,.
with bands of muaio.
CAvrA.-A correspondent of the Dubla
Freemaae says: Some nights since a most-
wanton and stupid outrage was committed
in the new burying ground of Cornaret t
not far froth Cavan, by themnalieiousbreakr
uing of a marbl cross placterby Mr. Andrew
Carden, of Barnane, cQjpiyt Tipperary, over
the grave of a yong child of his whote died
when lhe was in the neighborhood, and
raeous way once before, two or threeyarsw.
o'sine. The graveyard in question Is eclu
sively Intended fobr the Protesiant op -
tion of the neighborhood, and theonly mo
tive that cai benguemed at hr-this e -
doJanseleas Dac or iemoionis that th
emnblem of thecross is distastefl to so
of Wthe nlod o, Kltheg locality, and b r
pnglanato d teir feelings.
ThALwAr.-On the 26th nit., The e Don,.
oghue, M.Pn , presented. petitions to parlal.
ment for the disendowinent and disestab
liabmeant of the Irish Law Chureh from the
parishes of Kliliivure and 1vyrnascrag
in Gatlway; from Soovey, -en- Slio; efrog
Balymace, ligot, Killurey, Abederny and.
tKnocknare, in neoty; froam Isinakeen, in,
Donegal ; and from Lowaer s rnmgorland, in
Down.
The death of Mr. Robert Longfbeld, Q.C.,
ohair o ad n of the county ctallwa, has
of announced. TEhe applicanti for the.
vaancoy are said to be very numerous, but
it is thought r. Iiamilon, a relfative of the
lord lieutenant, will obtain it.
AheYo. - the farmer tllreoughout the
county are reported tohave been vey bunsy
during the late fine weather, at their pring
work, which, however, Is late, owing fir
to the- harshness of the past season, and
second, to the glat scarcity of laborers
for alas! few of them are now to he found,
as of old, in the rural districts of the west
of Ireland. Evictions and distress have
banished them for refuge to the towns andr
cities.
Information is wanted by Patrick Deval
of James Devany his brother, who left'
Coherngbrock,isejisof rule, county Mayo..s -
It is seven years since lie left the above
plrace. When last heard of, s:out'thret
years since, hie was in St. Lois. Address
4 Willan street, I eyw ood, Lanca shire,
England.
A Castloban correspondent, under date of
May 3 i says On Friday the remains of the
late Thomas J. Birc, Esq., left his late res
idence, Claggan Lodge, Ballycroy, for in.
toerment in the ne churchyard off Ballycroy,
followed ,by a large and respectable con
course. Te'l breasti plate bore the follow
ing insicription : "'l'ho nn11- .C Birch, Esq.,
died Apreil ela;tl, flrr, agedt sixty years."
sai.ng;,a.-(;le':c )uikex U-r.isby, -Esq., hars
IcbAl Ihieolt e Justi(e of the peae fortl
the county Sligo.
Itiie uscc . -hIt. Michael Boyd, of I:os-.
('ititdlle Ionciversitv, for 1infi7-'$u.
'Tie- recryetat of ilesofurs hlarbeen greatly
l-It iar thie co.nt.y l .-comiiiiein while thu
way carnage.

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