Newspaper Page Text
=Oao . 20 uA ND' 4Sina wo
NEW OaLL, S, D. Z _ ,. ....15. i 5. ATBIl, the inh - t hata of Bal i were-treated x11 of the 666, which- is called into . men ac. nt. Parliament. On: th e ame day ftihe O Blackburn were also at thde in p0"0 aitio ,to a-Ltbersl meetiogu oL erove , and broken heads and smaabhsedw.sda were the results of tha6 e60iaiman b1et*i the partisans. Several of the borough : lice weroe am atte weaded. Mr Michoite theý Irish Constabulary a toec r& 0Y st Ballymeta with a putrs.of sid subseribed-by tho Inbitbltset'f4BdUy tie. C4s ow.-AnUinquest as tecpStly kel at F alptin, by DavidCampionUsq:a oon. ty coroner, on view of the body of a wo man named Ellsa Dwyer, aged& f.ty-eight .-whodied in the act of waling clothesl : A verdict was returned in accordanee witl the facts. Deceased was the wife of a small farmer, in the parish of Urgling,and leaves three or four children to mourn her loss. Coa.--The Cork Farmer's Club have endorsed, Messrs. Emith Barry and Me Carthy Downing as their eandidates for the parliamentary representation of that coun tYMr. McCarthy Downing.met with a severe accident on the night of the 12th nit., when returning from a meeting of his supporters at Millstreet. The car on which he was traveling, owing to the darkness, came into collision with another, was capsised, he be ing heavily thrown frotn it to the detriment of his right shoulder, which was badly contused.-. -- --- CLARE.-At a meeting of the Ennis Town Commissioners, on the 12th nit., convened for the special purpose of adopting a peti tion for the release of the political prison - ers, in accordance with the resolution which had met with the approval of the Cork Town Council and other corporate bodies throughout Ireland, a letter Was read from John H. Leech, tendering his re signation as a member of the Board, be cause of the proposed action for thelibera tion of the Fenian convicts. The petition wasi however, unanimously, adopted by >those present. S.:CAVAN.-On Thursday, Oct. 15th, the annual election of six Town Commission era, instead of six who retired by rotation, took place in Cavan. The result was, after a very sharp contest, under the presidency of Wm. Hague, Esq., the chairmai of the body, that six Liberals were returned- in opposition to the six Conservative candi dates proposed. On Sunday, Oct. 11, in the Convent Chapel of the Poor Clarea, Cavan, the Rev. James Dolan, College, Cavan, was ordained priest by the Most Rev. Dr. County. DUnLI.-The London Universal rn ews of October 17th says :-It was stated in the Cork Examiner, on the autliority of some of the friends of the prisoners, that Mr. Kickham and Mr. Brophy had got their discharge. The news has not been con firmed. In respect to the-latter prisoner, whose name is given, as Edward Brophy, there is a misconception. Hugh Erancis Brophy was the gentleman who was arrest ed-at Fairfield House, Sandymount, Dub lin, along with Mr. Stephens and others. He has a year ago been sent out to Western Australia with other Fenian prisoners, and we have-lately published a letter from hfm in these columns. Mr. Kickham, if we . mistake not, is-still in Working Prison. - A correspondent writing from Howth as to the Fisheries sayh :-I am happy to state that, not for many years has this harbor presented such brilliant prospects in refer ence to fishing as this yearboth for qual ity and quantity. The shots on Tuesday night were surprising, receiving from five maize up to 140, and the prices from 13s. Gd. up to a pound-quality first class. The fish curing is also progressing rapidly. Mr. Metheun the great curer from Leith, is giving that branch of the trade his sup Sport, and at present numbers of poor wo Smen are finding profitable employment at this im~Wrt The aoeibe this day here was truly splendid; the ocean from Howth to Lombay was dotted with 500 fishing boats, within two or three miles of the harbor. DowN.-A box containing 350 roun1ds of ball cartridge was recently accidentally discovered in the box of a sailor named Donovan, in Balleybot, Bridewell2 Newry, by the' overnor of Armagh Jail, while searching it for a change of lined for the prisoner, who had been removed into his custody. The new chapel of the Immaculate Con ception at Cabra, Clonduff, county Down, was solemnly dedicated to divine worship on Sunday, Oct. 11. Dnar. -The Derry Standard reports the death, at the age of 106 years, of an inmate of the Omagh Workhouse, named Mary Abernetty. The old woman had out lived three husbands. A destructive fire raged on the evening of the 12th ult. in the oil establishment of Mr. Alexander Crawford, Bridgest., Cole raine, whose premises and stock as well as -those of Mr. McGowan, cabinet maker, were destroyed. GALwAY.-The Connought Patriot, of a late date, says:-The Law Life Insurance Company have become proprietors of a arge territory in Connemara. This prop rty once belonged to the Martyns of Bal ynaluinch Castle. The Martyns exercised feudal rights on thie sert of lar-Connaught in thile days that are now no more. Still, with all their faults, the old landocraey had a dash of nobility and greatness about them that made them respected by the eople, nay, sonretimes loved. They al wed a vast deal of liberty to their ten ts in disposing of, or letting portions of Sland tihey possessed to their neighbors r to memlbers of their own family. It is ot so now. Ifa son is. grown to man's es he must, if he wish to marry, make up af:er r pare a memorial in acordaeu . resolution, which was to be forwruded to the Dublin Castle.. Ki.LDAj .-At Nasi pe " jesldons onth e 2tlh ult. a res.pctable fat'me son. named was 'ied, tthe mit of Hon.W. H. F. Hoan,. . p., wppith alleged trespassing if rutsitn tame'on h iatX oper4 g at.tt'ti ad for having. arms in a proamed trict. The Arst two oatts were.dismiased, parthe a mem of having armsdanwithout ie resolution, which was seto be forwtrial at ns quarded to ressions.e*It subsequently transpired that defendant's father had a license to keep .gan in the h Castle. ntERR.--The C05' .,eaminor sayg :-We are happy topereNaive that the pretty on the 12chtrch of Wa terlespectable, Caervee, son ad -ancing toward completion. A paroahlal onse, within a few yardsing near the garet was, owing to the exertions on.W. H. F. priest, just been commenced, for wtidah sum of £300 is required. The Rev. ,toha g'Learn, P. P., has asuceed in raising i the sum of £70 amongst the people oth Tralee, Killarne, and Caireiveen, n aiThere were Df the above work. also charges.-Two companies of the 12t Ln-pr, and for haiungarvan B icers") arrived ins butthe case on the avinth, armsnd wlthouring that i othse was sen ad some trial at neret quarten dif Ferent parts of the town with the civilianS, sessiho frequens..It subsequentlyly called out "the Dangtarva deButchers." In one chad a licensnamed to ker it got into collision with some eight or ten of the soldiers, and being knoskea own, rewas so fearfully punised that the pretty little churchad to be arried to the ifrmar, awhere e lies in a towrecarious condition at presenochial Louse, within.-An affrew yards of rather a Cerioch -sture occurred near the village of Killa shee on Saturday night, October 10, by whieh two men named Casey and Farrell, hiving in a place called Derryharrow, on bhe confines of the river Shannon, were priest, juslly beaten mmhilst retrning from a ,eighboring town after having sold some wheat. One of those attsucceed had a con iderable quantity of money on his persople n, hich was got at, the pocket being actsl ey c(t out. Several persons are tke in against whom, it is said, they hadsome grudge. rnt par ofK.--At the City f Limeriliack Pnso lice Court, on Saturday, Oct. 10, a young whoan named Franci McNamara was brongrnt up othiremand, charged with grievosly Evers sultint g his own mother, a very old woman, so as to endanger her life, some days be fore. The assauoldierlt, which occurred inocked drunken quarrel, war fully proved, and the acced wtoas sentenced to three months im-where risonmes int wita pre hard labor. LEIoTTRn D.-ThA quarter sessions for the ower part of thre countyear theitrim commf illa ced on the Sth tilt., at Manorhamilton, before thich Chatwo men nairmedan, C. Hempill, Esq., Q. C. lth -oughes of the Octobriver eions are eneral ly te largest sessionnin the year, nie num ber of entries townis time was not large. On whe grand jury being sworn, the Assistan arrister said ntitye was hmoneppy to inform them what there was no bills to go befoing ac theualm. gahis was a state of tsaid, wthic hade hoped might long continue, antd which spoke well for tthe of society ofin tht part of th lice Contr. The aheritday, would Oct.ve pree10, a youngt d him with a pair of whamit gloves, broug h told him not to mind doing so, for, in frct, he was presented itharged so withmany pagrievously of sauhit gloves lately thert he begry to woman, on it as a burden on the sheriff. 3ONAGIIA;-- The Dublin Freeman of the 14th ult. says:-The ten-ry of Sir- Ch|:tv-les Lanad:ale on the ct..a-tes of Dtrumleree han, Drumbilla, and ouevarred, in tai county of Monaghan, htvmin. Ihard t visit on drunkhe 8thinst. from Sir Cfuharle aproved, his and thei ble lady (successors in the proprietanry of the estates to Henry Grattan, Esq.,) and havring heard Sir Charles express his at acehment to thre rinciples of civil and re ligionn liberty, and labos determination t ccept no rents as this was essions first visit took advantage of the cunty eircumstrinc to ammen ced on thmble on Drnt., at erehan hill and erect arge bonaire, with other illuminations. Music and dancing occupied the greater Alart ofugh the nigOctober sessfollowing, and arell genepar ated with expressions of re ar and estee num for their respected landlord and his ladylarge. On and their equally respected agent, Mr. Fitzsimmons. MAro.--The Mayo Constitution, of a late Barriste, saysid -The weather conto inues so very fine up to the present, that one might im agine that it was no stbill su tommer, were it not for the decaying foliage. One thing, how Tver, is certain, that the clwhich mate has uodedr gone a rapid and great chan spo that icounreary dismal October may now he present ed himsly compared with e glovest mbuthe he was were before so genial, and aor tie tpathew years so harsh and severeh, addi - eodt o1e ht thei h S" r. or -IMohl, a, soti - me r, g lborerein t employb feat th of te h -Wlg adr n tta n paothis fimels. Dur aofold oin hs bene oa themen hila onds f e*hloang sr. oflhn-pence, half-pert fma niigs--r4esembling our lbe e n ope Wtimehi A e, n In oription n the emlothe Wterfside s iaerown,s sat the top of wheri of o s l eola On this aide alson are tha m t of Mrlo. prish y rmer, M hilst sibrtk ing=- adrain,_ in "ue: of 'his .14'.. During the arboU one., of the ien It on a ,w a iehibe found about thirty pieceso s coin-pence, half-pence and fa ofgs-et thatthe i our late copper pleenEa n otas' and weiht. They were coined- for K4a James II'bearing date branthey latin nseription, a. ands d the other side ies a icrown, at the to of largehich is a small Aras; - On thisside, also, are the nitials, r c., f the King years.It s remarkable fact that-the impressions are as plain and -as easily decyphered as on the day they left the minter's hands, though they have been in the earth for a large Te Dublin -1irhmas asks for informa. tion of abnes sad Michael Casey, ,tiires of Grawn- bf'Kilro senty, doent Waterford' **Wr, when last heard i was in i > ei as ; and the latter was near Stannan, Gleorgiý. Any info tm will be thankfuily re creved by sisters, Margaret and Julia Casey, Abbeyside, Dungarvan. WxLcKow.-At. a late meeting of the Bray Town Commissioners, the outgoing commissioners, the Earl of Meat X. O'Neill, E. W. Verner, M. P., H. Blackney and E. W. O'Kelly were re-elected. WEXFORD.-The Wexford People says: -James Connolly, Ballyhogue, came by his death accidentally on Wednesday, Oc tober 8th. He was standing in his ear, as sisting to raise a sack of corn, when he fell backwards upon his head on the ground. Having been removed to the County Inflrm ary, he died at three o'clock. It appears, that one of the arteries ofthe head was ini jured, owing to a fracture of the skull, and that an effusion of blood from the injired -blood-vessel upon the brain caused death. WESTMEATIf.-The members of the West meath Hunt had manufactured a splendid set of sideboard plate for presentation to Gerald R. Dease, who has for seven years been master of their hounds. The set is valued for £250 and consists of two salv ers and four goblete--massive silver beau tifully chased. The British Parson. The English and Irish Episeopalians recently held a convention in Dublin, which has af forded texts for both the secular and religious press. The/ prpceedings have not elevated them very much, judging from the comments elicited. The London 8dstrday Review gives expression to its sentiments in the following manner: "If we could trust our newspapers of late, it would seem as if the priesthood were once more coining to the world's front. Never was so much heard of the British Parson-of his in dustry, his indolence, his ritualistic extrava gances, his pulpit cowardice, his domestic diffi culties, his political bigotry--- we have heard in the present vacation. Why he preaches and what he preaches, is a question that has tided the Times over the silly season; Dublin has been gratified by the sittings of a ClericatCon gress, and the best known of our contemporary novelists sets the world weeping over the woes of the Curate of Hogglestocl. At first sight it would seem as if an agebf moderl lilde branms was approaching-se if mornings were about to dawn in which the Record would suan Irede theJupiter at our breakfast tables-as if Parliament were going to djourn to the Je rusalem Chamber or Exeter Hall. We are afraid, however, that the facts actually point in a very difTerent direction. The world takes all tliis interest in the Parson iniply because time Parson is passing away. That graceful emwbodiment of the oddcest of compromises, that cheerful representative of the queerest of ano malies, that peculiar componnd of the farmer, the vestryuman and the Apostle, that one inha ,itant of the border land between the temporal amml the spliritual, the bat-if we may yenture to employ the apologne-of the moral world, domestic in his mighit-cap and divine inhis sur plice, at once father of his people and father of h is lfamily, linking earth to heaven vifth a sub lim,.ly British unonmsciousnem , will be seen no more. Only an Establishment could produce himt, je:emuse an Establishment alone could occ cumpy tIredctlmatehble ground between the church almd thie world from which he springs; and the V'atsimn. and Little Bethelhavesworn doom of tihe Establishment. A line s h ast as DI)c:tor Curmmlng and Mannidg it will soon sever the sinner firom th t. WithhL the sacred w lb ep~k.th l d, the bigot andl t bu l~aloeir riest ond the ma bud t will. " I weeder whet eauasnuy'eyet to be wekr*" aid s fop to a gentleman. ."They as lar weak plaee," replied the latter farel, ar oado ward 'iboý. this` this en re s dhis he si " opd in nd as man o only .exited ation sl t rt tiovet thee od hetto his of ws tet rele. The hesllsad dead Tasnean .queodels fort him--one dof whimch the borra, he s copied.aseefleliy, th" at the celebrated !wolnd on:~ edil, noseeng theh left u m it that pre vailed on hi ofather e hi. future fah teo euilpture. dseuenee of this entre ty, he beesnid U sh be' ple ' of whigee whow masprineslae striaaades i my ofcar erofmpronu e u lstur bane- ce nder tdisseionsio of Eethis arostouMl the encouraging patr long, bt went to Veni Me die, he' made sowr dros sa proficiency in the sistere stadid for some time and f, not only excited t ratnofhio s ter, but the-envysad hostility of his fe ldw tnhede. wth ose fame he bad of the Rial-nd above whose oompietition his genluc tower ed. Theran y beingd resord in Florence of one of thet, Torciaglano, drove him into o ungovernable to rage of -piothen tht he inflicted a deep wound on gelo'pt nose, which left a diigurience.g mrk on it that he carried whim to lavisthe grall his skill on thee. While be was making-/gigantie stride. in the careerof improve iunt, the disturbances anpturd dissensins of he house-ofmedeb. compelled him to reucturove to Bologn, hea, where he did not sojourmme long, bt wenad to Veniing the and there studied for some time and fur nished the destin of the brandge of the chial to. Tranquqlitty being restored in Florence, he came b~ck to that city, then the empo rius of the Vatican, with fre he continued Tis appticaion to painting and .sculpture with x wearied diligence. Pope Julius I. hiemployed himoughto lavish ainl his skill on tha sculptural embellishment of his tomb. Af tbr completing this structure, he was reluc antly obliged to commence thidors tain the walsots he Sistine Chapel, and of the cam her of the Vatis fa, with fresco paintings, which .thogh irst in his efforf obs in that brand of the t, arBute its glory and pride.It is-said that aphael, grof his erivaious, in nd servted the Pope ghto asipendid torcs th in to An ublimyas he drehis gend his whosinge disebritmi, and hopng blaze convinced that his failure freso pman critings tha with which he was very little-aquainted, would cast him into the shade of obscurity and-neglect. a sBut his envy inly gave new plnmage to the pinions of his rival's fame, and served to light a splendid torch in the sublimity of his genius, whodesen din triminat ing blaze convinced the Roman critics that, in originality'of conception and grandeur of desig , angei o bore away the palm of rfect the soarim his competitor Raphael. phael, on the pinions dobt, excelled him n the p-angela of light and shade-in elegant simplicity, grace of coloring and truth of natnre. Ra phael, it is true, would descend, in trifling detail, to paint the wings of a butterfly; but the searing genius of Angelo could only repose on the pinions of an arch-angel. His daring sublimity and magnificence of con ception were too gigantic to be borne by the still elements of tameness and minute littleges. "He," says Sir Joshua-Reynolds, " carried paing into the r gions of poetry, and he ea lated that a-'i s most adven turous flights; for the grandeur 6f charac ter, air and attitude, which he thifew into all his figures, and which so well corres ponds with the magnificence of his outline, is the original creation of a sublime poetic imagination." His genius-formed, indeed, a now epoch In. the history of -the art; for his mighty designs, grasping, as it were, in their eagle talons, time, space, natural and supernatu ral agency, roused the emulation of Raphael from its inglorious slumber on the proto types of Pietro Perugino. We are told that while Angelo was occupied in painting the Cistine Chapel, Raphael, thiongh the treachery of Bramante, an inferior artist who attended the great painter, obtained admission, and on beholding the graphi delineations, he was at once seized with the spirit of wonder and emulation-for the next picture he produced - the prophet Isaiah-was in the style and manner of Buonarotti. As an accomplished architect, the great church of .St. Peter is the noblest monu ment of arehit etqral genius that the mod urn world exhibits; as a sculptor, the em bellishments of the tomb of the Duke of Florence- his gtoups in thod see of Far nese, and the bs-relievos fJt. Pete`r's, surpass the happiest efforts of tlimkrodern chisel:-as a painter, his most excellent performances are, The Crucifixion," an that sublime and matchless effobrt ofthe graphicmusae, "The Last Judment." which adorns the chspel of 8iatus . in tie Vati can at Rome. To this wonderful picture :e devoted eight years; andas it is supe rior .the magicof its drawing-.enhant ment of degn-palpabloeness and breadth of local tint, a well as fasciating myste ires,. , Was abilled This m .atchless aeJU gn APe e to aues in solitue; and one tionce ask. ed why he did mpetinnith t and the ly, rerei. that " heself" ole p o wholon e T to hns.mtot s er most ao painter deosVtJer. .. i uG e on .ll his _ were; in the ixha d ofhis pn ti . l d, which iblahd hites- to raisengo was eonared badaod ' pc ahr the ,pritens a latrp time, arwd.ptio esa bloom an beauty of the revitive *resth; with which famsae as emrwned his bast, in the temple of imamortality. He diseontinued painting in the seventr fifth year of his age, and died at Rome A. D. 1563 aftercompleting his ninetieth year. He was spendidly interred in that city, at the sole expense of Cosmo Duke of Tuse -y;I but some timefr ee cased hiae mains to be conveyed secretly to Plorence and to be deposited there, with great eclat of funeral pomp,-in a magiificent, mona- meat enriched and adorned by three impos ing marble statues, representing Pus-a:e, SCULPTURE and. Aucurrtne arbg. AncHssaHor MAxxNxo AM* Mu. GLAD STONE.-Mr. John Davidson, of Dundee, has written a letter to Archbishop Manning, calling the Archbishop's atten tion to certain insinuations regarding his connection with Mr. Gladstone. The Liverpool Mercury publishes Dr. Manning's reply, which is' as follows: "I beg to thank you for calling my atten tion to the paragraph in which an attempt is made to calumniate Mr. Gladstine by the fact that his eldest son is my godson. This is amean artifice, which will damage those only who use it. The fact iaao. Mr. Bope Scott and I stood sponsors to the eldest son of Mr. Gladstone about the year 1840. Mr. Hope Scott and Mr. Gladetone were at Eton together, and have been friends during a long lire. My friendship with Mr. Gladstone began when we were at Oxford, - about the year 1830. We had the same private tutor, and we were in many ways drawn together. From that time till the year 1851 our friendship continued close and intimate. In 1851 the intercourse of our friendship ceased by the act demanded ofme by my -conscience in submitting to the Catholic Church. We ceased t.corre spond, and for manore than twelve years we never met. In the last year publicand offl cial duties have renewed our communice tions. I have been compelled to commu nicate with many public men in successive Governments, and among others, strangers or persons but slightly known. Mr. Glad stone was and is the man whose friendship has been to me one of the most cherished and valued of my life. To found on this the insinuation for raising the No Popery cry of suspicion of Mr. Gladstone's fidelity to his own religious convictions, is as un manly, base, and as false as the Florence telegram, in which the same political party for the same political end united Mr. Gladstone's name with amne last summrer. The indignation you qEipress at tdi new trick will, I am sure, be shared in by every honorable man in the country. I cannot conclude this -letter without adding that a friendship now of eight-and-thirty years, close and intimate till 1851, in no common degree elijbles me to bearwitness that a mind-of greater integrity or of more trans parent truth-less capable of being swayed by faction and party, and rotected from all sucirbasenees, the faultof ipdulgent patience, of in and asel -shness in publc affairs, tbwo t r. Glad stone's, I have never known. The allegation that the policyfjusi tice Irish people by removing the scan te Established Church, hasbeen in spired nere desire to overturn theG by fiend ship for me, is inpostsir 4mhd imposture is the mark of a f aebe oeiling cause." CAknoo.-It is wrong to believe that irank sentiments and the candor of the mind are the exclusive share of the yoang; hhei ornament oftentimes old age, upon ehih they seem to spread a chaste reflec leir of the modest graces of tieir younger v where they shine with the same --tteas a those Blowers whbleh are often seen peepoing, fkresh and laughiog, from mongo ruins.