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fmLobi . R. Pmi * i pP h b -·1 0·;i I : I`t b t AS -.A-ae. PFAL · ·. ~w ,r JOH T· ·o meomu.· '~f Jo cam.. Wv.r J.Cai L D. r. 3uoza 3S*S Prbnu' mda'lNU~ fft·v m-. iglia set me 1Oap H W UU T IL R H F E F TH E T A BI G G ADTDNO F G OD T J GI n g ig.S 'W I h 4 V O ~ i ~ I 1 1 u oi ta: y *~ ~ tau .1 A .~ 4Z~ A E W R L E A S , U N D Y M R N I G , A N U A Y 3 , 1 8 5 . U N 3 ~ 3n ~4~ .. U~~I~mtt U~ a~w . brn - .ar1tmx xu. I Tmu, JANPRIu si-teis.. Iwnree oer la Omeaeeassm Dnwlq, Jan. 5th, 1875. 0noa UR W aU LITrla SThe 'Home Rlers oT the North began the "ear with a demonstration in historic Dun 'none-Dunganunof theVolanteers. Within t eaqtheold.rh where the independence SO.i.kiad was proclaimed in 1782, several ita>sands assembled, in spite of the most in elemant weather, and renewed in words the ihbaorta1declaration that no !" power on earth -hasrigh$bto make laws for Ireland except the ing, :Lords, and Commons of Ireland." Pro flsor Galb;aith, Mr..-O'Connr Power, M. P., and Mr. Biggar, L. P., repreegnted the Home Rule League, and delivered excellent and even powerful addresses, which were enthosiasti eall rteelved. Jonr .grcHnaL's LrCTURn. John Mitchel's lecture in New York on his recent visit to Ireland has been extensively re printed and bommebnted on in this county. Thai generat character of thatleure is such as was-epeetes." It was always well known here thhtwile TJohn Mitbel thougbt highly of the I·tldeu of the Home Rale movement, he was opipe st to the movemept itself as well as to ' t' ioements except one for the complete slverance of the ean6ietion between England end Irela d, andthat by means of the sword. Tf the anti-Irish Journals pretend to be greatly abtprlsed e"n treat the leeture as " the lateit" aign f the break-up of the national movement. Ned Mr. litchel not pitebed into the national httuueat, he would have been denounced in all the moods end tenses by those journals. s it is, he is lauded to the skies by Journals That had never spoken a good word of him before and thaVrfe the direst enemies of every thiag Irish and Catholic. As to the feelings of -Th mass of the Irish people on the matter, it rste be said that they are as much pained by Mr. Mitchel's lecture as their enemies are re eed. t He will be ever loved and regarded-by themn for his transparent honesty, his sublime devotion to the cause of liberty, bis hatred of England, and his magnifioent intellect; but -his wisdom as a politician they entirely dis ptse. arw TrAts' DAY IN saLfl.. 1.st New Years' Day will mark an epoch in th, civic history of Dublin. The Lord Mayor's show was taken advantage of for the christen nof taleA ew bridge erested on the site of sd eand connecting Capel street with 'a astreet, at the head of which stands th Aty Hall (the Corn Eiobange of O'Con 1Ue' time), and the Oastle of Dublin, the central eat of British power in Ireland. Some weeks ainee when the rebuilding of the bridge i hed been completed, Alderman MaeSwiney (the present Las Maye), suggested in his I places in the Council that the name of the I tstctre should be changed o Grattan-Bridge. I dthing came of the suggestion Jut then, but I the Idea took root in the public mind at onee, I lettes advocating the change of name appeared a in the papers, and evemtually on a division the o oange was adopted by the Council, and it I was agreed thatthe christening should be per. I fo l on New Years' Day by the gentleman r who bad feet mooted the matter and who C wolM then be Lerd Mayor. Aeocordingly; on a I da n b t, when the usual vote of thanksahad I batapuabd to the oeatlog Lord Mayer (Mr. Ai Si11 .g.,) the new Lord Mayor read om I te ieside of the Couneil theaeoeunt of the C e tiotal of ct fSreedo~ m t the city to a rataes. in 1719, and then announced C % Ia n'thr pee alon to the Mansion Hones, a eisa his 8ate Casch reached the centre of the I his trampeters would sunad a halt sad a ld thasw edtMen charisten $thetretr arn eaid -see as he anunoused, on imeass ri b h.ebeaisng easthiastlealy the while, C It Wa edased rather a good thing that * Weiamij iatfspeiee and mmlltary-of both of is which 'shir theat.war, as usua, a pretty t large evaier in the peaeen--eheld bse tb rade partlelpiaters a dmeonstratiea of Irish Mi matioalisLm. I as aihamed to say' labt 1i aw Sheti that ameagat the ltiseas of Ilin i o thee are somelease eleab and mean eneugh io esmptlain lat Gabs. eseld have heen as loboe-ade to was hW-q bltser the A st blea~ep t sl: alti Es i w w Uki~-' . points; bus sare as glad tosay, destined - to ignominas iurs. - ass arIerAzLr. Arsons. The installation h Lord Mayor of Dublin was, on the whole,\a brilliant affair. The principal incident of ttI have just described. Let me just add that, aon the previous ooca e loon n whioh Alderman owiney oeoupied the civi ohair, he. had In his procession the n banner of his anoidetl septsd a number of a gallow. .ses in th~ )istorrlotostnume of the Sbheavy-armed cavalry oancioent reland, riding at either side. Drogieda was tbh only other c place where suoh a parade took pWane. The historic city by the Boyne turned onu n grand i style. Scarcely any flags were to be asen ex cept national ones, and wherever there v'as a harp it was sure to be unaccompanied by\tbe crown. The Mayor and several other membirsa of the Town Counnil attended at High Mass In their official robes; and on Sunday last-the first Sunday of the New Year--the Lord Mayor of Dublin and several members of the Metro , politan Corporation did the same thing, being received at the Cathltsdt1 by his Emineng, Cardinal Cullen, a largp number of tjae oiee of the Archdieoese, an'the student` of H Cros College, Cloen ! ,.It as a a eight--that of the Cardl al-Archbishop and the Lord Mayor headingaJ , Itroghb the Cathedral, of the Clerwte n ib lores, and the young levits of Clonlife.. It is not so d very long since all who would have taken part Lin such a demonstration would have been hanged or shot. The C p Arcbbishbp , preached on this ooossion. A R awaBLn PPRIt3. ml A somewhat remarkable priest passed away n on Sunday in the person of the very Rev. s. Michael Canon Coyne, Parish Priest of Clon. Is feeo, Moy, oeeunty Tyrone. Canon Coyne was a born in the eventful and sorrowfol year of '9S. r- For full forty years he was Parish Priest of ,f Clonfeacle ; yet it was not in Ireland that he it entered on his mission. Forced, like so many y of his Order, to go to France to study, he was , trained in the faous school of Plokflons and, y ordained in 1856., as selected by the Bishop e of Meanu to take charge of a parish in that ,f diocese which had suffered so much from the it revolution. In 1834 he was at last appointed . t the parish of Clonfeanle in his native county. The French plish had never left his manners, and he was always a most exemplary priest. He was one of the very few links that conecet the Catholic Ireland of the present with the Catholic Ireland of the days of peare. cution. The Archbishop of Team is another of those links, and I may mention that this illus trions prelate will celebrate his jubilee as a Bishop a few months hence. Sn moxKS OP THoN s m3CsrATION o03n3. On Friday last--ew Years Day--the Proe Ssentation Order of Monks reoeived in St. I r Finbarr's Church, Cork, the formal approval of i the Holy See. There were present at the in Steresting ceremony the Bishops of Cork and of Perry and a large number of the Secular and Regular clergy, besides a vast throng of the t laity. The Bishop of Kerry preachbed a very 5 eloquent sermon. The Order was founded in ' Cork in 1156, but it was only in May and June last that the Holy See determined to constitute o it as a regular Order of the Churo. It will be remembered that it was in Cork also that the Order of Presentation Nuns was founded by the e sainted Nano Nagle, late in the last century.t Like the Namu, the Monks are destined ohiefly for the edustionof the poor; and in Cork sad a Kerry thetir sucess has been coaspiuos. In a Cork all the institatione-echooli orphanages, and industrial shools- o the training of the i Catholic poor Mre under the ears of the Pr.- h setation Monks; and their amases n the h future must be all the greater in conoequsnce i of the reeognltieu whioh the Holy Father has B at last given of their services. It need hardly b be said that the eduation is givle is.truly B Catholic. An anecdote connected with their s1 school in Gresnmount, Cork, is worth recalling In this uonnection. They set a stone cross in the gable of the shoolhose. Soon ir they applied b the Board of Nationala as ilea for a great in aid of the school. ey n were emply entitled t*be grant, as th had or over 400 papils to da atteedanes, the tit quality of thainstre ios INM as qaite eissxesipastle. Y the DcBeeaM re- en 4deos ash ia ~tas hi tha*t te 1 ,ssm te -0 t __ tha s, m omwros~ agU L·~l 4 symbol common so all Obhritless I And heow I think may appropriately be quoted a striknlg poem entitled, " 8top the Clock " wl.ohb the In talented and well-known " T. D. 8." has con 1* tributed to "the Illestrated Story-Sapplenent" d of the Naion of January the 2nd. It bears a closely on the aneodote I have related, and is d as follows : The school was fall, the little boys At sums and Iesesu worked away, l Reserving all their fun-ad noise Pr their approc hing h r or play. I " Their tutors, grave an pious mon. r Marked pae and line for them to con, 8et tasks and "'opie," ostad then, ie rected, cheered, and helped them on. ,d it. S od bless thoe tutors, so religned. For Christ's sweet sake this work to do, a To train and form the youthful mind t In nowleoge and in virtue too. But eey-s a&s e s,ger eye s. tr A redohseked, iturdy little block, Comes rushing in. and, panting. ocre. " 'Oh. rstop the clock, sir, stop the clock " r "I've seen the Inspector in the street. awcher siLn and tutned aound, S tourhe o h switn pendulum, I Uoekg wheels obretreto s ound, he hand. stood -stij, the clook was dumb. , Ngea eoalsls nerve. inld shock. frt cs Why washe~ astgol t hereawal te, h t we ·he n old ealudq ber a e lets h aro e erno -ea: m the wn ual lee ThseholiBis r a Aor o senlade Istr his h, te Sbdw soedr bedherb s e lb lmhea borlt r. VtI. e- 1o stnds the et, seo r tn o d e le, That Ie thismuhent Cdheisia and, " hem the assted ewhse lo The s ebe t o helas r af o ed; Tha . hee, on rlable hallowed grbo ad, The shouei must bedr with rs ad les If Irisheyothad thnlnare foun ae All honor to the e therhood Who loving Iroad's childrent well, l And zealous fore their ountrys good uThe d tIe bonds like these o dw ell To save a higher. derer right, Ti caes the aaoden the r away. S And aith sad freedom, pue tad bright, Are in their crowded schools to day. e The cross is raosed oer roof and drloor, e The cotdciils haeos on the wal l, bls o The statue aof the ated who bere 1 S Thide Sone df ted, loiks downh o nn ell, From th so der symbols eu seei to o , S I smai from Hasven to heer sad bless The little learners ranged below. I-lI And now at all their stated time. The youthe may study, playeor Pray, SOr freely sin the simple rhyme or et oh e enptoe tho he r t e iThe shouted ctlso-" stop the cloak I" SThe author adds the following foot-note, which I hop will not e thought too long, and "The inident naorrated in the foregoing 1 the county Cla. The Christian B rothes bar ing establishe a seheol then and fears iathe the Na tul Board, and obtained i sa eogr the rant-c the usualwon which forbid the preseee of religio., bas or the asd of rs lgionu practices enthe ti hoer. of seculayr inetrution. .ogo thed pupils were Catholice elelel It was soon found that their habitof "b themselves each tme the clock sruek regarded by d the ofials of the Board a. nfinement of l the rtle; and the way the ue es hit upe fo ee over the t we to stop the ~ dock wileay of ooalis werein the a rom In this waoy t Iedet above welaoed vct alleoul the Rev. Both ,soon amadopt or lsauele 51a , whieb u VStto raftsal tdi htb e grsnt whieh wtas b i1 dMd with e, thank to theeereofte ood Brothers eheme orl aionpnds , propoeds io put a sebool, whist they and two wings. Over the eetral block, boils Into the masonry, steed as stme eres., The inspector said that sebeld oa away: so nus ddnot liks to take dowt, Ae es were ambibbed in the two w is4 s. tact :: TNROtGTH DEVIOUS WAYS. un itn ICathelle World. la I was given to psychological studies In those days; was fond of attributing vagaries of dis position and eccentricities of temper to in herited perversions, insurmountable in them selves, and coonsequently the nisfortunes-not faults-of their possessorp. At that time I drmlytalieved in the mysterious attraction of soul to soul; in the mutual recognition of kindred spirite, and their sympathy with each other from behind the barrters of flesh nod blood. I do not say I have quite abandoned the opinkon now; but these is a reservation. I had dipped a little into German mystioism; had sifted, as I thought, all creeds to the bot tom-all save one. For Catholicity and its " superatitions" I had aiwayd entertained too profound a contempt to seek to acquire a further knowledge of its doctrines than any intelligent American can learn from the well read (i) theoloitns who form its antipodes, and who laanch forth anathemas against Rome on hjgh-47 ys and holidays when other subjects easr co . at. . I a attsee ylf Wat my sLqualatnae i.wth this particular borm of idolatry was quite thorough for all prnatical purposes; the. contamination extendd no further; and yet I believe my ease would represent that of nine teotha OLtbthihnking, intelligent Prtestants of this peeaularj. , fared and grae-llumined eountry . It nw-for m we--t s pat.fet the season. January had almost. daned itself away, and the fashionable were beginning to satielpate Lent; but until to-night I had persistetly re fused all invitation from friends and aqualint snced. Of the former I had very few ; I had grown tired of the world, of pleasure-seeking, of myself. What wonder, when, in the great city of New York, with its hundreds of tioun. eauds of throbbing hearts, there was not on to whom in solemn truth I could hold oo e right hand of fritdehip; not one upona oe ermpathiee I could auchor, should the adeo fortune turn and le ,rv me, a rich in to day, the sport of her cruel waves towmo wi I prided myself on being cynic , turnuing out of the way of all stopping-sto ei that might have led to a happier exin oce; there was little faitb in human nat e in my heart, no religion in my sool. Disatiefled with own aimless life, I sought no mirror I * lit of others; gml' sudsolenst and cold avoiedkindnees and sym pathetic aesoci as I was just at that point I when satiety 4 disgast render the world and I itsattribh almost unendurable. On the ning befre mentioned, Ihad been I Introde to yeoung lades bythe dosea; had i Smen criticised, weighed, sad bound want. I lag h one upon whom I had laleted the 1 * eI my company through a duase. Tired I d ill-humored, I was about going forward to I take leave of the hostes, when a few words spoken Juet behind me made me pause and look I Saround, oarious to know who the " sweet singer" might be. I It was a woman's voioe, clear and sweet, and a Sthe words were, "No, thank you; I never t dance the round danees." a But a srging erowd of feverish wpltsers drifted by me at the momeu, as the delirious A strains of Strass's s&mes floated up from the I1 beleony, and the fee. I would have seasued f was let amid the throng. As I moved of a Itte from the dancers, sad k watehed cheehke ush and bright eyes grow brighter as the cell of volaptuous mele, I 0 seld not bat wonder at the ineoueieteer oft fet sad fertune that bad brought lato this ei ultra bbieable gatheriag a lady, certalaly yeang, ad psobably beatifal, who "did ot as dane the rand does."L b I passed into the adolalg room. Several of thbe waltser, 'tired and ated, had left the It erowded AJes before me; here and there a o stray wll Sower tried to look auncoseloas and .n happy in thei midst of desolation; bht my eye Am peyebologieal wandered is vain up sad down, oL seer g a fee that weald seem to indicate the wt owner of the votes heard a few msenate of bere. At legth a very yeang girl issued tI rom a group that had been eteadnag ear ano V epee w+haew!d, a I marked th esspeles IM ot0.Lr 61- -1!d s wIah inji'IE':1 ward to met her, ami in anethae Insteat -_ L Madonna V.. whirling through the gldd6 mas. "Pahaw " I ejaoulated half aloud, disap polated to ind my inttultvense at hfat, and turned as I did so to enesuoter a old leed, ho not seen for some tim., who ntered fre the f oonservatory in company with a lady. 0 1 urprisa and pleasure aeee d us momentaril em to forget politeness, so that sewepal eate---se -no were intetehanged beforeremltg L ee!oolleted himself, ad said, "Allow me, Helse. My of friend, Mr. Moray, Miss Foster." I mattered each something-the young lady bowed; that was b uod all. Theocouple psseu d on; and Iambonndto confess that I did not notico the oolor of the ioned lady's eyes or bair, and never once thought of her expreseion, peychologist aoI was. cleo; I recognised no-kinship-of feeling or sym pathy as we stood within the oelrle of eah d its other's magnetism ; and yet my destiny" hbad Ire a come to me, and the soul within me, that was to have risen and grown oonselous at the ap Sproacb, stood mute and made no sign. well- After that, Fred Armitasge ealed at my romes od, several times, and oeed In winninlg- me away from my exolaenees in on mooh thstI promised to be at his disposal for Irw Y:crs t my day, on ecodition thaa s visits of e n of lon would be fbw and well obehesel' 8 Slaughed at my eoneit, as he was plead to no ait. "I don't anoy everybody any mere Sthan yo do, Ed," h i." ; t .me mt asha S allowsanes a ed be with the weds. There's a ditarn between Meads al at Lk-tane. a need not haJ the dhmmr i on adoeen't ;l but the late e` t 1 pansable, an you give up the amaotl ae lvyW Olsatoo ee.' After whiob remark we eallied t T evening, and when I had vowed Pr the urth time that each seesemive eUll ngwo d be my last, Fred paused before a baud mre me house o Fifth Avenue. 1oU. "I am not goligin," I Isad, almost savagely, on be announced his intention of enteroing. e "Only here," he answered, "and I promise 'o I'll goi home with you. I moust call. I sboold have mndo this one first; but I wanted to save , the best morsel for the last. Come; Helen weould never forgive me if I r.eglectedler to lout day." ight And what olim has the young girl on"otor was time and eAeeonse " I usd, somewhat more t, no quietly than befdre, '"you are not in love, or engaged, or anything of that kind . re, I "ni 'in sa riltr; It i my oeosaiu, lhn slrf Foater. I introdneed you at l P 's." ym. I had not time to say more; forthe doer mint opened at this naesae, and we were sabered and into a large and, elesntly trniehed parir, whroe sat two dlades-oe eld, and very harm been lug n her old age; the other yeengaad besa had tifel. No lovely; thin was nothing alry er ant- fragile about her; but radiant, with a trsh, th bright oore n bher boees that made .me led think of long walks take ea wintry mar. a to lanp, with large brown aes, whiD , while erd. thay did not fall or ar as they lookaed ook intoyours, yet had a shade of rdleease, al. rest most bashfulnces, in their untroubled depths ; with a wealth of rippling hir, golde brown, and erowning the well-poied bead san dellnig ver the deHloate ear; with a band that felt warm, seot and riendly, as mira elesed ever It1 re "We have met beore, I believ," she seld, as ow Armitap repeated my name; theb , turning to the the othe lady, "Mr. Mossy, greadlmamme, a ed friend of Fred'." And thedebr htle agure n the- amueh rose and greeted ma mee Skindly. - ow "Bas third been mo one here today, Heieaf I asked-)Prd; "js tleek mas hlmem yu were of quite Meb, set at all fatigued bees the e- his ebane of aeempliments, had sh ag, eae." sly "Oh I yes, tSheoe have been senq w, dee sot sail. "aDt graleammas ives eanise·I at home, ad you knew I pstrefseo sey but I Lat seldom ; esmeaaenty, we have been ea i 4 she the dear Av haunded partieler Mlens ed a aL atter assmewve we ei qut as eesmle ta&le I ad ntwltstbadlas Isa's Ut so, panda lummP I ye And she plased bher head daMetionstady the i ra, old lady's arm. As the taes of her ees, I be well-modulated velee reaced my r ma vtl., I sits at iige sad lewara sad ying ast rese be. I d foree and I almot besd the beweillaer an waltes-mo deal thaeegt s tair. And ,then, en uig my eye to the fr et the lady bete I Salbl , Zammsfl.ta% J e ts . -u: mweam !yr.-"trlk!It s A .tar rmo To reay-ta was s,,winstn , .et tes Ira mt, weu M be eto a ath.? pneaslml r. yasetMs m 'Gees ,. sad, what ismagely. heno was ab b f ;s . :i : W t h. reo to - Itt nli+"r ob o lt U lame n as mon Xa das hr eveir moveentlbo anded the lm d o .t ed aseoneelous of ay olats iS u a ,atralnM beese ashe was 'deMsrl cll, that was to have been as sjrt, Illd itelf lnto an bhotr and his made themselves on t_. dressed yeslf to the ldek , aew ead ezohaUgi a ltw words with taMr es. r When Fred area to take leove, I tsel s disposition to join him, eal we .s se ably and Iloo aeeteatly rimpre arostoh ei iki minad for being in a basM. For the Segs time in mase muethe I had Aa eolab "le- posed, andh o d o adavereu toe o', reable; ean I wee areuotest to lS*e . that qui, home-like parlor sad l o ls.ap . both so difereat bom the brleat gidd b - eties within the Atistaeof whey wp bs j ben vaoila, .tg ll that a. d we eat nto me still, old sight, 1 li 1. her evealgsuehivg l a d It, Stysidf plseast with his -sel pasdetha r, w se. AAi eal d " ..u.~ - hlo wain d seee w. The l- ! oas ktwodlve ips e ouslo g a .ern k see a .s hate the ulg.mbs A gestr se, smdis heson m- away, iask troegb old soener sad hoped aid yeasrelns. edd-.bdie1d-salshed anu bee . - One afternoon in eary sprig, I heappose - peas the athedral Je as servies was over. K had spent the previous evening with Mics PFoster-e event of mot nusnal oseareases now, although I never ealled unless when a s mpanled by-Armita ag -The seerste d -i. thoughbts dowed pleassantly as the orowd at. devroot waobippers lsed ltlek been the devotions. A lady pesesd -es e the gags, al. I Imenadlitely reogiseam athe igre a. lthg Mim Fester. "aesoetis, meltaisel I thoug' "`jst tike what I waold Ieaeieshe milht dm Slrang that sme of tsear ass latall ge. .. and highly senate w el s rm h1er . tis astesndig caihelle 5aise.e I qsiekesed asp e s adeel ,in a mowst was atlhrside. - "Have peo hes at Vesper., M.MmPrabt asehad, as though it wan the sews eantul lthing in the world that I shelsd ee bess "ret I," I opliedlea hingl "heee hsw.' I presumeS" "en,! she isdated," gee aseame mil# esslagmea, lae aeald. I west pi; mle down ear lse,, having eab sit ashI.. t asee is ur tsses, I iet as Shi g a walk wesi beait me sees, cl I stae "A oeowdid ehebe Is net the bet plain lt th welA ia whish to getSid at the bhooeda "Mie has vanished, however, was the a py. "Its a al disspaerde feels ases-:. .e the hes yD Wae srLeet adheiu jinsme.des l. I,.. ieasn sterP I'a ssabd or Mrsensde4p he lna eeauel meel at s tepest or 4 -eermhIr pee -C9 "An theseosi ul i have elrrs* s : esae soeeswt "buat se w lls ag pasm -mis, Tee ass iselpaed o bll a lehS, that i is smea su te.e sel .Im hestle verb IN aaesetR M sends sem i.h, the latssese at Cethals easmineh a hdge seaserljss. sDa we me aDs amassts S ear Sa You will Iai* be I wes4adS reps If I wase M ""y of pear -l*; she in s iaee stsiees. I h a Cadho110 -_ "A aamellrI w 'to aeebsast. "A 00e1hudet heM~e, )rs. ent Toera .isamt : alela hsemsaemeM atmiin.. j"