W ,»«»«v i. rv u_.
SHAMROCKS FROM ERIN.
.g&y^ BAITDY PAITDY.
Handy Pandy's on the loose,
Lots of noise and funs he's making,
ighouting coarse and wild
Decency and truth forsaking
Bowling at the Grand Old Man,
And barging others of his party
In a style unmatched since Dan"
Was slanged by Biddy Moriarity.
Handy Pandy, dear, to you
Such flowers of speech come neat and handy
Biddy's garden never grew
Such blooms as yours, my Randy Pandy.
"Handy Pandy deemed one day
The Orange roughs too long were quiet
Then to Ulster straight away
He rushed to raise a thundering riot
•There he lit the wlshed-i'or liame.
And scarce had turned snd crossed the
•When the joyful tidings came
Of wreck and ruin, Are and slaughter:
Randy Pandy, dear, to you
•The news was sweet as nips of brandy
Irish strife and hate, you knew,
"Would serve the ends of Handy Pandy.
Handy Pandy's rule of life
Is just to seek for place and pension
So he goes for peace or strife
As best may serve his sweet intention
That is why he jumps Jim Crow
Is sometimes hotter, sometimes cooler
Just as fortune's wind may blow,
Tory, Radical, or Home Ruler.
Randy Pandv, dear, if you
Could plunder John and Pat and Sandy,
Qieen or Orange. Red or Blue,
Was all the same to Randy Pandy.
—1T. D. S., in Dublin Nation.
Frederick William Marsh, a soldier
stationed in Belfast, committed sui
cide tbere by drowning on July 3.
An investigation was opened at Port
adown on July 5, as to the cause of the
late horribleirailway accident. Several
important witnesses were examined.
The campaign in South Armagh, in
support of Mr. Alexander Blaine, was
an enthusiastic one. On July 5, there
was an enthusiastic meeting of his con
stituents in Market Square, Crossmag
len. There were 5,000 persons present,
and a number of contingents came
from surrounding towns. The Very
Bev. Conor liafferty, P. P., presided,
and stirring addresses were delivered
oy Mr. Blaine, Mr. Maxwell, and
Mr. ,T. A. Blake was on July 3 nomin
ated and returned unopposed for Car
low. Mr. Blake was unable to be pres
ent, being engaged in work in Scotland
for Mr. Parnell.
At the Knock Petty Sessions on July
6, a process server named Cleary was
fined £l and costs for an assault on an
old man named Frawley with a cane.
The Earl of Bantry, accompanied by
the Countess, returned to Bantry on
July 6, after an absence of four years.
At Ty nemo nth petty sessions recent
ly, John Rowe., laborer, was remanded
on a charge of haying murdered his
stepfather, William AspinwaU. at Bars
dow, by shooting him with a revolver.
The prisoner, when charged, replied,
did nob intend to kill him."
On the morning of July 0, the Sher
iff 's officer accompanied by a party of
police, visited the townla?Kte
fune and Iviliough, near (Jastletowu
Bere, and carried out some evictions on
the property of Samuel A. Hutchms.
The evicted persons were re -admitted
Mr. Robert Ferguson, Q. G., County
Court Judge of the County Cork, in ad
dressing the Grand Jury at Bantry, on
July 7, complimented them on the al
most total absence of crime in their
district* the number of cases to go be
fore them being three. There are a
large number of ejectments to be heard
at these sessions.
It is stated that Lord Cork is about
to come to terms with his poor tenantry
at Ballyferriter. Lately the evictions
and the threatened evictions have
caused them much anxiety. There life
is a mere struggle for existence, and
their privations are so great as to make
them very palpable objects of Lord
Cork's utmost forbearance and consid
.Great rejoicings took place in New
castle West and Newry when the news
of Mr. Sexton's victory in West Belfast
Mr. T. D. Sullivan was enthusiastic
ally re-nominated and formally re
elected Lord Mayor ot Dublin for 1887
on July 5.
.'On July 5, as the train from Drogh
eda to Dublin was between Rush and
Donebete, the engineer saw twelve
large stones lying on the rails over
which the train was to pass. He 3hut
off steam without delay, and fortun
ately succeeded in bringing the train to
a standstill before it reached the ob
On July 6. the Letterkenny Quarter
Sessions were opened by. Robert Car
son, Q. C. There were 220 cases en
tered for trial and 49 ejectments.
iMr. Wm. Bedmond's campaign in
North Fermanagh was a very enthus
iastic one. Several grand meetings
were held in Enniskillen, which were
always well attended. Mr. Redmond
was handsomely re-elected.
A meeting of the constituents of Mr.
Campbell, who has been re-elected for
South Fermanagh, was held on July 8
in Rosslea. Addresses were made by
Messrs. Campbell, Cox and Condon, all
M. P's. The Rev. P. McKean, C. C.,
At the weekly meeting of the Balhn
asloe Union, on Julv 9, it was resolved
to ask the local government board to
hold a sworn investigation into the
erection of five cottages in the union.
It was also resolved to ask for a loan of
§3,500 from the local government board
for their erection.
On July 9, Mr. H. A. Lee, sub-sher
iff, attended at the courthouse, Naas,
to receive nominations for North Kil
dare. The only candidate nominated
was Mr. J. L. Carew, the former mem
ber. He was proposed by the Rev.
Thomas Geoghegan, P. P., V.G. Eil
cock, and seconded by Mr. Laurence
Malone, Brognestown. Mr. Carew was
The grand jury of Kerry were sworn
off, July 8, in the presence of the high
sheriff in the Tralee court house. Mr.
S. M. Hussey remarked that the police
tax is likely to be double what it is on
account of the numerous outrages that
have recently taken place in the
The election of a representative for
East Kerry took place in the Killarney
courthouse on July
Mr. Justin McCarthy, M. P., accom
panied by Miss McCarthy, received a
grand welcome at Granard on July 9.
He was received at the parochial resi
dence by Arcl deacon O"Flanagan, and
was presented \utti an address by the
The Rev. James Murray, of Water
side, was recently presented with an
address and testimonial in the shape of
a purse of sovereigns by a deputation
of the people of Mallabuoy, on the oc
casion of his removal to the diocese of
A desperate riot took place in Derry
on the night of July 6, after the declara
tion of the poll, while the 'Prentice
Boys' baud was playing in front of the
Imperial Hotel, where Mr. Lewis, the
Conservative candidate for Parliament,
was staying. They commenced a scuffle
with some Nationalists who were pass
ing by. A great riot followed. The
police used their batons freely upon
the band and forced the men into a
gateway. A number of persons, in
cluding some ladies, were standing on
the steps of the hotel, ana they shouted,
"Don't shoot." The police charged
the people on the steps, and cleared
them away with a good deal of vio
lence, notwithstanding the efforts of
the resident magistrate to restrain
them. The riot act was read, and
anxiety prevailed. Several policemen
and citizens were injured, but not seri
ously. When the attacks were over a
number of well-dressed men came
along Ferryquay street, cheering, boo
ing and shouting. They stopped op
posite the Corporation hall, where they
cheered for the soldiers in the large
room of the hall, and groaned the po
lice drawn up in the Diamond, and
waved hats and handkerchiefs in the
men's faces. Peace was finally restored
and the streets were soon cleared.
The summer assizes for this county
were opened by Chief Justice Morris at
Carrick-on-Shannon on July 7. Only
four cass were reported, one of which
was for alleged manslaughter.
Baron Dowse, in opening the com
mission for the city of Limerick on
July 6, congratulated the grand jury
on the fact that the calendar of cases
was a complete blank. The city of
Limerick was in a very satisfactory
condition as regards crime.
Mr. Justice Johnson, in opening the
commission for the county Limerick
on July 6, in the course of his address
to the grand jury, remarked that crime
had decreased by about one-fifth since
last assizes. He was credibly informed
that the decrease of crime was the re
sult of anincrease of the habit of so
briety amongst the people, owing to
the praiseworthy effort of institutions
for the promotion of temperance.
At the Limerick assizes on July 6,
the two nurses, Mary Jane Garvey and
Mary Anne Fitzgerald, were indicted
for having, on April ^9th last, killed
Margeret Rourke, an old blind inmats
of the Limerick wbrkhouse hospital.
Mr. J. D. Shee-
han, the late member, was proposed and
seconded, and there being no other
candidate nominated Mr. Sheehan was
duly elected. The meeting dispersed
with cheers for Caherciveen, where Al
derman O'Connor was also re-elected
for South Kerry the next day.
On July 4, a grand Nationalist denv
onsiration was held at Thomastown to
express confidence in Mr. P. A. Chance,
M. P. for South Kilkenny. Mr. Chance
was returned unopposed, as was Mr.
Marum for North Kilkenny.
The jury found the prisoners guilty
Garvey was sent to jail for two months,
and Fitzgerald, taking into considera
tion the time she had already been in
jail, for two weeks.
The news of Thomas Sexton's great
victory in Belfast was enthusiastically
received in Drogheda.
Sister Mary Gabriel (Miss Madeline
McCann) died on July 8, in the Sienna
Convent, Drogheda. The deceased lady
had been ill for a short time. R. I. P-
In the Crown court, Dundalk, on
July 5, Mr. Justice O'Brien opened the
commission of the peace for the County
Louth. In addressing the jury he
stated there was absolutely no crime
the county. The few cases on hand
The annual retreat for the clergy of
Meath commenced on July 12, in St.
Finian's Seminary, Navan.
At the petty sessions held at Duna
laughlin, on July 7, a young man
named Thomas Dowd, an agricultural
laborer, was charged with having wil
fully shot and caused the death of John
Teeling, at Batterstown, on June 29.
From the evidence it was shown that
the shooting was accidental, the ac
cused being in the act of loading a gun
to shoot rabbits, when it went off.
Dowd was returned for trial at the As
The result of the West Belfast elec
tion was awaited in Tubbercurry with
much anxiety. On receipt of the in
telligence of Mr. Sexton's splendid vic
tory the greatest manifestations of de
light were exhibited, a feeling shared
in by all his late constituents in South
At a meeting of the T. M. Healey
branch I. N. L. of Monachal) a resolu
tion of thanks was passed to the Na
tionalist electors of West Belfast for
their great victory in electing Mr. Sex
On July 5, the summer assizes for
this county were opened by Lord Chief
Justice May and Mr. Justice Harrison.
The former, addressing them, said lie
was glad to have the pleasure of telling
them that their occupation at this As
sizes would be very shore. There were
but two cases to go before them, and
neither of them were of such a charac
ter as to present to men of their expe
rience any feature of difficulty.
Mr. James J. O'Kellv was unopposed
for re-election in North Roscommon.
At the time of the election Mr. O'Kelly
was conducting the Irish campaign, in
Scotland, and with great success as
was shown by the defeat of the rena
gade Mitchell Henry.
A grand popular demonstration was
held in Sligo on the night of July 7 to
commemorate the great victory of Mr.
Sexton in West Belfast.
At the Sligo assizes on July 9 several
prisoners convicted of complicity in the
riots in Sligo were sentenced by Chief
Justice Morris to various terms of im
prisonment. Curran, the man who ori
ginated the whole of the mischief by an
outrageon the Cathedral, was sentenced
to two years' imprisonment wit!) hard
During the week commencing with
Monday, June 28, a number of evictions
have taken place on the estate of Col
onel Mansfield at Gal'baliy. Distressing
scenes were witnessed, especially in the
case of one young woman who, it is
stated, was rendered insane by the
shock. Several were re-admitted as
Mr. John O'Connor was enthusias
tically returned for South Tipperary.
Patrick Ryan, aged 102 years, was at
the last meeting of the Tipperary Board
of Guardians, voted 2s. 6d. per week,
as out-door relief for life.
Mr. John Puinland has been ap
pointed to the commission of the peace
for the county of Waterford.
On July 9, at Dungarvan. Mr. J.
Douglas Pyhe, of Tallow, was unani
mously re-nominated for West Water
ford, his name appearing on five nom
ination papers. There being no candi
date in opposition Mr. Payne was de
A great public meeting was held in
Shillelagh, July 11, in support of the
candidature of Mr. Garrett Michael
O'Byrne, member-elect for West Wick
low. Tee chair was taken bv the Rev.
W. S. Sinnott P. P.
When, on the night of July 9, it be
came known that Mr. W. J. Corbett
was re-elected for East Wicklow a
most enthusiastic demonstration folj
lowed, and speeches were" made by Mr.
Corbett and others.
Mr. John Barry was returned unop
posed for South Wexford. He was pro
posed by Mr. Joseph O'Connor, seo
onded by Rev. Patrick Furlong. In the
second nomination paper Mr. Barry
was proposed by Mr. Edward More and
seconded by Mr. Patrick Codd.
THE IRISH STANDARD: SATURDAY, AUGUST 7, 1886.
IRISH HIST0RYIN BRIEF.
[Contributions to this department will be
gladly received and published in THE IRISH
STANDARD, providing the articles are brief and
conclusive. If desired, the name of the con
tributor will be published.]
The name of Londonderry was &iven
to Derry (the original name of the
place) by the twelve trades or corpora
tions of London.
The Parish of Dysart.
Dysart is a parish in Kerry, not a
town. It comprises 8,105 statute acres.
There are the ruins of an ancient
church. There is also a burying
ground, which is still used.
Pamily Uarne of Kinsella.
Eanna, son of Dermod-na-nGall, the
last King of Leinster, who is No. 114 on
the "McMorough" pedigree, was the
ancestor of O'Ceannslaighe, Anglicized
Kinsella, Kinsela, Kinselagh, Kings
ley, Kinsley and Tinsley. Dermod-na
nGall had another son named Donal
Caomhanach, who was the ancestor of
The Inconsistency of Orangemen.
The following resolutions by the Or
angemen of Dublin in 1800, will be
read at this time with interest:
DUBLIN, March 3rd, 1800.
Resolved unanimously, That as a
Protestant association, attached as we
are to our most gracious Sovereign and
happy Constitution, we cannot without
the utmost indignation and regret see a
resolution from the Grand Lodge en
joining us to silence on the momentous
question of a legislative union.
Resolved, That sorry as we are to dif
fer in opinion from the Grand Lodge,
we should consider our sileuce as being
accessory to the annihilation of that
Constitution which, as freemen, we
have solemnly sworn to support.
Resolved, That we consider the
friends of that abominable measure—a
Union with Great Britain—as the
greatest enemies to our most gracious
Sovereign—a measure which would de
stroy our exiateuco as a nation, and
eventually involve the rights and the
liberties, and even the lives, of the peo
ple of Ireland.
Resolved, That lrom the above con
siderations we solemnly protest against
that destructive measure, and do call
upon our brother Orangemen by every
legal means to support that Constitu
tion for which we risked our lives and
properties in the hour of danger.
G. SM Deputy Master.
H. F., Secretary.
Now, what has happened since the
Union to induce the Orangemen to
abandon the position which they held
Has the country progressed
since Have the people become loyal
to the British connection Has the
Orange position itself been improved?
Has not the English Parliament, under
pressure to which we need not refer,
been forced to sweep away, one by one,
the strongholds of Orangeism To be
consistent with their forefathers the
Orangemen ought to be the first to sup
port the movement for an Irish Parlia
Father Burke besides being a great
orator was a humorist. A fine lady
haying asked him if he belonged to the
Burkes of Glinsk or to the Clanricarde
Burkes, he humbly replied that he was
only the son of a poor baker. Once,
indeed, he styled, his father "the Master
of the Rolls," but, as he jokingly added,
he was a better hand at making a bun
than a pun. In conjunction with Friar
Towers he opened in May, 1861, at
Navan, a week's retreat to the Young
Men's Society. It was about this time
that, when traveling by train, a tourist
feli into conversation with him. "Yon
der is one of the round towers of Ire
land," said Burke, pointing to a well
known object of archaoalogical interest,
and here is another of them,"
he added, thus informally presenting
Friar Towers, who was then of much
fuller habit than now. Traveling by
rail to Dublin, desiring information re
garding the country through which he
passed, and haying but a few days at
his disposal to see it, a tourist ad
dressed himself to a solemn looking
priest who sat opposite. This was
Friar Burke, and the opportunity for a
practical joke was too tempting to re
sist. "Yonder," he said, "is the Gap
of Dunloe, to the left is the Giant's
Causeway, with its endless pillars of
Basalt. Vinegar Hill rises to the right,
and between its base and the Sugar I oaf
the waters of Lough Neagh stretch
forth their broad expanse
of blue." The
tourist's eyes glistened as they followed
with vivid iuterest the storied pano
rama. A sheet of water was pointed
out as the Lake of Killarney, and when
passing a bog on which a ray of sickly
sunshine fell, the tourist, in reply to a
polite query, was told, "Oh, that is the
valley lay smiling before me." On they
went traveling until, entering the
archdiocese of -.Cashel, a fcastle caught
the tourist's eye. "That is the Castle
of Thurles," said Friar Burke. "And
that structure crowning yonder hill,"
said the tourist, "pray wbatjmight that
be?" "The hill and hall of Tara."
"Wonderfully good state of repair,"
said the: tourist...
we wish to
preserve such things as historic memo
rials." It was the workhouse.
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.'ALBERT LEA ROUTE.
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Albert Lea Acc I *3:85 r.n
Des Moines Passenger...!' *6:35 mi
Watertown and Dawsoni *":?,() a
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Excelsior and Lake Park
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MINNESOTA & NORTHWESTERN
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+7 40 a
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*8 00 a in
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*Ex. Sunday. VE.v. Saturday, d. Daily. +Ex
Ticket offices—Minneapolis, No 3 Washington
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of Minneapolis & St. Lou is Railway, corner
Third street and Fourth avenue north St.
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and at Union depot.
ST. PAUL & DULUTH RAILWAY
Trains Arrive and Depart at Union Depot,
Standard Centra! Time,
Daily including Sunday.
Lv Minneapolis,8 00 a in, Av Minneapolis,7.15 piu
Lv Minneapolis,9.30 m:ArMinneapolis,5.55am
Lv St Paul! Ar Duluth Lv DaluthL\r St Paul
820 am 240 pm: +10Qpmj 6:55 pm
frlOOOpml 580a mi +1025pm: 5.35 am
+Daily, Sunday included. ^Connect at Duluth
with Northern Pacific railway for Superior and
ST. PAUL, TAYLOR'S FALLS
Daily except Sunday.
Lv Minneapolis, 8.00 a mjAr Minneapolis,9.15 a
4.10 Av Minneapolis,7.15pm
Lv St Paul Ar FailsiAr Gr'burj?
8 '20 a
5.80 a in
11 35 a
Av 8t Paul
5 00a mi fi 40 a
I 3 20p
ST. PAUL AND STILL'WATER.
Daily except Suuday.
Lv St Paul
8 2(1 am
Ar St Paul
9 25 a in 7 45 a 8 55 a
10 20 a
5 47 m|
5 35 tn
7 25 m!
6 55 ra
STILLWATER SUNDAY TRAINS.
LvSt PaullAr St'water|Lv St'water|Ar Sr Paul
8 20 a mj 9 25 a mj 8 20 ami 6 35 a
2.10 3D! 5) 15 m| 10 20 a ra! 11 25 a
6 20 m1 7 25 pm! 4 35 mi 5 40
ST. PAUL & WHITE BiCAR LAKE.
Daily except Sundays. ^Thursdays leave White
Bear 11.59 m.
Lv St Paul) Ar W Bear
8 20 ami 855am
1015 am 10 50 am
210 mi 2 45pm
430 mj 5 05p
515 5 50
6 20 6 55
7 Sop ml 830pm
10 00 mi 1034 pm
Lv W BearlAr St Paul
5 00 a 5 35 a
7 15 a 7 50 a
8 20 a ml 8 55 a ra
10 50 am 1125 a
1 30 2 05
5 05pm 540pm
6 20 6 55 ni
*10 40 ml 1113
WHITE BEAR LAKE SUNDAY TRAINS.
Lv St Paul
8 20 am
8 55 am
Lv W Bear
10 50 a
6 20 pm
Ar St Paul
9 35 a
Stillwater trains run via White Bear.
Sleeping oars on through night trains. Se
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+8 10 A
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to. Located on its immi line are the
Milwaukee, Fond du Lac, Oshkosh
JsTEENAIi, MEN ASH A,
STEVENS POINT,CHIPPEWA FALLS
1YewRichmond, St. Paul.
MINNEAPOLIS AND ASHLAND,
Its trains start from Union Depots in Chi
cago, Milwaukee and St. Paul, and it.? equip
ment consists of new and jiia^nirloerit palace
sleeping and parlor cars, and elegant day
coaches. Superior facilities uvake it the bwt
route to and from ihe East, West, North or
BE SURE YOU START RIGHT
By asking for tickets via this line. io- maps,
circulars, folders, or other information not ob
tainable at your local ticket office, apply co
F. N. FINNEY, .TAMES DARKER,
General Manager. Gen. Pass. Ag'fc.
F. H. ANSON,
Northwestern Pasf-enjfBr Aicent, Minneapolis,
For tickets to Europe call at No. 10 Nicollet
House Block, Central Steamship Agency.
Lowest rate?'. Best lines
Turkish, HufiSiurt, Electric, Medicated. SkunK
pooinir. Hot and (JoId
Ladies' day, Tuesday, from a. m. till 4 p. ni.
Gents' hours, every day, except ladies' day,
from 6 a. ra. to
p. m. Sunday, from 6 a.
to 1 p. m. Private room for ladiee and children.
Hair cut tin*? and bhacipooiner.
Scheig & Scheig, Proprietors*
Turkish, $1 Russian, $1 Electric, $1.25:
Shampoo Bath, 50 cts.: rnasaatre treatment,
Fine Custom Shoemaker,
Has removed to his new store,
915 Nicollet Avenue,
Where lie will be glad to see all his old friend*
Special Attention Paid to Fine Custom Work
Repairing done -with neatness and dispatch.
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