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The Nationalist and Leinster Times from Carlow, Carlow, Ireland • Page 1

Carlow, Carlow, Ireland
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1 HID JN ATlUJNii LIST I AJNLh LEINSTEJ I TIMES; SATURDAY, 2, 1885. AND DEBATING for he sees in it, not a degradation but a medium mankind; for the better obtaining of this object, KILKENNY LITERARY CLUB. lUim NATIOXAL LEAGUE. for elev.iting himself a means whercby'to aid him in regaining the position he occupied in the time of his innocence, lie sees in it a Divine ordination. and, therefore, a decree, springing from THE INAUGURAL ADDRESS.

LA HO UK AND PROGRESS." higher knowledge than his, must be to his benefit But, of course, it will be argued, we cannt all read thus systematically the deep teachings ol lauour. ihere was necessity that one should look to the other. Just as the wonderful entirety of our own framework is made up beautifully unique, yet it is because there is unity ih design and in the parts. As in our body, if one member suffers, all members suffer, so in the community at large, all would suffer if one contingency should cease to co-operate in the building of the great scheme of labour and so we see the fact of dependance, not of one more on another, but of all equally on each, serving to preserve the good feeling necessary to the harmony of the whole, making each forget the part he plays in the great factory, feeling that a goodwill and The inaugural-meeting of the Kilkenny Catholic Young Men's Literary and Debating Society was True, we cannot but we in no less degree further the grand design and no less teach the noble lesson JieM on Sunday evening, 20th tilt. in the rooms, William-street, the Most Rev.

Abraham Ilrownrigg, it was intended to convey. What are the attributes THE LABOURERS' ACT IN NAAS UNION. A special meeting of the Naas board of guardians was held on Wednesday to consider the representations under the Labourers' Act. The chair was occupied by Major Borrowes, and there was a very large attendance both of elected and ex-officio guardians, the meeting being one of the largest held for a long time past. After the ordinary business was disposed of the Labourers' Act was taken into consideration, and, on the motion of Mr.

Fenelon, committes, consisting of an equal number of elected and ex-officio guardians, the parish priest or curate, and four ratepayers, were appointed for each division to report on the representations handed in, and as to the suitability of the sites mentioned therein. of our nature such as envy, love, and the such like implanted in our breasts for but to stimulate to carry out the act, said it took him enlirley by surprise. He understood that he had been already appoinled by the board and had taken a great deal of trouble in reading up the acts. As he had already distinctly stated, he did not wish to interfere with Mr. Brown in any way, but the board having entrusted the duty to him, he did not understand the meaning of Mr.

Fenelon's resolution now. Mr. Fenelon said the clerk was under a mistake. The board had not appointed him to carry out the act. The Clerk repeated that the board had, and appealed to the guardians present to bear him out.

Mr. I-enelon asked to be shown the resolution passed to that effect. The Clerk said the board passed no resolution lie was unanimously appointed. The Chairman said he distinctly recollected telling the clerk that it was the wish of the board that he should carry out the act, and that if any question of difficulty arose, it was open to him to consult with Mr, Brown. Mr.

Fenelon I have no recollection of that. Clerk I don think you were here that day at U.D., Jlishop of Ossory, presiding. There was a very large attendance of members and friends of the Chairman When I have initialled it, it is quite sufficient to show 1 have read it. Mr. M'Latighlin They can do what they like we will try it out with them.

Chairman You will be doing a foolish thing. Mr. M'Laughlin Very well, sir; show me the law against it. The matter dropped. THE FRANCHISE ACT.

The following letter was read from Mr. John Cantwell "Dukc-street, A thy, Dec. 28, 1885. "To the presiding Chairman, Board of Guardinm. "Sin Your hoard appointed me lust April to tl.e office of assistant overseer under the provisions of Representation of the People Act.

I have made yt.11 aware of the amount of duties which I was obligi to perform in my letter of 7th and I now respectfully ask you to pay uie for these services or at least to advance me 30 on account. I am, "John Oantwei.i.." Mr. Ilickey said Mr. Cunt might require some money, and he thought they ought to puss him a cheque on account. He had been applying us still more in the held ot labour, either in rival ling or assisting? Why do we experience a con narmony must, irom the nature of his requirements, society.

The proceedings were opened with prayer, conducted by the Rev. P. Phelan, Adm. scions pride in the completion of a noble task, in the conception of a splendid thought, in the performance of a really charitable action Is it from a temporary inflation of the mind with the idea that Mr. M.

M. Murphy, solicitor, auditor of the exist Detwixt mmselt and Ins brother. Let it not be thought too extravagant an idea that this labour was instituted for more than actnally to be a provision for the mere necessities of mankind; there is no doubt that the boundless Intelligence took in in a grasp the whole conception of the ages to be, and, therefore, made provisions by one GRAIGUE (CO. KILKENNY) BRANCH. The usual fortnightly of this branch was held on the 20lh inst.

There was a large attendance of members. In the correspondence read at the meeting there were resolutions from Kilkenny, Gowran, and Goresbridge Branches. First, condemning the cction of Mr. Smithwick, Orange-Catholic, for his conduct in supporting Bellew the Constitutionalist at the late election, in opposition to the bishops, priests, and Nationalists of the country, and calling on the neighbouring branches of the league for co-operation, to maik their disapproval of bis conduct. Second an.l third, that Captain Butson, M.I'.II., be called on to order off the hunting field Kavanagh, Borris; Watters, solicitor, Kilkenny; M.

I). Keating, and J. W. Smithwick and in the event -f his not complying with the request, the people be called on to use every possible means to prevent hunting in county Kilkenny. These resolutions were adopted the members present pledging themselves to see that they be carried out as far as in them lay.

Just as the meeting was about adjourning a charge was brought against a member fwr having bought corn from a well-known landgr.ibber. The investigation of this case was postponed till the next meeting. After transacting some routine business the meeting adjourned till Sunday, J.mtiaiy 31.I, 1 society, rose to deliver the inaugural address on the subject of "Labouraud lie said My we have acted, or done, or achieved sometluni above our fellows? The nobility of a deed or lord and gentlemen of the Kilkenny Young Men's thought would be extracted from it, and any kmc he selection of the committee occupieu a con- accruing to the individual, if it inspired such mean law for the many and adventitious requirements of siderable time, after which Catholic Literary and Debating Society, I thank you for having selected me as your auditor and pomposity. No, the true majesty ol labour is ex an altered nature. We see this ideanf the social Mr.

Fenelon formally proposed "That the emplified best when, in the lowliness of its nature it I trust that as the Catholic literary and debating blendings emphatically borne eut in our own age by the amicable feelings binding together the considers itself not above its offices, and these being ocverai guardians bore out the chairman, and said they perfectly understood that the clerk was performed, it knows that it has done its duty. Hut society grows outer and the benefits it confers on its members become more widely known, you, and we would not be misunderstood in what we said appointed. nations by that most exalted kind of labour, the inter-communications of commerce. It is the knowledge of their social dependencies which binds together in bonds of indissoluble unity the various ranks in the inhabitants of a countrv it is the law moment ago, that enterprise in the field of labour is a powerful excitant to the development of such passions as envy and jealous rivalry. Too often do we see success arousing such feelings in the heart nir.

reneion said the board must have made such an order through some misconception. There were no less than seven acts of parliament mixed up in who succeed you in office, may have fresh cause for congratulation as to the increasing progress this society is making. The selection of a suitable subject on which to address a meeting like the of master and servant, springing from a necessity of ic i-airaurers Act, and while he would not have exigence, mar nveis more lirmly the ponds of a community man the secondary leelings of like and me sngniest objection to seeing the clerk appointed under other circumstances, he thought the business came more properly within the jnovince of a solicitor present is a matter of no small difficulty, for as each yearr- on the ancient truth is still more true, and ol the less fortunate competitor for honour but if it does it arises from a narrow-mindedness in the hearts of those who have entered the lists in the arena, but who are wholly unfit for the competition of place for one chilling reverse throws them into i.icik ui umon. The Clerk said he wrote to four clerks of unions. schemes be prepared, and that Mr.

S. J. Brown, solicitor to the board be iiiitructcd to at once take the necessary steps for putting the act in operation with the least possible delay." Mr. Fenelon said the reason he proposed that the matter be entrusted to Mr. Brown was this that in carrying out the scheme a great deal of work would have been done which would be necessarily the business of a solicitor.

He appealed to the owners of property to raise no objection in the way of giving the land on purchase or by lease, and to bear in mind that the day of fancy prices for land was past for ever. He would likewise make a similar appeal to the occupiers and ask them to consider the seriousness of oflering any opposition to the acquisition of sites, except in cases where it would result in a great hardship. In his own division he did not anticipate that there would be any objection to the sites recommended. The carrying out of the act would involve the expenditure of a very large sum of money perhaps much more than many of the guardians imagined and they should for that reason be careful to build only as many cottages as they would want. He knew very well that there U'rtlilrl he t.

in fnvrvimr ri ihe ae In fl.n dislike, or love and hatred. And in achieving these objects the mind of man was supplied with a wedge, if we may so call it, for expanding itself and so by this beautiful provision the efforts of mankind are never at rest, and the result will never i tiou. iot but it may soon be said of "inaugural addresses" also, that there are none new under the and nau received answers from three of them to inaction, the grand aim of labour is to let each one strive to do his best. If he has done that he say nad carried out the act in its entirety lie Hid nni- will be conscious of it, and it will smother the feel be at a standstill we all arc, probably, without our own knowledge, daily contributing our mite of ingofenvy. We are human, and to a certain ex 10 nauer lumsell, but he co sidered he was just as capable as any clerk of union to discharge the duties.

tent agents relying on our own exertions. There uenry i-arrell I qmte agree. Why not are some with gifts differing from ours there are others more favoured than we in their talents we cannot all excel. The race is not to the swift or the uriginaiuy. "Men, my brothers, men, the workers, Ever reaping something new That which they have done but earnest Of the things that they will do." Mr.

Fenelon There is a resolution proposed battle to the strong mi. uruwn oe instructed to carry our flm ir- Within the walls of creat factories. He that does his best Does well, acts nobly angels could no more." Chairman The resolution has been proposed, uirougn me length and breadth of this working dav-worlfl where the enminn day-world, where the tide of ior it turn good while now. Mr.

Itcdmond coincided, and said so far as he understood Mr. Cantwell and the other overseers had done their work very satisfactorily. The guardians would lose nothing in the mutter for parliament hud voted flTiWIO for this work. There were Hill unions in Ireland, so he supposed the proportion of the grunt coming to Athv would be about 100. lie proposed thnt Mr.

Cantwell he paid a sum of 10. which would he under, rather than over the murk. Mr. Ilickey There were seven overseers, and seven times 10 is 70. We will have the other for ourselves.

The Clerk said he should of course he paid out of it for his services. It was then agreed to pass Mr. Cantwell a cheque for 10 on account. TUB MEAT CONTRACT. There were two tenders for the supplying of fore anil hind quarters of beef and mutton; the prices being Mrs.

Murphy, (id. per Ih; Mr. James Farrell, per lb. Mr. Kedinond thought their prices too high, and suggested that thev The Clerk said in Nuns Union the price was (id.

per Hi he thought thev ought to lie well satisfied to pay that here too." Mr. Jiedmoiid said it was unfortunate they hud not accepted the tenders this day week when the price was a good deal lowe-. Mr. said they might attribute the rise in the present tenders" to the action of Mr. John Nolan.

Mr. Nolan said Mr. M-Loiighlin should not say that; it was a dead heat between the two contractors; they tendered at the same price. Mr. The former contractor hud a right to get it.

Chairman Yon ought to give it to Mrs. Murphy now. Mr. Hedmond I certainly would not; re-advertise it not alone in Athv, but in Carlow and other I say this though I think it was a most unjust net not to have given the contract to the lowest tender last dnv.

Mr. John Nolan said in these trviiif times the mu il iias not oeen adopted or put by me. In fact sun. Labour and Progress," the subject I propose bringing under your notice this evening, has, at least, one advantage, that it is a subject with which we are all acquainted a subject coeval with time itself and a subject which will endure when we shall be no more. Permit me then to briefly point out some of the truths involved in this subject and then to show now these if we take advantage of the opportunities afforded us will not only elevate us the scale of nations, but will also elevate ns to the loftiest pitch of moral excellence, broadening the views and expanding the intellect of man, stretching on to a fuller accomplishment of the aims and intentions either originally designed, or that natiiree tacitly expresses in her tendency towards perfection.

It was no small thing to fix the nature of and hang the great shining orbs that were to last through the ceniuries, in the position which they were to occupy, most advantageous for benefiting and most secure from hurting. It was no small hing to bring together the oceans of the world, to delve their depths, and to assign to them their limits. surging industry daily satisfaction of nil Ihe ratepayers and also to the Cot c- tn lit- ol.l, i sets to its The mind of man is ever busy that is an attribute of its origin. Its workings are wonderful. As is noi seen me resolution at all as yet, ebli and llow in every spot where the satisfaction of the labourers, bacause at this moment i cneion 11 the board be satisfied to hand hand and brain of man are commiiuded in snlenrlid the helm to the ship on the waste of waters, so is KII.LENUKE (CO.

WICKI.OW) BRANCH. A meeting of the above branch was held on Sunday last, 27th at Killcnure, Mr. Thomas Sheppard in the chair. A resolution was passed employing Mr. Mulhall, solicitor, Carlow, to make good all the Nationalist votes in two or three electoral divisions in the Shillelagh union.

Tlie Chairman then declared the meeting over. Subsequently a meeting was held at which the Kev. John alter, C.C., presided. The Kev. Chairman, in an eloquent speech, told the meeting that they were called on to recognise the noble example given by Earl ii.ivilliam to lie rest of the Irish landloid in granting the vety generous reduction of 50 pel cent, on the hr.if year's rent.

The chairman contrasted lias bcmficei.l concession with the paltry ones oflered by Ihe Rathdonnells, Kavanaghs, and Unions, of Oulow and the Guises and Byines, of Wicklow. The following resolutions were then put from the chair and carried by acclamation "That we join in the expression of thanks offered to Earl 1'ilzwilliam by the rest of his Iiish tci.antry for the generous concession of 50 per cent, on the half year's rent due last September. That, as many of the tenantry on this of the estate are hopelessly in arccars, we cxpicss the hope that his Lordship will either remit or substantially reduce them, and that he will tx'cnd the same favour to the cottiers on his estate." mis over 10 nir. ftlolloy let, an amendment be the mind of man on the great waste of the world of (imposed 10 my resolution. enterprise, the grand lessons of the Philosophy of Labour are taught.

And not least in the studios vnaninan It von mnu thit 1 If vou lite. It an untaught hand guides the one its end is destruction; if an evil thought directs the other so lar away Irom the bustle and noise of the minds of the labourers were exalted to a large extent by speeches made on their behalf. It had been stated on public platforms, and he (Mr. Fenelon) was ashamed to hear it repeated that the farmers were alone to blame for not doing justice to the labourers. The statement was fallacious and unwarrantable.

Having said this much he bill of costs that will open your eyes Baron de Kobeck Perhaps Mr. surely is its termination bad. 1 he mind that rusts neaaca commerce, when bended with brain-racked enelon will in idleness can have no healthy influence on the neaas on weary hands stoops the student of letters ends of its existence. The most active atrcnt is not 111n.11.1n in icMiiuuon Mr. Fenelon Indeed I tracing either the immortal symbols, Words that von the board hav already supported it.

u.cauie aim uiougnts that burn, winch at the same (Mr. Fenelon) would allude lo the resolution passed time fli-e tr niirn 1.. I--: 1 I 1 so hurtful as inactivity it injures the individal it acts as a powerful influence on all around it its v-uuiiujr gionous, ano to place at ihe meeting at Maplcstown on huiulay week, wreaths ol immortality round his own brow, or and with reference to which he had given private growth is one ot leartul rapidity sow it in the midir. iiairman Mr. Molloy stands in the room as the olhcial responsible for this act.

If Mr. lirown be and in the morning it is a luxuriant crop of evil that maKing out the tines, that speak with no less has sprung up amidst and is choking the field of lervour, which are to be the enduring mnnnmemc no smaii -ning to create a separate and independen existence from the stuff of this wondrous but inert creation. Labour, then, is an ordination clearly with a Divine origin. That it would have notice to one of the gentlemen who had spoken at that meeting (Mr. T.

Ileffernan), and who, in supporting the resolution, charged the hoard of where will be the beginning or end Clerk I will not hold myself responsible the moment you appoint another. Chairman I am afiaid the guardians will be of beauty in the land and cenotaphs o'er the great. Here, then, are the results of the grand study which we know we have too feebly, considering the guardians with delaying the working of the act It ucc. upon us whether man fell or not is not corn, vve nave the counteracting principle we need not suffer from the fearful calamity. If there be even one.

symptom of the fatal lethargy creeping over us the more need for us to redouble our energy. We must assist in the cure, and the only way is to was a most important and m.Iucntial meeting and 10 consider and must be a matter of was presided over by one of the most respected and ui me sunject, set uclore your minds One feelc i. I. a memscives 111 a very unpleasant position, tuiiccpiion 01 tnese studies venerated parish priests the whole county. Before ue KOI.eck I hope Mr.

Fenelon tane uie implement ol toil and go out into the great mis poignant leeling, that language falls short in the resolution was put Mr. Henry Farrell told them withdraw. It is an old saying it is never loo late held of labour. We cannot be too manv the adequately expressing all the noble lessons that her that they ought'to consider well what they were MrhlliiK nnuov 1... .1 1.:..

i I i i teachings One down steward finds labour for all aye, for more hands if lu nieiiii. rierlr i convey. lays his pen at last doing, but no heed appeared to have been paid to in uiioeriaKing mis business was to carry it out in its entirely and I would have ins remonstrance. lie asked Mr. llellernan lo nicy come within call for, alas there are too many stragglers and idlers, there are too many here COURT OK Re Patrick Lalor, of Coolglass, Ouecn's County, a aim t.ics noi in me oook ol the student or from the tongue of the preacher, but abroad in the world of nature and art must we look for a full realiynl i.m justify the language he used on that occasion, and ii.uiicii an 1 no expenses.

Ki.iiiinuii.-i neic. Doiiim 10 practice the greatest economy. lo point out distinctly who comprised the section of reueion mat is the very thing. You oi tnese truths. We can but faintly trace the out Chairman That is wluit you said this dsv the board that offered any delay to the working of this act, or to the workinr of the act nf iJiKi lines.

Let them fill in the crooked skelei eek, and now vou have put on in the j.rice wc view mem entirely as nature holds them ud to ihe Such a resolution should never have been Dassed. as a result of your opposition. 1 Know wnat your bill may be no more than Mr. Brown s. Clerk Well, my bill might be smaller.

Mr. I-enelon The matter is already decided. Clerk It is not, sir, with great respect to vou. eye, we won't be led awav or astiav bv the Mr. Kcdmond said he had examined the ment because it was calculated to raise up in the minds of the labourers a feelin aeainst dogmas of the schools, or by the whimerical conceptions of infatuated savants but still avoiding Scylla we must not rush on Charybdis.

Ict us not the action of the board of cuardians that hnd supplied by Mrs. Murphy during the last quarter, and he was bound to say that it was of first-rate quality. Mr. I-enelon then handed in his resolution to the tii.n.iiian, and it was seconded by Mr. M'Gralh no foundation in fact.

He again challenged Mr. Ileffernan to show how and when the board Wl Jhe Chairman and oth iriurnliims mintml in our ignorance despise, or, when we know not, criticise the results of the life-lontr labours of crret ftlr. de liurgh proposed as an amendment, which was seconded by Mr. nenry Farrell that the failed to do their duty to the labourers. Two 111 neciinomi statement, and said the wa ago, when Ihe act of '83 was passed, Mr.

Heflernan men because they do not coincide with our own views. There is too great a tendency ill the nrecent Murphy hail fulfilled her contmet. iii.u.c. ue icu in Mr. Molloys hands.

Mr. was a crcilit to her. .1... wouiu spare ine board a vast no was a most energetic guardian, and performed his duties admirably, sent in a number of represen uajr iuwuius overrunning and bearing down tb iniu juriner discussion it. wh amount 01 money and the business would be done tations from his division, selected sites, and had ui uccu-iiiuiKing men.

we have resolved to rc-advertise for fresh 1 iulieil 100 mucn IIUO ClOOVeS Ol tllOIII' it nml nrnnv evervlh hit o.l 'PI 1. master being empowered in the meantime to .1 0 iiutjiiiMi aiiiui; miMiiKe me 01 aciion, iorgeiung that whole thing fell through. The act was reroiinice.l purchase whatever iiuantitv of ment. he wuu nave The world their own, seedless, unsown, Barren and underwrought." Oh there is still much work to do there are vast fields unfilled where the harrow of thought never yet turned up the treasures from soil laden with riches. There are depths in the ocean which have never yet been fathomed there are depths in nature, too, whose secrets have- never yet been explored.

And what does all this point to Is it that we are to be like the slug, creeping into the most beautiful spot we can, and amid the slime of indifference and idleness let existence flicker out its wasted taper leave the lamp of life untrimmed, because too lazy to rise from our indolence and carry out in the exquisite sense it was intended to convey, the noble lesson of the philosophy of labour In the sweat of thy brow shalt thou eat thy bread was spoken when the world was in its infancy, and more than four thousand years after it found an echo in the words of the great apostle, If a man will not work neither shall he eat." Well nigh two thousand years have passed and still the watchword is "Work!" Like a burden on the centuries the injunction is still laid on man which he cannot gainsay. The crier crieth in the street, and echo is silent. There is more stimulus to work now than ever, because there is more necessity for it. As the thoughts and inclination of man widen so must his range of labour. We are no longer in the infancy of toil the implements are unproved.

Steadily our forefathers worked, and we have received the legacy 'tis an inheritance that jusi exaci.y as well. I the act had been success-fully carried out in any town in Ireland by any clerk Mr. Molloy would surely be able to do it. Mr. Dowling spoke in favour of leaving' the matter 111 Mr.

Molloy's hands, believing that it would be a saving of money, but he suggested that to be unworkable, and nothing was done in the .1. 1 1 This matter came before Ihe court to-day on the hearing of an adjourned application on the part of Valentine Killiride, solicitor, for of the due to him by the late bankrupt. The matter was before the court on the 30th 0 -tober last, when the Rev. Father Mulhall and Mr. C.

K. Corcoran, solicitor, were examined and deposed that all the creditors, with the exception of Mr. Killiiide, had been paid in full. Mr. Carton, Q.C.

(instructed by Mr. Killiride), stated to the court that, prior lo instituting the motion, he had made repeated applications .0 the parties for the amount due to him, and had actually written that he would, under the ciicum-stances, accept a lessor sum than that actually due to him, but to such applications he received no satisfactory replies and was coni)tlle 1 to institute the present million. The judge then made an order directing the chief clerk lo make up a report in the matter, and when said report was matie up to re-enter the motion. The Chief Clerk having reported as directed, an 1 that he found all the creditors, with tin: exec ion of Mr. Valentine Killiiide, had been paid in Mr.

Killiride again re-entered his motion and same coming on to-day, the judge now made an order that the should forthwith reali-e stifhclei of the bankrupt's estate as would pay Mr. Killiride the amount due him, together with all costs incm ml by him in the matter, including the costs of the present proceedings. Mr. O'Mcara, solicitor, appeared for the assignees. Wl, IHU WK IC ai.cui.iuou at west lor the nature of our earth and contingencies of its formation and existence point one way, whereas very probable reasoning might on the other hand enable us to escape from the horns of the dilemma.

IJut from what we may judge, so far as our knowledge goes, labour was an advised thing by the Highest Authority from the very commencement of the world to the fall of Adam, and a necessary imposition afterwards, somewhat to be regarded in the light of a punishment, but vet showing how exquisitely punishment was tempered with mercy visiting the transgressor. If, then, we have such a great Adv.ser, have we not at all events got it removed from, nay even placed above contempt Can we revel the hixu.y of the sybarite and lie thik how labour has Or, even to place it in a lower nrt "'1 tlle herocs wllse names are emblazoned upon the scroll of history an.l fame each of whom has gained the envied spot the labour of hands We live now and allow onr lit hers the boas of having arrived all the acme i I0" W'' We let il be the only heXd hTafter 'e luxuries we in-e 7. 'e fiIOne? OUr fathers uhiKed our of dleness NUr ondr! the mire of idleness Ivo we live an age of brilliant exer- on, .1.1 fr US' the results we have from the labour of our forefathers, to shape and mould the centuries to be; to thread 1 Tn the pa which they so nobly trod and left brilliantly behind them to move on as fas as we can labour to that grand oils If rk" result which the i 8 8 'le st.uggle up the lull ol tune though steep be the ascent and Kl- leZJyT' we push along to leave son little, but not unworthy, monument of fame behind uS that those who follow after may oil Cm and not le ashamed to "oil objects some one, in toil avail; my lltte mi(e of bJ r'ltetl, Such an excuse so We arL I ,0 be reasoned with. cg-wheels in the great ove Th? UniVerSe 0Ur toiI ad la'" a "'5 wnoie mass with a beauti fill nrpricinn i 'Pl. I Meet is it changes should control Our being, else we rust in ease year '84 in the hope that an amended act would be nu, inter some renreien- passed in the ensuing session of parliament.

The uimer me Act, adjourned. forgetting we were not made as a piece of machinery 'endeI act was passed in '85, and last August Mr. ernan and Mr. lohn Crihbin pave nr.iire tlmt wuuiu ue mane now witn such metal as will have Ilc" ATIIY PRESENTMENT SESSIONS. they would move in the month of August the ex imw expansile action umfer question arose mr.

Urown be employed the same as at petty sessions or assizes A vole was then taken, when 20 guardians'volcd for Mr Molloy (the clerk) an.l 10 for Mr. Brown Mr. Molloy was, therefore, declared elected. 1 lie rrcscntment Sessions for the 1. 'iron nf various inlluences ot temperature, but with such pense ol carrying it out be made a union chartre.

-NarragH were held 111 Athv Courthouse rnmAP 1 through some niisunderstandine. however Mr ii.tiiiia imvcuy seems 10 ue me oil Keeping Jttesday. Magistrates present J. II. Dunne, Hefiernanand Mr.

Cribbin let the business collapse. Mr. Ileffernan represented that it would be bet I er uii.c uui tipiiugDui aeuon. 1 nere can be no progress in labour without progress in thought, and AUUel-soii. (.

Vs.payers V. Cross, J. Nolan, Town F. M. Walsh.

ATHY HOARD OF GUARDIANS. Tuesday there can be no progress in thought except among those with whom thinking has been a life-toil. It .1. j. Allt niliv Uuritwell, 11 v.

Wlliweii. ill. postpone the notice of motion until the harvest was over, and subsequently he wrote a letter to the board withdrawing his notice entirely, and the whole thing as he (Mr. Fenelon) alreadv cnid unc A presentment to repair 252 tierches of road. ir.

i. wneian, v.C, in the chair. Other is not the haphazard adventurer, who takes up a hobby and immature (lings it on the world, whose ideas can live. The progress of labour, whether in at 10s. per perch, between the railway bridge and, Athy, was taken up.

a collapse Mr. Heffornan I rise on a point of order. Mr. Miiiclnn Raul it was the intention of the me material worm or in the thinking world, can not be ignored, and they move together. wish to make a correction.

It is not true Mr. Fenelon said Mr. Ileffernan rnulil renin trt commissioners to take up those roads. They had gone down very much. At its close and frequently during its delivery the him when he was done.

The letter which Mr. uuuicss was louuiy applauded. Mr. Anderson We can not ive more than Mr. JU McKedmond.

Supervisor of Inland Ileffernan wrote to the board was probablv in Hie 10s. for it. disputed, because there is enough for all. We cannot all be giants in toil but as we labour, so will the meed of success be meted to us. Hut there is one great point in labour that we barely hinted at a moment ago the labour that works in love.

The philosophy of labour teaches not only the hard, grinding toil that ever strives to min in possession of the clerk, and it would Mlr fr Revenue, proposed a vote of thanks to the auditor Laimigaii I put on a lot more -na lor the interesting and eloquent address wiih whirh tne Npecincunon. Mr. Minchin We have not Come here to itself. This was how the matter stood when he (Mr. Fenelon) took up the running when Mr Ileffernan left it, and on this day four weeks proposed his motion to fix the area of charge.

Under these circumstances he (Mr. Fenelon) held thit if he had opened the first session of their literary and debating society. Mr. McDonnell, St. Kieran's College, seconded steadfast but dogged style its ends; there is some- MOONE RACES.

Stewards Messrs. L. Milcy, P. P. Farnan, E.

Iloey, T. Orford, P.L.G. W. Byrne, P. Whelan, A.

Fay, D. Kavanngh, M. Devoy, P. Lyons, J. Lawlor, J.

Harbourne, sen. Staiter P. Farran. Judge T. Orford.

Clerk of scales and course L. Miley. Secretary D. Kavanagh. Treasurer M.

Byrne. A very pleasant little holliday meeting was the above, which was held on St. Stephen's 1 ay over a splendid course the use of which was kindly granted by Mr. Shackleton. A large and well-conducted complain, only to state what we are going to do.

1 1 me voie 01 mantes. Finnic tiiniK minnf -eni. ming more man this in that sublime philosophy. We might justly paraphrase the any man at all was to blame, Mr. Ileffernan should The Most Rev.

Chairman said that before putting and say who iii.ii. niipioveii tne roatlH. They were kept in a bad state. What was the price before ana regular evenness. Universality and unanimity are two of the most esential of the attributes which belong to labour.

One of the grandest ideas ch tlcXT mlnd of such a thSt KSh7lh nected with the thought of labour is IWress. 1 i.i. mm ucgui uy accusing mmselt among the number because as one who was such a nhilanilimnist the vote of thanks to the meeting, he would say guardians present Messrs. 1. Orford, I) -II M.

Redmond, J.P. M. Byrne, J. m'. NoIan' Jolm Nola" J- M'lxjughlin, M.

S. Walters. fa STATISTICS. No. in house, 324 on outdoor relief, 393 cost of outdoor relief, 42 2s.

7,1 general average cost, 3s. 91. in infirmary, 5s. 4d. hall, 2s.

cost of stimulants for week, 1 iSs. 6d. eggs, 12s. 41. butter, 2 lis.

3d. The minutes were read and confirmed. THE COAL CONTRACT. With reference to letters read last board day from Mr. Mara, solicitor, Mr.

Orford said that Mr. Higgins, the contractor, did not wish to take any proceedings against the board, with whom he preferred to remain on good terms. He had spoken to him (Mr Orford) over the matter, and was quite willing to have deducted from his acci.unt whatever the board thought was reasonable for the slack. Mr. Brennan That is the fairest thing in the world.

Anything is better than law. Several other members concurred, and expressed their opinion that Mr. Higgins was a respectable fair-minded man. Mr. Orford said Mr.

Higgins had offered to sub mit to whatever deduction lie (Mr. Orford) thou-'lit would be fair for the slack. 0 FINANCE. tew words. With regard to the subject selected such a great admirer of the labourers, it was his duty to-corfe forward and take the cter.

Mr. O'Connell Five Air. Dunne He undertook to raise the by the auditor, it was a very beautiful, a very noble. Work without love draws nectar in a sieve, And love without an object cannot live." So ought the labourer toil. The strong hands that take the burden from the fainting back and carry it labour better than he who toils all day long for the uncertain riches stored ud for the little and prosecu'e the matter to the bitter end.

Mr and highest aim of laboVrTVar yond he pe trifles and of every 'day life i 'the grander aim of our beinr. i.nd-lJn -11 Ileffernan dis not however, do so. but ein. and a very grand subject. As that was the first occassion on which he had come amongst the mem- six inches for 10s.

per perch. Mr. O'Connell It will take three times the concourse of the country folk attended, and the utmost good feeling prevailed throughout. Theie were a few informalities which rendered the duties of the directorate difficult, and the office of the forward at the Staplestown meeting and cast the amount of material to raise it six inches from hersol the young mens society he should express blame on others. In conclusion, Mr.

Ileffernan his appreciation of the obiects of that said he regretted having to call in nucsiinn the chronicler anything bet enviable, but the main thing water-table to water-table, self. He lays up the unprofitable hoard and fears lest the sunlight may shine upon it to absorb one particle from the lustrous metal till the "this mi I nr rn c( onir mnmlun- nf I. I 1 1 which was a good days galloping lor the iieiecta- Mr. Dunne -I think it was too much of an years that calls hands and b'rain into actk To Woven' not Iike the of to be unravelled each night despoiled of work of the day, but spreading out to aPgrand in flawlLVnd 1 hey were certainly of a very exalted kind. TI.ev "ani, out ne Had a undertaking.

"iy to discharge to iinnse and he board whose were meant to rather heir vnnnir 1. "ului wnose com- Mr. Cantwell It was exnected nt the time it tion of the locals wa successfully achieved. The stewards exerted themselves to promote the success of the meeting. FIRST RACE, 12 o'clock, an Open Race of One un- iu ucuuti, ne maintained, nail been unfairly held keep them out of dangerous places, to preserve to public notice at this mcetinf ( herl taken for the year that the tram would be running lung.

sKein ol the whole the magnificent enter-E, tJTt through the street, and that it would be paved, and them from the contaminations of evil, to enable I Mr' IIefrernan saitl Mr. Fenelon had made some them to spend their leisure time after 1-sine statements, amongst others that he night comes, when the eagles gather to their prey. We are sometimes apt to labour only for self and then so narrow are the bounds of it that it profits nothing. The labour that has for its aims the benefitting of mankind is the noblest work. To bear one another's burdens is the humanity of toil but not only that it is the nobilitv of toil it i in piute 01 11 ueing raised it has gone down and the water tables have gone ud thev are over the lu cveniuaie resu ts of the utmost nent Z'l reward demands a We of nau wimurawn me notice he had eiven to the hours in self-culture, in nle ertm 1 1 1 10 road.

isnr duiiv rn.iv True? Mile. I he best of heats. I carry 11 stone each. First, 1) second, 1 th rd, save bis stakes. Entrance, 10s.

For half-bred horses that have never been in a training stable, or started for 20. fied in the uuu.ii. mis was incorrect, it was at Mr in mutual improvement, in everything leading up to Fenelon's own request that the subject was post Mr. Dunne It's better than it was some time of man, the Javinff of thr 1 ago. make them good and worthy citizens.

That was Ponea' wr- fenelon representing that it would be i. t-uiiiiaiion lie- Mr. P. J. Murphy's Carissima, by Largar, the aim of the society there could be nothing more Mr.

Minchin Yery little. Mr. Anthony Allow and then let them lake an unreasonable thing to bring the guardians here in the hurry of harvest time. Later on, throuch a Balance in favour of gaardians, .1,477. The total rate collected to date was ,2,740 14s.

and the amount outstanding, 7,034 13s. 3d. Mr. Hickey said it was a good thing to have so much out. Mr.

Nolan said it would be safer in the bank. However, he dared say the people would be rettinp aged (car. 1 1st 2lb) Owner I I noble, and he highly approved of it fannlante) UI wle burden almost sentient and endued with knowlW it at their risk. nt 1.111. reneioni rnniii nm Mr.

Edge's Paddy-go-easy, aged, list 51b 2 I Mr. Dunne As Mr. Cantwell savs. there was an tend on mat particular board day for whieh h. That young men's society had been established many years ago, and he was glad to find it still must there posited slowly but surely.

Not a flaw be a line of its thousands of miles if Mr. Mangan's Tipperary, aged, 11.1.51!). fixed his notice of motion, and he rni. .1,. xpectation of Ibis tramway.

perfection rr. a good fall within the next few days from the Duke iiue not the parts thor retained a strong hold on the admiration and affec-r .1... oicu. 1 ne sore point, Mr. Fenelon, was the action of the si.nUt.,.,.

in the "-couipiisnmen i way and labouring that which brings us nearest to the highest standards. In so doing we shall best advance the great objects of life best co-operate with the designs of our God, and most assuredly reap the richest rewards that labour looketh for. The idler can never benefit his race. He passeth away from his time unwept, unhonoured and unsung "An idler is a watch that wants both hands As useless when it goes as when it stands." The idea of this is not only pretty, but forcible. As richly endowed, perhaps, as any of his species, aimlessly does he wear out those springs of life, of" necessity for his existence, but that might also be of use to those around him, as was intended by their Designer, and finally he passes awav.

nnlv uvi. ui jruun .11 me town, ne was happy T. 01 l.emster. THE LOCAL GOVERNMENT AUDIT. The following letter was read from Mr.

Finlay, Local Government Auditor ui me and tne tact ol him (Mr. lucci aj uirtii present mat evening. They had, he saw, a splendid library, lie did not to perfo ST. ot an ability in support 01 the rent reran! know whether it was in-good workin" order nr ing the Labourers He stood bv the resn. whether they were trying to add to their stock of lution because he believed that if they had exerdsS A frond lihrarv wnc inAA I 1 i i Mr.

Cross I think if there were 6 inches for one year there should be 8 for three years. Mr. Anthony It will take 1 1 per perch to raise it 6 inches. It was then approved of at los. per perch.

Mr. Cantwell I am going to make a suggestion that it may go before the secretary. We are going to take up all the roads. Mr. Cross I low do you mean Mr.

Cantwell Our desire is to become contractors for all within the municipal bounds. Mr. Dunne You can contract for thein and have your chance. lint let I. i treasure.

He beleived it was Gibbon who said he would not give his love of reading for all the treasure covered realms of he oceaa7d mak XrS own" an intentions of labour but also in the results of labour, is progress evi denced By the greatest achievement'wearr ve at he greatest ends, aud by a rivalry conceived with the best intentions and carried ouf in the kind iest spirit, each one labours by definite results towards a Curry 230 Mr. Malone's Brown Bill, aged, 1 1st. 5II1. Owner 3 No belting. Carissima won the lii.t and second heat easily, as also did Paddy-go-easy the final fur second place.

An objection on the ground that the second was not placed in the llrst heat was overruled. SECOND RACE, 12.40, a Farmers' Race of One Mile. The best of heals. To carry ic4 stone each. First, 6 second, third, save his stakes.

Entrance, 7s. 6,1. For bona Farmers' working horses that have never won $. Mr. Duncan's Black Tom, by King Tom, aged (car.

Rattray I 2 Mr. Prendergast's Rock 01 Sense, aged (car. list.) I lynn 2 I i.u.i. out tne same as in other unions. He held that the fact of confining the charge to the dispensary district would operate oi the indies, ll young men knew the value nml because he occupied a certain snare mportance ot the powerful influences and nsni.

r-it nuns iui twu uiua avail. iu.c, uy readim? uselul liooki an, and prevent the num f1c1ttages that were required from being built, he frequented in some place is empty, and the casual dropper in only remarks the emntiness- hie and acquiring useful knowledge, they would be still miuare, aione, instead ot mitt nir i oi. Dalkey, Dec. 22, 1SS5. "Sir I have consulted the office precedents as to the mode of charging the costs of recovering penalty under the Eviction Act, and I find that they are, as I had anticipated that, inasmuch as the law gives the benefit of the proceedings (the penalty) to the East division exclusvely, the costs should be charged to the East division.

It will, therefore, be necessary to amend the accounts' and the abstracts accompanying. I'lease let me know when the work is completed and I will attend and finish the audit. The attorney having applied the penalty in part payment of his costs, there will be no credit to the division, as there would be if the penalty had been lodged by the solicitor, as it epitaph, like the old handless clock might be for 26 houses, they would htve more glad to take advantage of the opportunities the society afforded. It was a great matter for like 100, if the charge were made a union one. In ATIIY -PETTY SESSHNS-Tuesday, young men, when the business houses were closed "He faced all time, he ran along with time, He worked with time, but never could tell time." jviiincuKiie, wncre uie rates were already very hih (Before Surgeon Major Keotrh.

in the chair T. 01 ls CyCr SOn)e to be able to come here and read the journals and they could not utilise the act as they would wish periodicals lying on the table, and to stmlv the tri-fi'ir I fir Imp cima rincn tin! i theu ll "Wt nill'lllv n.issirm Anderson, J. II. Dunne, and Major Whatever direction the nuestinna that were now ,1,. xt the case 1 -giuw in tne heart of man.

course of the stream tat, We have hitherto been speaking of the visible, and JiUlUfllUSOIl, il.lU.I William C. Cross v. Grecorv Bradley. es, thus will it either 1U il.HU 1 then to take up some useful books from those Mr. Fenelon.

as one of the w. icrtiiize the land ih Air. J. fllara, S.C.b., for plaintiff, said that the Li hX I which it flows, or leap listlessly along from rock to rock, wasting its nurturing power unon .1 ll: sneives, ana make themselves conversant with the asked Mr. Ilefiernan upon what authority he made thonchts of men eminent and learned ih.n., i made should have been, but there will be no practical bench had made an order on the 191I1 August, 1SS4, I Ol.lllllUllL 1 Sometime aoainent.

that ctelenilant was to abate a nuisance caused by Mr. Ileffernan said he ma le it with the in tins country some lew years ago, when the early injury iniiicteu on tneuivision, as the charge upon it for costs will be 20 less than it would otherwise pur eyes back upon the ri)lnriu0 tk.i r. allowing manure 10 accumulate 111 his yard. He was closing movement was being first advocated, obiec thnt there were hlmiii-ore Mr. Edge's Katty Darling, aged, list.

3II1. Mr. Lacy 3 Mr. Malone's Brown Bill, aged (car. list.) Rattray Mr.

Lalor's b. in. by Sclim (car. list. 7lb.) Owner No betting.

Won easily. After the second heat Rock of Sense was withdrawn. THIRD RACE, 1.20, a Pony Race of One Mile. The best of heats. First, 5 second lo save his stakes.

Entrance, 5s. l-'or Ponies not exceeding 14J hands high. Ponies 14 hands or over to tarry II stone; Ponies 13 and under 14 hands. 10 stone under 1 1 hands. stone.

hviiii. 1,1 iifinc be. I return my abstract for correction. linen is. and 2s.

costs, and ordered lo remove the xT .1 r. 1 uuuut wc may tu tuem tangible, results of labour, and these more or less embodied in the general idea of progress. Hut there is another point in the labour question the division of society into classes. Now it is hard for us to understand why some of us are born to toil aye, to some of the severest drudgery of labour while others are reared in the house of plenty, where amusement and not work is the aim of life. The question of social inequality is as wide as the east is from the west, and dispassionately viewed might be more clearly shown, if lion was taken to the giving of that concession to were 1101 111 ior numan liah nn uciiiuu we see this strontr passion evidencing itself i 'the grand burs genius from tl.e great intellects of the past? or the magnificent 2 "George V.

Finlay." Mr. M'Eoughlin said it seemed strange that Mr. munure once a fortnight. He appealed against that order, but the court above upheld it. Since that Mr Fenelon We are prepairingforthem'; there, tore I think you ought to pass over N.i.i Finlay should have written such a letter to this toil and patient la Mr.

llellernan said He must decline to do so and our eartn is ui eu.tii is time delendant has not cleaned out his yard as ordered, and considerable quantities of manure have been allowed to accumulate in consequence of his studded anil we le.irn .1 would repeat his statement that if iU. board. The resolution making it a union charge was carried by a majority of 12 to and he maintained that so long as that resolution remained on K- the hard-worked young men on the ground that it would lead them into dangers. When they were released, irom their business at 6 or 7 o'clock in the evening or occasionally at an earilier hour, no doubt great temptations of bad companions and dangerous occasions would be thrown in their way for their idle moments, if they had not such a room and such a library as were here afforded them to resort to. He was perfectly sure that the sociely, when worked as nn imperishable i i 3 f.u uiiiiiesuiuu ina.cuu 01 me dispensary district, the act would be more prsperly utilised.

'Why WIS the fivinrrnf the nm. il. .1: .1 .1 I i ncr nearu leadline. but alio that 'r Keeping pigs in tne yaru winch adjoins Mr. Cross and the stench was very objectionable.

Mr. Cross deposed that defendant did not clean Mr. Duncan's Midne. 11st. 2lb.

'e books, Mr. Finlay nor no other officer of the Government Board had power to alter the iliac tills i thk so.vcu, uiu me nine nas not come yet. Marvellous have been the strides which have been made in every branch and department of life where labour has found its way, and it is going on still to a fuller u. un me uisi.ensirv iictr.i Mr. Whelan I I supported by the ex-ofiicios Simply because those who by their acts had depopulated the countrv Mr.

M. Minch's Fairy Lass, 3 11st. charge. He thought Mr. Finlay's letter a piece of dictation.

lo" which descends to us from our fist as hei of ie ran 're rl1'' bu, a grand reality-grand, we say, i it is capable out his yard once a month since the order was made. He had taken notes of the dates wh-iti the manure I-'lynn 2 2 11 ought to be, and under the wholesome control of thought by it to escape their just share of taxi U'niilil he mnct henliiil TI ul taxatli The Clerk said the total costs were Z76. The was removed, which was as follows On 51I1 and No betting. Won easily each time. cj, au neard in some districts 01 ionn Kildare the cnnnlrv ja.iui.iy, zjin i-eoruary, 25th April, Oth AllfTllvl ottlh -fl.

1VT landlord had paid back 20, so that the sum to be charged against the electoral division would be 56. ere is so depopulated that it was impossible to get twelve ratepayers to sign a requisition form under the act. lc lc, ol nn ilstrv. 11. one of the grc-a, secrets of labour, and it rix- RACING wv-ioici, 3111 inovemner.

mere was great stench from the manure when it was ould Jhe Ch.1111u.1u said it would be better to let guw ucu. dimui Macule, ijul science was a very dangerous thing unless imbued and directed in its course by religion but, where the dominating influence of religion was acknowledged and felt, AND STKEPLECHASI-YG TURKS, InsiJ. neio, aim lie oeueved ne was nisi ie.1 Ballyadams division pay the cosls and be done with oemg removed, lie saw three large cart lords ng, that the lestriction of the area of rlnr ere one ol its most prominent Matures the mind Economist when He imposed also, it is one of its grandes qualities, seeme that at oiwe it 1 here was no use contending with the Local laKen out eacu nine. 1 ne pins were allowed in 1 he science luiuueii us lony ana beneficial purpose. He dispensary districts would render the act nearly if Government Board.

oeveiopmenr, nut me period is yet beyond our time Ilut though it may not be convenient for us to exl amine into the why and wherefore of this question still we need not pass over the facts and points connected with it. Take, if we will, the inhabitants of any land on the face of the globe, and we find them split into grades, anil these marked off with a distinctiveness each from each by the particular branch which has been assigned him, or he has assigned himself, in this great factory of labour. The fact is as patent as the sunlight that illumines Ihe universe and being so it doubtless has some reasons attached lo it no doubt, too, giving it some importance in its existence. But thus far we have been considering in a meagre manner, no doubt, the he was (icugiiteu to near mat the members ofth yard which is only 2511. by and separed form his yard by a low wall.

He pumped liquid mai.uie Mr. Redmond concurred, and said the act of Wltll (lie society were animated by that spirit. He wishe Parliament clearly laid it down that the law costs 1111111 11 is pump which ne attributed to the state in new u. aueii ui me society inaugurated to in such cases must be charged on the electoral which liradlev yam was. i 1..

11 night every success. lie hoped it would never not altogether, inoperative in many districts (hear hear). Mr. Fenelon said Mr. Heffernan had not answered him, who he meant by a "section of the board?" Mr.

Heffernan I include you and the gentlemen who supported you in making it a dispensary instead of a union charge. AltCII. Co. Down Hunt ISl a phi 1.. Co.

Down Hunt 1 Mctrojiolitun (lialdoyle) ti, 7 Kildare (Piinchestown.f. 1:, I Ward Union ( I Curragh -J7, MAY. division, and not on ihe union at large. The in iepi iu mr. nrauiey, ne said he saw lour large uecome an element oi discord in any wav Then chm.1,1 i.

i electoral division got the benefit of the money. creels ol manure removed within a month he saw four pigs feeding in the yard he knew the nif'S Mr. M'Loughlin 1 Hey haven got the benefit iiccuom oi thought and opinion exercised in its deliberatiou was not abused, and should take care to avoid of it. It has gone in aid of the law costs. were sometimes kept in a store at the opposite side Mr.

Redmond said it was a most illegal act the mr. nenry rarreii iook. exception to Mr. Heffernan's remarks, and maintained that the board' tne loiuer portion of our being. If when our nature, unsullied at first, had by one fatal leap plunged into the very depths of of retaining, losing what was given if there had not been some mo.lus opemmli for regaining, or at least for showing a tendency to regain, the original "pride of place," we would have no standard for comparing our moral excellence we would have had no opportunity for showing that we regretted tl.e apostacy-nay, more, that we had no desire to mount up again "to pluck bright honour from the pale-faced moon." It is not too liberal, then, to conceive that one of the first, if not the pi unary, intentions of labour was by its endency to progress to exemplify the not altogether disputes which would tend to break up Ihe society and produce other bad results.

His lordship hav- subject has upon the restoring of our race to at least a something like-splendour of that glory which it was the original intention that it should inherit through that wonderful channel which we signify by the name progress. How far we have at all made guaruiaus nau uonc uieir outy Honestly and fairly and with every desire to do justice to the,nr,..o 01 tne yard. Mr. Bradley said he was satisfied to leave the case to the sanitary authorities, whom he believed to be the only legal parties entitled to deal with the case. If frivolous objections like the present were to be made no man in the town could keep a pig in wami 10 omer religious confraternities of the city, reverted to the work ii 1 4 (J 12 17 IS 20 The Chairman said that the resolution passed at the Staplestown meeting misrepresented the action present society and observed that out of societies of mis kiiiu nad come many oi tne men whn in iaci me liiriuers coiuu not Keep a cow or a horse.

oi tne board. Mr. Feneion said twelve elected guardians voted first day, to charge the expenses on the union at large. lie knew the Local Government Board would not sanction it. Mr.

M'Loughlin said if that was the sort of law Mr. Redmond administered, it was very queer law. He challenged Mr. Redmond to produce the act of Parliament bearing out his assertion. The Chairman said if a division took it into its head to institute an action of this kind, it ought to be at the expense of the division, and not try to put it on the union.

Mr. Redmond said the litigation was persevered in against the wishes of the board, of the board's I mis ciear, owing our obliged scantiness of detail must not be criticised too closely but at all events we think that it has been put sufficiently broadly to show that the idea is not one of utter senselessness nor the wild chunera of an enthusiast's brain. Hut ne was sau.siieu leave me case to the Dart es 1. r. moulded the destinies of their country.

He believed it was out of the Historical Society of Trinity College some of the most illustrious names they honoured had sprung Kdmond Burke, one of the ior a dispensary charge and nine lor a union charge and if Mr. Ileffernan had a proper respect for ihL Oavan Meath Huat Louth Hunt and Ardee Cork Park Redcross, Co. Wicklow Kells (Summer Meeting) Batiogue (Co. Limerick) Kiniiseorthy Co. Wexford Hunt Tipierry Grand Annual Metropolitan (lialdoyle) Curragh Curragh Gulway Itcllewstown Down Roval ournature.

And through what-everdKstrictsof the world thestream oflabor flows we people he professed he would allow the minority to pum ior auei sucu tilings and abide by their decision. Mr. Mara said it was quite open to any person feeling aggrieved by a nuisance to come before the magistrates. Kir. Bradley said he was prepared to swear there nrMr 'r'VP'TO Iron, most distinguished men Ireland ever produced, was a member of that sociely.

Nothing in the world iuicu uy iii.ij.'i ii. Mr. Driver Hear, hear. to the "Ul "eneiiting by adding was so calculated to bring out ability jn a man as Mr. Fenelon In this case it seemed, heemce fieii I i man the did not suit Mr.

Ilefiernan, that he wanted the commeree. making the ocean solicitor, and ol Mr. oerrara, one 01 the ablest iuii wu.i uie mums oi omers it sharpened hi intellect, put him on the defensive, and brought on anil improved all his intellectual fai-nliiec v.i II, 1 7, 14. 15 20, 21 minority lo rule tne majority. itis was proved to-day and it was proved at Staplestown.

I 11 rnn. solicitors at the bar, and now Mr. M'Loughlin turned round and wanted the ratepayers at large lo Cl suuservieiit to him; but we see also in labour an agent to gratify his and higher accomplishments. How little does some we said mis moment mat there is another idea in the labour question, namely, the division of society into classes anil, to explain this somewhat, I may say that what this teaches is, that by the assignment of particular branches of labour in the great: sphere of industrial work to individuals or classes of individuals, and by virtue of a natural rivalry on their part for the better advancement of each of these particular branches and, furthermore, each branch, as we may call these sections of labour, generally, though not actually having ibis for its object, yet in the end dove-tailing in with the other, it so produces a welding together of these various grades in the' working world, which, without some elusion. Mr.

Fenelon said by makinp- the nrei kennyin the past had produced many very great men. He believed it was by the banks of the Nore the illustrious Swift first studied, and many others pay for his nonsense. Mr. M'Loue-hlin Don't say nonsense, for in suite was no nuisance. Mr.

Dunne You cannot give evidence, but brine Some person to prove that the order was complied with ami the manure removed regularly. Mr. Mara Under the 14th sec. ol the Act vou can inflict a penalty for non-compliance with order. Fined 5s.

and costs, and to remove the manure every Saturday, in default of whic. he pay IMIIlllt. nAV .1... g'ance mrough the pages ot some 1 hS orPgreat mast'er marge uie dispensary uisinci, ne oehed any portion of Kildare, north or south, to escape its proper share of taxation, and he had sufficient confidence in the board to believe that it would stand fin of your counsel and solicitors, ana all, we succeeded in the action. uu.i nuiiie uicir inarn in literature had been "1W." expended on that ap.

viarenl tnfl nn Mr. Redmond said Ihe case might have been annay, even on some win. mis cuy. aiiu now did they know but that there would be many more such again even amongst the young men he was addressinr and tint come tried at the petty sessions for a few pounds, with a "lles' we cannot all shine in this particular branch of labour. Perhaps it in beet co (itr lliu Un by the labourers and see that cottages were built wherever they were required.

The subject shortly after dropped, Mr. Driver out rushing into the superior courts to incur this AI'OIST. Cork Park 17, IS Tralee 31 KKITEMIIKR. Tralee 1 Curragh 7, 8. Kili-usli 17, 1 a Metropolitan (Haldojlc) 21, OC'TOUKK.

Curragh 10, 20,21 oiiiuiy snent ant unobservant mii'ht vet have his voire nuiuu we value the neli mrtlv nn we iln nnw 1 1 guiding influence, would be like the different wheels making up a riant piece of machinery useful, in remarking that he for one would not take half an aic mi intended thus plause inthe next Irish parliament, moulding il.e lirinhler eclini.c r-l I I enormous expense. The Chainnan again expressed his belief that there was no use of arguing that question, though he took Mr. M'Loughlin's part all through. 10 ue teacners 01 mankind lor then the end of rv 'j Head Constable Bodley v. George Woods.

This was an action for assault causing bodily harm. Major Hutchinson read the deposition; or Thomas Browne, that he was standing at Whelan's corner, in Offaly-street, when George Woods came 110 deed, if connected, but running riot by themselves, they only circle for an aimless obiect, and at last acre of land from a poor straggling man to build a cottage upon. lie held that it would not be right to take a plot of land from anv man uhn jaoour would not nave been accomplished. There wppiausej. in con- elusion his lordship said that he believed he was Mr.

'Louulilin I here is no prop for a land cease altogether. It seems, then, to us to be a lord here. I tell Mr. Redmond that. plausible idea, that in the imposition of labour there (ji.n.K cue.

iu u.c iioncst expression ol their unani nious feeling when he conveyed, as he had now held under 40 acres. Baron de Kobeck said that would be a matter for is as mucn pniiosopny in the labour of the hand that guides the plough along the crushed soil, turning up its rich depths so as to set the seed of future life, which, when it stretches its golden ears to The subject then dropped, but at a subsequent was intended to be a social dependence among the various classes which it naturally split un the r.iee under the influence of drink, and asked him what brought him up so far? He made a rush at him pleasure doing, tneir best thanks to Mr. Murphv the committee to consider. 100.000,000 HI COTtRT OF ClMHCMYt staRe' The board then proceeded to appoint a person to and struct: him. Deponent then went awav.

uox 00., 4i, soutlimplon lluildings, Holhorn, Lou- Mr. M'Laughlin enquired wnat tne chairman pro win again minister to tne sustenance ol man, as in the labour of the brain searching nut ihe carry out the act. of the world into. Now let us see this, and it will throw additional light upon the great question of labour. It was plain that when labour became the Woods followed him and knocked him down.

He Mr. Murphy having briefly acknowledged th compliment, the Rev. P. Phelan was called to th second chair. posed to do with Mr.

Finlay letter which he regarded as dictating to the I Ie suueested uvu, uan iudi, 11uu1.s1.uu a 01 tlie licirs to this wealth. Header, send a postal order for Is 6d rl 1 I 1 1" nl'strusest questions of science or the intricacies of was not able to rise without assistance was carried Mr. I enelon proposed, and Mr. M'Orath seconded, that Mr. S.

J. Brown, solicitor to the board be ap. pointed. into a house and atlended hv fir k' lltriH-. iTY.

I 11 Jou Mr. T. I. Bennett, solicitor, in (rritefi.l (A channel through which it was agreed that the new thoughts and actions of man, arising from increasing removed next day to the hospital and attended by okim your own. Coz Co.

viU show you Uie way wiiu unc u. iiiinf ni ins i Mr. de Burgh moved, as an amendment, that r. Molloy, their clerk, be Mr. Mollov said he understood he had been demands should flow it was plain- that from the diversities of tastes, and the numbers of his requirements, besides the opportunities afforded by the broken.

Thomas Bi own said he was not entirely well as yet. me social conditions ol life. The highest and lowest kinds of labour must be considered by us in the same light from the same stand-point, as affects' only differing in degree produced by the same cause lor though the petty conditions of our social in. equalities may cause a difference in kind they cannot degree. He who works hardest teaches best the sublime philosophy of labour, aims nearest towards the attaining of it to its splendid accomplish-ment, brines himself into a closer that the letter be marked read, and they could wait and see what power there was to compel them to change or rescind the resolution they had agreed to by a majority of 12 to I.

The Clerk said he showed the resolution to the The auditor said he did not care what resolution the board passed, and that it could have no affect when it was not the law. Mr. M'Laughlin Let Mr. Finlay come down here and carry out the law himself. We will test Printed and I'ublLJied every Saturday Morning world he was placed in, that the selection of the means whereby he would expend the resources of already appointed, and l'ad gone to a lot of trouble in connection with the act.

After a nrol ranted discussion, the chairman called wa uays in Hospital. The Chairman asked the defendant what he had ui u.e vjiux, Divwne-sireet, uarlow, tor Ike I'ro- moved a vote of thanks to the Bishop for attending and presiding, and took occasion to express the general wish of the sociely that at some future time they would have the pleasure of hearing a lecture from his lordship there (applause). Captain O'Leary seconded the motion, which was passed with acclamation. His lordship in reply, promised to give a lecture to the society in the course of the present winter, and said that he would endeavour to select seme subject that would be interesting, instructive, and amusing to the members (great applause). The proceedings soon after terminated, 1 his mental or manual energy would, in many instances, dirtier from those of his fellow creatures.

to say. Defendant I have no recollection of it. I was drunk and don't know anvthinir at all it. 7 for a show of hands, when Mr Molloy was appointed by a larne maioritv of votes, ihe numbers beinc 20 So, though the great division of- labour might for him and 10 for Mr. Brown.

AH the ex-ofiicios appear to be an accidental circumstances, yet we TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION, IN ADVANCE: Yearly 8 0 Half-Year 0 4 0 Quarter 0 2 0 harmony with the Divine intentions, reads best the broad-written scroll banded down through the Eges, explaining the aim and object of this being a messary adjuuet to the condition of fallen nature this matter with Mark it "read," Mr. Chairman. Chairman I have initialled it. Mr. M'Laughlin I will.aslc you to mark it "read" without initialling it, am wining to pay him for loss of time.

The Uench allowed the case to stand for a week, to give the defendant an opuortunity oi making some compensation to when Ihey will deal with the case, uouot not Dut that this was intended to subserve a great purpose in welding together and more securely achieving the object of the common interests of and a number of the elected guardians voted in the majority, The Clerk, adverting to the resolution proposed by Mr, Fenelon to have Mr, S. J. Brown SATURDAY,.

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