The Waterford News from Waterford, Waterford, Ireland on December 3, 1886 · Page 4
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The Waterford News from Waterford, Waterford, Ireland · Page 4

Waterford, Waterford, Ireland
Issue Date:
Friday, December 3, 1886
Page 4
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THE rW ATEit F(liW NEWS AND GENERAL ADVERTISER, DECEMBER 3, 1B86. riginal tloctrg. OUR EXILES FAB AWAY. -.i e 'T'tl- i"' S P it .'r!k 1 .:vi' W.' met '" ; : t:-..Ul ; ' - t .. in :vpr.nirlH it: the " i'ne finalities" 011 toe green. They brought to miud with treble force, ' Whilst waned that sacred day ; Those spartan sons of motherland Onr exiles far away. Oor exiles far away, boys, Oar exiles far away ; Those gallant sons of motherland, Our exiles far away. . We sat around the festive boards, gome eighty sonts or more ; Keviewini.' the deds of brufcil hordes, Whew rt-igit oi wrong is o'er. We quitted the twlili 01 those men, iVnii a wild, a o.-rce hurrah ; YT'-'O fought the battle to the end. Our exiles far awiy. Our exiles far way, boys, UUf exiles far away ; "- JVho bore the crusade to the end, Our txiles tar away. " ' '' ' 'Gainst th;-y stroTe thro' woo and weal, With voice ami pea and sold ; Tbey cared n't for the Saxou's steel, Or the falsehoods of them told. But bravely carried on the fiht, The great, the holy fray ; For freedom and for motherland, Our exiles far away. Our exiles far away, boys, ? ' Our exiles far away ; Those spartan pons ol motherland, Our exiles far away. When famine with its hideous claws, Laid prostrate onr Isie ; (Begotten by the ailen's laws) Who were the men meanwhile, With gold and cheer, with prayers and tears, Essayed to stem its sway ; Those spartan sons of motherland, Our exiles far away. Our exiles far away, boys, Our exiles far awav ; Those spartan sons of mothorland, . Our exiles far away. At evo, by Mahon stream we met, And ere we parted, swore Oh, never, never to forget "Tiil time should be no more. The faithful friends beyond the main Who battled night and day. To snap old Erin's rusty chain, Our exiles far away. Our exiles far away, boys, Oar exiles far away ; To snap old Erin's rusty chain, Our exiles far away. M. F. Sheehan. Nowtown, Kilmaethomas. REMEMBEK. The mothor sat still with snow-white hair, So feeble and thin and pale ; The son at her side, in manhood's pride, Was ruddy and tall and hale ; So ready of hand, so fljet of foot, So haughty in his might. That he oft forgot the tender earn That was still his mother's right ; That the careless wrong and the crnel word Were easy to do and say ; Till sorely wonnded', with flushing cheeks, She answered him thus one day : !' If only the past could speak, my son, If thoa wonldst remember right. How I carried thee in these trembling arms, And toiled for thee day and night, Loving and guiding, and watching thee, Till the years have madn thoe strong j If only thoa woudst remember this, Thou woaldst never do me wrong ; For now 1 am cast upon thy love, I am frail and old and grey ; O son that I nursed long years ago, Remember my love to-day." He dropped by her knee, as in olden times, Her pardon and lore to seek ; Her grey head bowed to his yoaag brown head, And her tears were on his cheek ; And ever since in his heart she trnsts, In his Strong young arms has rest, For he never forgets that once he lay An infant upon her breast. O men in your strongth and hope and joy, O maids in your youthful charms, .Remember that wailing infants once Yon lay in your mother's arms. Remember Bho then was fair and strong ; That you will grow old and grey ; That the wrong or the right you do to her Will come back to your hearts some day. HINTS TO FARMERS. (From the Irish Farm.) Cook cd Food. The loss of succulent food, said Professor Wallace in a lecture delivered at New-castle, could be met by adopting the system, which bas proved most succesofui, of soaking the dry fodder with hot water, and thereby imparting to it much of the quality of succulent food. The method is extremely simple and inexpensive. The dry fodder, which may be wheat, or barley, or out straw of the year before, is chaffed and laid out in a heap on a go.xl, level floor, and the concentrated food aa cake and meal, mixed with it. Hot water is then thrown over the pile until the water begins to ooze out at the base, Plotting or cooking is done once a day, in the morning; nt the eud of the twelve hours one-half is used, and the reo ainder left till next day. Food given in tnis way has the advantage of being warm, well mixed, and easily digested, and Lebides, tae animals become very fond of it, which is in itself a most important quality. There is also economy in labour if the the chaffing is done when there is insufficient work for the regular farm bands at any season of the year. If in summer, the quality of straw may be improved by mixing with it a small proportion of green forage, as grass, clover, or vetches, jusi sufficient to make the mass ferment. A good smell or " nose" may be secured by adding along with the green food a quantity of malt cooms. Last winter my friend the Kev. Ch. Lucas, of Filley House, Great Yarmouth, adopted this "system at my suggestion, and with marked success. In his case the system was of more than the usual advantage, as be bad no oat straw, and he was enabled to use as much food wheat and barley straw that in ordinary circumstances would have gone for litter. He fed 108 fat bulloks and 36 young cattle for about fifteen weeks on an average, the labour was not much increased, and the boiling of the necessary water took only 2 cwts of coal per week. He writes to me as follows : I never bad animals do so nniformly well or so fast. The plan baa been perfectly successful" Diseases of Pooltby. The three principal diseases which the poultry-keeper bas to contend with are gapes in the young chick, and roup and cholera in adult flocks. There bave been a great many remedies suggested for these disorders, but while some find one remedy efficacious, another pronounces it a failure. The old rule that an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure, applies with great force in poultry diseases. If tilth, dampness, and vermin are avoided, and fowls are well cared for, the flock will not suffer much from disease. Keep the chicks free from lice and you will not be bothered with gapes. The best remedy for this disease is to give the chicks affected three or four drops of turpentine, and put them in a box and sift lime over tbein till they sneeze and expel the worms from the throat. Watch closely lest the chicks be suffocated. Roup is to fowls what heavy acids are to bumans. In some forms it is contagions. The first thing to be done is to get the the flock into dry warm quarters. Cleanse the beads and throats of the diseased birds with a solution of carbolic acid and yellow root, one drop of acid and ten of yellow toot, to a half gill of water. Also inject some into the nostrils, and pour some into the throat. Repeat the operation according to the severity of the disease. Cholera is a bacterial disease, the germs of which enter the system and rapidly multiply, causing blood poison. The first thing to be done when the disease makes its appearance is to completely disinfect the premises. This may be done by using carbolic acid, copperas water, or lime. Sprinkle freely over the yards, roosts, nests, and floois. Remove sick fowls from the flock. Give them a teaspoonful each of the following mixture every hour till relieved : Hyposulphite of soda four parts, boracic acid two parts, mandarke root one pait, and red pepper, rosin, and rbubarb ;each one part. Feed only Boft food until the fowls are strong enough to move Stout. Swill Feeding and Pleubo. Henry Stewart says, in the " New Turk Times," that the outbreak of contagious pleuro-pneumonia as the disease is alleged to be in the swill stables of Chicago is nothing strange. As this disease has its hotbeds in the swill milk dairies of Brooklyn, New York, Philadelphia, and Baltimore, so the Chicago distillery slop-feeding sheds may be expected to breed ' this dangerous disease there. Hot, reeking wash from tbe stills, the foul and fetid atmcsphere of the filthy dungeons in which the beastsare confined, and the insufficiency of this food to supply the needs of the animal system, all combine to poison the blood and produce disease. Just as bog cholera (intestinal fever) is produced in swine, so pleuropneumonia (lung fever) is produced in cattle, by these overpowering unhealthy conditions. If the Bureau of Animal Industry is authorised to slaughter infested cattle, why should it not be empowered to prevent its origin in these pesthousea ' and from thia pestilent feeding ? POSXnON OF THE FETHARD EVICTED ? . . FAMILIES. -rbuMCANJiOK. Wednesday. Fifty of the evicted poor householders on the Marquis of Ely's estate in F ft hard. (co. Wexford), are still. I hear, in tlio New Enga workhouse. There is not a single farmer amongst them. Some of them are labourers, and their families ; seamens' wives, and their familea ; and small shopkeepers. One had charge of the life-boat, at the coast, Bear the tillage. Correspondent. ' Established Nbablt 50 Years- White's Celc brated Moe-Main Trasses. Single Trusses, from 10s ; Double Trusses, from 18s. Sent free from observation V&fi&TioiM IV Tarss thniost invention for the treatment of Hernia. The ll7tae7srinr, so hurtful in its effects, is avoided, ."toft bte hei'ng worn round the body, while the lintTrMttSting power U supplied by the Moo-Main requisite "7rTj: fitting with so much ease and 'Pd d ..JfJt be detected. Send for descrip-doMoea. thai rl fand prices, to J. White ""MtS KeSadUly. London. Do notour Co. (Limited) fr ixTATios of our Mock of Choaiist. who often "'"f-V- AisnU. Demonstration at Ballylaneen on , -, i ' ' Sunday. .' ;; " .. , ,, "', . .; :. ..W-;' ,-'V- . '., (from our oimi Reporter).' , , ) . On Sunday Inst a public meeting was held in the above village under the auspices of the local branch of the National League. The attendance of people from the surrounding parishes was large and representative, and although the day was rather blustry, thero was a good Sprinkling of the fair sex; whose presence was always welcome at such assemblages. In the earlier portion of the day it sjeuied. as if a fall of rain would mar the proceedings, and this naturally bad the effect of keeping many persons away from the meeting. As it was, however, the evening, though cold and blustry, as if by an effort, abstained from raining. The roads leading to the village wero in various placss spanned with triumphal arches, and outside many houses were to be seen displayed supplements of United Ireland and The Freeman's Journal, and outside Mr. Hearne's gate was exhibited a neat Sag, together with a portrait of Mr. John O'Connor, hearing the inscription, Tne man for Tipperary," " Erin-go-braugh." The village was gaily decorated with evergreens, and several arches spanned the streets from house to to house, all of which were decorated with caro and taste. The proceedings were advertised to begin at one o clock, but it was not until over an hour after wards that, on the motion of Mr. D. Gleeson, Mr. Richard Power, Ballylaneen, was moved to the chair. Amongst thoso on the platform were : Messrs. P. J. Power iM..r., j. !. ryne, Ju.r., ij. i-. derange, soir., watenora ur. urccne, io.u.. ur. wais::, m.D., livia Uleesoa, M. Lauuan, P.L.G., James ivwer. P.L.G.. Maurice Coffey. P.L.G., Laurence Power, rL.G., Richard Fitzgerald, P.L.G., D. Keirsey, P.L.G., W. G. Fisher, T.C., Waterford; M. Foley, E. Walsh. P. Nugeat, Newtown ; James Power, Gleu ; T. Marshall, Dnngarvan ; A. Skehan, M. Foley, John Greene, William O'lJonohoe, Laurence Power, Carrigeen; E iwar 1 Power, L. Casey, hon. a Miretary, Kilrossenty branch i T. y. Wnlsh, Kilmaethomas; E. Walsh, do.; Mr. Uearne, hon. secretary, Hallylaneeu branch ; John Lalor, John CtiEiniiieham, M. Coif oy, J. Norris, Edward Golf, James Plielau, E. Poran, J. J. O'Bourke, Ballyianeon j John Power, Furlcigli ; E. Power, Ballylaneen. The following letters of apology were received by ioe nouorary secretary : Pembrokestown. Truham. 17nmlw efitl, . DFAR Sib I regret very much that a previous engagement will prevent me attending the meeting at Ballylaneen on next ouuua. isuiug every success zo i ne meeting. j remain, yours truly, . . Powek. Clonmel, November 22nd, ISSii. Dear Sir Tn reply to your invitation to attend meeting at iJallylaneen on Sunday, 28th inst., I have already promise toattend aDublic meeting at KillshcAlnn nn nmnri:,ta oi hcrwise I would gladly attend your demonstration. Wish ing you every snccess. x remain, roithtully yours, Thohas J. Cokdok. ' AMysWe, Dnngarvan, 27th November. 1886. Jit Dear Mr. Power. I hive uly received your letter of the 2iith inst., inviting me to attend the meeting to be held nt Ballylaneen to-morrow. I can assure you it would give me great I'leasare to accept your kind iuvitation, but owing to the lateness of the hour at which I will be disengaged from the dnties at Abbeysi-Je Church to-morrow, I fear 1 could not reach Ballylaiieen before three o'clock, a rather late boor to put in an appearance at your meeting, and to return home to Abbe side, a journey of at least twelve Irish miles. Wishing your meeting every success. Believe me. dear Mr. Power, sincerely yours, E. Dcsrai, P. P. : , Kilgotinet, 27th Nov., 1886. Mt Dear Friend. I regret that it will be impossible for me to be present at the meeting to be held at Batlylaueen on to-morrow, the 28th inst. I hope it will be a success in every sense of the word. Wishing yoa every good luck. I remain, yours.very faithfully, E. Quikn, C.C. , The Chairman briefly explained that the object of the meeting was to ro-organize the local branch of the league. If they had a healthy branch of the league in their parish they would have no land or grass-grabbing in their midst. At present be was sorry to say in that district the grabbers were engaged. itlr. Hbabne, hon. sec, Ballylaneen branch, said he U01 much pleasure in proposing for adoption the following resolutions : That we again repeat our unalterable conviction that no legislation, which does not restore to ns our native Parliament, will satisfy the demands of th9 Irish people, and pledge onrsulves never to ceoso our efforts until the independence of our native land has been regained. That we again renew our adhesion to the principles of the Irish National League, and call on every person in this parish to become members of the Ballylaneen branch. That we denounce the nefarious practice? of land and grass-grabbing, and pledge oursolves to hold no communication with those who act in hostility to the League (cheers). That we regard the buying of tho good will of tenants who have been evicted for non-payment of an unjust rent as tending to serionsly interfere with the ob-pects for which the National Leagno has beon established (hear. hear). . That we call on onr peoplo to oxtend their cordial and hearty support to the movement for the promotion of Irish manufacture, and by so doing assist tho artizans and tradesman of our country (cheers). That we condemn in tho strongest terms tho action of the Tory Government in prosecuting Mr. John Dillon, M.P., and promise to act in accordance with the manly and straight-forward advice which Mr. Dillon has ever given (load cheers). That wo adopt the plan of campaign promulgated by United Ireland, and consider it the only possible means of defeating the combination entered into by our rack-renting tyrants to prevent us from obtaining our just rights (loud cheers). Mr. J. Lannan, P.L.G., seconded the resolutions, which were received with acclamation. Mr. P. J. PotvEB, 3I.P., who, oncoming forward, received quite an ovation, said he had the greatest pleasure in addresssing the men of Ballylaneen, and as he said, when addressing the people of Dnngarvan a few weeks since, he did not think it hardly re-qu n d meetings or demonstrations to convince the Irish people of the necessity for organization at the present time (cheers). Tbey were there to endeavour to impress upon them the necessity for that organization, and to show them the necessity cf organization in Ireland. He would ask them to read the history of their country, and consider what reforms have ever been gained from England, except by organization. They never obtained .any concessiion until it was forced from their rulers until it was almost forced by their standing on the eve of rebellion (hear, hear). Before proceeding with his remarks on the great question of the day the national question and land question of Ireland be wished to remind them that they were again threatened with coercion. A Voice We are ready for it. Mr Power (proceeding) said without any bragging on the part of the Irish Parliamentary Party, or on the part of the Irish people, be could say tbey were ready for it (loud cheers). He thought it had been proved by the fifty Coercion Acts, since that ever lamentable Union, instead of eradicating the Irish national sentiment from the people, such enactments bad the effect of stimulating and purifying it (cheers). He believed his constituents in that part of the county, if it was necessary, were prepared to go to jail again ; and that Coercion Acts have no fear for them (cheers). If neccseary they would brave the greatest Coercion Act Lord Randolph Churchill could bring into Parliament (his.-e)- He thought that between man and man there was no nobler advice than to return good foi evil, but in politics, if they wanted to gain their interests, it they got a blow, they must return it (applause). If Coercion Acts are forged for the suppression of their lawful movement, and enforced with a hand of iron, they know right well what class forged those Coercion Acts (hear, hear). He would say it may be the woist for the landlords, though they were pressing for Coercion Acts. For if they did coerce them, he thought tbey would hare a means to retaliate for their oppressors' actions (cheers). As be hod said before, it ought not require much consideration on ttieir part to see the necessity for combination. What reforms have ever been obtained except by organization and pressure (loud cheers). ? They were accused of being fond of agitation, but tbey have been taught often and often the necessity for it (cheers). He believed that the main battle against landlordism during the coming winter must be fought out by the Irish people in Ii eland, and that the national question must be settled by the happy co-operation of the representatives in Parliament with tbeir constituents at home (applause). It behoved ibose present and all Irishmen to live in peace; to organize and show that they were prepared to meet those that are inclined to oppose them (bear, bear). As a rule if they wanted to have a good indulgent landlord, if there was such a thing as a good landlord, they should have vigorous nationalists in that district (cheers). If they went farther back than the last few years they would find that any refotms they bave obtained were won by-Irish agitation (hear, bear). He wasproud torepiesent a portionof the county that had much to say in gaining Catholic Emancipation, which underwent great sacrifices to run the Beresfords out of Waterford, and to obtain Catholic Emancipation (hear, bear). He knew the sons of those sires were not forgetful of that sacrifice (cheers). They were now in a very critical crisis of history, and a great deal dppjaded on their attitude during the next few months. Let him ask why was vigorous agitation so necessary for them ? Because the law has refused to recognise the position of Ireland to-day. A moderate bill wus introduced by the leader of the people (hear, hear), which, if it had been passed, would hnve enabled them t go through the winter months, but the Government threw it out. He alluded to the bill introduced by Mr. Parnell in the latter part of the nuttunu session (hear, har). Therefore they should grapple with the situation as best they could. Heusseited that those who took a part in the rejection of that small claim are now sorry that they did so, and will be more sorry before many months for their own suicidal conduct (hear, heir). Their leaders were anxious for a peaceable solution of this great question. They laid before the House of Commons the wonderful depression in prices, and pointed out the- impossibility of the Irish farmers paying rents during the coming winter, but their measure was scotuea oui or court (hear, hear). Nothing could bring to their senses men who were lo3t to all reasons of jnstlce more effect ually than pressure (applause). Tho Plan of Campaign would, he was aware, work hard on individual landlords, but to avoid that they propose that a proper court should be appointed to settle the rents on an estate to demand what reduciton they thought fair. .Where a just abatement was not offered by the landlord, the rent to be tenered could be fixed by that institution (cheers). They all knew that in many cases what would be a fair reduction on one farm, would not be a fait reduction on another.' The tenantry never took to the field in this camDaiL'n until they were forced by circum stances (hear, hear). . They all sigh and long for the naftlompnt of this great national question. How anxious were they to accept and co-operate in that measure of peace -introduced by Mr. Gladstone (cheers). So anxious were they that the people of Ireland were ready to forget and even forgive bis many mis-deed3 in coercing Ireland (bear, bear). They were prepared to give a most liberal sum to the land'-wners tor their properties. But how did the landlords meet their attitude ? They met it with defiance, and said they would never have a Natioual Parliament in Ireland, and sooner than accept th offer, hj pwfe;tl tuUattnato prolonged. They have made tbeir own bed and tney may lie upon it (applaus-). It will be a many a day. before they are offered such terms, and they have no one to blame : but themselves, and their foolish conduct towards Ireland. They spurned the advances made to them, and thoy most abide the consequences. As to land-grabbing he, hoped it was unnecessary for bim to impress on them their duty in that matter. What, lie asked, has been the main cause in many instances of bad landlordism ? It bas been the conduct of the land-grabber. Because the landlord sees bim ready to go behind the back of bis neighbour, and endeavour to obtain that which belongs to his neighboar. He believed a few landgrabbers in their midst, if not put down with a stern band, would do immeasurable injury to their cause. They have the remedy in tbeir own hands, but before using it with vigour and determination he would caution them against using it without due consideration. He would advise them to boycott only for national purposes, and then only on good sufficient proof. Tbey should employ it for the cause of Ireland alone (applause). He was 8Crry to bear that branch of the National League was not in as satisfactory a condition as he would wish, but be hoped the result of that meeting would be to put it in a satisfactory condition (hear, hear). He would counsel them to raise up the standard which they bad held aloft so long in that parish, and rally round tbe banner of the National League (applause). It was necessary that they should be tolerant towards each other ; every man had his faults, but he would say no more patriotic action can be done than to show toleration, and forgive those that may differ from them in detail, if he be sound in principle (cheers). They ought not squabble with a man on matters of detail, if they found that he was true to Ireland and the movement (applause). Sucb a sacrifice was most acceptable so long as they did not make a sacrifice of principle of the common weal applause. He would ask them to make a stand during the coming winter, which would setlle effectually this great national question.. The landlords are already sorry for their conduct, and it behoves tbe people now to meet ia a spirit of determination. He knew that this plan of campaign which had been advertised in United Ireland for their adoption, may in some instances require sacrifices, but be ulno knew that if they were determined to take it up, eventually they were bound to win applause. He then advised them to be strong, courageous, at tbe same time truthful in their actions, and not to be threatened by intimidation on tbe part of tbe authorities cheers. They should remember those that bave gone before them, that those who come after them may loook with pride or the contrary, on tbe action they take during tbe present winter. If they were true to themselves, and to the principles of the National League, the land question would be settled, and that before many years, and it would be the lot of Irishmen to live at borne and make out a living of comfort in the land that bore them cheers, Mr. J. D. Pyn, M.P., next addressed the meeting. He supposed they were all aware that the Government had summoned Mr. John Dillon to appear before them in Dublin (groans). A Voice Three cheers for Dillon (cheers). Mr. Pyne, continuing, said he was sure the men of that district all sympathised with Mr. Dillon (cheers). He could not exactly say what Mr. Dillon had done, but the Government had taken a man that tbe English people recognised and looked upon as the only great man in the Irish party (cheers.) They knew when the Government interfered the thing was a success. They should work firmly and carry out the programme tbey had in United Ireland, if tbey wished to triumph over landlordism during the coming winter (cheers). It was useless for anyone tenant to stand alone; tbey should unite, they must be determined, and the cattle and stock should be driven away, so that there would be nothing for the landlord or bailiff (cheers). No man on an estate where evictions were being carried out ought not pay his rent, for if any man pays his rent he gives money to the landlord while he is destroying the other men (cheers). Sir John Kennedy, an absentee landlord be believed, seems to think tie is the big man bo was, and was dealing harshly with a man who was owner of tbe land before him, for it was taken from his family in the penal days. This roan was bis sub-agent and because he refused to go and carry out evictions, he is going to be compelled to pay two and half years rent. Now he would say to tbe tenants on that estate, to support that man in tbe fight be is masiug. A Voice Kice, the ageDt, is doing that. Mr. Pyne, continuing, said he would say to them the man evicted has no interest in tbe land, it. is the people of tho district own tbe farm from whinh tho tenant is evicted, and until they are satisfied that a fair rent is put on it, and until the evicted tenant is pat irauA w iiu auuuiu uitiu out bnifi 11 u 1 L 1 L neaT, hoar). As to boycotting, ho always advocated boycotting wholesale and retail ; he believed without boycotting tbey might as well go homo and sit in their houses (cheera). He was sorry to hear that thero was some misunderstanding between them and the Bishop in that locality, auw ne aia not mean 10 sayliat the Bishop wanted to condemn bovcotliuir. but if bovcottinor tr.i unchristionablc they should treat a christian as a christian, and a dog as a dog (applause). He boped that branch would work firmly and with determination, for if they did not get reductions it wonld be their own fault (cheers). Mr. L. Power, Carrigecn, who was very warmly received, on coming forward said there was no aceauinn for speeches. The time had come for work and not far speeches (hoar, hear). He was glad to be in a position to inform them that the boycotting resolution passed at at;wwwQ a euori. time ago una peen resoinaea Gnat day, ana noi; oecause oi me autnoricy oi any party, but because tho man boycotted gave in, and pledged himself never again to supply goods to an emargeucyman (ap- piausei. aneouject; tor wnion tnat; meeting was convened was to reorganise their branch, and it needed but very little remarks from him to tell them the necessity of organisation, for they were all aware that members of tbe Government have thrown down the gauntlet. They were that day in the vacs between English misrulo and landlord tyianny (oheers). But they were backed to win, and bound to win (renewed cheers). He had been told that there was such a thing as a grabber in the district ; well he would give him great credit because he must be a plucky man. He knows where he is (hear, hear). The men were grabbers that allowed him into tbe district, for it was impossible for any grabber to hold his position except the men were rotten (cheers). He wonld ask them, as Irishmen, were they honestly determined to carry out the programmo, and if so, was it not impossible to have a grabber in their midst r vvnen a tenant is evicted there are parties who think it no barm to have the grass of the farm. He would say the man that goes inside the fence of an evicted farm is doing wrong, and no man should go inside the fence of an evicted farm (hear, hear) A Voice- What about the poor-rate graboer ? Mr. Powbb, continuing, said there was a matter that Mr. Pyne had referred to the case of Mr. Mul-cahy, of Darrow. He resigned the position of sub-agent because he could not act as bailiff to Sir John Kennedy (hear, hear). Now he was called up in to pay 2 J years rent. He would ask the tenants on that estate to beware of their landlord, for they were not safe with a man who defilt in that manner with his sub-agent (hear, hear). It will be to the regret of themselves and their children if tbey do not stand up to the principles of the programmo during the coming winter (bear, hear.) . Mr. L. C. Stbanqb, solr., Waterford, next addressed the meeting. Ou coming forward he was received with applause. He said it gave him very great pleasure to come to Ballylaneen and see snch a meeting (hear. I i r r . i j i. e ii . l ii . - near, aia uopeu ua a reaujb oi uiubuietiuiiK tuey wonld have a branch of the League in that parish established on a good and firm basis (hear, hear), for they required to have their branch in working order (cheers). Ho wished to say a word to some of the labourers, as an impression had gone abroad that the schema of the Kilmaethomas guardians, for the erection of cottages in tho union, was never going to have any beneficial results. As the legal adviser of the Kilmaethomas Board of Guardians, it was only fair for him to remove that erroneous impression from their minds (hear, bear). The scheme will come into operation on tho 3rd December, and all that is required is that the contractors be forthcoming to build (hear, hear). The Go-vemment will advance the money, and all thac is wanted are contractors, and he hoped a good deal of the money would be expended among the local folk (cheers). They know that in the present year the lands of Ireland are not aoie to produce sumcienc to support the tillers and to pay the landlord (cheers). As they all knew, it remained with them altogether to decide whether they would pay the landlord or not. It rested with their leaders to explain to them a method by which they could defeat the efforts of landlordism during the coming winter. A programme has been pnt before them by the leaders of the Irish people, and if they adopted that method, they wonld find that tbey could break the powers of landlordism before the landlords break their backs (cheers). He did not blame the English people for being unjust to the Irish people, for they were unjust to themselves (hear, bear). He would advise them to put an end to landlordism, not in an illegal, but in a moral manner in a logal aud constitutional manner (cheers). It Temained with them whether they would aiopt the advice of their leaders, and render themselves and their children happy in the future, or wnetnor tney would pay the landlord the last penny, and finish their last days in tho parish union (cheers). It remained with them to say whether thoy would or wonld not do so, aud if they did, ho would say long life to tho Eiglish peoplo (hear, hear). It was was only very . recently that an English gentleman, oossessinz a fund of charity in his heart, ctme over to see and judge the Irish question for himself. That was Mr. Stead, ot tne rau man uateiw. tie catno over to this country ; he visited tho county Wat.-rf ard, and he mado various inquiries on the state of Ireland. Tho result of all this was thit he published a papar in the Pall Mall Qaiette on the rent question of Ireland, in which he Btatt'd that thore was only a certain number of people in Ireland who would pay rent during the coming winter those who got substantial reductions from their landlords, and another olass, those who were afraid of their landlords (cheers), Tho result he pointed ont was, that those people would go to the wall next year (hear, hear). No when the English people looked at the Irish ' question liko this, the Irish people would bo foolish if they did not look to their own welfare and only pay rent in the manner in which it had been advised them by their leaders (hear, hear). If the landlord refuses to give that redaction whioh the tenants demand the tenants ought to lodge their money with trustees, and any time the landlord expreees a wish to get his rent it could be offered bim with tho abatement demanded in tho first instance, and if hs refused the off jr hi wonli have to evict his tenants. Then, if they wero true to tho principles of the League, these tenants would see their farms remain idle, and the landlord would Sad, having only a shallow purse, that he conld not afford to have his farms vacant, and would be glad to accept tho rent that was offered him in the first instance, and tenants would have succeeded and done an immeasurable good to their fellow countrymen (oheors). They were not asked to follow the course of their forefathers, and ly down their live? for the cause, but to follo-v a oonrse without having to sacrifice their lives at the shrine of their country (hear, hear). The tenants may ask whore are they to go to ? The national guardians in every union were willing to fix np a part of the workhouse within the onion for the evicted tenants (cheers). And tbe rules of the Local Government Board might be so evaded under the direction of the guardians, that the husband and wife, father and son, mother and daughter might have free ingress and egress to each other (cheers). And it will not be considered any de-g-adatioa or disgrace to be there nnder such mronm-tanooB, but on the contrary, like the people in New Uom union, ft will be m(k H Wuo (f ). If that and every other branch : bt the Lea goo In the county Waterford Would follow np the teaching of their leaders, in a very short time landlordism would be' dead in the county, and the people oould live in their home-stoada with peace and prosperity (cheers). Mr. T. Marshall, Dungarvan. who was vary warmly received, said: the National League had aoi oomplished positive good for Ireland, and independent of that it had accomplished negative good (hear, hear). Thank God, the patriotism that has existed for the last seven centuries, never was found wanting in the Irish people. , The National League deserved the support of the Irish peoplo, and he wonld tell them, the men in that part of the county should work for the furtherance of the league like men sensible of the patriots that bad gone before them (oheers). They were men filled with a love of country, and if they wished to follow in their footsteps, they should put aside from their minds all local or private jealousies, and consider but the broad principle of Nationality (hoar. hear). In the' thrAAtAnnit nrnaatntinn of Mr. Dillon, the British. Government, as it has often in the I past, was striking against one of Ireland a bravest sons (applause). They will come ont of the struggle triumphantly if they were but true to the principles of the League (hear, hear). They noed not dread tho landlords if they were true to oaoh other. The landlords are not the owners of the soil tho mortgages were in many instances the owners (oheers). Time was on their aide and they should be patient ; if they were, victory would bo on their side (hear, hear). There was nothing more abominable than to see a man guilty of the crime of taking the farm from which a tenant had been unjustly evicted (hear, hear). The landlords were not the owners of the soil ; the forefathers of the people of the present day have paid for the soil of Ireland more than it was worth (hear, hear). He proceeded to point ont the necessity for the Irish combining loyally and faithfully to develop the manufacturing and industrial resources of Ireland, for, he said, if this country were depending solely upon the land, it would indeed be a poor country. Referring to the action of the Government in proceeding against- Mr. Dillon, he said the people, if they remained true to ono another, and to tbe principles of the League, would surely triumph over landlordism and maioh victoriously to the goal of success (cheers). Mr. W. G.'Fishkr, T.C.. Waterford, said he was glad to see such a meeting there that day to reorganise their branch, so that the work which they so successfully performed in the past should not, in the future, be neglected through their own apathy in the cause (hear, hear). ' He was very sorry to hear that a certain amount of apathy had been manifested by those who aught to have taken part with them in the straggle, and that an attempt had been made at present to grab farm in the district, from which a tenant had been evicted (hear, hear.) . . A Voice We will look upon him ai a land-grabber. Mr. Fisheb, proceeding, said as long as land-grabing was carried on in the parish they would not bo able to fight the landlords. Thero was no man wbo should have less sympathy for the landlord or grabbers than the Irish labourers (oheers). In the caso of the rinhalla property from which tho tenants had been evicted, there were three or four hundred acres of land on whioh a nnmhor of labourers were previously employed at present lying vacant, and was ocoupied by three or four Emergenoymen. It was for the tenant farmers to say whether or not they would pay more rent than they were able during the coming winter ; it was for them to say whether they would starve themselves or starve tho landlords and land-grabbers (cheers). On the motion of Mr. Gleeson. Mr. James Power, P.L.G., was moved to the second chair. Mr. GLEESOn t'ton proposed a voto of thanks to Mr. Richard Power for his dignified conduct in presiding ovor that meeting (hear, hear). Mr. Power had done sterling service for the cause in the past, and' he was sure he would continue to do in the future, and wonld instil into the people of that district the spirit of patriotism which would carry them through tho great ordeal through which they were then passing (applause). It wonld principally remain with them labourers and farmers, whether they would remain stationery or re-organise their branch and fight on with the people of all Ireland in this glorious struggle against landlordism, and aid in bringing it to a successful conclusion (hear, hear). The farmers and the labourers were the only sores in the sido of landlordism, and if they joined hand in hand, and worked resolutely against the common enemy, the viotory would be on their side (cheers). The rosnlt of the issue now depended solely on themselves, aud they wonld be knaves if they did not avail of the opportunity. Now, or never, was their time to unite and utilise the plan of campaign that had been circulated for their gnidance in United Irtlani, and if they were beaten in the struggle, they conld not help it. He feared they would Lever have snch an opportunity again (oheers). It was their duty to do all in their powerto ro-organisc the branch of the League in that parish, and if they had any petty spleens or private jealousies, . it would be their dnty to throw oil on the troub'ed waters (hear, hear). The past should be forgotton, and they should take up the programme and work it ont in the future to a successful conclusion (cheers). The farmers in that county should be sincere and united, for they did not know the day or the bonr their landlord might pounce upon them (hear, hear). They should stiok together, now or never, for the issue remained all in their own hands. With reference to the practice of evicted tenants selling the interest in their farms, he said it would not be advisable for snch tenants to sell their interest in their farms until they wore re-instated by their landlord (cheers). He had great pleasure in proposing a vote of thanks to Mr. Power for his conduct in the chair (hear, hear). Mr. P. J. Power had much pleasure in seconding tho vote of thanks so ably proposed by Mr. Gleeson. Mr. James Power said before potting the resolu tion he wished to draw their attention to the fact that in the parish from which he came, Frank Mulcahy had made a sacrifice in giving up his sub-agency (hear, hear). Mr. Coohlan drew attention to people on a certain property who were, be said, worse off than the Russian serfs (hear, hear), The vote of thanks was then pnt, and carried with acclamation. Mr. Power briefly returned thanks, and tne proceedings teiminatcd. CARRICK UNION-Saturday. (From our Reporter). Mr. W. Malcomson in tbe chair. Also present Messrs. T. Lalor, D.L., Capt Caldicott, J.P., Col Stnart, J.P., J. Shee, E. Walsh, W. Hoarne, P. Wall, M. Torry, P. O'Dounell, T. Eook-itt, R. Barry, M. rower, p. unscou, J. Uollinane, J. iticbardson, D.V.U., W. ioley, THE LABOURERS' COTTAGES. The Local Government Board wrote, in reply to the clerk stating that no form ot petition tor a provisional order under the Labourers' Act has been prescribed, but they stated it would be desirable that the guardians would stato the particulars, with regard to tho con sideration of representation, working and publication of schemes, &c, and the names of persons dissenting to tne taking ot lands. THE SCHOOL MASTER. The Local Government Board acknowledged the receipt of the resolution passed by the guardians again asking them to sanotion the appointment of Mr. Geary and in reply they asked to torward particulars as to the age, 6o., of the boys in the school. TUB WORKHOUSE FARM. - Mr. W. Kearne, pursuant to notioe, moved that the land attached to the workhouse be let in small plots or con-acre. Mr. J. Shee seconded the motion. Mr. T. Eookett proposed an amendment to the efiect that they advertise lor tenders to let it tor grass as heretofore. Since - getting Mr. Hearne's notice of motion he had looked over the luiid himself, and he found that the field was in first class condition, and he believed if they broke it up now for two or three years there was no doubt they wonld make something on it, but for the next twenty years it wonld not be worth so much again. The ainondment was seconded by Col. Stnart, and carried. NOTICES OF EVICTION. Three notices of eviction wero handed in by Mr. Quirke, B.O., at the snitof Thomas Hunt, Rockmount, Kilmaethomas, against John Cunningham, Killowen, and David Delahunty, Killowen, respectively. Mr. E. Walsh drew attention to the injustice of the proceedings in this caso. In the case of the tenants it cost -300 to build up a breach, and a portion of tbeir farms had been overflowed with water for the last three years, but still thoy wore called upon to pay 50s. an aore for it. Capt Caldicott said the landlord was willing to tako that portion of tho land which was flooded off their hauds. Mr Walsh remarked that was, until flooded, the best part of their land. (Japt Caldicott The landlord ouly asked them for hnlf-a-year's rent. Mr. E. Walsh And to pay all tho arrears. Capt Caldicott Ho only asked them for a half year's rent. Mr. Walsh Do you mean to tell us that he wonld fornive tho rent i Capt Caldicott I am aware that he is only asking for a half-year's rent at present, and that he offered to take the noode 1 portion of tho land off their bands, and 1 know nothiug more. Mr. E. Walsh You are making a very vaguo statement. It was no later than last week that the tenants. and their worthy parish priest waited on the landlord to try to come to an agreement, and he raised his hand to assault them. Capt Caldioott I think you are mistaken. Mr. E. Walsh Can yon correct ma if I am wrong. Can you state that the landlord was prepared to take a halt-year's rent, and f orgive the arrears. , Col. Stuart He states distinctly that bo ia prepated to take a half-year's rent. Mr. E. Walsh The tonaots are prepared to pay a half-year's rent, but the landlord wants the arrears. Will he forgive the arrears ? Col Stuart He will take a half-year's rent, and let the rest stand over for a future agreement, as well as I understand. : ' Capt Caldicott And he will allow them for tho land that is over-run with water. Mr. E. Walsh The chairman knows the hardships of the case, and ho knows those men are rack-rented. The landlord would make no settlement although tho woithy parish priest of the district went with the tenants b tho landlord for that purpose. It r. Rockctt I do not understand tho case, but if they do not get a satisfactory Bettlemont from their landlord let them adopt the " Plan of Campaign," which has been rcoommended by United Ireland (hear, hear). The tnattor then dropped. Adjourned. IMMIGRATION TO CANADA. JOINT ACTION BT THE NATIONAL SOCIETIES. A meeting of the delegates fioui tbe various societies in Winnipeg, was lately held In Cupt. Scnones' office. Mr. J. P. Robertson, of tbe St. Andrew's Society, was appointed chairman, and Capt. Scoones bon. secretary. A number of resolutions were moved, secondu 1. and adopted thus : That the object of thia convention be to promote immigration to this country, and that in tbe opinion of this meeting, tbe Province of Manitoba and Canadian Northwest, offer great advantages to immigrants, in soil, climate, railways, social freedom, etc., and the national representatives here assembled desire to call the attention of tbeir respective countrymen to these odvautages. That only a good class of immigrants should be encouraged to come by disseminating abroad adequate and reliable information. That every possible provision be made for meeting i the wants of immigrants arriving in this country. LECTURE BY ME. JOHN E. EEDMOND, M.P. On Monday evening Mr. John E. Eodmond, - M.P., delivered a most eloquent lecture in the Hotundo, Dublin, on " Irish Protestants and Home Bnle." The Lord Mayor occupied the chair. - There was a very orowded andienoe, who were load iu their applause. At the conclusion, the wife of Mr. Clanoy, M.P., nttwnUd Mr. fedwgnd. wj a WI fctf 4QW feofA. PAWNING At PAIR OF TROUSERS FOR iEDIGINl JAMES FRANCIS THOMAS lived in Pont-newynycld, near Ponfiypool, Monmouthshire. ITe was twenty-three years of age, living with his mother, a widow. Some eleven years before, then a mere boy, he went to work in a coal-pit as a miner, in order to assist his mother in rearing her family of little children. Soon, however, the little fellow broke down in health, but the necessities of the family seemed to require it, and he continued to toil in tho mines, suite ring all the time from the effects of iudige?tion, an agonising symptom being asthma, in such a troublesome form that the poor boy was unable to lie in bed. Working through the day, and resting as best he could in an arm-chair during the night, naturally undermined his constitution. Year by yea? his health grew worse and worse, until at last rheumatism came with all its dreadful agony. One joint after another got swollen and inflamed, so that he was obliged to stop work. In this sad plight the now young man was confined to, the honse for two long years, suffering all mortal could endure. One physician after another was called upon to treat his complaint, but with no benefit, for the poor fellow continued to grow worse and worse. Hoping to find some means of relief, a consultation of doctors was held, when it was decided that organic disease of the heart existed in an incurable form, and that medical aid could not afford relief. He was given up to die. These years of expensive medical treatment had exhausted the little savings of liis mother, and they had no money to buy even the necessaries of life; but a fond mother never gives up in despair. There was one spark of hope left. Some one had told her of a remedy that had cured so many cases even when as hopeless as this one seemed to be and the mother's love went out for her dear boy. But how to get the medicine was the question. Their money was entirely gone. The boy had a new pair of trousers that he had been too ill to wear, and the mother reasoned within herself , " If the boy is TRADE NUTS, GEAPES,A PPLES, &c. E HAVE RECEIVED FEESH SUPPLIES OF THE FOLLOWING, SUITABLE FOR THIS SEASON : XTTJT3. I APFES. OBAFES, c. New B.ircelooas, Valparaiso Walnuts, Brazil, Cokernuts, Fliberts (English). Finest Kings, ; ' ' ' New fork Baldwins (Bed), Prime Boston Baldwins (Bed). ,, Greenings. KELLY & WILSON, Family Grocers and Wine Merchants, 88, QUAY, WATEEPOED. RAILWAY CARRIAGE NUISANCES. Hen who have been eating onions. Men wbo smoke bad cigars. Men who cbew and expectomte in the cats. Peddlers wbo fill the cars with tbeir wares and smelt Udly. Men who whistle. Tbe staref al dude. The awful mssher. Men wbo talk so loudly that no one elw can hope to be heard by his neighbour. Men who sit sideways when people are looking for seats. Men who pick tbeir teeth in public. Men who clean their finger nails in public Juveniles who insist on skylarking. Tbe small boy wbo, on muddy days, iusists on kneeliug on tbe seats. Squalling babies. Men who bum all the way. Men wbo want to know where the car is goin; to and when they get there. Vomen wbo fiirt with the wrong fellow. , The girl who bangs on to bim all the way. The bundle woman. 1 Tbe lady who bas just been doing a little shopping and bought out tbe store. Giggling girls. Tbe stout lady who, when the car lurches, subsides in one,s lap. The shrill-voiced female. The mother of six who brings the whole six along. The lady who will mist ke the bell-rope for the strap. The worn in who at every station asks where she is to get out. The gum-eating girl. -The old young gl-The music il euthusiast. The girl who looks at you too hard. The girl wbo won't look at you at alL THE SIMPLE TRUTH. Ho tnatmnt U to affecto for nmovtng (Uffnaa arWnr from imn exertion h a prompt applicaUoD ot SLLIMJLN'B UNIVERSAL EMBROCATION. This is provtd by tl high cttwm in which it is held by all athletes who ban net nnd IC EUlmaa'i Vaivmai Embrocation is atoo a MTUln naudy for Local BhTnir-"""! Fatal ia ts Iambi, Lumbago. 9pnina, BmlMt, .to. Ko azaggtrmtad itatamaau an mada mptoting Sulman'i Univenal Embrocation, bat the rimpU truth it told ' when it il itatad that SUiman'i Unlvtna! Embrocation Ii In-' valuable to everyone, and ran to be found metal at aoma time or other, if kept bandy. Blllmaa'a Univenal Kmbroeation. old averywhen in bottles, la 1U. and le. d. each. Prepared only by ELL11CAN, BOMB, and Ca.81ongh. England. AT HOME AND ABROAD Ho treatment U ao aSeetaal for removing etUfneee arldng ' from amn exertion ae a prompt application ot BLMefaN's : UNIVERSAL EMBROCATION. Thia ii proved by the high . eeteem ia which it ia held by all athletea wbo han aver and it. BUiman'i Univenal Bmorooatloa ii alio a certain remedy for ' Local Rococo tiem, Peine ia tbe Llmbe, Lumbago, Spraine, BrniMe, etc Mo eaaggnated itatimenU an made reepectlDg Bllimaa'i Univenal Embrocation trot the el tuple (rath le told when it la etatad that BUlmana Univenal Embrocation le ln-' valuable to everyone, and mm to be found naefnl at eome time ' or caber, it kept bandy. BUiman'i Ualvenal Embrocation, old averywhen in botUee, la. IU. and ia td. eaob. Prepared . eoly by KLLIUAbT. BONB, and Co., Bloogh, Engleod. Oil LAUD AND AT SEA Ko treatment le to effectual foe removing itlftM arMnf . from eeven exertion aa a prompt application ol bllimam a UNIVERSAL EMBROCATION. Thia te proved by tbe high eetnm in which it ii held by all athletea who have ever need It. BUiman'i Unlvereel Embrocation to alee a certain nmedy for Local Rueumatiam, Peine ia the Llmbe, lumbago, spraine, Bralaw,ete. No ezeggented itatamenti are made nepecUng Elliman'e Univenal Embrocation, bat tbe limpli troth le told then It li lUted that Bllimena Univenal BmbreeaUon to in-valaable to everyone, and eon to be found neefol at eome time or other, if kept handy. Blllman'i pntvereel Embicoation. old everywhere in botllea, la lid. and la, M. each. Pnpared only by BLLIMAN. 80KB. and Co., Slough, Bngland. SOUETIUE OR OTHER ; Ko treatment to eo effectual for nrnovtog aen erlelng from eeven exertion ai a prompt pllUOT of BLUMAN a ; UNIVERSAL EMBROCATION. Ale hed Wh eeuem in which it to held by all athletea whotaneverondlu Elliman'e Univenal EmorocatKm U alio a certain remedy lor Local Rbeomatiem, Peinl ia tbe Llmbe, Lumbago, Spraine, , BruUee,etc No exaggentod etatOTenuart made ropjj Elliman'l Univenal Kmbrooetton, bat the limp e troth li told when it to elated that Elllmaua UiT'ff", U, 1 velaable to everyone, and inn to be found naefpl at eome time or other, if kept handy. Elliman'e Unlvereel Embrocation, oil everywhere in bottlee, U. 1M. and J. td. ecoh. Prepared . OTlybyEIAIMAM.MNbNMdCft.Sloagn.Bogleoa. SURE TO BE USEFUL. Vo treatment le eo effeotaal for removing artojng from eeven exertion ae a prompt appUoaUoaof L1JBAN B UNIVERSAL EMBROCATION. Thto to proved by the high eeteem in whieb it to held by all athletea whohave ever need IU Elliman'e Univenal Embrocation to aleo a certain nmedy for Local Rheumatism, Paine is the Llmbe, Lombago, Spraine, BrulKC, etc NoexegeaeatedaUteraenuannirfereepecUng BUiman'i Univenal Embrocation, bat the elmple troth to told when It to etaled that BUiman'i Univenal Embrocation to la-' valuable to everyone, and eon to be found neefal at aoma time or other, if kept bandy. Elliman'l Cpivereel Embrocation, old everywhere In bottlee, la 1M. and Ja ad. each. Prepared only by BLLIMAN, BONB, and Co., Bloogh, England. IF KEPT HANDY Ho treatment to eo effectual Cor removing fUSneae uMnf ' from seven exertion ae a prompt applicatioa of BLLIatAB'8 UNIVBBSAL EMBROCATION. Thto to proved by tbe high eeteem in which it to held by all athletea who ham aver met it. Elliman'l Unlvereel Embrocation to alio a certain remedy for Local Rheumatism, Paine la the Limbs, Lombago, Spraine, Brnisee, etc No exaggerated statements are made respecting . Blliman'a Univenal Embrocation, bat the simple truth to tola - when it to stated that Elliman'e Universal Embrocation is in- . ' valuable to everyone, and tare to be found useful at some time ee other. If kept bandy. BUimaa'a Univenal Embrccaaloe, ; eoM oerrelMia In bottle, la. IW. and la ad. each, fliaailj lyhytLLJMABO MARK- Finest Hot House, 1- per lb. ; Almeria, 4- ,, Braailian Oranges, ripe and sweet. CREAM SEPARATORS WE have been appointed Sole Agents in Ireland for Watson, Laidlaw, & Co's New Hand-power and otber Cream Separators, and solicit correspondence from those who think of adopting this economical mode of Milk Skimming. M'KENZIE ft SOH8, (LlHITED), DAIRY ENGINEERS, (o5.10t) CEEES IEON WORKS. COEI. SOLOMONS' SPECTACLES. Me. E. SOLOMONS, Optician Obsbbve 19, NASSAU STftEET, DUBLIN. (From late Most Eevd. Dr. O'Beikn, Bishop of Waterford.) ' I bave use 1 Ur. Soioxoxs' Spoctidca with great ad ran tag to my sight, their cooling and comforting propertiea proving most agreeable and beneScLiI, effects which 1 never experienced from any other kind of glass or pebble. " t I. O'Ukish, Bishop of Waterford." (From Most Bev. Dr, Conway, Lord Bishop of Killala.) " The experience I have bad for some time of Mr. E. Solomons' Spectacles enables me to state they are tbe only lenses which afford me eaae and comfort to be desired in reading, writing;, Ac. I am. indeed, glad that I procured these famed sight preserven,for the ose of other glasses and pebbles bad caused me to imagine that anch satistoc-lon conld not be secured. " t Hugh Cosway, Bishop ot Killsla, Bollina." (From Most Kev. Dr. Dcooan, Lord Bishop of Clonfert.) " I have to express my entire satisfaction with the Spectacles supplied by Mr Solomons, and which I have need with great comfort for many yean. 1 bave not changed tbe da gree of power I proenred originally from bim. " t Patrick Dcoxua, Bishop of Clonfert, Longhrea." From Late Veiy iiev tbe Dean of Limerick "I must say that for 38 yean, Mr. Solomons' Glauses have-so preserved my sight that it is now inst as good as at five. and-twenty." K. B. O'Bbikk D.D. Newcastle West. Bev C. O'Cokbeu, P.P., ia much pleased to state that Mr. Solomons Spectacles bave proved to be invaluable to bim, affording great comfort, preserving his sight. a.:d being ao diflenut from ther Glasses to which he bad been previously a ecus-tomed, Kewmarket, county Cork. The Bev. J. Lccv.P.P , having been one of those benefitted, by tbe use of Mr. Solomons' Spectacles, coasMors it right to state that be experiences great comfort from these famous lenses. Praviously be sntfered much aunoyance from otber Glasses and Pebbles. Now be has tbe advantage of ease aud pleasure, and tbe preservation of bis tight, he believes, haa been secured. Clouaxilty." The Hev Canon A P Scuixr, P.P, has pleasure in reporting to Mr. Solomons that tbe result of ten yean' use of bla Suec-tacles is most satisfactory. Whether by day or atincui light, during lengthened study, tbe fullest eaae and comfort are enjoyed. He considers that he owes much of the ore. sanation of his sight to tbe excellent lenses he had tbe wood fortune to procure. Clerib an, Tipperary. . 7 (From the Bev. Patrick Lavellk, P P.) " Dkab SibtI have been for some time using yonr Spectacles, especially at night, and am happy to Worm you with the greatest beuetit, and even comfort. I bave latelv read with them for three houn uninterruptedly at nigbt.lirithout the slightest inconvenience or distress of aiithtT 1 m vonra a. o , t" 1-aVKlj.l, P.P.. Ciug, Co..Maro " To Mr. Solomons, Optician, Unblin." ' Mr. K. SoLOaoMS' Spectacle, bave been used by eminent Members of the Faculty, Nobility, I lergy. Ac iucdiu his Grace the Most Rev. D, MGrttiS 11iVthop of ,TT6..' . " vjiruiuai Mccabe, Archbi hon of Ouhliu ; bis ivuunence Cardinal Moron. Archbishop of Sydney j his Grace the late Moat Kev. Dr. Leahr Arch' bishou of Cashel t M. 1,. i"Vr SfJ.1". llroniore ; Most Bev. Ur. Dorian Bishop 0 Dowi T.nd Conuor; Most Bev. Dr. Power, Bishop of vf.terford Most Rev. Dr. DeLmy, Bishop of Cork ; Most Bev. Dr. Fiuieraid Unhon of Rosa : Moat. Kn IW HI l If?a Kiauuywaerry, V Persons in the country can be supplied with Spectacles c., by Post. Repairs promptly .tteuded to. lmpro,i!( leic-rcuijes, oiww, xvsce, ana ' leia .lessee ; aleo MicroscnikM atjnest moderate prices; Barometnn, ThemometersTMagio CAUTION 1 In consequence of numeroos attemnts -t imposition, it is necessary to note name and address iml 7X observe-Only ta bs had irom Mr JE. Soiosioss, opticUii Idto-fessienally established in Dublin 61 yean). "i'"1 ipro-Numher NINUl'EEN, NASSAUSTttEE r. DtTRT TV Entrance by Hall Door, within one door of Dawson, ttif!' DUBLIN Tmt he does aot eint Use Pro.iL,.. aertioa an? otaer Acaee or person oeoaw, similar JjZ. name, and he eMptoye oe.tner AGENTS nor TUAVtLLEkS NINETEEN N ASSAULT ttEET. DUBLIN, omr INDIAN -d I CHINA TEAS. We are now buying Direct from Importers, at the public sales, and can offer on Terms lullv Equal to London Houses. , Samples free on aphcation. The Trade only sup. OgUvie & Hoore, Warren's Place, OOBK. to die, he will not need them, may as well pledge them for medicine with an effort to save his life." Strange as it may appear, ' the bottles of , medicine procured at the chemist's shop in Ponty-' pool,' with the money obtained at the pawnbroker's, effected a cure in thifi hopeless case, which had been pronounced incurablo. But it is only just to say that if the chemist had known of the wants of the family the medicine could have been obtained without a visit to the pawnbroker. ; It is now nearly four years since this took place, and the young James Francis Thomas has been able to follow his occupation ever since, and is in the enjoyment of excellent health. Of course he never had organic disease of the heart as was supposed. The palpitation, rheumatism, and asthma were mare symp- . toms of the real disease, which was dyspepsia, or indigestion, for which the remedy was especially adapted. Those who wish to communicate with this young man can write to him at the above address, and he will vouch for the curative properties of Seigel's Syrup, the article that effected this almost miraculous cure. The following letter ia from a chemist who thought the facts should be .; known: "James F. Thomas, of Pontnewynydd, ' near Pontypool, age twenty-three, collier, was ill for nine years, unable to do any work for three years, never lay down in bed for nine years, had to sleep in a stooping posture, was treated by nearly all the t doctors for miles round, who generally stated his complaint to be rheumatism and heart disease of a chronic nature, and beyond all power to cure. When hope had nearly died out, he was persuaded to try Seigel's Syrup, and to the delight of relatives and the astonishment of his neighbours, after taking ; half a bottle he could lie down in bed. After taking one bottle he went to work. . Has now taken two bottles and on the third, and is quite well ' and strong. His mother is in raptures, and can talk of nothing elso but this marvellous cure, and wishes to make it known." MAGNETISM TO REGAIN HEAIiTH. MAGNETISM, the Great Cure for Bhenmatiem, Constipation, - Liver Complaint, Lumbago, Nervous Exhaos- Consumption, Sciatica, tion. Asthma, Pleurisy, Gout, Bronchitis, Female Disorders, Kidney Disease, Polmonar; Affec- General and Local Epilepsy, tions, Debility, Paralysis, Nearalgia, Functional Dia- Indigestion, Spinal Ailments, orders. Wmxvna vxvjjiv-r junxiAf rAinfli. Magnetic Celts, Lang; and Nerve Irviora-tore. Chest Protectors, Throat Protectors. 8pine Bands, Knee Caps, Soles, Sciatica Appliances, Shoulder and Leg Appliances, Arm Appliances, Wristlets, Neuralgia and Sleeping Caps, Tests, Corsets, Combs, Trusses, Ate., etc FOETY-FOUE Page Pamphlet, IHostrated, containing Medical and other Testimonial, list of prices, and general information, gratis, or post free. All sufferers should read it. NOTE SPECIAL NOTE.! ! 1 We make onr Appliances at Prices within tne rearh of all. Belts, from 10s. 6d. ; Special Powor, from 17s. 6d. Lnng Invigorators, from 12s. Gd. ; Special Power, from 21a. Other appliances accordingly. A FEW OF OUR LATEST TEHTIUOSIAL8. LTJNG AFFECTION AND DIFFICULTY IX BREATHING. 21 Patrick street, Kilkenny. 6th November, MM. I bee; to state that the Appliance for Chest sad Back sop died by you for my wife, who was a great enffoiei' from her lungs, and could only breathe with meat diiBiailtj, has completely res! ore t her to health, and she is now able to go up and down stairs without trouble, EDWARD FENTOy. I (sEXECAL PARALYSIS, &c. I Cpringmount Cottaire. Duurarvan. 30th Octoner. 19SS. I sm most happy to inform you that I have derived tha ratest benefit irom the sppiieati of your Belt which pirchaaed from you in April List. I can now walk alnuiat aa well aa ever I did, in fact I w.dkei IC miles one) day end 30 miles the following djy. I tried it purposely to see what I oouM do. I am also much improved in beduy health ; the cottireuess is quite gone ; it eras a great eaesay of n ine for years. Tour Belt is a wonderfnl appliance. P. H. ITAK. DYSPEPSIA. , Corrig Cottage, Dilkcy. Co. Dublin, J SOth September, 188s. I have much pleasure in bearing testimony to the erfuaeucy of jonr Hairnetic Appliances. I suffered very much from dys) epsu before f got one of your Bella, about eleven months aeo i but shortly alter I -oinmnce 1 to wear it the rynrpeoCBS almost entirely duaniteareJ. Sow. I am onite free fro 31 the disttessing malady. J. L. M CLELUiST. RHEUMATIC GOUT. PAIN AND SWELLING OF THE KNEES. The Bectory, Stesrarstown, Co. Tyrone. " cieptember 9th, IteS. ith reference to your Afaunetic Appliances, I caa bear the fullest testimony to their value ; they bave anrpassed my most sanguine anticipations as curative areata. (Bev.) H. W. YOPKO. PLEURISY, Ac. Tbe fiectory, Templeahambo, Ferns, Co. Wexford. 9th September. 1S. I can add my testimony to the remarkably beneficial effects prolooed by yorr Lung Invjgorstor and Cheat Protector in my family, and I do heartily recommend tbeir nse in cases oC Mfrtrisy. to. ... (Kev.) J. W. STEXSOK. SCIATICA. Creevy House, Granard. Co. Ixinrford, : 23rd March. Usn, I have much pleasure In testifying to thcwoudenul effects of the Mttsriieticon Appliance applied to my brother two years ago. It cured him, and I will take every opportunity1 reorimmeoding it to my frienda. (Miss) ANNIE DOHEBTT. ' PAINS IN THE HIP AND BACK. ' Kilternin, Golden Ball. County Dubhst 18th November, loBS. I have great pleasure in testifying to tbe great benefit I hare received from the use of your " Ksrneticon" Appli ance. Since I began to wear it I bave had no nun of the pain in my hip or back. JOHN T. MOUUtS. . BRONCHIAL AND RHEUMATIC ATTACKS. New Park, longhrea, Connty Gal way, ' ' 3rd November. IH8S. I have much pleasure in acknowledging that I have been benefitted very much by tbe use of your aaatroetaoaei ApeaV ances, and have recommended tbeir use to many of nay friends. I believe them to be effectual both in broocbal and rheumatic attacks. .Mrs.) H. B. NOLAN. PAINS and SWELLINGS in ANKLE8 Attn FEET. - - . .. - sjountrath, Qaeen'a County, ' 13th October. 188S. Tour anklets have proved of the greatest benefit to sat. Th- paws in my feet, Ac, have quite abated, and are nearly gone. Any person affected with Bheumaiism, or pains in the ank lea or feet, abould wear your applianeea. J. H. LEEaON. Anctioneer. Surveyor, fcc BBOSCHITIS AND DIFFICULTY OF BREATHING, j . Roe hereon, New Boss, Sth May, ISM. I wish to testify of having derived very great relief end benefit to my breathing and chest from tbe a earing-of yoor Mis rnetic lAng-fjivigoratwdarina the last six months. H. WHITE. '. ,., ASTHMA. '," , Enniskillen, Co. Fermanagh SOth January, Inner I am glad to be able to state that tbe Majrneticon Lang. Invigorator which I purchased from yon some timeage f 1 1 as fritnd, who wsa a (treat martyr toaaUuna, effected, I may almost say, a perfect cure. J WHITES IDE PANE (BoHcttorl Oor Appliances can be obtained tbronjrh Mr. HENRY BELL, Chemist, " ' , THE QUAY; or ; , Messrs. WHITE & SONS, ' WATEBFOED. I letters requesting advioe receive onr beat attention ' No charge for Consultation. - . , ', Invaitort and Fa'tnltm of C'arwfVtw Mametie .. - IwJ;..M. n.J tint IT f 1 WKTTON & CO.. fl li T SVtn TTt T" ... , ... r 4-:i. j,-- -j dublin, ... ' ' : tSf EitablUhed 14 Teart. ibsvat ArraUTlurfe aud xxOA&SElf K88 All aniiera.grroni imiauon 01 ue throat and liiiaissnsl evil 1 be aKreeablysurprisedat the almoetimnjsyiisjereliet' aff irded by the tise of ''Brown's BronijhUl Troches." These famous "loaen free" are now sold by moat rav spi -citable Chomiata in this country at la. 1 id. per bos. Pevmle troubled witha ' hacking-cough, 's. stighteoed,' v.vmvmm., aaiivHuiu,vij Try asxeax too soon f ae sin alar troubles jf allowed to p ogress namlt in series! pn mwsry and Asthma tie affections. . 8m that teat ro rds ( Brown's Bresschial Tmnhssj.'ais em Um Ouvsaa ment stamp around caveb box. rVepaTred by Joena L Brown A Sons , Boston ,lTnitad Male. Euroceaa Dace re aovwd to 83. garringdon Baaed, Ixm&om. dM.(yf WsTBRroBD Printed aad pwliahaad few Cocraurt i'. stCDfJOaTD, at T rfafsrA-J I -- lriritiiig, BookBraeling lint Msssls, ladjay Bsttvk. Xtitjvmia.esfff,

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