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THE MOORE CENTENARY CELEBRATIONS

... this mixed assembly, one who che- h frishes it deeplylwill not be forbidden:to speak. I h l speak of it as referring to an event long past-as tI an Englishman might speak of Runlymede or a b Scotehman of Bannockburn. Doring the long f} struggle for e ...

THE IRISH LANGUAGE

... present, because when their grandfathers were going'to school the speaking ot it wars made penal. The boys sad girls wore what was called a tally round their necks, and if they were known to speak a word of Irisbh a nick was put in the tally, which was made ...

THE IRISH LANGUAGE

... yezar since, Mr. John Fleming ac- )centuated the fact that in Irish-speAking districts the results fees earned for teachers by pupils are c.ensiderably higher than those in English-speak- ing. He gave in detail the statistics which bore out his contention ...

MR. PARNELL, M.P., AND THE REV. E. SHEEHY IN CORK

... feelings of pride, of confidonce, end of hope than at almost ,any previous period in our history. When we speak of Ireland as a nation, wo speak to some ex- tent of the future; but ever since the notion of natioltlood took possession of the Irish mind ...

THE IRISH LANGUAGE

... there take) intf theit service.those who can speak to them in' Irish or mingle with the natives for the same- purpose1 Will Irishlhotelkeeper:E'n those quarters'accommo. date their guests with Irish-'speaking servants ? or if families in tbe interior of ...

THE NATIONAL EXHIBITION

... state it, .and I request that you will hear me. Thae Exae- tive Committee, of which I am a member, author- 4sed no one to speak on their behalf. Mr. Gibson, MLP.-That is not a point of order. The Lord Ngayor-I hardly think that is a point ;of order, but ...

FESTIVAL OF ST. LAURENCE O'TOOLE

... inevitablc decav. 1MAXIMS 01' STATESMANiSIP. |But I fnd that I have digressed. Lord Ran- dolph Churchill-and wheu I speak of 1idm I speak equivalently of the party that he virtually ?? nioiduolph Churchill, I say, seems to have adopted as the great moving ...

[ill] LITTERAIRES

... remean- l hered that Perikles lived iu a ntime of peace, w when nien cotuld afford te speak with majesty; buat Demnosthenes lived inl a timie of turmoil, l whell to speak asias to act; Lhs speeches brea'hed wtr.i and after 2.000 years had roiled by those ...

BOOKS OF THE DAY

... becaud'my practice was to speak without any relief from chalnge of tones, but always at the fall stretch of my jowers of voice, and strainitng my whole body to ?? utter- most. - They and the physicians urged me to give up speaking at the bar, but I felt ...

THE LITERATURE OF 1848

... at a meeting which was ad- dressed by a young man who promised to take a high place among his countrymen of that day, and, speaking with all the earnestness of youth, he said, This hand has of ten driven the plough and there are manyhere whoknow it ...

THE KIICENNY CATTLE SHOW

... of Ireland, who has honoured us with hie presence here to-day (loud and continued ap. placse). It is difficult for me to speak in tbe presence 4 of his Excellency-it is more particularly so, perhaps, that I am connected with him by long ties ol frieud- ...

THE ROYAL HORSE AND CATTLE SHOW

... taken in a Wird'~eeye view of the geo. S graphy of the place, what is to be written as its 31 history ? It is, agriculturally speaking, an emi. C nently respectable show i such an one as uay well grace the action of the Royal Agrieul4tqral Society 'ere ...