Va]-X1,’ No. 6. Whole No. 543.
NEW YORK, FEBRUARY 7, 1914.
lvrlgred at: xtevand-‘Inch ....u-.. is 1.
A JOURNAL DEVOTED TO THE CAUSE OF IRISH INDEPENDENCE, IRISH LITERATTTRE AND THE INTERESTS OF THE IRISH RAGE. ,
' ‘ 1519
rlncr: rlvr: cmrs.
isreiti Cable Despatch to THE Gatuc
DUBLIN. Jan. -ruerst Eismnreii
nu iallllig At‘Queenst.own February 11.
ariuuu iorblda hny roreign intercourse
ispecirll to Tue GM-.‘I.Ic anssroau.)
DUBLIN Jun. 23.wTl‘le failure Of Ll1Q
hamburg-American iiner Rhiretia‘ to
all at Cork last Tuesday me not slur
getiitr unexpected hy well-iniormed pea-
,r. here. John Bull has a long arm.
in his our the et
can be resorted t . The o.-rlclal expla-
ror the postponement. it o
It coin is thht there were not sunieient
advance. ‘ That
nuitrnly stooped srter public atlnollncer
unit had been made or its intention.
lit in Ireland know w n that means.
ierlzlrlly have given thern who rte
slip rt Th 1 other Interested
rsny is the English GoveI'n1neliL The
evidence may seem lnsurnoient to those
tbie inern to iom1’hn upinian.
In my letter to Tl-in Ganuc AMERICAN
tcnuple or weeks ago I stated that the
lillgllth Government were doubtless at
g diplomatic rep-
from America is not go
M it has bee
W -Ill oniiollnccd to chill. we slmll owe
4! loot lo the English liovcrnl-ltclit.
:1 (q M r
“am e brrylmt tlovcrntltcnl
The English are in desperation about
gm‘: representation put to
mm”. that th rorrurd t .. ccinl com
"M or the British oly-more Counrll,
W nor to retrieve the
sslietl a Illiblit:
They asked for SSW,-
‘ glllie Olynlolu nlovement than to re-
’ 9‘ edon "
1, ‘air. or course. given to the small
1! association that represents
I: athletics in Ireland. The Gnolit
I IIEVEV TEPYD
In the Olympic contests.
W Euzallngloot nod ‘-11
IIIE FRIENDLY BRITISH LIBEIIALS AT Wililli
lledmand’s Masters Succeed In Getting The Hamburg-American Line To
postpone Calling At Oueenstown-England Determined Ta Exert Every
influence To Isolate Ireland, Particularly From The United States-
Tho Outlook For John Bull In The Next Olympic Games Is
Very Gloomy-Carson Repeats That The Time For Speech-
lnaking Has Passed And The Time For Action Has
Come, But He Keeps On Talking.
The Gaelic Athletic Association could
send a better team to nerl n then En:
unable to distinguish between the Irish
and the English liege.
lrelsnd must. still be it
the great international athletic contests,
her consolation being that the lrlshnien
on the anrerlean team will help to wipe
out England until Ireland in oblo Cl? do
so in her own name and under her own
I In spite or his oil-repented assertion
that “the time for speeches has passed,
the time foLaction has Dome.“ Sir Ed-
goes on l'nB.kl‘iIg
whether the Ulster business Is all hlulf
whether it will mean an insurrection
of 8. Si’!-‘llll of Ireland Igllnst the
English Government is res ly t e ques-
tion of Sir Edward Carson's sincerity.
I! he is only playing for h. high seat in
a future a most pcoplu
some severe otlng In
and Parladovin. l(, on the other
nlly rnea a there may
attempt at lnsnrreotlon in Ulster. In
my case it will not be civil war in Ire-
land. but an orange insurrection against
thennglish Government It t
h ver. to he sure that Carson is only
may conceivably mean whut he says. If
that ‘should turn out to be the case.
strange things may happen within the
British Empire. ' .
.' T0 MUTILATE ‘ IRELAND.
Redmond Discusses With Asquith
an Birrell the Exclusion of
Ulster. - ‘
Some time ago 8. l>l'ornine1xt Irishman
in America who is nn ardent supporter
of Mr. Redmond came back from 2 pl
longrd trip to the other side of the At-
lantic in B very pessimislic iranzc of
mind. ll did his (rlclldd that the
Liberals were about to surrender to the
Unionists hy changing the Home Ru
Bill to exclude Ulster from its
provisions and that Mr. Rerlmollll, alter
or less or a protest against the di-
vision orlreland vvou
surrender to the Libera
regrt-iinlly to the exclusion o .
the sumo effect have
mural in‘! 011 Monday last (here I'll]
published in the evening Dalmrs so As-
sciillaterl Press rlosnat-h zronr London
wlzlrh Indicated that the L'l‘itiCal point
in the iingutlstlolllz had been reached
and that Arrlillth, Blrrcll and nedrnonu
err-vs grin ly rl lasing the rxrlnslnn
o Ulster Folio 5 is‘ the d .i'IlIlt:
“Lox . I-‘ch. 2.-Jolin E. -
mond, the I lsh Nationalist i(‘Hd!‘.l', and
Augustine Birrell, Chic! Serrillary for
Ireland, were closeted with Premier As-
termined to make another e
cllilhlg lzister herere the heated debates
in Parliament ran into home the ad-
mittedly dangerous situation in the nor-
thern province of lrelnn . '
‘ “It is generally thought thut llr.11ed-
niorrd holds the key to the position nnd
it Is pointed out in some quarters that
ll be is willing to go tn HM Same lengths
no Prt-mlcr Asquith and the members
or his’-cabinet are ready to ndmxre In
order to placate the norm or lreiand,
rivli world that country can be nvei-ted.
“Unlal'llaLr-say they would not he s r-
prised to see 1"(emier Asquith rnrlng lor-
THE GUNARD EXPLOSION.
he “Mauretania." Dalnageil’to
uch an Extent in Liverpool
That Her Sailing Date Had To
Be Crlllcelleilel-"our Men Killed
and Six Others Illjureil-Eng-4
. lish Ships Unsafe.
The explosion on boon! the Maure-
(unit: at Liverpool on uoudsy, Jan. 26,
causing the death 01 four men, seriously
iniul-ing six others, End diimhglns the
vessel to Bllrh an extent that her null-
ing date had to be cancelled, has again
emphasized lllg fact that English lslllps
number of accidents in recent years to
vessels trying the British nag, and cul-
mlnatlng in the appalling tragedy or the
Titanic, has shaken the eonii-lence or
the world in the seemnnship or Eng-
lish sailors and the ability or English
The Cunard Linehns not escaped the
general demnrslltotlon, for. according
0 this company‘: yearly reports since
1997, the (allowing is a list or the most
serious caslinltles D0
or the eornpany had to berth at tempor-
arr Vi‘ nrves.
In June. 1905', the steamer Slacultllz
strand on the island or Fibres. one
5. II he<‘nl1:le a, total loss.
r 6, 1911. the grounding
of the Jllaurctania in the River’ Mersey
necessitated withdrawal or
steamer iron: the service for n consid-
erahle period. .
The Liisitania Wan nlso loid
niontlis to renew the blinding
a out on
Liverpool and the damage was so seri-
ous tlisoshe had to be laid up (or ex-
tensive repair-s., .
" The dangers or a sea veyagr, at least
as tar as the English ships tire concern-
e increased rather than dnl
h as m
the mole efllclently managed
at the German and French Slelimshln
MISS MILLIGAN’S NEW BOOK
Reader: of Mini Alice Milllgan's cori-
irihutiona to our columns, says
has he 11 t work in ca
her brother, Captain W. H. Mllllgnn, on
I lengthy Icelandic romance of the 10th
century, Which will shortly be pu ll ll
by Messrs H Gill l Son, of Dublin.
arts of the Sea-Kings,"
roln Aileacb by Vllilng raiders.
The anneal-hi-it-.o of the book will
looked Iorwarrl to with interest in Irish
literary rirulcs. . I
s t-m'bei'ore '
the‘ onus Rule Bill again
is r n<-ho ‘
in case the Irish loader
to the exrlllslon of Ulster even for I
r: In hsrcement
Sun of WDllItrsdn)'
inst had the following special table:
."T"? Lmtly (‘Arou-
iclc so) that when Premier A>l1lIlli‘l
malres the urltlrcss in reply to the
h from the Throne at the ollcnllig
Governrueni is read
Rule, including probably, in addition to
the safegilarils already in the Bill, sale-
oeting the judiciary. reli-
a lilinisteritl organ
and very tell informed. The sum:
uble says nothing hbout what will hap-
pen I! the To do not accept. the
will have to go through the same vourse
all over again, giliivli rut-sus another
wait or three yeTil's, with n nosslhilit;
or s Tory llr-tory in the next general
election. ‘ ' ' ' '
IRISH HEROES HONORED.
Mel.lJ0l'iEll Tablets of General
Michael Carcoran and the Olli-
cars of the Irish Brigade Un-
veiled at the Sixty-Ninth Ar-
mory in Presence of a. Large
‘ Crowd-A Fills Demonstration.
on the evening of lrrldny, Janulry
G0, the bronze nlclllorini tablt-‘I. 0! Gail-
ernl Michael Corwran. who iesl the 69th
Regiment to the front at the outset oi
the Civil ‘Var and died in the service
47! the United States on December ....,
l$63,,WEs unveiled and nresclitetl la the
6i‘].i.l llIial.ll.l‘)’ National Guard of the
State of New York
Over six thollsnrld pmpln assembled
in the armory to witness the ceremollr
GENERAL MICIIAISL CORCORAN.
lea. The tahlrit was presented
tliur J. W. Hill
Clarke. Praidant oi" the Anlerican-lr .h
Historical Society, dellverogl the ad.
‘slrerss, reciting the details of Cordovan‘:
death. Mr. .
tary or the comniittee read the inscrip-
on. . , . ,
.1‘ Following this Dr. John G. Co)-le, on
behalf of (‘oloncl Joules J. Smith, de-
ceased. presented to the regiment is
bronze memorial tablet vdmmclnorating
the survivors or the Irish Brigade who
had in guests or the esth negl-
ment on e noih anniversary or 1
Battle or Fretierieltsburg, December 13,
912. lilonsrgnor Lavelle, who Etc
om g the group or.speal;nrs during
the delivery or the addresses, also made
A short speerb. He received an ovation
the great brood.
After the ceremonies of presentation
had been concluded a review of the regi-
ment was el , .the reviewing oilicer
being Brigadier-General George R.
The inscription oi the Cgrobrnn Mem-
orial Tablet reads as follows.
In lilornory or
Brigadier General Michael Corcornn,
Irish Patriot. American Soldier. cath-
Born at C:li'rowkeel,' sligo; Ireland,
. rernber 21. 1827.
Colonel oath ix‘. Y. state lilllltia, 13.39-
cnrnrnnnoiru; the itcglrnrnt in volun-
trrv servi.-r-. or U. s.
Car-lurori at Bull nun. July 21, lsui.
in Confcrlcritlri lliilltaiy Prison until
August 15, last.
commissioned Brigadier General U. 5.
vols, iilsz, with rank from July
‘. 21, 1861..
Organizer of (‘orcomn'a Legion, N. v.
- Died In Scrvlre or ille United states
I-nmber no, 186:), at
rairisv i'oiirl lioilsr, Virrinia.
TIlls‘Tiihl<-t Erecled by the coiurnblsn
seru y cohq-r..s-ed or Fourth Drgrcc
Knights or Coluinhlls and
nth lrrr.. N. . . ‘Q
Jumlary aoih. mi, on the slot Anni-
vcrsary oi‘ till: First l:ugog<-ruenl
iinrl l‘lrt(ir,v ot Corci7i'an'ls
Fought at Drsvlzlvd lir-use-. virlzirns.
' Jamlary isnth, lsts.
The stun nuulc u very line appearance
' tWi‘Il'(: companies lwllllg rain:
the spacious armory during the r-ara.lo
and o w. They ere all young men
and or good nllysiqne.
then-anlis was old enough to be in the
cerl and soldiers or the regiment alnve
189.3. but only two o who had tone
through the Civil i or were there. These
were Dr. John Dw)'er'I1.1d Colonel John
Nligen and both looked hale and
strong, in suite or their on. e rest
are dead, or too tel-hie to take rislis out
rirty--one yoxrs ago that day. or.
ICoMinutd on Pave )
ENGLANIPS IRISH PIILIBY IS-UNBHANGEABLE
Parties Diiier Only On Minor Matters, But All Are Agreed Thai Ireland Shall
Be Crippled industrially-That Has Gone (in For Centuries And Is As
True To-Day As Four Hundred Years Ago-Redmond’: Unholy Com-
pact With The Liberals Has For Ils Object The Continuance Of
This Devilish Policy And Accounts For The Strait Jacket
Provisions In The Home Rule BIII-Ambassador Page’:
, insult To His
London Inn. 20. 1914.
their pledges."-to the Brit‘ L
to nrotevt Britain against the "danger.
ous industries oi lrelnntl."
considering that the volunteers at
1782 went‘ the cause ot the development
or lrish 1lIulusll1en, you rnny be an
(or the British Parliament mil)’ lllould
Asqultlfii Government areal: islih as
usuitl: hilt by every nnderhnnd means
take it as certain thlt the
a dozen (sin ill
the British Liberals, expresses the rlzvis
oi Mr.-John Redmontl and his party.
it was the Hark Free Pro:-I which ex-
posed the purchase or the‘Frcem.art'c
Journal. The list. I sent you "is taken
sir, y a is
THE GAELIII AVILKIIAW in Dublin you
would be the greatest beneiscior to Ire-
c‘ would soon have
would a in
tens as appear in yours.
The unlortunaic inhabitants are his-
lledmond and his party is that they are
privately told thitt all this duality and
imperialism is only i
Rule is an established rant, iinnlily and
Imperialism will go to the wall.
It I believed this. though in h general
rove of its moral-
should not blame Messrs.
Co. The Devil must he fought with Dre.
sneeze ‘rig? The it
are not elected by the people but by the
Foreign Viceroy. Ireland's Dun
l2nglnnil's poclre . any laws must he an-
roved or by the Viceroy.
straightforward, honest policy
that w ivli l’n('lI adopted. not only
on those it
on moral grounds but
intellectual inferiority of
ii hutever nine nlr. John Railxtond mly
be, one run accuse him of possessin
a brilliant intellect
1;: led. now b
corned in the making at it. lie had not
sllillvlt-lit linon-lodge of his co1l11!I'3‘ml:n
to tell him llmt they would reji-rt it. and
he be is wonls and nrtunily
propose the rcjncllurl ol wlut he had
it Mr. John iledolonil intend! to keen
ls agreement with the Liberal Party.
om.-n his mouth. Illa lllblltti will solve
t which may ooeur. even to
(10119. it not unchln bit. is oat en-
rnble, and aiippr ion or Irel d's
trails and ind A let; ha never varied
veytlgute the work of the lrish;DcpRl’t>
Ill nt of Alririiiltllre Ind Tachnlczl Iri-
utructionfand Jvhlch, reported lnlsely I
Own People. '
in every important lmrtlculhr no can-
eesled all evidence Illicit was not white-
hirhrilichs in his minority re
port sold: "The tulllniercial jealousy
or Irish industries on the part or-rznsr
lead is cute us‘ 31 ' as when the
woollen mnnuflclurere n! that country
petitioned land sueeeesiully) lo: the
suppression of Irish woollen manul.-so
tu as." The same with neat develop
ins onion, and r
keeps to his agreement which ilrncured
ll. xalur e rise of Irish in-
duslrles in 17:"
he openly ollposu
merely silent, he Wll
Your g correspondent. Lillian
Troy. tell: on: "There are those
will leave nothing undone to shattr.
Irish hopes." That w
land to cancel her resi
land's foreign trade the bribed the For-
t to reluse ndui
kind or trickery will be t
legal or f0l"Cil)la pr<‘vz-ntlon is
By the way. here is an instance or
British good faith. “Fben heckled b)‘
his constituents at Bristol about the
brutality or the lrisb police in
Invl the prohibition of nencealtle meet-
ing: of workmen Mr. Birrell pledged
his word that he would Appoint I coul-
misslon or inquiry on which one or the
he did appoint the commission there
is workman member; whereupon
the strikers-refused in muntennnue ti.
3 one can depend on the I'on‘l oi‘:
eren such-an uniniporunt person as
myselt Mr. Asquith has hmken his
mly be judged by tho tact that these
breaches of rail are uncondenmetl by
1-ottienneas of English ‘politic:
has hi to grind.
and supports the Government in hopes
or getting it grnun .
Principles and patriotism srs nonex-
istent The elroria at the opposition
are all directed to srcurem nt or omtz.
on such things as tsrilx, land relor-m null
education 1 cy y a
throats the one policy the) have in
common tlflirt‘. And. til e
oisnrors in more dreadnoughte. are the
jarknis of the shipbuilding ring, presid-
o over by a Peer and s lilt-rnbr-r or the
noose of commons, Tim cansdlan con-
tribution or dri-adimllgllls, w - y rt
lcrlsid by the senate, is the Irnrl: at this
one i e C naaians are not
elicit fools as to play into their hands.
it the ships were to be built elsewhere
than in Britain we should hclr no more
or them.- . . '
Every Tory hr-u-sbnpev is loud in its
or liir. Ch
nd has prot‘lili'e-I,
dine’ pay and lrur-sriisliy betrayed so
his employers. time has never been 1.
straight Chlirrhlll. Winston’: rather-
betrayed lrelsud anrl liuruo Rm 1.
then no hair Ilirt noose otrrr.-.i by w. E.
iilsdsious In hiti lsil-le r..n1rovers,- with
culztam of the country. Besides, t
eugenists have proved clearly that ii
you commit. I m rdor it ‘I I your
ft1ult.but the rsuii or your nncestur who
I'll: murilemusly inclined,
I New Yon.
i not seen
a cobbler who hndjiot better mono...
lcoottsued on pop. 3,)