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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - June 1, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta DEVALERAMORE IRISH THAN IRISH Ancslod Lee.der of Sinn FcinArs Had SpanTjIi Father^ and Was Born in New York, IRELAND HIS RELIGION l!is Iden Is That of an Entirely IndepcnSent Ireland Li*',- "i ins All to � Itself. AMmNX Die V.\l.i:nA. Ilic Slim H Ki'in iL.nlor. \\!io was iivrcsli-d aloTis Willi r.i"! fiiilnwpi-s at the-oi:ii las! v\,-'U im 11 chaiBO of hitv-u->':i=i>r.aliK' r.iinnniiucutioii with Ih.' I null's, iiiis ,1 Mumo n'lUi a tlf-r; .Hv iT.>n-'"i'l;ic linsr. Ho is an nfiicaii. l-'iiii ct a Spanisli fntliof bj: 1 an Irish niotln'r. ami lias become nini,. Iijsii tliaii (lio Irish tlicin-sl/.s. !'��� \'a!.ra ha? hein most fnMnWn^-Iv 'li, s^irib''1 nowadays by othi^rs H. D. SCULLY MADE STARTPER CMi. One. of Many Entering Business llirough Canadian Manu- faclurcrs' Association. PRES. CANADIAN CLUB H. D. f-ciiVu Graduate in-Political Science of Toronto University and Former Daily Star Reporter. U.S. Fuel Boss Is i Rather Stolid M wili.ia:^i j.Kwis Edmonds?. K. UCC.II pay soi.t.ta. who w.is the other day clcottd IMCsidont ot the Canadian n � /J ,1/ J-  J 1 f t'hib, Is one among a nuniber ot To- .,11 !,;- own foiiowinB r,, ��iho \Dr. Coificld Mediuin-sizcd Man ^^.^^^^^^.^ S!.M-iiiy reti-1 ot .'^Iiin t'rin." Kvo'n i--;"i.r.-. li' hail won his s.-nsalioiial '�'('.on vi.-iory in K,.st Cl.i**'. v hero ]a: i.ai.;iiiTil for Sinn I'ein by a nia-.I.Tii;.- of :.r'T.". iho scat that tlio late -M.i.i.'r William Ht'drronii. a I>ojva!ar ln>r.i. haa hrUl for llu- Nationalists, ir iiai! li. . II pivihi'teil tliat this per-fiT, ill ai'.voia'o of Irish roinibliean-ism jinre auvi sinipU- would scoiV su^ I'Orsoile liio \! norab'ie Count K't-ti. %vho has also bocn arrested, as I'-n.l. r ot* tile '"Ours^hos .Vlono'* oartv. Tiiis on the }.-ronnrt that ex-trcin- l^ovcnV'P.ts always ad\-ance at the R.Tit of the i-eiire which is to- IVith Dig Head and Sober Mien. A W-VSlIINtrrON correspondent de.scril>?.s Pi-. Harry .\. Garfield. United .States Fuel Controller, this way": Therp; are .a .stoou man>* things to ronto's bitsihci^s men wno nave en-! tired upon their vocation by way oC the Canadian 5raniifacttirer.s' As.so-i elation. AA'hen 'rilr. Scully graduated In iViolitical .science Ironi the L'liiversily !oC Toronto, twelve years aso. with iKoId meitnis and Fcholarships to his jcredit, it was an academic and not business career llial he iiad in But man sometimes proposes remember .al>out the Kurl Adminis- ja PUii'i^ H''"'"'- He'is tlie. son of a man whoi^'*""'. was President of the United states, j^nd F.ate disposes. ,\t'any rate when llo comes from Ohio. He used to bei-M'"- Scully went to Harvard tor the a J.gvyer. lie was once president, ot the Chamber of Commerce ot Clcve- purpose of roundins ott tlipointed assistant so-dont head. He is w-ell and carefully jcretarf and treasurer of the Toron-(iressed: They are the clothes ot the ;to branch oi; the Canadian Manufac- President Wilsoii Walks Through Cheering! Crowds in New York A I.ONB pN-c"p;, lor tlie over pi-escnt KUafd of Efecrct Service men o1i all sides of him. I'resident Woodrow Wilson is shown walklilg up Fifth typhoid fever. When he came to j avenue. New- York City, He'kept his hat raised almost continuously re- sponding to tlio enthusiastic Ki-eetlBgs-"from the crowds as they caught n glimpse ot tli- war-limo i'resident. Ho went to New"- Y'ork to review the great Ited Cioss iiarade and to speak at the rally meeting that formally opened the Ked Cross drive. Joscpli SanScrs AH His Work� Is Constructive, and He Is Reasonable anc'-^ Clear-Thinking. IS NEVER ONE-SIDEL president of the' Chamber of Commerce of Cleveland. Tlie voice and accent are clear, distinct, .a bit clip- |sigr,ed ped. slightly arbitrar.v-professorial 'vi the turei-.s' Association. This position, after four years ot service, he re� in liill to become secretary Canadian liome ifarket .\s- Prince of Wales Is Back With The British Army In France an organization formeiX for the pur- glasse^in one hand tor emphasis and ease, l-'rom .the side the head is not , _ .fVorela,-.massive but impassive. From ,pose of looking after the interest of dier Guards) lias left tlie I'aUice on , pice..i. His edu&atiou coutluued and tfie.^ront the mouth and eyes make it jmanlitnciuring induKtriPS in counec- ! his return to the front." human. The eyes are thoughtful, .tion with tl-.e Ontario Workmen's '. The evcnn and the announcemenl: and legal together. His manner is isociation, an organization toi-med to |77ic IVar Ha^ Helped to Round Onl His Admirable Sound without hesitation, definite, and what "boom made-in-Canada iroods. and it r^i . . tj- rj__i r-j___,. /-� i, n _ rr/",i ii he has to s.ay. well schemed. His Iwas under his management that dur- ,. ChoraclC-HlS Real Education Onh Began With ihc bacligrounds must be well ordered, iiii- two years in succession the IVaf, Which HaS Tumcd Him luto a Man, too;, his answers .are always ready.'train exhibiting Canadian - made i - ---------- ---------_ .-. And he is never apolo.getic. �goods'Vvas sent across the continent, i * T.ONPOX coirtsi'ondent w-ritcs|lifo i.'s goviVned by a sentfe of duty He stands . with one leir slightly 1 When, owing to the outbrealf of the /a as follov.s of the return _pt the bent, turns about the cycle as ho ! war. that organization wa.-) di.ssolved, PrliK-e of W.-iles to Uie fi-ont: Jlr. Scully became secretary ot the "ThB Prince of Wales," said' the talks, curries a delicate pair vt i)OSe Federafion of. Safety Associations, 'Court CIrc'.i.'ar. �attendelMJ^� C.-iptnln jtho Lord Claud N. Hnniilton (C.rena- .�md of a mother wlufrte warm-heart-ednr.iss' aiul practicaiily Have never shone I'ortli so cloiu-ly a.s in these grim ihiys, he bcs.an life under thii soundest and most wliniesome aus- .Aud .while Oartield is .still an appar-iCompen.'intion Act. Concurrently of It only after it had h.-ippened. were entiy youngish man, it is liai-d tojwith tills he fulfilled the duty of se- eliaracteristic ot" the way the niem-ijiud-iu his face any sisii ot humor, jcretary ot tlie Munitions Section of ; ji,^rs'-ot the--Royal i-'aniiiy go about �Anywa.v, w-hat sliould a fviel ad- j the C. ji. .\. I their diitieK.'It ever there was an A Persistent Worker wanted confirmed the goSil stArt that birth and heredity' h.Td given him. lly AlVrilUn C. CAUTY. JOSH-nni SANDEIiS, whose twenty odd. years service at the hciid ot Children's Aid Society work in Loiulon and Western Ontario has mndf him steii-fathcr. or Jiet-haps better still, God-father to a thousand homeless and orphan children, Is soon to retire. Mr. Sanders, now in his S3rd year, thougli still energetically pursuing Ills duties, fcfls th(.: a siackening ot his endeavor Is not amiss, and as a result arrangements are being made to make his office an honorary one, and to brlnft Maglstr.-ild Kelly, ot Qod-crlch, to London to take up the active inspectorship. U i.* dotibtful It Ihoro Is a man in tho whole western peninsula of this lirovlncc raoro highly regarded by as great .a nnitiBcr of children, tor everywhere through the district nro planted, in carefully chOBcn foster Homes, tho saplings who are to evolve Into the oaks ot citizenship. Since ISS-lr-tho year In which lie accepted his position �n.-ith the newly organized Children's Aid Society- rnoro than a tllou.sanrt children Iiavc been directly entrusted to liis care, , from London and Other parts oC the I''^1 '"^ ''�'"l "ot ''ecu county of MIddle.sex. In addition actually himdi-eds of ollicrs from more rcniot(>'''distrlcts have been benetittoh by bis attentions, and in the majority tit Instances these bo\s and girls have been fiuided and liiipi-ovod ^n-varying iieriods in the ClilUlrcn's i-^holtcr here. , Lack in i-oviiwall, Englaml. wliei-c Mr. Siiriders� wa.s boi-ii, he de\'eioi>e(l. as ti^oiiiig man, bis interest in child welfare, and it was a natni'al consequence when he (-anie to this country tlKit"'lie pursned his earlier Inclinations, Ho found an undeveloped field here, for in those days Chll-liren'.s .\\d Socicli'-'s were practically unjcnowii in Ontario. Has-Heavy Mail TUli first organized effort resulted lai-gely from the organi- niinislrator want ot humor'? Eaivinon'le Valcra pagandist members of the Gaelic League. Sided Against Redmond .>ndeav(u- to establish firmly .'oiitidaiions ot jieace after liie world war. J >- Vaiera's idea is that of an en-' .irei.\- independent Ireland, the Avorld ror::..lting iC not by the world tor-�^�j:. ' in the contest that resulted in ICamonn de Vaiera's being elected-'to ;',ij.rese;it Fast Clare in -clie Itnperiiil. i'arliamefit the Sinn I-'�iners madVr-uO; secret ot their aims. They are out,, in. tho first, place, to .smash constitir--tiynali.sm, for which the Xationaltal party s^tands; arid, .-in the., second-. place, to . w-as.3 ,w'dr.:-until,'--.VB!_^ tifey th!-ms(ih-i-s' have "put (it, "sovei%gh indipendence lias been.won Tjy. Ireland." They claim to be the strongest political party now in Ireland.' 'J'hey v.eri; unrepresented by cholne. at the abortive-Irish-, convention,, and} dfclan-d tiiat they would not be liouiid by any decision at which it might ari-ive. Escaped Death'in 19i5 D K VALKP.A joined the Irish Vol- ', N I'.iir,, when a man w-as to fill the position of seerotary jot the Russell Motor Car Co. and the ; Canada Cycle and Jlotor Co., itr. I oC its- outbreak ho had but one tim-occ;tsion that lent itsci; to popular jbition -to get out to the front-and appeal this assuredly was.one. ir.-tdjtho weeks he spent in fighting I,ord Put the Pri-'ice liimself would say that his real iHlncation only began . with the war. From tho first monieat |'-:it'�" l''"" ooncelved and carried tlirough by Mr. J. J. Kelso, ot Toronto, who nt:coniplished his first results in London in a mooting of citl- fornied, and later, w-lien the occun-ed, took sides with tfie intran- Scully w-as selecljed for the position. This position he still holds, altho^igh '^''"^ ihe is now in addition assistant inan- sigeants against the constitutional | body, the I. X. V., which I'ollowed I .lohn Redmond. Gaelic was then put aside as a central interest, and iie Valera took up military matters with the fiercest energy. lagcr and director. His otticial connection w-ith the Canadian Club began nine years ago, whtra Ire w-as elected secretary-treasurer, a position ho held until his A friend and pupiC Sf'his. one ofii'ecent elevation to tho presidency. the most distinguished ot the younp-er^Dubllh poets, says of Pe Valera i.t this tlma: . . '."He mastersd all'the science ot war- in a very few months. He used to discuss military operations .\vl|h me'Avilh' the . eagerness ot .a ^clilltl.-.a.ria at home he would spend ildlirs studying tactics w-lth chessmen as fioldlers." The fjunte friend ;idds: ^ ^IPersonally, Jiamoiin is . the most chHdIike and urbane ot men. I could not; conceive him hurting anythltrp Mr. Scully has a. good deal ot natural abilitt-. ' -The fact that he headed his class in political science at.the University may be ' taken as one evidence of this. His mind is keen and alert, and he can see through a problem quickly. In man-nef he is (luiet,. nnpetturbed, and unassuming. Back ot it alp is a strong pcr.sonality niid a will to do that which he undertakes. It is pro- Mlit^v^ leaders Lcugue idcalhsm. li-eland Is to liim not so much a country as a religion, for which a man should shrink from no. sacrifice.". 'Eftinonn 'de A'aler.i, is tliirlyifive E.X.MON.V PF.' A'.\LHR.\ was-pnet^j'' tlie fi-w aciivp Sirin I-'einldadcr^ w lio tscapr-d'the.pcnaUy of-death af.-.-icr ihi- ]-;aster-week rising in Publin' la Itiin. wliere in tlie disiiosition ot � battle he was commandant ot the rih^-side :ivt;y As picturesiiue a fig-uri- as the romantic Countess Jlar-ui.vii-z, lie was cundcjnned, like Iicr,'i. ot uef In appearnnce he has or 'anyone wantonly. Like all the'bably these latter ciualitie'; whicli nurtuveil in Gaelic Jhuve, more than anylhinK else carried him so far in the business world. . Although a keen business mtin and a stead.v and persistent w-orlcer ,Mr. Scully is a close student ot jiublic affairs a-nd is not altogether without an ambition tor public life. His attitude,- regarding Imperial affairs may be gathered from the; f.act that he is It member of the Round Table .group who periodically meet to devise ways and means of turther-Ihom. J^llltai-y .matters Is another Jhe/ivory.sullowness"and deep, passionate eyes of his Spanish descent. Ho. Is vei-y tall, very mascular, and tivll'i. of nervous vitality. . In an interview given It) tlx; Clirit'tiau Science Monitor recently lie-Valera. declared that he had fouR-ht conscription because "Iiish-men siiould not suffer themselves to be forced ari helots to serve their tyrant ma st-.-rs. If ihe fight w'as a tight for libdrty they should secure thelr own liberty first. Kngland's claim to hold Ireland was no better thtm that which Germany could advance [Queen's Own. ihe people ot London known hotore-haud that he was going they wouUl gladly have thronged tho strentf? to give him .-1 sendoff that, while local in foiin. would have been national in the feeling behind it. � But that i.s not his way; it is iiot the w.-iy ot tlie Iltuse of Windsor; it is not^the British way. Thpr.-; was no display, no bUl for applause, nuthing that; could even remotely suggest seU'-advertisement. The Prince slipjied nw-.ay unannounced and '..unnoticed, just like any, ordin.ar.v officer; 'ar.d the public dl(f not even know he w-as going until Itej had gone. The Prince^ of Wales' must have' taken back -with him m.-iiiy pleasant recollection3^0f.,liis leave in England. The last tew,we.eks have brought him as clo.-ely in 'touch AVith th-- jieople at-Iiome .-is tho last thr?.; y-jars anu nVbre have hroueht him in toueli with tho soldiers at � the front. He has visited Wales, Cornwall, tho Clyde, hospitals and munition tvorks; lie has ! dl''. X-Iitchcuer, anil tradition and a nervous officialdom on that point, w-ere probably the most exasperating In his w-ho!o life. A friend ot his was deseriliiiig to qie a little w-liile ago an ovening when the I'ririco was dining with the Guards during the retreat from Mons. All through the dinner tho telephone was ringing, first for this officer and then for that, and each as he received his happy summons to the fi-ont made his excuses, and went jubilantly ott. But no Olio rang for the Prince. Aching to servo .and prove himself, he seemed almost the only officer present whom tho War Ottice did not want. With each fresh good-bye his loneliness, his depression, his apparent uselessness becamo mo-e marked. At last he could contain himself no longer. 'SVith ^ears in Ids cye-s and a choking voice, he burst forth, "I can't stand It, I can't stand it. They must lei me go." And at last they taken his seat in the House of Lords; ho has become incvitabljy n. public figure in whom all are .Interested; there is a keen desiro to arrive at some ilefinlte itapresslon ot his cliai-actcr and temperament. Has Admirable Character "N^O one. doubts that the Prince is shajjing more than well. It w-ould be odd if he w-ere not. ,15orn Into one of the h.-ippiest, least ostentatious, hardest-workiiiff households in the I will- not .say that the last threo and a halt years li.ave been tho making ot the Prince. In the fundamentals oi cliaruoter, in all that really matters, ho w-as made nlreadj'. I mean that long bcfoi'o the w-ar began he had given proof ot the iiuall-tle.s- that every parent looks and liopes tor in his son^and his son's friends �- truthfulness, generosity, stability, an instinctive uprightness, and simplicity ot mind and nnt^-e. But w-hat tho war hits done tor lilm lot his hobbles, and tor three years � land, the son of a father whose wliole Is to turn a boy into a man. 'he has been a lieutenant in the 1__ E do not know li^w tar Sir Iloraco Plunkott la satisfied with the results ot the Convention over which ho presided. Always an optimist-30 yetirs ot Irish pnblh: life w-ould lonK ago have killed he probably hope-1 more from it tha'n it actually accompliahed. 13ut wb aro very sine ho would scout altogether tho .siiiierfieial view that It was a failure, a, w-aste of time, and had beti tor never have mot. True, it lins not succeeded In drafting a complete constitution for Ireland or in securing nn absoluto unanimity on fundamental points. Hut it came encouragingly near doin:; both. "Notwithstanding tho dlttl-cultie.s with which we w-ere surrounded," says Sir Tlor.".oo in Ills.coverin? letter to tlie I'limo 7111015101-, "a larger nira;,ui-e of n.-jrcement- has been-reached upon tho principle and do-tttils of Irish self-government than has ever yet been nttalnud." .\ ma.joriiy ot th� Nationalists,- till the Southern Cnlonists. five^ out of the seven Labor delegates wero aiTiecd that the scheme ot Irish se^t-governmeut outlinoio sucJi conourroneo had ever before been effected. "The Convention has, therefoi-e. laid a foundation of Irish agreement unprecedented in history." The task before hini and Ijetoro all the members ot the Convention was tremendous. To devlso a proceduro that would tit such an assembly; to remember tliat whilo business was the purpose ot the Convention a rer-faln amount ot steam had to bo blown ott first: to guard against ancl defeat obstructive taft^ips without departing from tho neutrality ot tho choir; to be tho accessible confidant of all parties and sections without torteltjng his Independence of action or Judgment; to calculate the i-e- zens interested in children, con-vencrfl there in November, 1S93. In those days there was neither government nor municipal aid and the work was carried on entirely subject to the liniitations ot private philanthropy. Mr. Sanders had thrown himself Into the scheme wholeheartedly and as Us scope enlarged it was realized that the appointment ot nn lns[iector to give his whole iinio to the work w-as essential. Thus it happened that In 180-1 Mr. Sanders undertook the ^inspectorship which he has held co'ntlnuously since. Though free ot slum districts, he toiind that W-eatern Ontario had Its unfortunate equivalents in the homes or (he poor, the shittle.ss and tin; no'fr-do-well. Frequently he w.as ,f ,,,t,,jj, p^.^^ts upon tho compelled to take the neglected and , , , orphaned youngsters from their old;"":'"''"'-"' ^^''i''^'' wa.s- presiding; to keep old hatred:."? and suspicion.s and bigot..-ies below tlio po!iit,ot explosion; to encoui-ago every sign from ij-li,-Uever quarter ot ,-l disposition towards concession and agreement; to master the KUljJeels under discussion, and tlieir woll-nlgh infinite ramifications; to guide tho ' debates ot the t.'onventlon, and to turn the eloquenec of Its members into constructive cliannels-all these and many otlier duties must have fallen In the main upon the chairman. Original and Constructiv* jjAPPILY Sir Horffco's whole llfo ti had been an unconscious preparation tor lUscharglng them. Thirty years of active collaboration witlt My. .Scully is quite a club man, being-n member, of both the National and the University Clubs, wliile fishing and shooting are his favorite for holding DcIkIuiR. smd not nearly so good as she could forward for ho!r\.rriK Alsacf-Lorraine. As an example of the e.vtremes to which fanaticism w-ill carry nn rlUt^rwiso � Intelligent^ man. Po !recreiilIons. - . A'alera ;insw-Qred, -when* asked if lljoj__-our the Boche: A irlo of ]\iiy^, ^iii'*^- A titled Actress surroundings, but ns the scoiio ot bis ottorls expanded tho* problems of the society muHIplled. The Children's -.Md then owned no .shelter and the only solution .Jlr. Sanders found was In bousing llie product ot his activities in ills own iiiime. .\s the need wu.s im|iressed upon the people, financial assistance w-as more readily obtained to tho end that In May of isnn, the Shelter on "Wharneliffe Rond. South Londoii, W.1.S completed and opened. , I Many ot t".ie first wards of tho so- 1 elety ha\-e gro-.vn to manhood and Womanhood, hut they never forget Mr. Sanders, lliouSb they-'bnve scattered to many remote parts of the globe. As the years advance his private mall becomes more difficult to handle. The war has added to tbp j load, ffir scores of the bovs are In ! khaki, and It Is donbttiil If there Is a man In Canada who hns fathered . more of the Pomlnlon's heroes. Many | his countrymen ot all creeds and par-have _been killed but mobilization <\f!. eight-years In Parliament, and J_^ORD. CUWORAY'S pretty daugli-tcr"-In-Iaw, tho Hon.- Mr.s, Geoffrey Pearson, Is apticaring in "f^ar-mlnetla." She hides her identity under tho stage name ot Miss Kllza-beth Parr.v. Her husband was killed in the early days ot tho war. Shortly after his death she received permission 'to visit his grave, and was .conducted over tho Marne battlefield. Mrs. Pearson, who speaks tivo languages fluently, tells tho follow- Ibe boys of the Children's Aid would Iiro'duee a squad, of strength, tenacity and upright pourngo. Bill the beneficent work ot Ihe Children's Aid Society under Mr, Sanders* direction onnnot ho  measured In. a*'Riirve.v' ot those who have been w-nrds Jiere during the twenty odd years or his Inspectorship. Actually thouHunds who had been menace* by unwholesome homo sur-rovmdlngs have been given a chnneo In life and thnt;they mndo the most of theno Iiniiroved 'opportunities- is convincingly (lomo)istrnted by .1 glance at letter-heads and signatures ot Mr. Sanders' dally mail. th^ trawler Ring ^IR (IKORGIO SLKlGirr recently sain Hint as a boy he earned money by gnllierlng, cookies on tho s.'inds. After a (!lme he wqs able to purchase a donkey-carl;. fi;t)m which he retailed hia cockles. llo started .business tin' the fish docks; ho Is now the woj'Id'H higgost Inilivldual owner'of steam', ti-iuvlorB, "Jlere you are, miss," cried a music "pirate," addressing a young girl who happened to bo pnsBlng. '"If You wero the Only Girl In the World,' '.My Mother's, Rosary'-all the latest songs. Only sixpence a" copy!" ; "No," replied the girl, bitterly, 'n want no music: I've ^ot more to cry over than sing for." Vevcr mind; my dear," snld the hawker, sympathetically, at tho same time producing a sheet - ot music. "Hero you are--'Oh, Dry TIiOBO . I'i'esirs!' Only Bjxpijjjcei;' ' ., SPEECH COUPONS ? J^J^R. John' TlflnryJ Whitley, Deputy-Speaker .and Ghalrman of Com-m^nil^e� in tlio'British House of Commons, made a happy suggestion recently,. , , ; "Why not have n ration for speeches?" he' nskcd. "It would give mo the grpatcst.tplensnro to bo able to say: 'Order! Ord.-^r! Tho lion, member has exhausted his coupon.' " It is rumored that Mr.' Whitley, who Is a partner In n big Y'orkshire cotton firm," may atieceed .Mr. J. W. Lowther as,'Speaker of tUo British seven years as/'the working head of tho Deiiartmeni of Agriculture had given him a knowledge and experience such as no other Irlsfimnin Could protend to. There Is' no branch ol tho Irish Question that he has not -studied at .first hand; there arc sev-orar branches of It on w-lilch he Is ea.^Ily. the first authority; and In every corner of tho,country ono tinds the visible fruits ot" tho hard work ond harder thinking ha hart done tor Ireland. Sir Horace has always stood for tho principle that there Is little England can do tor Ii-olnnd' compared with all (htit Ireland might and should do for Itself, That principle being non-i)artl7,nn, non-soctarlan nnd: wholly consli'uctlvo, has inevitably, in a country cursed with it su|)crabundnnoe ot p.-irtles, creeds and rhetoric, brought him from timo. to time Into collision with almost every iiolUlcaYand religious groiip In turn, Biit/cviry Irishmiui has long recognized that nobody's labors tor U'ljland during the piist so years equal Sir'IToriice's In originality nr In su-Iclal iiiid mtittn'ltil ivviH!tn;fcu(.'B, ;