The Irish Canadian Rangers and their welcome to the homeland. A triumphal progress from south to north, and north to south. What Cardinal Logue and Mr. Redmond said (p. 154). The Lord Mayor of Cork d
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WAR ON THE WESTERN ■ HE continuance of the cold
FRONT: weather has given the THE BRITISH LINE. British troops new opportunities for taking the offensive. The week-end was dis-tinguished by
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THE SOLIDARITY OF THE
THERE iS every reason to believe that before very
long the Central Powers will make another offer for peace, and that that offer will be marked by wha
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By JOHN G. VANCE, M.A., Ph.D.
THE awful fate which -befel the greatest of our Catholic Universities in the opening days of the war has created an atmosphere of friendliness and good-will to
Cardinal Mercier, Archbishop of Malines, addressed, 012 the Epiphany, a long and striking letter of thanks and exhortation and practical counsel to all those of Belgian blood who, whether in Belgium
We give some account in another column of the enthusiastic welcome which has been given to the Irish Canadian Rangers, from Dublin to Belfast and from Cork to Limerick. Everything went off well, and
WOUNDED AND A PRISONER OF WAR.
Wounded and a Prisoner of War. By an EXCHANGED OFFICER. 5s. net. London : Blackwood.
FEW more interesting books of personal experiences in the war h
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" It's an ill wind," says the old proverb, " that blows nobody' any good." And so the whirlwind of war, which, as we have had occasion to remark more than once, has wrought much havoc in literature a
(FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT)
Friday, January 26, 1917.
JACK TARS AT THE VATICAN.
Any Britisher who happened -to be at the Vatican on Tuesday morning, January 23, would h
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The Irish Canadians.—The event of the week .has been the visit of the Irish Canadian Rangers to Dublin, Armagh,
&c. Everywhere the welcome extended has been' of the warmest, and people have
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THE JUVENILE ORGANIZATIONS COMMITTEE.
To the Editor of THE TABLET.
SIR,—A Committee has been formed by the Home Office, known as the " Juvenile• Organizations Committee," and one
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We are indebted to a correspondent for the following account of the late Second-Lieut. Brannigan, West Yorkshire Regt. :—" Second-Lieut. E. E. Brannigan was born in Dublin in 5876, the son of Major J
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NOVENA TO OUR LADY OF LOURDES.—ThiS year, opportunity is being given by the mid-day service at St. F.theldreda's, Ely Place, E.C., to enable those engaged in
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The Holy Father, has conferred the honorary degree of Doctor of Philosophy on Mr. Alfred Herbert, M.A., Prefect of Studies at St. Edmund's College, Old Hall, in recognition of his long services in th