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ELIZABETH W. CHAMPNEY
ILLUSTRATIONS BY FREDERIC DORR STEELE
DODD, MEAD & COMPANY
DODD, MEAD & COMPANY
All rights reserved
THE CAXTON PRESS
An Irisu Fair
A Pic Market
In Hipine .
BLARNEY CAsTLE AND
Tur FInpING or THE
LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS.
PADDY AND HIs Pic . , . Frontispiece
I. A SCENE AT THE Farr . , 6 , ee 1)
II. PADDY ON THE STONE WALL . . 5 cao)
III, PLayinc CARDS ON THE HEARTH . 5 oO y/
IV. Tur Guost House... : qi : . 85
VI. STARTING OUT FROM THE Rock oF CASHEL . 133
VII, Tur Return Home 5 : A . . 161
AN IRISH FAIR,
Us lee oi cscr ae fy; was at one of
LO the merriest fairs
. NWA ever held in Kil-
: aS â€œSs larney that Pad-
7 MN Ã©
eee tiie dy Oâ€™Learey first
saw a learned pig.
It was a wonder-
ful fair entirely, so Paddy thought, even be-
fore he saw the pig, what with the hurling,
where Pat Oâ€™Toole â€œputâ€ the great hammer
a fabulous distance as easily as Paddy could
have tossed a ball; and the dancing to
Phelim McCarthyâ€™s fiddle, with all the
pretty girls dressed in their best, their
bright eyes shining and their red cheeks
glowing; and the â€˜â€˜â€™ating!â€ for Paddy had
never seen in all his short and hungry life so
many good things as were set out in the tip-
carts ranged along the main thoroughfare.
There was one drawback to his perfect enjoy-
8 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
ment of the last-named attraction. Though
Paddy had walked that morning from the
Desmond estate to the town of Killarney,
a good eight miles, on a scanty breakfast,
and had an appetite whetted to the point of
appreciating all of the pies, turnovers, gin-
gerbread, andâ€™ other dainties displayed, his
mother had provided him with but one penny.
He could only buy one cake of hard ginger-
bread, which resembled an ancient Babylon-
ian tile in its general appearance, and in its
resistance to his eager teeth. Even this was
all too soon devoured and failed to fill an
But Paddy was quite accustomed to going
hungry, and there was so much to amuse him
in the fair that he wandered about quite
happy, listening to the entrancing strains of
Garry Owen, the Bedfordshire hornpipe, or
the jolly peddler, and-feasting his eyes on the
brilliant posters which told of the wonders
to be seen inside the tents. The paintings
which described the accomplishments of a
certain educated pig were particularly al-
AN IRISH FAIR 9
This extraordinary porker was represented
performing as many feats as Mother Hub-
bardâ€™s celebrated dog. He was depicted
clothed in a pair of green trousers, wearing
a takish cocked hat, and as playing upon an
Irish harp, dancing, reading, drilling as a sol-
dier, standing upon his head, feigning death,
carousing and playing many other laughable
Paddy looked longingly at the privileged
persons who entered the enclosure, but finally
turned away and consoled himself with fit-
ting his eye to a knot-hole in the palings of
the Punch and Judy Theatre, and in watch-
ing all the other varied scenes which passed
before him with such joyous tumult.
There was a quack dentist who blarneyed
people into having their teeth extracted for a
shilling, â€˜â€˜ with or without pain.â€ He wore
a necklace of molars with great fangs, and
added each new and gory trophy to this can-
nibalistic rosary, never caring that his victims
protested with loud howls that their jaws
were â€˜â€œâ€˜ broke intirely.â€
Perceiving Paddy standing before him with
10 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
a fascinated stare, the dentist, in a pause in
his custom, offered to extract one of the boyâ€™s
sound teeth for nothing, merely as an exhibi-
tion of his skill.
Paddy declined this generous offer, and
hurried away to watch the thimble-man
swindle the unwary.
â€˜*Only tuppence a guess,â€ he would cry.
â€˜â€œ Now you seeit, and now youdonâ€™t. Under
which of these thimbles, acushla, have I hid
the pea? You guess right, and I gives you
tuppence. You guess wrong, and you gives
it to me.â€
Paddy saw one foolish fellow try ten times,
winning twice and losing eight times.
He did not know that the thimble-man
only allowed his customers to win when he
saw that their interest in the game couldâ€™be
kept up byso doing. If Paddy had possessed
twopence he would certainly have tried, for
several times he was quite certain under
which thimble the pea would be found. As
he had nothing to risk he watched the for-
tunes of the others. Among those most in-
terested was young Charley Desmond, the
AN IRISH FAIR 11
son of the squire on whose estate Paddy
He had often gone otter hunting with the
young gentleman, and had been his devoted
follower in many other boyish sports. Paddy
watched with great interest as Charley Des-
mond made his guesses, and even volunteered
his advice as to the thimble which probably
covered the ball.
Suddenly Paddy cried out: â€˜â€˜The dirthy
chate! Heâ€™s afther desaving you, sor. The
ball isnâ€™t under nary thimble. Heâ€™s got it
up his sleeve, sor. Yees can see for yeeself.â€â€™
And suiting the action to the word, he
passed his hand quickly across the conjurerâ€™s
little table, overturning every thimble and
proving true the first part of his statement,
for none of the thimbles covered the ball.
The conjurer raised his arm to strike Paddy,
who dodged, but not nimbly enough, for the
clinched fist came down upon his shoulder.
At the same time a shout of derision rose from
the crowd, for the ball rolled to the ground
from the swindlerâ€™s sleeve.
Charley Desmond caught the manâ€™s arm
12 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
and prevented any further abuse of Paddy,
who squirmed from the thimble-manâ€™s grasp,
and now stood at a little distance rubbing
his shoulder and regarding his torn shirt
â€˜Â¢T owe you something, Paddy,â€™ s fa Char-
ley, â€˜â€˜for getting that knock for me, and I'll
pay your way into any of the shows which
you would like to see.â€
â€˜â€˜Plaze your honour, Iâ€™d rather see the
learned pig. Sure, itâ€™s the gintleman, your
â€˜â€˜The learned pig? That is just what
Katy wanted to see. She is over there in
the carriage. We will get her and go in
Kathleen Desmond, Charleyâ€™s sister, was a
dark-eyed girl of fifteen. She nodded pleas-
antly to the ragged boy, and the three passed
into the showmanâ€™s tent together.
Paddy was disappointed to see that the pig
wore only a broad belt of green cloth, instead
of the trousers in which he had been rep-
resented. Holes had been cut in his ears,
and in these bows of green ribbon were
AN IRISH FAIR 13
tied, while a third knot of ribbon adorned
â€˜â€˜And now, me darlint,â€ said the show-
man, addressing the pig, â€˜â€˜ we will perfarm
the sivinth article of the pâ€™ogramme, and
answer any questions put by the honourable
The man forthwith placed before the audi-
ence a frame upon which were hung a num-
ber of swinging disks. He then led the pig
back towards the audience and placed a cord
attached to his collar in Kathleenâ€™s hand.
â€œTf yer leddyship will plaze to hould him
the minute,â€ he said; â€˜sure, the craytherâ€™s
that eager for lâ€™arninâ€™, itâ€™s restraint heâ€™s need-
ing. Now, if one of the gintlemen will give
my pig a sum in arithmetic, the answer to
the which is found here,â€ and he proceeded
to chalk the numbers from one to ten on the
different swinging disks, â€˜â€˜the darlint will
pint it out for you. For insters, how much
does two and one, and one and four make,
He nodded to Kathleen to release the pig,
and as soon as she did so it darted forward,
14 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
and springing up, hit the disk bearing the
number eight several times with its nose.
The showman led the pig back again and
Charley Desmond asked, â€˜â€˜What is twice
â€˜Sure, Pl change the order a bit, to mix
him,â€ said the showman, and he rearranged
the disks. Again, the instant that Kathleen
let go the string, the pig bounded away and
knocked the figure ten with great vigour.
The experiment was performed again and
again, the pig never making a mistake, but
striking the correct number each time, and
apparently enjoying the feat as much as the
audience. The showman next substituted
words for the figures, and the pig was told
to indicate one of these, and again he made
Kathleen was filled with wonder and ad-
miration. â€˜â€˜Isnâ€™t he clever, though? Did
you ever see a pig that knew so much?â€
But Paddy, who was a prying, sharp little
fellow, was not so easily taken in. He had
noticed that the showman, under pretence of
placing the disks in a different order, hung
AN IRISH FAIR 17
something behind the one which he wished
the pig to choose, and the boy at once sur-
nised that it was some dainty of which the
pig was fond. He determined to watch a
little longer before exposing the mounte-
bank, and he merely replied:
â€˜* Sure, itâ€™s his master thatâ€™s clever, Iâ€™m
thinking, and by the same token, if I hada
bit pig, itâ€™s meself could train him to the
same tricks and better.â€
**Oh! do you think so? But hush, what is
â€œâ€œThe crayther will now go through his
catechism like a Christian,â€™ the showman
announced, and a barrel without head or
bottom was rolled in. When in place the
word â€˜â€˜Catechismâ€ was discovered painted
on the side in large letters, and the pig at
the same instant darted through the barrel.
â€˜Sure, heâ€™s gone through his catechism
quicker nor you nor I could do it,â€ said
the showman. The audience shrieked with
laughter, but Charley Desmond cried out
that this was an old trick.
â€˜* Sure, and it is, your honour,â€ the show-
18 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
man admitted, â€˜â€˜and not worth showing to
your honour; but itâ€™s new to some of the
craythers, And now Iâ€™ll show your honour
the most wonderful perfarmance of all, for
the pig will play upon the harp and dis-
coorse the foinest music, so that you will
scarce belave so simple acrayther could do
it.â€ A small chair was produced, in which
the pig was tied. He seemed uncomfortable
and struck out wildly with his fore legs.
â€˜â€˜Whist! Hould still, ye vixen,â€ said the
showman. â€˜â€˜Obsarve how impatient he is
to begin. Distrain yerselâ€™ till I give the
signal by rapping on the floore. Here, me
foine fellow (thisto Paddy), will yees hould
his legs till I gives the signal?â€
Paddy assisted with alacrity, while the
showman rolled forward a dilapidated harp,
which he placed between the feet of the
animal. He then rapped loudly upon the
floor, and Paddy letting go his hold on the
swineâ€™s hoofs, it began striking and kicking
in the most lively manner. It certainly
seemed impossible that such wild move-
ments should produce anything but the
AN IRISH FAIR 19
direst discord; but â€˜St. Patrickâ€™s Day in the
Morning,â€ â€˜â€˜ Wearing of the Green,â€ â€œKitty
Tyrrel,â€ and other well-known airs were
â€˜Did you ever see anything so wonder-
ful?â€ Kathleen asked, her eyes wide with
â€˜*Plaze you, Miss Kathleen,â€ said Paddy,
â€œitâ€™s all a thrick intirely. Sure, it isnâ€™t the
pigâ€™s harp thatâ€™s making the music at all, at
all. I had my ear close to the strings and
sorra a sound come from thim. Sure, thereâ€™s
some one else playing another harp under
the floore. Watch me close and see if it
With a rapid movement, when next the
showmanâ€™s back was turned, Paddy pulled the
pig away from his instrument.
The music continued, and the audience
burst into a roar of derisive laughter.
The infuriated showman made a dash at
Paddy, but, made wary by previous encoun-
ter, the boy dodged adroitly and escaped.
There seemed to be no prospect of any fur-
ther performance, for the man refused to
20 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
show his animalâ€™s skill any longer â€˜â€˜ to sucha
set of ignorant, meddling spalpeens.â€â€™
Charley Desmond at length succeeded in
pacifying him, and the pig was made to
dance, to drill, and â€˜â€˜to talk French,â€ which
he did by replying emphatically, â€˜â€˜ Oui, oui,
oui,â€ when asked if he was for Oâ€™Connell.
After a few other performances the audience
Paddy was hanging about waiting for the
Desmonds when they came out. â€˜â€˜Isnâ€™t he
the swindler, though?â€ Charley remarked.
â€˜Â¢ Sure, that he is.â€
â€˜* But did you see through how he made
the creature choose the right letters and
figures in that first trick?â€
â€˜* As aisy as â€™ating, your honour.â€
â€˜And could you teach a pig to do all those
things?â€ Kathleen asked.
â€˜** And a hunder more bewilderinâ€™, if I only
had the pig. Didnâ€™t I tache your dog to do
more things than you ever thought was in
the capacity of a brute baste? and it is well
known that a pig is more knowledgable,
and more like a Christian mortial intirely.â€
AN IRISH FAIR 21
â€œ How long would it take you to educate a
pig?â€ Kathleen inquired.
â€œâ€˜Tâ€™'d engage to give you a show the beat
of this in a yearâ€™s time,â€ said Paddy, confi-
â€œItâ€™s such a pity we are going back to
London next week,â€ said Kathleen; â€˜I should
so like to see you train it.â€
â€˜â€˜ Begging your leddyshipâ€™s pardon,â€ said
Paddy, â€˜â€˜ sorra a pig have I to train.â€
â€œTam going to buy a pig,â€ Kathleen re-
plied. â€˜â€˜ Will you keep it and educate it for
me until I return?â€
â€œWill Oi? Oiâ€™ll take it to the hedge school
for the Latin. Itâ€™sthe illegant scholard it
will be when yees comes back to the Hall.
A happy day that will be for us all, for thereâ€™s
not-a gorsoon on the place but worships the
ground your leddyship threads on.â€
This was nearly true, for Kathleen had visit-
ed every cabin on the estate, and knew the
name of every child, while she was especially
intimate with the Oâ€™Learey children, who were
their nearest neighbours. There was a little
pine grove and a long sandbank between
22 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
them which was their common playground.
This bank was a fascinating place in which to
dig caves, and as it was overlooked by the
Oâ€™Learey cabin, to which Kathleenâ€™s nurse,
pretty Rose Callahan, liked to resort, it was
a favourite meeting-place of the children.
Rose Callahan had been brought up in
Castleisland, Mrs. Oâ€™Leareyâ€™s birthplace, and
they liked to gossip about their old neighbours,
but especially about Mrs. Oâ€™Leareyâ€™s brother,
Barney Maloney. While they chatted, Paddy,
who was a wonderful mining engineer, extend-
ed his caves far into the bank, strengthening
them by wooden supports. Kathleenâ€™s imagi-
nation and varied reading endowed this cave
with fictitious interest. Sometimesit figured
as Ali Babaâ€™s hidden treasure-house, broken
crockery standing for the heaps of gold and
jewels; and at others it was a cave-temple
for heathen worship, such as her father had
told her existed in India, her largest doll rep-
resenting the idol to be approached only on
hands and knees.
Again it was the pirateâ€™s cave described in
â€˜Guy Mannering,â€ and smuggling raids were
AN IRISH FAIR 23
made on the pantry for booty to secrete with-
This highly enjoyable play came to an un-
timely end, owing to Kathleenâ€™s having been
buried in the cave by a falling in of the roof
between her and the entrance. Paddy had
worked like a beaver, and had dug her out
before she had time to suffocate; but Rose
Callahan had been so frightened that future
cave-life was strictly forbidden.
Still, intercourse with the Oâ€™Leareys had
not entirely ceased, for Charley had always a
troop of ragged urchins at his heels, and
Paddy was a valuable assistant in otter hunt-
ing, being able to lure the animals from
their holes by a clever imitation of their
bark. When Paddy saw his young master
and mistress at the fair he felt that he was
in luck, as indeed he was, for after the ex-
hibition of the learned pig, Kathleen took a
little purse from her pocket and a golden
guinea from the purse.
â€˜â€œâ€˜Aunt Henrietta gave me this for my
birthday present,â€ she said, â€˜â€˜and I know
there is nothing I would like so much as a
24 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
learned pig. Since you are to train it, I
think it is but fair you should have the
selecting of it. Will you please buy one for
â€œSure,â€ said honest Paddy, his eyes pro-
truding in wonder, â€˜â€˜it wouldnâ€™t cost more
than a crown to buy the little slip Iâ€™d be
wanting at the pig market at Castleisland
next month, and I a-going up to see me
â€˜But it may cost you something to get
the pig back to Killarney, and you forget
that you will have to keep him a whole year,
and then you ought to be paid something for
Thus urged, Paddy accepted the guinea,
and great was the rejoicing in the Oâ€™Learey
household when he produced it that evening.
â€˜â€œâ€˜And the young leddy was quite right,â€
said Paddyâ€™s father, â€˜â€˜to give you something
handsome for the keep of the baste, and as
that comes out of me, sure I'll change the
guinea for you. Hereâ€™s your crown, which
yees can spind at the pig market when yees
goes to see your grandmother at Castle-
AN IRISH FAIR 25
island, and Iâ€™ll kape the remaining rimnant
on account wid the pig.â€
â€œGive it to me, Dinny, avillish,â€™â€* said Pad-
dyâ€™s mother, â€˜â€˜ and let me take it up to the Hall
to pay the rint. Itâ€™s two years weâ€™re afther
beinâ€™ behind, and at that gait of backward
goinâ€™ we wonâ€™t catch up till you and I are
â€˜*Sure, whatâ€™s the use of payinâ€™ at all, at
all? Our landlordâ€™s that good he would niver
â€˜*Ts that the way for an honourable Irish-
man to talk? I should think youâ€™d be wantinâ€™
to pay your just debts.â€
â€˜And thatâ€™s what I am, acushla, Iâ€™m owing
three crowns at the shebeen house, and Mike
says heâ€™ll trust me no more till Iâ€™ve paid up
my score, Did you mark that, now? Sure,
itâ€™s mesilf thatâ€™s a poet, and I didnâ€™t know it.
The one dibt is as fair as the other. Iâ€™m
thinkinâ€™ Tâ€™ll pay for the whiskey.â€
** Mike can wait as aisy as our landlord.
Sure, Iâ€™ve heard that Squire Desmond is not
so rich as he was, and this money came from
him, and itâ€™s like he knows we have it.â€
26 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
â€˜â€œâ€œThereâ€™s no question but that Mike can
wait,â€ replied Dinnis Oâ€™Learey; â€˜â€˜ but kin Oi
wait? Answer me thatâ€”me thatâ€™s been
awake without a dropof the crayther, barrinâ€™
and exceptinâ€™ the poteen we had at Larry
Lanighanâ€™s wake, and poor stuff it was and
little of it.â€
said Mrs. Oâ€™Learey, with a
pleading look in her faithful eyes, â€˜â€˜ Dinny
darlint, sure itâ€™s better off youâ€™d be if youâ€™d
let Mike wait your paymint and niver drink
another drop the rest of your mortial life.
Sure, with the pertaty crop that bad that it
is the winterâ€™s like to be a hard one, and I
misthrust we'll hear the childer cryinâ€™ for
hunger before itâ€™s done.â€
â€˜â€˜And will it fill their insides to know that
Iâ€™ve paid my rint?â€ asked Dennis Oâ€™Learey,
scratching his head. â€˜Itâ€™s a dilemmy in-
tirely. Kape the guinea for the prisent and
I'll ask Feyther Nooneyâ€™s advice when I goes
Mrs. Oâ€™Learey hardly knew what to think
of this decision, for she doubted whether the
priest would advise her husband to pay his
AN IRISH FAIR 27
rent, as he was known to bea strong Repeal,
as well as Catholic Emancipation, agitator. It
was something that her husband had not in-
sisted on giving the money immediately for the
whiskey debt, thus making the way clear for
futureindulgence. Dennis wasa kind-hearted
man when he was not drunk. She heaved a
sigh as she placed the coin in the toe of an
old stocking, and hid it behind a loose stone
in the chimney, and privately determined that
she would have an interview with the priest,
and try to win him over to her view of the
matter before her husband went to confes-
A PIG MARKET.
V7] NEY, Paddyâ€™s
lived in Castle-
island, a little
48 town to the north
Its name is
misleading, for al-
though it possess-
es the ruins of a
very old castle,
neither the town
nor the fortress
is built upon an island. It may be that the
river Maine, which flows sleepily by, was
once deflected by moats and canals to isolate
the stronghold more completely; but however
this may ,jhave been in the olden time, the
castle moat is now dry, and the ruin accessible
A PIG MARKET 7 29
to every curious visitor who cares to climb a
low stone wall.
The owner of the ruin, in one of his rare
visits to Castleisland, noticed that the venera-
able pile was being pulled to pieces by the
townspeople, who found its hewn stones
â€˜â€˜very convanientâ€ for building purposes.
Wishing to protect the ancient landmark
from further devastation, he engaged the
town stonemason, Barney Maloney, Paddyâ€™s
uncle, to build a wall around the castle.
On the gentlemanâ€™s next visit to his estate
_ he found the wall of which we have spoken,
but on looking within was surprised and dis-
pleased to discover that the finest part of the
castle had been demolished.
â€œYour bill is big enough, Barney,â€ said
the irate owner, â€˜â€˜ but the wall seems to be
only of use to screen depredators. What has
become of the old donjon keep?â€
â€˜â€œÂ¢*Troth, I pulled that down, sir,â€ replied
Barney, â€˜â€˜ to make the wall, and Iâ€™m thinkinâ€™
that, asitâ€™s hardly high enough, Iâ€™d best take
whatâ€™s left of the castle to grow it a fut
380 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
Barneyâ€™s stupidity was entirely assumed.
He had been more accountable than any one
else in the past for plundering the stones
from the ruin, for he looked upon the castle
as the representation of tyranny, which it
was the duty of every good Irishman to resist.
He had hoped, however, that his patron
would not return so soon, and that he would
receive his pay for his honest labour before his
trick was discovered, and he felt it a great
outrage that his employer refused to compen-
sate him for building the wall.
Barney sued the gentleman and the suit
went against him. The injustice of the de-
cision of the courts so rankled in Barneyâ€™s
mind that he joined a group of malcontents,
neglected his work and went about the coun-
try listening to incendiary speeches against
landlords and the government. Castleisland
has always been a hotbed of rebellion, and
though Barney never advocated resorting to
violence, there were others who did, and a
middleman was shot while attempting to col-
lect rents. The real murderer escaped and
several innocent persons, Barney amon g them,
A PIG MARKET 31
were arrested. The unfortunate fellow had
no confidence in the law, and one night he
broke jail and fled the country, thereby fas-
tening the suspicion of the authorities upon
Paddyâ€™s grandmother lived in a lonely
cabin at the foot of Clanruddy Mountain.
Her son Barney had lived with â€˜her, had cut
her peat, cultivated the bit garden, and tended
the little Kerry cow until the terrible affair
of the murder. Paddyâ€™s mother was her only
other living child, and the old woman was
very lonely now that Barney had gone. She
was a great talker and dearly loved to tell herâ€™
story. Barney, quite tired out by his rough
dayâ€™s work as a stonemason, would sit on one
side of the chimney with his pipe between his
teeth, while his mother sat on the other,
through thc long winter evenings, the son
listening, or apparently listening, to the wild
legends which the old woman would tell over
and over again. Mother Maloney missed her
good listener. Sometimes the neighbours
found her talking to herself, telling the old
stories over from force of habit.
32 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
She was delighted to see her grandson, who
arrived in Castleisland the week before the
pig market. She hugged him and cried over
him and blessed him, and talked to him about
his uncle, to whom she always referred as
â€˜â€˜him thatâ€™s gone.â€
Paddy remembered his uncleâ€™s visiting, or
rather hiding, at their cabin in Killarney, on
his way to â€˜â€˜furrin parts.â€ He was a strap-
ping young man of twenty-five, but he hada
hunted look in his face. He had knocked at
Paddyâ€™s window with his blackthorn shillelah
just as morning was dawning. Paddyâ€™s
mother had kept her brother for a day, during
which he had bidden farewell to Rose Calla-
han, and had sent him on his journey with his
green and white striped carpet-bag well filled
with bread and meat and a couple of new
shirts, which she had just made for her hus-
band. Dennis Oâ€™Learey was a generous man,
and he gave his brother-in-law all the ready
money which he had to purchase a steerage-
ticket to New York, and none of his family
had seen him since.
â€œBut heâ€™ll come back,â€ Mother Maloney
A PIG MARKET 33
would say; â€˜â€˜so hereâ€™s destruction to his
innemies, and may I live to see it. But to
think, to think, Paddy, that you have thrudged
all the way from Killarney to see your old
grandmother. The illegant gossoon that
youâ€™ve grown to be! Sure, there isnâ€™t another
in the four counties has such fine large teeth
or such big feet for hisage. Itâ€™s no thrifle
that theyâ€™ll be costing your feyther, Iâ€™m
â€˜As for the teeth, Granny, sure, I can ate
with the best, and by the same token Iâ€™ve had
only an oat cake for my luncheon.â€
Mother Maloney bestirred herself and fried
a bit of bacon, with some cold boiled potatoes,
and Paddy made a more enjoyable dinner
than many a king, washed down as it was
with a bowl of sweet milk.
â€œAnd so youâ€™ve come all the way to see
your grandmother!â€? Mother Maloney re-
â€˜â€˜ And to buy a pig,â€ said honest Paddy.
â€˜*Listen to the likes of him!â€ exclaimed
Mother Maloney. â€˜â€˜Is it stocking a farm
34 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
Paddy told her the story of the guinea, in
which she was much interested. â€˜â€˜And how
did the dispute between your feyther and
your mother turn out, me bouchal? I'll
warrant Dinny had the best of the argyment,
for you say they left it to the praste, and
who iver heard of a soggart (scholate) advis-
ing any one to pay his rint?â€
â€˜â€˜Sure, it was Feyther Nooney had the
wisdom of Solomon, Granny. He might
have decided for Mike, but my mither got
the ear of him and tould him how feyther
was better off without the whisky, and thin
it was Feyther Nooney who was ina dilemmy,
for though he had nothing agin our landlord,
Squire Desmond being an Irishman born,
niver sending an agent to evict a tenant,
but calling himself, friâ€™ndly like, to collect his
rints, and giving us time when we needed it,
still itâ€™s a member of the Union that Feyther
Nooney is, and itâ€™s well known that the Union
isagin alllandlords. Thin, on the other hand,
Mike is a parishioner of his, and it would
never do to advise feyther not to pay him.
So, afther thinking a minute, sure it was an
A PIG MARKET 35
inspiration come to him, and says heâ€”â€˜A
debt is a debt, Dennis Oâ€™Leary, and thereâ€™s no
distinction of parsons. Lay the money aside
and pay him that comes first to collect his
dues, and by the same token, youâ€™re owinâ€™ the
church a small matter of five shillings, and
the church comes first,â€™ says he. With that
feyther paid him and thanked him and told
me mither, â€˜They wonâ€™t either of them come
to collect,â€™ says he, â€˜so itâ€™s a blessing intirely.â€™
But me mither knew that Squire Desmond
rode along the lawn lake every afthernoon,
and she planted me by the way to tell him
would he call for the rint, which I did, and
much to me feytherâ€™s botherment, up he come
riding to the doore that very afthernoon. â€˜Iâ€™m
hearing youâ€™re in luck, Dinny,â€™ says he, â€˜and
are desiring, like an honest man, to pay some-
thing on your rent.â€™ â€˜Bad luck to thim that
tould you so,â€™ says feyther; â€˜but itâ€™s thrue,
anyhow, Iâ€™ll not denije it.â€™ And how could
he do it with me mither counting out the
shillings before his eyes, for Feyther Nooney
had broken the guinea!
***T suppose you have other debts to pay
36 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
beside the rint,â€™says Squire Desmond. â€˜That
I have, your haner,â€™ says feyther, â€˜and thereâ€™s
Mike a-cominâ€™ up the hill to collect his, and
who the sorra tould him there was money in
the house I donâ€™t know, and me not knowing
how we shall get through the winter with
your haner in Lunnon.â€™
â€œ*Tve been thinkinâ€™ of that,â€™ says Squire
Desmond, â€˜so we'll just wipe out the old
account,â€™ says he, â€˜and you neednâ€™t pay a
penny, and if yeâ€™ll act as gamekeeper in
my absince and see that thereâ€™s no poaching
in the forest or on the mountain, ye may
have this cottage rent free, beside all the dead
wood ye can pick up in the forest.â€™
â€˜Well, my feyther was all struck of a heap,
and neither he nor my mither could say
enough in praise anâ€™ thanksgivinâ€™. So thereâ€™s
my feyther with a donkey and a cart to fetch
wood with, set up for the winter intirely. And
he has paid off Mike, and can get drunk when-
ever the fancy takes him, and thatâ€™s not
seldom, for Mikeâ€™s shebeen house is on the
way to the forest, bad luck to it, too convan-
ient entirely to rest in cominâ€™ and goinâ€™, and
A PIG MARKET 39
Mike that willinâ€™ to take his pay in faggets.â€
Paddy sighed deeply, but Mother Maloney did
not share his misgivings.
â€˜Sure, itâ€™s a dhrap or two of the crayther
will dohim no harm entirely,â€ saidshe. â€˜â€˜Itâ€™s
the landlord and the rint that makes all the
thrubble in Ireland, and if your feyther has
a good landlord and no rint, itâ€™s live like a
lord he may, for thereâ€™s more than faggets to
be got out of the forest, Iâ€™m thinkinâ€™.â€
As Paddy evidently did not understand her
meaning she changed the subject. â€˜* The
morrowâ€™s market day,â€ hesaid. â€˜â€˜A crownâ€™s
little enough to pay for a pig, but you'll see
what your auld grandmither can do for you.â€
The next morning Paddy was up bright
and early, and walked to town with his grand-
mother. She was not a pleasant-looking old
lady in her ordinary indoor costume, which
consisted of a frieze petticoat and shortgown,
with wild elf locks straying from under the
broad ruffles of her soiled cotton cap, and a
short clay pipe held firmly between the few
teeth that were left her. She was even less
attractive in her out-of-door garbâ€”a manâ€™s
40 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
high hat put on over her cap and fastened
under her chin with shoestrings, and a long
red woollen cloak. In summer she went bare-
foot, though she was often seen knitting
woollen stockings of variegated hue from
bits of yarn which kind-hearted neighbours
gave her. She carried a long crooked staff,
and looked like a witch, while many people
believed that she was one. But to Paddy she
was always so tender and kind that he trotted
along with his hand in hers quite unconscious
that she was not a most aristocratic old
The town presented a lively appearance.
A central strip down the principal street was
filled with booths and tip-carts, displaying a
great variety of merchandise. Two other
rows of carts were backed against the side-
walks, and Paddy and his grandmother walked
between them admiring the kids, the donkeys,
and the sheep grouped for sale. There were
pigs, too, galoreâ€”pigs in droves, litters of
pigs comfortably cradled in small donkey-
carts and hand-barrows, and one woman had
brought some tiny pink-nosed baby pigs on
A PIG MARKET 41
her head in a basket. As Paddy paused in
front of one of the carts an ancient man in a
long-tailed blue coat, small clothes, and gait-
ers, and a dilapidated tall hat, came up half
leading, half driving a self-willed porker by
means of a string tied to its hind leg.
â€˜Six eggs to you, you divil,â€ said the old
man, addressing the swine; â€˜â€œ six eggs to you,
and a half dozen of them bad for the dance
yeâ€™ve led me the day. Itâ€™s sell you chape, I
will, for Iâ€™d rather give you away than be
bothered to take you home.â€
Now, Paddy had determined the moment
that he noticed this particular pig that it was
the animal for him, and he spoke up joyfully
and hopefully, â€˜Sure, Iâ€™ll take it off your
hands for you, honest man.â€
â€˜â€˜Thin hand me over ten shillings,â€ said
the man; â€˜â€˜anâ€™ heâ€™s dirt chape at that. Just
look at the intelligent face on him; heâ€™ll â€™arn
his own living pickinâ€™ and stâ€™alinâ€™ from the
neighbours. Heneedsno kapeat all. Thereâ€™s
no fince thatâ€™ll kape him out or in. He'll
jump thim all, root up a half acre or so of
praties, take his desart off a dozen cabbages,
42 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
and be back in his shty, and him a squâ€™aling
as innercent for his supper as the babe in the
â€˜* Sure, thatâ€™s a bad reputation entirely,â€
said Mother Maloney. â€˜I donâ€™t wonder yeez
want to get rid of him, Yeâ€™ll not find any
one in the market will take him as a gift.
He'd be the ruination of his master,â€
â€œTl take him, and thank you kindly,â€
â€˜Sure, youâ€™ve râ€™ason,â€ replied the old man,
and, addressing Mother Maloney, he ex-
plained: â€˜Itâ€™s truth Iâ€™m telling you, that
this pig would never touch itâ€™s mastherâ€™s
crops, barrinâ€™ a first experiment in that direc-
tion, Take him three times round the
garden, bâ€™ating him in the four quarters of it,
and the baste will never offer to threspass on
the ragion, but will go right by the most
timpting display of inions and curlyflowers,
straight for the circumjacent territory of the
neighbours. He comes from a knowledgable
race of blissed bastes, descindints of a pig
belonging to the howly St. Anthony, who
was gifted with a moral sinse, and to whom
A PIG MARKET 43
the saint exposited the difference between
meum and tuum.â€
â€œItâ€™s the soggart he is,â€ Mother Maloney
murmured in admiration, and Paddyâ€™s eyes
glowed with unconquerable desire. â€˜â€˜ Give
me the pig,â€ he exclaimed; â€˜â€˜ itâ€™s just the kind
I want to learn him thricks.â€
â€œâ€œSartinly, my little gintleman; but first,
where is your hanerâ€™s twelve shillinâ€™s ? â€
â€œFaith, you said you would give him
away,â€ Paddy wailed.
â€˜No, avick, you misunderstood me intirely.
Fifteen shillings is the price of -this illegant
baste, and by the five crosses, I would take
no less if I were dying of hunger, for it
breaks my heart to part with the darlint; but
seeinâ€™ that itâ€™s in the professional line your
haner â€˜is, and the pig will likely make your
reputation and your fortune in the two king-
doms, not speaking of France, Ameriky,
Dublin, and other furrin parts, why, Iâ€™ll not
be hinderinâ€™ the pig and you from going
where glory waits you, and heâ€™s yours for a
poundâ€”fair and square, and neither more nor
less, so donâ€™t ye be talkinâ€™.â€
44 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
â€œYe ould villain!â€™ exclaimed Mother Ma-
loney; â€˜ye said yerself but just now that the
price was tin shillings, which is nine shillings
too much, for a thinner, hungrier-looking
crayther I never set eyes on. He would beg-
gar a nobleman to fatten him, and as to only
foraging on the neighbours, Iâ€™ll not believe a
word you say. Sure, itâ€™s the lie that slides
aisily from your tongue, Iâ€™ll be thinkinâ€™,
Come along wid yez, Paddy, and we'll lâ€™ave
the auld thafe to drive home his pig come
Paddy turned reluctantly away. â€˜I'll give
you this for it; itâ€™s all Iâ€™ve got,â€ he said at
parting, displaying the crown. â€˜The old man
made a derisive gesture, and Mother Maloney
jerked him angrily along. They approached
the booths in the centre of the street, and
she stopped in front of a board placed on two
barrels, which formed the counter and base of
supplies over which Mrs. Finnigan was sell-
ing periwinkles and seagrass which she
had brought from the west coast. She had
no thought of business, but began gossiping
_with her old crony on the state of the fisher-
A PIG MARKET 45
ies. â€˜Sure, theyâ€™re very poor,â€ she said to
Mother Maloney, â€˜â€˜ andall because the fishers
didnâ€™t open the sâ€™ason accordinâ€™ to former
custom by taking the praste out with them to
bless the catch.â€
Paddy did not listen to them, but looked
back longingly at the pig they had just left.
He was young, but had none of the cherubic
chubbiness of youth. His legs were long and
lean, but cleanly made, the legs of a racer.
His head had an impertinent cock, his eyes,
though small, were active and had a sly ex-
pression, and his saucy snout moved nerv-
ously, as though he longed to be grubbing
for succulent roots and tubers. He was
spotted black and white, the white predomi-
nating on his fore quarters and the black on
his rear. This circumstance gave strangers
a curious surprise when the animal turned
around, the effect being as if one pig had
mysteriously disappeared and another had
been substituted in its place.
Mother Maloney noticed Paddyâ€™s longing
look and said: â€˜â€˜It isnâ€™t the likes of that pig
_youâ€™re wanting, vick machree. He will in-
46 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
veigle you into more thrubble thin your life
is worth. Heâ€™s no descindant of St. An-
thonyâ€™s pig. Sure, I knows his race. There
was a pig as like him as two peas whose ac-
quaintance I had whin I was a child in Tip-
peraryâ€”the demon pig they called him, for
he was one of thim bastes into which the
divils entered what all ran violently down a
stape place and perished in the say.â€
â€œBut if they were all drowned, grand-
mother, how could the demon pig have got
â€˜â€˜ My explanation of the matter is that this
particular baste might have swam out to
some outgoinâ€™ stâ€™amer that was just arrivinâ€™,
and so have taken free steerage passage
along with St. Patrick for Ireland.â€
â€œThen, Iâ€™m sure, grandmother, St. Pat-
rickâ€™s as good as St. Anthony any day, and
I donâ€™t want a fat, lazy thing that will ate
till the brains of him turns to fat anâ€™ good
looks, like a purty guril what knows her
vally. I likes the looks of this one, and if
heâ€™s a demon pig, so much the better. See
him wrinkle the nose of him. I'll warrant
A PIG MARKET 47
yees, he'll undo any latch, and his legs is like
a greyhoundâ€™s; heâ€™d lead the agint a chase if
he tried to collect him for the rint, though
itâ€™s neither agint nor rint to pay that we
have, praise be to the blessed saints.â€
â€˜â€œThe boyâ€™s clane daft,â€ said Mother Ma-
loney. â€˜â€˜Itâ€™s a case of thrue love, Iâ€™m
thinkinâ€™, and we all know that the less rayson
there is in that the more persistence. Whist,
Paddy, lâ€™ave it to me, and since itâ€™s that pig
only ye will have, have it ye will; only donâ€™t
yees be lookinâ€™ at it. Go and listen to the
ballad-singer, and purtend yeâ€™re out of con-
sate with the baste.â€
Paddy joined the circle of people that were
listening to the blind ballad-singer, but he
could not forbear glancing from time to time
in the direction of the owner of the pig, and
he was glad to see that he found no pur-
Late in the afternoon his grandmother
called to him to hurry home with her.
. â€œ*Heâ€™s gone,â€ she explained, â€˜â€˜ gone home,
his pig a-trottinâ€™ afther him likeadog. Donâ€™t
yees be frettinâ€™, his road is our road as far as
48 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
the cross-ways, and we'll soon come up
They overtook the man, who looked up
hopefully and cunningly as he saw them
approach, but Mother Maloney apparently
took no notice of the pig, and Paddy walked
on whistling as he was told. Mother Maloney
had her apron full of periwinkles, which her
friend from the seashore had given her, and
both Paddy and she munched them as they
walked, for they had had no other luncheon,
She talked with the owner of the pig on
different topics, and he did not notice that as
she approached the cross-ways she strewed
her periwinkles along the path at intervals,
and that the pig ate them greedily. As she left
him at the cross-ways, he offered her the pig
for ten shillings, but she scornfully declined
the proposal, and trudged disdainfully on.
The tears gathered in Paddyâ€™s eyes, but he
hurried away the faster that he might not
show his emotion.
Suddenly he heard a galloping and snorting
behind him, and turning, saw that the demon
pig was following them, while its owner was
A PIG MARKET 49
panting and shouting far behind. â€˜â€˜ Whist,
Paddy,â€ said Mother Maloney, â€˜â€˜look not to
the right hand nor to the left.â€ Here she let
fall a handful of periwinkles. â€˜â€˜ Sure, the pigâ€™s
a darlint, and heâ€™s as much in love with you
as you with him.â€
She quickened her pace and pretended not
to hear the shouts of the irate man. When
he overtook them, and they could no longer
feign to be unconscious that the pig had
followed them, Mother Maloney ordered him
to take his â€˜â€˜ basteâ€ away, and protested that
she would not take him as a gift, at the
same time shaking the last periwinkles from
her apron and walking resolutely into her
The swine followed her impudently, and
Mother Maloney could be heard scolding and
dealing vigorous blows with her broom, but
the blows fell harmlessly on her bed, and the
pig was supping from a saucer of milk which
she had placed for it behind the door.
â€˜Come, rid me of the baste,â€ she cried,
appearing in the doorway with the broom in
her hand. The man hesitated, and turned
50 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
to Paddy. â€˜â€˜ Give me the crown yees offered
me and heâ€™s yours.â€
â€˜*Sure, he spent his crown at the market,â€
Mother Maloney shrieked, but she was too
late, for Paddy had thrust his coin into the
manâ€™s hand and rushed overjoyed into the
cottage to embrace his demon pig.
â€œa, ADDY was awak-
M ened the next
morning by the
squeals of his
pet. â€˜â€˜Heâ€™s cry-
ing for hunger,â€
â€œthat knowledgable he follyed
x me to the shed and watched
me at my milking, and now heâ€™s rampant,
he is, because I wonâ€™t fade him before yees
has had yees breakfast.â€
Paddy quickly divided his porridge and
milk with his pig, and then expressed his
desire to be off for home. To this Mother
Maloney was very loth to consent.
â€˜â€˜Sure, itâ€™s lonely I'll be without yees,â€
she pleaded. â€˜â€˜Why canâ€™t yees be con-
tint to stay here in the place of him thatâ€™s
Paddy declared that he could not live away
52 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
from his own home, but proposed that his
grandmother should return with him, and
the old lady, having taken the time of once
smoking of her pipe to consider, consented.
She did not even delay for a sale of her
effects, for there was nothing left in the
cabin worth selling. Her provisions were
nearly exhausted. She had nothing with
which to face the coming winter but the
little Kerry cow, and she knew that it would
be seized on the next rent day. She there-
fore laid her only decent coverlet on the
floor, and tying what property she had that
was worth moving in one great bundle, she
carried it with Paddyâ€™s help to the cross-
roads and waited until the carrierâ€™s cart
came jingling along, when she begged the
transportation of the bundle to Killarney,
asserting that the expressage would be paid
by her son. ;
This done she returned to the cabin, and
tying a string to one of the hind legs of the
pig, and a rope about the neck of the cow,
she bade farewell to the poor cabin which
had served her so long as a home.
AT KILLARNEY 53
Paddy had great difficulty in inducing his
pig to move forward until he followed his
grandmotherâ€™s advice to pull the animal by
the tail. â€˜â€˜For thin,â€ said she, â€˜â€˜heâ€™ll be
that certain that itâ€™s to Castleisland yees
want him to go, that heâ€™ll be off like mad in
the conthrary direction.â€
Mother Maloneyâ€™s son-in-law was not over-
rejoiced when he learned that she had come
to visit him for the winter; but hospitality is
a marked vrait of the Irish peasant, however
poor, and Dennis would have scorned to re-
fuse shelter to his wifeâ€™s mother. He reflect-
ed also that the little Kerry cow was a very
desirable addition to their live stock, and its
milk a fair return for Mother Maloneyâ€™s
For a time things apparently went well
with the family. To have their rent free,
and all their wood for the gathering, was suf-
ficient wages for Dennisâ€™s light duties as game-
keeper. Many a hare and a pheasant, too,
came back from the forest in his donkey-cart
hidden under the fagots, and as this contra-
band game was accepted at the shebeen house
54 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
instead of money, Dennis drank more and
more, and took no pains to cultivate his
potato plot, or indeed to do any kind of work..
It was of no use to dig the potatoes, for it
was in 1846, the first year of the great famine;
the blight had fallen on the plant, and they
were not too fit toeat. Many of their neigh-
bours were suffering, but as yet the Oâ€™ Leareys
were not in distress, and all hoped for better
times the coming year.
The Desmonds had left the country, and
the great Hall was vacant. The ivy did its
best to cover the stately old building and
hide the disrepair. Squire Desmond was
wont to say that there were only two things
about the building which were not falling to
piecesâ€”the ivy and the mortgages.
Financial and other troubles had soured
the Squire. Though an off-shoot of a noble
family, and the heir to many broad acres, he
was land-poor and disappointed in all his am-
bitions. It pained him to see the ruin staring
him in the face, not only on his own estates,
but throughout the country, and he decided
that he would leave. Ireland.
AT KILLARNEY 55
**T will rent the estate,â€ he said to him-
self, â€œfor the rest of my life, and live hence-
forth on the continent.â€
Paddy went up to the Hall, the day before
the Desmonds left, to bid Miss Kathleen good-
by, and to show her the pig which he had
bought with her gift.
Kathleen was much pleased with the
bright, frisky little animal, and Paddy prom-
ised to have it finely instructed by her return.
â€˜* Sure, heâ€™ll know Latin and dancinâ€™ by that
time, Miss Kathleen. I'll take him with
me to the hedge school and to mass, and
yeâ€™ll not be ashamed to own him as a rela-
â€˜â€œâ€˜ He is a jolly, saucy little fellow, at any
rate,â€ said Kathleen; â€˜he will probably be
changed when I see him again. I am go-
ing to make a picture of him as he looks
While Paddy held the cord, Kathleen made
a few characteristic lines, which really gave
something of the spirit of the pig, supple-
menting the drawing with a couplet to re-
mind her still further of her pet.
56 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
â€œ This is the pig who, nose in air,
And small tail crisply curled,
â€˜When all the future seemed most fair,
Set out to see the world. 2
â€˜*But, Paddy,â€ she added, â€˜â€˜ he ought to
haveafamousname. Have you decided what
to call him?â€
â€œâ€œNo, miss. Iâ€™d rather youâ€™d have the
naminâ€™ of him, if youâ€™d be so kind.â€
â€œThen we will call him Finn ma Cool.â€
â€˜* Was he an Irishman, miss?â€
â€˜â€˜ Ves, Paddy, Irish of the Irish, the leader
of the Feni, a warlike tribe who lived cen-
turies before St. Patrick. Finn was a great
hero, but he was imprisoned by enchant-
ment one day when he went hunting in
the forest of the quicken trees, a kind of
mountain ash, that as quickly as they were
cut down shot up saplings which wove their
branches together and kept him in. Beware
of mountain ashes, Paddy, or you and Finn
may come to grief.â€
â€œAnd if he never came out of his thrap,
how did folks know of it, to be sure?â€
â€œOne of his followers, a poet named Oisin,
went away to England on the day that Finn
AT KILLARNEY 59
went hunting. He went to court a beautiful
lady who was a witch, and she did not wish
him to leave her, so she enchanted him, and he
stayed with her, as he supposed, three years,
but really it was three hundred. Finally he in-
sisted on going back to find Finn, and when
he reached Ireland he found that all the Feni
were dead and people had forgotten all about
them, for it was three hundred years since
Finn had gone hunting in the forest of the
quicken trees. But Oisin searched for him
and found that the forest itself had died and
grown black like bog oak, but still, closely
braided together, it shut in the bones of Finn.
Then Oisin went to St. Patrick and told him
all this story.â€
Â«Sure, itâ€™s a wonderful story intirely, but
if St. Patrick said it was thrue Iâ€™ll not disbe-
lieve it, and will name the pig Finn ma Cool;
but by the same token, be you gone one year
or three, Miss Kathleen, itâ€™ll seem three hun-
der to me till I hear your foine stories and
your swate singing again. Won't you sing
me one little song before you go, Miss Kath-
60 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
â€œCertainly, Paddy. Come into the house
and I will sing you my favourite one, â€˜ Rich
The girl made a beautiful picture as she
stood by the old Irish harp, and Paddy, who
sat in the window where he could hold the
pig by its tether, had eyes only for her, and
allowed Finn ma Cool to grub up a whole bed
of tulips while she sang.
He never forgot the singer or the words
of the ballad.
â€œ Rich and rare were the gems she wore,
And a bright gold ring on her wand she bore ;
But oh! her beauty was far beyond
Her sparkling gems or snow-white wand,
â€˜Lady, dost thou not fear to stray
So lonely and lovely through this bleak way?
Are Erinâ€™s sons so good or so cold
As not to be tempted by woman or gold ?â€™
â€˜Sir Knight, I feel not the least alarm,
No son of Erin will offer me harm,
For though they love beauty and golden store,
Sir Knight, they love honour and virtue more,â€™
On she went, and her maiden smile,
In safety lighted her round the Green Isle,
And blessed for ever was she who relied
Upon Erinâ€™s honour and Erinâ€™s pride.â€
There were hard times in store for the
Oâ€™Leareys, when the handsome porker would
AT KILLARNEY 61
have realised a comfortable sum at the county
market, or have made delectable flitches of
bacon for the almost starving family, but
Paddy always insisted that Finn ma Cool was
Miss Kathleenâ€™s pig, not given him, but
simply entrusted to his care, and very hon-
ourably he fulfilled his trust.
He began at once with Finnâ€™s education,
teaching him first the tricks which he had
seen done by the performing pig at the fair.
Father Nooney was instructing a class of
young catechumens preparatory to confirma-
tion, and as Paddy went on every Friday to
the priestâ€™s house to recite his catechism, he
took Finn with him, striving as they walked
to teach the animal the catechism, and in-
deed Finn was nearly as intelligent as some
of the boys into whose heads the reverend
father attempted to beat the answers to the
Mother Maloney possessed a very ancient
and â€˜dirty pack of cards, with which it was
her wont to while away the long evenings by
playing solitaire. Paddy used to watch her
as he sat on the creepy-stool in the opposite
62 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY _
corner of the ingle, with his chin in his hand
and his elbow on his knee, and one evening
his grandmother, tired of arranging and
rearranging the cards on the hearth-stone,
offered to teach him to play the venerable
game of â€˜blind-hookey,â€ placing the creepy-
stool between them as a table. Paddy had a
head for cards, and Mother Maloney fre-
quently invited him to play with her. So
one day Paddy prevailed upon her to allow
him to bring Finn ma Cool into the cabin
and teach him the game. This he did by
spreading the cards in front of the pig,
and when it was his turn to play, deftly slip-
ping a shelled acorn under the proper card.
Finn would make a dash forward, push the
card toward them with his snout and devour
the acorn beneath it. This, it will be seen,
was only an adaptation of the trick of the
swinging disks performed at the fair. Paddy
had gained considerable manual dexterity,
and continued to introduce the acorn so
adroitly as not to be discovered by Mother
Maloney, whose eyes were no longer so sharp
as her tongue. a
AT KILLARNEY 63
This simple device was varied in a hundred
ways, and served as the basis of teaching the
pig the catechism. Paddy practised this feat
on the mud floor of the vestry, while waiting
Father Nooneyâ€™s arrival, to the gaping won-
der of his fellow-catechumens. His custom
was to spread a suit of cards before Finn
and then ask one of the questions having
a numerical answer, as, â€˜â€˜ How many sacra-
ments are there?â€
Instantly the pig turned the seven-spot,
while Rory Oâ€™Flannagan repeated: â€˜â€˜ Baptism,
conflammation, ewcharist, pennies, extreme
onions, howly order, and matrimony. Heâ€™s
right, the crather.â€
â€œÂ« How may sins cry to Heaven for venge-
Over went the four-spot.
â€œNay,â€ said Phelim Malloy, â€˜â€˜thereâ€™s but
three: wilful murder, the sin of Sodom, and
oppression of the poor.â€
â€œÂ« Sure, youâ€™ve forgotten defrauding labour-
ers of their wages, and thatâ€™s worst of all.
Sure, the baste knows more than you do,
Phelim. Try him again.â€
64 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
â€œThin how many mysteries of the rosary
are there?â€ asked Phelim, with a sly look.
â€˜* He canâ€™t answer that, for there are fifteen,
and yees havenâ€™t a card with fifteen spots
*â€˜Canâ€™t he answer them?â€ Paddy replied
derisively, as he laid down two more cards,
and Finn turned three fives in succession.
â€˜â€˜Thereâ€™s the foive of hearts, thatâ€™s the foive
joyful mysteries; and the foive of spades,
thimâ€™s the foive sorrowful mysteries; and the
foive of diamonds, thimâ€™s the foive glawrious
In like manner the pig turned the four tens
to tell the number of days in Lent, the ten
of clubs to represent the Commandments, the
three of hearts for the theological virtues,
â€˜the eight of diamonds for the beatitudes, the
four and ten of clubs for the fourteen stations
of the cross.
The boys were so interested that they had
not noticed the coming of the priest, who
stole silently into the vestry and observed
the performance, at first with amusement,
and at last with superstitious dread, being
AT KILLARNEY 65
convinced that the pig was possessed by the
Father Nooney was something of an exor-
cist, having practiced with great success on
several old women afflicted with imaginary
disorders. He seized the holy-water can and
was about to empty the contents on the pig
when a sudden thought struck him. He
left the room as silentiy as he had entered,
and betaking himself to the kitchen of
his own house, filled the can with boiling
water from the tea-kettle. Then returning,
just as Finnâ€™s exercise had ended, he or-
dered Paddy sternly to hold the beast while
he put him through a few more questions
from the catechism. Paddy trembled, for
there was malice in Father Nooneyâ€™s eye as
*â€˜Have the holy fathers and the ancient
church writers left upon record any miracles
done by holy water?â€
The pig was silent, and Paddy replied:
** Plaze, sor, he can only answer by the con-
figuration of the cards.â€
â€œOw! Thin answer yerselâ€™.â€
66 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
â€˜*Plaze, sor, they have, agin magical en-
chantments and the power of the divil.â€
â€˜*Right you are. See St. Epiphanius, St.
Hierome, Theodeus, Palladius, and the Histor-
icus Ecclesiasticus. Now, all you repate in
consart â€˜ Oxis doxis glorioxis!â€™â€ and Father
Nooney threw the false holy water, can and
all, at Finn ma Cool. But Paddy, perceiving
his intention, had let go the tether, and his pet
escaped with only a sprinkle of the scalding
fluid, which descended more liberally on his
own bare feet.
From that time hatred and distrust of
his spiritual instructor took firm root in
Paddyâ€™s soul, and he looked for an op-
portunity to pay him back. His revenge
came at last and will be related pres-
In the meantime, Finn, though under the
ban of the Church, attended every wedding
and wake in Killarney, and never failed to
create great amusement, and to gather in a
few pennies for Paddy.
He presently developed a new talent, which
commended itself to Dennis as well. When-
AT KILLARNEY 67
ever Paddy went to the forest to assist his
father in gathering wood he took Finn with
him, and Paddy taught the pig to fetch and
carry sticks. One day he brought a young
hare back and laid it at Paddyâ€™s feet. Paddy
raised his arm to beat Finn, but his father
stopped him. The incident convinced Dennis
that Finn could be taught to hunt like a sport-
ine-dog. He knew that his son would not be
a party to such a proceeding, and after this
he left him at home, but took Finn with
Finn grew to enjoy this very much and
would squeal with impatience to be taken
on the excursions. He would trot around to
the different traps and snares which Dennis
had laid, sometimes showing great intelli-
gence in springing them, and would come
galloping back to his masterâ€™s cart with the
pheasant or hare in his mouth. He even
learned to point and course the game, never
offering to devour it himself. His keeping
cost very little, for he made his living chiefly,
indeed, from other peopleâ€™s gardens, as had
been predicted, never touching anything that
68 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
grew in the Oâ€™Leareysâ€™ plot. His peculiar
marking, white spotted with black from nose
to middle, and black spotted with white from
middle to tail, had given rise to many amus-
ing experiences and had once saved him from
the just reward of his depredations; an ad-
venture which happened in this wise: The
gardener at the great house, as Desmond
Hall was called, happening to look into his
celery trench, was â€˜â€˜ consternatedâ€ to find all
the crisp sprouts eaten off or broken. Look-
ing up, he saw the evident perpetrator of this
mischiefâ€”a pig worming its way through the
hedge. He hastily followed it, â€˜â€˜a stern
chase proving a long chase,â€ and the pig
soon disappearing in a gully which led toward
the gamekeeperâ€™s cottage.
The irate gardener presented himself
shortly at the door, calling for vengeance
on a black pig which had destroyed his
Paddy was dismayed, but a look of cunning
showed itself on Mother Maloneyâ€™s shrewd
â€˜Sure, we've but the one pig here, and
AT KILLARNEY 69
him slaping as innercent as the babe in its
stoy.â€ And she led the gardener trium-
phantly to the rear of the cabin, and showed
him Finn reposing peacefully, half in and
half out of the keg which served him as a
sort of kennel.
There was surely something uncanny about
the creature; he lay with his chin on one
fore hoof, his saucy pink snout turned up,
one eye sleepily closed, the other regard-
ing the company with an expression of con-
scious innocence all unafraid. â€˜â€˜Itâ€™s the
blessed lamb he is,â€ said Mother Maloney,
and, save for a fewinky spots, all that was
visible of the pig was of a lamb-like white-
ness. He was utterly unlike the impish black
pig which the gardener had seen squirming in
the hedge and scurrying before him down the
hill, and baffled and deluded, the man reluc-
tantly took his leave.
It was some little time after this that
Paddy conceived the idea of utilising this
physical peculiarity still further. He asked
his granny to make Finn a little coat of black
cloth and a petticoat from an old white silk
70 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
handkerchief. Paddy had taught the animal
to stand erect, and when clothed in the black
coat, the trim black legs continued the * colour
scheme,â€ and gave him the appearance of a
natty little gentleman. As the coat was cut
low in the front, the white throat of the pig
carried out the idea of a shirt-front, and in
this guise, resting one hoof on a walking-
stick, and wearing a cocked hat, Finn posed
as a beau. Snatched behind the door, the
coat was removed, the white silk petticoat
took its place, a bit of white net, stich as the
Killarney girls used as the web of their lace,
was thrown over Finnâ€™s head and shoulders,
which gleamed white through its meshes,
and he was introduced as a bride, and it was
difficult, indeed, to believe that one actor had
taken both parts.
Sometimes when his rustic audience ap-
plauded the really clever performances of his
pupil, Paddy longed for wider appreciation,
and he thought how fine it would be to
trudge away to larger towns and exhibit his
pet at the great fairs; but he had a strong
home attachment, and he loved his mother so
AT KILLARNEY 71
dearly that only a desperate crisis could
induce him to such a step as this.
Very steadily and swiftly that crisis was
potato crop had
failed during the
past season, and
was likely to do so
again, and Dennis
drank more and worked not a whit, the family
were hopeful, for they relied for the coming
winter on the perquisites which they had en-
joyed from Dennisâ€™s office as gamekeeper.
Much to their disappointment and dismay
this means of a livelihood was suddenly cut
off from the Oâ€™Leareys. The tenant who
â€˜rented Squire Desmondâ€™s place had no knowl-
edge of the verbal contract between the
Squire and his gamekeeper, and even refused
to believe that Dennis had been called to that
office. The Squire, in the multiplicity of his
cares, had forgotton to mention it, and the
new tenant insisted that Dennis should pay
IN HIDING 73
rent for his cottage, and should forego the
privilege of gathering wood in the forest.
He even hinted of his intention to prosecute
him for poaching.
Dennis protested his inability to pay rent,
but the tenant pointed to his live stock.
â€œYou have a donkey, a cow, and a pig, and
can raise money on them, and if the rent is
not ready for me when I come again I will
seize the live stock.â€
â€œâ€˜The curse of Jeffrey Lynch be on youâ€
cried Mother Maloney, â€˜â€˜and may you carry
his coal of fire in your bosom to the end of
The entire family united in lamentation
and malediction that evening, but the next
morning, being market-day at Ballyma-
gooley, Dennis led the cow away, announcing
his intention to sell it. The little animal
seemed to understand the situation, for it
struggled and lowed, while the children fol-
lowed in a weeping procession for quite a
distance, the cottagers coming out of their
houses to give their opinion of the hard-
74 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
Paddy came back to the house when quite
tired and found his grandmother crouched
in the chimney corner. He fancied that she
must be overcome with grief, for she had
manifested an amount of self-control quite
foreign to her nature when the cow was led
â€œIt is too bad, Granny,â€ he said, putting
his hand in hers. â€˜ The new landlord has no
right to take Mooley, for she does not belong
to feyther, but to you, and feyther has no
right to sell her from you.â€
â€˜Donâ€™t be afther judging your betthers,â€
said Mother Maloney. â€˜â€˜ What your feytherâ€™s
done heâ€™s done with my consint; but the land-
lord will niver resave a pinny from the sale
of the cow. May he sup sorrow for this day,
and may the coal of Jeffrey Lynch burn into
his heart and his brain.â€
â€œWhat is the coal of Jeffrey Lynch,
Granny ?â€ Paddy asked.
â€˜* And you not to know, who have lived in
sight of his house since yees been born!â€
â€˜â€œDo you mean the house without a roof,
on Purple Mountain, that everybody says is
IN HIDING 75
haunted? Iâ€™ve seen every windy of that
house lighted up in the aveninâ€™, and once
feyther said, â€˜ Jeffrey Lynchâ€™s coal of fire is
flaming high the night, and by the same
token some poor people are being evicted
from their homes without marcy.â€™ Whin I
axed him what Jeffrey Lynchâ€™s coal was he
said it was a Satanâ€™s keepsake that the divil
gives every bad man in this life as a foretaste
of whatâ€™s to come. But thin I donâ€™t under-
stand him at all, at all; for they say Jeffrey
Lynch is long dead; any way, Iâ€™ve seen his
tombstone in the burying-ground.â€
â€˜â€˜Have you niver heard the story ?â€ asked
Mother Maloney. â€˜â€˜It goes thisway. Jeffrey
Lynch was a middleman. He rinted land of
the earl, and thin he rinted it again on a
profit to the poor farmers; and if they were
the laste pinny behind he evicted them ivery
time, though he supped sorrow for it there-
â€œâ€˜Well, he died, sure, and though he was a
bad, cruel man intirely, and must have known
he had no right in the primises, it was the like
insurance that was in him to take stage-coach
76 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
for heaven, as though he had a billet signed
by the pope giving the angels orders for his
lodging and entertainment. Whin he knocked
at the gate, says St. Peter, says he, â€˜ Whoâ€™s
â€œâ€œ*T'm Jeffrey Lynch of Killarney.â€™
â€˜**T know you,â€™ says Peter, â€˜ you murderinâ€™,
rack-rintinâ€™ ould vagabond. You evicted
your tinants; you must seek your lodgings
further down,â€™ says he.
â€˜*So he takes the back stairs to Purgatory,
and at the doore, thim that runs that board-
ing-house axed him what his business had
â€œ*T was a land-grabber,â€™ says Jeffrey.
â€˜Sure, [niver thought to put up with the likes
of such company as this, but asitâ€™s go furder to
fare worse, if you make me comfortable and
give me the best of iverything youâ€™ve got, â€™l
condescind to patronise this establishment.â€™
*â€œ* Did you evict your tinants?â€™ says the
landlord of Purgatory.
â€œâ€œ*T evicted some,â€™ says Jeffrey.
â€œThin consider yourself evicted,â€™ says the
landlord, a-handinâ€™ back his gripsack, heavy
IN HIDING 77
- with the earninâ€™s of starving people, and Jef-
frey Lynch, he went a round lower of the lad-
â€˜Â©Â¢This way, sor,â€™ says the ould boy, a-takinâ€™
down the key of number two hundred million
from the hook and reaching for Jeffreyâ€™s
overcoat. â€˜Thatâ€™s a basement room,â€™ says
â€˜he, â€˜convanient to the furnace. Youâ€™ll not
complain of slapinâ€™ cold,â€™ says he. â€˜ But first
have the politeness to inscribe your name on
the hotel register.â€™
â€œâ€œ*Tâ€™m Jeffrey Lynch, of Killarney,â€™ says
Jeffrey; but so soon as he uttered his name
all of the evil spirits in the siminary raised
one yell. â€˜Give him a coal of fire and sind
him back to Killarney,â€™ screams they, â€˜or
heâ€™ll evict us all.â€™
**So back he was obliged to trot. And that
is the râ€™ason that he lives in his house alone
on Purple Mountain to this day, though the
thatch has been gone this fifty year from the
roof, and the moss has kivered his name on
the tombstone. Many a night honest folk
belated see that bit coal that Satan gave
him, and that same Satanâ€™s keepsake is re-
78 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
morse, mind you that, Paddy; they see that
coal, I say, shining red in his windy, a warn-
ing to hard landlords who have any desire to
live in another country than this after they
â€œAnd wonâ€™t feyther get a Satanâ€™s keep-
sake, too, for stâ€™aling Squire Desmondâ€™s
pheasants?â€ Paddy asked.
â€˜* Hoot, toot!â€ replied his grandmother,
who did not relish this application of her
parable. â€˜â€˜Sure, there couldnâ€™t be coals
enough in the pit to go round, if Satan wasted
them by giving them away for alittle thing
When Dennis came home that evening
there was a whispered conference between
his mother-in-law, his wife and himself, and
all seemed well pleased, though there was a
pretence at sniffling.
â€œ And how much did yees get for the cow?â€
â€˜â€œ*Donâ€™t yees be afther asking onconvat-
ient questions,â€™â€™ Mother Maloney exclaimed.
â€œWhin the landlord comes and asks that same
yeâ€™ll be glad yees canâ€™t answer.â€
IN HIDING 79
The younger children cried that night
because Paddy told them there would be no
milk for their porridge at breakfast, but
what was their surprise on rising to see a
pail of milk standing on the table as usual.
â€˜Â¢ Ttâ€™s the kindness of one of the neighbours,â€
said Dennis, and Paddy wondered who had
been so generous. The wonder grew, for the
milk was there every morning. Late one
night as Paddy lay in the little loft over the
kitchen, which was his bedroom, he heard
some one open the door and enter the kitchen
stealthily. He slipped from his bed and ap-
plied his eye to a crack in the floor, and saw
his father with the pail of milk in one hand
and a lighted lantern in the other.
It was plain that Dennis went for the milk
secretly, and a suspicion smote the boy that
it was stolen. He had never eaten of the
broiled pheasants and hares which his father
brought from the park, and now he could not
touch the milk. At first he had scruples
about allowing Finn ma Cool to drink it, but
concluded that as the animal had no soul he
could not be depraved by it, and as both pig
80 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
and milk belonged to the Desmonds, it might
not be wrong for them to travel in company.
But he was troubled for his father, both for
the sin and the danger; for it was a very
daring thing to slip into Squire Desmondâ€™s
barns and milk the cows by night, and Paddy
knew that if his father were discovered, the
new landlord would not condone the offence.
He could only protest by declining the
milk at breakfast, and eating his porridge
with only salt to make it palatable.
But there was more trouble in store for
Paddy. Rent day was approaching, and he
overheard his father say to his mother that
the landlord would probably seize Paddyâ€™s
pig. â€˜And I shanâ€™t hinder him,â€ Dennis
asserted, â€˜â€˜ for I happened to be walking with
Finn outside the park, and the crayther
squeezed himself through the hedge and
caught a fine rabbit and brought it outside to
me, which was all very well, and knowledg-
able in the baste, and heâ€™s done that same be-
foore. But bad luck would have it that the
gardener saw him do it, and though he
. couldnâ€™t arrest me for poaching, for I was not
IN HIDING 81
on the preserves at all, at all; he would have
it that I had taught the pig the thrick, and he
said he would shoot him the next time he
caught him. So itâ€™s fearful I am the baste
canâ€™t be broken ofits bad habits. It must be
the ould innemy taught him; and if heâ€™s shot,
sure we wonâ€™t be allowed the â€˜atinâ€™ of him;
and itâ€™s just as well not to anger thim that has
authority. We donâ€™t want to be evicted like
the O'Donovans, and we can spare the pig
better than the donkey, and sure, if he gets
the pig, maybe heâ€™ll be asking no questions
about the cow.â€
The landlord have Finn ma Cool! Paddy
could scarcely believe his ears, for Finn was
not his pig, but Miss Kathleenâ€™s; surely his
mother would say so. But no, for she only
replied that perhaps it would be better to let
the donkey go and kill the pig and salt him
down for the winter,
Kall Finn ma Cool! Eat Finn ma Cool! The
very idea made Paddy quite sick. There was
only one sympathetic friend to whom he
could go in his distress, and that was his
82 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
â€˜â€˜ Hide the crayther until after rint day,â€
she counselled. â€˜Your mitherâ€™s right; the
pig is worth more than the donkey, for not a
stiver of work does Dinny do with the cray-
ther, and itâ€™s many a penny youâ€™ve brought
in on fair days and from weddings, from the
divartisement of your pig, to say nothinâ€™ of its
poachinâ€™, which might be restrained in proper
The more Paddy thought over his grand-
motherâ€™s advice the more reasonable it seemed
to him, and that very night, an hour after all
the family had retired, he slipped down from
his loft, took Finn ma Cool from his sty, and
started with him up the side of Purple Moun-
tain. For Paddy had decided that the safest
hiding-place for his pig would be the haunted
house of Jeffrey Lynch. No one in Killar-
ney, he felt sure, would be so foolhardy as to
dare to explore it, and his own heart beat
rather faster than usual at the idea of ventur-
ing into that ill-omened place by night,
It was true that he had made up his mind
to the very rational conclusion that the red
light in the windows, or rather on them,
IN HIDING 83
which was visible nearly every evening, was
only the reflection of the sunset; but the
story might be true, after all. The windows
were quite dark now, and if there had not
been moonlight Paddy would not have been
able to distinguish the house on the sombre
hill or find his way along the thickly wooded
path. But he had often been out much later
than this on his way home from wakes and
merry-makings, and he whistled â€˜â€˜ The Devilâ€™s
Dreamâ€ to keep up his spirits. He thought
of the legend of the quicken trees as he
pushed his way through the thicket which
surrounded the house, and his blood ran cold
as he came out in front of the deserted house
to see that the windows were really lighted
from within, and the light shone through the
naked rafters and outlined them like gallowâ€™s
trees against the sky. The light was not
stationary, but moved about within the house,
and Paddy would certainly have beaten a
precipitate retreat had not Finn ma Cool
walked coolly up to the front door, where he
stood squealing for admittance.
â€˜Itâ€™s hoping I am that Jeffrey Lynch has
84 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
bad eyesight in his ears,â€ said Paddy to him-
self, as he approached cautiously and en-
deavoured to secure his pig. As he did so a
pair of horns and a great dark head suddenly
raised themselves before the lighted window,
and Paddy stood rooted to the ground with
horror, thinking that Satan himself must have
come to visit his faithful servant, Jeffrey
Lynch. Another instant and what was his
amazement to see his own father within the
haunted house. Paddy had never had a high
respect for his father, but he had never be-
lieved him so wicked as to keep company
with Jeffrey Lynch and Satan.
His mystification lasted but for a moment,
when his fatherâ€™s voice, exclaiming: Â«So,
Mooley. Whist! be aisy now. What ails the
baste?â€ and a well-known low, explained it
all. His father had only pretended to sell
the little Kerry cow, and had hidden her
away here to keep her from the landlordâ€™s
clutches. At first, Paddy could hardly for-
bear laughing aloud and shouting: â€˜ Thereâ€™s
two of us, feyther. Faix, weâ€™re in the same
IN HIDING 85
But it occurred to him in good time that
while his father was hiding the cow from the
landlord, he, Paddy, was attempting to hide
the pig from his father. He therefore pru-
dently retired into the thicket with Finn ma
Cool, taking his jacket off and fitting its one
sleeve closely over his petâ€™s snout to keep him
from grunting. He waited until he saw his
fatherâ€™s lantern twinkling down the steep
path, and then he entered the cabin, glad at
heart for several reasons: First, his father
had not stolen the milk which they had
every morning for breakfast; second, dear
old Mooley had not been sold; and third,
which was no small consideration after their
insufficient supper, he could now refresh
himself and the pig with a drink of milk,
which he did by milking a fine stream
into his own mouth and then into Finn ma
But it would not do to hide his pig here.
He dared not leave him even for the night,
for there was no telling when his father might
return. The only other hiding-place which
he could think of was Muchross Abbey. It
86 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
was a long way to this beautiful ruin around
the lake, but Paddy had no sense of weariness,
now his heart was so light, and he trudged
bravely on, repeating to himself an odd para-
phrase of the ballad which Kathleen Desmond
had sung for him:
â€œ Finn ma Cool, I feel not the laste alarrum ;
No son of Erin will offer us harrum.
For though they love pork and bacon galoreâ€”
Whist, Finn! they love hanner and vartue more.â€
Although Muchross Abbey is situated in
the middle of a burial-ground, and contains
many tombs, Paddy was not afraid to venture
thereâ€”in the first place; because the people
there were so very dead that it was hardly
conceivable that their ghosts could walk.
No one had been buried there within the
recollection of any living man. No one lived
who felt any grief for, or had even known,
the occupants of those tombs. It wasa show
place and resort for tourists, even at this
time, though they came less frequently then
than at the present day.
It was a favourite spot of Kathleenâ€™s, and
Paddy had often been there with her, She
IN HIDING 87
had shown him the tablet to the memory of
her great-great-grandmother, Geraldine Des-
mond. It was astrange bit of vanity, flaunt-
ing as it did the paltry honours of this life at
the door of death, but Paddy was too simple-
minded to notice any incongruity and always
read it with great respect.
This was what the tablet said:
â€œA memorial of the trulie vertuous and religious Geraldine
Desmond late of Killarney, lineally descended on her fatherâ€™s
side from the anncient and worshipfull family of MacCarthy
More of Kerry & on her mothers from the ONeils of UL
ster. â€˜his Geraldine was the wife of Hugh Desmond who
was cozin thrice removed of that Earl of Desmond who was
basely betrayed & slain his head sent to London, and his
estates confiscated, but this Hugh being Secretary to the
Lord Deputy managed better with both his head and his
estates, & laid the former to rest in peace under the next
tomb and left the latter to his lodge, whose fervent zeale to
the Gospel her pietie, sanctitie and charitie, both the church
which she endowed, and the poor whom she maintained, can
sufficiently testifie. Aged upon LXXX years she died.
â€œNo better thought than think on God
And daily him to serve
No better gift than to the poor
Who ready are to sterve.â€â€™
Paddy led his charge through the beautiful
ruined abbey church. The moonlight shone
through the shattered Gothic arches and the
88 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
night wind gently moved the trailing ivy.
This jewel-box, among abbeys, is beautiful
in the sunshine, butâ€”
Â«Â« When the broken arches are black in night,
And each shafted oriel glimmers white ;
When the cold lightâ€™s uncertain shower
Streams on the ruined central tower ;
When buttress and buttress alternately
Seem framed of ebon and ivory ;
Then home returning soothly swear
Was never scene so sad and fair.â€
From the church Paddy passed to the
cloisters around the yew tree, old even then,
and mounted a narrow, winding stair to the
abbotâ€™s room. The roof was open to the
sky, but there was an odd little niche in one
corner which might once have been a shrine
or a secret closet where the abbey silver was
kept. Paddy had filled his arms with straw
as he passed a farmerâ€™s rick, and in the niche
in the abbotâ€™s room Paddy made the pig a
comfortable bed. Finn was not inclined to
stay in it, so Paddy descended again to the
church, and bringing up a small tombstone
barred his friend in. Finn thrust his nose
through the aperture between the tombstone
IN HIDING 89
and the lintel and squealed with indignation
as Paddy left him, but the boy bade him not
to make a â€˜â€˜screech owlâ€ of himself and
It was almost morning when Paddy reached
home, and it seemed to him that he had not
fallen asleep before he heard his mother
â€˜Get up, Paddy, Finn ma Cool has run
away, or else the darlintâ€™s been stolen.â€
â€œRun away! And how could the crayther
do that, when I barred him in with a tomb-
stone?â€ Paddy asked, sleepily.
â€œWith atombstone! Sure, itâ€™s dreaming
you are. Come down to your breakfast, and
then hunt him up, thatâ€™s a darlint.â€
Paddy came down and surprised his mother
by drinking a large portion of the milk which
he had lately seemed to dislike. After break-
fast he carried a bowlful of the milk away
with him? saying that he would tote Finn
home with it; but it is needless to say that
he came back without the pig. He found
the family in tears, for the landlord had just
carried away the donkey.
90 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
â€˜â€˜Sure, the craytherâ€™s no good, now that
we canâ€™t take him to the forest to carry the
fagots home,â€ said Paddy.
â€˜*Ow,â€ wailed Paddyâ€™s mother, â€˜â€˜if him-
selâ€™ were only at the Hall he would not have
his own people treated so, but weâ€™ve no one
to send to Lunnon to tell Squire Desmond
how weâ€™re mistreated.â€
Paddy mused sadly. It was long past the
time that Kathleen Desmond had promised
to return. Would he be able to keep Finn
ma Cool until her return? Would she ever
come? He determined to ask that afternoon
at the Hall when the family were expected.
But here again he received no comfort. The
housekeeper told him that the present land-
lord had leased the estate for seven years,
but she gave Paddy Miss Kathleenâ€™s address,
a convent in France. No one at home could
write a letter, and the only person whom
Paddy knew who possessed skill enough to
do it was Father Nooney, with whom he was
not now on good terms. That very after-
noon while Paddy was at the Hall a further
cause of estrangement had arisen.
IN HIDING 91
A superstitious woman had visited Father
Nooney and had informed him that she had
heard a ghostly priest chanting a midnight
mass in Muchross Abbey.
Under seal of confession the woman fur-
ther divulged that, driven by extreme pov-
erty, she had gone to the abbey at night for
the purpose of prying some of the brazen
tablets from the walls and selling them for
While engaged in this wrongful deed the
blows of her hammer woke dreadful echoes
through the ruined abbey, and not echoes
alone, for presently she heard the sound of
chanting, as though the dead-and-gone monks
were on their way from the cloisters to their
seats in the choir. She fled panic-stricken,
but returned after a time, and on seeing the
spot still deserted, concluded that the sounds
which she thought she had heard were only
the imaginings of a guilty conscience; but at
the very first blow they began again with
The occasion was too suggestive to be
neglected. Father Nooney enjoined on the
92 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
woman, for the good of her own soul and
the glory of the Church, to make public con-
fession on the next Sunday, when he also
announced that he would hold a â€œstationâ€ at
Muchross Abbey on the following Friday,
confessing all those in the parish who had
like sins upon their minds, receiving their
offerings and saying a mass for the rest of the
troubled spirits in the cloister.
Father Nooney, to tell the truth, did not
believe in these spirits. He cared so little as
to what it was which the woman had heard
or thought she heard that he did not even
visit the abbey to investigate before the
day appointed for the station. If Paddy had
attended church he would have been warned,
and would have removed Finn from his place
of hiding; but since the day that holy water
had been administered boiling he had shunned
Mrs, Oâ€™Learey reported on her return from
church that Father Nooney had announced
that he would hold a â€˜â€˜station,â€ but she
neglected to mention the place appointed, and
Paddy gave the matter no attention.
IN HIDING 93
On Friday Father Nooney proceeded to the
abbey a little ahead of time, accompanied by
his catechumens, who were to act as choir-
boys. They carried an altar-cloth, some can-
dles and candlesticks, two china vases filled
with dingy paper flowers, and a few other
ecclesiastical furbishings, and with these he
proceeded to improvise an altar from a
large tomb. Then he gave his choir their
places and explained to them their parts, not
without some grumbling on their part, for
Phelim Malloy, their very best singer, was
Now, Father Nooney had artfully told
Phelim to hide at the other end of the cloister
in the abbotâ€™s room, and when he heard the
singing in the chapel to roar out responses in
his very loudest tones.
Phelim was an orphan whom Father
Nooney was educating for the priesthood, and
the wily priest felt that he could rely upon
his confederacy in the plot. But Father
Nooney had not reckoned on any real pres-
ence in the haunted chamber, and hardly had
the chanting begun when Phelim, with terror
94 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
staring from his countenance, rushed into
the chapel exclaiming: â€˜â€˜ A ghost! a ghost!
There is a ghost in the abbotâ€™s chamber.â€
The congregation sprang to their feet, and
although it was broad daylight, the greater
part tumbled over each other in their haste
to leave the abbey. But there were others
braver or more incredulous than the rest who
remained and surrounded Father Nooney
while he questioned the trembling boy.
â€˜â€˜ Faith, I wint up to the abbotâ€™s chamber,
as you tould me, sorâ€”â€”â€
â€˜*Whist, Phelim, make no circumlocutions
from the truth. Beinâ€™ naturally of a pryinâ€™
disposition, yees was explorinâ€™ and spyinâ€™
about this religious house, when yees chanced
into the abbotâ€™s chamber, and what happened
â€˜â€˜Why, I stood by the windy, sor, that
looks down on the cloister, and when the
boys began tosing, I begins, just as you tould
me, sor, whin from a sort of cupboard in the
wall there came sich cries and groans as would
have broken the courage of a gauger, sor.â€
â€˜â€˜And yeez turned tail and run simply
IN HIDING 95
from the wind a-blowinâ€™ down a chimbly, ye
â€˜â€˜ Save your riverence, I did nothing of the
kind, sor. I stood transfigured to the spot,
with the eyes of me bustinâ€™ out of me head;
but they could see all the better for that.
And through a big chink in the wall I sees a
white face, with rid eyes glâ€™aminâ€™ like to
coals of fire, and thin I knew it was the ould
boy himself, and I came straight to you,
â€˜â€˜ Belikes itâ€™s some poor crayther thatâ€™s
been walled up alive,â€ said one of the
listeners. â€˜â€˜Letâ€™s go up and pull the wall
The timid runaways were now gaining
confidence and returning, and Father Noo-
ney, well pleased with the turn affairs were
taking, made haste to take up a collection,
and then marshalled his congregation in
procession, while he took the head and led
the way to lay the ghost. Not a sound was
heard as they threaded the cloister except
their own footfalls and excited breathing.
The little staircase was tortuous and so nar-
96 _ PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
row that only one could mount it at a time,
so that when Father Nooney entered the
abbotâ€™s chamber the rear of the procession
had only just left the abbey chapel. The
priest still believed that the noises heard by
the woman and by Phelim were made by the
wind or by rooks cawing in the chimney, and
he entered the room, exclaiming boldly:
â€˜Unhappy spirit or guilty demon, I com-
mand you, in the name of all the saints,
leave this holy house in peace.â€
He was positive that nothing would be
discovered, and that his fame as an exorcist
would spread far and near; but Phelim, em-
boldened by the presence of the priest, and
desirous of proving his assertions, crowded
by Father Nooney, and seizing the tomb-
stone, forcibly overturned it.
It fell with a crash on the stone flagging
and the liberated pig dashed jubilant from
his imprisonment, overturning the priest,
and scrambling down the staircase over the
heads of the kneeling penitents and between
the legs of the marching ones. Shrieks of
fright were gradually merged into shouts of
IN HIDING 97
laughter as the real character of the appari-
tion was recognised.
The younger men and boys set outin a
wild chase through the abbey burying-
ground after Finn, but he dodged and
doubled and outran them with the wiliness
and agility of a fox which has eluded the
hunters for several seasons, and an hour later
appeared at the Oâ€™Learey cottage squealing
loudly for his supper.
Father Nooney was now doubly an enemy.
He felt that he had been made the laughing-
stock of the parish, and he determined to
wreak vengeance on Paddy and on his pig.
He visited the family and upbraided them
in such scorching terms that
both Dennisandhis wife with- / 4
ered before the fire of his \
anger. Nothing would appease tl
it but the surrender of the cul-
prit, and threatened with excom-
munication, Dennis tied a rope Ge
around the pigâ€™s neck and //
placed its end in the hand of
@ HEN Paddy learn-
| ed the events of
the day he was
filled with despair.
His beloved Finn
ma Cool in the
Father Nooney, perhaps already slaughtered
for the priestly table!
â€˜Â¢ May the sausages choke him!â€ Paddy ex-
claimed, in his grief. â€˜â€˜May he never sup
comfort from that meat. To think of his ile-
gant little feet and ears made into souse for
that ould hypocrite! I cannot endure it! I
cannot endure it!â€
â€œSure, itâ€™s meself is of the byeâ€™s way of
thinkinâ€™,â€ said Dennis. â€˜â€˜Whin I think of
the salt-pork barrel empty in the cellar, and
the ilegant bacon the crayther would have
THE FLIGHT 99
made, not mentioninâ€™ the two hams which
we might have sold, and the chine and the
spare ribs, and the sage hanging there over
the chimney ready for the roast pork.â€
Mother Maloney groaned aloud, but Paddy
burst into a louder wail. â€˜â€˜ You're all alike,
you're all agâ€™inst him, thirstinâ€™ for the blood
of me darlint, and heâ€™s not mine nuther; heâ€™s
Miss Kathleenâ€™s. Ow! yeeshad no right to
gin him to Father Nooney.â€
Paddyâ€™s mother was silent, but her sym-
pathies were with her son. She lay awake
long into the night, while her husband snored
at her side, and when she heard the rafters
creaking, and stealthy footsteps overhead, her
motherâ€™s heart divined that Paddy was pre-
paring to rescue his pig. She stole from her
bed and dressed herself as silently, and when
Paddy slid down the sloping roof of the back
shed and dropped to the ground he met his
mother standing by the gate wrapped in a
coarse frieze cloak.â€
â€˜Â¢ Vees be goinâ€™ for the pig?â€ she asked.
â€˜Â¢ Ves, mother, if itâ€™s not too late.â€
â€˜But yees canâ€™t kape it here. Father
100 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
Nooney, let alone the agint, and the gardener
at the great house, and your feyther, are all
set on having the life of the crayther, and I
misthrust hunger will drive even you to it,
ma bouchal, before long.â€
â€œâ€˜ Never, mother, and if I canâ€™t be thrue to
the thrust Miss Kathleen left me, why I'll
just be off with me and take the pig to her.
Donâ€™t hinder me mother; the crayther and I
can perfarm on the way, and itâ€™s good luck
Pll bring back with me when I come.â€.
â€œItâ€™s right you are, Iâ€™m thinking,â€ said
Mrs, Oâ€™Learey; â€˜â€˜ for sure thereâ€™ll no good luck
find you here. Get the pig and Iâ€™ll meet you
at the crossroads with a few little things and
give you my blessing on your way.â€
To Paddyâ€™s delight he found that Finn had
not been butchered, but was confined in the
priestâ€™s kitchen. For Father Nooney, fearful
of an attempt at rescue, had not dared to leave
the animal in the sty outside the house.
Paddy cautiously tried both door and win-
dow and found them secure. But Father
Nooney had not thought of the chimney, and
for a boy of Paddyâ€™s agility, it was an easy
THE FLIGHT 101
matter to climb to the roof of the cabin and
to let himself down the wide chimney by
means of the clothes-line which he found in
the back yard. The only trouble was that
Finn, rejoiced at his approach, would not
keep quiet, but greeted him with sqeals of
delight, which awakened Father N ooney.
When Paddy stood on the kitchen hearth,
the priest sprang from his bed and scrambled
for matches; his delay in striking a light was
Paddyâ€™s salvation. He snatched up his pig,
unbolted and flung open the kitchen door,
and the strong draught extinguished the can-
dle in the priestâ€™shand. Then it was â€œ legs do
your duty â€™â€™â€”and Paddyâ€™s were younger and
swifter than the portly priestâ€™s. Long before
he reached the crossroads, Father Nooney
gave up the chase, and returned discomfited
to his cabin.
At the crossroads Mrs. Oâ€™Learey was wait-
ing with a small bundle in which she had be-
stowed all of Paddyâ€™s belongings, a loaf of
bread, and a silver half-crown.
â€œItâ€™s to Cork you'll be going,â€ she said,
â€œand itâ€™s there you'll be stayinâ€™ till yeâ€™ve a
102 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
chance to cross over the channel. Now, Shan-
donâ€™s neighbourinâ€™ to Cork, anâ€™ we've friends
there: the Callahans, and Rose Callahan, she
was to have married me brother Barney, and
she was Miss Kathleenâ€™s maid, and would
have follyed her to furrinâ€™ parts, only she
promised Barney to wait for him. She'll be
good to you for the sake of him thatâ€™s gone.â€
Paddyâ€™s mother trudged along by his side for
a long way; it seemed asif she could not bear
to turn around and leave. At length, when
the gray dawn appeared over Dunloe, she sat
down on a grassy mound and took him in
her arms and wept over him. Paddy had
heard the women raise the keen over the
dead at wakes, but he had never heard so
heart-breaking a wail as this which his mother
sobbed in his ear: â€˜*O acushla machree
(pulse of my heart), Iâ€™m tearing my heart out
in giving youup. My eyes will wither with-
out the sight of your sweet face. Iâ€™ll see you
no more, no more, and Iâ€™ll die of the famineâ€”
the heart famine, Iâ€™m mâ€™aning.â€ She was
quite as likely to die of actual starvation, for
her hands were very thin, and Paddy knew
THE FLIGHT 103
that she had often pushed her porridge toward
him, saying: â€˜â€˜ Iâ€™m not hungry,â€ the sweetest
lie that ever mother told.
â€˜Mother! mother!â€ Paddy cried, â€˜you'll
break my heart with yourkeening. Sure, itâ€™s
yourself bid me go to seek my fortune, and
maybe I'll find the luck-penny that grand-
motherâ€™s always talking about. Sure, I look
at ivery silver coin that folks gives me at fairs
to see if it has the blessed cross on it, and
when I finds it Pll bring it back to you and
we'll never sup sorrow no more.â€
Mrs, Oâ€™Learey straightened herself up with
a brave, proud smile which was pitiful to see,
and blessed her boy with the most powerful
blessing which she knew, a strange, super-
stitious rigamarole, the enlightened will call
it; but as Paddy saw the steadfast faith shin-
ing through his motherâ€™s tears, and heard
pronounced so solemnly the mystic blessing,
â€˜â€˜Christâ€™s saints stand betwixt you and
harmâ€”Mary and her Son, St. Patrick and
his staff, Martin with his mantle, Bridget
with her veil, Michael with his shield, and
God over all with his strong right hand â€â€”
104 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
he felt himself guarded by an invisible com-
pany of angels. Mrs. Oâ€™Learey, strengthened
and comforted, pulling her cloak about her
face, turned and ran toward Killarney.
Paddy looked after her mournfully but
bravely. It was the last turn in the road
from which he could see the beautiful lakes,
and memories of the lovely region in which
he had lived all his life almost overcame his
courage. There was sweet Innisfallen, with
its ruined abbey and oratory; one of the old-
est in Ireland, where St. Patrick himself
had lived. There was the Stone Garden,
a formation of strangely shaped stones, the
only garden, as his grandmother often said,
â€˜â€˜that never failed in all the failures of Ire-
land, but grew spontaneous from year to
year.â€ There was Oâ€™Donoghueâ€™s Library,
where the broken strata resembled books,
and the meeting of the waters under the old
Weir Bridge, built centuries before by the
Danes, surely the loveliest spot, in lovely
Killarney. There was, too, the Long Range,
where he had watched the deer, and the
eagleâ€™s nest on the cliff, and all the rough
THE FLIGHT 105
wild region about the Upper Lake, McGilli-
cuddyâ€™s Reeks, and the Gap of Dunloe.
How could he leave it all? The pig seemed
to be of the same mind, and turning, started
at a gallop for Killarney. This woke Paddy
from his dreams, and speedily surrounding
Finn, he trudged manfully on his way.
Paddyâ€™s hopes of making his fortune was
not, however, immediately realised. He
found the country in great distress; there
were no fairs and few markets, and he could
hear of no weddings or merry-makings. He
gave performances with his pig at every vil-
lage, but though there were plenty of idle
people who collected about him, very few
gave him anything, and when he begged for
his supper at night he was frequently turned
away hungry. He slept in barns and behind
haymows, and ate raw vegetables and crusts,
becoming hardly more fastidious than his
At Roikeen he heard of a market in Tip-
perary, and hoping to make alittle money he
turned toward the north instead of pursuing
the direct road to Cork. But the market was
106 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
a very disappointing affair. It swarmed
with beggars and thieves, and though many
had come to sell, there were few to buy, and
fewer who cared to spend the little money
they possessed in looking at shows. It was
at this market that Paddy nearly lost his pig
and Finn his life; for as it broke up a party
of famished tramps gave chase to them both,
declaring that they would have a barbecue
before they died, and roast the performing
pig. They chased them for several miles,
famine and hope giving speed to their legs,
while fear quickened those of Paddy and
At the foot of the Rock of Cashel, Paddyâ€™s
strength gave out, and he sank down ex-
hausted before the rocky road which led to
the summit, where he had hoped to find an
asylum in the ruined monastry. He tried to
drive Finn up the cliff, but the stubborn ani-
mal remained by his side. Panting, but
not quite exhausted, the tramps came lum-
bering up the road like a pack of hounds after
their prey. Paddy gave up all for lost, when
a man dressed in a long gray gown of frieze
THE FLIGHT 107
stepped down the natural staircase and con-
fronted the gang. They stopped, frightened
by his sudden appearance, and one of them
muttered, â€˜â€˜ Itâ€™s the ghost that ates the nuts.â€
â€˜Â¢ By the same token!â€ exclaimed the man
in gray; â€˜â€˜and why havenâ€™t you brought me
any this long time?â€
â€˜Â¢Plaze your hanerâ€™s haner,â€™â€™ said the fore-
most man humbly, â€˜â€˜we havenâ€™t any our-
selves; but if yeâ€™ll be plazed to share the pig
with us, yell be welcome to the best
â€˜Small thanks to you,â€ replied the
strange man, â€˜â€˜ when the craytherâ€™s my own,
by this sign,â€ and standing in front of Finn,
he solemnly winked three times.
â€˜â€˜Heâ€™s winked at the pig!â€ screamed the
ringleader of the tramps. â€˜â€˜Begob, heâ€™s
winked at the pig, anâ€™ itâ€™s no eating now for
any Christian man. Be he divil, or ghost,
or man it makes no differ, the pigâ€™s winked
at, and his fleshâ€™ll pizen any mortial.â€
A loud grumbling was heard from the
gang, who turned reluctantly away. One
sturdy fellow lingered. â€˜â€˜Sure, itâ€™s meself
108 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
wouldnâ€™t be afraid to try,â€™ he said; â€˜Iâ€™d as
lief die of pizen as hunger.â€
â€œSure, you donâ€™t know what you're
talkinâ€™,â€ called one of his companions.
â€˜Your carkiss would swell bigger than a
hippypotamus, and yer sowl would niver find
its way to Paradise. Itâ€™s under inchantment
it is; come away before he puts the evil eye
on you too, you ignyramus.â€â€™
Paddy had somewhat regained his breath
during this parley, and he now begged for
the life of his darling.
â€˜â€˜Come up to the top of the rock,â€ said
the man in gray, â€˜â€˜and we'll see him per-
farm. Sure, itâ€™s little divarshun Iâ€™ve had
this many a day, and laughingâ€™s as necessary
to a manâ€™s life as â€™atinâ€™.â€
The Rock of Cashel is crowned by the
ruins of an old abbey; a graveyard surrounds
it, still used for interment; but no one in-
habits the ruinous pile, and only occasional
burial processions, pilgrims on penance, or
tourists visit the spot. Paddyâ€™s only ideas of a
ruined abbey had been gained from Muchross,
that little jewel-box among ruins; and he
THE FLIGHT 109
was smitten with a feeling of awe as he
viewed the great cathedral of Cashel, the
palace of the Munster kings, Hore Abbey,
the stone-roofed chapel built by Cormac
MacCarthy in 1127, and the great round
tower ninety feet high and fifty-six feet
â€˜â€˜ Sure, is it the king of this place ye are?â€
he asked of his guide as he led the way into
Cormacâ€™s Chapel; â€˜â€˜and are yees alive or
â€˜â€œThey say Iâ€™m the ghost of Cashel,â€ re-
plied the unknown, and Iâ€™ll not be denijinâ€™
them, for in the first place its unmannerly to
conthradict, and in the second place, it suits
me purpose well. For since Iâ€™ve took up
with these quarters and show myself occa-
sionally in the aveninâ€™, thereâ€™s always some
one will bring me the bit sup, cominâ€™ at noon
of the day and lavinâ€™ it on one of the tomb-
stones. Thrue for you, thereâ€™s a bit of same-
ness in the diet, beinâ€™ principally nuts, but itâ€™s
not for me to object, as that would be giving
the lie to the lagind intirely. So I has chest-
nuts and acorns for breakfast, and walnuts
110 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
and acorns for dinner, and chestnuts and
walnuts for supper. Help yourself and wel-
come, and give some of the acorns to the
Paddy did as he was bidden and then made
Finn perform, and whether his host were man
or spirit, he felt that he had never had a more
appreciative or generous audience,
â€œSure, the baste was worth winking at, and
as long as the nut crop holds out, heâ€™ll not
go to bacon.â€
â€œWill you tell me, plaze yer haner,â€ Paddy
asked, â€˜â€˜ why the people give yees only nuts?
Is it because the trees are convanient ?â€
â€˜â€˜Partually, but more on account of the
lagind. Rest ye aisy and Iâ€™ll tell it to yees,
The people of Cashel say that there was once
an ould woman who was that sick with the par-
alism that for seven years she hadnâ€™t walked
one step. Well, this ould woman had two
sons, and one of them was that fond of nuts
that he killed himself â€™atinâ€™ of them. Thereâ€™s
thim that do say that he died for love of a gurrl
named Nora, but the most part hold that itâ€™s
much likelier the nuts killed him. Be that
THE FLIGHT 111
as it may, when he lay a-dying he said to the
priest: â€˜Do you think thereâ€™s any nuts in
heaven ?â€™ says he.
â€˜â€˜ And says the priest: â€˜It may beso, but
there are no nuts in Purgatory, and itâ€™s to
Putgatory you be goinâ€™.â€™
â€œ<< Tf that be so,â€™ says the young man to his
mother, â€˜tell Nora to put a bag of nuts on my
grave and Iâ€™ll come back. Such is the love I
â€˜Â¢ Some say it was for the love of Nora heâ€™d
come back, but I says it was for the love of
the nuts, as my story will show.
Â«So those were the last words that iver he
said, and they waked him, and they buried
him there foreninst the round tower; and
Nora she couldnâ€™t deny him that thriflinâ€™
satisfaction, and she put a bag of nuts on his
grave all in the broad daylight, and went her
ways, for sheâ€™d no hanker to meet him alive
â€˜â€œNow, thereâ€™s a sayquil to the story, and
thereâ€™s two varsions to the sayquil, and the
likeliest to my mind is this: There lived a
poor man in the village of Cashel, and one
112 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
night there came to his house a robber and
asked could he shtay the night with him.
â€œ*Youâ€™re welcome,â€™ says the poor man;
â€˜but Iâ€™ve nothinâ€™ to set before you, for Iâ€™ve
nothinâ€™ myself,â€™ says he, â€˜and by the same
token, my children are cryinâ€™ with hunger.â€™
â€œâ€˜Well, the monks lived here thin, and
the robber said: â€˜Show me the way to the
abbey shapefold and Iâ€™ll stale a shape for
â€˜*So the poor man took a lanthorn, and he
says, â€˜ Thereâ€™s the shapefold; but sure, Iâ€™ll not
gowid yees; Iâ€™ll just shtep into the graveyard
and wait until yees come back.â€™ So in he
shtepped and sot down on the young manâ€™s Â©
grave, and finding the nuts convanient, began
to crack â€™em on his tombstone.
â€˜Well, just at that time who should come
along but the young manâ€™s brother, who was
curious to see whether his brotherâ€™s ghost
would really come back afther the nuts or
the gurrl. And when he saw the poor man
sitting there â€™atinâ€™ the nuts he was scared out
of his wits. So home he runs to his mother.
â€˜And mother,â€™ says he, â€˜I see my brother
THE FLIGHT 113
a-sittinâ€™ on his grave a-crackinâ€™ the nuts on
â€˜** And what did he say to you ?â€™ says she.
â€˜Â¢ Â« Niver a word,â€™ says he.
â€œâ€˜* Oh! take me to him,â€™ says the mother,
â€˜and I'll queskin him,â€™ says she.
â€˜So, as she was parylised, the son took the
mother on his back and carried her to the
burying-ground; and when the poor man saw
them coming he thought it was the robber
with the shape, so he called out: â€˜ Sure, itâ€™s a
fat one you have; bring her along and we'll
ate her betwixt us.â€™
â€˜â€œ** Fat or lean there she is for you,â€™ says
the son, and he dumped his mother in a ditch
that was convanient and run for his life. And
the ould lady she was so scared too, that she
forgot all about her paralism and up and ran
too, and got home before her son, she that
had not walked for seven years.
â€˜â€˜Now, thatâ€™s one sayquil, and a sinsible
one; but thereâ€™s others that say that the son
brought his mother by night with the nuts,
and that the spirit of her son that was dead
appeared to her and wrought a miracle and
114 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
cured her, and after that Nora repinted her
onkindness and came frequent and walked up
and down the aisles a-convarsinâ€™ with the
spirit of the mighty dead.
â€˜â€˜And whichever way the truth may lie,
the conclusion is the same. The poor peo-
ple of Cashel, whether they have parylised
relations at home or sweethearts thatâ€™s
givinâ€™ to jiltinâ€™, all the same they brings nuts
and lays them on my tombstone, for Iâ€™m the
ghost of the young man. Donâ€™t yees be
With this remarkable statement, he winked
again in the same sly way that he had done
at the pig, but Paddy did not have the least
fear of the evil eye. Instead he was very
sure that his host was a kindly disposed hu-
man being, who for some reason best known
to himself was hiding in the ruin.
â€˜Â« Thatâ€™s a good story,â€ Paddy replied medi-
tatively. â€˜Itâ€™s almost as good as the stories
my grandmother used to tell, and I misdoubt
itâ€™s as thrue as some of them. There may be
ghosts as well as fairies, and itâ€™s not for me to
be doubting the good people. Sure, weâ€™re most
THE FLIGHT 115
of fairy stock ourselves, and thatâ€™s the way
we come to have a luck penny.â€
â€œA luck penny!â€ exclaimed the man in
gray; â€œthereâ€™s only a few old families in
Ireland has that. We had one onst, but
â€˜twas lost, bad cess to the fairies that shtole it
â€˜â€œâ€˜But the fairy who gave us ours was a
Leprechawn, good-natured to us, for the good
turn my great-great-great, seventy times
great, grandmother dif him, and he didnâ€™t
stale it from us at all, at all; but we must
have lost it ourselâ€™.â€â€™
â€˜Tell me the lagind, little one,â€™â€â€™ said the
man in gray; â€˜â€˜I like laginds, and this one
sounds familiar like.â€™?â€™ And while the man
in gray lighted his dudeen and smoked com-
placently, and Finn, who had not had such a
royal feast of acorns for many a day, curled
up by Paddyâ€™s side and grunted contentedly
in his sleep, Paddy told the story of the
blessed luck penny.
â€œÂ« Ages andages ago, before there were any
lakes in Killarney, and only a little throut
strame that came lâ€™aping and dancing down
116. PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
from the hills, the castle of Prince Oâ€™Dono-
hue stood on its banks in the midst of a plain,
where the Upper Lough is now.
Â«Now, the prince was an ould bachelor, and
he played havoc with the gurrlsâ€™ hearts in-
tirely, and not with mortial girls alone, for
the quane of the fairies was in love with him,
and he with her, and the day was set for their
â€œNow, there was an ould bachelor Lepre-
chawnâ€”thatâ€™s a fairy, too, but not the hand-
somekind. Some folks calls â€™em brownies and
some bogies. They have round little stumicks
and thin arms and legs; and this one wore a
long-tailed red coat and grane knee-breeches,
and a black hat cocked over one ear, anda
big ruff of fine lace, like as Iâ€™ve seen in the
portraits at the Hall, gathered around his
wrinkled ould face. Sure, he was the gintle-
man intirely, but not inticeinâ€™ to look at.
Well, he loved the fairy quane and she would
have none of him. So, in revinge he went to
the purtiest gurrl in Killarney, and says he:
â€˜If you will bewitch the Oâ€™Donohue so that
he will forsake his fairy bride, I will give youa
THE FLIGHT 117
magic purse containing the silver luck penny
that St. Patrick blessed, so that as long as
that penny is kept in that purse it is never
alone, for if the last shillinâ€™ is spint another
comes to kape company with the luck penny.â€™
â€œâ€œNow, the gurrlâ€™s name was Ellen, and
she was not only the purtiest girl in Killar-
ney, but the purtiest in all Ireland as well,
and when the Oâ€™Donohue saw her, be-
witched he wasâ€”for no Irishman could
stand bewitchment like thatâ€”and to that ex-
tint that he forgot the fairy quane intirely
and asked her to marry him.
â€˜â€˜ But the night of the wedding, when the
dancing and che feasting were going on in the
castle, the fairy quane called all her subjects
together and they built a wall where the val-
ley narrows, just where the old Weir Bridge
is now, and they dammed up the strame, and
the waters riz and riz till they come into the
hall of the castle, and the guests flew about
all shrieking with terror. Thin the Lepre-
chawn flew in on the wings of a bat and carried
the bride away to a safe place, but the in-
chantments of the fairy quane were too much
118 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
for fim and he couldnâ€™t save the Oâ€™Donohue,
who was drowned under the waters or else
changed into a merman by the fairy quane.
Iâ€™ve been over the spot where the castle is, in
a boat, and my feyther says he can make out
the battlements with the flag flying, but I
never could quite see it.
â€˜â€˜Howsomever the Leprechawn kept his
promise and gave Ellen the luck penny, and
if her beauty brought her suitors before, you
may be sure her wealth didnâ€™t keep them
away, and so at last she married an honest
chap, my siventy-siven times great grand-
father, Barney Maloney.â€
â€˜â€œÂ«Tare anâ€™ hounds!â€ exclaimed the man in
gray. â€˜â€˜ By this and that, itâ€™s my own name
you're afther spâ€™akinâ€™, and since I canâ€™t be
that Barney Maloney, sure, I must be one of
his own sisters cominâ€™ afther him. Iâ€™ve
heard my mother tell that story many a time
when I was a bye in Castleisland, and whatâ€™s
more, she would have it that I lost the luck
penny the night the middleman was shot.
The saints stand bechuxt us and harm. Iâ€™ve
no remimberance of iver having had it.â€
THE FLIGHT 119
â€˜â€œThen you are him thatâ€™s gone,â€ Paddy
said, meditatively, â€˜â€˜and not a ghost at all,
â€œTs that what they are after calling me?â€
asked Barney; â€˜â€˜and by the same token, you
must be one of my sister Oâ€™Leareyâ€™s childer
from Killarney. And how are they all this
many year? And my mother, is she still in
Castleisland ? â€”tell me that.â€
Paddy gave his uncle all the family news.
â€œâ€˜ And since itâ€™s my own flesh and blood ye
are, yees shall fare on somethinâ€™ better nor
nuts,â€ he said, and removing a slab from
the stone pavement, he lifted a basket from
the hollow beneathâ€”a basket filled with cold
meat and bread, and Paddy feasted as he
had not done since the beginning of the
He remained for some time with his uncle,
or rather made the Rock of Cashel the
centre of his peregrinations in Tipperary,
strolling about for days at a time with his
pig and returning at intervals to Cormacâ€™s
Chapel, sure of a kindly welcome.
Barney, too, made excursions in the neigh-
120 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
bourhood of a very mysterious character.
Paddy feared that his trade was not an
honest one, for he was often absent at night;
and once when he returned late, and fancied
that Paddy was sleeping, he took from his
person a heavy belt and counted so many
bright gold pieces that Paddy pinched him-
self to make sure he was not dreaming.
â€˜Sure, itâ€™s the king of the robbers he is,â€
thought Paddy, and his mind was torn with
the desire to have his uncle relieve the dis-
tress of the family at Killarney, and his con-
scientious scruples as to whether it would be
right for them to accept ill-gotten gains.
One night Barney returned utterly dis-
couraged. Paddy had seen him strangely
excited before, but never with such an ut-
terly heart-broken expression as that which
he wore as he sorrowfully bade his nephew
Â«Iâ€™m lâ€™avinâ€™ you, little one,â€™â€™ he said, â€˜â€˜itâ€™s
to Cork Iâ€™m goinâ€™, for the gameâ€™s up and Tip-
peraryâ€™s no good for me.â€â€™
â€˜*No more it is for me,â€™â€™ Paddy replied.
â€œIt was to Cork I set out to go at first, and
THE FLIGHT 121
wid your consint itâ€™s to Cork Iâ€™ll be afther
thravellinâ€™ wid yees now; unless itâ€™s a slight
detour yeâ€™ll be afther makinâ€™ and see me
mother anâ€™ grandmother in Killarney. Bethe
powers, I canâ€™t take Finn back there ayther,
for all the winkinâ€™ of yer eyesâ€™ll not save him
from Father Nooney; heâ€™s such a powerful
exorcist heâ€™d just take the inchantment off
wid a dash of bâ€™ilinâ€™ howly wather, and have
Finn sarved up for supper in the wag of a
black shapeâ€™s tail. No, I must deliver him
safe to Miss Kathleen and thin I'll go back to
Killarney wid yez.â€™â€™
Â«Â« And where is Miss Kathleen?â€”the saints
save her leddyship!â€™â€™ asked Barney. â€˜Itâ€™s in
furrin parts. I heard sheâ€™d gone.â€â€™
â€˜Â¢ Sorraa wan of me knows,â€â€™ replied Paddy,
Â«for I lost the paper that had the address on
it; but itâ€™s Rose Callahan that will know, and
itâ€™s to her Iâ€™m goinâ€™ with your permission and
that of the pig.â€â€™
â€œ Rose Callahan !â€™â€™ shouted Barney ; â€˜â€˜ sure,
yees donâ€™t tell me sheâ€™s in Ireland. I heard
she'd left Killarney wid the family.â€â€™
Â«â€œThrue for you, but she wint wid thim no
122 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
further than Shandon, and thatâ€™s Cork, and
there sheâ€™s awaitinâ€™, so my mother says, for
the return of him thatâ€™s gone.â€â€™
â€˜â€˜Tare anâ€™ hounds!â€™ shouted Barney; â€˜â€˜itâ€™s
to Cork weâ€™ll be goinâ€™, and weâ€™ll not be walkinâ€™
nayther. Itâ€™s meself will invest in a donkey
and a cart, and weâ€™ll ride along like lards,
wid a horse and six coaches, the pig for our
futman; and blessings on yees, Paddy, ye
rascal, why didnâ€™t ye tell me this before? â€™â€™
BLARNEY CASTLE AND FATHER MATHEW.
seemed in such haste
to reach Cork, that he
went to the expense of
purchasing a donkey
and cart with which to
â€œmake the journey, and
would not brook the
delay necessary to give
any performances with
the pig upon the way, he wasted several
hours rather than enter the city by day-
light, but turned off from the road and
reached the ruins of Blarney Castle in the
â€˜Itâ€™s here we'll make our risidence,â€ he
said to Paddy, â€˜â€˜as foine as if we were di-
scindants of the MacCarthy More. We'll hide
the cart in the thicket yonder, and
124 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
â€œ Â¢T know a cave where
No daylight enters,
But bats and badgers
Are forever bred,
And moss by nature
Makes it complater
Than a coach-and-six
Or a downy bed,â€™
â€˜Â¢ Sure, itâ€™s there we'll introjuice the don-
key, and many a better crayther has had a
worse lodging-place.â€ ;
Paddy helped his uncle to unharness the
donkey and put him into the cave, the en-
trance to which was so cunningly hidden that it
was evident the locality was well known to
â€˜* Did yees make up that poetry yerselâ€™ ?â€
Paddy asked in admiration.
**No, Paddy, but itâ€™s none the worse â€˜for
that. Look about yees ma bouchal, did yees
ever see a lovelier place in the moonlight ?
and its purtier still in the sunshine.
Â«â€œ Â«The groves of Blarney,
That look so charming
Down by the purlings
Of sweet quiet brooks,
Are decked by posies
That spontaneous grow there,
Planted in order
In the rocky nooks,â€™ â€
BLARNEY CASTLE 125
Paddy gazed on the beautiful and peaceful
scene with delight and then looked wonder-
ingly up at the rugged tower of the great don-
jon keep, which towered above them in gloomy
â€˜â€˜ Andis it there weâ€™re to lodge the night ?â€
he asked. â€˜â€˜Sure, I think a barn would be
cheerfuller. Are yees sure thereâ€™s no robbers
or evil folk up there? Itâ€™s a mighty dismal-
looking tavern, and Iâ€™d rather make its ac-
quaintance in daylight.â€
** Right ye are,â€ Barney replied, â€˜for the
staircase is full of twistifications, and some
of the stones are missing. We'll just delay
a thorough exploration of the place till
morninâ€™, but in the manetime, I knows a
cozy little room, here at the foot of the
tower, that they used to shtarve prisoners in
when Cromwell, the villain, was belabouring
the fortress. Some of the shtones have fal-
len out quite convanient, and we can climb
in. Hand me the pig, but tie my necker-
cher around his nose first to silence his squâ€™al-
ing, or heâ€™ll disthurb all the jackdaws that
are roostinâ€™ in the circumjacent trees.â€
126 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
Paddy did as he was told, and by clinging
to the great twisted stems of ivy, clambered
after his uncle. He found himself in a small
chamber, which had apparently no connec-
tion with the interior of the castle, as the
window through which they had made an
entrance seemed the only opening in the
solid stone wall, and it had evidently been
enlarged from a mere loophole in compara-
tively modern times.
â€˜Well, of all the quare rooms,â€ said
Paddy, â€˜â€˜that I ever shtruck, this is the
quarest. And how did the McCarthys ever
get into it, at all?â€
â€˜Sure, none of the family iver lodged
here,â€ Barney replied; â€˜â€˜didnâ€™t I tell you it
was for the prisoners?â€
â€œBut they couldnâ€™t have boosted the
prisoners from the outside through that hole
in the wall,â€™ Paddy objected, â€˜â€˜for it was
only a slit of a windy once, and here are
shtaples of an iron grating.â€
â€œNo, begob, they didnâ€™t come in that
way, nor did they grow spontaneous; but
the floor was thick with the bones. of thim
BLARNEY CASTLE 127
whin the county perliss broke open the_
windy with pickaxes. Look aloft, will yees,
and then maybe it maynâ€™t be above the
measure of your understanding to guess how
Paddy looked up and shuddered, for the
room had apparently no ceiling between it
and the roof of the tower, which, a hundred
feet above them, let the moonbeams through
its broken rafters. Half way up the wall,
however, he could discover a door, and the
idea occurrred to him that a staircase might
have formerly existed, communicating with
different floors of the tower which had been
burned or had otherwise disappeared.
â€œNo,â€ said Barney, in reply to this sug-
gestion, â€˜â€˜ there niver wor no floors intervan-
ing nor no shtaircase, but the prisoners were
just pushed out of that door to tumble down
and break their bones on these stones, and
this windy was left convanient that their
groans and shrieks might be heard by their
friends who were besieging the castle, and
whin the besiegers came near wid their bat-
tering-rams anâ€™ their culverins, faith, molten
128 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
lead was poured on them from a swinginâ€™
crate, the ingeniousness of which Ill ex-
plain to you in the morning. Anâ€™ those
were the gay boys intirely, the MacCarthy
Paddy lay down with Finn for a pillow and
his uncleâ€™s frieze coat for a coverlet, but his
strange surroundings and the gruesome tradi-
tions kept him for a long time awake,
When morning came they brought some
water from the brook and made a frugal
breakfast on some food which they had
brought with them, after which Barney told
Paddy to go to Shandon with his pig and
look up Rose Callahan; â€œfor,â€™â€™ said he, Â«I
wouldnâ€™t be surprisinâ€™ the darlint so suddint
like. Get her ear alone and ask her if I may
come this aveninâ€™. But whatam I thinkinâ€™ of,
Come up with me and kiss the Blarney Shtone
that the darlint will not be able to resist
â€˜â€œWhat do yees mane, uncle?â€™â€™? Paddy
asked, for he had never heard the local
â€œSure, thereâ€™s the poem agâ€™in for you,â€
BLARNEY CASTLE 129
said Barney, quoting once more from Dick
is â€œÂ«Â¢ There is a stone
That whoever kisses,
Oh! he never misses
To grow eloquent,
Tis he may clamber
To a ladyâ€™s favour
Or become a member
Of Parliament ;
A clever spouter
He'll sure turn out, or
An out and outer,
To be let alone.
Donâ€™t try to hinder him
Or to bewilder him,
For heâ€™s a pilgrim
From the Blarney Stone.
Barney led Paddy to the roof of the castle
and showed him the stone set in the outer
wall below the parapet. â€˜â€˜Thereâ€™s no re-
sistinâ€™ any one that kisses that shtone,â€™â€™ said
Barney; â€˜cand I'll hold yees by the heels,
head downward, over the side of the wall till
yees does it.â€
It was a fearful experience, as with starting
eyeballs Paddy hung in mid-air, and saw the
tree-tops beneath him. Barney held him
tightly, but, as it seemed to the boy, for an
130 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
eternity; and when he jerked him up grazed
his chin and forehead against the rough
â€œâ€˜ Have yees iver thried it yerselâ€™?â€â€ Paddy
â€˜Faith, no,â€â€™ Barney replied, sadly; Â«for I
know no one in this neighborhood would give
me the kindness to swing me by the heels,
though thereâ€™s many would do that same by
â€œYees might go down overhand with a
good stout rope,â€ suggested Paddy.
Barney shook his head. â€˜Give me but a
chance with Rose Callahan and Iâ€™ll not be
needing any blarney but my own, Iâ€™m
thinkinâ€™,â€â€ he said with a confident smile,
â€œYou see, Paddy darlint, Iâ€™ve a charum
that was given me by an ould witch woman, a
charum of most desperate love. Iâ€™ve only to
write it with a ravenâ€™s quill in the blood of
the ring finger of my left hand, and then
fasten the charum on to Rose Callahan unbe-
knownst to her, and the colleen will not be
able to live without me. So now Iâ€™m afther
catching one of the burrds that's cawing so
BLARNEY CASTLE 131
lively in the tree yonder, and thin Iâ€™ll do my
writing. Whist, Paddy, Iâ€™ll let yees read it,
for maybe yeâ€™ll have use for it yourselâ€™ one of
The charm, written on very dirty paper,
read as follows:
â€˜Â« By the power that Christ brought from
Heaven mayst thou love me, woman! As
the sun follows its course, mayst thou follow
me. As light to the eye, as bread to the
hungry, as joy to the heart, may thy presence
be with me, O woman that I love, till death
parts us asunder.â€
â€˜ Be off wid yees,â€ said Barney, as Paddy
handed him back the charm; â€˜â€˜ but before yees
come back go to the post-office in Cork and
mail this letter. Itâ€™s to America it goes, and
ye must have it weighed and properly
shtamped. Mind yees donâ€™t tell livinâ€™ mor-
tial, except Rose, that Iâ€™m here, for itâ€™s into
prison Iâ€™d be clapped, and Iâ€™m not hanker-
ing again for those quarthers. And bring
back plenty of bread and mate with yees;
hereâ€™s money if ye can gain none with the
baste, and by the same token, hereâ€™s my
132 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
whiskey bottle, thatâ€™s as dry as me own
Paddy hurried down the six flights of stairs
and called Finn, who was squealing at the
foot, much to the perplexity of the jackdaws,
who were chattering with each other about
him in angry altercation, some being plainly
averse to his remaining longer in the vicinity,
The docile creature trotted along by Paddyâ€™s
side as he took a short cut across the fields in
the direction of Shandon, guided by the chimes
of the famous Shandon bells. In after years
Paddy learned to love Father Mahoneyâ€™s
â€˜Bells of Shandon:â€
With deep affection and recollection
I often think of those Shandon bells,
Whose sound so wild would, in days of childhood,
Fling round my cradle their magic spells.
On this I ponder, whereâ€™er I wander,
And thus grow fonder, sweet Cork, of thee,
With thy bells of Shandon,
That sound so grand on
The pleasant waters of the river Lec.
Even now the melody of the chimes had a
strange power over him, for it was the first
time that he had heard cathedral bells.
The breath of spring was in the air and
BLARNEY CASTLE 135
energy in the rushing river, and he tramped
on sturdily with a hopeful feeling at his heart
which was quickened at Shandon, for he
found sweet Rose Callahan, who was over-
joyed when told that her old lover was near.
Paddy had not the heart to tell her his sus-
picions of why his uncle was in hiding, but
Rose apparently understood it better than he,
for she said: â€˜â€˜ Tell him to come to-night.
Thereâ€™s no one in the house but my old mother
and me. We'll keep him safe from thim
thatâ€™s watching for him.â€
Even as she spoke a policeman turned the
corner, and she retreated precipitately into
her house, shutting Paddy out. The man
eyed Paddy suspiciously, and the boy turned
into the nearest public-house and asked per-
mission to exhibit his pig, but there were only
a few idlers standing about, and the landlord
was surly. â€˜â€˜Get along wid yees,â€ he said,
â€˜â€˜ What with the famine and the temperance
Iâ€™ve no custom, bad luck to Feyther Mathew
and his medal.â€
The policeman was waiting at the door
when Paddy came out, and the boy asked the
1386 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
nearest way to the Cork post-office, at the
same time feeling in his pocket for a bit of
twine with which to lead Finn, now that the
streets were becoming more crowded. As
he did so the letter which his uncle had given
him fell out and the policeman picked it up.
Paddy snatched it from him, but not before
the man of law had read the address and
asked in a startled way:
â€˜* Be the Powers, who gave you that letter?â€
Paddy was too cute to answer his question,
and, evading his outstretched hand, dashed
around a corner without waiting to fasten
Finn, who followed him atfull gallop. When
safely out of sight of the policeman he found
the post-office and mailed the letter. But he
had no further success that day. He had
never seen such wretchedness in all his life as
was visible in Cork. The distress had been
sore in the country and in the villages through
which he had passed, but here was a city of
starving people. Men sitting in their door-
ways with apathetic, despairing faces, or
wandering up and down the streets crazed
by hunger. Emaciated children wailed and
BLARNEY CASTLE 137
begged, and wild, perishing women besought
a little crust for the love of God. Suddenly
a famishing dog spied Finn and rushed upon
him; Paddy fought him off and the pig ran
madly down the street. A rabble of half-
starving men and boys started from the dif-
ferent doorways in pursuit, Paddy among
them, though he saw that he could avail noth-
ing against such amob. Fortunately the pig
kept on until it gained the suburbs of the
town, and the men, weakened by fasting,
gave up the chase; but Paddy did not dare to
return with his pet to the shops, and he kept
on to Blarney Castle without the supplies
which he had been told to secure.
Barney was so delighted with the message
from Rose Callahan that he attached little
weight to Paddyâ€™s other experiences, and
fastening the pig in the donjon keep he sent
the boy out again later in the day to make
another attempt at marketing.
As Paddyâ€™s bad luck would have it, he had
scarcely entered Cork when he met the same
policeman whom he had encountered in the
morning at Shandon. Hastily taking to his
138 PADDY O'LEARY
heels, he ran into some of the very boys who
had chased Finn in the forenoon, Instantly
the cry was raised, â€˜* The pig!â€ for he was
recognised as its owner, and a crowd larger
than the first started in pursuit.
Paddy was now at a disadvantage, for in
the forenoon he had had the open before him
and now he was hemmed in by the blind alleys
and crooked streets of Cork, with which he was
totally unfamiliar. The hue and cry started
up new pursuers in front of him, who joined
hands to head him off. Women threw mis-
siles from windows and doorways, and as he
had had no luncheon, he was not so fresh as
in the morning. A broken bit of crockery,
thrown by a boy, cut his forehead, anda power-
ful hag rushed from a doorway flourishing a
stocking containing a heavy stone, Paddy
dodged her, doubled, and, blinded by the blood
which trickled from his eyebrow, dashed reck-
lessly toward the first unguarded opening, not
noticing that it was a sheer declivity of some
twenty feet. Over this he fell, his right leg
doubling under him. He leaped up instantly,
but sank back ina faint, for his leg was broken,
BLARNEY CASTLE 139
Paddy did not know what followed. The
policeman came to him by a circuitous way
and stood scratching his head in perplexity.
Now that his prey was in his power he did
not know what to do with him. There was
no provision in the city jail for broken legs.
He searched the boyâ€™s pockets, but the letter
which he wished to secure was already on its
way to America. The boy was not now ina
state to answer questions, and the captor was
completely nonplussed by his own success.
While the mob was gazing stupidly a
priest came forward, to whom the crowd
opened respectfully. The priest knelt by
Paddyâ€™s side and at once saw the nature of his
injuries. â€˜â€˜ Help me to carry the lad into the
friary,â€ he said to the policeman, who at
once obeyed, and Paddy was laid on a clean
white bed in the cell of Father Theobald
Mathew, the great temperance reformer of
For days he was delirious, but Father Ma-
thew cared for him faithfully and tenderly,
gaining bits of the boyâ€™s history from his in-
140 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
After Paddy came to himself, it was still
several weeks before he could walk. Father
Mathew came and went, and was always
most kind and attentive, but Paddy was con-
sumed with a wild desire to get to his uncle
and his pig, and his impatience really hindered
his recovery. Father Mathew knew of this
desire from his delirious wailing, but even in
the height of his delirium he had preserved
the secret of his uncleâ€™s name and where-
â€œTf you will tell me where you live, my
dear boy,â€ Father Mathew would say again
and again, â€˜â€˜I will send a message to your
friends, and they will doubtless come to you.â€
But Paddy closed his lips firmly, the hun-
ger in his eyes alone telling what he suffered.
He would not even send for Rose Callahan,
for fear of bringing trouble upon her, or that
the authorities might through her be able to
track his hunted uncle. Hisexperience with
Father Nooney led him to distrust the priest-
hood, and though Father Mathewâ€™s face wasso
kind that he was often almost won, he would
not yield to the impulse to confide in him.
BLARNEY CASTLE 141
When his delirium was at its height, Paddy
had a strange dream, which he remembered
distinctly afterward. It was that his Uncle
Barney was dead, that he saw him wrapped in
his shroud and lying upon his bier, with can-
dles at his head and feet. But while he knelt
in despair at his side the family good genius,
the friendly Leprechawn, appeared and laid
the lost luck penny upon his breast, and his
uncle sprang to his feet alive and well.
â€˜â€˜ There you are,â€ said the Leprechawn, â€˜â€˜for
the love of a sweet Irish girl, a new man.â€
And with these words ringing in his ears the
dream vanished. Father Mathew was talking
earnestly near the door with a poor besotted
wretch whom his weeping wife was beseech-
ing to take the pledge. Paddy could see
that the man was only half convinced, but
Father Mathew seemed to possess a magic
compelling power, for when he held out the
pen toward him saying, â€˜â€˜You will sign
here,â€ the man obeyed mechanically and
went away in a dazed condition, while his wife
called down the blessings of Heaven on the
142 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
It was a very ordinary occurrence, and
Paddy saw it enacted over and over again.
Sometimes a man would be dragged in by
his friends, resisting with all his might and
swearing great oaths that nothing could com-
pel him to take the pledge. Father Mathew
would speak to him but a few moments in a
calm but authoritative manner, and the man
would fall upon his knees, all the revolt and
ugliness gone out of him, and completely
melted to repentance and submission. There
seemed to be something almost miraculous
in this manâ€™s influence. He travelled from
one end to the other of Ireland, administer-
ing the pledge to thousands of persons and
effecting so great a reform, that while in
1839, the first year of his crusade, the number
of persons committed for crimes was twelve
thousand, in 1845 it was only seven thousand.
He could not care for Paddy so long with-
out speaking to him of the subject which
was nearest his heart.
â€˜*T found a whiskey bottle in your pocket,
my lad,â€ he said to him one day. â€˜â€˜I do not
think it is your own, for you havenâ€™t Satanâ€™s
BLARNEY CASTLE 143
mark on your face; but if it belongs to your
father, I want you to bring him to me, I
have a message for him. He cannot be a
true Irishman and love Ireland if he drinks
now in the midst of this famine and suffer-
ing. Why, Paddy, if all the grain that is
converted into this poison were devoted to
its natural use, it would afford a meal a
day to every man, woman, and child in the
land. The manor woman who drinks, drinks
the food of the starving. Your father
cannot be such a monster as to wish to do
â€œThe bottle isnâ€™t me feytherâ€™s,â€ Paddy re-
plied. â€˜He drinks, though, but he never
drank till he lost his luck. I wish yees
could spake to him, for itâ€™s breakinâ€™ my poor
motherâ€™s heart heis; but they are far away in
â€˜You must take the message to him your-
self, my boy. When you are strong enough
to travel I will send him a letter by you, and
you must go back and help him.â€
Paddy was silent; he was not yet ready to
tell Father Mathew his entire history, and
144 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
the good priest, seeing that he had not quite
won the boyâ€™s heart, wisely desisted.
One day he brought Paddy a crutch and
helped him to limp about the friary court.
â€˜â€˜ My broken-winged sparrow is almost ready
to fly,â€ he said kindly. â€˜â€˜If not back to
Killarney, where do you want to go? Cork
is no place for you. Have you possibly an
uncle in America?â€
At this chance question Paddy took instant
alarm and determined to run away that very
night from Father Mathew.
THE FINDING OF THE LUCK PENNY.
M@&, N the evening that Paddy
A met with his accident,
f, Barney found his way to
Rose Callahanâ€™s and met
withso warm a welcome
that it was nearly morn-
: ing before he found his
way back to Blarney
| He was surprised to
see that Paddy was not waiting for him, and
his perplexity grew as several days passed by
and the boy did not return. Had the pig
also been missing, Barney would have con-
cluded that Paddy had found an opportunity
to cross the Channel; but Barney knew that
his nephew would not willingly go far with-
out his darling Finn. For reasons of his
own he could not prosecute an open search
for Paddy, and he waited from day to day,
hoping that he would return and explain the
146 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
mystery. He was quite willing to wait, for
besides the proximity of Rose Callahan, which
would have rendered any region delightful,
it was quite necessary for Barney to receive
an answer to the letter which he had de-
spatched to America before he could deter-
mine his future movements.
Barney was not a robber, as Paddy had sus-
pected, but the agent of a society of young
Irishmen in America, who had entrusted him
with funds to aid Oâ€™Connell in his political
agitations. In his youth Barney had attended
the monster meetings addressed by this great
orator, and the memory of the eloquence of
the â€˜â€˜ Liberator â€ had quickened his pulse and
nerved his arm to labour while in exile in
He had gathered about him there spirits
like his own, who had followed from afar
Oâ€™Connellâ€™s battle for Catholic emancipation
and for the repeal of the Union. They had
flamed into revolt on his trial for â€œseditious
conspiracy,â€ and had laid aside their earnings
to aid him on his release from prison,
Barney was their agent, but on his return
THE LUCK PENNY 147
to Ireland he found the political situation
strangely changed. Oâ€™Connellâ€™s health and
spirit had been broken by his imprisonment.
The Whigs had regained their power, and he
consented to support their measures. The
malcontents of Ireland reproached him bit-
terly with having betrayed them. There
were secret societies and incendiary meet-
ings in Tipperary, and this explained Barneyâ€™s
lurking at the Rock of Cashel. But Ireland
was no longer united. The magician who
had held their hearts and wills in his hand
had lost his power. Barney heard him speak
once, and wept at the change. Lord Lytton
declared of Oâ€™Connell that he first learned
â€œ What spells of infinite choice
To rouse or lull has the sweet human voice.â€
Barney had seen him rouse to wildest en-
thusiasm a vast open-air concourseâ€”throwing
his wonderful voice in its softest cadences
across the hush to the remotest limit of the
vast assemblage. Now they would not listen
to him, but jeered and hissed when he rose,
and, attempting to address them, broke down
148 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
utterly. Barney sought him after the meet-
ing and offered him the money sent by his
American friends. But Oâ€™Connell refused to
accept it. |
â€˜â€œâ€˜T see no way of using it for the good of
Ireland,â€™ he said. â€˜â€˜ My heart is broken, and
I am going to Rome to die. Stay, there is
one man with whom you can trust it. Give
it to Father Mathew; he will expend it in
relief for the starving.â€
Barney came back to his hiding-place ut-
terly disheartened. Oâ€™Connell had written a
line for his friends in America, advising them
to authorise Barney to give the funds to
Father Mathew, and this letter Barney had
enclosed in one of his own and was now
awaiting its answer.
He dared not show himself in public, for he
had been imprisoned as a suspect on his first
arrival in Cork, and since Paddyâ€™s disappear-
ance he depended on Rose Callahan to pur-
chase the supplies necessary for himself, the
donkey, and the pig. Rose, too, kept watch
of the mails, and one day received the ex-
pected letter from America,
THE LUCK PENNY _ 149
But the police had been equally watchful,
and on the night when Rose gave Barney the
letter two policemen knocked at the home of
The â€˜â€˜ Widdy Callahanâ€ and her daughter
had always borne a good name in Shandon,
and the policemen were not sure of the truth
of their information. They therefore acted
with great caution and politeness.
â€˜â€˜A strange man was seen to enter this
house two aveninâ€™s ago,â€â€™ said Policeman Hur-
ley, â€˜â€˜ and he was not seen to depart. Can you
explain me that?â€
The Widdy Callahan could have answered
with perfect truth that he had gone away
the same night, but the consciousness of guilt
induces the person charged with it to take
refuge in a lie rather than in the truth, and
the Widdy Callahan replied recklessly : â€˜â€˜ Sure,
that was my third cousin, Donalâ€™ McGilli-
cuddy, and how could he go out again when
he was that sick he died this morning?â€â€™
â€˜*Died!â€ exclaimed Policeman Hurley.
â€˜Then let us have a look. at the corpse, and
we'll be after lâ€™avinâ€™ you.â€
150 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
â€œâ€˜T dunno that heâ€™s ready for the wake,â€
replied the widow, elevating her voice so
that it could be heard by the occupants of
the next room. â€˜â€˜Rose and I were laying
him out as ye knocked at the door.â€
Rose and Barney had heard the conversa-
tion. The room in which they were had
only one window opening directly upon the
street. People were passing, and seeing that
there was no escape in this direction, they
took the hint suggested by Mrs. Callahan,
and Barney stretched himself on a couch and
Rose covered him with a sheet. She was
hastily placing lighted candles on a stool at
his feet when Policeman Hurley opened the
â€˜â€˜Ow! Misther Hurley!â€ the ready-witted
Rose exclaimed, â€˜â€˜donâ€™t be afther crossinâ€™
the doorsill and spoilinâ€™ the pretty face of
yees wid him dyinâ€™ of the small-pox!â€
The policeman started back involuntarily.
He had his suspicions, but the alternative
was too terrible, and he rejoined his com-
panion in the next room. â€˜â€˜ Have yees had
the praste?â€ he asked of Mrs. Callahan.
THE LUCK PENNY 151
â€˜â€œâ€˜Saints presarve us, no. Won't yees be
getting one for us, Misther Hurley?â€
â€˜Â¢'That I will,â€ he replied, glad of an ex-
cuse to leave the house. As the two men
left the door, they stumbled against Paddy,
who was carrying out his resolution to run
away from Father Mathew. Hurley collared
the boy, and then held a brief conference
with the other policeman. â€˜â€˜It wonâ€™t do to
go away at wanst, Iâ€™m thinkinâ€™; weâ€™d bet-
ter watch the house a bit, for maybe itâ€™s play-
ing it on us they are.â€
â€˜All the same, itâ€™ll do no harum to send
for the praste,â€ said the other.
â€˜Tf heâ€™s a big felly, he may be too strong
for one of us, and weâ€™d better both stay here.
Here, boy, go and get a praste; tell him
thereâ€™s a man dead or dyinâ€™, and heâ€™s wanted
â€˜CA man dead!â€ Who could it be but his
Uncle Barney, and Paddy limped away as fast
as his crutch could carry him. He wakened
Father Mathew, and the good priest willingly
accompanied him. Grief had affected what
nothing else could do, and had opened
152 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
Paddyâ€™s heart, and on the way he told Father
Mathew everything â€”that the police were
shadowing his uncle, for what reason he knew
not, and that if he were not actually dead, a
worse fate perhaps awaited him.
The policemen stepped aside from the door
as Father Mathew approached, but Hurley,
touching his hat respectfully, communicated
â€˜â€˜Tâ€™m fearful,â€ he said, â€˜â€˜ that the dead man
isnâ€™t dead at all, at all; but is one of Oâ€™Con-
â€˜In that case why did you not arrest him?â€
Father Mathew asked.
â€˜Â¢Well, your riverence, I was fearful again
that he might be dead, and the saints would
shtand betwuxt your riverence and harum;
but they have more important business on
hand than to be botherinâ€™ about protectinâ€™
the likes. of us from small-pox.â€
â€˜*T see,â€ Father Mathew replied, with a
slight touch of scorn in his tone. â€˜â€˜Ifitâ€™sa
case of too-exuberant patriotism, the case be-
longs to you; if of death from a malignant
disease, tome. Let mein, Mrs. Callahan, and
THE LUCK PENNY 153
you, Paddy, remain in this outer room. I
will return in a few moments.â€
Much against Mrs. Callahanâ€™s will Father
Mathew pushed his way into the inner room.
Paddy could hear his low, serious voice for
what seemed to him a long time, but he
finally returned and said to Hurley: â€˜â€˜ The
case belongs to me. Send Undertaker
The policemen touched their hats and went
away, and Paddy burst into a loud wail.
Father Mathew laid his hand on the boyâ€™s
shoulder. â€˜â€˜Idid not say that your uncle
was dead,â€ he said reassuringly. â€˜â€˜ The liv-
ing sometimes belong to me, and your uncle
is going to Killarney immediately on my
He opened the door as he spoke and
Paddy rushed into the arms of his uncle.
Father Mathew continued to cbnverse with
â€œT know Oâ€™Connell well,â€ he said. â€˜A
truer soul never breathed, and though he
and his followers have made mistakes, they
have actedin the main with praiseworthy
154 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
moderation. I have helped him there, for if
it were not for the temperate habits of the
greater part of Ireland, our unhappy country
would be one wild scene of tumult and blood-
shed.â€ Father Mathew spoke the truth, for
during his career upward of five millions out
of a population of eight millions had signed
the pledge. â€˜â€˜ This money,â€ he went on,
â€˜â€˜has been contributed by Killarney men and
it must be expended for Killarney. Carry
out my instructions exactly as I have given
them, and deliver the letters which I shall
write. But before you go, that I may be
assured of your trustworthiness, and for your
own eternal fortune, take this pledge and
wear this badge.â€
As he spoke he fastened to Barneyâ€™s breast
asmall medal. It seemed to Paddy that his
dream was realised, and that Father Mathew
was the Leprechawn, and he exclaimed ex-
citedly, â€˜â€˜ The luck penny! Uncle Barney,
you've got the luck penny back again.â€
Father Mathew smiled significantly. â€˜It
is indeed a luck penny, my boy, and you shall
have one, too, and shall carry one from me to
THE LUCK PENNY 155
your father. Now say the pledge after me.â€
Paddy obeyed, ending with the words with
which Father Mathew had begun his remark-
able career: â€˜â€˜ Here goes, with the help of
â€˜â€œâ€˜Plaze your riverence,â€ asked Barney,
â€˜â€œâ€œhow am I to get through this town, now
that morninâ€™ has come, with the perliss
â€œâ€œAnd plaze your riverence,â€ asked the
Widdy Callahan, â€˜â€˜hereâ€™s Mr, O'Malley with
his cart and a coffin, and he wants to know
whereâ€™s the corp.â€
â€˜â€œ The one question answers the other,â€ re-
plied Father Mathew, and stepping to the
door he asked the undertaker to bring the
rude coffin into the outer room and leave his
cart before the door, and he would himself
attend to the rest. Mr. Oâ€™Malley was very
willing to surrender all duties to Father
Mathew, as Policeman Hurley had told him
that it was a case of small-pox.
A short time after the undertaker had
left, Father Mathew and Barney carried the
empty coffin out again and replaced it in the
156 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
cart, and Paddy mounting beside them, they
drove away in the full light of morning, in
the sight of the population of Shandon and of
Hurleyâ€™s brother policeman, who supposed
that Barney, who was driving by the side of
Father Mathew, was the undertakerâ€™s assist-
They drove directly to Blarney Castle,
where Barney harnessed his donkey, and tak-
ing an affectionate and grateful farewell of
Father Mathew, set out for Killarney.
Paddy and Finn went with him, for Rose
Callahan had communicated the delightful
news that Miss Kathleen and her family had
passed through Cork two days before on their
return to the old Hall. She would have gone
with them but for Barney, but she would
now follow them as soon as possible. Father
Mathew deposited the coffin in the cave and
returned the cart to the undertaker, Barney
insisting on paying Mr. Oâ€™ Malleyâ€™s charge for
the funeral expenses.
â€˜Sure, Blarney will be all the dearer to
me now that Iâ€™m buried there,â€ he said.
It seemed indeed that one Barney had been
THE LUCK PENNY 157
buried and a new man had sprung into being
in his place. The enthusiasm which he had
poured out on political schemes was crystal-
ised by Father Mathew into work as patriotic
and more practical for the immediate relief
of the sufferers from the famine. Paddy had
no notion of the extent of the power for
good which was in his uncleâ€™s hands, but he
was relieved to know that he was not a
robber, and he had a superstitious feeling
that now the luck penny was found all would
Paddyâ€™s heart had been torn for a long
time by conflicting longings to return to his
mother and to deliver up the pig to Miss
Kathleen, and now that he approached Kil-
larney, and both desires centred in the same
spot, his impatience knew no bounds. As
they came in sight of the beautiful lakes
the donkey seemed absolutely to crawl,
and leaping from the cart Paddy announced
his intention of running on in advance with
â€˜â€˜Right you are,â€ said Barney, â€˜â€˜for I
must stop in the village on the business of
158 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
his riverence, but tell my mother and sister
Pll be with them the night.â€
Paddy ran until he was out of breath, and
Finn actually seemed to recognise the locality,
for he galloped on ahead, and when they
reached the cabin, dashed into the barrel
which had served him as a sty and stood
empty in the rear of the house.
Never, not even when he looked longingly
back upon it after his motherâ€™s farewell bless-
ing, had the region looked so beautiful to
Paddy. It wasthe early spring. The ever-
greens gave rich, dark touches here and there,
the glossy holly and the beautiful arbutus
were in full leaf, while every crumbling ruin
was draped with ivy. The wayside was yel-
low with gorse, the rhododendrons in Des-
mond park were in bloom, and more tender
trees and shrubs, loiterers in the spring pro-
cession, were uncurling tiny leaves, or with
their terminal buds giving a soft, purplish
blur to the outline of twigs and branches. A
wave of tender green was stealing over the
landscape, encroaching on the purple reaches
of the bare fields and on the browns and rus-
THE LUCK PENNY 159
sets of last yearâ€™s grasses. Veils of delicate
mist were rising from the lakes and drifting
away over the mountains. It was the season
of mystery and hope, and Paddyâ€™s heart
swelled with happiness. And yet the loneli-
ness of the scene struck him with a certain
vague foreboding. The season was quite far
advanced, and yet none of the fields belong-
ing to the small holders were ploughed, and
no one was putting in potatoes. No one was
cutting peat or passing along the road toa
farm town. Away over there in the church-
yard was the only faint evidence of life vis-
ible in all the landscape, and that was con-
nected with death: a little group stood
around an open grave, and a priest, presum-
ably Father Nooney, was officiating. But
in the olden days, whenever there was a
funeral, even of the poorest in the parish,
the neighbours turned out with ready sym-
pathy at the wake and funeral, whereas
Paddy could only count five figures about
As he passed the Oâ€™Flannagan cottage he
thought he had never seen a more desolate
160 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
dwelling. â€˜â€˜Surely,â€ he thought, â€˜ the fam-
ily must have been evicted,â€ for the thatch
was off the roof and the door hanging by
one hinge. But there at the well stood his
old friend Rory, his companion in grief in
Father Nooneyâ€™s catechism class, though so
changed that he hardly knew him. Rory had
been short and fat and jolly; he was now
tall and emaciated, with a heart-break of des-
olation in his eyes.
â€˜â€œâ€œWhy, whatâ€™s come to you, Rory?â€ Paddy
cried, as he seized his old comradeâ€™s hand.
â€˜â€œâ€œWhatâ€™s come to all Killarney,â€ the boy
tepliedâ€”â€˜ the famine and the fever.â€ ;
â€œItâ€™s sick you are,â€ Paddy cried. â€˜* Why
donâ€™t you go into the house and let your
mother nurse you ?â€
â€œÂ« Sheâ€™s dead.â€
â€˜Your sister, then, or your feyther ?â€
â€˜â€˜Sheâ€™s dead, and heâ€™s deadâ€”theyâ€™re all
dead, rest their souls. There isnâ€™t ahouse in
Killarney thatâ€™s escaped, Paddy.â€
â€˜â€œNot a house in Killarney, blessed Var-
gin! Does ye mane thereâ€™s any one dead at
2 CORR NA
a! 2 2 >
a al 2g ;
THE LUCK PENNY 163
Rory nodded silently. The beautiful land-
scape seemed to whirl down, and Paddy sat
â€˜â€œYees be afther mâ€™aning me grandmither,â€
he said after amoment. â€˜â€˜Sheâ€™s ould enough
to die, puir body.â€
â€˜*No,â€ Rory replied, â€˜â€˜sheâ€™d got used to
livinâ€™ without food, she said, and sheâ€™s alive
yet and does the wurruk of the house. It
was the littlest ones that went first afther
there was no more milk, for the cow was
found and tuk for the rint.â€ :
Paddy burst into tears. â€˜â€˜ The littlest ones!
Thin, is Ellen gone, the darlint, and Donalâ€™,
who used to go fishinâ€™ with me?â€
**Gone, ivery one of â€™em.â€
â€˜What! not my oldest sister Mary, not
â€˜â€˜Ivery oneof â€™em. Mary held out the long-
est, but she towld me one day when I tuk her
a carrot, â€˜Iâ€™ve got to die, Rory,â€™ says she,
â€˜formy mither wonâ€™t ate as long as Iâ€™m livinâ€™,
She pushes the food onto my plate, and some-
times the hunger overpowers me that bad
that I ate it; but maybe she'll ate when Iâ€™m
164 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
gone.â€™ And so she did. But little good it
did your mother, for she â€”â€”â€ â€˜
â€œRory!â€ Paddy shrieked with a mighty
ery, â€˜â€˜ donâ€™t be afther telling me my motherâ€™s
deadâ€”donâ€™t be telling me that, for I couldna
â€˜â€œâ€˜ Find it out for yerselâ€™, then,â€ said Rory,
pointing to the group in the graveyard,
The boy started to run, but the shock
was too great, and he fainted at the first
bound. Rory dashed some water in his face
and said as he recovered: â€˜I donâ€™t know
that she is dead for certain. I only know that
sheâ€™s been sick two weeks with the fever,
and they mostly dies, but maybe she isnâ€™t
â€œThank yees for that, Rory,â€ Paddy re-
plied feebly, and he hurried toward his home,
repeating â€œâ€˜ Maybe she isnâ€™t dead yit.â€
And his mother was not dead. She had
lain all night in a muttering delirium, talking
of her oldest boy and repeating the mighty
blessing with which she had blessed him
when he left her. â€˜â€˜ Christâ€™s saints stand be-
twixt him and harumâ€”St. Patrick and all the
THE LUCK PENNY 165
rest of them, and God over all with His
sthrong right arm.â€
Mother Maloney sat in the chimney and
listened to the chirping of the crickets and
muttered in response, â€˜â€˜ Thereâ€™s the thor-
daal back. I havenâ€™t heard them chirp since
the cow was took. Well they know, the
craythers, whether thereâ€™s food in the
cabin for them. And what have they
come for now, I wonder. Sure all the
trenches are bare; thereâ€™s not a crumb of
bread or a grain of male to set before thim.
Sure, theyâ€™re hundreds of years old, and
they betrayed our Lord when he was hidinâ€™
from the Jews, sayinâ€™: â€˜Heâ€™s here, heâ€™s
here,â€™ and for that rayson they run from
all Christians; but itâ€™s not I would offend
them or refuse thim the bit sup if I had it.
Tell me, ye craythers, why yeâ€™vecome to an
The crickets were silent, but the sick
woman made answer: â€˜â€˜Heâ€™s comingâ€”
Paddyâ€™s coming, and heâ€™s got the luck
penny. He loved his pig, but he loves
his mother better, and heâ€™ll kill Finn for
166 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
her sake, and thereâ€™ll be roast pork for us
â€˜â€˜They hear that, the craythers,â€ said
Mother Maloney, crossing herselfâ€”â€˜â€˜ roast
pork for us all. Begob, it isnâ€™t likely but the
thordaal spoke up at that word as they did to
the Jews. Heâ€™s here, heâ€™s here!â€
As she spoke a shrill cry was heard out-
side the house, and Mother Maloney crossed
herself again and cried: â€˜Itâ€™s the banshee!
The Maloneys have their banshee, that always
come to foretell the death of any of the
â€œIt is not,â€ cried Dennis Oâ€™Learey, spring-
ing up from his wifeâ€™s bedsideâ€”â€œâ€˜ itâ€™s Paddyâ€™s
pig, Finn ma Cool, squâ€™aling for his supper,
and by the same token, sheâ€™s right, and Paddy
himselâ€™ not far distant.â€
He went to the door and saw Paddy com-
ing across the fields. â€˜â€˜ Mavourneen, acushla
ma chree, you are right,â€ he cried to his
wife. â€˜*Paddyâ€™s cominâ€™ home. Sure, itâ€™s
not so impolite as to be dying you are, with
your boy coming down the road as fast as his
legs can carry him.â€
THE LUCK PENNY 167
She opened her eyes, and they rested on
Paddy with a smile of ineffable tenderness
and then closed again.
â€˜* Loveâ€™s brought her back from the grave,â€
said Mother Maloney, â€˜â€˜ but itâ€™s only foodâ€™ll
kape her here. Itâ€™s just this minute she was
longing for a bit of roast pork.â€
SOV kill Finny Paddy. .cried.- â€œ' lve
no right to, but Miss Kathleen will forgive
As he left the cabin with his father they
met Miss Kathleen, followed by a maid bear-
ing a basket.
â€˜â€˜Miss Kathleen, Miss Kathleen,â€ cried
the boy; â€˜â€˜youâ€™ve come in time to kape me
from committing a sin. I was going to kill
Finn, your pig, Miss Kathleen, for my
motherâ€™s starving; but hereâ€™s the crayther,
and heâ€™s yours, and Iâ€™ve sought you all over
Ireland, and praise be to the saints, Iâ€™ve got
him to you safe at last; but oh! come and
help my mother!â€
â€œThat I will, Paddy, for I heard she was
suffering, though I did not know you were
here, and Iâ€™ve food better suited to her con-
168 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
dition than pork would be; but you shall not
be denied that either, for I will send you down
one of my fatherâ€™s best Suffolks in exchange
for Finn. You may drive him up to the Hall
if you like, simply to keep him safe, for I fear
you would not be allowed to possess him long
Slowly, in the days that followed, Mrs.
Oâ€™Leary drifted back to health and strength,
and little by little the dire distress about
them was relieved, at first by the distribution
of the American funds brought by Barney Ma-
loney, and later by the first good potato crop
in three years.
Squire Desmond, too, had met with good
fortune during his absence from Ireland,
and had come back with plans and means
for the establishment of a manufactory of
tweeds, which would give employment to
a large number of the inhabitants of the
Finn ma Cool lived to a green old age,
growing more and more intelligent and
dying at last, as Paddy declared, â€˜â€˜ from an
excess of eddication.â€
THE LUCK PENNY 169
On the occasion of Miss Kathleenâ€™s birth-
day, when Paddy was requested to show
Finnâ€™s accomplishments at the Hall, he dis-
covered while the entertainment was in prog-
ress, and when it was too late to supply the
deficiency, that he had no dainties to place be-
hind the swinging discs. He had already
asked the pig to spell his name when this
occurred to him, and he expected certain
What was his surprise when Finn indicated
the proper letters, showing that he not
only understood the question, but had ac-
tually learned to spell. Paddy could hardly
believe the evidence of his own senses until
he had put his pet through all his usual
questions, and found that he spelled every
word correctly without the help of any trick
or suggestion from him.
As he grew older Finn became not only
wiser but better, entirely dropping his old
vice of poaching, though this was possibly
occasioned by an excess of fat and laziness.
One day Miss Kathleen showed Paddy the
humorous sketch which she had made of
170 PADDY Oâ€™LEAREY
Finn on the day that she left Ireland, and to
which she now added a companion piece.
â€œ This is the pig who, nose in air
And small tail crisply curled,
While all the future seemed most fair,
Set out to see the world.â€
â€œ This is the pig, the self-same pig,
Potential pork and ham,
Who, disappointed, tells his friends
Heâ€™s found the world a sham.â€ *
Notwithstanding the bettered condition of
the country, Barney, who had had a taste of
the New World, could not be induced to re-
main permanently in Ireland, but after his
marriage with Rose Callahan, a wedding
which will be famous in Killarney for many
a day, took his bride and his mother-in-law
* Verses by Mrs, Poultney Bigelow.
THE LUCK PENNY 171
back to America. He wrote regularly to his
mother, sending her considerable sums of
money, and she had the satisfaction before
her death to hear that he had become an alder-
man in the city of New York. He frequently
invited Paddy to come over and â€˜â€˜ make his
fortin,â€™ but the boy could not be induced
again to leave his mother. Paddy rose to be
foreman of the new factory and a most in-
fluential man in his native place. Dennis
Oâ€™Learey reformed his drinking habits. The
temperance medal proved indeed a luck
penny for the entire household, and to Kil-
larney as well. It seemed as if the mantle of
Father Mathew had fallen upon Paddy, for
he busied himself earnestly in winning all
his associates to the temperance cause, for
he had learned that
Â« Man may work with the great Godâ€”yea ours
This privilege, all others how beyondâ€”
Effectually the planet to subdue,
And break old savagehood in claw and tusk, -
To draw our fellows up as with a cord
Of love unto their high appointed place,
Till from our state, barbaric and abhorred,
We do arrive unto a royal race,
To be the blest companions of the Lord.â€
[THE END. ]
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'340644' 'info:fdaE20080808_AAAAEXfileF20080809_AAASQU' 'sip-files00185.jp2'
'100457' 'info:fdaE20080808_AAAAEXfileF20080809_AAASQV' 'sip-files00185.jpg'
'17684' 'info:fdaE20080808_AAAAEXfileF20080809_AAASQW' 'sip-files00185.QC.jpg'
'8192604' 'info:fdaE20080808_AAAAEXfileF20080809_AAASQX' 'sip-files00185.tif'
'4022' 'info:fdaE20080808_AAAAEXfileF20080809_AAASQY' 'sip-files00185thm.jpg'
'68961' 'info:fdaE20080808_AAAAEXfileF20080809_AAASQZ' 'sip-files00186.jp2'
'37271' 'info:fdaE20080808_AAAAEXfileF20080809_AAASRA' 'sip-files00186.jpg'
'360' 'info:fdaE20080808_AAAAEXfileF20080809_AAASRB' 'sip-files00186.pro'
'1671752' 'info:fdaE20080808_AAAAEXfileF20080809_AAASRD' 'sip-files00186.tif'
'158' 'info:fdaE20080808_AAAAEXfileF20080809_AAASRE' 'sip-files00186.txt'
'3566' 'info:fdaE20080808_AAAAEXfileF20080809_AAASRF' 'sip-files00186thm.jpg'
'144' 'info:fdaE20080808_AAAAEXfileF20080809_AAASRG' 'sip-filesprocessing.instr'
'292532' 'info:fdaE20080808_AAAAEXfileF20080809_AAASRH' 'sip-filesUF00083399_00001.mets'
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
The element type "div" must be terminated by the matching end-tag "