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A. K. ItHEW% Editor & Proprietor.
TERMS OF PUBLICATION
The CARLISLE lignatai is published weekly tin a large
--- Whopl7 - Colrattithig twenty Ig t enlumn and furtitiThed
__to_ subscribers at 450 if paid strictly inadrance. 611.76
It paid Within the year •:ir $2 in all coons when pay
moot Is delayed until alter tho expiration o the year
No subscriptions received for a loss period Plan six
• months, and nano discontinned until all the orrmirmrur
bra poll, unless at the option of the publisher Paper,
Rent to subscribers living out of Cumberland coutify
must ho paid for In advance. or be payment assumed
• by some respons'bie porstm living I Cumbedand
county. These terms will be rigidly adhered to in all
A DV E It TI SE M E NTS
Advertisements will ha r barged 1.00 per square of
twelve lines for three hoertions. and 26 rents fie
each übsequernt insertion. All a Ivertlsements of
teas than twelve lines rousislered es a square.
Advertisements in •erted before Marriages and
deaths 6 cents p,r line for first Insertion, and 4 ce•ets
par line for subsequent insertions. Comm urinal ions
on subjects ot limited or Individual int-re .t will be
charged:, ceni.s per line the Proprietor will not be
resp'nustbil int de magee for errors in advertisements
Obituary notices or Marriages not exceeding live
will be Inserted without charge.
'rho Carlisle Herald 30,8 PitlN r] NO OFFICE is the
largest aad 'nest rompletd estahlihsment in the county
Four good Presses. and a general variety of materials
suited fir elaln and Fneu•y Work of every k Ind enables
us to do 'lob Printing at shortest !10th... and on the
most reaassahle terms. Poraons In wait of 111 is.
Blanks or anything in the .lobbing floe, will find It to
tbdr Interest to give us a rail.
BALTIDIOAE LOOK HOSPITAL.
ESTABLISH ED AS A REFUO E FRO NI QUACK EBY
TILE ONLY PLACE 'WHERE A CURE CAC RE
011 11 , 11. D
,un !!,t j c!Vri l t i l I N ] sSp:ln‘•!(.l);\lllldhloanSiy discoveredetl,•t tint reun•dy i n
th. world f•r all private weak liens !il the het.
or limbs, •.trietures :itrietions of the tiiJueys sad Had
dar, illVOluntary dis•barges. imp !toner,
tv, nervous,, ss, dvspepsy, languor. low spirits roan
slop ur Ideas, palpitation of th • heart, timidity, trem
dlings, dimness of sight or giddiness. !Ikons!. of the
head. throat. !lulu, or skin, affections of the lire!, lungs,
stomach or has els—l h ine terrible disorders arising Irmo
the solitary habits of youth—those , curet and solitari
practices more fatal to their viz time tons the s.dig. of
Syron:: to the Marine's of Ulysses. blighting their slant
brilliant hopes or auticipsiiiins, rendeting marriage,
Loped who have become the victims of solitary
viol), that dreadful and destructive Illllit whh•h annu
ally swoops co an unthsely grave thou,ands of Voting
.Men of the in ea exalt - 4.1 talen tn and l•riltiant Intellect,
who night ”therwine-liiVe entranced !intoning ,tinates
with the thunders of ebmuence or inked to ocidany the
living lyre, stay call wfth full confidence.
Married persons, or young Ines eontemplating mar-
Hag, being aware of physics, weakness, organic debil
ity, doiormities..te . speecTil, cured
Ile who places himself under the ears of Pr. I. may
rellAouQly con We In his lion, as a gentlemp, and
confidently rely upon his skill as a ph. aiCiau. ,
ORGANIC CAME N'ESS
Immediately cured. and full vigor restored. This din
trussing affection—which renders lite miserable and
marriage int pos•Ptle—in the penalty paid by the victims
of improper ludo' nor cos. ionog persons are too apt to
commit tcees,es front not being aware oil the dreadful
consequences that may ensue Sow, who that under
stand • the ..uojem will pretend to duns that the power
of print-route... is lost sooner by those fulling lota im
pr p tuna+ thin by the pin lend Ite , tides being 110
pets _the pleasures 1.1 healthy enepeing. the 111051
serlot, and deetr active symptoms to both body and
mind rhe system hecones derangedathe physi
cal and 1.01 tal functions w 4,100. loss of pro , reative
power. norvoun d spepsia, palpitatit 11 01
the heart. indLrestion, constitutional debility. a went
tug of the frame, cough, consumption. decay and death.
ICIFICM.I - 70 7 SOUTH ramErs =cox
fv - zaz3T.
Left hand side going from Ilartinuwe street, n fete doors
from the corner. Fail not to nir..orve mane and number
Letters uum.t be paid and contain a stamp. Thu Doe
toed Diploma, hang in his olllee.
OURE WBRRATED IN TWO
No Mercury or Nauseous Dritzs.—Dr..lohnaton. mein
bor. of .t he ltol loge d ..'nrgeeitli• den .Braid oa to
front one of he. mo-t eminent rod gee in the I) ni e,l
States. and the greater p of whose isle hat been spent
In the hospitals of London. Paris. Philadelph , a and
elsewhere, has effected some of the most. tonishing
cures that were ever known: ninny troubled uith ring-
Bead:and ea• it when asleep. grffat nervous
nets, being alarmed at sudden sounds, bashfulness,
with frequent blushing. attended sometimes glib de
rangement of mind. were eared immediately.
TAECE PARTICULAR NOTICE.
sddresses all those who have inj need themselves
by ImprOper I odul.zenve and solitary halMs. whit h ruin
both body and soled unfitting them fin either bus liens,
study, society or tea rrht-(0
- These are sonic of the +ad and melancholy effects
produced by early hal. to of youth, viz: %Venkre•as of
tae hack and limbs palm. In the head, dimness Of sluht,
loss of in u4cular power, palpitation of the heart.dyspen
sv, nervous irritability. derangement I the digestive
functions. general d,dillity, symptoms of ...onunijoion.
MKNT.U.I.T.—The feardd effects on the mbso are HI ueh
to be dreaded—AA of ins lmry, confusion os idea, de
pression of spirits. evil torolodings, avert Ion" to society.
self di-trust, love of solitude, Untidily, Sce., are some of
the evils produced.
Thousands of pnrsons of all ages ran now judge x hat
Is tie cause of their declining besith. losing their ;-
or. becoming weak. pith , . nervous and emaciated. having
a singular appearance about the eyes, cough nod sy
tows of consumption.
Who have I , ,ju red them...lves by n certain practice
indolgod in whelylone. a habit frequently learned from
esil ,mpanions. or at at hoot, the elfec,ts of which are
nightly Mk, even a hen Asleep, and if nut cured renders
martin:re impossible, and destroys both mind and body,
should apply immoilately.
What a pity th,t - a y /tong man. the hope of his coun
try, the darling of his panel ts. should be snatched Irons
all prospects nod enjoyments nt lifi., by the POTIPINuunLee
of deviatin • flow the path of natio(' and indulging in
a certain secret habit. Such persons oust bolero con
reflort that a Pound mind and holy are the moat lie
ces,:itry requisitel, to promote ronnul•ial happi:koza
without them,. the J.,urmhy through life becoui,s
a weary pilgrimage; the pr sport hourly dnrlt , • n n to the
view; the mind becomes shadowed with despair and
filled with the melancholy rellerlion Ilya th e h app i„„ h ,
of another Meanies blighted %Itti our own.
When the misguided end imprudent votary of Ora.
sure,tinds that he hem I Allied the seeds iil this painful
disease, it ton often happens that an ill timed SlllO.ll of
shame, or dread Ii covOry. diners him from applying
to swish who. (ruin edurntln•t and respectability. can
alone WI lend him. delaying till the constitutional
symptoms of this horrid disease make their aprarancel
swill as ulcerated sore throat. 111,111111 d wise. uorturna,
pains in (,he head and limbs.ditoness of si.ibt. distfileSS •
110.1011 011 the •hie bones and arms, blotches on the
head. face and extremities. progrekting with frightful
rapidity, till st last the palate of the-mouth or the
1101101101 the wise fall in, and the victim of this u wftil
disease bechmes a horri' object bf conimiseratlon, till
death puts a period to his dreadful suffering., by send
ing him to h that Undiscovered Country from whence
no travel* returns."
It la a melancholy hut that thousands fail cletima to
thle terr.ble disease. maim; to the unakilifulness of i
porant pretenders. who, by the use of that deadly.poi
son, 'dummy, ruin the constitution and make the re.
chine of life miserable.
Trout not your lives, or health, - Ito the care of the
many unlearned and worthless pretenders destitule of
knowledge; name or character, who cops Dr. Johnstnn's
a Ivertisenients, or style themselves. in the uowspupers.
regularly ((located physicians, incaplide of curing, they
keep you trifling month after taking th•lr filthy
and p &annex compounds, or as long as the smallest fee
canimobtainedoind to despair, leave you with ruined
health to sigh over your galling disappointment.
Dr. Johnitton.ls lite only Physiciao advertising.
Ilia credentials or diplomas always Ding In his office.
lillrentedies or trratnient are unknown to rill others,
pr'oplyed Den u life'spent in tile great hospitals of Hu.
rope, the 144. in. the.'country and it - more extensive
private practice than any;at her physician in the world.
IN DORSEM. P.NT OP TUE PRESS
The many tbotthande cured at the, institution-year
elm yelir, and .the neiheroue linportant-Surgical Opp
Whine poternied Ify Dr. :folitiston.,. witnessed b y the
retie; tore of the fl 1111," ‘• Clipper." end' many other
mere, notices of which have appeareSt_egain- end again
before the Lin standlatt ace gentlenan
of character and teepousihlUty, is to etifilelent guarantee
to the afflicted;
SKIN. DISIDASECJi SIPEEDiLtit 011111:41,
Pergeng writitig. 'should be particular tn . directing
thuir lettere to tbialnatitution, In the following mon:
of tho 13nittmoru Locic Hospital, iltiltimbru, Md
Kay 2.1862-1 y . . •
NEW - SPRING GOODS
• p.m.pow,ipoiviog afargo assortment of
nosy and elegant ,liirlint IX9OjIB, to Which I respect
y call the attention of my• old frionda and coat°
more, alad•all•tn, want of handanme and cheap goods.
' Particulars . LW next - weeks . paper.,, I will sell as cheap
as any . stetnin..the Borough— .. ' - .... , 1L..._-__ •' . • • -• •
• . •
,April - 4, 166
. . ,
reeelved nn aPsortment of ' tahlies,
c lid rr ne ()Atari'. Booty & sheet pr the VOL' quali t .)
Aud br.utle(p;i4 0910 r• .:; April 4, 1803:
eriflilllll vtr j.
- _ Lth.l HER ALD."
To Isabel T. of Carlisle.
Oh, ode, of vb.lA, deep! v blue,
So fondly purely brittht;
Sweet types ofgentleness and hue
Of summer's ['situp, purple night!
Beautiful, violet eyes.
tivin stars of !lope I oh, shad on me
Your axnaranthlne rays;
For dearly eloquent ore yo
Of fatherland and happy days—
Beautiful violet eyes!
Linea written on tho robelFon, at Fort Laramie, N
T. Juno 15th, 18111.
DEbDECTFULLT DEDICATED TO Mn g J. T
Up! up I the hour's at hand,
See ye, laurels strew the path before yru,
Up! up, for traitors tread our land,
See, the rebel rag to fluttering o'er you,
lla I mark you nut that savage yo-11
That's borne around the walls of Sumpter?
For bravo Anderson his honor would not Cell
As he told the rebels in tones of thuuler,
CliOrtl ,, L-Thell snores draw and In phalanx move
(in, on, to death or glory, go men,
And to eolith the soli )ou lore
Take, take, the heart's blood of the traitor foemen
What means all hie, this trait. roux horde?
These tral or brodits together swearing,
It 011111 wear a crud., that. wears 11 SWOI d,
For w hoot are the slave pens pt eparing?
For you, yo Northr us, offl r you
u 'bounded Iris and bravery,
To sneb us you the mongrel crew,
llow dat e they talk of slavery.
Chorus—Then sabres draw &c.
Weep for tour-elves, ye traitors no .7
A, d for the treasonous plots you scheme on
'lt-valid° for you, and they I Crow,
NVill meet a fate you 11l tie dream on,
Thou_th side by site before our eyes
Fart to the earth our Northern heroes
Oh! surely they will thence arise
All sworn to whip thii bandit traitors.
Chorus—Then sabres (Vary Lc.
Still ye Northrons, still some merry show
To the Union men whom the rebels hare taken,
And forced to he your f;ye,
For while they stike their hearts are brooking.
But when the Loulsinn, Tigers y,•u meet
Who tear the vonotry!s breast that bore them
Then fling, Bing merry to t• e winds.
For Freedom bleeds If p , ty spares them.
Chorus—Then sabres draw ,te.
Tread In the steps your forefathers trod,
Alas! they now but live in story,
Yet though their ITV are with Clod,
hey've left wi4h us thoh dust, their glory.
Jeff 's ans:lnus to survive them far
Than share the shroud that doth enfold them
Then ho t tho vatelt word of the war,
Ily !leaven ! we II follow or uphold,
Chnrome—Then rahres draw &c.
Ohl Freedom, Freedom, 'IOM's thy.dv
Fi g h t e id o liy side, with thy defenders,
Bid victory high our st}rry,ilitt expose,
'or reeking steeds nud riders gory,
And may the gash of dying toes
Waft jay to thee, to the Unlnn's glory.
Chorus—Then sabre draw Ae.
THE DOWNFALL OF ENGLAND
The following speech was received by
us, with Mr Train's revisions and cor
rections, per last steamer. r Train was
under arrest. but merely had time, pre
vious to the steamer's departure, to in
form us of the fact, without giving its
particulaN. This speech was delivered,
upon invitation, before the Brotherhood
of St. Patrick, in London. The tneettmg
was a secret one, the notice of 118 gather
ing being given by bills passed Flom hand
to hand in the different lodges of the
The large hall at Burton cressent, where
the speech was delivered, was crammed
as lull-as it could hold with members of
the trotherbood, and the cheers and en•
thusiatin with which it was received ex
ceeded anything oldie kind in Mr. Train's
experience in England. Allusions to
Meagher, Corcoran, and other gallant
Irishmen in the_linion.Artuy, were greeted
with cheer on cheer from the audience,
and at the close of the speech the follow.
ing resolution was passed by acclamation :
" Resweed, That we, the. Irish resi
dents in London, in public meeting assent
bled, 10 hereby tender our sincere a d
heartfelt thanks to the citizens of the
United States for the generous aid and
sympathy they have always displayed to
wards oppressed Ireland ; and beg to
compliment George Francis Train for his
manly and uncompromising conduct in
the support of the rights of the people
dorm , ' his residence in this country."
\\ Idle numerous presses are rattling
night and day in England predicting ibe
breaking up and dissolution of Federal
power, and the Mass is giving a daily.
leader on the - downfall of A unction, it can
hardly 'be wondered at that 31r. Train
should feel like retorting and pointing to
the downfall of,,li.,'ngland.
Mr. ClialiAintVand Lishnien of the
Brotherhood (I Saint Patric E-1. speak
to you in the names of one kindred and
fifty thousand or your county men;:
arc now my countrymen as well, who are
fighting the battleof your people as well
as my people.y.^[Loud cheers.] Tht great
land, where liberty
_means the common
rights of human nature, and where human
beings are treated - like men: [Cheers ]
In the name of the Irish army of-the
Mast, I ask you to cheer. for, the ,Union
of Sweden 'And the Disunion `of Ireland
trom - Great ,
.Isritain. [Loud cheers.]
Those cheers - foreshadow already the
bownfall-of-lilngland. [Hear.] English
titeoure so busy plotting the ruin of
America; predicting the death-knell - of
the nation, and praying fqr die
of America, there",etin be no objection - to
my changing the - tppic, and speaking loan
Irish audience on, the 'downhill of Eng
land:',[Cheers.] England is , supposed ,to
be a Hibraltari._tock..Of . : strength,- so
grand, so powerful, so:rich;that anything*
['might say wotilddail to . :,penetrate',her
n ~ [ Laughterd I speak
itr the aristocracy have‘all
the; lawyera to 'speak , for them. [Hear"
a.FIA,MtIa it'o2 THV2 IMPotwe
and laughter ] Some day men will be
considered men, and the simple annals of
the poor will be heard in Heaven.
- Shall crime bring - crime for ever,-
Strength aiding still the strong ?
Is It thy will, oh Father,
%hat man shall toil for wrong ?
No I says thy mountains; Nol Ihy skies,
Mtn's clouded sun shall brightly rise,
And songs be heard instead of sighs.
God care the people I
[Cheers.] When I allude to the downfall
of Fngland, I mean the uprising of the
people—[hear]—when men shall have
votes, and not be called the Mob The
rebellion is the World's rebel
lion, and the life of America is the death
of England. British statesmen have ac
ted on that hypothesis. Ainerica will,
live, England will die—such is the law
of nations. Prosperity, then adversity.
The antithesis follows verything in na
ture, right, left, up, down—abuse a man,
then praise him—strong, weak, pung,
old. When a man is very ill he must get
better or die. The runner at the top of
his speed must slacken , or fall. So the
nation that has mounted to the lust round
of the ladder tutiA drop or descend step
by step. [Cheers.] A freriea is goin2. up.
England eoMing down. The downfall of
England commenced file moment the gov
erning classes laid their plans for supping
away the liberties of the people.- TAx.A-
TiiiN WITHOUT H h PitbAtENTATION 15
BuiILIERY ! [Cheers ]
Ati I drop the tro.tchoroue, mask ! throw by
The cloak which voled thine instill !to fell;
Stand forth, th u base, incarnate Lie,
Stamped with the i.ignet brand of Hell:
At last we view thee ns thou art—
A trickster with a demon's heart.
[Loud cheers.] Revolution is catching
—like laughter, fever, or speculation. One
suicide follows another, and more mur
ders hate taken place during the lost few
weeks than the previous ten months.
When an accident happens in the morn
something, goes wrung each hour . in
the day—uric man gapes and then the
whole party open their mouths. [Laugh
ter.] The French Revolution in Forty:,
Eight inaugurated revolution in Italy
revolution in Hungary— revolut ion in
Poland, and two hundred thousand shop
keepers ranged thetnselvei into line to
stop revolution in London. Some revo
lutions are silent—others noisy, the'Thir
! teenth Century Revolution was silent—
! the Norman overcame the Saxon, eliding
the tyranny of nation over nation. The
Eighteenth Century revolution -was also
silent, ending the property in man. The
Barons under the Plontagencts, Macaulay
says, • (-graded the peasant, to the level of
the swine and ()rot they touted. When
England abolished the slavery of the body
the governing clislie;FC'oninteneel 'ensla
ving the mind. Their success may be
seen by going into the 'mak country, and
talking with the serf's-you find there.
[Bear ] There are no such persons in
America. Lafayette, when riding thro'
the crowded streets of 80-ton years ago,
saw the smiling faces and the well-dratt
ed men that lined the road, and asked,
" Where' are your common
_peop e ?"
"There," replied the Mayor, "are 111 the
common people we have in America."
The dwarfed tree of the Asiatic was
'made by continual wounds— the mam
moth oak of the American forest was not
tortured out of shape by the harid Orman.
Liberty is a dwarf in England In Amert
ea a giant.
Columbia needs no heraldry, or strange, time-honored
TJ stamp her name and title clear, the queen of all the
The stars of heaven upon het f..hlold In sliver clusters
shim , ;
The wreaths of (ens that bind her brows, her tha,,kful
minim s twine.
[(:heirs As superstition is credence
without evidence—as tyranny is the ex
ercise of power without tight—so taxa:
tion without representation is robbery
Dead men ought not to legislate for live
men. The founders of your debt are gone
—posterity is prying for their blunders
Formerly priests and
opinion, and smothered' thought wiry the
faggot and flame, the dungeon and the
rack. Nov ministers and nobles guillo
tine the mind— thunibkre* the speech
of man—ani torture his life away, by
controlling the priesthood by place—the
judge through his pockets—and the peo
ple through their attimach [Laughter ]
If toe working classes would look more
into books, and less into quart pots—
[laughter]—they would be wiser and bet
ter able to cope with the clever states
men wife keep thew in their serfdom
[Hear, and applause.] God save the peo
When wilt thou ease the peoplel
Oh, 001.1 of Mercy ! when?
Not hinge and lorile, but nations!
Not thrones and crowns, but men?
Flowers of the heart, oh 'God, ale they I
Cat them not pass like weeds, away I
Their heritage a sunless day!
kLotig and continued cheers.)
Over one. half the House of Commons,
as is well known, is elected by 150 000
electors. The idea of.one town of a thou
sand people having the save representa
tion in Paiilitiment us Liverpool or Man
chester, Or Birmingham, is not only..ab
surd, but positively insulting to the com
mon-sense of -HOW is'hmen. Who before
ever beard of alittle village having the
same legislative" Poiser as a great province?
To-day, a dezetrretten bordughs, owned
by the aristocracyi : Wield More power in
the House of
,CoMmoirs .than . the,
counties of Lancashire, Yorkshire, and
There are six millions of able-Bodied
men in England — whose
. position is lower
than the American slaves. Five negroes
are allowedrYthree.votes by .the
flea, which unilms'a negro threo.fifthe of
a man ; but in;,England he is not counted .
SO high tiS.;the,pattleOf the field, or the
tree's Even the milliomof
voters on the bists have .no actual 'repro
_ They are .nought and sold as.
fe , "kiiiikrly'les-corik•: - Orlieuip 'or iron; You
can.kr, , •'•
loolait ,the: share list, in the,Reforni
and Catitoii?Clubs. They will tell you to
riotitia the :cost of any rotten borough
in the America- is natural -L=
4.4o4lid,urtifiCial. • Clod was the
CARLISLE, PA., SIDAY, AUGUST 29, 1862.
of America's water-worlis—England less
famed, employed tnart4' 7 qed-- was our
gardner—man yours,-!let - - planted our
. lures ts =frm an_y_o_u r_sQeesis_y_o_nr
millions as our cotton fit.olshes them with
clothes. Our institutioq_Cive your masses
hope for better days; tatl: '. bur Revolution
has furnishedyou with.* latform for your
Revolution. Parclnto 'ljt3 . cif no use—
the bayonet has a shor( :point than the
i Petition—Parchment is 'f;no use in our
ft.:;, i., ,
; day—the people must . .04, t4;'. loz populi
vex Del. ,:.. . '''; 1 7
When wilt - Una save flat ifaople 1
Oh, God Of Blekeyiivh(qll.!.
The people! Lord, the pepple I
Not thrones and'enikiltilt, ut men I
pod! save the people! thille they are,
'thy children as thy angelaltdr;
Save them nom misrule anti despair!
God In t ro the people.
(Cheers.) The dawnlallot E, grand is
rapid when her colonies full off. '1 he heart
of loyalty must be feetrie when its ex
tremities decay. The cnbAties of England, 1
for their own proteetionOill - iae obliged
to shako of the incubus oftbe old country
Canada already is rolling .off the reel.
The Tinges prepares tho' way. Let her
slide. She is useless now We can .do
without her. Lord Palmerston hurls a
sorer 11l e says—ll they:were men they
wonl,l (UM th,mselves Ilsayil -they are
men they will declare their inthpendence.
'(he Lords are equally (I . ( fiant Sour
grapes grow thick upon the English - tree
of despotism. • Give Canada money and
she is loyal stop' the supply and 'she
stops the Militia Bill. Canada taxes
England's manufactures, and England
pays for her artitY, flow long -will the
hardworking inen of England sub m it to
be taxed and pauperized to please the.
: aristeeracy ? Before the e'lection of anot her
American President Canada will b.i a na.
tion. (I lleers ) As a dependency she is
a pauper. As a nation shots a thilliona;re.
1( pear.) Ten minutes after her Declare.
Lion of Independeime -America will ac
I know It dge Canada as a sisteVState. ( [hear)
lAre there no statesmen in Canada equal
to the opportunity ? Itithmen, I call
upon you it r three hearty cheers for the
i ler:public of Ganadct ! the first President
'the Irish Hebei, Thomas D'Arcy McGee.
(The.eall was loudly lestiOnded* to with
additional cheers ).•
Australia may he loyal -now; but the
war between America andj:rtgland will
expose her to i danger from t eur Moni•ors.
Seeing this, up will go theAag, the five
star:flag that wat'raised ov& the Eureka
stockade on the Ballarat in':lBsl., when
Captain Wise and forty soldiers were shot
by the diggers, under LtilPy : anA MeGilt:
merchant at Melbourne.. One; hundred
thousand tons of shipping were t onsi;med
to my house in 1853-51 r The leader of
the forces on the Ballartit offered me the
Presidency of the Australian Republic,
in the name of the Diggers, of the Revu-
Fufion. (('lieer:s ) I was a man of corn- I
coerce then. . 1 declined. Colt hint lice
one hungred dollars worth of revolvers ;1
the diggers wanted — them. "1 - itfu - s - ell "to
sell ; and while theie no one can say that I
I was not a good colonist. The Irish
there were my friends. In 1855 I was
a guest, when the Brother:4oo of Saint
Patrick gave the parting Vanquet at. Mel
bourne to Wm. Smith O'Brien. (Loud
cheers.) That distinguished Irishman and
lover of liberty toasted in eloquent words
America, and.gave - my name tkereWith.
I replied, and those Irish cheers still ring
in Any remembrance.. (Applause.) And
Irishmen are-always welcome when I think
of those cheers and the Irish brigade who
are fighting the battles of liberty over the
sea. (Cheers.) 0 I
(Cheers.) Twenty years ago O'Connell
was at the zenith of his thine. I allude
to the time when - he forded from a tory
when lie opened the city corporations to
Catholics, and' - was elected tfie first Catho
lic Lord, Mayor of Dublin. This was the
time lie swore that Ireland should have
her [louse of Peers and House of COIll•
mons. His repeal 'speeches are monu
ments of energy. Ile shocked where £l,•
200 000 were expended to buy rotten
boroughs fur English representatives,
where £l5 000 was openly-,paid for a bor
ough, and .E. 8,000 for one vote, or and
office of £2,000 a year if the vote could
nut be bought with gotd. • These were
the, days when twenty peerages, ten bishop
rics, sev'en judges, and whole regiments
were given to officers of the army and
navy if they would repeal tbetnion. -All
this came out and more. showed how
700,000 had . petitioned- against repeal,
and only 3.000 for it ; but then England
had 130 000 soldiers in -Ireland ) so says
the history of 1800 -- O'Connell spoke all
these truths twenty years -ago. Be show-.
ed the injustice of„ making Ireland , . pay
interest on the . English national. debt;
which he called making )"Cilandpv fear
the knife lath IMO?, Lord easgerea;jll.
tlit 4:4 throa4.
Sir Robert Peel and the Duke of Well=
ington stated .that they brought in the
Catholic - Ematicipation - Bill - tn'tiveit:eisia
war. -- • -- •
.off with 4ifiguiso iviViaiter.noq
God Bare the people
Shall buFa - wlth_hato thou moot not tati.lol
8 ;17 8 , 1 25; she would have: .With
.inercese of populatiOnAooo 000 ip
end0',200,00,0 1802: sho
had bnt- - 6,515 . DTI in.. 1841, dial* thon
6,000 000. now; wherc.hair,e they gong ?
.the. grove-yard of :the Irialt -poor.
The balance have fled to. - Ainerico,,where:
abundsnee 'aw.dts• themil and ;OR
cheers on their Paid . laher. .(Uhe,ers.):
o acs I look &wit upon'. the
loved, ep well ,
dud grant,that in:tinbroken truth h'er !children still
tro.7 dwell: .
Stand together, brothers .
Chime together. close t .gether;
lie Ireland's might a brazen wall,
Close up together, tight together.
Peace, no noise, but hand In band:
Let cabin resolve pervade your band,
And wait till nature's God command—
Then strike together, strike together
1 . To rubpi lionotlfthou wOUldiCat;rlkb' ,
!jot blushes up tho Auguiabtd bniivr•
And tnurciliir fame and vrougib, alike,
lament for her, Itheti,,they stall see the
Nor while the grilse grows on thn tam and streams flow
through the role '
smoke of her burnitig . The merchants
May they forget their fathers' faith, or In their cove•
sant fall I of these things which. were' made rich by
Cled_keep_thefalreat, nobleat-laUd thatiles-beneath-the
?as- her torment, itreepihgand4ailing. And
every shipmaster, and all the company in
l 'ships, ancrsailors, anti* many as trade
by sea, stood afar off. That great city,
whereby were made rich'all that had ships
in the sea, by reason of their 'costliness !
for in one hour is she made desolate."
These remarkable words_ have an um
mistakeable bearing on England. Her
decline and fall must be near at, hand.—
Mark the strange scene in the House of
, Commons. The lords and the merchants
hurry up from the country to pass the
Game Bill, for fear that some poor Lan
cashire Wretch may pick up a hare or a
pheasant on the Qt..en's highway to keep
their wives and litilF6nes from starving
(Shame.) For Babylon, I say, read
London. Notice the cry of womanhood
l and manhood from the factories. Why
is that, after years of prosperity and plen
ty, of cotton, the operatives have nothing
!laid up - f,ir a rainy day? (11car.) Can
it be possible that the workmen of Eng
land work at starvation prices, in order to
make fortunes fur the landowners, the
miljowners, and the bankers ? (Hear.)
There are 451,000 operatives in the
2,Boo.cotton wills of England, and they
receive but 10s. 60. per week, or Is. 6d.
per day, out 6f which they have to.pay
Ithe taxes and //be. It is too expensive in
Eng'and td die . Already one-fourth are,
lout of employment. In six weeks more
une•lialf will be. In six months all will
he cast, adrift. Yes, the nobles laugh;
and ti,e landed gentry pu-s game bills;
and the army and the navy get up.Lails ;-
and /hi Ministry cot' their white bait ;
and Lord Palmerston avails himsel/
the gaiety of the day, to insult every Iwo
est man in I ny.'allli by his course :peech
wilinst the cliumiriun rf 14. people,
Richard Cobden, th , lover of the work.
ng man. (Loud cheers fur Cobden )
Mark well the handwriting over the
hall door of the minister, and or: the gild
ed wall of the noble. See how they
laugh over the wine—see than bring
down the birds and call the people the
mob. 'They forget that the vices as well
as the virtues of men arc registered by
the clerk who keeps the Books of God.
The rate in aid becomes a loan in Lan
cashire; but how unnatural is the laugh
of the ministers when the costly wine
went round at Greenwhich
Our country, our wholo country, and out country °Ter
Join bands and be a nation.
Unite to free your fathers' rod,
It matters not to me—
At different shrines you kneel to Clod—
Cannot you all be tree?
Cannot you jot to break thaeheine,
To strike for s,nbond's rlrlit
0 yes, you'll r 1 te . 4lllllro slave ' remain—
For Irelantreial l e ,unite
[Ch ee re.)
Look at America,--our army is yours.
Union is as essential to you as to us, Ire
land forever. Three cheers for the land
of the bravo. The spirit of Ireland is
again alive. You cannot crush it. Nino
times England's confiscation edicts has
thunderlopon her people. Seven eon
Curies of continued injustice, outrage tour-
Iler I yet Ir 4 eland lives again in the 150,-
000 Irish soldiers in the American army.
(Loud cheers ) The Sixty-ninth still
cheers for Corcoran. The Chicago Moot
.goinery Guard still cheer fur Illinois and
the West as they fought at Lexington—
Shields was Inlcked by Irish at Winches
ter—and the Irish Brigade at Fair .Oaks
stopped the Rebels in their advance. The
Massachusetts Ninth and the Pennsylva
nia Sixty-ninth were Irish reg.inien(s.
(Loud cheers.) All hail, then Irishmen,
as you live your lives over again in the
arwy of the Constitution (Loud cheers.)
Our army is your army. Let Catholic
and Protestant comhiMe for Union.' ,
do 'not inquire, when the Irishmatr
'inter's, whether he be Protestant or
tieitr, and y the famine grn•es,
By your sires' sacred dust;
You shall not, will not, long IT slaves—
You'll break your chains accursed.
The tyrant Bacon soon ♦hall quake
At banded millions' might;
The time Is nigh; arouse I awake I
For Ireland's sake unite.
" England's downfall commences when
America closes u . p the ranks, and peace
cements Union, and perpetuates republics
and universal suffrage—when rank is but
the guinea stamp, and a man is a man for
all . that These cries must shortly come
into fashion : Canada for the Canadians;
Australia for the Ausiraliani, and Ire-.
land for Irishmen " (Loud cheers.)
What distracts your country ? s hall I
tell you ? (Yes ) Well then; it is a fire.
brand that England knows him to use—
a firebrand thrown into your ranks when
ever you talk of nationality. (Name )
That firebrarfd is religion (Hear and
cheers Now, dray ideni.s..thavo lima as.
fitilibith'irthrs bone of contention to dis
tract your council, so long you will remain
in i-liivery, and be what O'Connell told
the Parlianii•nt---alien in ITIHIITICI 9, alien
in language, alien in religion, and alien
in tie very land that once belonged to
Irishmen. (Loud cheers.) Whenever you
speak unity—of nationality—you nim.t
omit that word'religion. Drop that, and
Q . p tOI 4.Tt P.totestatvill h an ds,
any Ireland will be a Queen among the
nations of the world —[Cheers.]
When will you coupe this minion Wife,
The scourge of Inninfull;
Bane blogtry, and party strife--
The Gael 'gnlnst brother Gael.:
9 once, your coun'ry, nobly Join
Together in your might;
Forget old Limerick and the Boyne—
For Ireland's sake, unite
MarK we'l the eloquent words of Arch
bishop Hughes at Dublin. (Loud cheers.)
Ile said he had seen but three great
things in the world—the Falls of Ning•
ara, Saint Peter's at Rome, arid that glo
rious demonaration of Irishmen at Pub
lin on the laying of the foundation of the
Cat, olie University. (Loud Cheers.)—
He says the Irish soldiers are only drill.
ing in America, and that they do not in
tend to lay down their belts—(applause)
—and I do not hesitate to say that it'
England interferes in our domestic mat-'
ters, that glorious Rebel of '4B, Thomas
Francis Meagher, will be back again in
Dublin with a body guard of ten thou•
sand veteran Irish soldiers from the bat
tle fields of Richmond, (Here the whole
audience rose to their feet, and the hail
resounded with cheers fur Shields, Mea
gher and Irish nationality.)
In conclusion, let me ask you to read
the second chapter of the book of -Daniel
and the eighteenth chapter of the' Book
of Revelations. Fur Bakylun read Lon.
" And ho erred mightily with strong
voice, saying, Babylon the Great is fallen,
and is become the habitation of devils,
and the hold of every foul spirit, and a
cage of every unclean and hateful bird."
I sit a queen, and am no widow, and
shall'seo no sorrow."
"'I heretore shall her plagues come in
one day, death, and mourning, and fain.
ine ; and she shell be utterly be burned
Death has come. Mourning is in the
Palace. Fdmine is knocking loudly at
.the door.• The Raven is still croaking
evernaire. These three prophecies are
fulfilled. The last is fire, and that comes
when the scenes of 1780 and '35 and '36
Inv on the stage again. • (Cheers.) Who
their can saw the corn ricks ? . Who
then can qtotf the ravings of the hungry?
Damn - the people said George shoot
them clown, ilee•monctrehy will • last my
lime.. (Shaine.) That game is played out;
oneshod drop of blued, and the French:
ltevolution will, commence in. England:*
(Loud cheers.) •
• If AmOriCaus fight Americans,. as they;
are doing, why should not Englishmen . -
tight Englishmen when starvation stares
them in the face, and_ tin rioliare
ing at:thetable of the king. (Applause.)
TIM Daniel has •oorne .to judgment. The
king turns pale. • - The 'mystic' words on
the wall were. told hint.. .The Merchants
trembled 'as well as tlie„nobles.•• Read
ReVelatiens an the . crowned • heads,.•and
Linde - ay' arid thrOecession merehants
And the !mini - :ants of the earth 'are
Warred rich through the abundance of her
.delicacies: And •the kings of the earth;
.who' have committed fornication and
The moods of mkth and feastlug are madly borne on
While do th, a gust unbidden, site watching allently,
0 lucl:hso crow andyllot t your halide with blood are
And in your souls Is lying a secret, guilty dread!
downhill of England was certain
when the rich began to starve the poor.
(Hear ) Ihe aristocracy and inonidoc
.racy have a foodotne:er for the people.—
They can tell to a petty)? Low much bur
den they can bear and exist. The ocra
cy that rules in England dwells in Pall
and I will christen it Iv the name
Ulubocracy,- -- ((heces ) — The - poor ye
have always with you. What serfdom—
what slavery—no hope—no education—
no religion—nought but desaoltion.—
l and despair - . What have the people done
to be denied air and water and light
even ? Think of 8,003 families living in
Scotland in one room with no window !
The statistics are sickening-2'7 000
families live in one room—with ttne win
dow and 250,000 fitthilies in two rooms
with two windows ! Think of 4venty
two per cent of the entire population of
Scotland living ip ftmilies of from fouri
to eight persons; in only two rooms, with
only two windows ! And this is freedom)
I call it slavery. What immorality'.—
How debasing to the mind.
The monarchies of Europe, like garru
lous old men, are propping each other up
with the hope of the downfall of America.
lleAr them chatter, and try to stand firm
4tn their weak legs—sans eyes, sane teeth,
sans everything. (Cheers.) Each say
ing to the other, Republics are dead.—
iserere Dotnine ! America is divided
—the Union is gone—but I am with the
people. (Cheers) I believe that right
aright, since God is God—and right the
day must win. To doubt it would be
disloyalty; to falter must be sin
My lecture is ended'; my thoughts arc
now your thoughts ; •and let liberty burn
within your breasts. Remember the les
ions of history. Flow the oppressed Ro
mans burst asunder their bonds under
the ltieuza, the tribune of the people.—
Ilow the Tyrolese sprang to areas when
Andreas Ilofer sounded the alarm bell
for liberty ! now the hepublican moon=
taincers grasped their cross-bows when
Tell hurled defiance to the tyrant Gesler !
(Cheers ) flow the North ruse up to
protect their national flag and fight 'the
battle of t itian ! (Checrg) So Ireland
Must find some Garibaldi to remember
Wolf Tone, Emmet and Daniel O'Con
nell, and cry Union in America and Lib
erty in Ireland ! (Tremendous cheers
and great sensation, the audience esYcort
ing Mr. Train, with loud cheers, some
Way into the street)
The present century has known mapy
men of extraordinary physical strength,
among whom we may cite William
Thompson of Chicago, who latelZ won a
prize. of $2OO for fitting no less a weight
.2106= pounds; Dr. Winship, who
can shoulder a 219 pound barrel of flour ;
gra. Day, of-Florida, once tined $5OO by
the Circuitcourt of Lauderdale county,
for, throwing a Mtistriag pony and his ri,
der.over a ton rail .fence; and TN:46as
op tam, said to_ba the strongeit-n.aniu.
modern England. '
The latter has .perfortnecl, in public ,
feats evincing an
. almost super-humap
strength ; such as' rolling up a .'peivict
dish of seven pounds as a . man.rolls
sheet of paper ;; - IMltlini - ii — pliwtee 'gum , "
at arrde:iength, and - squel ia azi nd nga ii h lm i
e'ai t dt
together like ,an eggshell
hundritl -weight with "his--little finger,
and, moving it gently over his head.. tr,;;la
mne occasion. he broke rope fastened to
the floor,:tbat would sustain twenty, hunk
St %O per annum In advance
t 112 00 If not paid In advsmcb
dred weight, arid lifted an oak table six
feet long with his teeth, though half a
hundred weight was attached toikAle
also struck a routufbar of iron, one inch
in diameter, against his naked arm, and
at one stroke, bent like a bow; and blis
head being placed on one chair and his
feet on another, beheld up on his body four
heavy men whom be heaved at pleasure.
None of these modern Sampsons. how
ever, have earned so extended a faite as
that giant of the Western Hemisphere,
Peter Francisco. Having lived in the
stormy days of the Revolution, and pee.
formed deeds of extraordinary valor as a
soldier, ho has been looked upon by many'
as a hero„ and his name used as a syno
nym fur bodily vigor and manly endur
lie was born in Portugal, subsequent
ly taken to Ireland, and while yet a boy
brought by a sea captain to this country.
On the breaking out of the •Revolution,
he joined the army and was in active ser
vice during the whole contest.
Such was his strength and personal
bravery that no enemy could resist him.
He wielded a sword, the blade of which
was five feet in length as though it had
been a feather,, and every one who canto
in contact with him paid the forfeit of.
his life. A Stony Point he was one of
the "forlorn hope" which was advanced
to cut away the abatis, and, next to Ma
jor Gibbon, was the first man to enter the
works. At Brandywine and Monmouth
. he exhibited the most tearless bravery,
and nothing but his inability to write pre
vented his promotion to a commission,—
ransferred to the South, he took part itr
most of the engagements in that seethan„ .
and More than once exhibited, in a strik
ing manner, his remarkable self-cons
deuce and courage.
On one occasion he defended himself
succes-fully, by strategy and prowess, a
gainst nine British troopers ; and during"
an attack upon a dwelling near which he'
was resting, lie killed two assailants, a
soldier and a mounted dragoon, who came
suddenly upon him.
Francisco possessed a finely developed
frame. lie was.six feet one inch in height,
and he had been known to shoulder readi . -
ly a cannon weighing elbven hundred
pounds. lie could carry a man of 195
pounds on his right atm, and lift him up
and down in the air, as ordinary people
sport with children. His wife was a wo
man of medium size, but he could easily
bear her about the room at arms length,.
and could carry her up and down stairs
on one arm. He would. lift a barrel of
cider by ',he chimesond take long draughts •
from 'the Iming without any apparent
crtion ; but it must not be supposed fronx
this latter feat that he was an intemperate
than; on the cont-ary, he was universally
respected for leis abstemious and frugal"
habits. Although unedubated, he was a
person of strong natural sense, and of a
kind, amiable dispositiOn—it is said his
strength was never used to the injury of
any one except for. self defence, orfor the
-protection of others. He 'died in '1836'
and was buried in the public burying
ground at Richmond with military honors.
A Sensible and Patriotic Speech.
At the Cincinnati War Meeting, Thursday
last,, Hon. Mr. Pisa, Lieut. Governor of
Kentucky, made an excellent speech. We
take the following pithy extract : •
You then are fighting for independence---
for liberty, fur your homes, fur national ex.
tstenee and power. If the Government is
idefeated, the National domain severed by
this war, we stand before the World a fifth-
rate power, impotent, imbecile, disgraced;
incapable of keeping the pence at home or
'of vindicating our rights abroad. The world
could almost get along without us, hut, uni.
ted with this great element of streligth-iv
part of us, this rebellion put down, our old
order of things restored, fanaticism dead,
reason again governing our counsels, we will
(be the heralds and champions of civilizat
Can this rebellion be put down ? Yes. Can
it be put-d Own with the pr..sent idea, and
the presentyneans_ of the Adminietration
N.). Send fewer school nouns to look alter
the negroes, and mote soldiers to dispose of
the rebels. Call down upon this rebellion at
once all the military resources of this great
people., Send out valiant men sufficient to
make it an easy job. That men enough are
going will make enlistmentS .easy ; but, to
dloe out insufficient numbers and send them
against a superior force to be repulsed and
crushed, is disheartening. It was a goes.
Lion of conciliation. It is novl , a question of
power, That power we have, end that pow
er c 11 exerted. If the President will call
for it, organize and permit it to strike. The
Government has been handling the traitors
with the tips of its fingers, and gloved at
that. Now let it double up its fists of iron
and let it come down with crushing force,
„trpon,ihe armed head of this rebellion.
`l , -',Liet not the Government heed thifNorth.
erri:'sympaillizers of the traitors, who coin.
plain of the harsh measures being takcM. and
threntened against the rebels ; but let it lay
on, till the loyal men of Kentucky cry. hold;
let it lay on till the patriots of East Ten-
nessee, sey your meatkuritti are tocrsevere.
Let these sympathizersiceaee to live, move
and bre the within Secession intluences,.and
go up nearer the Cerulean, and be inspired.
With a new life, a higher courage, a nobler
ambition, whence Andrew Johnson and ~
Brownlow, of Tennessee, Gene. Boyle and.
Rouseau, of Kentucky, draw their inspire,'
lion, and assist, themto . preserve the'Repub - -
lc. What our Government cost'what it bee
dune fot. this people ; what has it done for
the oppressed of other nations ; ,what.is it --
worth, you all know. The great pressint
question is, will you porrnitlt to be destroyed
forevelq If you answer, Not .
.You must `
make that .ans.wer_ good_ by. Jtu adequate'
force—an. overwhelming. force,,,immediately •
put into the field. The rryal men. of. Ken
tucky are with you;
sons are ' now hr the thirty thousand •of het
; others 'thousinde
ere ready to go: We are besetby oes_wi
in: :A.toed. treason, assails .To all , who
ky iefurntr lfer thahlre.: Vre.pinst all 'go
war. for ft brieffipape suspend the thoni3y- -
- making spirit, 'arouse the 'pritrinildin :Or the
of the 'nation,, send" a into
the Geld, and make ailed'. Mirk'cif.thiarebelk.
lion. • Proud - will;he the day . .Wheii..the end
glorious heherAd:Will be:the iiamea Of
all those who bear erne in ite.:oterthrow:-
Viikr3 W.Q thowitiod ipio hundred of gieltebel
erieoners CaCamp. ,
proteettit spiral, being 'iiebii*e()_, , --, , ilVey ,
begin to like the Yaiiltes.lockfe etavina.
NO 3 5