Page 1 of 28 Jun 1843 Issue of Tioga Eagle in Wellsboro, Pennsylvania

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Tioga Eagle (Newspaper) - June 28, 1843, Wellsboro, PennsylvaniaIn of intelligence is Danby. Or family by or g. W. Years in my prac nil ant motion hey have proved aptly recommend r tils oases As a they May expect m. D. Master. Ton co., mice. Jeai1 sir haying to alive or fam r of years can Hen for the last lived its this loud complaints y Short time in i have r the time i have plead these Fata of tent and Billious Ictor s i pills would la Tiu Tail believe a bilious Coro Ole West. H respect b. P. Bosh. Say la Ithaca. E Aie acquainted or a Chuyler cases with Good Nimen d them for Safe and efficient in complaint. Pess m. D. 0. It Trident of the or s same. Rstow native or fam e a Good and safes wu.l1am9. Lols Esq. Jane 15, 1842. Sir conceiving t on the Public by test curative or fall some time last is attacked with 10 affection of the Truall recovered so much so that Loose its Efficacy Esto Ratib Idlof regaining Ber in her usual do printed and up Wei eve vol. 45. The condition of Ireland. Peel Wellington Job Rotti it is already understood in this coun try that agitation is be ginning to excite the anxieties of the British government. That govern a rent has expressed through its prime minister a determination to sub Lue this Noble struggle As soon As it shall assume a form sufficiently tangible to justify the Crown in resorting to extreme measures. In other words the British government is wailing an Opportunity to add new victims number already canonized As for to the a martyrs of Irish Freedom. Englind Waits to administer a sanguinary Rebi be the Patriot s ardor must be queue led in his blood and until this May done with much Legal solemnity consents to remain a passive Spect of that chivalric movement which is Al this moment pervading every Paito thousands of we sub hand and extending Miles across the Atlantic. Be she ilor of the a synopsis of a recent debate in House of commons which presents the views and feelings of the diff ent parties on this great question. The space this report occupies will be excused on the score of the deep inti rest which attaches itself to the subject in the Home of commons on the 9th of May Fie was asked by lord Joce Lyn whether the ministers or were not determined to rna Intai i at All risks and hazards the leg Sla Tive Union that now exists Bett for Uch enactments As would effectually per was re catty insufficient they would not uie should that insufficiency be apparent to Appeal to Partamen obviate the evil for they were that the object attempted not merely As some called it re peal of a statue but the dismember of the Empire. The application to parliament should it come to be necessary would be made he was sure with the greater Success in Ean sequence of the forbearance of n to make it until the Neci should have been manifested by Nence of the Inadequacy of the ing Law. I hereby subscribe to and r the declaration made in this place former occasion by lord alter Obj that Derec palinic Alt War and spec deprecating civil War there it Issitt ape 2x131 repeal on a might i lab live Britain Union. Forty Sanction moved and by Geale ment. The every Irelan faction he to vermin had As to hos Portio with a Union thu lords we Nell a ing in but rally nevertheless to alternative should not consider preferable to the dismemberment of this great pm but 1 Hope sir that our for Bearance will not be misconstrued de i Trust that we shall Only obtain addition Al strength by deferring our Ca 1 for new to Virg until a More urgent necessity Shatt arme and meanwhile i Hope i have Given that we shall not fail to ask for if it shall be found necessary to de Mand them in order to fulfil the desire expressed by parliament in 1834." year subsequently Captain Burnel Sirr. Peel permit me Bim whether he will abide statement of lord Anthrop that said i ask the if All the Rinh members were in favor the of be repeal of the Union he should the Man to object to sir Bobert do not recollect to have Beard the Noble lord Mak s use of any such expression. But if i e did Lam bound to say that am not pre pared to concur at a Mieting of the lords on the Ullh of May lord Brougham contradicted by authority the sentiment attributed to Lon Al Throp. So much for the views the prime minister. They Are it will be seen emphatic enough. We torn for t moment to 1 Louse of lords and the session of mar 9th. Land s that if Vir Rocc had Bises of As we the or muted As by ire fan can or the to Byron with this i Ting equal natives envies in Cir science oblige Engla no do of the there and is Engla upon Havene poor its Hea it w and k with i Maize Monst to dec cheers y wednesday by j. P. Hack jul at of a if ear a Able in so if not paid year. I ,_______._____________i-------------- Wellsborough wedge Sra St june of Roden on that occasion the repeal meetings in ire asked if it was the intention Ern ment to take any Mea impress such meetings. The Wellington replied government had enable the Irish he said to that England complained the Union being too favourable to Ireland suppose she complained with Justice that she was robbed for the Sake of Ireland and that she was deprived of her franchises adopted govern certainty to preserve the Ireland in Case any attempt made to disturb it and to successful result those Mea hat Porpose which any mis persons in Ireland might Ren Essary. There could be no that fact. There could be no at Ever but that the sense of attire had been declared and e present moment to maintain the legislative Union be two countries therefore Sty s servants were in duty adopt every measure in their at could tend to maintain that d put Down any disturbance get tend to break the peace of Brougham responded to the Wellington. He said that a of the legislative Union e disruption of the Empire the entire dissolution of the of the monarchy. To pre ruin of one of the greatest if very greatest nation of the one of the noblest monuments Wisdom that had Ever been ruin that would be grievous and still More grievous to ire grievous to the whole human utmost exertion of the Power entry of its moral Force of its e Lorce and even of its Phye would be put Forward cheer piously and heartily on the nation that such extraordinary by government was Newessa Marquis of lands one believed government might rely upon support from both houses of it in any measures which required to maintain the is connexion Between great and Ireland founded in the which after the expiration of ears received the deliberate of parliament in joint address y lord Grey m that House is Noble Friend Monte the other House 6f Para Darnis of Down hire said that Oyal and Well affected Mann would receive with every Satis be statement of the Noble Duke d that As the result of the de i front which the Noble Duke quiet would be Reston Ted of Ireland where a Large of the people were seduced agitation for the repeal of the then for the sentiments of the of sub join the views of o con uttered at a great Public meet i t is an audacious declaration at to sir Robert Peel that ire ii have no will on the subject Here equally the advocate of the pro Restant of the dissenter a flee Presby Terian and of the roman Catholic hear hear hear i am for irishmen to whatever Creed they May and of her municipal Reform while perfect Equality for All and Supe those advantages were enjoyed by ire r she complained that the Temporali ties of her Church were handed Over to the roman catholics who amount in England to about the same proportion that the protestants do in All this and i ask would sir r. Peel have the audacity to question of repeal and that they have priority for none. I want to have the Irish for Ireland and Ireland for the Irish enthusiastic applause he further said but we Are told that some Desper ate measures Are to be taken for the suppression of Public opinion upon this say in such a Case that the English people had no right to look for a repeal of the Union even though they Attri buted All these evils to its enact ment i ask then what preferences should England have in the Union Over us i say she never conquered this country. She obtained a surrender of the arms of disciplined Irish troops at a moment when the rest of Europe was going to attack her on the Faith of a solemn treaty granting the Irish peo ple their rights and securing to them their liberties. She took the value and then she. Dwindled them out of their rights hear hear but i am not to be mocked. I belong to a nation of millions and let me also Tell you that there is besides a million of Irish Man in England renewed cheers if sir Robert Peel has the audacity to cause a contest to take place Between the countries we will first put him in the wrong for we no rebel lion but i Tell him from this spot that he dare not commence that strife against Ireland Enthus attic peals of applause for several minutes we have just As Good right to be heard on the subject of the repeal English would have or As the scotch would have and i can Tell sir Robert Peel that he will hear More on this subject from Scotland before he be three months older hear hear but let it be remembered that i am not speaking of the newspaper am not speak ing of sir Robert Peel in the House of commons where nobody except the members could hear what he said but i am speaking of the Villany the auda City the violation of the lights of a great nation contained in the speech attributed to him in the i am speaking of the atrocity of daring to say in the published speech that Ireland has not the same rights and privileges As England even though they May be stifled and suppressed and kept away from her for a time cheers i have now done my object is to have the letter of the Fermanagh magistrates inserted on the minutes As a specimen of magisterial Absurdity. I have also to move a vote of thanks in thertist emphatic Way to the Rev. Or. Magenis arid to our Legal assistants or. Clements and or. Garlland for their very valuable services hear hear and i am glad that this discussion has taken place. Europe has been listening toil. There is not a word of it that has not been heard in France and in America and though in he Laler coun try they May hate me As being an Anli 1 Ireland were to become con advocate they shall never know hat every article of the unit n violated and used for Purpo Granny and an show by financial returns be of robbery was never com o audaciously and exclusively e financial injustice done to since the if As we Rve there is no Between countries unless it be. As lord said the Union of the Shai k notwithstanding All land is to have no voice in get at Union repealed. Are we Englind in Point of represent in the number of the Consi Ilu n the extent of our franchises rate Reform in Liberty of con in the people of Ireland being to do that which the people of d and the people of Scotland do namely to support the Church Unoritz How then can a Union Between the countries in Robert Peel to say that be at Liberty to trample Eland and that Ireland is not to in the privilege enjoyed by the pm when trod upon of raising against the Heel that crushes it is a Gross living falsehood alumni. I fling it from me Ignant contempt and i Stig Rith the name of tyrant and any Man who has the audacity re such sentiments tremendous i will put it Thust suppose me As any thing else cheers they in cow their own interest and that is that England shall be knows Russia knows England knows that the interests of England ought not to be secure As Long As she treats us with injustice great cheers i now ask irishmen of every Creed and class do they love their native land and if they do shall they consent to see her remain the slave of any other country Are irishman so degraded and so de no Lam proud of being an Nishman loud applause is there so Little of Vul tue and Talent and of the moral feeling that constitutes bravery in the Irish character that any of our countrymen shall be to own their country but shall go cringing to englishmen saying manage our affairs for us we Are dolts and Dri Vellers and know not How to manage it our hear hear i care not who May say this i will let them join us afterwards but i will let them alone As Long As they think themselves degraded for those who think themselves Degra ded become so in reality hear hear i will not insult them for a single insulting sentiment toward them is not in my heart cheers i want nothing that could keep any irishman from me. So help me heaven i would not con sent or accept for my Church any Power or favor of anything except what her merits and divine institutions would themselves obtain for her. No i am it in contemplation to bring in a Coer Cive Bill. They May annihilate the Constitution but to this i pledge my self they shall have some trouble in doing so vehement applause i will go to the House of commons for the purpose of opposing their will Divide on every motion during the Progress of the Bill. They May Tram ple me under foot but i will come Back to Ireland knowing that i done my duty and with the full conviction that Ireland will do hers cheers i will resist the Bill to the utmost of my Power As Long As it is not Law. When it becomes a statute i will obey will obey every Law unless i can Man age to drive a coach and six through it but i will discover some plan whereby the Irish people have the Means of expressing their sentiments upon the vital question immense applause unless they gang me i will find the Means of speaking to Ireland cheers i set them at Defiance unless they set their Heel upon the Constitution and degrade themselves in the eyes of Europe and the civilized world by the exercise of downright tyranny to crush me continued applause i have no fear of them. Let them begin. See what is what multitudes have joined our ranks when the first faint whisper went abroad that coercion was contemplated and if such numbers flock around our Standard when coercion was but a Rumor what would our position be if coercion were attempted if coercion we recommenced hear hear and loud cheering what a respond to the repeal cry would there then be from one end of the coun try to the other let him extinguish the blood of the Irish people the last remnant of their liberties vehement applause and waving of hats and handkerchiefs for Sev eral minutes May desert May i never will forsake the path that i have p to posed to myself. I will violate no Law i will outrage no of Man nor of As Long As there remains to me one Inch of the Constitution on which i can Plant my footstep i will find some Point Whereon to Plant the lever Wilh which twill still uphold the fainting liberties of my it is impossible to describe the enthusiasm which this eloquent passage evoked from the meet ing. The cheering lasted for several minutes without intermission it Wil be seen from the foregoing that both Are firm yet cautious. The Cork examiner supposes that the agitation of repeal will be rendered penal by act of parliament and suggests As the severest kind of retaliation the non use of English manufactures by the Irish people. The editor says a successful invasion of England by a foreign foe would not be More destructive to her Prosperity More dreadful to her people More startling and perhaps More fatal to her minister than a quiet sacred solemn and uni Versal vow upon the part of gagged and coerced Ireland not to Wear or use Ziy one article of English manufacture. It would raise Ireland in spite of the Union and it would Humble England in spite of her Power. Remember irishmen your fathers have left you a lesson and example of Lega retaliation that is the non use of British with regard to the chances of Suc Cess the London Standard remarks the rebellion of 1798 was suppressed fact which this incendiary tries to keep out of sight and suppressed under circumstances which by their sex enough of them could be collected to Lockade every Harbor of Ireland. In the Means of communication be tween the islands were imperfect hat we find it stated in a newspaper of he Day that the transports conveying he Dumfries Light dragoons were Wenty two jays in the passage from Liverpool to Dublin. In the same number of hours half a dozen steamers could now convey an army sufficient Conquest of Ireland. T he Standard however it should be a tory paper of the Ulra kind. The Irish repeal papers Tell a very different Story. Brooks letters from Europe. From the new York express he Jse of commons of England Pabst feelings 4 c. London May 1843. I the interest of the House of lords and commons rests mainly with the men who Are the ruling spirits of the two party spirit in eng land i May remark in passing to the casual observer seems Riever to have been at higher pitch than at present. In both houses therefore the discus Sions Are conducted with Zeal and in Terest and it has been my Good Fortune to be present during some of the most interesting of the debates. Sorrich unlike the forms of legislature iat Home the outward formality of legis lature Here makes one puzzled to learn Why so much pains is taken to arrive at a result so simple. With the lords who Are the Penis of the realm there is More formality than in the commons. Composed alone of princes of the blood Royal Dukes Marqueses Earls vis counts Barons the Peers of Scotland and Ireland the last elected for archbishops and Bishops and Irish representative More than four Hundred in retain just As much of the form and character of the aristocracy of rank As the government will tolerate. The Peers of the realms Are the spiritual and temporal and their Power is hardly to be considered secondary to the throne. Their wealth is immense their influence in proportion to their Means and significant and natural enough Are the signs of disaffection be Ween these magnates of the land and he people. Aristocracy is upon the is of every Man you meet and while Here is loyalty for the throne and loyalty Farj beyond anything i had conceived of and indulged in by nearly All in every rank and Grade of Treme contrast demonstrate the Case with which a rebellion would be sup pressed now. In 1798 great Britain had been engaged in five years of exhausting and disastrous War great Britain has now reposed 27 years in peace. In 1798, the Force of great Britain was required to guard her own coasts. Her ships now ride in every sea and in three weeks there Are thousands and thousands from the humbler walks of who would rather see him an the a Over than the great Man of the King Dota. But to the House of lords., at once give me Admi wion almost to the very midst of the Peers and thank Ful for the favor i had the privilege of seeing them Eye to Eye and face to face. It was upon the reassembling of the lords after the five o clock in the evening when Bills were to be presented from the commons and All the forms of legislation exhibited. The lord Chancellor sat in his Robes of of fice upon the Woolsack with the seals and insignia of office around him. The Duke of Wellington was present. The archbishop of Canterbury and some of the Bishops were present Clad in All the Robes and vestments of their ecclesiastical office. The whigs were upon one Side and the opposition upon the other and thus arranged at the Hoar of five the ceremony commenced. The usher of the Rod with a Jack suit and a sword clothed in a Plain Black scabbard announced not unlike on sergeant at arms a Bill from the House of the Parchment Bill is borne1 from the commons to the House of lords not by the chief clerk As with us but by the member having most interest in its origin and Success. With the Annun Clion of the usher the lord Chamberlain rises leaves the Woolsack which is just in front of the throne and proceeds to the Entrance of the commoners where Over a bar separating the two recesses of function the Bills Are received upon the great seals of Stone. The lord Chan cellar holds them in his hand ind the commoner places his Bill upon them. With sundry advances a Deal of Bow ing and scraping the Loru Chancellor returns to his seat to announce the Bill received and the commoner the reception of each Bill gives Rise to the repetition of the same the first time the scene seamed imposing and the actors in the legislator Ial drama played their parts to the life but like Reading a familiar Story or see ing a familiar play the interest subsides with the departure of the the Duke made a Brief speech which could not be heard beyond the imme Diate neighbourhood where he spoke and then in a tone of voice giving audible signs of declining which were visible to the Eye he stood upon the in the name of the lords the Queen upon the birth of her new Princess wishing her health happiness Long to live there was a speech from lord Lyndhurst in reply to a query profession there seems to be a burning fever raging in the bosom of the nation against those who Are the highest in rank and the responsible administrators of the government. Even the Duke of Wellington with All his Fame and All his service notwithstanding his bravery and his Devotion to the coun try is detested by Many in Humble life As the oppressor of when Ever you Sec a Monument of his you see some visible sign of violence which Speaks in tones not to be misunderstood a pervading feelings against him. The colossal statue of Achilles erected by the ladies of England in Honor of the Duke of Wellington and his Brave As cast from twelve of the Twenty Pounders taken by him at Salaman Ca Victoria Toulouse and Waterloo resting upon a Granite foundation com Meh oratory in an inscription visible to name and services of the Duke been As much pelted with the stones of the disaffected As some of the phalanges of the enemy by the Duke himself. I have met full blooded in Gli Sahmea full of loyalty and enthusiasm for their country who have interpreted for me this feeling of the Many As they say but Only As the friends of the Duke declare in the want of interest Felt by the Duke and his associates of inferior rank in he welfare of the people and i shall not soon for get a response to a remark of mine that the Duke was a Brave and great the answer of one who might perhaps be the Leader of a Radical but he is a brute 1" it struck me the More looking As i was upon the symbolical evidence of this Faith in an Etc closure of his Monument and sight and hearing of his bad been As a target for Ever passer to Stone As though it were the Duke in Stead of a Monument to his Fame. Be fore and since too i had heard expressions As meaning and severe and it needed do ghost la Rise and see that from one of the the lords Brief and pertinent spoken in an easy and Grace Ful then after an hour s session came a adjournment. The Oil painted gallery of the old House of lords if the room i was told now used by the Peers and the painted gallery was the memorable spot which Guy Faux designed to blow up from the Celler he had hired for the purpose beneath. The Hall is but temporary As with the Hall of the House of com magnificent building now be ing erected for both houses of Parlia ment. The throne from Whiteh the Queen opens parliament and which was formerly Hung with antique tapes try representing the defeat of the Span ish Armada is neatly arranged. The Entrance of the Queen and Peers is grand and the Best portion of the boil Ding. There is no architectural Granduer in either of the two houses of parliament. The room of the commons is ample and comfortable. My last risk there was a few evenings when beyond a portion of the ministers of Ibe Crown who Are the privy of the Queen and less than the forty members. Of the 658 required to rum no one was present. A other gave admission to the a gear or s gallery a gallery Conly Thaseata of five and Twenty feet in but where the visitor much better than in the three seats Back appropriated to strangers called the Gal and to which admittance Only be obtained through theol dip a member. In both galleries will Only accommodate a Hundred per. Sony the visitor under the kind care keeping of some Ruffian of Civ who Are into Lent beyond Ehe Kapera of majesty s hounds Are most probably a More civil body of men than the keepers of her majesty s rules to the Are of the Iron and these concluded on fourth spa Fri

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