View Uncorrected Scanned Text
When the Address of O'ConiieJI and the 60,000 Irislimei) wos received ir. this countrv, the
following purügraph respectingr the "Mob triéh" nppeared in the Richmond Enquirer, the lpading
Democratie poper of the Souih, and is thus quoled in the Charleston Observer: "An address," says the
Enquirer, "sifjned by sixty thousand nnmes nrnong whichare O'Coniiell, oud Father Mathew, the
apostle of Temperance, has boen fonvarded to Irelnnd from tlns country, calling upon all Irishmen to
make common canse with the abolitjonist. On VVednesday next it is to be exhibited and read in.
Boston, 'oeforn the nnnual meeting of the Mnssachusetts Abolition society. "Fellow citizens of the
South, do you hear this? A negro, yes. a Black Negro reading a proclamaron, an invocntion frorn
six'y thousand Cathohc Iri'sh t6 tlieir brelhren the Mob luis of this country, to multe cominon
canse with the abo'ttionists. We say aain do yon hear this? If yon do, we wotild fiay to you, have
your eye on a fat oíd írishman resident in Charleston, S. C, called Bishop Eng land. This man is
the dear friend of O'Connell, and doubtless he feeis lumself honored by such frieudship." C73 The
Fire Companies of Philadelphia nre eo contentiousand nsolent, they aro quite ti nuisance to the
peaceablc citizens of that city. A few days eince they wantonly and repealedly broke the line of n
Cathohc Temperance procesión. As these were cold water men, no fight ciiöued.