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The Daily Dispatch: May 7, 1864., [Electronic resource], Changes in command of the naval forces in James river. (search)
ent at the opening of their great fair. He could assure the Fenian Brotherhood that they have the sympathy of every private and officer in the army of the Cumberland. Having defended Kentucky from the charge of disloyally, Col. Halpin said that after the rebellion had been put down, every soldier in the Army of the Cumberland was pledged to assist them in freeing Ireland. Daniel O'Connell had tried for fifty years to get justice to Ireland. But the only way to get justice from England was by the weapon the Fenlan carried on his shoulder — the sharp crack of the rifle and the still sharper bayonet [cheers]. As to the statue to Prince Albert, if they erected it in Dublin, when they went over one short from a 6 pounder would send it into the Liffey [laughter and applause]. When he returned to the army he would tell the Irish officers and men of the warm reception no had got, and that there was a prospect that their country might soon expect to enjoy the blessings of freedom [cheers]
Federal enlistments in Ireland. --In the course of last week, says a foreign journal, two broad sheets were posted on the gates and doors of Roman Catholic churches in Dublin. Both are signed "Sacerdos." One is headed "Letters of His Holiness Plus IX on the American War," and the other "Letters of John Mitchel, Wm Smith O'Brien, John Martin, and 'Sacerdes, ' on the American War." Their object is to discourage the Federal enlistments in Ireland.