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One Million one hundred thousand men! This was the number of men that the Allied Powers marched upon France, in 1815, when Napoleon had returned from Elba and resumed the imperial purple. This is the number of men that Seward and Lincoln are preparing to precipitate upon the Confederate States to "crush out" a little rebellion, which, in April, 1861, Greeley gave the Yankee army until the 4th of July of that year to wind up, by swinging Jeff Davis and his coadjutors from the "battlements of Richmond;" giving therein the first intimation that Richmond had any battlements, and closing with the elegant and characteristic expression. "We spit upon a longer period," It dizzies the eyes and makes the head swim to read the figures that express this enormous array. The very sight of them is enough to convince any man of the stupendous wickedness of pretending to regard a war of such gigantic proportions as "a rebellion" and to treat it as such.--No war of modern times — not even that
The Yankee President. President Lincoln's reception of the Marquis of Hartington has added new laurels to the brow of the graceful and courtly gentlemen who now fills the seat once occupied by George Washington. --Titilebat Titmouse in the ancestral hall of Aubrey, was a model of elegance compared with the rowdy boatman who wields the sceptre of Yankeedom, as Cliy Carmen was a Christian in comparison with Seward. What a spectacle for the civilized world! is anything wanting to make the downfall of the United States complete? Every vestige of its liberties gone, its President a despot, and, what the Yankees are even more ashamed of, an Imbecile, without the brains to direct public affairs, or even knowledge enough of society to put on the outside semblance of a gentleman.
he New York Sunday Mercury has a very good article, from which we extract the following: It is fashionable to say that the south, in arming for resistance to Lincoln's election, initiated the revolution. So she did in one sense, and we do not pretend to hold her guiltless. But is the North entirely blameless of any participainel. New England Begins to howl. On the 18th instant, Wendell Phillips made a speech in Boston, on the war. In that harangue he said: * * *. Let Mr. Lincoln perpetuate this war, and hand it down to his successors in anything like his present guise, and in the canvass that begins eighteen months hence you will see a emaining hope is in inciting the slaves to revolt. Your panacea for all the terrible evils of this so called rebellion, is a servile insurrection. And you tell Mr. Lincoln, poor old man, that if he does not help you to set the negroes of the South to cutting the throats of the women and children in that section, you will not only