ill still continue to aid in opposing the fanaticism, which is even now attempting to subvert the Constitution and the Union.
That the people of this city have submitted too long in allowing irresponsible persons and political demagogues of every description to hold public meetings to disturb the public peace and misrepresent us abroad; that they have become a nuisance, which, in self defence, we are determined shall henceforward be summarily abated.
During the uproar, Rev. J. Stella Martin announced that a meeting would be held in his church in the evening.
In response to this announcement, the Baptist Church (colored,) in Jay street, was filled at an early hour.
The edifice was small, and a large proportion of the audience were black.
Here Wendell Phillips, John Brown, Jr., Fred Douglass, and other leading John Brown sympathizers, ventilated their opinions freely with little interruption.
A woman, named Chapman, appeared to preside.
Several policemen were station
streets, stopping the horse cars and crowding the people miscellaneously.--The cold weather, and the urgent arguments of the police, dispersed the crowd in about half an hour, and the usual Sabbath day quiet was restored.
It was a most exciting scene.
The Union men are determined and desperate.
The military were at their armories, ready to be called out in case their services were needed.
To-night a John Brown apotheosis meeting was held in the Joy street colored church.--The Rev. J. Stella Martin spoke.
He said the mobocrats had so dampened the John Brown zeal that his admirers have concluded to have no celebration just now.
Senator Wade's speech.
The insulting speech of Senator Wade, of Ohio, made on Monday, is not important save as far as it is an exposition of the views of his party.
As the position of spokesman seems to have been accorded him, we give some extracts of his remarks:
Gentlemen tell us that even eight States are going to retire and form a g