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mementoes of the day.--The crowd was tremendous. Not less than ten thousand people were assembled. The outer crowd could not distinguish a word of what was spoken from the stand, yet every individual conducted himself as if the issue of the demonstration depended upon his own good conduct. Such was the square — a living mass of people, each blade of grass a man — where the pacific exercises of a great demonstration commenced. Philadelphia had assembled to do the Union reverence. Bishop Potter opened the ceremonies with prayer. Mayor Henry, who presided, then made the following address: Citizens of Philadelphia:--You have been called together upon this momentous occasion by-request of your municipal Councils. You have been invited to assemble in this hallowed place that, divesting yourselves of every partizan emotion, discarding all sordid and self-interested views, you may intelligently consider the present unhappy condition of your country and the danger which threate