Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 13, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Kellogg or search for Kellogg in all documents.

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The irrepressible conflict In the late conciliatory speech in the House of Representatives of Mr. Kellogg, the representative from Lincoln's district, occurs this passage: "Fifty years ago it was generally conceded, South as well as North, that slavery was wrong; but since then education and political training had greatly changed the current of men's feelings with regard to this question; and now the opinions of the people cannot be changed. They might legislate till the ride ceasee, but south of it that slavery might exist. The result was that peace was restored to the country — an undisturbed peace of thirty years--during which time the country devoted itself to the developing of their natural resources" If, as Mr. Kellogg avers, nothing can change the belief in the Northern mind that slavery is a moral and political evil, then the conflict between the two sections is indeed irrepressible. With such innumerable occasions of collision as must constantly arise, h