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Significant. The speech of Senator Trumbull at Chicago is significant in more respects than one. It shows that those among the Abolitionists who are able to see an inch beyond their noses begin to look forward already to a time when they may have to invoke that protection from the Constitution and the laws which they have uniformly done their utmost to prevent their adversaries from receiving. Senator Trumbull is a very unscrupulous, at the same time that he is a very sagacious politician, and no man is more deeply committed against the South and in favor of Abolitionism. Did he believe that the tenure by which the Abolition party now hold power w
was an incubus which they were not bound to submit to or respect, that they have all come to regard it in that light, and now let them unteach them if they can. Trumbull and his fellows resemble the pupil of the magician, who, having raised the d — l by means of his master's spells, was unable to lay him again, and was torn to pi