and everybody around me, of all sorts, confess it.
In addition to what he had already said in the Senate, Mr. Chase also wrote:—I have read, as well as heard, your truly great speech.
Hundreds of thousands will read it, and everywhere it will carry conviction to all willing to be convinced, and will infuse a feeling of incertitude and a fearful looking for judgment in the minds of those who resist the light, and toil in the harness of party platforms, irreconcilable with justice.
Mr. Henry Wilson, who was afterwards to be elected to the Senate, and from its floor to its Presidency, wrote:—I have read your glorious speech.
How proud I am that God gave me the power to aid in placing you in the Senate!
You have exhausted the question.
Hereafter all that can be said will be to repeat your speech.
It will afford to any one the most complete view of the questions in dispute, of anything ever published.
Hon. Stephen C. Phillips, who had rendered important aid in organizing the f