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stated in the Paris journal already quoted. Of course, if it prove to be thus, many persons will be hard to persuade that such an expedition, so much larger than is necessary to accomplish French objects in Mexico, has not been formed also with a view to future eventualities or contingencies in the Anglo-American conflict. An emancipation proclamation called for. [From the London Star, Sept. 15. The crisis of the civil war has come at length.--The "stunning defeat" for which Mr. Wendell Phillips prayed has certainly been inflicted. * * The war has but arrived at the point which we have anticipated as the alternative to the adoption of the policy necessary to secure success, and even to justify the contest. From the first we have held that it were better to separate than to hold the South to an allegiance which could only be made a willing allegiance by the virtual submission of the North to the slave power — better not to fight at all than to fight for the restoration of the
els (Applause.) But he proposed to carry on the war on a different principle, and taking a sword in the right hand and the Constitution in the left, and save the country through the Constitution. (Cheers.) He would surround the rebels, and leave treason to sting itself to death. This geographical idea of overrunning the Southern territory with unacclimated Northern men is a theory that must fail. He abhorred secession and abolition equally. Jeff. Davis is a rebel only two years old; Wendell Phillips is, by his own confession, a rebel twenty years old. (Applause). With the exception of the little Republic of San Marino, on a peak of the Appenines, we are the only Republic now in existence, and we are working out the grand problem. Tyrants in Europe are using all their power to subvert our principles. More than over now is it necessary to impress upon the Northern mind that "Liberty, liberty, liberty, and Union, now and forever, are one and inseparable." (Cheers.) Mr. Schnable