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ore violent and there is a fair prospect that they will seen come to an open collision. As a specimen of the bitterness with which each prosecutes its cause we make from a late paper the following quotations, the first from a speech made by William Kellogg, of Peoria, a few days since, at Chicago: "Would that I could lift to Heaven the hands of those thousands which I see before me and have an oath registered there that never, never, while a rebel lives, or a foot of treasonable soil is cease, and that it shall be prosecuted with all the vigor and all the terrible means at our disposal, until the entire Union shall be restored." "Administer it," "administer it," shouted scores of voices. "Then life up your hands," said Judge Kellogg, and, bending down, he ran his eyes over the vast crowd, "I can see no Copperheads," he shouted, and then, amid impressive alliance, he administered the oath, and thousands of voices mingled in one mighty response--"We swear it!" The Judge ha