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and reconstruction impossible. If asked how I would propose to settle the issue of the hour, my answer would be that of Burke, in the House of Commons in 1775. From the commencement of the breaking out of the rebellion in the colonies against the mother country, Mr. Burke directed a most diligent attention to a plan of conciliation, as involving the primary interests of a great empire. By maintaining a constant intercourse with many of the enlightened characters of the different colonial pthey stood previous to the rebellion. If the men who now clamor for peace, and p if not granted, were traitors, so was Mr. Burke. The national life of the mother country was just as much endangered there by the existence of the rebellion, as it is now. And yet no man in England who had any reputation dared to charge Burke and such states men as Fox, Chatham, Pitt; Barre, Lutterell, Ponnall, and others who sustained his views, as traitors, disloyal to the State. He desired peace because it c