o-morrow; the traitors will be cast out, and the Union firmer than ever — witness the happy results of the conquest of Ireland by England, repeated over and over again, and always repeated in vain.
Having answered the questions which he supposes to be addressed to him by England, Mr. Clay becomes the questioner, and asks us where our honor would place us in this contest.
Clearly by the side of the Union, because, he says, if slavery be extended in America, it must be restored in the West Indies.--If any one doubts the force of this demonstration, we are sorry for it, for Mr. Clay has no other to offer.
Our examiner next asks us to consider our interests.
Clearly, he says, it is to stand by the Union, because they are our best customers, and because, though they have done all they can, since the separation of the South gave them the power, to ruin their trade with us, they will, in spite of their own hostile tariff, remain our best customers.
Lastly comes the momentous que