mour and others think them just?
If pretended, and merely thrown out to make fair weather with Lincoln, Seymour or Co. are not only dishonest, but too cowardly to resist even were he to put the rope troubled or their rights are not invaded — thus regarding them, we should be glad to hear that Lincoln had put them promptly under arrest.
They richly merit it. A coup d'elat of that sort would be a capital thing for Lincoln, and a very just commending to their own lips of the poisoned chalice which they offer to the South!
Still there were things notable in the speeches, and the running ted Patrick Henry, and commended striking examples in historic retribution to the meditation of Lincoln.
The interpolations of the masses were pithy.
It may be that the ideas inculcated by the scenall be deprived of life, liberty, or property, without process of law." It is a sort of dare to Lincoln, uttered rather tauntingly, and calculated to provoke him. He may try the issue tendered, and t