d in earnest.
Such a war finds no parallel nearer than that of the Catholic and the Huguenot of France, or that of Aristocrat and Republican in 1790, or of Cromwell and the Irish, when victory meantlly has done.
It resembles closely that struggle between aristocrat and democrat which began in France in 1789, and continues still.
While it lasts, it will have the same effect on the nation as than army disbanded into laborers, food for constant disturbance, would be a standing invitation to France and England to insult and dictate, to thwart our policy, demand changes in our laws, and trampleMinister at Paris, early in December, while Napoleon's hand was still wet with the best blood of France, congratulated the despot on his victory over the Reds, applying to the friends of Liberty the wthey clearly saw and fully appreciated the evil — to cut up the dangerous tree by the roots.
So France expelled the Jesuits, and the Middle Ages the Templars.
So England, in her great rebellion, abo