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dealing with our terrible hurt.
Indeed, one of his terrors of disunion is, that it will give room for an European, an uncompromising hostility to slavery.
Such an hostility — the irrepressible conflict of right and wrong — William H. Seward, in 1861, pronounces fearful!
To describe the great conflict of the age, the first of American statesmen, in the year of Garibaldi and Italy, can find no epithet but fearful.
The servile silence of the 7th of March, 1850, is outdone, and to New York Massachusetts yields the post of infamy which her great Senator has hitherto filled.
Yes, of all the doctors bending over the patient, not one dares to name his disease, except the Tribune, which advises him to forget it!
Throughout half of the great cities of the North, every one who touches on it is mobbed into silence!
This is, indeed, the saddest feature of our times.
Let us, then, who, unlike Mr. Seward, are not afraid to tell, even now, all and just what we wish,--let us look at the re