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About The state Republican. (Eugene City, Or.) 1862-1863 | View This Issue
THE STATE REPUBLICAN.
"Ihs Strangle of to-day it not altogether for
to-day, it U for the vast future also."
J. M. GALE,
EUGENE CITY, SATURDAY, JUNE 21, 1862.
THE FUTURE OF PARTIES.
This seems to be a prolific theme for editorials
just now, and as it is through the type and press
that all political organizations first have their ex
istenee, we are glad to see so much mental effort
exhibited in different parts of the country toward
building up a Union party, which shall be coin
posed of the better and more intelligent portion
of community. We are now at liberty to speak
more freely of the Union movement, since it has
proved to be an uprising of the loyal element in
society to the defense of the Union, as well at
the ballot box as on the field. When the first
Union call was issued in Oregon, it was with no
little difficulty that sufficient names were pro
cured to be attached to it to give it an appear
ance of a people's movement. Well do we re
member, and we shall never forget, on what a
slender thread our now glorious success hung at
the outset of the past campaign. The first call
was drawn up, and we took it and rode through
rain and sleet, and across waters where our per
sonal safety was endangered, and persuaded with
all the suavity that nature had endowed us with,
to get a few respectable names to it so that it
would go forth commanding respect, and stimu
latins others to a similar course. It is with no
disposition to reflect on any one who felt timid
about signing the first call, for it was a moment
of breothless anxiety to nil. The Republican
State Central Committee had not yet moved,
and Republicans feared to sign it lest tho Coin
mittee might call a straight Republican Conven
tion, and thereby involve a difficulty, and Union
Democrats were timid about signing it because
it implied a support of the Administration. Yet,
through a great deal of discouragement we man
aged to get a few names which we knew would
give cast to it, and published it in our second
issue. At tho same time others were working
with undaunted zeal for the cause, and during
the week following, the Republican Committee
addressed a circular to the people signifying that
they would not under the circumstances call a
party Convention, and simultaneously with the
circular they jointly, with tho Chairman of the
Union Democratic Central Committee, and many
prominent and influential citizens of the State,
signed and sent forth a Union State call, which
was welcomed everywhere by the loyal citizens
as a noble movement, and which now forms the
embodiment of our platform as a Union party.
The Union movement has become a Union party.
In New York it takes the name of a National
Administiation parly, and from present indica
tions wo venture the opinion that New York will
give the cast to the future dominant party. Tho
issue upon which we have triumphed this year
in Oregon is destined to be tho issue of the next
Presidential election, and the national parties
will be the Union Admidistration party and the
" Rcconstructionists, or Southern Democratic"
party. After the Union battlos are fought with
the sword they must be ratified at the ballot-box,
hence the political battles for some time to come
will be on the issues of the present military bat
tles. Wo, in Oregon, have demonstrated that
loyal men will come together on tho vital issues
of Government, no matter what were their party
predilections before, and California is about to
give another examplo of tho truthfulness of this
proposition. War is a great pacifier of fanatics.
It is a noticeable fact that many of the Garriso
nian Abolitionists, who voted for Buchanan are
now heart and soul with the rising Union party.
Why is thisl The secesh Democracy say it is
because the Union party is an Abolition party,
and in proof of that they refer to tho Abolition
of slavery in the District of Columbia. But is
not this a superficial view of the matter 1 The
abolition of slavery in the District of Columbia
by Congress is admitted by all to be a strictly
constitutional act, while the favorite doctrine of
the Garrisonian school are hostile to tho Consti
tution. Will our pro s'avery Democratic"
friends reconcile this 1 The Republican party
was never in love with the institution of slavery,
yet it was willing to guarantee tho institution
wherever it was constitutionally located. And
the Administration is to-day delivering up fugi
tives in tho South, whilo tho slaveholding traitors
re still arrayed in rebellious hostility to the
Government. The uprising Union party is found
d on the largest justice to all and must inevita
bly prove to be a national party. On this sub
ject we clip the following pertinent remarks from
the Sacramento Union:
A correspondent of the Calaveras Chronic!,
who signs himself A Union Democrat," re
marks very correctly that " It is very evident a
great battle is again to be fought in tho nation
by two great political parties it is equally dsm
onstrated that one of these parties is to be built
up of all the material that can be combined
against Lincoln's Administration. This party
will have the southern States for a basis, while
ample material is at hand for its operations in
the northern States. Not even President Lincoln
with all his wisdom, can fail to make enemies
all cannot be pleased, and no wonder while gi
ant events have demanded his earnest attention,
he has not been able to attend to the work of
keeping his own party harmonious, and himself
strong among its leaders." This writer views
things political from a proper standpoint. With
in the past year it has been often said in this pa
per that there could exist in this country but two
parties, in view of the rebellion one sustaining
the Government, the other opposing it and to
this complexion are events political fast tending
So soon as the conviction becomes fixed in the
publio mind that the rebellion has pretty well
exhausted itself, and that it will soon be subdued
by the Union armies and navy, tho division of
the people into two parties named by this " Union
Democrat" becomes, as be remarks, inevitable.
The people will divide into Administration and
anti-Administration parties. It is a result which
must follow, and to that end things are rapidly
shaping themselves. The Administratii. il party,
under the name of Union, will be made up of the
loyal element of the nation ; the opposition will
bo composed of tho ultra ati-Rcpublicaus, of the
Douglas Democracy, and of all that element in
the loyal estates which sympathize with tho reb
els, and which manifests that sympathy in vari
ous forms at the present time. The opposition
will include pretty much all those who voted for
Breckinridge m the name of Democracy, as well
as all those who believe in tho name of Democrat
as the password to office. As we have . before
remarked, this Democratic opposition party will,
in the event ot a settlement ot the present dim
culty have tho secession portion of that section
as allies and co-workers. But before this kind
of a reunion can be formed a settlement is nec
essary, and, already the northern Breckinridge
Democrats are assuming that they alone are in
a position to offer any terms which southern
traitors will accent. Ihe Breckinridge Domoc-
racy in the loyal States, is, therefore, preparing
to make the best terms possible for their friends
down in Dixie. Their professions of Union and
their declarations of a determination to maintain
the Government and the war until the last rebel
surrenders his arms, from this time forward, will
excel, if possible, those of the real Union men
whose loyalty is Unsuspected. Professions of
loyalty and the name of Democracy will be
used to regain power when the mask can be easi
ly and safuly dropped, and the cause of the do
fen ted and overpowered rebels, as fur as it could
be done, politically and openly advocated. There
would crow up a fellow feeling between the
Democratic opponents of the Administration in
the loyal States and those who are now opposing
that Administration in the rebel armies which
would make them wondrous kind. In 1804, un
der a restoration of peaceful and political rela
tions between the loyal and now disloyal States,
the Democratic party which Vallandingham and
his associates in Congress propose to organize,
and the rebel opponents of Lincoln's Adminis
tration in the South, will undoubtedly be acting
together as the Democratic party. That party,
too, long before that time, no matter what their
professions now, will be found bitter in their de
nunciations of the war waged to crush a rebellion
supported by thoir particular friends. The lead
ers in this anti-Administration move are prepar
ing to join hands politically with the leaders of
the rebellion, and unless loyal men, without re
gard to party, past or present, combine and form
a great national Union party, there is a probabil-
ty that the rebel sympathizers may so far de
ceive the people as to succed in their objects. A
true Union party will defeat the aims of these
men and form a rallying point for all the Union
men in the border, as well as in the cotton slave
holding States. It is an organization with which
the loyal men of the South can unite, which is a
powerful reason for forming such a party. Loyal
men in the South will never act politically with
thp secessionists, they are as determined upon
this point as tho loyal men of California are.
County Name. A correspondent in thiscoun
ty,a respected and influential cilfzen, suggests that
the name of Lane as our county cognomen be
exchanged for that of the noble and patriotic
Lyon. lie says : " You say in your issue of
last week when speaking of the result of the elec
tion in this county, ' its bare name is symbolic
of treason.' Where is tho man that loves this
country that can utter the name without impre
cations. We have gained a great Union victory,
as great in its moral effect as a victory gained
by our army. We have elected a Legislature
that will not countenance treason in nny shape,
and wo confidently look forward to the day when
it will expungo from the statute book tho foul
stain ot infamy attached to tho name of our
" Jo Lane has proved himself a coward as well
as a traitor. Instead of having his dead body
walked over he has sneaked off to his sticky
mud and hid himself out of sight of all who
either strive to tear down or build up the Gov
ernment. It is an easy transition from Lane to
Lyon. Will not tho next Legislative Assembly
make the change ?
" Where is tho honest man in Oregon who
would not rejoice to exchange the name of a trait
or for that of the noble hero, patriot and martyr
to his country, Gen. Lyon 1"
We hope that the Legislature will make this
change and relieve us from the name, since we
have relieved ourselves from the influence of the
old scurvy traitor.
Homestead Bill. The provisions of the
Homestead bill, which lately became a law, ex
tend to all the military and naval service of the
United States, whether naturalized or not Set
tlers on tracts of forty acres bordering on Gov
ernment lands, can take enough to complete their
A ham, living in tho outskirts of the continent
of Long Tom, says that " tho durned Yankees
have got to goin up in saloons to spy out the
movements of the Suthen sogers. It's a dam
unfair way." This is the old "bar" hunter,
who while hastily loading his rifle to shoot a
boar got so " irrigated " that he broke his ram-
rod. It is said that the news of the capture of
New Orleans so " irrigated " him that ho could
not sleep sound for several nights
Thi Sacramento Unions special from Salt
Lake city, says that the Mormons suggest that
Congress had better build a roof over the whole
valley to serve as a Penitentiary for those who
shall be found guilty of disobeying the late en
acted polygamy law.
I'nloa Party Consolidatinf .
From the Piacerville Republican we have the
proceedings of the Union Administration Con
vention of Eldorado county, California, where
the following excellent resolutions were adopted :
Wbekias, The United States are now engaged
in a contest with armed traitors for the presorva
tion of their existence, and the prosperity of their
institutions, and' the issues arising out of this
condition of affairs, are of a character to obliter
ate former party lines, Therefore
Resolved, 1st. That we are opposed to all prop
ositions of " Compromise," " Conciliation," or
any other guise, in which sympathy with treason
may present itself, lhat as a preliminary to
any "adjustment of our national difficulties,"
there should be an absolute and unconditional
surrender of the rebel armies. And that we
are in favor of prosecuting the war with all the
vigor and power possible, and by all the menns
and appliances known and recognized in civilized
warfare, until the last traitor has either lain down
his arms and sworn allegiance to the Fuderal
Government, or perished " in the last ditch."
2d. That we regard the present national Ad
ministration as an able, efficient and honest one,
deserving the confidence of all loyal citizens, and
that we will stand by and support it without
caviling as to subordinate questions of policy in
all its efforts to preserve the Constitution and
save the Union.
3d. That we look with suspicion upon that
selfish partnership that would seek to divide in
separate political organizations men between
whom there is no essential difference of opinion.
And that in view of the great issues involved,
and more particularly in consequence of the ex
istence in this Stale of a powerful political or.
ganization opposed to the war, we regard a union
of all Union men as at once a patrioiio duty. and
a political necessity.
4th. lhat we recommend that a Union Con
vention for nominating a county ticket of Union
men, irrespective of past political associations,
be jointly called by the Central Committees of
the Republican and Union Democratic parties of
1 Dorado comity, at an early day, and lhat in
the hope and expectation that such action may
be taken, as will bring about a conlial union of
Union men, we will, when we adjourn, do so tine
Brave Words from Kentucky.
There can be little donbt but that the majority
of the Kentucky delegation misrepresent their
constituency. The people of Kentucky are vast
ly in advance of their leaders, and will hold some
of them to a severe reckoning. A most striking
illustration is given in tho late speech of Col.
Metcalfe, of Kentucky, who was the intimate
foiend of Breckinridge, and who has been seldom
known to go ahead of the people. Let politi
cians take warning from tho signs of the times.
Go). Metcalfe speaks the sentiments of the loyal
slave States when he says : " Nigger and cotton
have produced this rebellion and should be made
to foot tho bill." The speech was delivered in
Nicholas county, one of tho strongholds of De
mocracy. Colonel Metcalfe said :
Fbli.ow ciTiiisia : You all know that nigger
is the raw bead and bloody bones, the scarecrow
that is continually held up to your view, a never
ceasing agitation. You must stand sentinel all
night, you must stand sentinel all day, with your
musket, with your darling black angels, while
they work in the field, to keep somebody from
stealing them. And you must stand watch to
keep down insurrection eternal vigilance is the
price of nigger. All this hue and cry is kept
up when there is not the slightest danger.
" Well, gentlemen, does not all of this suggest
to your minds a gleam of common sense 1 Does
not the weary sentinel begin to ask himself, when
will the relief come around 1 Ah, me ! when or
how shall 1 ever find time to enjoy myself with
my loved ones t Where is that happiness this
sacred institution is to produce T When shall I
rest 1 Now 1 see this never ending clamor has
at last beat it into my head that I had better
take tho value of these gems from Africa's burn
ing sands, and invest in something that will not
forever disturb my peace, uso the musket on
traitors, and take tho hoe to myself. Nigger
and cotton have produced this rebellion, and
should be made to foot the bill. There is a big
nigger scare still on our Congress. They shrink,
afraid to take the bull bv the horns; it is not
just that loyal men should fight out the battles
to save tneir conniry irom me iniquity oi trait
ors, then pay the damages they have caused.
China had to foot the bill with England. Mexi
co had to come up to the clerk's office and settle,
and the Swiss rebels had to pay for all the dish
es they broke; and twenty-five dollars per head
on niggers, and two cents on cotton will soon
pay for educating tho southern mind." Nation
Thieves Around. An attempt was made
Thursday night to steal Dr. Hanchett's horse.
Tho villain had got the stablo door open and
was trying to get hold of tho animal, when the
Doctor, roused up by some of the family, who
heard the gate opened, came nearly on the chap,
who escaped by the virtue of leg bail. As the
Doctor was barefoot and unarmed he did not
deem it prudent to pursue him far. Some of the
town folks think they have tho hombres spotted
who are trying to play this game.
Secesu Iricxkrt. r rom the bsnttnet we
learn that the dignitaries of Josephine, as here,
tried to throw out the returns of some strong
Union precincts through pretense of informality.
But when they found that enough of the secesh
precincts were liable to the same objections as
those which gave Union majorities, it was all
reconciled in double quick time. Y hat a won
derful difference it makes when it is found out
that my bull gored your ox.
Drowsed. In the Calapooia, near Brown ville.
Linn county, on the 14th inst., Gideon Benjamin,
lie was driving stock across the ford and his hat
blew off in tbe stream, and he, in trying to re
cover it, got into deep water below the ford and
drowned himself and horse.
Wi notice in the reports of Congress, that B.
F. Harding is the proposed corporator for Ore
gon, of the Pacific Railroad.
THE OLD FLAG AT CHURCH.
If any man attempts to haul down thi American
flag, thoot him on the spot. Gen. Dix. '
A correspondent from Pleasant Hill says :
M We are not willing to allow Long Tom all
the honor pertaining to the secesh Jeff Davis
enterprise. Some of the filth of the rebellion
was thrown to the surface here, yesterday, and
to-day. . The Campbellites are holding their an
nual co-operation meeting here this week. Some
person, unknown to the public, doubtless, hearing
that some of the saints were not loyal, raised the
Stars and Stripes over the meeting house to test
the matter. When the crowd began to gather
for worship it was easy to see that there was an
unusual stir among the people. There were
anxious, excited squads all around the house,
casting angry looks up at the flag. The excite
ment grew worse, until it was easy to distinguish
the Dixie element, all of whom, exhibited a peculi
arly unpleasant cast of countenance. Those
who were not ashamed to worship under the
flag that symbol of the liberty of the worship,
pers of God according to the dictates of our own
conscience could hear such expressions as this :
'It ought to come down' It's on abolition
rag ' It shall como down ' ' Some Linkinite
put that up thar ' ' I'll bet five dollars it'll come
down from thar ' 4 It ort to be shot to pieces '
and as many more snch expressions as the bad
lunguage of the Dixieites could command, fre
quently interlarded with oaths. One old lady,
rather phlegmatic, weighs 250, was particularly
pugilistic on the occasion ; she stated to several
persons that she was quite sorry that she had not
climed up and pulled it dow when she first came,
"One of the clergymen suggested to her that
it would have been a dangerous experiment, as
she might have thereby given some curious by
standers an opportunity to inspect the torn por
tion of her stocking. But the enthusiastic old
madam persisted in her regret that she had not
torn the rag down at all hazards. One of the
Elders, of decided secession proclivities, expressed
his deep sorrow that she had not pulled it down,
and told her that he would have given her a cow
if she had done it. The sympathizing element '
after surveying the crowd came to the conclusion
that it might not bo a very healthy experiment
to haul down the American flag.' So they be
gan to disperse, doubtless finding some comfort
in the thought that at least they were carrying
into practice their cherished doctrine of secession
on a limited scale. The Union Christians were
rather victorious the first d ty, but the next mor
ning the flag was gone, and it was reported that
the fat lady had been there in the ' stilly hours
of night ' to accomplish her purpose, the only
means we have of ascertaining is to wait and
see if the benevolent minister gives her the cow."
THE REBELLION PLAYED OUT.
From our eastern dispatches it is imminent
that the rebellion of tho Southern oligarchs is
about played out. Their ditch is beginning to
yawn for the " last man " whose devotion to
treason is so ardent as to lead him to aspire
downward to its muddy embrace. Who that
last man will be is a matter of some speculation
yet, but we believe that honor is generally
thought to be reserve ! for " Stirring Price."
The great army of " No-regard " has cut stick
for more comfortable quarters than Corinth,
while " Old Brains " was pressing on them with
irresistible power. Gen. Pope has sent forth his
" iron bulls " bellowing and "goring " tho reb
els until they have signified their preference to
his clemency to that of the bankrupt Confedera
cy. McClellan has bearded the lion in his den,
and, although not without considerable loss, has
compelled the rebel Congress to run for dear
The Old Pathfinder has been closo on to the
trail of the rebel Jackson, who may attribnte his
escape to the high water of the Shenandoah river.
Gen. Hunter, with his dogs of war, is taking an
active part in chasing the rebels of the Caroli
nas. Gen. Porter entered the port of New Orleans
in despite of the port holes of Fort Jackson.
His little mortar fleet has added a full chapter to
American history. Gen. Butler has taken charge
of their hotels in New Orleans and will no doubt
see to the delicacies.
Burnside is burning powder too closo to the
side of Charleston for the hope of that cradle of
rebellion to much longer remain in possession of
the chivalry, 10,000 of whom, in the outset of
the struggle, managed to get the better of the
powerful Federal garrison, consisting of 70 troops,
at Fort Sumter.
Jack Falstaff Hollins has lost his ram and the
woolly heads of Dixie are puzzled to know what
to do about it. Since they have burned their
cotton and their last hope for wool is gone under
they will no doubt experience great inconvenience
in the clothing line. The rebels have rolled
their sugar and molasses in the river, and in
consequence it is feared that they will have a
sour time in Dixie.
The fact is, the rebellion is played out, and is
coming to be a popular farce. Foreign nations,
which at first looked on with indifferent amuse
ment, little caring whether the rebellion sue-
ceeoea or not, are now beginning to assume a
more serious look, and seeing the danger of ad
mitting secession to be right, they are giving the
rebels cold comfort in the way of recognition.
The Southern Confederacy " is recognized bv
foreign governments as it is beginning to be in
the Southern States, as an abortive effort.
From the Daily 77mk.
Monday The water rose one and three fourth
inches from 6 o'clock a. u. to 8 r. u. last even
Death or Dkmcnd. William Demund, or
De Mun, who was stabbed in the abdomen last
Tuesday evening, by a man named Lincoln, at
Taylor's Restaurant, died Saturday morning,
from the efforts of the wound.
Tuesday. The backwater from the Columbia
is still swelling the Willamette at this point.
The water rose about two and a half inches dur
ing yesterday, and last night was creeping up
through the back streets at the intersections of
Stark. Nearly half the city level is now hum ,
dated. Front street is covered to an average
depth of two feet the entire length from Morri
son street to the Gas works, a distance of tcir
squares. In the First Ward the water is up to
the second story of many of the houses, and it
is feared that great damage to property will re;
suit. All the wharves but one are submerged.
Fortunately there is little or i o current, other
wise the eftoct would be mot disastrous.
The Carrie Laud. W am informed that
through the efforts of Captain W. D. Iliggins,
the Currie Ladd has been raised about ten feet,
and it is expected she will be afloat ngam and at
Portland by tho last of tho present week.
Wednesday. The water rose about three
quarters of an inch yesterday,
Tho water in the main channel in front of
Portland is now ninety-four feet deep.
Mr. W. II. Troup of tho steamer Vancouver;
informs trs that the Columbia river is still rising;
at the rate of one and a half inch per day. This
is a big rise, when it is taken into consideration,
that the river at that point is very wide.
We understand that three or four more con
victs escaped from the Penitentiary yesterday
morning. Among those who escnped m- tho no
torious George Rose, who was serving out his
term of five years for assaulting with intent to
kill Mrs. Farrell of this city ; another of the
party who left is ono White, tbe forger.
Thursday. Up to twelve o'clock last night
the water had fallen three-fourths of at inch.
This is encouraging.
Wells, Fargo & Co.'s Messenger says that
when the boat left tho Dalles, the water had
fallen about three inches ; also that the watsn
was falling at the Cascades.
Tho office of the Superintendent of Indian Af
fairs has been removed to Salem, by osder ofi"
tho Department at Washington.
The work of forming Union parties- through
out Washington Territory is Quw. progressing at
a rapid rate.
Lincoln, who stabbed Demand1 Has- given hnn
sclf up to the authorities, diaanding trial.
Cariboo and Salmon River Fizzles.
As we predicted, the icpuAed.gpldi discoveries-
ill tho lihnvfl niHfrirtft 9a. doohiMuii. ltt ,un.nhli-
persous just returned from- the JTorth resulting
r - t j . , ... iv. . I
rum u UII3U I1IIU IICKUTUMW seWM SHVMMJHQg. nUSCuiSy
hired bv unorincinleA BipMnl,t ttiniuri. to m.
nto excitements, in. ocuVtr that they may cnticu
away ino weii-dxng. class ot onr miimig popula
tion as a grandiBaaJe We warned our pehs
ngainst the schemes- of fictitious tales, aii( war
irusi mat, tn sew-an tney hnvo been tasgh wilJ
be a lasting en. We have thrn.r. tk.-
districts audi know full well what roineni scv
sources they posses. Already lawv that
hunger, famine and loss of liiu iin.in.tUn ;,!,.
ency of the weather in. these- cold miii (Seselata?
t""uuitj, nunc uTesiaKn many eager ou-t denu
ded gold seekers. The exodus, however, thither
has been stayed,ad an overland return by these
who have means enough left, is hlthcrward or to.
tho Washoe country. The Amv
and excitement are gone by, despite a hireling
press and scheming steamship owners, 3Ttninct
and Scientific Press.
Such precious bits of information as tho above-
we are not surprised to see in California sheets,
which are likely to profit bv misreorcsetitin th
rich mines of the North, but in a seientiftt jour-
nni we would look for a more accurate statement.
If the editor has " been through these districts '
it tnnst have been before tho gold discoveries.
probably on a tour of scientific recreation amonc
the natives. Be that as it may, he is certainly "
ignorant of the facts if he concludes that thes
mines have " fizzled." Our proof is the hun
dreds of thousands of dollars which have com
and are still coming down from those mines.
Rather mixed. The third res.dut
Rhode Island Democracy reads thus :
Retohed, That whilo this civil war continues,
it is our dutv and thn 1ntv nr .n i.i
. . , 7, J ' cuizens
to render to the Government t.anr..i j
nest support ; to stand by it in the enforcement
vi an cuusiiiuiionai measures tending to Utt
suppression of armed rehnllinn . m
cers, so far as they are true to the trusts reposed
... ......... u,u llu luuiiun which may be de
rived from our moral influence and physical re
sources. And thus we extend to those citizona.
of our own and other States who hnve responded!
to the call of the Government for that protection,
which arms alone can give, our hearty common
dation and warmest sympathies. We eongratur
late them upon the recent brilliant victoaies which,
their valor has achieved, and bespeak, for thenv
when their work shall have been accompffl
and their purpose consummated in. the restoration
or the Luion, the warm irr.iti;,,- -n .....
patriots. " " vruo
The second resolution of tho Pennsylvania,
Democracy is as follows v
Resolved, That the preservation of our belovedi
Lnion by fighting, under present circumstances,
is simply preposterous. No victory in such a
war, would deserve to be called a triumph.
The second resolution of the Illinois Democ
racy says r
Rtsolvtd That, as lovers. f our- countrymen,
we do not feel willing to take up arms and shed"
The fifth resolution f the. Iowa Dcihocracr
an j a :
Resolved, ThaU is. not necessary to expend
dollar f employ "arme or to shed adrop of blood,
to perpetuate this Wion.
"And Jesus knew their thoughts, and said
unto them, every Kingdom divided against iuelf
is brought to desolation, and every citr or boat
divided gint itself shall not stand.' h