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“Whatsoever ye would that others should do unto you do ye even so unto them.”

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THE AMERICAN REBELLION.

SOME

FACTS AND REFLECTIONS

FOR THE CONSIDERATION OF

THE ENGLISH PEOPLE.

"Whatsoever ye would that others should do unto you do ye even so unto them."

By Orvilie J. Fictor.

BY AN AMERICAN CITIZEN.

LONDON:

BEADLE AND COMPANY,

AMERICAN PUBLISHING HOUSE,
44, PATERNOSTER ROW.

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7516.47
U.S. 5458,63

(blas)

1830.)

Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1861, by

BEADLE AND COMPANY,

In the Clerk's Office of the District Court of the United States for the
Southern District of New York.

THAT the relations existing between Great Britain and America hang upon a thread is a fact painfully apparent. The attitude of the American press is unmistakable. Aggrieved at the apparent apathy of the people of the Kingdom, maddened by the bad faith and miserable pettifogging of the London Times, uncompromisingly hostile to the recognition, by the Ministry, of our rebellious States as a "belligerent power," it is evident that the entente cordiale of the two nations is in danger of disruption.

To avert such a calamity should be the earnest desire of every true Englishman, as it certainly is the desire of every reflecting, intelligent American. To do away with misconceptions to restore the amity and brotherly feeling which the late visit of the Prince of Wales, to American shores, so happily confirmed, after three generations of alienation and national jealousy-is the purpose of this little appeal from an American citizen, loyal to the Union and devoted to the cause of humanity and the Right.

V.

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