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Rebellion Record: Introduction., Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore), Contents of Thie first volume. (search)
107.Washington--Oath of Allegiance,158 108.Women of New York, Address to,158 109.Gov. Hicks' Message to Maryland Legislature,159 110.Blockade of Virginia and North Carolina,161 111.Edward Everett's Speech, Boston, April 27,161 112.Fort Pickens, Reinforcement of,162 113.N. Y. S. M. 5th Regiment,163 114.Vice-President Hamlin's Speech, New York, April 24,163 115.New Orleans, Review of Confederate Troops at,164 116.N. Y. Firemen Zouaves, Departure of,165 117.Jefferson Davis' Message, April 29,166 118.The Weverton Letter,175 119.A Sign of the Times,175 120.A. H. Stephens' Speech at Atlanta, Ga., Ap. 30,175 121.The Palmetto Guard, &c.,177 122.28th Regiment N. Y. S. M.,178 123.Philadelphia Letter to Gen. Scott,178 124.Baptist Convention in Georgia,179 125.Gen. Harney's Letter,179 126.Albany Burgess Corps,181 127.South Carolina College Cadets,181 128.Religious Press on the War,181 129.Gov. Letcher's Proclamation, May 3,184 130.New York to be Burned,185 131.President's
Rebellion Record: Introduction., Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore), Introduction. (search)
h solemn announcement of motives and causes to be made, when in the course of human events it becomes necessary for one People to dissolve the political bonds which have connected them with another. Mr. Jefferson Davis, in his message of the 29th of April, deems it important to remark, that, by the treaty of peace with Great Britain, the several States were each by name recognized to be independent. It would be more accurate to say that the United States each by name were so recognized. Suchle of the United States, but the war by which it was sustained was carried on by their authority. A very grave historical error, in this respect, is often committed by the politicians of the Secession School. Mr. Davis, in his message of the 29th of April, having called the old Confederation a close alliance, says: under this contract of alliance the war of the revolution was successfully waged, and resulted in the treaty of peace with Great Britain of 1783, by the terms of which the several S
Rebellion Record: Introduction., Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore), Appendix C, p. 31. (search)
crease on the old stock and the new comers, will account for the entire population of the province. A very able and instructive discussion of the statistics of this subject will be found in the Boston Courier of the 9th of July. It is there demonstrated that the assertion that the Northern States got rid of their slaves by selling them to the South, is utterly unsupported by the official returns of the census. Appendix D, p. 37. In his message to the Confederate Congress of the 29th April last, Mr. Jefferson Davis presents a most glowing account of the prosperity of the peculiar institution of the South. He states, indeed, that it was imperilled by Northern agitation, but he does not affirm (and the contrary, as far as I have observed, is strenuously maintained at the South) that its progress has been checked or its stability in the slightest degree shaken. I think I have seen statements by Mr. Senator Hunter of Virginia, that the institution of slavery has been benefit