63.Louisville, Ky.--Guthrie's and Dixon's Speeches,72
64.Major Anderson's Official Report,76
65.Maryland--Gov. Hicks' Proclamation.
Baltimore--Mayor Brown's Proclamation,76
66.N. Y. Chamber of Commerce.--Resolutions77
67.President Lincoln's Blockade Proclamation,78
68.General Scott's General Orders78
69.The Baltimore Riot,78
70.Baltimore--Mayor Brown to Gov. Andrew, and Reply,80
71.N. Y. 7th Regiment--Departure for Washington,80
72.Massachusetts 8th Regiment — Officers, &c.,81
73.Fort Moultrie--Report in Charleston Courier,82
73 1/2.New York Union Meeting, April 20, 1861,82
Full Reports of Speeches by
Gen. Dix,W. M. Evartstin's Proclamation,119
76. Star of the West, Seizure of,119
77.Gosport Navy Yard, Burning of,119
78.Gen. Scott's Letter to Secretary Floyd,121
79.Baltimore--Mayor Brown's Statement,123
80.Rhode Island Regiment; Gov. Sprague,124
81.Wendell Phillips' Speech, April 22,125
82.Californians--Meeting in New York,131
the General Government is expressly authorized to suppress.
Did any one imagine in 1793, when General Washington called out 15,000 men to suppress the insurrection in the Western counties of Pennsylvania, that if the insurgents had happened to have the control of a majority of the Legislature, and had thus been able to clothe their rebellion with a pretended form of law, that he would have been obliged to disband his troops, and return himself baffled and discomfited to Mount Vernon?
If John Brown's raid at Harper's Ferry, instead of being the project of one misguided individual and a dozen and a half deluded followers, had been the organized movement of the States of Ohio and Pennsylvania, do the Seceders hold that the United States would have had no right to protect Virginia, or punish the individuals concerned in her invasion?
Do the seceding States really mean, after all, to deny, that if a State law is passed to prevent the rendition of a fugitive slave, the General Government