a Review of Bledsoe's able work.
From the Times-dispatch, October 20-27, 1907.
An Epitome of the views of Webster, Calhoun and other famous statesmen. By Frederick Wilmer Sims, Louisa, Va.
Is Davis a Traitor, or Was Secession a Constitutionntion in absolute silence, is peculiarly instructive and interesting reading.
In this connection will be remembered Mr. Calhoun's suggestion, in his debate with Mr. Webster in 1833, that this phraseology—We, the people, etc.—was used as expressinhole, acting individually and nationally, with respect to the nationel powers delegated.
It will be remembered that Mr. Calhoun brought all the weight of his great character and fervid eloquence to maintain the affirmative of that proposition; athan that delivered by him in his perhaps more famous debate with Mr. Payne.
Indeed, it seems to have been assumed by Mr. Calhoun as an elemental and unassailable proposition, and conceded by Mr. Webster (strange as it may seem now, reviewing the q