Browsing named entities in Horace Greeley, The American Conflict: A History of the Great Rebellion in the United States of America, 1860-65: its Causes, Incidents, and Results: Intended to exhibit especially its moral and political phases with the drift and progress of American opinion respecting human slavery from 1776 to the close of the War for the Union. Volume I.. You can also browse the collection for Reuben Chapman or search for Reuben Chapman in all documents.

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cted, as we are, not to waive this issue, the contingency, therefore, has arisen, when, in our opinion, it becomes our duty to withdraw from this Convention. We beg, Sir, to communicate this fact through you, and to assure the Convention that we do so in no spirit of anger, but under a sense of imperative obligation, properly appreciating its responsibilities and cheerfully submitting to its consequences. The Alabama delegation, which included ex-Gov. John A. Winston, Wm. L. Yancey, Reuben Chapman, ex-M. C., and other prominent citizens, thereupon withdrew from the Convention. Mr. Barry, of Mississippi, next announced the withdrawal of the entire Mississippi delegation. Mr. Glenn, of Mississippi, stated the grounds of such withdrawal, as follows: Sir, at Cincinnati we adopted a Platform on which we all agreed. Now answer me, ye men of the North, of the East, of the South, and of the West, what was the construction placed upon that Platform in different sections of the Uni
r, 575. Cartter, David K., in Chicago Convention, 321. Cass, Gen. Lewis, 164; opposes, as Minister at Paris, the Slave-Trade-suppression quintuple treaty, 177; 189; his opinion of the Wilmot Proviso, 190; nominated for President, 191; 222, 229; 232; 246; resigns his post at Washington, 411. Cass, the cutter, given up to Rebels, 413. Castle Pinckney, occupied by S. Carolina, 409. Catron, Judge, opinion in Dred Scott case, 258. Channing, Wm. E., 125; 142; to Webster, 353. Chapman, Reuben, in Dem. Convention, 314. Charleston, S. C., 58; rifling of the mails at, 128-9; reception accorded to Mr. Hoar at, 180 to 184; joy evinced at Lincoln's election at, 332; 336; incident at the Wistar Club at, 353-4; reception of Caleb Cushing at, etc., 409; surrender of the cutter Aiken at, 410 excitement during the bombardment of Fort Sumter, 447-8. See Fort Sumter. Charleston Courier, The, citation from, 129; 331-2; 337; announces the raising of troops in the North to defend