Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 4. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for Robert Clarke or search for Robert Clarke in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 4. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Editorial Paragraphs. (search)
dgment we have received the following: From Yates Snowden, Esq., Charleston, S. C.-Address of Hon. Thos. F. Bayard on Decentralization of power. Address before the South Carolina Historical Society, May 19th, 1876, by William J. Rivers, Esq., of Maryland. Map of Fort Moultrie. Copy of The American Eagle, published at Vera Cruz, April 6th, 1847, containing full account of the siege of Vera Cruz, &c. Memorial Sermon of Rev. Charles Wallace Howard, by Rev. C. S. Vedder, D. D. From Robert Clarke & Co., Cincinnati-A Memorial Sermon, Fiftieth Anniversary of Mount Horeb Church, in Fayette county, Ky., by W. George. From Wisconsin Historical Society-Report and Collections of the State Historical Society of Wisconsin for the years 1873-74-75 and 76. From Capt. Frank Potts, Petersburg, Va.-Ten numbers of The record of news, history and Literature, published at Richmond in 1863. From Major R. F. Walker, Superintendent of Public Printing, Richmond- Bound volume Senate Journal
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 4. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The peace Commission-Hon. R. M. T. Hunter's reply to President Davis' letter. (search)
engineer corps, and as teamsters and laborers, it might have been judicious. Their employment since 1862 has been difficult, and latterly almost impracticable. The attempt to collect 20,000 has been obstructed and nearly abortive. The enemy have raised almost as many from the fugitives occasioned by the draft as ourselves from its execution. General Holmes reports 1,500 fugitives in one week from North Carolina. Colonel Blount reported a desertion of 1,210 last summer in Mobile; and Governor Clarke of Mississippi entreats the suspension of a call for them in that state. As a practicable measure I cannot see how a slave force can be collected, armed, and equipped at the present time. I find in an abstract of some remarks I made on this bill in March, 1865, reported in the Examinor, that I said: The commandant of conscripts, with authority to impress twenty thousand slaves between last September and the present time, (March 7, 1865,) had been able to get but 4,000, and of these 3,