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Rebellion Record: Introduction., Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore), Contents of Thie first volume. (search)
seau's Speech in Ky. Senate,329 227 1/2.Gen. McDowell's Proclamation on Damages,333 228.Battle at Phillippa--Official Reports, &c.,335 229.Lord J. Russell's Letter on Neutrality,337 230.Gen. Patterson's Proclamation at Chambers-burgh,337 231.New York--1st Regiment Scott Life Guard,337 232.Rector's Proclamation at Fort Smith,338 233.Price's Proclamation at Jefferson City,338 234.Beauregard's Beauty and Booty Proclamation,339 235.New York 9th Regiment Volunteers, (Hawkins',)339 236.C. M. Clay's Letter to the London Times, and Replies,340 237.Gov. Letcher's Orders for Destroying Roads,344 238.Maine 3d Regiment, (Col. Howard,)344 239.J. M. Mason's Speech at Richmond, June 8,346 240.Gov. Hicks' Proclamation, June 7,347 241.Gen. Morris' Proclamation at Philippi,348 242.Vermont 1st Regiment Volunteers,348 243.Border State Convention Addresses,350 244.Fight at Great Bethel--Official Reports,356 245.Connecticut 4th Regiment,362 246.Jeff. Davis' Letter to Maryland Commissione
Rebellion Record: Introduction., Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore), Introduction. (search)
ted beneath the sturdy common sense and indomitable will of Jackson, the mature wisdom of Livingston, the keen analysis of Clay, and the crushing logic of Webster. Nor was this all: the venerable author of the Resolutions of 1798 and of the reportill naturally wish to know the amount of this tyrannical and oppressive bounty. It is stated by a senator from Alabama (Mr. Clay) who has warred against it with perseverance and zeal, and succeeded in the last Congress in carrying a bill through therth entire acquiescence in the extremest doctrines of slave property, it is a well-known fact, and as such alluded to by Mr. Clay in his speech on the compromises of 1850, that any man who habitually traffics in this property is held in the same infastimony of Washington, of Patrick Henry, of George Mason, of Wythe, of Pendleton, of Marshall, of Lowndes, of Poinsett, of Clay, and of nearly every first-class name in the Southern States. Nay, as late as 1849, and after the Union had been shaken b