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 Hinton R. Helper or search for Hinton R. Helper in all documents.

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v. Seward's Irrepressible conflict Slavery legally established in New Mexico--Helper's impending crisis in Congress — defeats John Sherman for Speaker Pennington crisis of the South--How to meet it, purporting to have been written by one Hinton R. Helper, are insurrectionary and hostile to the domestic peace and tranquillity of to make on such a theme; urging that no man who had recommended such a book as Helper's ought to be chosen Speaker, and insisting on discussing the contents and bear lasted several days. Mr. Clark, in like manner, resumed his dissertation on Helper immediately on the assembling of the House next morning, having all manner of dere 14 scattering. And still the two Houses continued to debate John Brown and Helper, by way of discouraging Slavery agitation, interspersed with readings of the choicest and spiciest extracts from Helper, and occasional ballots for Speaker--Mr. Sherman's vote rising to 112, while 116 were necessary for a choice. The total vote
hich was all-sufficient for the country fifty years ago, when soil and climate and State sovereignty were trusted to regulate the spread of Slavery, is insufficient to-day, when every upstart politician can stir the people to mutiny against the domestic institutions of our Southern neighbors — when the ribald jests of seditious editors like Greeley and Beecher can sway legislatures and popular votes against the handiwork of Washington or Madison — when the scurrilous libels of such a book as Helper's become a favorite campaign document, and are accepted by thousands as law and gospel both — when jealousy and hate have extinguished all our fraternal feelings for those who were born our brethren, and who have done us no harm? Mr. Charles E. Lex (who had voted for Lincoln) made an apologetic and deprecatory speech, wherein he said: However they may suppose the contrary, our affections are not alienated from our Southern friends; and, even now, the rumor of any damage to them from <
Ky., allusion to, 509; succeeds Johnson, as Provisional Governor, 617. Hawkins, Capt., at Fredericktown, Mo., 591. Hawkins, Col., (Union,) 600. Hawkins, Jn., the first English slave-trader, 28. Hayne, Col., sent to W. by Gov. Pickens, 412. Hayne, Robert Y., 86; 93. Hazelhurst, Isaac, speech at the Philadelphia Peace meeting. 366. Hazlitt, with Brown, 298; is executed, 199. Heintzelman, Gen. S. P., wounded at Bull Run, 545; official report of the battle, 546; 551. Helper, Hinton R., 304. Hendricks, T. A., of Ind., beaten by Lane, 326. Henry, Alex., Mayor of Philadelphia; calls a Peace meeting, 362; his speech, 363; his prohibition of G. W. Curtis, 367; 406. Henry, Gustavus A., a Commissioner from Tennessee to the Confederacy, 482. Henry, Patrick, 33; 42; speech against consolidation of Federal power, etc., 81. Herkimer, N. Y., Dem. Convention at, 166. Hickory point, Ks., Free-State meeting at, 242. Hicks, Gov. Thos. H., of Md., refuses