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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore) 16 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Hiram W. Jackson or search for Hiram W. Jackson in all documents.

Your search returned 8 results in 3 document sections:

Doc. 50.1.-Thirty-Second regiment N. Y. S. V. The following are the officers of the Thirty-Second: Field.--Colonel, Roderick Matherson; Lieutenant-Colonel, Francis E. Pinto; Major, Geo. F. Lemon. Staff.--Adjutant, J. Sparrow Purdie; Quartermaster, T. West; Chaplain, Rev. George Ryer; Surgeon, Wm. B. Little. Line.--Captains: Jerome Rowe, Chas. Hubbies, Benj. J. Hayes, W. W. Chalmy, Elisha S. Youngs, Enas E. Fish, James H. Butler, Russell Myers, H. Howard Solomon, John Whitlock. Lieutenants: James H. Ticknor, Wm. E. Stone, W. J. Simmons, Wm. W. Lee, John Stewart, E. Sparrow Purdy, Joseph C. Hyatt, Samuel McKie, George H. Moore, Hiram W. Jackson. Ensigns: Wm. C. Wyckoff, J. P. Alucilus, John Persigne, William Atchison, Hewit Andrew Parkes, Anthony J. Altaire, Jos. T. Newell, J. W. Munterstock, Prentiss P. Hughes.
xecuted. For this principle there is the high authority of a former distinguished President, Gen. Jackson. When, in July, 1832, it was urged upon him that a measure submitted for his action as Presipower and prosperity as a nation. The rule, too, was maintained in the strongest terms by President Jackson in his protest of the 15th of April, 1834. That rule, then, being the true one, the onlnd under the rule stated by Hamilton, impliedly sanctioned by Madison, and expressly adopted by Jackson, it is in the President by force of the general delegation to him of the Executive power. Uphe would naturally be guided by such general reasoning as is here assigned — the authority of Gen. Jackson's example at New Orleans, (not mentioned by the Chief-Justice,) afterwards impliedly sanction If with the opinion the President now is supposed to hold, to use in part the words of President Jackson, in the. protest referred to, he should be induced to act in a matter of official duty con
scription, new or old, in order or out of order, and when collected, let them be valued by just and discreet men appointed by the Board of Police, and the State will become responsible for their value to people sending them. Let them be sent to Jackson where they can be repaired. Small rifles can be bored to the proper calibre, old guns repaired, and broken ones mended. I further enjoin it on all officers of the State, and earnestly invoke the aid of all patriotic citizens, to use every effort to collect the scattered arms belonging to the State, and send them forward to Jackson. Let every company which is not in a position to receive arms from the State, arm themselves with double-barrelled shot-guns, (for they can be made as efficient as muskets or rifles,) and hold themselves in readiness to move at an hour's notice. If seconded in these measures, as I hope and believe I shall be, by the gallant men of Mississippi, we will then be able to send our insulted, invaded, and outra