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Rebellion Record: Introduction., Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore), Contents of Thie first volume. (search)
42.Col. Ellsworth, Capt. S. Whiting,118 143.War-Song, T. P. Rossiter,118 144.Battle Anthem, John Neal,119 145.Number One, H. D. Sedgwick,119 146.New Version of an Old Song, Evening Post,120 147.All Forward, Independent,120 148.To the Secession Flag, Waterford Mail,121 149.The Uprising of the North, J. C. Hagen,121 150.The Married Volunteer, Sallie S. McC., 121 151.The Massachusetts Line, Author of New Priest,122 152.The Seventy-Ninth, Thos. Frazer,122 153.Loyal Delaware,122 154.Jefferson D., H. J. Cornwell,123 155.The Crisis, J. G. Whittier,123 156.Our Orders, Atlantic Monthly,123 157.The Rising of the North, Madison State Journal,123 158.The Bones of Washington, London Punch,127 159.Ode for 1861, H. H. Weld,133 160.The Nation's Voice, Rev. M. B. Smith,133 161.The Southern Volunteer to his Wife,133 162.Kentucky, Mrs. S. H. Oliver,134 163. All of them, S. B. K., N. Y. Tribune,134 164.The Rattlesnake Banner, W. M. W., 135 165.The Southern Malbrook, R. H. Stoddard,
Rebellion Record: Introduction., Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore), Introduction. (search)
requisitions against a delinquent State. Mr. Jefferson, in a letter to Mr. Adams of the 11th of Jen the Confederation was at its last gasp, Mr. Jefferson was still of the opinion that it possessed drafted by Mr. Madison, and the latter by Mr. Jefferson, and sent to a friend in Kentucky to be brrafted by Mr. Wilson Cary Nicholas, not by Mr. Jefferson, as stated by General McDuffie. Our respeDiscouree on the Constitution, p. 859. and Mr. Jefferson proceeded to administer the Government uposs, and were recommended to their favor by Mr. Jefferson, then Secretary of State. This favor was of Independence, as originally drafted by Mr. Jefferson, both Slavery and the slave trade were denrs. In 1784, an ordinance was reported by Mr. Jefferson to the old Congress, providing that after Notes on Virginia, published in that year, Mr. Jefferson depicted the evils of Slavery in terms of does not happen twice in a thousand years. Mr. Jefferson perceived that, unless acquired by the Uni[5 more...]
Rebellion Record: Introduction., Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore), Appendix C, p. 31. (search)
s of two distinguished southern senators, in The Union, a spirited paper published at St. Cloud, Minnesota: It was often said at the North, and admitted by candid statesmen at the South, that anti-slavery agitation strengthened rather than weakened slavery. Here are the admissions of Senator Hammond on this point, in a speech which he delivered in South Carolina, October 24, 1858:-- And what then (1833) was the state of opinion in the South? Washington had emancipated his slaves. Jefferson had bitterly denounced the system, and had done all that he could to destroy it. Our Clays, Marshalls, Crawfords, and many other prominent Southern men, led off in the colonization scheme. The inevitable effect in the South was that she believed slavery to be an evil — weakness — disgraceful — nay, a sin. She shrunk from the discussion of it. She cowered under every threat. She attempted to apologize, to excuse herself under the plea — which was true — that England had forced it upon