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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 6 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The causes of the war [from the Sunday News, Charleston, S. C., November 28, 1897.] (search)
privileges, to assert which our fathers died, to defend which we profess ourselves ready to resist unto blood. No more violent sentiments can be expressed by the most hotheaded secession convention. We will not pay our continental taxes, or aid, inform or assist any officer in their collection. This resolution, passed by a mass meeting at Reading, Mass., is less violent than the resolutions immediately above, but it shows a more determined, though less noisy, spirit. Said Cyrus King, of Massachusetts, in a speech in Congress: Yes, sir; I consider this administration as alien to us, so much so that New England would be justified in declaring them, like all foreign nations, enemies in war, in peace, friends. The Federal Republican has it: On or before July 4 next, if James Madison is not out of office a new form of government will be in operation in the eastern section of the Union. These are completely parallel, in most respects identical, with the utteran
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Shenandoah. (search)
sociation, at Raleigh, N. C., May 10, 1902. On Saturday afternoon, the 10th of May, 1902, at Raleigh, N. C., Captain S. A. Ashe delivered before the Ledies' Memorial Association an address on Captain James Iredell Waddell, who commanded the Confederate cruiser Shenandoah, carried the Confederate flag around the world, and never lowered it until seven months after Lee's surrender, when he brought his ship into a British port. From his address we take the following: Purchase of the sea King. Captain Bullock, the representative of the Confederate government in Europe, had succeeded in purchasing the Sea King, a vessel built for the East India trade, and then on her maiden voyage. She was commodious and well adapted to carrying a large complement of men, sailed well under canvas, and had her screw propeller so adjusted that when not in use, it could be raised out of the water. In September, 1864, Flag Officer Barron, at Paris, pursuant to instructions from the department, g
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
ervice at Bull Run, 143. Huse, Captain Caleb, 112. Ingraham, D. N., 111. Jackson, General T. J., death of, 94; strategy of, 299; his last order, 95. Jayne, General Joseph M, 334. Jessie Scout, Capture of, 69. Johnson, General Bradley T., gallantry of, 81. Johnston, General Albert Sidney, 112, 127, 132. Johnston, General J. E., his proposition to invade the North, 112. Jones, D. D., Rev. J. W., 41, 47. Jordan, Captain F. M., 117. Kershaw, General J. B., 239. King, Captain T. H., killed, 304. Lafayette, Prisoner at Olmutz, 344. Lamb, Hon. John, 1, 195. Lee Camp, Confederate Veterans; its gallery of portraits, 2, 134. Lee, Cazenove G., 46. Lee, General R. E., to the rear, 202, 212 imperishable glory of, 294, 336; his estimate of Jackson, 97. Lee, General Stephen D., 178, 310. Letcher, Governor John, 43. Lilley, General R. D., 91. Lincoln, 99; election of, 279; vote for, 280; his call for troops in 1861, 285, 371. Loehr, Cha