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
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Gov. Gist's Message
Senator Chesnut's speech
Judge Magrath resigns
military Convention in Georgia
votes to secede
facilities to Disunion
C. F. Jackson
Alex. H. Stephens
S. C. Convention
Ordinance of Secession immediately and unanimously passed
Georgia follows — so do Alabama, Florida, Mississippi, Louisiana, and Texas
Arkansas, North Carolina, Virginby zeal in the work.
Among others, Mr. Robert Barnwell Rhett, on the second day of the session, offered such resolves, calling for the choice of a Convention on the 22d of November; the delegates to meet at Columbia on the 17th of December.
Mr. Moses and others offered similar resolves in the Senate; where Mr. Lesesne, of Charleston, attempted to stem, or, rather, to moderate, the roaring tide, by inserting the thinnest end of the wedge of Cooperation.
His resolves are, in terms, as follow
of the Federal Arsenal, 411; a letter from, in testimony of the common use of deadly weapons by the Southrons, 500.
Agusta (Ga.) Chronicle, The, extract from, 123; citation from.
Death to the Abolitionist, 128; citation from, 347.
Austin, Moses, 148.
Austin, Stephen, F., 148; 150.
Avery, William W., of N. C., 278; his resolves in the Democratic National Convention, 309-10; his speech there, 311; 318.
John, referred to in one of John Brown's letters, 296; his treatmorfolk and Portsmouth, 474; destruction of the Yard and its contents, 475; the State troops take possession, 476; vigorous Union sentiment at, just prior to the work of destruction, 477.
Norfolk Herald, The, rumors quoted from, 508.
Norris, Moses, of N. H., 229.
North Alabamian, The, letter from Henry Clay on Annexation, 166; final letter from Clay, 17.
North Carolina, slave population in 1790; troops furnished during the Revolution, 36; cedes her territory, 49; the cotton gin, 61;