lly with Texas, we are to fight her!
Preparatory to such a movement, she sends her 20,000 or 30,000 men to Texas; organizes them on the Sabine, where supplies and arms can be concentrated before we have even notice of her intentions; makes a lodgment on the Mississippi; excites the negroes to insurrection; the lower country falls, and with it New Orleans; and a servile war rages through the whole South and West.
In the mean time, she is also moving an army along the western frontier from Canada, which, in cooperation with the army from Texas, spreads ruin and havoc from the Lakes to the Gulf of Mexico.
Who can estimate the national loss we may sustain, before such a movement could be repelled with such forces as we could organize on short notice?
Remember that Texas borders upon us, on our west to 42° of north latitude, and is our southern boundary to the Pacific. Remember also, that, if annexed to the United States, our Western boundary would be the Rio Grande, which is of i
e, Virginia, Kansas-13.
Mr. Seddon's project, excluding that part which provides for State secession, was likewise moved as a substitute, and defeated by the following vote:
Ays--Kentucky, Missouri, North Carolina, Virginia--4.
Noes-Connecticut, Delaware, Illinois, Indiana, Maine, Massachusetts, Maryland, New Jersey, New York, New Hampshire, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Tennessee, Vermont, Kansas--16.
Mr. James B. Clay,
Son of Henry Clay; since a prominent Rebel; died in Canada in January, 1864. of Kentucky, now moved a very long substitute, which was substantially Mr. Seddon's over again; which was rejected by the following vote:
Ays--Kentucky, Missouri, North Carolina, Tennessee, Virginia-5.
Noes--Connecticut, Delaware, Illinois, Indiana, Maine, Massachusetts, Maryland, New Jersey, New York, New Hampshire, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Vermont-14.
Mr. Tuck's proposition, consisting of an address and three resolves, was now moved as a substitute.
) at Chicamicomico, 600.
Brown, Col. Harvey, at Fort Pickens, 601.
Brown, David Paul, 126.
Brown, Frederick, killed by Martin White, 284.
Brown, Gov. Joseph E., of Ga., speech at Convention, 337; his Message, urging Secession, 347.
Brown, John, at the battle of Black Jack, 244; 279; his early life, 280 to 282; what Redpath says of him, 282-3; at the battle of Osawatomie, 284; his speech at Lawrence, 284-5; he releases a number of slaves, 286: battle of the spurs, 286; goes to Canada; his Constitution, 287-8; goes to Harper's Ferry, 289; captures the Arsenal, 290-91; the fight, 292-3; his capture, 294-5; letter to L. Maria Child, 295; letter to his family, 296; letter to Mr. Humphrey, 297; his execution, 298-9; Congressional, 305.
Brown, Mayor, of Baltimore, 461; harangues the mob, 464; sends envoys to the President; his correspondence with Gov. Andrew, 465-6; his interview with the President, 466.
Brown, Milton, of Tenn., 171.
Brown, Oliver, killed at Harper's