nd Mr. Lodge was first set forth.
The principles acted upon by South Carolina on the 20th of December, 1860, were enunciated by Kentucky Novehat I recently heard said by a friend of mine, once governor of South Carolina, and, so far as I know, the only man who ever gave the impossib
Such is the matured judgment of the Massachusetts governor of South Carolina during the congressional reconstruction period; and, listening rself, had never been affected by the nullification heresies of South Carolina; and the long line of her eminent public men, though, in 1860, uary.
Up to that time the record was unbroken.
Beginning with South Carolina on December 20, State after State, meeting in convention, had wa was to vote on the question at issue.
Events moved rapidly.
South Carolina had seceded on December 20; Mississippi on January 8; Florida oing orator said at the time of Sumner's death—Should the son of South Carolina, when at some future day defending the Republic against some fo
ime instigators of, 19.
Seven Days Battles, Reminiscences of, 147.
Shelby, General, Joe, 117.
Sherman, General W. T., 21; his definition of war, 235.
Sickles, General D. E., 112.
Silver Grays, Service of, 309.
Slavery in the South, 15, 77; old system of contrasted with present conditions, 125.
Slavers, Last of the. Voyage of the Wanderer, 355.
Slaves, trade in, by whom instituted and continued, 124, 127.
Smith, General, E. Kirby, 117.
Solferino, Battle of, 227.
South Carolina Cadets in the war. 138.
South, The, and the Union.
To whom should we build monuments?
Southern Cause, The, 360.
Southfleld destroyed, The, 210.
Southron, Characterization of the, 12, 239, 300, 334, 361.
Stephens, Alexander H., 93.
Stephenson, Captain J. A., 196.
Stevens, Major A. H., 152.
Stowe, Harriet Beecher, 126
Susanna, The C. S. Steamer, 203.
Susette homestead ruthlessly destroyed, 135.
Sumner, Charles, 30.
Thomas, General G. H., 20, 21.