wer rather than as a leader.
While a resident of the slave State of Missouri, I twice voted for Mr. Lincoln, which was some evidence of myugh — face.
Nevertheless, quite a number of them where I lived in Missouri voted for him. Missouri was the only State he carried, and there hMissouri was the only State he carried, and there he had less than five hundred majority.
He got more than that many free-soil votes.
I was strongly tempted to give him mine.
Chiefly on acco Anti-Slavery people of the border slave States, and especially of Missouri.
The grounds for my objection on that score will appear in the neginal Abolitionism that was to be found, was in a slave State.
In Missouri there was an organized opposition to slavery that had been maintaiere, it remained in its independence and integrity in slaveholding Missouri, where it kept up a struggle for free soil, and in four years so fd his task would now be completed but for the movement in the State of Missouri, to which reference has just been made.
Blair, Gen. Frank P., 158, 186-191; and Missouri emancipationists, i 6; and Missouri AbolitionMissouri Abolitionists, 188; appearance of, 189; fearlessness, 189; quarrel with Fremont, 189; and capture of Camp Jac of, 18.
Chapman, Mrs. Henry, 33. Charcoals, Missouri, 159; delegation to President, 162, 166; fight for Free Missouri, 162; appeal to President for protection, 166-168.
Chase, Salmon P., 10, 13, 14on ordinance of, 163; and military control of Missouri, 163.
Garrison, William Lloyd, 13 21, 26, 20eneral, 44; and Charcoals, 172; nomination by Missouri Radicals, 174-176; capture of Fort Donelson, Wentworth, 204. Hints toward Emancipation in Missouri, 158. Hollie, Sally, 205.
Hopper, Isaac, 205s of, 134-135; and emancipation, 136-149; and Missouri Compromise, 139; message to Minister Dayton ov. S. T., Recollections, 08. Mexican War, 44. Missouri, 157-185; Compromise, 6, 12, 139-140; admissiofield, Gen. John M., and military control of Missouri, 163-164; charges against, 164; relieved from