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Rebellion Record: Introduction., Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore), Contents of Thie first volume. (search)
truve,Richard Warren, Solomon L. Hull,O. O. Ottendorfer, Royal Phelps,M. H. Grinnell, F. B. Spinola,Judge Thompson, Thos. C. Fields,Edwards Pierrepont, W. J. A. Fuller,Joseph P. Simpson, Gen. Appleton,C. H. Smith, Edmond Blankman.   74.Massachusetts 4th Regiment,119 75.Pennsylvania--Gov. Curtin's Proclamation,119 76. Star of the West, Seizure of,119 77.Gosport Navy Yard, Burning of,119 78.Gen. Scott's Letter to Secretary Floyd,121 79.Baltimore--Mayor Brown's Statement,123 80.Rhode Island Regiment; Gov. Sprague,124 81.Wendell Phillips' Speech, April 22,125 82.Californians--Meeting in New York,131 83.Liverpool Times--Article on the Conflict,132 84.Secretary Seward to Gov. Hicks,133 85.Baltimore--Attack on Massachusetts Troops,133 86.Baltimore, An Embargo at,134 87.A. H. Stephens' Speech at Richmond, April 22,134 88.New York Bar, Meeting of,135 89.John Bell and E. H. Ewing's Speeches, April 23,137 90.New Orleans Press, Opinions of,138 91.South Carolina, 1st Regime
Rebellion Record: Introduction., Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore), Introduction. (search)
flax, and cotton, the last imported from the West Indies. The colonial system of Great Britain before the Revolution forbade the establishment of any other than household manufactures. Soon after the Revolution, cotton mills were erected in Rhode Island and Massachusetts, and the infant manufacture was encouraged by State duties on the imported fabric. The raw material was still derived exclusively from the West Indies. Its culture in this country was so extremely limited and so little knowthe downfall of that short-lived and ill.compacted frame of Government. Accordingly, when the Constitution of the United States was formed, the great object and the main difficulty was to reconcile the equality of the States, (which gave to Rhode Island and Delaware equal weight with Virginia and Massachusetts,) with a proportionate representation of the people. Each of these principles was of vital importance; the first being demanded by the small States, as due to their equal independence,