journals and other oracles imperiously, wrathfully, demanded the instant suppression and extinction of the incendiaries and fanatics, under the usual penalty of a dissolution of the Union;
The following is an extract from the Augusta (Ga.) Chronicle of October, 1833.
We firmly believe that, if the Southern States do not quickly unite, and declare to the North, if the question of Slavery be longer discussed in any shape, they will instantly secede from the Union, that theting topic, Let the Abolitionists understand that they will be caught if they come among us, and they will take good care to stay away.
The cry of the whole South should be death — instant death — to the abolitionist, wherever he is caught. --Augusta (Ga.) Chronicle.
We can assure the Bostonians, one and all, who have embarked in the nefarious scheme of abolishing Slavery at the South, that lashes will hereafter be spared the backs of their emissaries.
Let them send out their men to Lou
., his advice to the Border Ruffians, 237; surrounds Lawrence with an army of Missourians, 243; 244; 283; defeats a small Union force in Northern Missouri, 587.
Atherton, Charles G., of N. H., offers resolutions to reject petitioners for the abolition of slavery in the District of Columbia, 146.
Atlantic States, The, proverty of at close of Revolution, 18; obstacles to transportation in, 19.
Aughey, Rev. John A., of Miss., reference to, 350; extract from his Iron furnace, 514.
Augusta, Ga., seizure 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, 2