ttle, Newbern, North Carolina.
R. L. T. Beale, The Hague, Virginia.
Hamilton P. Bee, San Antonio, Texas.
W. R. Boggs, Winston, North Carolina.
Tyree H. Bell, Tennessee.
William L. Cabell, Dallas, Texas.
E. Capers, Columbia, South Carolina.
James R. Chalmers, Vicksburg, Mississippi.
Thomas L. Clingman, Asheville, North Cart (Georgia), United States Senate.
R. E. Colston, Washington, D. C.
Phil. Cook, Atlanta, Georgia.
M. D. Corse, Alexandria, Virginia.
Alexander W. Campbell, Tennessee.
Alfred Cumming, Augusta, Georgia.
X. B. DeBray, Austin, Texas.
William R. Cox, Penelo, North Carolina.
H. B. Davidson, California.
T. P. Dockery, Ark York City.
Lucius E. Polk, Ashwood, Tennessee.
W. H. Parsons, Texas.
N. B. Pearce, Arkansas.
E. W. Pettus, Selma, Alabama.
W. A. Quarles, Clarkesville, Tennessee.
B. H. Robertson, Washington, D. C.
F. H. Robertson, Waco, Texas.
Daniel Ruggles, Fredericksburg, Virginia.
George W. Rains, Augusta, Florida.
D. H. R
podes in race as in geography, dwell side by side in useful co-operation?
Whatever might be written in the book of fate, when its was equally legible that the two races, equally free, could not live in the same government, what was the solution?
This, on a very different scale from anything which ever existed in the North, was the problem which confronted the South—springing from no choice or voice of her own, but against her choice and against her voice.
In 1830 there were movements in Tennessee, Kentucky, Maryland and Virginia for the gradual emancipation of their slaves, and in Virginia the movement had nearly succeeded.
It was the aggression of the Abolitionists which arrested the movement in all these States.
The problem at the North.
Connecticut will serve to illustrate the simplicity of the problem encountered at the North.
In 1784 a scheme of gradual emancipation was enacted for the slaves, some three thousand in number, then in the State.
It was not until 1848 tha
; gallantry of, 80.
South, Noble Defence of the; past relation of to Slavery, 263.
Stevenson, Gen., 179.
Stewart, Col., Wm. H., 314.
Strong, Gen. G. G., 179 Death of, 180.
Sumter, Who fired the first gun on Fort, 61.
Taliaferro, Gen. W. B., 170; Staff of, 171.
Taliaferro, Capt. W. T., 171.
Tatnail, Commodore, Josiah, 19
Tayleure, W. W., 76.
Taylor and Ewell, Generals; their opinion of each other, 33.
Taylor, Capt. R. 77-90.
Tatum, Capt. W. T., Death of, 181, 182.
Tennessee, casualties of the Army of, Nov., 1863, 127.
Tucker, Capt. J. R., 9.
Turner, John R., 68.
Twiggs, Col. H. D. D., 66.
United Confederate Veterans, report of Surgeon-General Jones, 100, 400; officers of for the department of Virginia 401.
Van Brunt, Capt., 16.
Venable, Col,. Chas. S., 71
Vicksburg, the Defence of, 125.
Virginia Cavalry, First, re-union of Co. D.; original roll, killed, wounded and survivors of, 39.
Virginia Infantry, Twelfth, casualties of May 7, 1864,