Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 3. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for John Slidell or search for John Slidell in all documents.

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outh coast of Cuba. There I learned that Messrs. Slidell and Mason had landed on Cuba, and had reanes to go out of the cabin, which they did, Mr. Slidell at the same time jumping out of a window ofcabin, saw Mr. Fairfax endeavoring to enter Mr. Slidell's room, which was then prevented in a measu at Mr. Slidell's room. After a short time Mr. Slidell came from his room through a side window. the latter said that two gentlemen (naming Mr. Slidell and Mr. Mason) were known to be on board, ad being present, the lieutenant, addressing Mr. Slidell, and afterward Mr. Mason, repeating that hithe whole proceeding as a piratical act. Mr. Slidell and Mr. Mason, together with Mr. Eustis andr names, position, and intended movements. Mr. Slidell, the commissioner for Paris, was accompanie heart-rending scene now took place between Mr. Slidell, his eldest daughter, a noble girl devoted n days before. ( Disgraceful, and Bravo for Miss Slidell. ) No words of mine shall pass my lips on a[60 more...]
ited States, did, on the 8th of November, 1861, on the high seas, intercept the Trent, a British mail steamer, and forcibly remove therefrom James M. Mason and John Slidell, disloyal citizens, leading conspirators, rebel enemies and dangerous men, who, with their suite, were on their way to Europe to promote the cause of the insur did propose to tender the thanks of Congress to Captain Wilkes for his brave, adroit, and patriotic conduct, in the arrest of the traitors, James M. Mason and John Slidell; and Whereas further, on the same day, this House did request the President to confine the said Janes M. Mason and John Slidell in the cells of convicted feJohn Slidell in the cells of convicted felons until certain military officers of the United States, captured and held by the so-called Confederate States, should be treated as prisoners of war; therefore, be it Resolved, As the sense of this House, that it is the duty of the President to now firmly maintain the stand thus taken, approving and adopting the act of Capta