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Browsing named entities in a specific section of Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Poetry and Incidents., Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore). Search the whole document.

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Maryland (Maryland, United States) (search for this): chapter 287
s Unionism, and declared unqualifiedly his determination to resist the Lincoln invasion to the death. The threats for vengeance against the Yankee murderers of Baltimore citizens has hardly died away, before he slunk off to Winter Davis' den, and set to work concocting a plan to betray Maryland into Lincoln's hands. The men of the South, unfortunately, trusted his assurances, and now Baltimore and Maryland are suffering the penalty of their credulity and weakness.--New Orleans Delta, May 28. s Unionism, and declared unqualifiedly his determination to resist the Lincoln invasion to the death. The threats for vengeance against the Yankee murderers of Baltimore citizens has hardly died away, before he slunk off to Winter Davis' den, and set to work concocting a plan to betray Maryland into Lincoln's hands. The men of the South, unfortunately, trusted his assurances, and now Baltimore and Maryland are suffering the penalty of their credulity and weakness.--New Orleans Delta, May 28.
Baltimore, Md. (Maryland, United States) (search for this): chapter 287
no mitigating circumstances — no plea of human frailty. His treachery was deliberate, cold-blooded, cowardly, and hypocritical. Before the incensed populace of Baltimore, he quailed into submission, abjured his Unionism, and declared unqualifiedly his determination to resist the Lincoln invasion to the death. The threats for vengeance against the Yankee murderers of Baltimore citizens has hardly died away, before he slunk off to Winter Davis' den, and set to work concocting a plan to betray Maryland into Lincoln's hands. The men of the South, unfortunately, trusted his assurances, and now Baltimore and Maryland are suffering the penalty of their credulitore citizens has hardly died away, before he slunk off to Winter Davis' den, and set to work concocting a plan to betray Maryland into Lincoln's hands. The men of the South, unfortunately, trusted his assurances, and now Baltimore and Maryland are suffering the penalty of their credulity and weakness.--New Orleans Delta, May 28.
Winfield Scott (search for this): chapter 287
The three greatest villains and traitors which the present war has produced, are, beyond all doubt, Hicks, Scott, and Harney. We place them in the order of their infamy. Hicks ranks his confederates by long odds. Scott and Harney have some palliation in the fact of their being mercenaries, and in their carnal weakness. But in Hicks' villainy there are no mitigating circumstances — no plea of human frailty. His treachery was deliberate, cold-blooded, cowardly, and hypocritical. Before Scott and Harney have some palliation in the fact of their being mercenaries, and in their carnal weakness. But in Hicks' villainy there are no mitigating circumstances — no plea of human frailty. His treachery was deliberate, cold-blooded, cowardly, and hypocritical. Before the incensed populace of Baltimore, he quailed into submission, abjured his Unionism, and declared unqualifiedly his determination to resist the Lincoln invasion to the death. The threats for vengeance against the Yankee murderers of Baltimore citizens has hardly died away, before he slunk off to Winter Davis' den, and set to work concocting a plan to betray Maryland into Lincoln's hands. The men of the South, unfortunately, trusted his assurances, and now Baltimore and Maryland are suffering
The three greatest villains and traitors which the present war has produced, are, beyond all doubt, Hicks, Scott, and Harney. We place them in the order of their infamy. Hicks ranks his confederates by long odds. Scott and Harney have some palliation in the fact of their being mercenaries, and in their carnal weakness. But Hicks ranks his confederates by long odds. Scott and Harney have some palliation in the fact of their being mercenaries, and in their carnal weakness. But in Hicks' villainy there are no mitigating circumstances — no plea of human frailty. His treachery was deliberate, cold-blooded, cowardly, and hypocritical. Before the incensed populace of Baltimore, he quailed into submission, abjured his Unionism, and declared unqualifiedly his determination to resist the Lincoln invasion to thHicks' villainy there are no mitigating circumstances — no plea of human frailty. His treachery was deliberate, cold-blooded, cowardly, and hypocritical. Before the incensed populace of Baltimore, he quailed into submission, abjured his Unionism, and declared unqualifiedly his determination to resist the Lincoln invasion to the death. The threats for vengeance against the Yankee murderers of Baltimore citizens has hardly died away, before he slunk off to Winter Davis' den, and set to work concocting a plan to betray Maryland into Lincoln's hands. The men of the South, unfortunately, trusted his assurances, and now Baltimore and Maryland are suffering
Abraham Lincoln (search for this): chapter 287
duced, are, beyond all doubt, Hicks, Scott, and Harney. We place them in the order of their infamy. Hicks ranks his confederates by long odds. Scott and Harney have some palliation in the fact of their being mercenaries, and in their carnal weakness. But in Hicks' villainy there are no mitigating circumstances — no plea of human frailty. His treachery was deliberate, cold-blooded, cowardly, and hypocritical. Before the incensed populace of Baltimore, he quailed into submission, abjured his Unionism, and declared unqualifiedly his determination to resist the Lincoln invasion to the death. The threats for vengeance against the Yankee murderers of Baltimore citizens has hardly died away, before he slunk off to Winter Davis' den, and set to work concocting a plan to betray Maryland into Lincoln's hands. The men of the South, unfortunately, trusted his assurances, and now Baltimore and Maryland are suffering the penalty of their credulity and weakness.--New Orleans Delta, May 28.
Varina Davis (search for this): chapter 287
duced, are, beyond all doubt, Hicks, Scott, and Harney. We place them in the order of their infamy. Hicks ranks his confederates by long odds. Scott and Harney have some palliation in the fact of their being mercenaries, and in their carnal weakness. But in Hicks' villainy there are no mitigating circumstances — no plea of human frailty. His treachery was deliberate, cold-blooded, cowardly, and hypocritical. Before the incensed populace of Baltimore, he quailed into submission, abjured his Unionism, and declared unqualifiedly his determination to resist the Lincoln invasion to the death. The threats for vengeance against the Yankee murderers of Baltimore citizens has hardly died away, before he slunk off to Winter Davis' den, and set to work concocting a plan to betray Maryland into Lincoln's hands. The men of the South, unfortunately, trusted his assurances, and now Baltimore and Maryland are suffering the penalty of their credulity and weakness.--New Orleans Delta, May 28.
The three greatest villains and traitors which the present war has produced, are, beyond all doubt, Hicks, Scott, and Harney. We place them in the order of their infamy. Hicks ranks his confederates by long odds. Scott and Harney have some palliation in the fact of their being mercenaries, and in their carnal weakness. But in Hicks' villainy there are no mitigating circumstances — no plea of human frailty. His treachery was deliberate, cold-blooded, cowardly, and hypocritical. Before tHarney have some palliation in the fact of their being mercenaries, and in their carnal weakness. But in Hicks' villainy there are no mitigating circumstances — no plea of human frailty. His treachery was deliberate, cold-blooded, cowardly, and hypocritical. Before the incensed populace of Baltimore, he quailed into submission, abjured his Unionism, and declared unqualifiedly his determination to resist the Lincoln invasion to the death. The threats for vengeance against the Yankee murderers of Baltimore citizens has hardly died away, before he slunk off to Winter Davis' den, and set to work concocting a plan to betray Maryland into Lincoln's hands. The men of the South, unfortunately, trusted his assurances, and now Baltimore and Maryland are suffering t
oduced, are, beyond all doubt, Hicks, Scott, and Harney. We place them in the order of their infamy. Hicks ranks his confederates by long odds. Scott and Harney have some palliation in the fact of their being mercenaries, and in their carnal weakness. But in Hicks' villainy there are no mitigating circumstances — no plea of human frailty. His treachery was deliberate, cold-blooded, cowardly, and hypocritical. Before the incensed populace of Baltimore, he quailed into submission, abjured his Unionism, and declared unqualifiedly his determination to resist the Lincoln invasion to the death. The threats for vengeance against the Yankee murderers of Baltimore citizens has hardly died away, before he slunk off to Winter Davis' den, and set to work concocting a plan to betray Maryland into Lincoln's hands. The men of the South, unfortunately, trusted his assurances, and now Baltimore and Maryland are suffering the penalty of their credulity and weakness.--New Orleans Delta, May 28.