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d, Mr. Davis eloquently vindicated the loyalty of Mississippi.
His State was fortunate in her champion.
On thnment has done nothing adequate to the defence of Mississippi, though by war she has much to lose and nothing ttens an unnecessary war? . . .
The history of Mississippi, brief as it is, relieves me from the necessity oe to every neighboring name a place, but left out Mississippi; passed over it unheeded in his transit from Alabama to New Orleans.
Sir, let me tell him that Mississippi's sons bled freely in the Creek campaign, and were lo specially alluded — the battle of New Orleans --Mississippi dragoons, led by our gallant Hinds, performed thar mighty river, through the length and breadth of Mississippi, her sons will answer with defiance and scornfulls the summer advanced the dreadful call came from Mississippi for Mr. Davis to command the First Mississippi re began hurried preparations for our departure for Mississippi.
The President had been authorized to appoint