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Image of E 410.6 S93 Vol. V - The Barbarism of Slavery, Speech, June 4, 1860.
Includes Appendix of threats made to Charles Sumner after this speech.

A Victory of Principle in the Presidential Election, Letter, June 11, 1860.

Refusal to Colored Persons of Right of Petition, Notes of Undelivered Speech, June 15, 1860.

The Late Honorable John Schwartz of Pennsylvania, Speech, June 21, 1860.

Unhesitating Assertion of our Principles, Letter, June 27, 1860.

The Republican Party: Its Origin, Necessity, and Permanence, Speech, July 11, 1860.

Our Candidates will Be Elected, Letter, July 30, 1860.

Emancipation in the British West Indies, A Blessing and Not a Failure, Letter, July 30, 1860.

Slavery a Barbarous Disease To be Stayed, Letter, August 6, 1860.

Tribute to a College Classmate, August 20, 1860.

Presidential Candidates and the Issues, Speech, August 29, 1860.

The Unconstitutionality of Slavery Shown from Its Barbarism, Letter, September 9, 1860.

The Fugitive Slave Act Must Be a Dead Letter, Letter, September 9, 1860.

Example of Massachusetts Against Slavery, Speech, September 18, 1860.

Contributions of Schools For Statue of Horace Mann, Letter, September 19, 1860.

Reminiscence of the Late Theodore Parker, Remarks, October 1, 1860.

Threat Of Disunion by the Slave States, and its Absurdity, Speech, October 11, 1860.

No Popular Sovereignty In Territories Can Establish Slavery, Speech, November 1, 1860.

Evening Before the Presidential Election, Speech, November 5, 1850.

Evening After The Presidential Election, Speech, November 7, 1860.

Joy and Sorrow in the Recent Election, Letter, November 9, 1860.

The Victory and Present Duties, Speech, November 16, 1860.

Moderation in Victory: Standing by our Principles, Speech, November 21, 1860.

Memorial Stones of the Washingtons in England, Letter, November 22, 1860.

Lafayette, the Faithful One, Address, November 30, 1860.

Disunion and a Southern Confederacy: The Object, Remarks, December 10, 1860.

Attempt at Compromise: The Crittenden Propositions, Incidents and Notes, December 18, 1860, To March 4, 1861.

Anxieties and Prospects During the Winter, Letters, January 17 To February 20, 1861.

No Surrender of the Northern Forts, Speech, February 12, 1861.

Duty and Strength of the Coming Administration, Notes of Undelivered Speech, February 1861.

Foreign Relations: Arbitration, Report, March 19, 1861.

Beginning of the Conflict, Speech, April 21, 1861.

Passports for Colored Citizens, Note, June 27, 1861.

Object of the War, Proceedings, July 24, 1861.

Sympathies of the Civilized World Not to be Repelled, Speech, July 29, 1861.

E 410.6 S93 Vol. V - The Barbarism of Slavery, Speech, June 4, 1860. Includes Appendix of threats made to Charles Sumner after this speech. A Victory of Principle in the Presidential Election, Letter, June 11, 1860. Refusal to Colored Persons of Right of Petition, Notes of Undelivered Speech, June 15, 1860. The Late Honorable John Schwartz of Pennsylvania, Speech, June 21, 1860. Unhesitating Assertion of our Principles, Letter, June 27, 1860. The Republican Party: Its Origin, Necessity, and Permanence, Speech, July 11, 1860. Our Candidates will Be Elected, Letter, July 30, 1860. Emancipation in the British West Indies, A Blessing and Not a Failure, Letter, July 30, 1860. Slavery a Barbarous Disease To be Stayed, Letter, August 6, 1860. Tribute to a College Classmate, August 20, 1860. Presidential Candidates and the Issues, Speech, August 29, 1860. The Unconstitutionality of Slavery Shown from Its Barbarism, Letter, September 9, 1860. The Fugitive Slave Act Must Be a Dead Letter, Letter, September 9, 1860. Example of Massachusetts Against Slavery, Speech, September 18, 1860. Contributions of Schools For Statue of Horace Mann, Letter, September 19, 1860. Reminiscence of the Late Theodore Parker, Remarks, October 1, 1860. Threat Of Disunion by the Slave States, and its Absurdity, Speech, October 11, 1860. No Popular Sovereignty In Territories Can Establish Slavery, Speech, November 1, 1860. Evening Before the Presidential Election, Speech, November 5, 1850. Evening After The Presidential Election, Speech, November 7, 1860. Joy and Sorrow in the Recent Election, Letter, November 9, 1860. The Victory and Present Duties, Speech, November 16, 1860. Moderation in Victory: Standing by our Principles, Speech, November 21, 1860. Memorial Stones of the Washingtons in England, Letter, November 22, 1860. Lafayette, the Faithful One, Address, November 30, 1860. Disunion and a Southern Confederacy: The Object, Remarks, December 10, 1860. Attempt at Compromise: The Crittenden Propositions, Incidents and Notes, December 18, 1860, To March 4, 1861. Anxieties and Prospects During the Winter, Letters, January 17 To February 20, 1861. No Surrender of the Northern Forts, Speech, February 12, 1861. Duty and Strength of the Coming Administration, Notes of Undelivered Speech, February 1861. Foreign Relations: Arbitration, Report, March 19, 1861. Beginning of the Conflict, Speech, April 21, 1861. Passports for Colored Citizens, Note, June 27, 1861. Object of the War, Proceedings, July 24, 1861. Sympathies of the Civilized World Not to be Repelled, Speech, July 29, 1861.

Object Type: Library

E 186 P85 Ralegh - Biography of Sir Walter Ralegh Charter In Favor Of Sir Walter Ralegh, Knight, For the Discover and Planting of New Lands In America, 25 March, 1584 The First Voyage To America Under The Charge And Direction of Sir Walter Ralegh, Knight, 1584 The Second Voyage To America Under the Charge and Direction of Sir Walter Ralegh, Knight, 1585. The names of those that remained one whole yeere in Virginia, under the Government of Master Ralph Lane, 1585 An extract of Master Ralph Lanes letter to Master Richard Hakluyt from Virginia, 1585. An account of the particularities of the imployments of the English men left in Virginia by Sir Richard Greeneville under the charge of Master Ralph Lane from 17 August 1585 to 18 June 1586. The Third Voyage to America under the Charge and Direction of Sir Walter Ralegh, Knight, 1586. Introduction to the Narrative of Thomas Hariot by Ralph Lane. A briefe and true report of the new found land of Virginia: of the commodities there found, and to be raised, as well merchantable as others: Written by Thomas Heriot servant to Sir Walter Ralegh, a member of the Colony and there imployed in discovering a full twelve moneth, February, 1587. The Fourth Voyage To America Under the Charge and Direction of Sir Walter Ralegh, Knight, 1587. The names of all the men, women and children, which safely arrived in Virginia, and remained to inhabite there, 1587. The Fifth Voyage to America under the Charge and Direction of Sir Walter Ralegh, Knight, 1590. Recounts finding Roanoke Colony abandoned.

Object Type: Library