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Image of E 410.6 S93 Vol. VII - Rights Of Sovereignty and Rights of War: Two Sources of Power against the Rebellion, Speech, May 19, 1862.

No Surrender of Fugitive Slaves in Washington, Resolution, May 23, 1862.

Information in regard to Freeing Slaves by our Advancing Armies, Resolution, May 26, 1862.

Help from slaves, With Reciprocal Protection in their Rights as Men, Resolution, May 26, 1862.

Tax on Cotton, Speeches, May 27 and June 4, 1862.

Tax on Slave-Masters, Speeches, May 28 and June 6, 1862.

Proper Despatch of Business, Remarks, May 30, 1862.

Shutting up of Colored Schools by the Provisional Government of North Carolina, Resolution, June 2, 1862.

Stand by the Administration, Letter, June 5, 1862.

Power of Congress vs. Military Government of States, Resolutions, June 6, 1862.

Air-Line Railroad between Washington and New York, Resolution, June 9, 1862.

Abolition and Prohibition of Slavery in West Virginia, Remarks, June 26, July 1 and 14, 1862.

War Powers of Congress: Confiscation and Liberation, Speech, June 27, 1862.

Prize-Money and its Policy, Remarks, June 30, 1862

The Rank of Admiral, Remarks, July 2, 1862.

Testimony of Colored Persons in the Courts of the United States, Speeches, July 3 and 15, 1862.

Provisional Governments and Reconstruction, Remarks, July 7, 1862.

Taxes on Knowledge, Remarks, July 8, 1862.

Constitutional Quorum of the Senate, Speech, July 12, 1862.

Protest against Final Adjournment of Congress, Remarks, July 12, 1862.

Patriotic Unity and Emancipation, Letter, July 14, 1862.

Harmony with the President and Emancipation, Speech, July 16, 1862.

Union of Good Citizens for a Final Settlement, Letter, September 9, 1862.

The Proclamation of Emancipation: Its Policy and Necessity as a War Measure for the Suppression of the Rebellion, Speech, October 6, 1862.
With Appendix on the Nomination and Reelection of Mr. Sumner as Senator.

The Emancipation Proclamation Our Corner-Stone, Letter, October 10, 1862.

Farmers, Their Happiness and Liberal Sentiments, Speech, October 14, 1862.

Ambulance and Hospital Corps, Resolution, December 3, 1862.

Celebration of Emancipation, Letter, January 1, 1862.

Prudence in our Foreign Relation, Remarks, February 3, 1863.

Employment of Colored Troops, Bill, February 9, 1863.

Immediate Emancipation, And Not Gradual, Speech, February 12, 1863.

Letters Of Marque and Reprisal, Speeches, February 24 and 17, 1863.

Appointments To the Naval Academy, Remarks, February 16, 1863.

Exemption of Clergymen from Military Conscription, Remarks, February 16, 1863.

Protest Against Foreign Intervention and Declaration of National Purpose, Resolutions, February 28, 1863.

Inexpediency of Letters of Marque, Letter, Marcy 17, 1863.

Unity for the sake of Freedom and Freedom for the sake of Unity, Letter, May 18, 1863.

Pacific Railroad, Letter, May 23, 1863.

Union of the Mississippi and the Lakes by Canal, Letter, May 27, 1863.

The Issues of the War, Dedication of a new edition of speech, July 4, 1863.

Let Colored Men Enlist, Letter, July 13, 1863.

Our Foreign Relations: Showing Present Perils from England and France, Speech, September 10, 1863.
With Appendix.

Our Domestic Relations: Power of Congress over the Rebel States, Article in Atlantic Monthly, October 1863.

E 410.6 S93 Vol. VII - Rights Of Sovereignty and Rights of War: Two Sources of Power against the Rebellion, Speech, May 19, 1862. No Surrender of Fugitive Slaves in Washington, Resolution, May 23, 1862. Information in regard to Freeing Slaves by our Advancing Armies, Resolution, May 26, 1862. Help from slaves, With Reciprocal Protection in their Rights as Men, Resolution, May 26, 1862. Tax on Cotton, Speeches, May 27 and June 4, 1862. Tax on Slave-Masters, Speeches, May 28 and June 6, 1862. Proper Despatch of Business, Remarks, May 30, 1862. Shutting up of Colored Schools by the Provisional Government of North Carolina, Resolution, June 2, 1862. Stand by the Administration, Letter, June 5, 1862. Power of Congress vs. Military Government of States, Resolutions, June 6, 1862. Air-Line Railroad between Washington and New York, Resolution, June 9, 1862. Abolition and Prohibition of Slavery in West Virginia, Remarks, June 26, July 1 and 14, 1862. War Powers of Congress: Confiscation and Liberation, Speech, June 27, 1862. Prize-Money and its Policy, Remarks, June 30, 1862 The Rank of Admiral, Remarks, July 2, 1862. Testimony of Colored Persons in the Courts of the United States, Speeches, July 3 and 15, 1862. Provisional Governments and Reconstruction, Remarks, July 7, 1862. Taxes on Knowledge, Remarks, July 8, 1862. Constitutional Quorum of the Senate, Speech, July 12, 1862. Protest against Final Adjournment of Congress, Remarks, July 12, 1862. Patriotic Unity and Emancipation, Letter, July 14, 1862. Harmony with the President and Emancipation, Speech, July 16, 1862. Union of Good Citizens for a Final Settlement, Letter, September 9, 1862. The Proclamation of Emancipation: Its Policy and Necessity as a War Measure for the Suppression of the Rebellion, Speech, October 6, 1862. With Appendix on the Nomination and Reelection of Mr. Sumner as Senator. The Emancipation Proclamation Our Corner-Stone, Letter, October 10, 1862. Farmers, Their Happiness and Liberal Sentiments, Speech, October 14, 1862. Ambulance and Hospital Corps, Resolution, December 3, 1862. Celebration of Emancipation, Letter, January 1, 1862. Prudence in our Foreign Relation, Remarks, February 3, 1863. Employment of Colored Troops, Bill, February 9, 1863. Immediate Emancipation, And Not Gradual, Speech, February 12, 1863. Letters Of Marque and Reprisal, Speeches, February 24 and 17, 1863. Appointments To the Naval Academy, Remarks, February 16, 1863. Exemption of Clergymen from Military Conscription, Remarks, February 16, 1863. Protest Against Foreign Intervention and Declaration of National Purpose, Resolutions, February 28, 1863. Inexpediency of Letters of Marque, Letter, Marcy 17, 1863. Unity for the sake of Freedom and Freedom for the sake of Unity, Letter, May 18, 1863. Pacific Railroad, Letter, May 23, 1863. Union of the Mississippi and the Lakes by Canal, Letter, May 27, 1863. The Issues of the War, Dedication of a new edition of speech, July 4, 1863. Let Colored Men Enlist, Letter, July 13, 1863. Our Foreign Relations: Showing Present Perils from England and France, Speech, September 10, 1863. With Appendix. Our Domestic Relations: Power of Congress over the Rebel States, Article in Atlantic Monthly, October 1863.

Object Type: Library