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8 titles with subject: United States -- History -- Civil War, 1861-1865 -- Peace.

  • Governor's Message. May 17, 1864. North Carolina. Governor (1862-1865: Vance)


  • The Institution of Slavery in the Southern States, Religiously and Morally Considered in Connection with Our Sectional Troubles, by Bryan Tyson, of North Carolina. Bryan Tyson, 1830-1909


  • Message of His Excellency Joseph E. Brown, to the Extra Session of the Legislature, Convened March [10th], 1864, upon the Currency Act; Secret Sessions of Congress; The Late Conscription Act; The Unconstitutionality of the Act Suspending the Privilege of the Writ of Habeas Corpus, in Cases of Illegal Arrests Made by the President; The Causes of the War and Manner of Conducting It; And the Terms upon Which Peace Should Be Sought, &c. Georgia. Governor (1857-1865: Brown)


  • The Monroe Doctrine. Speech of Hon. D. C. De Jarnette, of Virginia, in the Confederate House of Representatives, January 30th, 1865, Pending Negotiations for Peace. Daniel Coleman De Jarnette, 1822-1881


  • Remarks of Hon. John Perkins, of Louisiana, on Presenting from the Committee on Foreign Affairs, Resolutions in Regard to the Negotiations for Peace. John Perkins, 1819-1885


  • Remarks on the Subject of the Ownership of Slaves, Delivered by R. R. Collier of Petersburg, in the Senate of Virginia, October 12, 1863. Robert R. Collier (Robert Ruffin), 1805-1870


  • Resolutions of the State of Texas, Concerning Peace, Reconstruction, and Independence. Texas.


  • Resolutions Passed by the General Assembly of Georgia, on the 19th Day of March, 1864, Declaring the Late Act of Congress for the Suspension of the Writ of Habeas Corpus Unconstitutional; also, Resolutions, passed on the Same Day, Setting Forth the Principles Involved in the Contest with the Lincoln Government, and the Terms upon which Peace Should be Sought. Georgia. General Assembly


  • 1 article with subject: United States -- History -- Civil War, 1861-1865 -- Peace.

  • Summary for The Institution of Slavery in the Southern States, Religiously and Morally Considered in Connection with Our Sectional Troubles, by Bryan Tyson, of North Carolina. Michael Sistrom