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- Tags: Secession
RALEIGH, N.C., Thursday, Dec. 20.
The bill to arm the State passed its third reading in the House yesterday. An effort to take it up to-day failed.
The Assembly takes a recess till the 7th of January.
The Commissioners from Alabama and…
T. N. CRUMPLER,
ON FEDERAL RELATIONS,
DELIVERED IN THE HOUSE OF COMMONS, JAN. 10, 1861.
PRINTED AT THE OFFICE OF THE RALEIGH REGISTER.
THE House being in Committee of the…
On May 1, the legislature met ins special secession. Governor Eillis, in his message, Reviewed the theory on which the government of the United States was founded and discussed fully the Constitutional aspects of coercion. Assuming that the state…
Just weeks after the incident in Baltimore, a fellow North Carolinian was also attacked for his abolitionist stance. Benjamin Sherwood Hedrick, born and raised near Salisbury, was dismissed from his fac ulty post at the University of North Carolina…
John Willis Ellis was a North Carolina lawyer, legislator, judge, and Democratic governor. Born in Rowan County in 1820, he was a son of a Planter. Ellis graduated from the University of North Carolina in 1841, and served as a lawyer, until he was…
It is thought by some persons that a dismemberment of our government is imminent, and almost inevitable; others are more sanguine as to the result of our present difficulties, but all agree that there is some cause for apprehension. The prevailing…
In his award-winning book, Race and Reunion, David Blight, a historian at Yale University, examines how Americans remembered the Civil War from the…