Public Laws of the Confederate States of America; Passed at the First-Fourth Sessions of the First Congress and the 1st Sess. of the Second Congress, 1862-1864 Carefully Collated with the Originals at Richmond Volume 1-2

Public Laws of the Confederate States of America; Passed at the First-Fourth Sessions of the First Congress and the 1st Sess. of the Second Congress, 1862-1864 Carefully Collated with the Originals at Richmond Volume 1-2

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This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1862 edition. Excerpt: ...with a wreath composed of the principal agricultural products of the Confederacy, (cotton, tobacco, sugar cane, corn, wheat and rice, ) and having ' around its margin the words: " The Confederate States of America, twenty-second February, eighteen hundred and sixty-two," with the following motto: " Deo vindice." Approved April 30, 1863. No. 5.--Joint resolution on the subject of retaliation. May 1, 1803. Resohetl ly the Congress of the Confederate States of America, In cTMBjf! response to the message of the President, transmitted to Congress at the my DOt to be decommencement of the present session, that, in the opinion of Congress, livered to Stateauthe commissioned officers of the enemy ought not to be delivered to the thojiv1e!'tobDuetjeia authorities of the respective States as suggested in the said message, "thby the" Conbut all captives taken by the Confederate forces ought to be dealt with federate Governand disposed of by the Confederate Government. menu Sec. 2. That, in the judgment of Congress, the proclamations of the Pre-Proclamations of sident of the United States dated respectively September twenty-second, j gand other eighteen hundred and sixty-two, and January first, eighteen hundred measures of that and sixty-three, and the other measures of the Government of the Government reUnited States and of its authorities, commanders and forces, designed, 5, may or tending to emancipate slaves in the Confederate States, or to abduct bo repressed byresuch slaves, or to incite them to insurrection, or to employ negroes in taliation. war against the Confederate States, or to overthrow the institution of African slavery, and bring on a servile war in these States, would, if successful, produce attrocious...show more

Product details

  • Paperback | 242 pages
  • 189 x 246 x 13mm | 440g
  • Rarebooksclub.com
  • Miami Fl, United States
  • English
  • black & white illustrations
  • 123652523X
  • 9781236525239