讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
Albemarle America appointed arms army Assembly attack battle brigade British brought Bryan Grimes Burrington Butler called Cape Fear Cape Fear River Captain captured Carolinians Caswell cavalry charge Charleston church Colonel colonists colony command companies Confederate Congress convention Cornelius Harnett Cornwallis counties Court Creek D. H. Hill Dobbs dollars early Edenton elected England English eral ernor farm Federal fight force fought friends guns Hillsboro Holden House Hugh Waddell hundred Indians Iredell James James Iredell John Johnston killed king land Lee's Legislature lina lived Lords Proprietors Martin ment miles militia mountains negroes Newbern North Caro North Carolina North Carolina troops officers ordered party President Raleigh regiments Richard Caswell Richard Dobbs Spaight Richmond River road Roanoke Island schools Senate sent settlers ships slaves soldiers soon South Thomas thousand took Tories town Vance Virginia voted western Whigs White William Wilmington wounded
第 155 頁 - Resolved That we do hereby declare ourselves a free and independent people, are and of right ought to be a sovereign and selfgoverning association...
第 270 頁 - The power confided to me will be used to hold, occupy, and possess the property and places belonging to the government, and to collect the duties and imposts ; but beyond what may be necessary for these objects there will be no invasion, no using of force against or among the people anywhere.
第 37 頁 - «welcome ; I am more glad to see you than any man in Virginia. Mr. Drummond you shall be hanged in half an hour.
第 270 頁 - I regard the levy of troops made by the Administration, for the purpose of subjugating the States of the South as in violation of the Constitution and a usurpation of power. I can be no party to this wicked violation of the laws of the country, and to this war upon the liberties of a free people. You can get no troops from North Carolina.
第 228 頁 - Lincoln had been a member of the Convention that framed the Constitution of the United States...
第 313 頁 - DEAR EDWARD: I have always been proud of you, and since your connection with the Confederate army, I have been prouder of you than ever before. I would not have you do anything wrong for the world, but, before God, Edward, unless you come home, we must die. Last night I was aroused by little Eddie's crying. I called and said, " What is the matter, Eddie ? " And he said,
第 175 頁 - They have been so willing and ready on all occasions to afford us all the assistance in their power, that I shall ever love a North Carolinian, and join with General Moultrie in confessing that they have been the salvation of this country.
第 313 頁 - My Dear Edward — I have always been proud of you, and since your connection with the Confederate army I have been prouder of you than ever before. I would not have you do anything wrong for the world; but before God, Edward, unless you come home we must die! Last night I was aroused by little Eddie's crying. I called and said, "What's the matter, Eddie?" and he said, "Oh, mamma, I'm so hungry!
第 327 頁 - I have frequently been called upon to mention the services of North Carolina soldiers in this army, but their gallantry and conduct were never more deserving of admiration than in the engagement at Reams Station on the 25th ultimo.
第 282 頁 - ... her best-armed and best-trained regiments, were nearly all in Virginia, and all her coast defenses were, like Hatteras, poorly armed and insufficiently manned. Governor Clark, in a letter to the secretary of war, thus pictures affairs in his State : We feel very defenseless here without arms . . . We see just over our lines in Virginia, near Suffolk, two or three North Carolina regiments, well armed and well drilled, who are not allowed to come to the defense of their homes. . . . We are threatened...