Prince L. Hudgins admits that he spoke against the federal authority in the first year of the war, before the conspiracy law, under which he was charged, was passed. But after he was charged, he claims to have kept his head down and avoided difficulty, neither supporting nor openly opposing the war. His problem is that the prosecutor, whom he characterizes as an enemy, has refused for four years to bring his case to trial.
Prince L. Hudgins, autograph letter signed to Austin A. King
29 Jan. 1865
Thomas Stackpole was a White House employee who once confided to the president's close friend, Senat ...
Dan Zanes singing Lincoln's campaign song. One of a variety of Lincoln-related tracks from http://he ...
This letter deals with a very important but little understood aspect of nineteenth-century politics, ...
It's exciting to see that Gov. Palin is a student of President Lincoln.
Rosenbach Museum & Library
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