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G.G.W. Duttes ?, Dunboynes ?, to James Monroe, New York, N.Y., 28 November, 1860.

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Author: Duttes, G.G.W.
Abstract: Concerns the issue of slavery; refers to Lincoln as "a low, ignorant, and obscure man, known only as a "Rail Splitter"; Charles Sumner as a "coward", and William Henry Steward as an "arch-traitor"; believes a civil war is inevitable and refers to the pending difficulties between the North and the South; family news and information about previous travels; mentions that if Mr. John C. Breckinridge had won, Edward ? would have had a promotion, but the diplomatic career of Edward ?, the Sec. of Legation at Berlin, will end with James Buchanan's presidency. Autographed Letter Signed
Issued Date: 1860-11-28
URI: https://hdl.handle.net/10288/22622
Citation: James Monroe (1799-1870) Family Papers, Special Collections Research Center, Swem Library, College of William and Mary.
License: http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/NoC-US/1.0/Acknowledgement of William & Mary Libraries, Special Collections Research Center as a source is requested.

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