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226.

upon Great Bethel, 345; the conflict, 845; loss, 845; people, 227; on the right of Senators from Western
causes of failure, 845.

Virginia to seats, 233; on the object of the war, 242.
Great Britain, state of the country at the beginning of the HALLECK, Gex. H. W., takes command at St. Louis, 495;

year abroad and at home, 846; improvement, 846; duty orders relative to slaves, 496; for a tax, 496; declares
on paper repealed, 846; cotton supply association, 847; martial law, 496; order probibiting fugitive slaves from
proclamation of neutrality, 847; position of the govern. coming within lines of camp, 644; biographical notice
ment, 847; effect of the capture of Mason and Slidell, of, 721.
847; steamer Nashville, 847; policy of the Government Hampton's Legion at Bull Run, 84.
towards the United States, 348; area and population, Hampton, Va., its situation, 862; burned, 862
848; finances, 849; English army, 849; Indian army, Harlan, JAMES, Senator in Thirty-sixth Congress, 166; on
849; navy, 849; iron-clad ships, 349; railways of Great the real grievance inflicted on the South by the North
Britain, 850; factory statistics, 850; newspaper statistics, 190; all Southern fears are groundless, 190.
850; importation of cotton in 1861, 850.

Harper's Ferry, its situation, 362; U. S. Armory and arse-
Great Eastern, steamer, size, 850; bound on a voyage to nal, 362; attempt to seize, 862; burned, 862; report of

the United States, 850; disabled, 851; manner in which Lieut. Jones, 863; approval of his conduct by the Secre-
she was relieved, 351, 352.

tary of War, 868; subsequent events, 863.
GREBLE, JOIN T., birth, 853; education, 353 ; services in the Harrisonville, Mo., its situation, 863; skirmish at, 363.
army, 858; killed at Great Bethel, 858.

Harvey Birch, ship, captured and burned by officers of the
GREEN, JAMES S., Senator in Thirty-sixth Congress, 166; Confederate steamer Nashville, 364.

only one point of difference, 168; on the naval appro. Hatteras Expedition, its preparation, 257; its destination,
priation bill, 183; against the Peace Conference propo. 287; forts at Hatteras Inlet, 257; vessels of the expedi-
sitions, 222; on the bill to discontinne postal service in tion, 287; commanded by Commodore Stringham, 287;
seceded States, 218.

the military forces, 288; their officers, 238; commanded
Greenbrier River, Va., its location, 853; skirmish at, 853; by Major-General Butler, 283; arrival at the point of
details, 853.

destination, 288; attack on the forts, 288; the conflict
GRIMES, JAMES W., Senator in Thirty-sixth Congress, 166; 288; wbite flag raised, 288, correspondence of the com
on the naval appropriation bill, 182.

manders, 288; articles of capitulation, 238; surrender
GROW, GALUSIĄ A., member of Congress, 166; on the pro- of the forts, 289 ; materials captured, 999; four Con:

viso to prohibit slavery in the territories, 208; elected federate vessels captured, 289; attack on Federal troops
Speaker of the House of Representatives in Congress, at Chicamacomico, 289.

Hatteras Inlet, its situation, 864; depth of water, 864.
GUTHRIE, JAMES, resolutions offered by, at Peace Congress, Hatteras Island, its situation, 364; features, 864; Twen

566; moves the adoption of first section of Committee's tieth Indiana Regiment landed on the upper part, 364;
Report, 566; his preamble to report, 568.

their capture attempted by a Confederate force, 864;
Guyandotte, Va., its situation, 853 ; skirmish at, 853; de- their retreat, 865; Union people accompany them,
tails, 358

865; relieved, 865; attack on the Confederate force by

the gunboat Monticello, 865.
Hatti Scheriff, of 1839, 1.
Hawkins, GEORGE 8., member of Congress, 166; declines ?

serve on the Committee of Thirty-three, 204.
Habeas Corpus, nature of the writ, 854; arrest of Merryman, Harse, I. W., sent to Washington to demand surrender of

854; application for a writ of Habeas Corpus to Chief Fort Sumter, 656, 664; instructed to deliver bis letter
Justice Taney, 854; the writ as issued, 854; answer re- and demand explanations from the President, 663
turned, 355; interrogatories, 355 writ of attachment us HAZARD, SAMUEL F., commands the transport fleet of the
issued, 355; return to, 355; remarks of the Chief Justice, expedition to North Carolina, 292.
856; case of Emmett McDonald, 856; writ of Habeas HEINTZELMAN, Colonel, at Bull Run, 81; biographical notice
Corpus issued in St. Louis, 856; question of jurisdiction
raised, 856; result of the case, 856; communication from HEMPHILL, -, are the laws of the United States la force
one of the judges of the United States Court at Washing. in the States that have seceded, 219.
ton, 856; remarks of the Court, 857; notice to Gen. Por. HENRY, — Mayor of Philadelphia, speech at office of
ter to show cause why a writ of attachment should not “ Palmetto Flag," April 18, 571.
issue, 857; repiy, 357; decision of the Court, 357; action HERBERT, SIDNEY, birth, 865; education, 865; publlo ser-
of Judge Garrison, 858; opinion of the Attorney-General vices, 865; as a writer, 865; character, 365.
on the power of the President to suspend the writ, 858; Hicks, Governor, reply to the Commissioner from Missis-
treason, 858; letter of Secretary Seward, 358; letter to sippi, 442; address to the people of Maryland, 413; his
the American minister at London, 358; opinion of the proclamation, 444; message to the Legislature, 445;
Judge of the District Court of New York on treason, 859; another proclamation, 448.
overt act of, defined by Justice Nelson, 859; arrest of HICKMAN, Jonx, member of Congress, 226; on the conduct
Ross Winans, 860; arrest of C. J. Faulkner, 360: arrest of the war, 240, 241.
of the Mayor of Washington, 360; arrest of members of HILL, JOSitua, member of Congress, 166; his coseslistory
the Maryland Legislature, 860; Fort Fafayette, 360; list speech, 211; resigns his seat, 218.
of the prisoners, 861 ; Pierce Butler commences a prose- Ilostilities, who commenced them? 183, 186; esptare e
cation against the Secretary of War, 862.

Sumter a political necessity, 186.
Debate on the suppression of, in Congress, 227-284 Houston, Sam., reported death, 866; birth, 866; career, 806;
HACKLEY, CHARLES W., birth, 862; education, 862; career, public services, 866; sojourn with the Indians, 808;
362; writings, 862.

political views, 367; address to the citizens of Tens on
HALE, JOHN P., Senator in Thirty-sixth Congress, 166: pro- the Confederacy, 692

poses to look the troubles right clearly in the face, 167; Howard, WILLIAM A., member of Congress, 166; this stala
this Congress can do nothing; this controversy will not of affairs is a revolution, 213.
be suttled here, 174; on the uprising of the Northern HUNT, S. STERRY, opposes Emmons' theory, 671.

of, 722.

HUNTER, Colonel DAVID, at Bull Ran, 81; in command at St. the people, 889; title of King of Italy given to Victor
Louis, 493 ; biographical notice of, 722.

Emmanuel, 890; history of the Roman question, 890;
HUNTER, R. M. T., Senator in Thirty-sixth Congress, 166; secession of States, 890; letter of the Pope, 890; aid

on the retrocession of forts and arsenals, 190; appeals to sought from friondly powers, 890; action of Spain, 890;
the Senate to act on the Peaco Conferenco propositions, refusal of the French to restore the Legations, 891;
220; appointed Secretary of State in Confederate States, foreign volunteers, 891; defeat, 891; present power of
16

the Pope, 891; population, 891; reorganization of tho

new kingdom, 891; its debt, 802; the Neapolitan king.
1

dom, 892.

ITURBIDE, Madame, hor political position, 892; death of her
Ninois, its boundaries, 867; population, 367; value of prop- husband, 892; retires to the United States, 892; charac-

erty, 867; message of the Governor, 867; action of the ter, 892.
Legislature on the Peace Conference, 868; readiness of IVERSON, ALFRED, Senator in Thirty-sixth Congress, 166;
the citizens to volunteer, 868; proclamation of the Gov. apprehensions which cause secession, 168; the only con.
ernor, 868; loan for war purposes, 868; militia of the cession that will satisfy the South, 170; withdraws from
State, 368; troops furnished to the United States, 868; the Senate, 178; his letter, 178; how received, 178.
State expenses for troops, 869; constitutional conven.
vention, 869; progress of the State in wealth, 369; rail.
roads, 869; grain crops, 869; culture of cotton, 869.

Instructions of Legislature to Commissioners to Peace
Congress, 565.

JACKSON, CLAIBORNE F., recognized as Governor of Mis-
IMBODEN's battery at Bull Run, 84.

souri by the Confederate Government, 164; act to afford
India and Farther India, intrigues of Russia in, 369;

aid to Missouri, 164.
famine, 869; mutiny of troops, 869; culture of indigo, JACKSON's brigade at Bull Run, 84.
869; finances, 370; scarcity of cotton, 870; immense

JAMESON, CHARLES D., biographical notice of, 724.
railroad enterprises, 870.

JAMISON, David F., opening address to secession Conven.
Indiana, its boundaries, 870; population, 870; value of prop-

tion, S. C., 648.
erty in, 871; banks, 371; live stock, 871; produce, 871; JANNEY, John, President of the Virginia State Convention,
condition of popular education, 871 ; promptness of citi-

781.
zens to volunteer, 871; military movements, 871 ; forces Japan, extent of the empire, 892; population, 898; civiliza.
sent into the field, 372; arms distributed, 872; extensivo

tion, 893; skill in manufactures, 898; government, 393;
service of the troops, 872; militia law, 872; railroad

foreign intercourse, 393.
accident, 872.

Jefferson, Fort, its location, 893; armament designed for,
Instructions of Legislature to Commissioners to Peace 893; design to capture it, 893.
Congress, 565.

JOHNSON, ANDREW, Senator in Thirty-sixth Congress, 166;
Indians, Western, their number, 873; Choctaws, their loca-

proposes three amendments to the Constitution, 183;
tion, 878; regiments furnished to the Confederate army,

remarks, 184; on the right of Senators from Western
873; delegates to the Confederate Congress, 878; Chero- Virginia to their seats, 285; on the object of the war,
kees, 873; proclamation of John Ross, 873; Cherokee

241.
population, 878; secede, 373; troops raised, 874; Dela-

JOHNSON, R. W., Senator in Thirty-sixth Congress, 161 ; on
ware Indians, 874; numbers, 874; civilization, 874; Potta.

the action of the Senato, 181.
wattomies, their location, 874; number of the tribe, 874; JOHNSTON, General, at Bull Ran, 84.
Sacs and Foxes, 874; Shawnees, 874; Ioways, 874; Jones, Lieut. R., burns the Government property at Har.
Omahas, 874; Kickapoos, 874; Winnebagoes, 874;

per's Ferry, 863; conduct approved, 363.
Yanctonnais, 874; Sioux, 874; Cheyennes, 874; Arapa. JONES, WILLIAM H., sent by the Treasury Department to
hoes, 874; Pab-Ute tribe, 875; Washoe tribe, 875;

New Orleans, 429; correspondence with the captain of
Apaches, 873; Navajoes, 375; Utahs, 375; action of the

the cutter McClelland, 429.
Mormon people, 375; action of the Legislature of Cali-
fornia, 375; Indians in Washington Territory, 375; num.

K
ber of Indian schools, 375; wealth of Indians, 875; moral
and religious cultivation, 875; interest due to, on bonds KANE, Marshal, his arrest, 360.
of seceded States, 876.

Kansas, its boundaries, 894; admission as a State, 187 and
Insurance, amount of property covered by, 376; fires in the 894; border warfare, 894; drought, 894; Jayhawking.

United States in 1861, 877; property destroyed, 877; 894; military movements, 894.
losses in eight years, 878; marine losses, 378; insurance KEITT, LAWRENCE M., on & pledge between President
in Massachusetts, 878; mutual and stock companies, Buchanan and the commissioners of South Carolina,
879; condition of companies in New York, 379; number 763.
of companies, capital, assets, &c., 880; do. in other States KELLOGG, WILLIAM, member of Congress, 225; on the con
than, New York, 881 ; marine companies in New York, fiscation bill, 248.
882; profits, 888; life insurance, 888; companies, 888; KEMPER's battery at Bull Run, 84.
claims by death, 884; mortuary experience in Massachu- KENLY, JOHN B., appointed provost-marshal at Baltimore,
setts, 885 ; do. classified, 886, 887 ; further mortuary ex-

440.
perience, 388

KENNEDY, ANTHONY, member of the Senate, 225; on the act
Iowa, its boundaries, 888; valuation of property, 888; vote of President Lincoln, 227, 228.

for President, 888; staples, 888; flax culture, 886; mes. KENT, Duchess of, birth, 894; early marriage, 894; death of
sage of the Governor to the Legislature, 889; war loan, her husband, 894; second marriage, 894; care in the
889; troops, 889; clause of the State Constitution rela- education of her daughter, Queen 894; death,

tive to a debt, 808; attempts to negotiate a loan, 808. 894; burial, 894.
ITALY, its boundaries, 369; situation at the commencement Kentucky.-Its boundaries, 895; population, 895 ; govern-

of the year, 889; 'address of the king to the deputies of ment, 898; first political movements, 895; letter of the

Governor to the Commissioners from Alabama, 895; Lighthouses in soceded States, their seizure, 32); name, po
convention of the Union party, 895; Logislature con- sition, &c., 820-823.
venes, 395; Governor's Message, 395 ; action of the LINCOLN, ABRAHAM, elected President, 410; vote, 410;
Legislature on peace measures, 895; on the free naviga. leaves Springfield for Washington, 410; speech to the
tion of the Mississippi, 896; answor of the Governor to citizens, 410; speech at Toledo, 410; reception at ID-
the Federal call for troops, 396; address of the State dianopolis, 410; speech, 411; do. at Cincinnati, 411;
Union committee, 896; election of delegates to the Bor. do. at Columbus, 412; do. at Steubenville, 412; do. at
der State Convention, 396 ; neutrality resolutions of the Pittsburg, 412; do. at Cleveland, 413; do at Buffalo
House, 897; Border State Convention, 397; vote for 413: do. at Albany, 414; do at Poughkeepsie, 413;
members of Congress, 397; enforcement of the river speech of Mayor Wood, of New York, 415; reply of
blockade, 897; difficulty relative to the Louisville and President Lincoln, 415; speech at Trenton, 416; speech
Nashville Railroad, 898; rosult, 898; correspondence of of Mayor of Philadelphia, 417; reply of President Lo.
the Governor with President Lincoln, 898; do, with coln, 417; speech in Independence Hall, 417: do. at the
President Davis, 899; Message of the Governor to tho flag-raising, 418; do. at Harrisburg, 418; arrival la
Legislature, 899; invasion of the State by Confederate Washington, 419; rumors relative to his passage through
troops, 399; correspondence with Gen. Harris, 400; Baltimore, 419; letter of the City Marshal, 419; recep
despatch of Gen. Polk, 400; end of the neutrality, 400: tion in Washington, 419; address to the Mayor, 412; .
action of the Legislature, 400; proclamation of the Gov- do. to the crowd, 420.
ernor, 400; satisfaction with the action of the Legislature, Inaugural, its views, 710; first proclamation, 713; let-
401: veto of the Governor, 401 ; loan bill in the Legis- ter to Gov. Hicks, 716: interview with the Commission-
lature, 401; Anderson takes command of troops, 401; ers from Baltimore, 717; second proclamation, 717; third
resolutions requesting the Senators in Congress to re- proclamation, 718; order relative to Gen. Seott, 720.
siga passed, 401; address to the people, 402; action at His views on the arrests in Maryland, 448.
the next session of the Legislature, 402; influence of His letter to the Governor of Kentucky, Sos.
the course of Kentucky, 403 ; Sovereignty Convention Bill in the Senate to confirm the acts of, 227.
assembles, 403; provisional government organized, 403; His proclamation declaring Southern privateers to be
commissioners to Richmond, 403; first appearance of a pirates, 555.
military force in the State, 403; Zollicoffer advances, Modifles Gen. Fremont's proclamation, Sept. 11, 1961,
404; military movements, 404; Zollicoffer's proclama- 644.
tion, 404; force in Eastern Kentucky, 405; Nelson's Literature and Literary Progress-1, in the United
movements, 405; his proclamation, 405; address to States, 420; scientific works, 420; theological, 421; po-
his soldiers, 405; further military movements, 405; litical science, 421; history, 421 ; biograpby, 421; travels,
Anderson's proclamation, 406; Gen. Buckner's proela. 421; science and art, 421; agriculture, &c., 422; belle
motion, 406; Anderson's second proclamation, 406; Sher. lettres, 422 ; periodicals, 422 ; II., in Great Britain,
man takes command, 406; accumulation of troops, 406; 423; France, 426 ; Germany, 427.
Kentucky soldiers in the field, 407; battles and skir. Little Bethel, its situation, 313.
mishes in Kentucky, 407.

Loans of States and cities for the war, 807–209.
Instructions of Legislature to Commissioners to LOVAN, Eastman, Choctaw delegate to the Confederate
Peace Congress, 565.

Congress, 373.
Admitted as a member of the Confederacy, 165. Louisiana, its boundaries, 427; government, 427: estra
KETES, Col. E. D, at Bull Run, 81 ; biographical notice of, session of the Legislaturo called, 427; proclamation of
T28.

Governor, 427; opposition to calling a convention, 27;
King, PRESTON, Senator in Thirty-sixth Congress, 166; action of the Legislature, 423: proceedings ta New Or

does not despair of the Republic, 169 ; on the naval ap- leans, 428; vote for delegates to the State Convention,
propriation BIII, 138; on the acts of President Lincoln, 428; seizure of the revenue cutter Lewis Cass, 428;

Convention assembles, 428, ordinance of secession
passed, 428; the ordinance, 428; aspect of New Or

leans, 429 occupation of the mint and custom-house,
LACORDAIRE, Jzan, birth, 407; education, 407; pursuits, 429; the funds on band, 429; agent of the Tressary

407 ; his religious devotion, 407; editorship, 407; a Department sent to rescue the revenue cutters, 429;
preacher, 408; writings, 408.

action relative thereto, 429; ordinances passed by the
Lafayette, Fort, used as a prison, 360.

Convention, 430; pastoral letter of Bishop Polk, 480;
LANDER, FREDERICK W., biographical notice of, 726.

reception of General Twiggs, 480; vote on the Confed-
Lane, HENRY S., member of the Senate, 225; on the acts of erate Constitution, 431; vote at the presidential elec-
President Lincoln, 228-232.

tion in 1960, 431 ; proposed amendment of the ratifica
LANE, JAMES II., member of the Senate, 225; on the conduct tion, 431; excitement in contributing men and money
of the war, 238.

for the war, 431; call of the Governor for troops, 42;
LANE, JOSEPH, Senator in Thirty-sixth Congress, 167; cause men under arms on June 1st, 432; approaches to See

of trouble to the country, 167; on the cause of the de- Orleans, 432; different routes, 439; suspension of the
struction of the Government, 185.

banka, 432; city of New Orleans bankrupt, 482; cotton
LATHAM, MILTON S., member of the Senate, 225; on the acts at New Orleans, 4s; State taxes, 483; appropriations

of President Lincoln, 227-232; on the expulsion of 433; expenditures for military purposes, 483: debts to
certain Senators, 235.

the banks, 433; stay law proposed by the Governer,
Lebanon, Mo., its situation, 409; skirmish at, 408: details, 433; troops in the field at the close of the year, 434;
408.

report of Adjutant-General Grivot, 484; attack at the
Leesburg, Va., its situation, 408; evacuation, 408.

Passes of the Mississippi upon the Federal fleet, 434.
Letters of Marque, letter of Secretary Welles, B92.

Message of the Governor on extortions, 145; ber Se
Lexington, Mo., Its situation, 408 ; seige of, 408; details, ators withdraw from Congress, 200, speeches, 200

409; surrender, 409; losses, 409 ; despatch of Fremont Lovejor, Owen, member of Congress, 225; on the conduet
relative to, 410; evacuated by the Confederates, 410. of the war. 240.

228.

LYON, NATIANIEL, birth, 434; education, 434; service in ginia, 179; on the naval appropriation bill, 182; on the

the army, 434; command in Missouri, 434; military views of Calhoun, 189; on the bill to discontinue postal
movements, 485; Killed at Wilson's Creek, 485; his service in seceded States, 219; on the Peace Conference
will, 436.

propositions, 221; seizure on the steamer Trent, 693;

Burrendered to the British officers, 695.
M

Massachusetts, boundaries, 449; population, 449 ; distribu-

tion of manufactures, 449; railroads, 449; taxable prop-
MACDOUGAL, JOSEPI A., member of the Senate from Cali- erty, 449 ; politics, 450 ; election, 450 ; John Brown

fornia, 235; on the expulsion of certain Senators, 235. meeting, 450 ; military orders, 451 ; military move-
Maine, its boundaries, 436 ; agricultural statistics, 436 ; ments, 451; arms bought in Europe, 451 ; troops in the

banks, 436; State debt, 436; miles of railroads, 436; field, 452; action of the State Legislature, 452 ; anti-
action of the Legislature, 486 ; proclamation of tho slavery meeting, 452; compromise meeting in Faneuil
Governor, 437; war loan, 437; pay to volunteers, 487; Hall, 458; war loans, 453 ; election, 458; receipts and
troops raised for the United States service, 437; results expenditures, 454.
of the geological survey, 437.

Resolutions or instructions of Legislature of, to its
MALLORY, S. R., Senator in Thirty-sixth Congress, 166; ro- commissioners to Peace Conference, 664.
marks on withdrawing from the Senate, 195.

Matthias' Point, its situation, 454; naval attack on, 454.
Manassas Junction, its situation, 438; its military im- MoCall, G. A., biograpbical notice of, 725.

portance, 438; fortifications, 438; cause of the inac- MCCLELLAN, Gen. GEORGE B., details of his campaign in
tivity of the Confederate army, 488.

Western Virginia, 746; promoted to commander-in-
MANGUM, WILLIE P., birth, 488; education, 438; public chief, 720; notice of, 721.
life, 438.

MoCLERNAND, JOHN A., member of Congress, 166; on the
MANN, DUDLEY, appointed commissioner to Europe, 160; right of secession, 208; on the conduct of the war, 288,

sent to Europe from South Carolina as commercial com- 239; offers a resolution to prosecute the war, 244; in-
missioner, 656.

structions relative to an exchange of prisoners, 583;
MANSFIELD, JOSEPH K. T., biographical notice of, 723.

biographical notice of, 723.
Marine Hospitals in Secoded States. Their seizure, 820; McDonald, EMMETT, the case of, 856.

hospital at New Orleans seized, 820; letter of Collector McDoWELL, Irwin, biographical notice of, 724.
Hatch, 820; answer of Secretary Dix, 820; his letter, McKay, Donald, letter respecting American navy, 504.
820.

MCKENZIE, Wm. L., birth, 454; activity in Canada, 434;
Varque, Letters of, proclamation granting, 187; form of, retires to the United States, 455.
137; instructions to privateers, 188.

MCKINSTEY, J., appointed provost-marshal at St. Louis, 441.
Martial Law, defined, 438; questions arising under it, McLEAN, Joan, birth, 455; education, 455; public offices,

439; proclaimed at Baltimore by General Butler, 489; 455; opinions, 455. ·
proclamation, 439; General Banks proclaims martial MEAGHER, T. F., biographical notice of, 726.
law at Baltimore, 440 ; appoints a provost-marshal, MEMMINGER, C. G., instructions to collectors of revenue in
440; action of the Police Commissioners, 440; instruc- the Confederate States, 181; instructions to planters
tions to Marsbal Kenly, 440; Fremont proclaims mar- relative to the cotton loan, 142; reply to the planters
tial law in St. Louis, 441 ; appoints a provost-marshal, who ask relief, 145.
441; Jefferson Davis proclaims martial law in East MERRICK, Judge Wn. M., the case of, 856.
Tennessee, 441; propost-marshal appointed, 441; his MERRYMAN, JOHN, proceedings in the case of, 854.
orders, 441.

Metals, Lake Superior Copper Mines, 455; statistics of its
Declared by Fremont in St. Louis, 491; do. by Gen. production, 456; Keweenaw district, 456; Portage Lake
eral Halleck, 496.

district, 456; Ontonagon district, 456; copper in the
Martinsburg, its situation, 442; skirmish at, 442; details, puddling furnace, 456; malleable iron, 457; copper in
442.

Canada, 457; zinc, 457 ; iron and anthracite of Penn-
Yaryland sends commissioners to Washington and to sylvania, 458; pig iron in Scotland, 458; heats of melted

Montgomery, 141; reply of President Davis to, 141; ar- cast iron and some alloys, 458; improvement in iron
rest of members of the Legislature of, 860.

and steel, 459; gold in Nova Scotia, 459; researches on
Its boundaries, 442; population, 442; influences act- the platinum metals, 460; dimorphism of arsenic, anti-
ing upon the people, 442; reply of the Governor to tho

mong, &c., 460; lead in some silver coins, 461; alloys
Commissioners from Mississippi, 442; efforts of op- of aluminium, 461; new alloy, 461.
posite parties, 448; address of the Governor to the Meteoric Iron, masses, 461 ; analysis, 462.
people, 443; the action proposed, 444; State Conven- Mexico, boundary, 462; States, 462; area, 462; population,
tion, 444; its action, 444; proclamation of the Gov. 462; races, 462; trade, 462 ; production of silver, 462;
ernor, April 18, 444; call of the Legislature, 445; mes- political condition, 463; government, 463; list of con-
sage of the Governor, 445; action of the Legislature, stitutions adopted, 464; excesses, 464; disorders, 464;
446; report of the Commissioners to wait on Presi.

proceedings of President Juarez, 405; Mexican foreign
dent Lincoln, 446; reply of the Governor relative to

debt, 465; taxes, 465; foreign interference, 465; doc-
burning bridges, 446; Legislature adjourns, 447; de- trine of the American Government, 465; its present
structioa of railroad and canal property, 447; elections, doctrine, 466; Immediate causes of the complaints on
447; another session of the Legislature, 447; its action, the part of the three nations, 466; Convention between
448; views of President Lincoln on the arrests in Mary- France and Spain, 466; speech of the Spanish Queen,
land, 418; final message of the Governor, 448; pro- 467; plan of operations of the allied powers, 467; min-
tests against the invasion of Maryland by Virginia tary and naval forces, 468; arrival at Vera Cruz, 468;
troops, 449.

proclamatiou to the people, 468; do. of the Mexican
Mason, John M., Senator in Thirty-sixth Congress, 166; General, 469.

the remedy is at home in the State councils, 170; re- Michigan, its boundaries, 469; population, 469; valuation
sponse to Senator Seward's remarks, 180, 181; remarks of property, 469; Personal Liberty Laws, 469; message
on the President's Mossage with the resolutions of Vir. of the Governor to the Legislatare, 469; acts of the
Legislature, 470; response to the call for troops, 470; erals Fremont and Price, 493; repadiated by General
extra session of the Legislature, 470; troops sent into Hunter, 493; recall of Fremont, 493 ; his address to his
the field, 470; railroads, 471; upper peninsula, 471; its soldiers, 498; letter from Secretary of War, 498; address
copper mines, 471; organization of companies, 471 ; of citizens of St. Louis to Fremont, 434; his reply, 194;
debt of the State, 471; amendment to the State Consti- State Convention re-assembles, 494; Federal force in
tution, 471.

Missouri, 495; further military movements, 495; list of
MILES, Col., at Bull Run, 86.

battles and skirmishes in the State, 495; order of Gen-
MILES, Wu. P., on a pledge of President Buchanan with eral Halleck relative to slaves, 496; relative to martial
South Carolina, 708.

law, 496; runaways, 496.
Minnesota, its boundaries, 472; population, 472; vote of Admitted as a member of the Confedersey, 165;

the State, 472; resolutions of the Legislature, 472 ; the Legislature at Neosho, 497; Agreement with the
troops furnished for the war, 472.

Confederate States, 497; members of Confederate Cos-
Mints in Seceded States, their seizure, 815; mint at gress, 497; instructions of Legislature to commissionen

New Orleans, 819 ; its coinage, 319; seizure, 819; mint to Peace Congress, 565.
at Dahlonega, 319; deposits, 810; mint at Charlotte, MITCHELL, O. K., biographical notice of, 725.
819; its deposits, 319; coinage, 319; seizure, 819; at Molasses, export of, prohibited from the Confederate States,
New Orleans seized, 429; money on hand, 429.

165.
Mississppi, her Senators retire from Congress, 198; re- Monitor, The, description of, 505, 506; trip to Fortress
marks, 198.

Monroe, 507; effect of the shot of the Merrimac, 508
Its boundaries, 472; population, 472; the govern. Vonroe, Fortress, its situation, 497 ; armament, 497;
ment, 472; action relative to slaves of border States, views of Governor Letcher on its possession, 498
478; recommendation of the Governor respecting, 473 · Montgomery, rejoicing at, on fall of Fort Sumter, 182
Legislature passes an act calling a State Convention, Mortar Fleet of Com. Porter, the vessels, 292; how fitted
473; sentiment of the people, 478; election of members out, 292; armament, 292; how to be used, 293; theft
of the Convention, 474; it assembles, 474; passes an departure, 293.
ordinance of secession, 474; proceedings of the Gov. Moultrie, Fort, its situation, 815; condition, 815; foron
ernor, 474 ; resolution against reconstruction, 474 ; that occupied it, 815; evacuation by Major Anderson,
taxes, 475; action on the Confederate Constitution, 816; instructions to Major Anderson, 816; occupied by
475; debate on submitting it to a vote of the people, South Carolina troops, 816; used in the attack on Fort
475; vote on the ordinance of secession, 478; military Sumter, 816.
enthusiasm, 475: military resources, 416; tax recom- MUIR, ROBERT, the case of, 858.
mended, 476; do, stay law, 476; further action of the MULLIGAN, Col. J. A., surrenders Lexington, 60s; blographe
Legislature, 476; plan to secure volunteers, 476; mill- ical notice of, 726.
tary operations on the Southern extremity of the Munfordsville, its situation, 498; skirmish at, 438; de
State, 477.

tails, 498.
Mississippi River Expedition.--Gunboats ordered by Fre- MURRAY, NICHOLAS, birth, 498; edacation, 498; pursults,

mont, 293; the ganboats, 293; their armament, 293; un. 498; writings, 498.

der command of Andrew H. Foote, 298.
Missouri, its boundaries, 477; population, 477; vote, 477;

N
public sentiment of the people, 477; viows of Governor
Jackson, 477; vote to hold a Convention, 477; it essem. Napoleon, Arkansas, fts situation, 499; seizure of United
bles, 478; address of the Commissioners from Georgia, States hospital, 499.
478; report of the Committee on Federal Relations Mary of the United States, report of a Committee in Con.
478 minority report, 478; details of the action of the

gress on list of vessels, and their condition, 499; resigna.
Convention, 479 ; action of the Governor, 479; war tion of officers, 500; available force of ships, 500; scenes
loan, 480; excitement in the Legislature on the capture at Norfolk, 500; preparations for the blockade, 501;
of Camp Jackson, 480; proclamation of General Har- vessels in service July 4th, 501; increase of force, 502;
ney, 480 interview of Governor Jackson and General iron-clad ship, 502; list of vessels built, 503; La Gloires
Price with General Lyon, 451; views of General Lyon, French iron-clad ship, 503; English tron-clad shipe, 504;
481; Governor Jackson's account of the interview, 481 ; the Achilles, 504; the Warrior, 504; letter of M. Ray,
order from the War Department to General Harney, 504; plans offered to Congress, 504; the Examiners,
482; proclamation of General Lyon, 482; movement of 504; their advice, 605; plans accepted, 505; the Mont-
troops commenced, 488; proclamation of Colonel Boern. tor, 505-507; her trip to Fortress Monroe, 507; effect of
stein, 483 ; proclamation of General Lyon to the people, the shot of the Merrimac on her. 507; Stevens' Battery,
483; enlistment of troops, 484; Fremont ordered to 608; description, 508; drawings of, 509; cost, 510; far
Missouri, 484; address of General Sweeny, 484; march ther details, 610; navai skirmishes during the year,
of General Lyon to Springfield, 488; his troops, 485; 511, 512
troops of General Price, 485; death of Lyon, 485; north- Nelson, WILLIAM, biographical notice of, 724.
ern counties of Missouri, 485; proclamation of General New Hampshire, its boundaries, 512; valuation of prope
Pope, 456; call for the State Convention to re-asscmble, erty, 618: population, 513; vote at the Presidential
486; its business, 486; school fund, 487; elects State election, 518 : proclamation of the Governor on the call
officers, 487; address to the people, 487; proclamation for troops, 518; State election, 518: action of the Legis.
of Lieutenant-Governor Reynolds, 458; do. of Jeff. lature, 518; militia, 518; assumes the Federal tax, 513;
Thompson, 469; proclamation of Governor Gamble, banka, 513.
489; proclamation of Governor Jackson, 490; objects New Jersey, its boundaries, 614; population, 514; gorers-
of the military campaign, 490; proclamation of General ment, 514, State Union Convention, 514; resolutions
Fremont, 491; military orders, 491; proclamation eman- 614; letters, 514; Message of the Governor to the Legt
cipating slaves, 491; martial law in St. Louis, 491; Fre- lature, 614; joint resolutions on the state of the Union,
mont leaves St. Louis, 492 ; advance of the army, 492; 513; resolations of Republican members of the Legis
retreat of General Price, 492; agreement between Gen. lature, 515; military movements, 516; extra session of

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