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the Legislature, 616; its action, 517; troops in the Fed. assenting to Constitution of Provisional Government of
erate Congress, 540; flag of, 840; Senators from, to Con.
federate Congress, 540; loan of one million dollars au-
valuation of the State, 518; freight of railroads and Union movement in Hyde County, 540, 541; Union Con-
erate troops, and destroyed by Federal troops, 289.
Ohio, description of, 056; Governor Dennison's message
value of property, 525; changes in the population, 526; 556; joint resolutions of Legislature of, Jan. 12, 1861,
in, 835; monthly return of marriages and births in, 585. eral troops, 561, 562.
on the complaints of the South, 187; revolution has Government, 164.
PATTERSON, General, explanation of his position on the day
535; vessels in, 535; destruction of navy yard, 536; old Peace Conferences, initiated by resolutions of Virginia, 178,
opening of 563, 564; resolutions or instructions con-
of, 587; resolution of inhabitants of Pasquotank County, latures of Massachusetts, Rhode Island, New York,
Pennsylrania, description of, 568, 569; minerals of, 569; condition of the country, 190; on the acts of President
Governor Curtin's inaugural, 569; resolutions of Legis- Lincoln, 229, 233.
offers a resolution to refer President's Message, relative to
possession of by Lieutenant A. J. Slemmer, 573; Fort remarks, 163; on the acts of President Lincoln, 280; on
solved, 582; letter of Gen. Pillow, 582; reply of Gen.
Grant, 582; manner in which an exchange was made at
ment, 575; the sixth section of the Fugitive Slave Law, and Price, 584.
vannah, 588; discussion on the subject in the Britisha
surface, 579; location of springs, 579; decline in price, 690; one of the crew of the Jeff. Davis, 590; his trial
the crew of the Savannah, 591; letter of Secretary
Island, 291; arrival, 291; landing, 291; issues a procla- 592; the Nashville, 593; the Sumter, 598; proclamation
of Pres. Davis granting letters to, 137; instructions to
ter, 593; her cruises, 593; escapes, 598.
proclamation, 633; speech, Dec. 21, 654; his cabinet, 193.
cember, 1860, 594; do. Jan. 8th, 1861, 599; inaugural of
July 4th, 1861, 603; do. December, 1861, 607; Inaugural
driving the piles, 581; advantages of the method, 881. April 29th, 1861, 614; do. July 20th, 1861, 619; do. Nov.
18th, 1861, 622; proclamation of neutrality by Queen
of the King of Portugal, 626; views of the Emperor of
Pugn, Geo. E., Senator in Thirty-sixth Congress, 166; there is
letter, 480; letter relative to an exchange of prisoners, most efficacious manner, 170; the Northern people had
no policy against slavery, 171; on the amendment of the
SHAW LEMUEL, birth, 640; pursuits, 640; public offices, 640.
SHERMAN General Thomas W., proclamation to inhabitants
of South Carolina, Nov. 8, 1861, 644; biographical notice
BUERMAN, General WILLIAN T., takes command to Ken.
tucky, 406; biographical notice of, 723.
SHERMAN, Jonx, member of the Senate, 225; on the acts of
Resolution, on the duty of the soldiers of the army relative
on the cause of the war, 243.
Retaliation measures of between Confederate and Federal
cupied by a Confederate force, 291 ; evacuatod, 291; 0c-
cupied by Federal troops, 291 ; captures of Confederato
Fessels, 291; General Butler commands the military
the stars and stripes, and the country will be saved, 214.
landing on the island, 291; proclamation of General
Governor, 635; acts, 635; force furnished to the United SINGLETON, O. P., member of Congress, 166; refuses to serve
on the Compromise Comwittee, 201.
missioners to the Peace Conference, 564; export of rice Slares, Federal Government had no control over them in
the States before the war, 641; its relation to the slaves
RICHARDSOX, WILLIAM A., member of Congress, 225; on the
of insurgents, 641; slaves called contrabands—meaning
cause of the war, 244, 245; on the statements of General
of the term as thus applied, 641; Gen. Butler's corre.
Scott relative to the battle of Bull Run, 245, 246.
spondence with the Secretary of War in regard to them,
Richmond, Confederate Congress adjourn to meet at, 140.
and reply of that functionary, 641, 642; correspondence
RICKETT's battery at Bull Run, 84.
relative to eseontion of Fugitive Slave law between
ROBERTSON, JOIx, sent by Virginia as Peace Commissioner
U.S. Marsbal in Kansas and Attorney-General, in July,
to the Southern Confederacy, 780.
642; Confiscation Act approved Aug. 6, 1861, 642; Secre-
Romney, its situation, 636; skirmish at, 637.
tary Cameron's second letter to Gen. Butler, 642, 643;
ROSECRANS, W. 8., biographical potice of, 725.
Secretary Caleb Smith's statement of the position of the
Ross, Jonx, his proclamation to the Cherokees, 873.
Government on the question, at Providence, Aug. 16,
Rost, P. A., appointed Commissioner to Europe, 160.
1861, 643; Gen. Fremont's proclamation, Aug. 80, 1861,
Russia, its size, 636; races of people, 636; Government, 636;
643; President Lincoln's modification of the proclama-
causes of disturbance, 636; outbreak in Poland, 637;
tion, Sept. 11, 1861, 614; Instructions of Secretary Cam-
circumstances, 637; agronomic societies suppressed,
eron to Gen. T. W. Sherman, Oct. 14, 1861, 644; Gen.
637; serfdom of Russia, 638; numbers, 638; condition of
Sherman's proclamation, Nov. 8, 1861, 644; Gen. Dix's
seris, 638; ways of becoming free, 638; territorial ac-
proclamation to inhabitants of Eastern shore of Vir.
quisitions, 639; conduct towards the United States, 689;
ginia, Nov. 17, 1861, 644; Gen. Halleck's order prohibit-
finances, 639; internal improvements, 639; education,
ing fugitives from entering the lines of the camps of the
army, 644; Col. Cochrane's address, 645; Secretary Cam-
eron's address, 645; Secretary Chase's orders respecting
fugitive slaves to be employed on cotton and other plan-
Sacramento City, loss by floods in 1961, 92.
tations at Port Royal, Nov. 80, 1861, 645, 646; Secretary
BATLSBURY, WILLARD, Senator in Thirty-sixth Congress, Seward's instructions to Gen. McClellan in regard to
166; Delaware was the first to adopt the Constitution, escaped slaves of insurgents, 646.
and will be the last to do any act looking to separation, SLEMMER, Lieut. Adam J., takes possession of Fort Pickens,
SCIENCE, Col. ROBERT C., at Ball Ran, 82-S6; biographical SLIDELL, JOUN, Sonator in Thirty-sixth Congress, 166; on the
notice of, 725.
free navigation of the Mississippi, 184; withdraws,
SCHLOSSER, FRIEDRICH C., birth, 640; pursuits, 640; writ- 200; speech on tho occasion, 200; seized on board the
steamer Trent, 698.
SCOTT, General WINFIELD, views on the danger to the SMITII, CALEB, statement of the position of Government in
Union, 128; his statements relative to the battle at Bull regard to fugitivo slaves, 643.
SMITH, E. K., arrives at Bull Run with troops, 85; appoints
presents the memorial from New York City, 180; ber members retire from Congress, 206; description of,
Gov. Pickens' Inaugural, Dec. 10, 1860, 647, 643 ; Cou-
address, 648; Convention adjourns to Charleston on ac-
count of small-pox at Columbia, 649; committees ap Lyon, 660; Gen. Lyon demands and receives the started
reply of 8. C. Government, 63; Col. Hayne instructed
batteries on, 667; the second day's bombardment of, 467,
the Spectroscope, 657; discovery of new elements by batteries, 668; barracks set on fire, 668; Wigfall and his
668; terms of evacuation of, finally approred by Gen.
Creek, and retreat upon, 659; Zagonyi's recapture of, 659. 669; fleet sent by government for relief of, 680; official
notification of evacuation of, by Major Anderson, 169;
tion to make war, 212; on the amendment to the Act of intelligence of surrender at the North, 669.
SWEENEY, Tuomas W., biographical notice of, 725
ton, 662; is fired upon by the forts in Charleston harbor,
663; is captured by the Texans, 663.
Taconio System, pro.essor Emmons' theory of the, 610;
sion, 699; speech on the war, 189; speech at Atlanta, on Professor Emmons' views of, 670, 671 ; T. Sterry Hent's
John Merryman, 854-356.
of changes in and results of, 679; whole revenue of each
tariff, 672; warehousing system, and independent treas
rightfulness of secession, 207; on the conduct of the 672; orders of the Treasury Department, 673; do ef
collector of New York, 673; protest against the pas.
tioned at Sub-treasury, 660; arms removed to Spring- old and new tariff, 675; revenue at New York, 6T&
Taylor, Port, its locatlon, 678; armament, 675.
TOUCEY, ISAAC, resolation of censure as Secretary of the
TOWNSEND, Col., at the battle of Great Bethel, 844.
with San Francisco, 675; on the lower Amoor, 675; con- Trent, steamer, how employed, 693; passengers, 698; board-
and Slidell, 604; details, 695.
on slavery in Arizona, 190 reply to Senator Davis, 192;
Lincoln, 238; on the object of the war, 241.
Its boundaries, 676; population, 676; sessions of its TOOKER, GEORGE, birth, 695; education, 695; public offices,
war upon a State, 698; affairs in the Southern States,
699; speech of Stephens on the prosperity of the Union,
699; President Buchanan's message, 699; attitude of
Amendments to the Constitntion, 174; organized in 1861, resignation of Secretary Cass, 700; reason, 700; state of
son, 701; correspondence, 701; arrival of Commissioners
686; secession sentiment of the people, 636; Governor letter to the President, 702; his reply, 702; manner of
close of Mr. Buchanan's term of office, 709; inauguration
of Mr. Lincoln, 709; the change which had taken place
of the Government to use the forts for other purposes clared, 710; commissioners from South Carolina arrive
at Washington, 710; letter to Secretary Seward, 710; his
reply, 711; commissioners' response, 712; military more-
ments in New York, 713; preparation of transports, 718;
dent to inquire as to his policy, 714; his answer, T15;
Union is dissolved, 176; men are arming to defend the coln, 715; call for troops by the Secretary of War, 715;
answers of the Governors of the respective States, 716;