Imágenes de páginas



BROWN, JOHN, at the battle of Black Jack, 244; BUTLER, GEN. WM. O., of Ky., nominated for

279; his early life, 280 to 232 ; what Redpath says of Vice-President, 191.
him, 282–3; at the battle of Osawatomie, 284; his
speech at Lawrence, 284-5; he releases a number of

BUTLER, MAJOR, (Rebel) killed at Belmont, 597.
slaves, 286; “battle of the spurs," 286; goes to Canada;
his “Constitution," 287-8; goes to Harper's Ferry,

289; captures the Arsenal, 290-91; the fight, 292–3;
his capture, 294-5; letter to L. Maria Child, 295; letter CABELL, E. C., envoy from Jackson to Davis, 587.
to his family, 296; letter to Mr. Humphrey, 297; his CAIRO, Ill., threatened by the Rebels, 583.

execution, 298–9; Congressional, 305.
BROWN, MAYOR, of Baltimore, 461; harangues CALHOUN, JOHN C., 73; 'is contrasted with Gen.

Jackson, 88-9; 93; resigns the Vice-Presidency, etc.,
the mob, 464; sends envoys to the President; his cor-

94; supports the Compromise Tariff, 101; his duplicity
respondence with Gov. Andrew, 465-6; his interview

with the Georgia Indians, 103; his report on incendiary
with the President, 466.

mail-matter, etc., 129; 143-4; 151-5-6; Secretary of
BROWN, MILTON, of Tenn., 171.

State under Tyler, 155, 159; instructs our Minister at
BROWN, OLIVER, killed at Harper's Ferry, 292. Paris with regard to Annexation, 169 to 171; 175; 188;
BROWN, OWEN, son of John Brown, 288; es-

in the Democratic Convention of 1848, 191, 194; 248,

his opinions compared with the Dred Scott decision,
capes from Harper's Herry, 299.

259; 265; Reverdy Johnson's recollections of, 357-8;
BROWN, WATSON, killed at Harper's Ferry, 291. allusion to, 384.
BROWNELL, FRANCIS E., kills the murderer of

CALIFORNIA, in Congress, 190 to 196; 201; Presi-
Ellsworth, 533.

dent Taylor's Message in relation to, 202; congression-
BROWNING, O. H., of Ill., in Senate, 565–7.

al, 203; Mason, Davis, Clay, and Webster on Slavery
BROWNLOW, PARSON, citation from, 484.

in, 204-6; adınitted as a State, 208; fugitive-slave case
Brunswicker, The, (Mo.,) citation from, 238.

in, 218; 301; withdraws from Dem. Convention, 318.
BRYAN, GUY M., of Texas, withdraws from

CALN MEETING, Abolition petition from, 144.
the Dem. Convention, 315.


CAMERON, COL. JAMES, killed at Bull Run, 545.
BUCHANAN, JAMES, 94; presents an Aboli-CAMERON, GEN. SIMON, in the Chicago Conven-
tion petition to Congress, 144; in the Convention of

tion, 321; a member of President Lincoln's Cabinet,
1848, 191 ; 222; nominated for President, 246; elected,

428, 449; visits Gen. Fremont in Missouri, 590; his
249; appoints R. J. Walker Governor of Kansas, 248;

visit to Sherman in Kentucky, 615; endeavors to post-
urges the acceptance of the Lecompton Constitution,

pone the attack at Bull Run, 618.
250; 252, 253; his Inaugural, extract from, 264; at- CAMPBELL, JUDGE JOHN A., his opinion in Dred
tends the Ostend meeting, etc., 273; condemns the ar- Scott's case, 253; 430; letter to Gov. Seward, 433-4;
rest of William Walker, 276; is visited by Albert G. The Albany Evening Journal on, 632.
Brown, 277-8; offers a reward for the capture of John CAMP CARLILE, Ohio, Virginia Unionists at, 520.
Brown, 286; 338; his Message in the S. C. Convention,
345; his last Annual Message, 367 to 371; 408; sends

CAMP COLE, Mo., a Union regiment routed at, 575.
Cushing to Charleston, 409, 411; 414; 428; vote cast CAMP JACKSON, Mo., captured by Lyon, 490; 491.

for him in Kentucky, 492; letter to Jeff. Davis, 511. CANTERBURY, Conn., mob violence at, 127.
BUCKINGHAM, Gov., of Conn., is reëlected, 326.

CARLILE, COL., (Union,)moves against Jeff. Thomp-
BUCKNER, AYLETT, of Ky., 194.

son at Fredericktown, Mo., 591.
BUCKNER, GEN. SIMON B., organizes State Guard; CARLILE, JOHN S., 518-19; takes his seat in the

Louisville Journal curses him, 494 ; 496; 509; 609. XXXVIIth Congress, 559 ; takes his seat in the Sen-
BUFFALO, N. Y., the Free-Soil Convention at, ate, 561-2; demurs to Mr. Browning's views, 567; op-
191; its Platform, 192.

poses the 'Peace' measure of Johnson, of Mo., 571.
BUFORD, COL., of Ala., his arrival in Kansas,

243; besieges Lawrence, 243.

CARR, WILSON, N. C., speech at Baltimore, 462.
BULL RUN, battle of, 539 to 547; our army CARRICK'S FORD, battle of, 523–4.

moves on Centerville, 539; map of the field, 540; our CARROLL, CHARLES, President of the Colonization
feint disregarded, 541; Beauregard's report, extracts

Society, 72,
from, 541 to 546; account of The Richmond Dis-

CARTHAGE, Mo., Rebels defeated near, 575.
patch, 542-3; other accounts, dispatches, etc., 543
-4; losses sustained, 545; Heintzelman--Pollard-

CARTTER, DAVID K., in Chicago Convention, 321.
Bing, 546-7; causes of the disaster, 547 to 554; Gen. CASS, GEN. LEWIS, 164; opposes, as Minister at
Scott's failure to send force enough, etc., 550; evil of Paris, the Slave-Trade-suppression quintuple treaty,
short enlistments, 551; 552; consternation of the 177; 189; his opinion of the Wilmot Proviso, 190;
North, 552–3; 618.

nominated for President, 191; 222, 229; 232; 246;
BURNETT, HENRY C., of Ky., 304; 496; 555; resigns his post at Washington, 411.
becomes a member of the Rebel Congress and a Senator

Cass, THE CUTTER, given up to Rebels, 413.
on the same day, 617.
BURNETT, L. W., of N. J., letter from Gov.

CASTLE PINCKNEY, Occupied by S. Carolina, 409.
Price to, 439.

CATRON, JUDGE, opinion in Dred Scott case, 258.
BURNETT, THOS. L., of Ky., Rebel Congress, 617. CHANNING, WM. E., 125; 142; to Webster, 353.
BURNS, ANTHONY, the case of, 215; 220.

CHAPMAN, REUBEN, in Dem. Convention, 314.
BURNS, WM., makes a speech at Baltimore, 462. CHARLESTON, S. C., 58; rifling of the mails at,
BURNSIDE, COL., at Bull Run, 541.

128-9; reception accorded to Mr. Hoar at, 180 to 184;

joy evinced at Lincoln's election at, 332; 336; incident
BURROW, B., of Ark., in Dem. Convention, 315.

at the Wistar Club at, 353-4; reception of Caleb Cush-
BURT, COL., (Rebel) killed at Ball's Bluff, 624. ing at, etc., 409; surrender of the cutter Aiken at, 410;
BURT, GEN. ARMISTEAD, of S. C., 196; 378.

excitement during the bombardment of Fort Sumter,

447-8. See FORT SUNTER.
BURTON, Gov. WM., of Del., Message, 350; 460-61.
BUTLER, ANDREW P., of S. C., denounces Clay's

Charleston Courier, The, citation from, 129; 331–
Compromise measures, 205; 299.

2; 337; announces the raising of troops in the North to

defend the South,' 396; on the occupation of Sumter
BUTLER, PIERCE, of S. C., remarks on the adop-

by Major Anderson, 408.
tion of the Constitution, 45, 47.
BUTLER, GEN. BENJAMIN F., in the Charleston Con-

Charleston Mercury, The, 332 ; on the forts in

Charleston harbor, 407.
vention, 311; 318; arrives in Maryland with the 8th

CHARLESTOWN, Va., John Brown and his followers
Mass., 468; at Annapolis, 469-70: takes possession of
Baltimore, 471; " born in Liberia," 508; 528; seizes imprisoned at, 294; their execution there, 298–9; emis-
Geo. P. Kane, 529; commands the Hatteras expedition,

saries sent to Baltimore from, 462.
199; 600; 627.

CHARLOTTE, N. C., U. S. Mint seized at, 485.


CHASE, SALMON P., 229; moves to amend the

Nebraska bill, 232, 233; his majority for Governor of
Ohio, 300; in the Chicago Convention, 321; in the
*Peace Conference,' 399; 401; his remarks there, 404;

a member of President Lincoln's Cabinet, 428.
CHASE, SAMUEL, 38; 107.
CHATHAM, C. W., Brown's Convention there, 287.
CHATHAM-ST. CHAPEL, Abolition meeting at, 126.
CHEATHAM, GEN., fights at Belmont, 596.
CHEAT MOUNTAIN, Va., battle of, 526.
CHEROKEES and CREEKS, their expulsion from

Georgia, 102 to 106; allusion to, 378.
CHESNUT, JAMES, JR., of S. C., his views on Sla-

very, 73, his speech at Columbia, 331; resigns his seat

in the U. S. Senate, 337; visits Fort Sumter, 448.
CHICAGO, Ill., Republican Convention at, 319.
Chicago Journal, The, on battle of Belmont, 595–6.
Chicago Times, The, on the President's call

, 457.
CHICAMICOMICO, N. C., the fighting at, 600-1.
CHRISTABEL, quotation from the poem of, 121.
CHRISTIANA, Pa., fugitive-slave case there, 215.
CHURCH, SANFORD E., of N. Y., in Douglas Con-

vention, 318; in Albany 'Peace Convention, 388.
CINCINNATI, Ohio, the fugitive-slave case at, 218-

19; Denocratic Convention at, 245.
Cincinnati Enquirer, The, 392; citation from, 406.
Cincinnati Gazette, The, citation from, 524.
CLARK, JOHN B., of Mo., 304-5; expelled from

the House for treason, 562; a Rebel Brigadier, 574.
CLARK, DANIEL, of N. H., 381; his substitute for

the Crittenden Compromise, 382, 387; 403; allusion to,

508; his resolve to expel Rebel members, 560; 570.
CLARK, M. L., of Mo.,574; at Wilson's Creek, 582.
CLARKSBURG, Va., surrender of Rebels at, 520.
CLAY, CASSIUS M., in the Chicago Convention,

321; commands the volunteers at Washington, 470.
CLAY, JAMES B., of Ky., in the 'Peace Confer-

ence,' 399; allusion to, 509.
CLAY, HENRY, 18; President of the Colonization

Society, 72; opposes the Missouri Restriction, 75; his
injunction to the Missouri delegate, 80; 90; introduces
his Compromise Tariff, 101; defends the Cherokees, 102;
proposes Emancipation in Kentucky, 111; 143-9; is
written to by Tyler in 1825, 134; 155, 156; his letter to
The National Intelligencer, etc.

, 167; review of the
Presidential canvass, 163; his instructions to Mr. Gal-
latin, 176; in the Whig Convention of 1848, 192; his
Compromise of 1850, 203; replies to Jeff. Davis, 205, re-
ports a bill organizing Utah, etc., 207; his Compromise
measures adopted, 208; 222; Dixon's opinion of Clay's
sentiments, 230–1; 265; favors the Panama Congress,
267; instructions to Minister Everett, 268; instructions
to Messrs. Anderson and Sergeant, 269 ; letter to Leslio
Combs, etc., 313-4; he likens the Union to a marriage,
357; allusion to, 399; 404; Pollard's estimate of. Clay's

influence, etc., 609-10.
CLAYTON, JOHN M., of Del., 190.
CLEMENS, HON. JERE., at Huntsville, Ala., 632.
CLEVELAND, Ohio, Gov. Seward's speech at, 199;

John Brown's proceedings at, 283.
CLINGMAN, THOMAS L., of N. C., 308; 329; his

prescription for “free debaters," 373; allusion to, 406;
437; in Confederate Congress, 485-6; allusion to, 514.
CLINTON, DE WITT, allusion to, 18; 394.
CLINTON, GEORGE, allusion to, 42; 264.
CLINTON, GEORGE W., speech at Albany, 394-5.
CLINTON HALL, N. Y., proposed meeting at, 125.
CLINTON, Miss., against Abolitionists, 128.
CLOVER, REV. L. P., letter to Gov. Letcher, 397.
COBB, HOWELL, of Ga., chosen Speaker, 203;

222 ; 259; resigns the control of the Treasury, 411
COCHRANE, John, of N. Y., 374.
COCKEYSVILLE, Md., occupied by Federals, 471.
COGSWELL, COL. MILTON, at Ball's Bluff, 623–4.
COLCOCK, C. J., resigns as Coll. at Charleston, 336.
COLLADIER, JACOB, of Vt., 308; at Chicago, 321

COLLINSVILLE, Conn., John Brown contracts for

a thousand pikes at, 288.
COLORADO TERRITORY, organized, 388.
COLUMBIA, Pa., fugitive-slave case at, 216.
COLUMBIA, S. C., Legislature convenes at, 330;

Chesnut's speech at, 331; Boyce's 332; Ruffin's, 335.
COLUMBUS, CHRISTOPHER, implicated in the Slave-

Trade, 26; discovers cotton in the West Indies, 57.
COLUMBUS, Ohio, President Lincoln at, 419.
COMBS, GEN. LESLIE, of Ky., letter to, 343–4; 492. .
COMET, THE BRIG, lost, with cargo of slaves, 176.
CONCORD, N. H., pro-Slavery mob at, 127.
CONNECTICUT, slave population in 1790; troops

furnished during the Revolution, 36; 37; first Aboli-
tion society in, 107; 109; diminished Republican ma-
jority in, 300; Buckingham reëlected in, 326.
CONNER, JAMES, resigns at Charleston, 336.
CONWAY, Gov. ELIAS W., of Ark., 341.
Cook, CAPT., routed at Camp Cole, Mo., 575.
COOK, with John Brown, 298; is executed, 299.
COPELAND, with John Brown,298; is executed, 299.
COPPOC, with John Brown, 294; 298; executed, 299.
COPPOC, escapes from Harper's Ferry, 299.
CORCORAN, COL. MICHAEL, 533; wounded and

taken prisoner at Bull Run, 545. .
CORTES, discovers cotton in Mexico, 58.
CORWIN, THOMAS, of Ohio, appointed Chairman

of a Select Committee, 372; his report, 386–7; offers

a joint resolve to amend the Constitution, 387-8; 405.
COTTON GIN, history, 53-66. See WHITNEY.
Cox, GEN., (Union,) captures Barboursville, Va.,

and pursues Wise, 524-5.
Cox, REV. SAMUEL H., his church mobbed, 126.
Cox, SAMUEL S., of Ohio, offers a ' Peace resolu-

tion in the House, 570.
CRANCH, JUDGE, signs an Abolition petition, 142.
CRANDALL, PRUDENCE, persecuted for teaching

colored children, 127.
CRAWFORD), MARTIN J., a Confederate Commis-

sioner at Washington, 430 to 436.
CRAWFORD, WM. H., of Ga., 91.
CRITTENDEN, J. J., of Ky., 308; pleads for "Con-

ciliation' in the Senate, 373; introduces his Compro-
mise, 376-7; reflections on its nature, 378 to 381 ; 383;
402; 403; presides over the Kentucky Convention, 495;

555; offers a resolution in the House, 568.
CROGHAN, COL. ST. GEORGE, (Rebel,) killed, 526.
CROSS-LANES, Va., Federals defeated at, 525.
CRUSE, DAVID, a Missouri slaveholder, slain, 286.
CUBA, 268 to 272; its acquisition demanded by

the Democratic Convention of 1860, 278.
CUMBERLAND, U. S. FRIGATE, at Norfolk, 478.
CUMING, COL. WM., of Ga., 91.
CURTIN, Gov. ANDREW G., of Pa., elected, 326.
CURTIS, Geo.W., suppressed at Philadelphia, 367.
CURTIS, JUDGE B. R., 252; on Dred Scott, 260-3.
CUSHING, CALEB, 146; chosen President of the

Charleston Convention, 309; resigns the chair, 318;
President of the Seceders' Convention, 318; sent to

Charleston by Buchanan, 409.
CUYLER, THEODORE, speech at the Philadelphia

'Peace' meeting, 365; welcomes President Lincoln, 419.

DAKOTAL TERRITORY, organization of, 388.
DALLAS, GEORGE M., of Pa., on the Tariff and

Slavery, 92; nominated for Vice-President, 164; 191.
DANE, NATHAN, reports Ordinance of 1787, 40.
DANIEL, Judge, of Virginia, on Dred Scott, 257-8.
DAVIS, COL. T. A., (Union,) at Bull Run, 544.
DAVIS, COM. C. H., rescues Walker at Rivas, 276.
DAVIS, GARRET, of Ky., allusion to, 615.

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of 1856, 216; opposes the Lecompton Constitution,
250; canvasses Illinois with Lincoln, 301; 302; Demo-
cratic bostility to in Congress, 306; in the Convention
of 1860, 317; nominated for President, 318; 322; review
of the canvass, 323 to 326; classified table of the Presi-
dential vote, 328; favors the Union, 342; in the Com-
mittee of Thirteen, 353; 402; motion in favor of the
House plan, 403; 436-7; heartily supports his whole
country, 440-1; his reply to Breckinridge, 441; vote
cast for him in Kentucky, 492; said to have com lained

that the South were too easily satisfied,' 512,
Dow, WILLIAM, shot dead in Kansas, 241.
Downs, of La., denounces Clay's measures, 205.
DRANESVILLE, battle of, 625-6.
DRAYTON, COMMANDER E., at Port Royal, 605.
DRAYTON, GEN. T., (Rebel,) at Port Royal, 605.
DRYWOOD, Mo., skirmish at, 585.
DUG SPRING, Mo., Rebels defeated at, 577.
DUMONT, COL., Philippi, 522; Carrick's ford, 523.
DUNN, WM. M., of Ind., 'Peace' project of, 374.
DU PONT, Com. SAMUEL F., 604; bombards the

Port Royal forts, 604; Rebels surrender to, 605; 627.
DURYEA, COL. H. B., 529; at Little Bethel, 531.



DAVIS, GEN. JEFT. C., in command at Jefferson

City, 586; 587; is directed to intercept Price, 589.
DAVIS, HENRY WINTER, votes for Pennington,

306; resolve, in the Committee of Thirty-three, 356;

is beaten by May, for Congress, 555.
DAVIS, JEFFERSON, 97; votes against Gen. Tay-

lor, 199; opposes Clay's Compromise measures, 204;
heads the State Rights Ticket in Miss., 211; in the
Dem. Convention of 1852, 222; 251; letter from Brod-
head to, 278; his seven resolves in Congress, 306 to
309; in the Convention of 1860, 317; is answered by
Henry Clay, 343; in favor of Couciliation,' 373; 374;
his proposition to amend the Constitution, 381, 382
consents to serve on the Committeo of 13, 383, 388
elected President of the Confederacy; his speeches at
Jackson, Miss., and Stevenson, Ala, 415; his Inaugu-
ral, 415-16; 427; his Cabinet, 429; his duplicity with
regard to Maryland, 472; sends a Commissioner to Ar-
kansas, 436; extracts from his Message, 497-8; his Mes-
sage of July 20th, 498; 506-7; capture of his corre-
spondeace; letter from Buchanan to, 511; letters from
Reynolds and Pierce, 512–13; is present at Bull Run,
543; his dispatch describing the battle, 544; forms an
alliance with Gov. Jackson, 577; writes to President

Lincoln respecting the captured privateersmen, 599.
DAVIS, JOHN, of Mass., 189.
DAVIS, JOHN G., of Ind., named for Speaker, 305.
DAVIS, JOHN W., of Ind., chosen Speaker, 186.
DAWSON, WM. C., of Ga., 229.
DAYTON, WILLIAM L., nominated for Vice-Presi-

dent, 246; in the Chicago Convention, 321.
De Bow's Review, citation from, 73.

from the original; reasons for a certain omission, 34; its

adoption, 35; its precepts defied by Judge Taney, 254.
DELAWARE, slave population in 1790, 36; 37;

Legislature favors the Missouri Restriction, 78; with-
drawal of from the Douglas Convention, 318; refuses
to secede; answer to the Miss. Commissioner, 350;
population in 1860, 351; 407; Gov. Burton's action with

regard to the President's call for troops, 460; 555.
DE SAUSSURE, W. F., of S. C., resolution of, 346.
DE SOTO, discovers the Mississippi; his death, 53.
DETROIT, Mich., fugitive-slave arrests at, 216.
Detroit Free Press, The, citation from, 392; on

the President's call for troops, 457.
DEVENS, COL., at Ball's Bluff, 621.
DICKINSON, JOHN, of Del., 45.
DICKINSON, DANIEL S., 191; at Charleston, 317.
DICKINSON, MR., of Miss., Com. to Delaware, 350.
DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA, 142; 143; petitions to

abolish Slavery in, 143 to 147; Gott's resolution, 193;
Clay's compromise measures regarding, 203; popula-

tion in 1860, 351.
DIVEN, COL. ALEXANDER S., of N. Y., 572.
Dix, JOHN A., his repugnance to Annexation

overcome, 174; Secretary of the Treasury, 412; his

celebrated order, 413; appointed a Major-General, 529.
Dixon, ARCHIBALD, of Ky., his proposed amend-

ment to the Nebraska bill, 229; concurs with Mr. Doug-

las, 229; 231; at the Union meeting at Louisville, 493.
DIXON, JAMES, of Conn., on the Rebellion, 565.
DODGE, AUGUSTUS C., of Iowa, submits the Ne-

braska bill to the Senate, 227.
DONALDSON, MARSHAL, of Kansas, 244.
DONELSON, ANDREW J., for Vice-President, 247.
DORSEY, MR., of W. Va., favors new State, 519.
DORSHEIMER, MAJOR, on Zagonyi's charge, 592.
DOUBLEDAY, CAPT. ABNER, at Fort Sumter, 444.
DOUGHERTY, COL., wounded at Belmont, 597.
DOUGHERTY, LIEUT., killed at Belmont, 597.
DOUGLAS, STEPHEN A., 189; 194; reports a bill

to organize Oregon, 196; proposes to extend the 36°
30' line to the Pacific, 197; 198; reports a bill to admit
California, and organize Útah and New Mexico, 207;
222; bill to organize Nebraska, 226; his report accom.
panying it, 227–8; the Nebraska-Kansas bill, 228; re-
sponds to Senator Dixon, 230; in the Dem. Convention

EARLE, THOMAS, biographer of Benj. Lundy, 115.
EARLY, COL., (Rebel) at Bull Run, 543.
EAST TENNESSEE, Declaration of Grievances by
the people of, 483-4; Unionism in; persecution by the
Rebels, 484; her expectations from our forces in Kon-

tucky, 616; her hopes blasted by Schoepf's retreat, 617.
EDDY, SAM., of R. I., on Missouri Compromise, 80.
EDMUNDSON, HENRY A., of Va., abettor of the

assault on Sumner, 299. .
EDWARDS, REV. JONATHAN, extract from his

sermon on the Slave-Trade, etc., 50; 70; 255; 501.
EDWARDSVILLE, 111., fugitive-slave case at, 217-18.
ELLIOT, JOHN M., of Ky., in Conf. Congress, 617.
“ELLIOT'S DEBATES,” extract from, 81.
ELLIS, Gov. JOHN W., of N. C., calls a Conven-

tion, 348; his seizure of Federal property; 411-12; an-
swers President's call for troops, 459; exerts his influ-

ence for Secession; seizes Federal property, etc., 485.
ELLSWORTH, COL., at Alexandria, and death, 533.
ELMORE, JOHN A., Commissioner from Alabama

to the South Carolina Convention; his speech, 344–5.
ELSEFFER, MR., speech at Tweddle Hall

, 394-5.
ELZEY, COL. ARNOLD, (Rebel,) at Bull Run, 543.
Emancipator, The, 112.
EMERSON, DR., owner of Dred Scott, 251–2.
ENCOMIUM, THE, wrecked, with slaves, 176.
ENGLISH, WILLIAM H., of Ind., proviso to the

Nebraska bill, 233; 250; a 'Peace' proposition, 374.
ENTERPRISE, THE, driven into Bermuda, 176.
EPPES, MR.,of Fla., at Charleston Convention, 314.
ETHERIDGE, EMERSON, is threatened with cold

steel and bullets,” if he speaks for the Union, 484;

chosen Clerk of the House, 550.
EUSTIS, captured, with Mason and Slidell, 606.
EVANS, ROBT. J., letter to, from John Adams, 51.
EVARTS, JEREMIAH, on Slavery and Indians, 106.
EvARTS, WM. M., of N. Y., at Chicago Con., 321.
EVERETT, ALEXANDER H., his instructions re-

specting Cuba, 268.
EVERETT, EDWARD, early pro-Slavery opinions

of, 109; extract from his Message as Governor of
Massachusetts, 124; his diplomacy with respect to
Cuba, 270 to 273; nominated for Vice-President, 319;

letter to, from Reverdy Johnson, 358.
EWELL, GEN., repulsed at Bull Run, 544.
EXPORTS, value of, by 8th Decennial Census, 23.

FAIRFAX COURT-HOUSE, Va., Union cavalry dash

into, 533; reöccupied by our forces, 620.

FAIRFIELD, MR., of Me., offers petitions for Abo- Charleston, 442; commencement of the bombardment,
lition in the Federal District, 143.

443-4; map of the contest; enthusiasm of the defend-
FANEUIL HALL, Boston, is refused for a meeting

ers, 445; report of an eye-witness, 446-7; Wigfall visits

the fort, 448; the surrender, 448–9; great excitement at
to consider the circumstances of Lovejoy's death, 142.

the North, 453; the President's Message, 556.
FANNIN, COL., captured and shot in Texas, 150.

FORT WALKER, bombarded, 604; captured, 605.
FARNHAM, COL. N. L., wounded at Bull Run, 545.

FOSTER, EPHRAIM H., on annexation, 172.
FAYETTEVILLE, N. C., seizure of Arsenal, 411; 485.

FOSTER, HENRY D., of Pa., beaten, by Curtin, 326.
" Federalist, The," citation from, 42; 45; 46. FOUKE, COL. PHILIP B., anecdote of, 597.
FEDERALISTS, THE, their political blunders, 82; FRANCE, acquisition of Louisiana by, 54; cession
their foreign policy, 265.

of, to the United States, 56; is propitiated to favor our
FEMALE ANTI-SLAVERY SOCIETY, mobbed, 127. Annexation schemes, 169 to 171; the policy of Wash-
FIELD, DAVID DUDLEY, 166; in the 'Peace' Con- ington toward, 265; extract from the treaty with, 265
ference, 398; absent from, 400.

266; proposes to guarantee Cuba to Spain, 270; 499.
FILLIBUSTERING, with regard to Cuba, 269–270; FRANKFORT, Ky., Secessionists to meet there, 493.

participators in, never brought to justice in the Union, FRANKLIN, BENJAMIN, 35; 42; 107; 255; 385-6.
275; indorsed by the Democratic party, 277-8; de-

FRANKLIN, JESSE, of N. C., Chairman of Com-
nounced by the Republicans, 278.

mittee on Indiana Territory memorials for Slavery, 53.
FILLMORE, MILLARD, nominated for Vice-Presi-
dent, 192; his accession to the Presidency, 208; in the

FRANKLIN, T. E., in 'Peace Conference, 401.
Whig Convention of 1852, 223; nominated for Presi- FREDERICK, Md., a constable at, makes an offer
dent, 247; his speech at Albany, 248; the vote he re- to the sheriff of Montreal, 218; the Legislature convenes
ceived, 248; vote cast for him in Kentucky, 492.

at, 470; a Union Home Guard organized at, 471.
FISHER, COL., (Rebel) killed at Bull Run, 545. FREDERICKTOWN, Mo., Rebels beaten at, 591.
FITZPATRICK, BENJAMIN, of Ala., nominated for Free Press, The, 115.
Vice-President, 318.

FREE-SOILERS, THE, their Convention of 1848,
FLORIDA, invasions of; destruction of the negro 191; their Platform, 192; Convention of 1852, 223. 1

and Indian fort there, 177; withdraws from the Demo- FREE-STATE HOTEL, at Lawrence, destroyed, 244.
cratic Convention, 314; secession meeting in, 330; se-
cession of, and vote thereon, 347; population in 1860,

FRELINGHUYSEN, THEO., for Vice-President, 164.
351; seizure of Federal property; Fort Pickens be-

FREMONT, JOHN C., nominated for President, 246;
sieged, 412.

the vote he received, 248; causes assigned for his large
FLOUR, annual product of, by 8th census, 22.

vote, etc., 299-300; vote cast for him in Kentucky, 492;

appointed Maj.-General in the Regular Army, 528; ap-
FLOYD, JOHN, Governor of Va., sympathizes with

pointed to the Missouri Department, 582; his letter to
the Nullifiers, 100.

the President, 583-4; his testimony before the Com-
FLOYD, JOHN B., his opinion on the Cuba ques- Inittee on the Conduct of the War, 584; his Proclama-

tion, 268; his disposition of the Federal forces in Texas, tion of Aug. 31, 1961, 585; the disposition of his forces;
340; resigns his post of Secretary of War; schedule of his reply to the requisition on him from Washington,
his order for transfer of arms from Pittsburgh, 408; his 587; his efforts to relieve Lexington, 587-8; goes to
reasons for resigning, 409; an account of his defalca- Jefferson City, 539; pushes westward; is visited by
tions, 410, 411; allusion to, 413; Pollard's enumeration

Gen, Cameron and suite, 590; reaches Warsaw; Zago-
of the services of, 414; allusion to, 442; 506; supersedes nyi's charge, 591-2; is relieved of his command, 593;
Gen. Wise in West Virginia; the battle of Carnifex

review of the difficulties attending his campaign, etc.,
Ferry, 525; effects his escape from Gen. Benham, 526. 593-4; allusion to, 627.
FLOURNOY, FRANCIS B., of Ark., 309; 315.

FROST, GEN. D. M., surprised and captured, 490.
FOOTE, H. S., of Miss., 197; opposes Clay's Com-

FUGITIVE SLAVE LAW, 109; 210 to 224; 212–13.
promise measures, 203; does not object to abolishing FULTON, ROBERT, 18; Eli Whitney to, 65; 68.
the Slave-Trade in the District, 204; 207; chosen
Union' Governor of Mississippi, 211,

FOOTE, CAPT., at the battle of Belmont, 597.
FORNEY, COL. JOHN H., (Rebel,) allusion to in

GAINES, GEN., ordered to Georgia, 103; instructed

to destroy Florida fort, 177.
Bragg's order, 436; wounded at Dranesville, 626.
FORNEY, JOHN W., chosen Clerk of the House,

GALLATIN, MR., approaches Great Britain with
306; chosen Clerk of the Senate, 555.

respect to fugitive slaves, 176.
FORSYTH, JOHN C., to envoy from Texas, 151,

GAMBLE, H. R., signer of a letter to Lovejoy, 131;

132; makes a report in the Missouri Convention, 488
FORT BEAUREGARD, besieged and taken, 604-5. is chosen Governor of Missouri, 576.
FORT CLARK, bombarded, 599; captured, 600. GANTT, GEN. E. W.,on Unionism in Arkansas,515.
FT. HATTERAS, bombarded, 599; captured, 600. GARDNER, LIEUT. COL., killed at Bull Run, 542.
FORT JACKSON, Ga., seized by Georgia, 411. GARNER, MARGARET, the case of, 219.
FORT JACKSON, La., seized by the State, 412. GARNETT, MUSCOE R. H., of Va., exultingly pro-
FORT MACON, seized by North Carolina, 411.

claims the secession of S. C., at Washington, 407; letter
FORT MCRAE, seized by the Florida troops, 412.

to Trescott, of S. C., 479-SO.
FORT MORGAN, seized by Alabama, 412.

GARNETT, GEN. ROBERT S., attacked at Laurel
FORT MOULTRIE, evacuated by Major Anderson,

Hill, 522; at Carrick's Ford, 523; his death, 524.
407; what the Charleston papers said, 407-8; occu-

GARNETT, MR., of Va., reports in favor of slave-
pied by S. C., 409; fires on Star of the West, 412.

holding in Indiana Territory, 52,
FORT PICKENS, Fla., occupied by Lieut. Slemmer,

GARRARD, COL., in command at Wildcat, 615.
412; order of Bragg, 436; President's Message, 556;

GARRETT, J. W., President of B. and Ohio Rail-
Rebel attack on Santa Rosa Island, etc., 601-602.

road; his dispatch to the Baltimore authorities, 465; 466.
FORT PIKE, seized by Louisiana troops, 412.

FORT PULASKI, seized by Georgia troops, 411.

GARRISON, WM. LLOYD, 114; sketch of his life,
FORT SCOTT, Kansas, captured by Montgomery,

115 to 117; allusion to, 121 ; 125; 127 ; 141.
285; occupied by Gen. Price, 585.

GASCONADE BRIDGE, Mo., burnt by Rebels, 491.
FORT SMITH, Ark., seized by Solon Borland, 488. GASTON, JUDGE WM., of N. C., his opinion applied
FORT ST. PHILIP, seized by Louisiana, 412.

in the Dred Scott case, 261.
FORT SUMTER, 407; Major Anderson takes pos-

GATES, GEN., emancipates his slaves, 107; 515.
session of; what the Charleston papers said, 407-8; the

GAULDEN, W. B., of Ga., in Dem. Convention,
Star of the West, 412; closely invested, 436; Gen. Scott

favors the eyacuation of, 436; Col. Lamon's visit to GAULEY BRIDGE, burnt by Gen. Wise, 524.




adopted propositions, 402; takes part in the Union
meeting at Louisville, 493.
GUYANDOTTE, Va., captured by Rebels, 526.

GAULEY MOUNT, Rosecrans's attempt on, 526.
GEARY & WELLER, in the Alton riots, 137.
GEARY, GEN., captures Bolivar Hights, 620.
GEARY, JOHN W., Governor of Kansas, 249.
Genius of Universal Emancipation, The, 112.
GEORGE IV., Manifesto of Jan. 9th, 1813, 607.
GEORGIA, settlement of, by Oglethorpe, 31; oppo-

sition to, and introduction of, Slavery, 32; Darien Re-
solutions on Slavery, 33; concurrence of, in the Decla-
ration of Independence, 35; slave population in 1790;
troops furnished during the Revolution, 36; her terri-
torial claims, 37; cedes her territory, 50, in connection
with the Cotton Gin, 63 to 65; Gov. Troup sympa-
thizes with the Nullifiers, 100; her perfidious treatment
of the Indians, 102 to 106; 105; she offers a reward for
the arrest of Garrison, 122; withdraws from the Demo-
cratic Convention, 315; Mr. Gaulden protests, 316;
Secession meeting in, 330; Military Convention at
Milledgeville, 337; Stephens's Union speech, 342 to
344; her appeal for delay kept secret in the South Caro-
lina Convention, 345 ; Secession of and vote thereon,
347; population in 1860, 351; offers volunteers to South

Carolina, 410; seizure of Federal property by, 411.
GHENT, TREATY OF, 102; do. results, 176.
GIDDINGS, JOSHUA R., 159; 321.
GILMAN, MR., of Alton, Ill., 139 to 141.
GILMER, JOHN A., of N. C., resolution by, 305-6.
GILMER, Thos. W., to The Madisonian, 156; 158.
Gist, Gov., of S. C.

, summons his Legislature,
330; his Message, 330-31.
GLEASON, CAPT., at siege of Lexington, Mo., 588-9.
GLEN, MR., of Miss., in Dem. Convention, 314.
Globe, The, 143.
GODFREY, GILMAN & Co., in Alton mob, 139–141.
GOLD, export of, by 8th Decennial Census, 23.
GOLIAD, Texas, battle at, 150.
GORMAN, GEN., at Edward's Ferry, 624.
GOTT, DANIEL, of N. Y., his resolve condemning

the Slave-Trade in the Federal District, 193,
GRAFTON, Va., 521; 522.
GRAHAM, WM. A.,of N. C., for Vice-President, 223.
GRANT, GEN. U. S., 278; solicits reënforcements

of Fremont, 587, sends troops against Jeff, Thompson,
591; his attack on the Rebels at Belmont, 594 to 597;
his horse is killed under hin there, 597; occupies Pa-

ducah, 612; his proclamation, 613.
GREAT BRITAIN, her tardy recognition of our

independence, 17; first traffic in slaves by, 28; early
judicial opinions on the Slave-Trade, 29; allusion to,
38; prejudice against the Cotton Gin, 62; the war of
1812, 91'; her treaty stipulations with regard to the
Indians, 102, accused of intriguing against our Annex-
ation schemes, 169 to 171; controversy with regard to
fugitive slaves, 175 to 117; the Holy Alliance, 267;
proposes to guarantee Cuba to Spain, 270; 499; action
with respect to Rebel privateers, precedents furnished
by England in the War of 1812, 603; Mason and Slidell,
606; extract from the Prince Regent's Manifesto of
1813; the Queen's Proclamation of 1861, 607; demands

and receives the persons of Mason and Slidell, 608.
GREBLE, LT. JOHN T., killed at Great Bethel, 531.
GREENE, MRS. GEN., befriends Whitney, 60-61.
GREEN, one of John Brown's men, 294; 298–9.
GREENVILLE, Tenn., Union Convention at, 483.
GREGG, COL. Maxcy, at Vienna, Va., 533.
GRIER, JUSTICE, 217; on Dred Scott, 257.
GROW, GALUSHA, of Pa., offers a bill for the ad-

mission of Kansas, 251; is a candidate for Speaker,
304; chosen Speaker at the Extra Session, 555.
GRUNDY, FELIX, beaten by John Bell, 179.
GUTHRIE, JAMES, of Ky., in the Democratic Con-

vention of 1860, 317; 318; his report in the ‘Peace
Conference,' 397-8; his plan of amendment, and the
voting thereon, 399 to 401; his preämble, and the

HACKLEY, PROF. CHAS. W., to Jeff. Davis, 512.
HAGERSTOWN, Md., John Brown at, 288.
HAGGERTY, LIEUT. COL., killed at Bull Run, 545.
HALE, JOHN P., of N. H., 171; 175; nominated

for President, 223, 224; 402; his report on the destruc-

tion of the Norfolk Navy Yard, 473-4; 477.
HALL, WILLARD P., of Mo., 225; chosen Lieut.

Governor of his State, 576.
HALLECK, GEN. HENRY W., succeeds to the com-

mand in Missouri, 594.
HAMILTON, ALEXANDER, 42 ; letter from Lafay- .

ette to, 51; 82; 107; letter to Madison, 357.
HAMILTON, ANDREW J., of Texas, 339; 350.
HAMILTON, GEN. JAMES, Jr., of S. C., 169.
HAMLET, JAMES, a fugitive slave, 215,
HAMLIN, HANNIBAL, 189; nominated for Vice-

President, 321.
HAMMET, WM. H., of Miss., 161.
HAMMOND, JAMES H., of S. C., 144; 180; 181;

330; 337.
HAMNER, REV. JAMES G., on Slavery, 631,
HAMPTON, Va., burnt by Magruder's order, 529.
HAMPTON, COL., wounded at Bull Run, 543.
HARDWICKE, LORD, on Slavery, 29.
HARLAN, MR., of Iowa, 307.
HARNEY, GEN. WM. S., makes a compact with

Gen. Price; is superseded, 491.
HARPER'S FERRY, 414; arsenal fired and evacu-

ated, 462; evacuated by Rebels, 535. See JOHN BROWN.
HARRISBURG, PA., fugitive-slave arrests at, 216.
HARRISBURG, Texas, burnt by Santa Anna, 150.
HARRIS, Gov. ISHAH G., of Tenn., 349; his an-

swer to the l 'resident's requisition, 459; 483; 612.
HARRIS, GLY., (Rebel) 574; 576; 589. .
HARRISO, WM. HENRY, 52–3; 154; 515.
HATTERAS, bombardment of the forts at, 599;

their capture, 600; 627.
HAWES, RICHARD, of Ky., allusion to, 509; suc-

ceeds Johnson, as Provisional Governor, 617.
HAWKINS, CAPT., at Fredericktown, Mo., 591.
HAWKINS, COL., (Union,) 600.
HAWKINS, Jn., the first English slave-trader, 28.
HAYNE, COL., sent to W. by Gov. Pickens, 412.
HAYNE, T:OBERT Y., 86; 93.
HAZELHURST, ISAAC, speech at the Philadelphia

'Peace' meeting, 366.
HAZLITT, with Brown, 298; is executed, 199.
HEINTZELMAN, GEN. S. P., wounded at Bull Run,

545; official report of the battle, 546; 551.
HENDRICKS, T. A., of Ind., beaten by Lane, 326.
HENRY, ALEX., Mayor of Philadelphia; calls a

* Peace meeting, 362; his speech, 363 ; his prohibition

of G. W. Curtis, 367; 406.
HENRY, GUSTAVUS A., a Commissioner from Ten-

nessee to the Confederacy, 482.
HENRY, PATRICK, 33; 42; speech against con-

solidation of Federal power, etc., 81.
HERKIMER, N. Y., Dem. Convention at, 166.
HICKORY POINT, Ks., Free-State meeting at, 242.
HICKS, Gov. THOS. H., of Md., refuses to con-

vene his Legislature, 349 ; 461 ; harangues the Balti-
more mob, 464; 465; his interview with the President,
466; letter from Secretary Seward to, 467; 469 ; his
Message to the Legislature, 470-71; issues a proclama-
tion for troops, 472,

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