Imágenes de páginas

TIILL, D. H., report of fight at Bethel, 531. I of Abolition documents, 123; lctter to, from Dr. Mayo,

149; 151; his reply to Gilmer's letter, 159-9; instruc-
HINDMAN, THOS. C., of Ark., proposes an amend-1

tions to Gen. Gaines with respect to fugitive slaves,
ment to the Constitution, 374.

177; 248; 250; allusion to, 370; 426; 515.
HOAR, SAMUEL, account of his mission to South

JACKSON, CLAIBORNE F., of Mo., chosen Gov.
Carolina, 178 to 155; his official report, 185.

ernor, 341; fully committed to Secession, 342; calls his
HODGE, GEO. B., of Ky., in Rebel Congress, 617.

Legislature together, 349 ; his reply to the President's
HOLLINS, COMMANDER, his Mississippi fight, 603. call for troops, 460; his election as Governor of Mo.,
HOLMAN, MR., of Ind., 560; 561.

488; 489; issues a circular; calls for 50,000 militia, 491–

2; allusion to, 509; his military appointments; he flies
HOLMES, JOHN, of Mass., 79; his vote on the

to Warsaw, 574; retreats through Carthage, 575; his
Missouri Compromise, 80; 265.

Declaration of Independence, 577; n egotiates an alli:
HOLT, JOSEPH, of Ky., Secretary of War, 499. ance with the Confederacy, 577; assembles his Legisla-
HOPKINS, REV. SAMUEL, 37; 71; 254-5.

ture at Neosho, and has an Ordinance of Secession

passed, 559-90.
HOUSTON, SAM., 149; goes to Texas, 150; con-
fers with Jackson, 151; beats Runnells for Governor,

| JACKSON, GEN. H. R., commands Rebel forces
339; his death, 340. See TEXAS.

at Monterey, Va., 524; 526.
HUGDR, GEN., commands near Fort Monroe, 529.

JACKSON, GEN., ("Stonewall,'') falls back before

Patterson's advance, 535:
HUMPHREY, REV. LUTHER, John Brown to, 297.

JACKSON, MR., of Mass., petitions for Abolition

in the Federal District, 143. *

JACKSON, the hotel-keeper at Alexandria, kills
HUNTER, GEN. DAVID, wounded at Bull Run, Ellsworth, and is himself slain, 533.
545; 551; 593; 594,

HUNTER, R. M. T., of Va., 317; a Commissioner

JACOBINS, THE, their demands of the U. S., 266.
from Davis to Gov. Jackson, 577.

JAMISON, GEN. D. F., of S. C., chosen President
HUNTERSVILLE, Va., Rebel post captured, 527.

of the Secession Convention; his speech, 344.
HUTCHINSONS, THE, McClellan expels, 629–30.

JAY, JOHN, his Treaty with Great Britain, 83;

President of the N. Y. Emancipation Society, 107, 255);

his Treaty burnt in the streets, 265.
IBERVILLE, erects a fort on the Mississippi, 54. JEFFERSON, THOMAS, 18; citation from "Notes
IBRAHIM PACHA, plants cotton in Egypt, 58. on Virginia," 21; 33; extract from the original Declara-
ILLINOIS, the Douglas-Lincoln debate in, 301; the

tion of Independence; his reasons for the omission of

a certain passage, etc., 34; 35; presents Virginia's deed
result, 302; the State pledges assistance to the Ken-

of cession, 33; his Ordinance of 1784, 39; 42; 53; in-
tucky Unionists, 495. See CAIRO and ALTON.

structions to Livingston, 55; his diplomacy with
IMPORTS, value of, by 8th decennial census, 23. France and purchase of Louisiana, 55-6; recommends
INDIANA, Republicans beaten in, 301; Republi the Cotton-Gin, 63; takes the Southern view of the
cans a majority in, 326; the State pledges assistance to

Missouri question, 75; letter from Adams on the ques-
the Kentucky Unionists, 495.

·tion, 81; becomes the leader of the Republicans,' or
INDIANA TERRITORY, formation of, efforts to in-

"Anti-Federalists,' 82; his authorship of the Resolu-

tions of '99, 83; his unconstitutional Louisiana scheme,
troduce Slavery, etc., 52-3.

84; letters to Senator Breckinridge and Wilson C. Nich-
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., President Lincoln at, 419.

olas, 85; official recommendation of the Protective sys-
INDIAN CORN, 19; annual product of in 1859, 22. tem, 89; 122; 147; 234; his foreign policy, 264-5; his
INDIANOLA, Texas, Star of the West seized at, 413.

opinion of the nature of a contract, 353, allusion to,

426; allusion to in a Message of Jeff. Davis, 497.
INDIANS, enslavement of, 27; do. by the Puri-

JENKINS, COL., surprises Guyandotte, Va., 526.
tans, &0; treatment of the Creeks and Cherokees by
Georgia; President Adams protects them from the

JOHNSON, ALEX. B., speech of, at Albany, 389-
Georgian authorities, etc., 103; President Jackson fa -90; effect of his sentiments on the Rebels, 396.
vors their expulsion from Georgia, 104; their lands dis JOHNSON, ANDREW, of Tenn., voted for in
posed of by lottery, 105; Georgia defies the Indian

Charleston Convention, 317; speaks in favor of the
laws, and hangs Tassells, 106; treaties made with those

Union in the Senate, 402; burnt in effigy at Memphis,
of Kansas, 235.

407; offers a resolution in the Senate, 563.
INGERSOLL, CHARLES J., of Pa., reports in favor

JOHNSON, BRADLEY T., dispatch from Kane, 465.
of Annexation, 171; extract from speech in 1845, 156.

JOHNSON, GEO. W., flees from Kentucky to the
INGERSOLL, JOSEPH R., of Pa., speech at the Phil-

Confederacy, 614; chosen 'Provisional Governor, 817;
adelphia 'Peace' meeting, 363.

dies, and is succeeded by Richard Hawes, 617.
Iowa, diminished Republican vote in, 300-301.

JOHNSON, HERSCHEL V., of Ga., nominated for
IREDELL, JAMES, of N. C., explains the omission Vice-President by the Douglas Committee, 318; votes
of the word slave in the Constitution, 48.

against the Georgia Ordinance of Secession, 347.
IRON, product of, pig and wrought, 23.

JOHNSON, J.P., of Ark., announces the withdrawal
IRVINE, COL., crosses into West Virginia, 521. of that State from the Democratic Convention, 315,
IVERSON, ALF., of Ga., 'fire-eating' speech of, 373. | JOHNSON, JUDGE, on the Cotton-Gin, 65.

JOHNSON, LIEUT.-COL., killed at Bull Run, 543.

JOHNSON, REVERDY, on J. C. Calhoun, 357–8.
JACKSON, ANDREW, contrasted with Calhoun;

JOHNSON, REV. THOMAS, settled in Kansas, 235.
their early life; are chosen President and Vice-Presi-

JOHNSON, RICHARD M., an amalgamationist, 136.
dent, in 1828, etc., 85-9; he advocates the Protective JOHNSON, Thos. B., of Ky., in Conf. Congress, 617.
systém, 89; is reelected in 1832, 93; his orders to Gen. JOHNSON, WALDO P., of Mo., offers a 'Peace' re-
Scott and instructions to the Collector of Charleston,

solve in the Senate, 571.
94; is strikingly contrasted with Buchanan; his Proc-
lamation, 95; he anticipates and refutes one of Jeff.

JOHNSON, WM. Cost, of Md., offers resolves to
Davis's manifestoes; appeals to the people of South

reject Abolition petitions, 146.
Carolina, etc., 97; his Special Message against Nullifi JOHNSTON, COL. EDWARD, commands the Rebels
cation, 99; his subsequent reëlection, and strength in at Alieghany Summit, Va., 527.
the Free States, 100; ĥis dissatisfaction with the Com- JOHNSTON, GEN. JOSEPH E., evacuates Harper's
promise Tariff, etc., 101; writes to a friend his opinion

Ferry, etc., 535; is left at liberty to reënforce Beaure-
thereon, 102; negotiates a treaty with the Cherokees in

gard, 536; reinforces Beauregard at Manassas, 510;
1817, 102; bis election in 1828; he ignores the rights of

542; outranks Beauregard, 544; allusion to, 618.
the Indians; extract from his Message, 104; his dupli-
city with the Indians, 105; permits Georgia' to defy the

| JOHNSTON, JOSIAH S., of La., on Cuba, 268.
U. S. Court decree, 106; his Message on the circulation | JONES, COL., (Rebel) wounded at Bull Run, 542.
writes to, with regard to the privateersmen, 599 ; Ma-
LAFAYETTE, letter from Washington to, 51; let | goffin's letter, and the President's reply, 610-11; directs

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JONES, COL. JAMES A., Alleghany Summit, 527. | LANDER, GEN., at the battle of Philippi, 522.
JONES, LIEUT., evacuates Harper's Ferry, 642. LANE, GEN. HENRY S., of Ind., 246; elected
JONES, SHERIFF SAMUEL J., à Border Ruffian, Governor in 1860, 326.
242 ; threatens to bombard Lawrence, 244.

LANE, GEN. JAMES H., turns back the Border
JORDAN, COL., (Rebel) boasts of having received Rufians, 284; in Congress, 564; 555; 597; 593.

details of our plan of battle before Bull Run, 550. LANE, JOSEPH, of Oregon, in the Dem. Conven-
JOSEPH, THE, captured by the Savannah, 598. tion of 1860, 317; nominated for Vice-President, 319;
Journal of the Times, The, 115.

makes a speech against coërcion, 402.
JUDAH, THE, destroyed at Pensacola, 601–2.

LA SALLE, voyages on the Mississippi, 54; 147.
JULIAN, GEORGE W., of Ind., nominated for Vice-

LAUMAN, COL., wounded at Belmont, 697.
President by the Free-Soilers, 224.

LAUREL HILL, Va., fight at, 522-3.

LAURENS, HENRY, letter from Washington to,

19; 254; letter to his son, 36.
KAGI, J. H., a liberator of slaves, 286; rejoins LAW, GEORGE, in the American Convention of
· Brown at Topeka, 237; is Brown's Secretary of War, 1856, 247; his letter to the President, 467-8.
288; killed at Harper's Ferry, 292.

LAWLESS, JUDGE, his charge at St. Louis, 134.

LAWRENCE, ABBOTT, of Mass., in the Whig Con-
KANE, JUDGE JOHN K., letter to from Polk, 169;

vention of 1848, 192.
his decision in the case of Euphemia Williams, 216. LAWRENCE, Kansas, the founding of, 236; illegal
KANE, GEORGE P., Marshal of the Baltimore Po, 238; beleaguered by Atchison, etc., 243-4;

lice, 421; puts å stop to the riot at Baltimore, 464; his Brown's speech at, 284-5; the fight at, 285.
dispatch' to Bradley T. Johnson, 465; is sent to Fort

LAY, COL. G. W., goes to Charleston, 442.
McHenry by Gen. Butler, 529.
KANSAS, the Nebraska-Kansas struggle, 224 to

LEAVENWORTH, Kansas, outrages at, 239; 335.
201; admitted as a State, 251. (See JOIN BROWN,

LEAVITT, JUDGE, in case of Margaret Garner, 219.

LECOMPTON, Kansas, Convention at, 240.
KEARSARGE, U. S. GUNBOAT, blockades the Sum LECOMPTON CONSTITUTION, THE, submitted to a
ter at Gibraltar, 602.

yote of the people, 249-50; finally rejected, 250.
KEITT, LAWRENCE M., of S. C., an abettor of the

LEE, COL., (Union,) at Ball's Bluff, 623.
assault on Sumner, 299; in Secession Convention, 345.
KELLEY, COL., of W. Va., in command of Camp

LEE, GEN. ROBERT E., brings reënforcements

against old Brown at Harper's Ferry, 293; takes com-
Carlile, Ohio, 520; crosses to Wheeling, 522; is wound-

mand of Rebel forces in Virginia, 518, commands in
ed at Philippi, 522; captures Romney, etc., 527.

West Virginia, 525–6.
KELLY, WILLIAM, at Tweddle Hall, 388.

LEEMAN, WM. H., killed at Harper's Ferry, 292.
KENDALL, AMOS, to P. M. at Charleston, 129.

LEIGH, BENJ. WATKINS, Comm'r to S.C., 100; 110.
KENTUCKY, 17; slave population in 1790, 36;

LESESNE, MR., of S. C., favors 'coöperation,' 333.
unanimously devoted to Jefferson, etc., 83; the Resolu-
tions of '98,83; withdrawal of delegates from the Doug-

LETCHER, JOHN, his politics, etc., 225; his pecu-
las Convention, 318; Magoffin elected Governor, 338; liar position as Governor of Virginia, 340; hastes to
his course toward South Carolina, 340; the State re-

join the traitors, 342; calls his Legislature together,
mains in the Union, 349; population in 1860, 351; Leg-

348; his letters to L. P. Clover, of Ill., 397; considers
islature of, proposes a general Convention of the States, New England past forgiveness, 438; his answer to the
897-403; her Governor's answer to the President's call President's requisition, 459; 465; proclaims the adop-
for troops, 460; progress of secession in; Magoffin's tion of the Confederate Constitution, 516; proclamation
message, 492-3; Legislature remains loyal; Union meet-

calling out the militia, 516 to 517; his Message on the
ing in Louisville, 493-4; the nature of the State Guard; proceedings in West Virginia, etc., 519.
Buckner; Legislature reässembles; speech of Rous-

LEWINSVILLE, Va., reöccupied by our army, 620.
seau, 4945; neutrality sentiments of the Legislature;
election for the Peace Convention,' 495; activity of the

LEX, CHARLES E., speech at Philadelphia, 365.
secessionists ; vote of the State for Congressmen, 496; LEXINGTON, Mo., a Border Ruffian rendezvous,
her Members at the extra session, 550; President's 283; the siege and battle of, 586 to 589; Col. Mulligan's
Message with regard to her neutrality, 557; Rebels in official report, 588–9; why not reënforced, 593-4.
the Western portion threaten Cairo, 583; disposition

Liberator, The, 116; 122.
of Federal troops, 597; review of her political course,

LIBERIA, colonization of, 72.
608-9; her vote for the Union; Union Legislature as-
sembles, 609; Magoflin's letter to the President, 010; LIBERTY, Mo., Federal Arsenal seized at, 490.
the reply, 611; Magoilin's Message, 612; loyal resolves LINCOLN, ABRAHAM, in the Rep. Convention of
of the Legislature; Gen, Grant occupies Paducah, 612;

1856, 246; his canvass of Illinois with Douglas, 301;
Gens. Polk and Zollicoffer invade the State, 613; ex-Gov.

his speeches there, 301-2; nominated for the Presidency,
Morehead arrested; Zollicoffer captures Barboursville,

321 ; his position in the canvass defined, 322; review of
614; Breckinridge's Address, 615; Gen. Sherman suc-

the canvass, 323 to 326; classified table of the yote, 323;
ceeds Anderson, 615; the affairs at Wild-Cat and Pike-

357; 403; Breckinridge declares him duly elected; his
ton, 616; Schoepf's retreat; proceedings of the Seces-

journey to the capital, 418; speeches at Indianapolis,
sion Convention at Russellville, 617.

Columbus, and Pittsburgh, 419; speech at Philadelphia,
Kentucky Yeoman, The, on fugitive slaves, 217. 419-20; his Inaugural, 422 to 426; reflections, and
KIDNAPPING, cases of, 217.:

opinions of the Press thereon, 427-8; his Cabinet, 428;
KILLINGER, MR., in American Convention, 247.

his incredulity, etc., 429; reply to the Virginia Com-

missioners, 402; proclamation calling for 75,000 troops,
KING, Rufus, remarks in Convention, 42.

453-4; opinions of the Press, 451 to 459; replies of
KING, THOMAS BUTLER, goes to California, 201. Southern Governors; spirit of Southern Press, 459 to
KING, WM. R., Minister to Paris; is instructed

461; holds an interview with Gov. Hicks and Mayor

Brown, 466; with the Young Men's Christian Com-
: by Calhoun as to Annexation, 169; denounces Clay's

mittee, 466-7; letter from George Law to, 467-8; allu-
Compromise, 205; nominated for Vice-President, 222.

sion to by The Richmond Examiner, 410; vote cast
KINGWOOD, VA., Union meeting at, 518.

for him in Kentucky, 492, 494; 497-8; total vote re-
"KNIGHTS OF THE GOLDEN CIRCLE," their influ ceived by him, 500; Magruder's treachery, 506; allusion
ence at the South, 350; do, in Kentucky, 493.

to by The Norfolk Herald, 508; 510; his view of West
KRUM, JOHN M., Mayor of Alton, 141.

Virginia, 519; proclaims a blockade; calls for 42,000
more troops, 523; 551 ; his Message at the Extra Ses-
sion, 555 to 559; Gen. Fremont's letter to, 583-4; Davis

ter from, in prison, 51; letter to Hamilton, 51; 254. the formation of army corps, 619.
LAMON, COL. WARD H., visits Charleston, 542. LIVINGSTON, EDWARD, 95.

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LOCKE, JOHN, on the Slave-Trade, 28.

470; decides not to secede, etc., 471; 471–2; loyal et

last, 472; 555. See BALTIMORE.
LOGUEN, JERRY, a fugitive slave, 215.

MARYSVILLE, Kansas, fraudulent voting at, 238.
London Times, The, Russell's estimate of our
forces prior to Bull Run, 550.

MASON, JAMES M., 35; 73; opposes Clay's Com-
LONE STAR, order of the, 270; 350.

promise measures, 204; 212; attends the Ostend ineet-

ing, 273, 305; favors further efforts for 'conciliation,
LONGSTREET, GEN. JAS., at Blackburn's ford, 539. 373; 382; 405; his letter to The Winchester Virginian,
LOPEZ, his intrigues and death, 270.

478-9; 514; taken from the Trent by Capt. Wilkes,

606; is rendered up to Great Britain, 608.
LORING, ELLIS GRAY, his church mobbed, 126.

MASON, MAJOR, wounded at Bull Run, 543.
LOUIS XIV., decides to acknowledge our Inde-

MASSACHUSETTS, 20; slave population in 1790;
pendence, 265.

troops furnished during the Revolution, 36; 37: abol-
LOUISIANA, 53; purchase of, 84-5; Whig or

ishes Slavery, 108; 125; Disunion hinted at, 175; sends
"Union' party triumph in, 211; withdraws from the

Mr. Hoar to Charleston, 180; withdraws from the
Dem. Convention, 314; legislative instructions to her

Douglas Convention, 319, 362.
delegates, 316; secession of, and the votes thereon,

DAY, HENRY, 555; makes a 'personal explana-
348; population in 1860, 351; seizure of Federal pro-
perty in, 412; surrender of the cutter McClellan to the

tion,' 563-4; 615.
authorities of, 413.

MOCAULEY, CAPT., at Norfolk Navy Yard, 473-5.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., dispatch from, announcing the MOCALL, GEN., 620; 624; 625-6.
order of the Montgomery War Department, 460; pro MOCALMONT, COL. J. S., (Union,) 626.
ceedings of the Union meeting at, 49344..

McCLARTY, MR,, of Ky., 492.
Louisville Courier, The, infamous fabrication of,

MCCLELLAN, GEN. GEO. B., 496; his Address to
508; its report of Bull Run, 543; 617.

the West Virginians, 520: 521; 522Laurel Hill, Cheat
Louisville Journal, The, on the President's call

Mountain, 523; 524, 528; 593; 615; takes command at
to arms, 460; or the mockery of the vote in Virginia,

Washington, etc., 619; extract from his report, etc.,
479; on the reign of terror in Tennessee, 483; denun: 620-21 ; 624; 626-7; "All quiet on the Potomac,'' 628;
ciation of Buckner, 494; citation froin, 617...

his interdict of the Hutchinsons, etc., 629-630.
LOVEJOY, ELIJAH P., sketch of his life, martyr MCCLELLAN, U.S.cutter, betrayed to Rebels, 413,
dom, and death, 130 to 142.

MCCLELLAND, ROBERT, of Mich., 189.
LOVEJOY, OWEN, of Ills., 374; 560.

MCCLURKEN, MAJOR, wounded at Belmont, 697.
LOWE, COL., killed at Fredericktown, Mo., 591.

MCCLERNAND, JOHN A., of Ills., 189; 195; 306;
LOWE, Col., (Union,) repulsed at Scarytown, 524;

562-3; 597.
killed at Carnifex Ferry, 525.

MOCRILLIS, MR., of Me., delegate to Chicago, 321.
LOWE, Gov. LOUIS E., to the Baltimore mob; 464.

MCCURDY, EDWARD, speech at Charleston, 408.
LOWE, Gov., of Iowa, his majority, 300.

MCCULLOCH, GEN. BEN., 413; 575; defeated at
LUDLOW, DR., his church mobbed, 126.

Dug Springs, Mo., 577; commands at Wilson's Creek,
LUNDY, BENJAMIN, biographical sketch of, 111 578; 551; his proclamation, 582; is joined by Price at
to 115; allusion to, 141; 152; 353.

Neosho, 589.
LYONS, LORD, demands Mason and Slidell, 608. | MCGOWAN, MR., of S. C., in Convention, 334-5.
LYON, ROBERT, of S. C., to a friend in Texas, 450. McDOWELL, GEN., 533; his General Order No. 4,
LYON, GEN. NATHANIEL, his services at St. 5345; moves on Centerville, 539; his plan of battle,
Louis; captures Gen. Frost's camp, 490; succeeds Gen. 1

540; report of our losses, 545; 550-1; 552; report
Harney, has an interview with Gen. Price, 491; whips

with regard to the three months' men, 553; 61%.
Marmaduke, 574; arrives at Springfield, 576; defeats MCDOUGALL, MR., of Cal., 571.
the Rebels at Dug-Springs, 577; attacks the enemy at MACFARLAND, with Mason and Slidell, 606.
Wilson's Creek, 578; his heroism and death, 579-80;

MCINTOSH, FRANCIS J., burnt by a mob, 134.
Pollard's opinion of him, 582.
LYTLE, COL., wounded at Carnifex Ferry, 525. MCLEAN, JUDGE, decision in Margaret Garner's

case, 219; opinion in the Dred Scott case, 260.

MEMPHIS, TENN., celebration of South Carolina's
MADISON COUNTY, Miss., men hung there, 128.

secession at; Senator Johnson burnt in effigy, etc., 407.
MADISON, JAMES, 42; 43; 63; 72; takes the

Memphis Appeal, The, citation from, 597.
Southern view of the Missouri question, 75; 32; 83;

Memphis Avalanche, The, citation from, 597.
drafts the Virginia Resolves of 1799, 84; 110; 261-5; | MEIGS, HENRY, vote on Missouri Compromise, 80.
letter to Hamilton, 357; 497.

MEMMINGER, CHAS. G., of S. C., 344; 429.
Madisonian, The, letter from Gilmer to, 156.

MERVINE, Com. WM., destroys the Judah, 601-2,
MAGOFFIN, BERIAH, of Ky., elected Governor, | METHODISTS, THE, and Slavery, 120-21.
338; his Union Address, 340; his answer to the Presi-

MEXICO, 148; 176; war with, 186–7; 188; 190.
dent's requisition, etc., 460; his Message, 492-3; 493;
494; 496; 509; 609; his letter to the President, 610, | MILWAUKEE, Wisc., fugitive-slave case at, 215.

the reply, 611; Message, 611, 612; Zollicoffer to, 613. MILTON, JOHN, of Fla., in Dem. Convention, 314.
MAGRATH, JUDGE, of S. C., 336; 345.

MILLEDGEVILLE, Ga., Military Convention at, 337.
MAGRUDER, J. B., 506; 529; 531.

MILES, W11. PORCHER, of S. C., 337; 448.
MAINE, admission of into the Union, 79-80; 326.

MILES, COL. D. J., at Bull Run, 552.
MALLORY, STEPHEN R., of Fla., 429.

MILROY, GEN., (Union,) 527.
MARCY, Gov., of N. Y., 122, extract from his

MINNESOTA, 300; 301.
Message, 124; 186; 222; 273.
MARKLE, CAPT., (Union,) killed at Belmont, 597.

MISSISSIPPI, 128; 157; 211; Foote chosen Gov-

ernor, 211; withdraws from the Democratic Conven-
MARMADUKE, COL., routed at Booneville, Mo., 574.

tion, 314; 330; 341; secession of, and the vote thereon,
MARSHALL, Chief Justice, 106; 109; 110; 252. 347–8; 350; population in 1860, 351; Mr. Aughey's
MARSHALL, HUMPHREY, of Ky., 539; 614

experience, etc., 514.
MARSTON, COL. GILMAN, at Bull Run, 525.

MISSOURI, struggle for the admission of, 74 to 80;
MARTIN, LUTHER, 44; 107.

108; 225; 235; 262; withdraws from the Douglas Con-

vention, 318; Jackson chosen Guvernor, 341; refuses
MARYLAND, 36; first Abolition Society, in, 107; to secede, 349; population in 1860, 351; 460; 459; Jack-

142; withdraws from the Douglas Convention, 318; son calls for 50.000 militin, 491-2; 505; inap of the
849; population in 1860, 351; 461; 469; Butler lands at war region in, 573; sham Secession at Neosho, 589-90..
Annapolis, 468-9; Legislature convenes at Frederick, See C. F. JACKSON, REYNOLDS, ST. LOUIS, etc. .


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Missouri Argus, The, citation from, 128.

| New Orleans Picayune, The, quotation from, Gen.
MITCHELL, COL., wounded at Wilson's Creek, 597. Butler's pedigree, etc., 508; its construction of Lin-
MOBILE, ALA., declaration of causes, etc., at, 355;

coln's Indianapolis speech, 510.
407; seizure of the Federal Arsenal at, 412 ; surrender

New Orleans True American, The, citation from, 1.28.
of the cutter Cass at, 413.

NEW YORK, 19; slave population of, in 1790;
Mobile Advertiser, The, citation from, 459.

troops furnished during the Revolution, 36; Legisla-
MONTGOMERY, COL., captures Fort Scott, 185.

ture favors Missouri Restriction, 77; provides for

Emancipation, 108; action against the Abolitionists, in
MONROE, J AS., 75;108-9-10; 154; 175; 266; 267. 1836, 124; changes from Republican to Democratic, 300;
MONROE, THOS. B., Sr., of Ky., 614; becomes a political condition of, prior to Lincoln's election, 327;

reduction of Republican strength, in Dec., 1860, 362 :
of the Rebel Congress and a Senator, 617.
MONROE, Thos. B., JR., 614.

arrival of the 7th and Tlst regiments at Washington,

MONTREAL, the sheriff of, tempted to engage in NEW YORK CITY, Hamlet, a fugitive slave at, 215

slave-catching, 218.
MOODY, COL., (Union,) at Alleghany Summit, 527.

New York Courier and Enquirer, The, 124.
MOORE, Gov. A. B., of Ala., his dispatch to the

New York Express, The,on President's call,455; 457.
S. C. Convention, 345; 347; orders the seizure of Fed-

New York Herald, The, dispatch from Washington
cral property, 412.

to, 332; letter from Charleston to, 341; on the condi-
MOORE, Gov. Thos. O., of La., calls a Secession

tion of the North in the event of Disunion, 355; up-
Convention, 348.

holding the right of secession, 396; letter from Charles-

ton to, 427; Washington dispatch to, 438; on Fort
MOORE, COL., (Rebel) killed at Bull Run, 545.

Sumter, 442; dispatch from Charleston to; dispatch

from Richmond, 453; on the President's call for troops,
MORE, HANNAH, her opinion of Oglethorpe, 32.

457; apprehends the capture of Washington, 458–9.

New York Journal of Commerce, The, extract from,
MORGAN, CAPT. JOHN, 597; 614.

129; 439; on the President's call for troops, 457.

New York Times, The, statement of a conversa-
MORRIS, ISAAC N., of Ill., 375.

tion with Gen. Scott, 547.
MORRISON, CAPT. J. J., surrenders the cutter New York Tribune, The, poem from "The Flaunting
Cass to the Rebels, 413.

Lie," 220; editorial from, “Going to go," 358-9; on pro-

ceedings at Charleston, after Sumter's fall, 449, on the
MOUNT OREAD, Kansas, seized by the Border

President's call for troops, 454-5; the infamous fabrica-

tion of The Louisville Courie
Ruffians, 243.

tle of Bull Run, 544; evidence from, that the Rebels
MOUTON, MR., of La., withdraws from the Dem-

were acquainted with our plan, 550.
ocratic Convention, 314.

NICARAGUA, invaded by Walker, 276; Demo-
MULLINS, MR., of S. C., Secession speech of, 335.

cratic resolves with regard to, 277.
MULLIGAN, COL., is besieged in Lexington, 586; NICHOLAS, WILSON C., letter from Jefferson to, 85.
his report of the siege, 588–9.

NILES, JOHN M., of Conn., on Annexation, 174.
Niles's Register, citation from, 80; 110.
NORFOLK, Va., seizure of the Navy Yard at, 414;

troops set in motion for the seizure, 453; the ships,
NAPOLEON, Ark., seizure of the Arsenal at, 488. property, etc., at, 473; map of Norfolk and Portsmouth,

474, destruction of the Yard and its contents, 475; the
NAPOLEON BONAPARTE, acquires Louisiana of

State troops take possession, 476; vigorous Union sen-
Spain, 54; sells it to the United States, 56; his rapa-

timent at, just prior to the work of destruction, 477.
city compared with the Ostend Manifesto, 275.

Norfolk Herald, The, rumors quoted from, 508.
Nashville Banner, The, citation from, 349.

NORRIS, MOSES, of N. H., 229.
Nashville Gazette, The, extract from, 484.
NASHVILLE, THE PRIVATEER, she burns the Har-

North Alabamian, The, letter from Henry Clay on

Annexation, 166; final letter from Clay, 167.
vey Birch ; is blockaded by the Tuscarora, etc., 603.

NORTH CAROLINA, slave population in 1790;
National Intelligencer, The, its letter from Henry

troops furnished during the Revolution, 36; cedes her
Clay, 162 to 61; on the President's call, 460; letter to,

territory, 49; the cotton gin, 64; 123; allows free ne-
supposed to be from Gen. Scott, 519.

groes to vote, 179; withdraws from the Douglas Con-
NEBRASKA, the Kansas struggle, 224 to 251.

vention, 318; secession of, 348; population in 1860, 351;
NELSON, GEN. WM., at Piketon, Ky., 616,

seizure of Federal property by, 411-12; her Governor's

answer to the President's call for troops, 459; progress
NELSON, JUDGE SAMUEL, 252; on Dred Scott, 257.

of Secession; vote on the holding of a Convention; re-
NELSON, THOS. A.R.,of Tenn., renounces the Union solve of the Legislature, 485; resolve of the Confeder-
on his way to Congress, 555.

ate Congress with regard to; Ordinance of Secession
NEVADA TERRITORY, organized by Congress, 388.

passed, 486. See Appended Notes, 632.
NEWARK, N. J., pro-Slavery riots at, 126.

NORTHFIELD, N. H., pro-Slavery violence at, 127.
NEWBY, D., killed at Harper's Ferry, 292.

"NOTES ON VIRGINIA," citation from, 21.
NEW HAMPSHIRE, 20; slave population in 1790;

troops furnished during the Revolution, 36; abolishes
Slavery, 108; State election of 1860, 326.

OATS, annual proauct of, by 8th U. S. Census, 22.
NEW JERSEY, slave population of; troops fur OCHILTREE, JUDGE W. B., of Texas, 339.
nished during the Revolution, 36; Legislature favors

| ODELL, MR., 537-8.
the Missouri Restriction, 77; first Abolition Society in,
107; provides for Emancipation, 108; Republican tri-

OGLETHORPE, JAMES, his early history, and set-
umpb in, in 1858, 300.

tlement of Georgia, 31; his opposition to Slavery and
NET MEXICO, in Congress, 190 to 196; 201;

the use of rum; his integrity, etc., 32.
President Taylor's Message in relation to, 202, in Con-

OHIO, becomes a State in 1803, 52; diminished
gress again, 203; Mason, Jeff. Davis, Clay, and Webster,

Republican inajority in, 300; Republican majority
as to Slavery in, 204 to 206; 208; acts of her Legisla-

swelled in, 301; pledges assistance to the Kentucky
ture with respect to Slaves, etc., 302 to 304; the ques-

Unionists, 495.
tion of in the Peace Conference,' 4045.

Ohio Statesman, The, on the President's call, 457.
NEW ORLEANS, 54; Walker arrested at, 276;

O'KANE, COL., (Rebel,) surprises Camp Cole, 575.
celebration of the Secession of 8. C. at, 407; seizure of OLDHAM, WM. S., sent by Davis to Arkansas, 486.
the Mint and Custom House at, 412.

OLIVER, MORDECAI, 241; chosen Secretary of
New Orlearus Bee, The, on 'Black Republicans,' 437. | State in Missoui, 576.

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ORD, GEN., commands, at Dranesville, 625-6. | Philanthropist, The, 112.
ORDINANCE OF 1784, THE, 39; 50.

PHILBRICK, CAPT., (Union,) at Ball's Bluff, 621.
ORDINANCE OF 1787, THE, passage of, and an ex PHILIPPI, Va., 521-2.
tract from, 40; 50; allusion to, 369.

PHILLIPS, WENDELL, 116; 117; 142.

PHILLIPS, WM., tarred and feathered by the Bor-
OREGON, congressional action upon the Territory der Ruffians, 239; killed at Leavenworth, 245.

of, 190 to 198; has a Democratic majority, 300; 301. PICKENS, Gov. FRANCIS W., of S. C., 347; 410;
ORR, JAMES L., of S. C., sent to Washington, 411. sends Col. Hayne to Washington, 412; confers with
OSAWATOMIE, Kansas, sacked and burnt by Bor-

Col. Lamon, 442. .
der Ruffians, 244; battle of, 284.

PIERCE, FRANKLIN, of N. H., nominated for
OSTEND MANIFESTO, THE, extract from, 273-4-5. President, 222; elected 224; inaugurated, 224; 226;

227; appoints Reeder Governor of Kansas, 230; dis-

perses the Free State Legislature at Topeka, 244; 246;

270; directs the Ostend meeting, 273; in the Conven
OWEN, ROBERT DALE, cited by Lovejoy, 132. tion of 1860, 317; 497; his letter to Jeff. Davis, 512.
OXFORD, Kansas, fraudulent voting at, 249; 285.

PIERCE, GEN. E. W., at Big Bethel, 530-31.

PIERPONT, FRANCIS H., 518; chosen Governor of

Virginia, 519; appoints two Senators, 562.
PALMER, Rev. B. M., his Sermon, 501-2.

PIKETON, Ky., affair at, 616.
PALMYRA, Kansas, sacked by Border Rufians. PILLOW, GEN., at the battle of Belmont, 596.
PALMYRA, Mo., Rebels defeated at, 576.

PINCKNEY, CHARLES C., on the adoption of the
PALO ALTO, battle of, 187.

Constitution, 43 to 45; speech of Jan. 17th, 1787, 49.
PALSLEY, DANIEL, Lt.-Gov. of W. Virginia, 519.

PINCKNEY, HENRY L., of S. C., 144, 145.
PANAMA, the Congress at, 267–8.

PINKNEY, WILLIAM, of Md., on Missouri, 76.
PARKER, AMASA J., President of the Tweddle PITTSBURGH, Pa., the Convention of 1856 at,
Hall Convention, 383, his speech, 389; 396.

246; excitement at, in regard to the transfer of arms

to the South, 408 ; schedule of the order of transfer,
PARKER, MR., of S. C., remarks of, in the Seces-

409; speech of President Lincoln at, 419.
sion Convention, 345.

PITTSFIELD, N. H., Geo. Storrs mobbed at, 27.
PARKERSBURG, Va., occupied by Unionists, 512.
Parkville Luminary, The, Mo., destroyed, 238–9.

Platte Argus, The, Mo., citation from, 238. ·

PLUMMER, REV. WP., D. D., 128.
PARROTT, LIEUT. E. G., takes the Savannah, 598.
PARSONS, GEN., (Rebel) in Northern Missouri, 587.

PLUMMER, COL. JOHN B., 581; 591.
PATE, H. CLAY, whipped at Black-Jack, 244.

POINSETT, JOEL R., 149, 176.

1 POLK, GEN. BISHOP, bombards our troops at Bel-
PATTERSON, COM., destroys a Florida fort, 177.

1 mont, 595; crosses to Belmont; drives off the Union-
PATTERSON, GEN. ROBERT, 528; crosses the Po-

_ists, 596; occupies Columbus, Ky., 613.
tomac, 535; moves from Bunker Hill to Charlestown,

POLK, JAMES K., 69; nominated for President,
536; Ĝen. Sanford's testiinony, 536 to 538; Patterson

164; is elected, 167, 168; letter to John K. Kane, 169;
falls back to Harper's Ferry and is superseded, 539;

is openly committed to Annexation, 174; 183; 180;
Gen. Scott's dispatch, and Patterson's reply, 539, allu-
sion to, 540; 549-50; his politics; refuses to display

his special message, 187; makes an offer for Cuba, 269.
the American flag, 550; allusion to, 618.

POLLARD, EDWARD A., his summing up of the
PATTON, COL., (Rebel,) victor at Scarytown, 524; initial conquests by the South, 413-14; his estimate
marches to reënforce Price at Lexington, 537.

of the troops furnished by the North and South respect-

ively, in 1812, and the Mexican War, 500; remarks on
Patriot and Union, The, on President's call, 457.

the battle of Carnifex Ferry, 52); remarks on the bat-
PAULDING, COM. HIRAM, captures Walker, 276;

tle of Bethel, 531; bis estimate of Rebel forces at Bull
takes command at Norfolk Navy Yard, 475; his work Run, 546; on the manner in which Gen. Johnston
of destruction there, 476.

eluded Patterson, 549-50; testifies as to the Union
PAWNEE, U. S. SHIP, arrives at Norfolk Navy sentiment of Missouri, 573-4; account of the affair at
Yard, 475; two of her officers made prisoners, 476.

Camp Cole, Mo., 575; opinion of Gen. Lyon, etc., 582;
PAYNE, HENRY B., of. Ohio, his resolves in the

589: 590: 593; statement of Rebel loss at Belmont,

597; admits the hostility of Kentucky to the Rebel-
Charleston Convention, 310; 312; 318.

lion; on Henry Clay's influence, 609-10; estimate of
PAYNE, R. G., threatens Mr. Etheridge, 484.

the Rebel forces in Kentucky, 615.
PEARCE, GEN., reënforces Gov. Jackson, 575. POPE, GEN., in Northern Missouri, 587; dispatch
PEGRAM, COL. John, defeated at Rich Mountain, to Gen. Fremont, 588; in south-western Missouri, 593.
522-3; is captured, with 600 men, 523.

PORTER, COL. ANDREW, appointed Provost-Mar-
PENNINGTON, WM., Speaker, 305; 306; 372. shal of Washington, 619.
PENSACOLA, Fla., seizure of Federal property at PORTER, FITZ JOHN, testifies for Patterson, 538.
412; Bragg in command; schooner Judah burnt, 601-
2; the Rebels attack Santa Rosa Island; they evacuate

| PORTER, W. D., President of the S. C. Senate, 330.

PORT ROYAL, expedition to, 604 to 606; map of
the post, 602.
PENNSYLVANIA, slave population in 1790; troops

the bombardment, 604; surrender of the forts, 603;
furnished during the Revolution; emancipation, 36;

Sherman's proclamation; 'contrabands' fluck in, 606.
Legislature favor's the Missouri Restriction, 77; 109;

POTTER, BISHOP, prays at 'Peace' meeting, 363,
Republicans triumph in, 300; Curtin elected Governor, POTTER, MAJOR JAMES D., at Bull Run, 545.
326; 396; militia of, attacked at Baltimore, 463-4.

POUND GAP, Ky., the Rebels retreat to, 616.
Pennsylvania Freeman, The, 114.

POWELL, LAZARUS W., of Ky., proposes a Com-
PENNSYLVANIA HALL, burned by a mob, 115. mittee of Thirteen on the Crisis, 375; 382; 562 ; 564
PERRY, U. S. BRIG, captures the Savannah, 598. PRESBYTERIANS, THIẾ, and Slavery, 118; 631.

PRESTON, MR., of S. C., on Abolitionists, 138.
PETTUS, Gov. JOHN J.,of Miss., for Secession, 347. PRESTON, WM., 509; flees to the Confederacy, 614.
PHELPS, COL., in the battle of Big Bethel, 529. PRESTON, WM. B., one of Virginia's Commis-
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., riots at, 126; fugitive-slave sioners to President Lincoln, 452.

arrests at, 216; Convention at in 1856, 247; Peace | PRICE, Gov. RODMAN M., to L. W. Burnett, 439.
Meeting at, 362 to 366; Geo. W. Curtis at, 367; speech PRICE, GEN. STERLING, his election to the Mis-
of President Lincoln, 419-20.

souri Convention, 439: makes a compact with Harney:
Philadelphia Pennsylvanian, The, on the Presi has an interview with Gen. Lyon, 491; allusion to, 509;
dent's Inaugural, 428; 457.

is appointed Major-General, 574; resigns the cominand

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