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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-
tions to Gen. Gaines with respect to fugitive slaves,
177; 248; 250; allusion to, 370; 426; 515.
JACKSON, CLAIBORNE F., of Mo., chosen Gov.
ernor, 341; fully committed to Secession, 342; calls his
Legislature together, 349 ; his reply to the President's
488; 489; issues a circular; calls for 50,000 militia, 491–
2; allusion to, 509; his military appointments; he flies
to Warsaw, 574; retreats through Carthage, 575; his
Declaration of Independence, 577; n egotiates an alli:
ture at Neosho, and has an Ordinance of Secession
| JACKSON, GEN. H. R., commands Rebel forces
at Monterey, Va., 524; 526.
JACKSON, GEN., ("Stonewall,'') falls back before
Patterson's advance, 535:
JACKSON, MR., of Mass., petitions for Abolition
in the Federal District, 143. *
JACKSON, the hotel-keeper at Alexandria, kills
JACKSON; see FORT JACKSON and CAMP JACKSON.
JACOBINS, THE, their demands of the U. S., 266.
JAMISON, GEN. D. F., of S. C., chosen President
of the Secession Convention; his speech, 344.
JAY, JOHN, his Treaty with Great Britain, 83;
President of the N. Y. Emancipation Society, 107, 255);
his Treaty burnt in the streets, 265.
tion of Independence; his reasons for the omission of
a certain passage, etc., 34; 35; presents Virginia's deed
of cession, 33; his Ordinance of 1784, 39; 42; 53; in-
structions to Livingston, 55; his diplomacy with
Missouri question, 75; letter from Adams on the ques-
·tion, 81; becomes the leader of the Republicans,' or
"Anti-Federalists,' 82; his authorship of the Resolu-
tions of '99, 83; his unconstitutional Louisiana scheme,
84; letters to Senator Breckinridge and Wilson C. Nich-
olas, 85; official recommendation of the Protective sys-
opinion of the nature of a contract, 353, allusion to,
426; allusion to in a Message of Jeff. Davis, 497.
JENKINS, COL., surprises Guyandotte, Va., 526.
JOHNSON, ALEX. B., speech of, at Albany, 389-
Charleston Convention, 317; speaks in favor of the
Union in the Senate, 402; burnt in effigy at Memphis,
407; offers a resolution in the Senate, 563.
JOHNSON, BRADLEY T., dispatch from Kane, 465.
JOHNSON, GEO. W., flees from Kentucky to the
Confederacy, 614; chosen 'Provisional Governor, 817;
dies, and is succeeded by Richard Hawes, 617.
JOHNSON, HERSCHEL V., of Ga., nominated for
against the Georgia Ordinance of Secession, 347.
JOHNSON, J.P., of Ark., announces the withdrawal
JOHNSON, LIEUT.-COL., killed at Bull Run, 543.
JOHNSON, REVERDY, on J. C. Calhoun, 357–8.
JOHNSON, REV. THOMAS, settled in Kansas, 235.
JOHNSON, RICHARD M., an amalgamationist, 136.
solve in the Senate, 571.
JOHNSON, WM. Cost, of Md., offers resolves to
reject Abolition petitions, 146.
Ferry, etc., 535; is left at liberty to reënforce Beaure-
gard, 536; reinforces Beauregard at Manassas, 510;
542; outranks Beauregard, 544; allusion to, 618.
| JOHNSTON, JOSIAH S., of La., on Cuba, 268.
JONES, COL. JAMES A., Alleghany Summit, 527. | LANDER, GEN., at the battle of Philippi, 522.
LANE, GEN. JAMES H., turns back the Border
details of our plan of battle before Bull Run, 550. LANE, JOSEPH, of Oregon, in the Dem. Conven-
makes a speech against coërcion, 402.
LA SALLE, voyages on the Mississippi, 54; 147.
LAUMAN, COL., wounded at Belmont, 697.
LAUREL HILL, Va., fight at, 522-3.
LAURENS, HENRY, letter from Washington to,
19; 254; letter to his son, 36.
LAWLESS, JUDGE, his charge at St. Louis, 134.
LAWRENCE, ABBOTT, of Mass., in the Whig Con-
vention of 1848, 192.
lice, 421; puts å stop to the riot at Baltimore, 464; his Brown's speech at, 284-5; the fight at, 285.
LAY, COL. G. W., goes to Charleston, 442.
LEAVENWORTH, Kansas, outrages at, 239; 335.
LEAVITT, JUDGE, in case of Margaret Garner, 219.
LECOMPTON, Kansas, Convention at, 240.
yote of the people, 249-50; finally rejected, 250.
LEE, COL., (Union,) at Ball's Bluff, 623.
LEE, GEN. ROBERT E., brings reënforcements
against old Brown at Harper's Ferry, 293; takes com-
mand of Rebel forces in Virginia, 518, commands in
West Virginia, 525–6.
LEEMAN, WM. H., killed at Harper's Ferry, 292.
LEIGH, BENJ. WATKINS, Comm'r to S.C., 100; 110.
LESESNE, MR., of S. C., favors 'coöperation,' 333.
LETCHER, JOHN, his politics, etc., 225; his pecu-
join the traitors, 342; calls his Legislature together,
348; his letters to L. P. Clover, of Ill., 397; considers
calling out the militia, 516 to 517; his Message on the
LEWINSVILLE, Va., reöccupied by our army, 620.
LEX, CHARLES E., speech at Philadelphia, 365.
Liberator, The, 116; 122.
LIBERIA, colonization of, 72.
1856, 246; his canvass of Illinois with Douglas, 301;
his speeches there, 301-2; nominated for the Presidency,
321 ; his position in the canvass defined, 322; review of
the canvass, 323 to 326; classified table of the yote, 323;
357; 403; Breckinridge declares him duly elected; his
journey to the capital, 418; speeches at Indianapolis,
Columbus, and Pittsburgh, 419; speech at Philadelphia,
opinions of the Press thereon, 427-8; his Cabinet, 428;
his incredulity, etc., 429; reply to the Virginia Com-
missioners, 402; proclamation calling for 75,000 troops,
453-4; opinions of the Press, 451 to 459; replies of
461; holds an interview with Gov. Hicks and Mayor
Brown, 466; with the Young Men's Christian Com-
mittee, 466-7; letter from George Law to, 467-8; allu-
sion to by The Richmond Examiner, 410; vote cast
for him in Kentucky, 492, 494; 497-8; total vote re-
to by The Norfolk Herald, 508; 510; his view of West
Virginia, 519; proclaims a blockade; calls for 42,000
ter from, in prison, 51; letter to Hamilton, 51; 254. the formation of army corps, 619.
LOCKE, JOHN, on the Slave-Trade, 28.
470; decides not to secede, etc., 471; 471–2; loyal et
last, 472; 555. See BALTIMORE.
MARYSVILLE, Kansas, fraudulent voting at, 238.
MASON, JAMES M., 35; 73; opposes Clay's Com-
promise measures, 204; 212; attends the Ostend ineet-
ing, 273, 305; favors further efforts for 'conciliation,
478-9; 514; taken from the Trent by Capt. Wilkes,
606; is rendered up to Great Britain, 608.
MASON, MAJOR, wounded at Bull Run, 543.
MASSACHUSETTS, 20; slave population in 1790;
troops furnished during the Revolution, 36; 37: abol-
ishes Slavery, 108; 125; Disunion hinted at, 175; sends
Mr. Hoar to Charleston, 180; withdraws from the
Douglas Convention, 319, 362.
DAY, HENRY, 555; makes a 'personal explana-
tion,' 563-4; 615.
MOCAULEY, CAPT., at Norfolk Navy Yard, 473-5.
McCLARTY, MR,, of Ky., 492.
MCCLELLAN, GEN. GEO. B., 496; his Address to
the West Virginians, 520: 521; 522Laurel Hill, Cheat
Mountain, 523; 524, 528; 593; 615; takes command at
Washington, etc., 619; extract from his report, etc.,
his interdict of the Hutchinsons, etc., 629-630.
MCCLELLAND, ROBERT, of Mich., 189.
MCCLURKEN, MAJOR, wounded at Belmont, 697.
MCCLERNAND, JOHN A., of Ills., 189; 195; 306;
MOCRILLIS, MR., of Me., delegate to Chicago, 321.
MCCURDY, EDWARD, speech at Charleston, 408.
MCCULLOCH, GEN. BEN., 413; 575; defeated at
Dug Springs, Mo., 577; commands at Wilson's Creek,
540; report of our losses, 545; 550-1; 552; report
with regard to the three months' men, 553; 61%.
MCINTOSH, FRANCIS J., burnt by a mob, 134.
case, 219; opinion in the Dred Scott case, 260.
MEMPHIS, TENN., celebration of South Carolina's
secession at; Senator Johnson burnt in effigy, etc., 407.
Memphis Appeal, The, citation from, 597.
Memphis Avalanche, The, citation from, 597.
MEMMINGER, CHAS. G., of S. C., 344; 429.
MERVINE, Com. WM., destroys the Judah, 601-2,
MEXICO, 148; 176; war with, 186–7; 188; 190.
the reply, 611; Message, 611, 612; Zollicoffer to, 613. MILTON, JOHN, of Fla., in Dem. Convention, 314.
MILLEDGEVILLE, Ga., Military Convention at, 337.
MILES, W11. PORCHER, of S. C., 337; 448.
MILES, COL. D. J., at Bull Run, 552.
MILROY, GEN., (Union,) 527.
MINNESOTA, 300; 301.
MISSISSIPPI, 128; 157; 211; Foote chosen Gov-
ernor, 211; withdraws from the Democratic Conven-
tion, 314; 330; 341; secession of, and the vote thereon,
experience, etc., 514.
MISSOURI, struggle for the admission of, 74 to 80;
108; 225; 235; 262; withdraws from the Douglas Con-
vention, 318; Jackson chosen Guvernor, 341; refuses
142; withdraws from the Douglas Convention, 318; son calls for 50.000 militin, 491-2; 505; inap of the
Missouri Argus, The, citation from, 128.
| New Orleans Picayune, The, quotation from, Gen.
coln's Indianapolis speech, 510.
New Orleans True American, The, citation from, 1.28.
NEW YORK, 19; slave population of, in 1790;
troops furnished during the Revolution, 36; Legisla-
ture favors Missouri Restriction, 77; provides for
Emancipation, 108; action against the Abolitionists, in
reduction of Republican strength, in Dec., 1860, 362 :
arrival of the 7th and Tlst regiments at Washington,
New York Courier and Enquirer, The, 124.
New York Express, The,on President's call,455; 457.
New York Herald, The, dispatch from Washington
to, 332; letter from Charleston to, 341; on the condi-
tion of the North in the event of Disunion, 355; up-
holding the right of secession, 396; letter from Charles-
ton to, 427; Washington dispatch to, 438; on Fort
Sumter, 442; dispatch from Charleston to; dispatch
from Richmond, 453; on the President's call for troops,
457; apprehends the capture of Washington, 458–9.
New York Journal of Commerce, The, extract from,
129; 439; on the President's call for troops, 457.
New York Times, The, statement of a conversa-
tion with Gen. Scott, 547.
Lie," 220; editorial from, “Going to go," 358-9; on pro-
ceedings at Charleston, after Sumter's fall, 449, on the
President's call for troops, 454-5; the infamous fabrica-
tion of The Louisville Courie
tle of Bull Run, 544; evidence from, that the Rebels
were acquainted with our plan, 550.
NICARAGUA, invaded by Walker, 276; Demo-
cratic resolves with regard to, 277.
NILES, JOHN M., of Conn., on Annexation, 174.
troops set in motion for the seizure, 453; the ships,
474, destruction of the Yard and its contents, 475; the
State troops take possession, 476; vigorous Union sen-
timent at, just prior to the work of destruction, 477.
Norfolk Herald, The, rumors quoted from, 508.
NORRIS, MOSES, of N. H., 229.
North Alabamian, The, letter from Henry Clay on
Annexation, 166; final letter from Clay, 167.
NORTH CAROLINA, slave population in 1790;
troops furnished during the Revolution, 36; cedes her
territory, 49; the cotton gin, 64; 123; allows free ne-
groes to vote, 179; withdraws from the Douglas Con-
vention, 318; secession of, 348; population in 1860, 351;
seizure of Federal property by, 411-12; her Governor's
answer to the President's call for troops, 459; progress
of Secession; vote on the holding of a Convention; re-
ate Congress with regard to; Ordinance of Secession
passed, 486. See Appended Notes, 632.
NORTHFIELD, N. H., pro-Slavery violence at, 127.
"NOTES ON VIRGINIA," citation from, 21.
troops furnished during the Revolution, 36; abolishes
OATS, annual proauct of, by 8th U. S. Census, 22.
| ODELL, MR., 537-8.
OGLETHORPE, JAMES, his early history, and set-
tlement of Georgia, 31; his opposition to Slavery and
the use of rum; his integrity, etc., 32.
OHIO, becomes a State in 1803, 52; diminished
Republican inajority in, 300; Republican majority
swelled in, 301; pledges assistance to the Kentucky
Ohio Statesman, The, on the President's call, 457.
O'KANE, COL., (Rebel,) surprises Camp Cole, 575.
OLIVER, MORDECAI, 241; chosen Secretary of
ORD, GEN., commands, at Dranesville, 625-6. | Philanthropist, The, 112.
PHILBRICK, CAPT., (Union,) at Ball's Bluff, 621.
PHILLIPS, WENDELL, 116; 117; 142.
PHILLIPS, WM., tarred and feathered by the Bor-
of, 190 to 198; has a Democratic majority, 300; 301. PICKENS, Gov. FRANCIS W., of S. C., 347; 410;
Col. Lamon, 442. .
PIERCE, FRANKLIN, of N. H., nominated for
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
PIERCE, GEN. E. W., at Big Bethel, 530-31.
PIERPONT, FRANCIS H., 518; chosen Governor of
Virginia, 519; appoints two Senators, 562.
PIKETON, Ky., affair at, 616.
PINCKNEY, CHARLES C., on the adoption of the
Constitution, 43 to 45; speech of Jan. 17th, 1787, 49.
PINCKNEY, HENRY L., of S. C., 144, 145.
PINKNEY, WILLIAM, of Md., on Missouri, 76.
246; excitement at, in regard to the transfer of arms
to the South, 408 ; schedule of the order of transfer,
409; speech of President Lincoln at, 419.
PITTSFIELD, N. H., Geo. Storrs mobbed at, 27.
Platte Argus, The, Mo., citation from, 238. ·
PLUMMER, REV. WP., D. D., 128.
PLUMMER, COL. JOHN B., 581; 591.
POINSETT, JOEL R., 149, 176.
1 POLK, GEN. BISHOP, bombards our troops at Bel-
1 mont, 595; crosses to Belmont; drives off the Union-
_ists, 596; occupies Columbus, Ky., 613.
POLK, JAMES K., 69; nominated for President,
164; is elected, 167, 168; letter to John K. Kane, 169;
is openly committed to Annexation, 174; 183; 180;
his special message, 187; makes an offer for Cuba, 269.
POLLARD, EDWARD A., his summing up of the
of the troops furnished by the North and South respect-
ively, in 1812, and the Mexican War, 500; remarks on
the battle of Carnifex Ferry, 52); remarks on the bat-
tle of Bethel, 531; bis estimate of Rebel forces at Bull
eluded Patterson, 549-50; testifies as to the Union
Camp Cole, Mo., 575; opinion of Gen. Lyon, etc., 582;
589: 590: 593; statement of Rebel loss at Belmont,
597; admits the hostility of Kentucky to the Rebel-
lion; on Henry Clay's influence, 609-10; estimate of
the Rebel forces in Kentucky, 615.
PORTER, COL. ANDREW, appointed Provost-Mar-
| PORTER, W. D., President of the S. C. Senate, 330.
PORT ROYAL, expedition to, 604 to 606; map of
the bombardment, 604; surrender of the forts, 603;
Sherman's proclamation; 'contrabands' fluck in, 606.
POTTER, BISHOP, prays at 'Peace' meeting, 363,
POUND GAP, Ky., the Rebels retreat to, 616.
POWELL, LAZARUS W., of Ky., proposes a Com-
PRESTON, MR., of S. C., on Abolitionists, 138.
arrests at, 216; Convention at in 1856, 247; Peace | PRICE, Gov. RODMAN M., to L. W. Burnett, 439.
souri Convention, 439: makes a compact with Harney:
is appointed Major-General, 574; resigns the cominand