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85; at Cleveland, 88; at Buffalo, 89; at
Rochester, 91 ; at Utica, 92; at Albany,
92; at Troy, 94; at Hudsori, 95; at
Poughkeepsie, 95; at Peekskill, 96; at
Astor House, New York, 96; to Re-
publican Association, 97 ; at City Hall,
99; at Jersey City, 100; at Newark,
100; at Trenton, 101; at Philadelphia,
103; at Independence Hall, 104; at
Lapcaster, 106; at Harrisburg, 106;
at Washington, 109; at Washington.
about McClellan, 2S6; at Serenade in
Washington, Sept. 24, 1862, 306; at fair
in Washington, 465; at fair in Balti-
more, 466; to working men of New
York, 463; at Gettysburg. 381 ; at
Washington, on victories of Gettys-
burg and Vicksburg, 3S5; departure
for Washington, 108; inauguration, 111;
inaugurai address, 1.12; message, extra
session, July, 1861, 138; First Annual
Message, Dec.. I S61, 165; Inessage rec-
ommending aid to States emancipating
slaves, 1 S4; message approving bill
to abolish slavery in District of Co-
lumbia, 1 S4; message approving confis-
cation bill, 201 ; message on blockade
of Southern ports, 20S ; Second annual
message, 1S62, 308; message recom-
mending aid for cmancipation, 319;
message on the currency, 332; third an-
nual message. 1S63, 416: proclamation
for 75,000 troops, 123; of blockade, 128:
revoking Gen. Hunter's order, 188; of
emancipation, September, 1862, 215; of
emancipation, January, 1863, 21S ; for
Thanksgiving, April 10, 1862, 289; to
the rebels, 294; concerning the Sab-
bath, 306; Suspending habeas corpus,
348, 367 ; about national forces bill,
359; of victory at Gettysburg, 3S1;
for Thanksgiving, July, 1863, 3S6;
Thanksgiving for victories in East
Tennessee, 390; Thanksgiving, Oct. 3,
1863, 390; proclamation of amnesty,
430; explanatory proclamation of am-
nesty, 433; for 300,000 volunteers, 436;
letter to Gov. Hicks, of Md., 125; to
Gov. Bradford, of Md., 126; to Gen.
Fremont revoking his order, 161 ; to
H. Greeley, 210; to McClellan concern-
ing an advance on Richmond, 224; to
McClellan about retaining Blenker,
229; to McClellan about strength of his
army, 232; to McClellan about McDow-
ell. 237 : to McClellan about withhold-
ing McDowell, 240; to McClellan about
Jackson, 241; to McClellan about Han-
over Junction, 243; in reply to McClel-
lan, 250; about re-enforcements after
seven days' battles. 253; on the strength
of McClellan's army, 257; to McClellan
after Antietam, 279; to McClellan about
horses, 283; to Fernando Wood, 305; to
committee of Albany meeting, 354; to
committee of Ohio Convention, 862; to
Gov. Seymour on the draft, 372; second Meade, Gen., succeeds Hooker, 379; fights
at Gettysburg, 380.
Mexico, the new empire, 444; Mr. Sew-
ard's letter on, 445; President declines
to recognize, 447 ; resolution of House
of Representatives, 448.
McClellan, appointed commander-in-
chief, 222; report of rebel strength at
Yorktown, 230; movement to the
Chickahominy, 236; reports of Wil-
liamsburg, 235; wants McDowell to
join him by water, 23S : letter of ad-
vice to the President, 256; ordered to
withdraw from the Peninsula, 259; or-
dered to superintend forwarding of re-
enforcements to Pope, 263; his failure
to aid Pope, 264; suggests that Pope
be left to “get out of his scrape,” 271
stops Franklin's advance, 272; failure
to pursue Lee after Antietam, 279.
ordered to advance, 280; letter to Pres-
ident about Gen. Scott, 488; advises a
draft in 1861, 490.
Missouri, condition of the State at out-
break of the rebellion, 392; emancipa-
tion in, 397 ; appointment of Gen. Cur-
tis, 398; President's dispatch about,
39S; Gen. Schofield's appointment, 399;
President's instructions to, 407 ; his
removal. 408; President's interview
with radicals of,401; abolition of slave-
ry in, 401; mass convention, 402; Pres-
ident's letter to Mo. committee, 403;
President's letter on church contests,
404; President's letter to Gen. Hunter,
Secretary of War about McClellan (App.), 487; second letter on same subject, 489. Schofield, appointment to Western Department, 399; President's instructions to, 407; removal from command, 408. Secession conspiracy at Washington, 58; Mr. Stephens's speech against it, 60. Secession of South Carolina, 57. Secession of Virginia, 182. : Seward, instructions to our minister in England, 133; reply to French offer of mediation, 298; diplomacy of 1863,441; letter to Mr. Adams on danger of war with England, 442; letter on the Mexican question, 445. Seymour, Gov. of N. Y., correspondence with President on the draft, 372. Sherman, Wicksburg, 459. Slavery and Slaves—relations of slavery to the rebellion, 151; employment of slaves, bill in regard to, 153; President's views regarding fugitive slaves, 158; abolition in Territories, 183; abolition in District of Columbia, 183; resolution approving President's policy of aiding emancipation in States, 186; adoption in both Houses, 187: negroes authorized to be employed in army, 204; action of military commanders concerning, 291; Halleck's letter about slaves, 292.
States, relation of rebel States to the general government, 329. State Prisoners, executive order relative
to, 345; order releasing, 350; appointment of a commission on, 847; case of Wallandigham, 351. Stephens, A. H., speech against secession, 60; statement of objects of the Confederacy, 62. Sumter, bombardment of Fort, 122.
Taussig, James, his account of an interview with the President, 401.
Wallandigham, his arrest, trial, and sentence, 351; President's letter to Albany meeting concerning, 354; President's letter to Ohio meeting concerning, 362; nominated for Governor of Ohio, 862; is defeated, 414.
Wicksburg—siege and surrender, 882.
Virginia, secession of 182; Lincoln's reply to commissioners, 131; admission of Western Virginia, 834.
War—Crittenden resolution declaring its objects, 152.
War I)epartment—order for protection of Washington, 228; order for seizure of rebel property, 294.
Yorktown–McClellan's report of rebel strength, 230; Magruder's report, 233; evacuation of 234.