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Knoxville, slege of, raised, 420.

tions in favor of, 425; asks to be relieved,
802; nominated for President, 551; with

drawal from canvass, 598.
Fugitive Slave Bill repealed, 470.
Funeral services at Executive Mansion, 708.

Grant, Gen.—siege and capture of Vicksburg,

413; appointment as Lieutenant General,
476; letter to President, 523; moves forward
the Ariny of the Potomac, 624; fights the
battles of the Wilderness, 524 ; dispatch of,
528 ; crosses the James River and besieges
Petersburg and Richmond, 530, 41, 640, 666,
677; final assault, 678; receives the capitu!n-

tion of Lee, 688, 684.
Greeley - President Lincoln's letter to, 258;

correspondence of, in reference to alleged

peace commissioners, 571.
Gettysburg-battle of, 409 ; President's procla-

mation of victory, 411; dedication of Ceme-
tery, 412.

Habeas Corpus-irst instance of suspension,
875; action of the Government, 878; procla-
mation suspendiog, 381; proclamation on

Bubject, 898.
Hahn, M.-elected Governor of Louisiana, 489;

invested with powers of, 459.
Halleck, Gen.-letter to McClellan on tho ne-

cessity of aiding Pope, 299; letter about his
leaving the Peninsula, 299; orders MeClellan
to advance after Antietan, 818 ; letter about

fugitive slaves, 830.
Lampton Ruads, conference at, 648.
Harris, B. G., censured by House of Repre.

sentatives, 472.
Looker, Gen.-gucceeds General Burnside in

Army of Potomac, 408; 18 relieved from com.

mand, 408.
Hunter, Gen.-his order abolishing slavery in

South Carolina, 233; Lincoln's letter to, in
Missouri, 424; wing a victory at Piedmont,

530.
House of Representatives censures Alexander

Long and B. G. Harris, 472.

Letter of the President-to Governor Hicks
of Maryland, 174; to commissioners from
Virginia, 179; to General Freinont, revoking
his order, 209; to H. Groeley, 253; to Mc-
Clellan concering an advanco on Richmond,
266; to McClellan about retaining Blenker,
271 ; tu McClellan about strrngth of bis army,
273; to McClellan about McDowell, 250; tu
McClellan about withholding McDowell, 281 ;
to McClollan about Jackson, 281 ; to McClos-
lan about Hanover Junction, 233; in reply
to McClellan, 290; about ro-enforcements
after seven days' battles, 293, 294, 295; on
the strength of McClellan's army, 297 ; w
McClellan aster Antietnm, 819; u McClellan
ahout borses, 821; to Fernando Wood, 841;
to committee of Albany meeting, 350); com-
mittee of Ohio Convention, 894 ; to Gover-
nor Seymour on tbe draft, 403 ; second letter
on the samo subject, 405 ; dispatches to Chi-
cago, 406; letter of thanks to General Grant,
416; to Gonoral Hunter on tuking cominand
in Missouri, 424; to General Schotield, 428;
to cominittve from Missouri, 482 ; on church
quarrels in Missouri, 438; to Union conven-
tion in Minois, 440; on payment of bounties,
478; to House of Representatives on General
Blair, 478; on aiding people of East Tennes-
see, 475: to editor of N. A. Review, 452; to
C. Bullitt, Louisiana, 434; to Goverpor Shep-
ley, on electing members of Congress in
Louisiana, 496; to cominittee of plantera
Louisiana 457; to M. Habin, Louisiana, 459 ;
to General Banks, Louisiana, 490; to Geo-
eral Stoelo, of Arkon 808, 491; about Arkansas
Convention, 492; to General Gillmore, about
Florida, 514; to workingmen of Manchester,
406; to workingmen of London, 498; tu
Christian Commission, 500; to H. W Hott-
man, Maryland, 512; to General Grant, 523
tn Colonel Loomis, 324; to F A. Conkling,
553 ; to committee of Convention, 363 ; to J.
C. Welling, 564; in regard to alleged peaco
commissioners, 578, 575, 576, 6S0 ; to H. J.
Payınond, 337, 558; in reply to protest al
Tennessean, 598; to M. Blair, 602; teodor-
ing thanks to General Sheridan, 604; to II,
W. Hoffman, 608, to J. Phillips, 615; to Mro.
Bix'y, 616; to Mrs. Gurney, 616; to J. Mac-
lean, 619; to Governor Smith, Verniont, 667;
to Mr. Hodges, Kentucky, 767; to General
Hooker, 703, 769; to General McClellan, 778;
to J. B. Fry, 770; to Governor Magottin,

770; to Count Gasparin, 771.
Lincoln, Abraham-autobiography, 17; split-

ting rails, 23; fatboatman, 23, 24; grocery
keeper, 25; Captain in Black Hawk War, 25;
elected to Legislature, 36; letter to Col. Allen,
27; protest on slavery, 28; defends Arm-

lavasion – proposed rebol Invasion of the

North, 177; invasion of Pennsylvania by
General Lee, 409.

Jobnson, Andrew – Provisional Governor of

Tennessee, 488 ; proclamation regulating
election, 596, 597; elected Vice-President,
664; takos vath of ofice and becomes Presi.
dent, 714

Kilp.trick-raid to Richmond, 615.

strong, 29; estimation by the bar, 32; eloct. | Magrader's report of rebel strength at York.
ed to Congress, 88; opposes the Mexico town, 274.
war, 88; resolutions on Moxican war, 85; | Maryland-passage of troops through Balti-
spooch on internal improvements, 38; on more, 178; President's correspondence with
slavery in the District of Columbia, 89; on Governor Ricks, 174; President's Interview
Wilmot proviso, 41; on Pacheco case, 41; with authorities, 175; arrest of mombers of
candidate for Senntor, 41, 44, 51; invents a l the Legislature, 878; abolition of slavery, 511.
boat, 42 ; on popular sovereignty, 44, 79; in Maynard, Horace, reply to President's address
Fremont campaign, 46; speach at Spring. I on emancipation, 288.
field, 47, 52 ; spooch at Chicago, 58; debate McClellan – appointed commander-in-chier,
with Douglas, 62; questioned by Douglas, 265; report of rebel strength at Yorktown,
64; questions Douglas, 65; speech at Col. 274; movement to the Chickabominy, 277;
ombus, 78; speech at Cincinnati, 81; speech reports of Williamsburg, 276; wanto McDow-
at Cooper Institute, Now York, 85; visit to ell to join him by water, 279, 287; letter of
New York, 100; visit to Five Pointe, 100; advico to the President, 298; ordered to with-
letter on Jefferson 101; nominated at Chi-

draw from the Peninsula, 298; ordered to
cago, 102; visited by committee, 104; accepts

superintend the forwarding of re-enforce-
domination, 105; election to Presidency, 107;

monts to Pope, 803; his failure to aid Pope,
departuro for Washington, 181; arrival at

808; suggests that Pope be left to "get out
Washington, 158; inauguration, 161; inter-

of his scrape," 810; stops Franklin's advance,
view with the mayor of Baltimore, 175; visit / 811; failure to parene Leo aster Antietan,
to the army before Petersburg, 382 ; nomi 812; ordered to advance, 818; nominated for
nated for re-election to Presidency, 558; 8c-

Presidency, 593.
cepts nomination, 569, 563; interview with Meade, Gen.-succeods Hooker, 409; fights at
western men, 569; course pursued iu regard

Gettysburg, 410.
to onlary, 600; re-election to Presidency, 612,

Message of the President-extra session of Cop-
664; receives colored poople, 637; boldo con-

gross, July, 1861, 186; first annual, Decem-
ference with rebel commissioners at Hamp-

ber, 1501, 212; rocommonding nid to States
ton Roads, 650 ; seoond inauguration, 1865,

omancipating slaves, 229; approving bill to
670; visits Army of Potomnc, 677; remarks

abolish slavery in District of Columbia, 228;
on military position of Sheridan, 678; tele-

approving confiscation bill, 245; sustaining
graphs from City Point the progress of bat-

Secretary Cameron, 248; second annual, 1862,
tle, 679; visits Richmond, 681; interviews

844; recommending aid for emancipation,
with leading men of Richmond, 688; disre-

354; on the currency, 866; third annaal,

1863, 445; in reference to commission of Gen.
gards warnings in regard to his personal

oral F. P. Blair, 473, 474 ; in regard to relief
safety, 692; remarks to Mr. Colfax, 694; at-

of people of East Tennessee, 475; recom-
teads lueeting of the Cabinet, April 14,
1865, 694; interview with Colfax and Ash-

mending continuance of bounties to volan-
mun, 695; attends the theatre, 695; his as-

toera, 478; fourth annual, 1864, 624; trans-

mitting correspondence relative to Hampton
sassination, 697; the scene of death, 698, 778;

Roads conference, 653; concorning represen-
funeral servides at Executive Mansion, 708; !

tation in electoral college, 664.
funeral cortego, 704; its progress from Wash-

Mexico-the new empire, 463; Mr. Seward's
ington to Springfield, 706–711; burial, 712;

letter on, 465; President declines to rocog
ostimate of Mr. Lincolo's character, 715.

nize, 466; resolution of House nt Represent
For official papers, &c., 800 ADDREAS, Lot atives, 467.
TER MESSAGE, ORDER, PROCLAMATION. Missouri condition of the State at ontbreak os

the rabellion, 422; emancipation in, 427; ap-
For traits of character, see ANRCDOTTS AND pointment of Gen. Curtis, 428; President's
REMINISCENSES.

dispatch about, 428; Gen. Schofield's appoint-

ment, 428; President's instructions to, 436
Long, Alexander, censured by House of Rep bis removal, 487; President's interview with
resentatives, 471.

radicals of, 429; abolition of slavery in, 431,
Louisiana-admission of members of Congress, 511; mass convention, 481; President's let-

870 ; movements for reorganization, 488; 1 ter to Mo, committee, 482; President's letter
President's letter to Governor Shepley, 486; on church contests, 428; President's letter
application for authority to call a Convention, to Gen. Hunter, 424.
486; application of planters to the President, Mobile barbor defences captured, 543.
487; President's reply, 487; General Banks's
proclamation ordering an election, 486; elec-
tiou of Governor Hahn, 489; abolition of National Militia-passage of the conscription
slavery, 511; President's remarks, 684 | bill, 864; its provisiona, 864; President's
proclamation concerning, 865; draft and riots' 459; calling for 800,000 volunteers, 477; in
in N.Y., 402; Gov Seymour's correspondence regurd to bill of Congress for reconstruction,
with the President, 403 ; President's dis 498; appointing a day of humiliation and
patchns to Chicago, 400.

prayer, 684; declaring martial law in Ken.
tucky, 686; ordering draft of 500,000 men,

840; for Thanksgiving, 608; in regard to
Order of the President-retiring Gen. Scott, Blockade, 622; calling for 800,000 men, 638;

204; for advance of U. 8. arınlos, 265; for calling extra session of Senate, 666; to de-
advance of Army of Putomac, 266, 818; to serters, 672; in reference to Indian hostill.
leave Washington properly defended, 268; ties, 676; concerning the blockade, 688, 189;
to military and paral commanders in regard restrictions placed opon national veneels by
to property and persons of African descent. forelga powers must be withdrawn, 689.
881; concerning the Sabbath, 812; for draft
for 300,000 men, 479; calling for an additional
200,000 men, 479; deaning military liability Reconstruction President's movements to-
of citizens recognized as consuls of foreigo wards and message on, 455; procladiation
powers, and revoking exequatur of consul of

for, 458; remarks on, 461 ; letter to N. A.
Belgium for St. Louis, 430; investing M. Revlow, 482; movements towarde, in Louis-
Hahn with powers of military governor of iana 488 ; movements in Arkansas, 490; bw
Louisiana, 459; extending protection to col providing for, passed by Congress, 494; pro-
ored troops, 520; tendering tbanks, &c., upon clamation of President concerning, 498; eloce
successes at Mobile Bay and Atlanta, 346, tions in Tennessee, 596; Presideat's viows
646; tendering thanks to hundred-day volun. on, 684.
teers, 605; requiring passports in certain | Red River expedition, 616.
cases, 688; in regard to death of Edward Richmond besieged, 642, 640, 666, 677; occu.
Everett, 6-43; appointing Mrs. Busbaell post pied, 691.
mistre88, 663; ouncerning blockade-runners, Riots in N. Y., 402.
676; to Gen. Grant, about peace negotiations,
676; in reference to Virginia Legislature and
its annulment, 688; to reduce war expendi Savannah captured, 680.
tares, and reinovo military restrictions on Scott, Gen.-resignation of, 208; President's
trade, 600.

order retiring, 204
Schofield-appointment to Western Depart-

ment, 429; President's instructions to, 429;
Peace Conference its action, 124; action of removal from command, 408.
Congress on it, 128

| Secossion conspiracy-at Washington, 112; Mr.
Petersburg besieged, 530, 541, 640, 666, 677. Stephons's speech against it, 114.
Plymouth, N. C., surrendered to the rebels, Secession of South Carolloe, 111; of Virginia
521,

180.
Presidential Election, 1861-popular and elec- Seward, Wm. H.-Instructions to our minister

toral vote, 109, presláential election, 1864, in England, 182, 183; reply to French offer
847; nomination of Fremont, 551; nomina. of mediation, 885; diplomacy of 1863, 400;
tion of Lincoln, 558; bis acceptance, 559, letter to Mr. Adams on danger of war with
663; McClellan nominated, 593; Fremont England, 462; Ictter on the Mexican quon-
withdraws, 595; incidents of the canvase, tion, 465; letter concerning Hampton Roads
696; result, 612, 664.

conference, 650; accident to, 688, 699; mur-
Proclamation by the Presideni-calling for derous assault on, 699.

75,000 troops, and convening Congress, 172; / Seymour, Governor of New York-correspond-
of blockade, 177; increasing army and navy,

ence with President on the draft, 403.
181; instructing commander of U. S. forces | Sheridan, General-raid upon Lee's flank, 527:
in Florida, 181; revoking order of Gen. Hun. takcs coinmand in Shepandoah Valley, 541;
ter, 288; in regard to blockade, 251; of eman victories over Early, 603, 604; cavalry raid
cipation, Sept., 1862, 257; of emancipation, I to the west of Richmond, 677: successful at-
Jan. 1, 1863, 260; for Thanksgiving, April tack on Lee's right flank, 678, 679, 680.
10, 1862, 827; to the rebels, 882; admitting | Sherman, General-expedition from Vicksburg,
West Virginia, 869; suspending tbe writ of

516; moves towards Atlanta, 530, 538; cor-
habeas corpus, 881, 898; in regard to na I tures Atlanta, 544; marches through Georgia,
tional forces bill, 400; of victory at Gettys and captures Savannab, 639; march through
borg, 411; for Thanksgiving, July 15, 1863, South Carolina, 668; at Goldsboro', North
417; Thanksgiving for victories in East Ten. Carolina, 677.
nessee, 420; for Thanksyiving, Oct. 8, 1863, Slavery and Slave relations of slavery to the
420; of amnesty and reconstruction, 457, 1 rebellion, 199; employment of slaves, bill 10

regard to, 200; President's views regarding resolutions adopted, 508; dominates Mr. Lin
fugitivo slaves, 200; abolition in Territories, coln, 658.
228; abolition in District of Columbia, 228;
resolution approving Prosident's policy of
aiding emancipation in States, 231; adoption |

Vallandigham-hiA arrebt, trial, and sentence,
in both Houscs, 282; emancipation procla-

384; President's letter to Albany meeting
mations, 257, 200 ; negroes authorized to be

concerning, 886; President's letter to Obio
employed in army, 469; action of unilitary

mooting concerning, 894 ; nominatod for
commanders concerning, 829; Holleck's let-

Governor of Ohio, 413; is defonted, 143.
ter about slaves, 380 ; constitutional amend.

Vicksburg-Biege and surrender, 418.

Virginia-secossion of, 180; Lincoln's reply to
ment probibiting, 645.
States-relation of rebel states to the general

cunimissioners, 179 ; admission of West
government, 862, 481.

Virginia, 867.
State Prisoners-executive order relative to,

879; order releasing, 883; appointment of a War-Crittenden resolution declaring its ob.
commission on, 881 ; case of Vallandigham. jects, 200,
884

War Department - order for protection of
Stephens, A. H.—8pcoch against Beccession,

Washington, 270; order for seizure of rebel
114; statement of objects of the Confedera.

property, 881; to reduce war cxpenditures
cy, 113; report on Hampton Ronds confer. and remove military restrictions on tmde,
ence, 632

690.
St. Albons, raid upon, 611, 637.

Workingmen of Manchester, England, address
Sumter, bombardwent of Fort, 171.

to President 496; of London, address to
President, 498; of New York, visit to Presi.

dent, 498.
Tanoy, Chief-Justice, death of, 624

Wilderness, battles of the, 524.
Taussig, James, his account of an interview | Wilmington occupied, 668.

with tbo President, 429.
Tennessee, elections in, 596.

Yorktown — McClellan's report of rebel

strength, 274; Magruder's report, 274; evac
Union and Republican Convention, 1864, 554; nation of, 275.

DEATH OF PRESIDENT LINCOLN.

The President died at 22 minutes past 7."-Secretary Stanton to General Dis, April 15th, 1865.

Picture of Permanent National Interest.

PAINTED AND ENGRAVED BY A. II. RITCHIE.

A magnificent Engraving on Steel from Ritchie's original painting, representing the last moments of President Lincoln, is in active preparation, and will be published during the year 1866. It will be esecuted by Mr. Ritchie, who unites in an eminent degreo the genius of the painter with that of tbe engraver, and who in bo th departments of art stands in the front rank of American artists, in proof of which statement we refer to his great pictures of " Washington and bis Generals," "Fitting out Moses for the Fair," and "Mercy Knucking at the Wicket Gatc."

The portraits included in the group composing tbo last sad scene in the eventful life of our beloved President were taken from life sittings, and are remarkable for tbeir fidelity to noture.

The life-like portraits of the eminent med-absorbed by the event about to take place --the touching pathos of the scene-the absence of every thiug of a sensational or mclo. dramatic character, and the apparent truthfulness with which the gifted artist bas delineated thn surroundings of the dying patriot, must commend this great work to every lover of the real in historic art. As a specimen of natural and barmonious grouping we are bold to say that this admirable painting has seldom been surpassed. The figures aro twenty-six in number, and comprise those of the dying President; bis, son, Capt. Robt. Lincoln; Vice-President Johnson, Secretaries Stenton, Welles, Vcl'ulloch, and Usher; Postnaster-General Dennison, and Attorney-General Speed; Generals Halleck, Meigs, Augur, and Todd; Senator Sumner, Rev. Dr. Gurley; Speaker Colfax; John Hay, Private Secretary ; Ex-Governor Farwell, Judge Carter, Judge Otto, Surgeon-General Barnes; Doctors Crane pnd Stono; Hon. Mr. Farnsworth, R. F. Andrews, and M. B. Field.

The size of the Engraving will be 21 inches by 32 inches, on large and heavy

Plate Paper.

BIZE OF THE PAINTING, 7 FEET BY 4+ FEET.

PRICES. Artist's Proofs (signed), $50; India Proofs, $25; Prints, $10. Address DERBY & MILLER, Publishers,

5 SPRUCE STREET, N. Y. The Engraving will be sold by Subscription only.

Agents Wanted in every County.

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