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Effect of the Battle of Bull's Run, page 17.- The Story in both Sections-Scenes in Richmond and in Washing-

ton-A sad Picture, 18.— The Story in Europe-Hopes and Predictions of the Ruling Classes there-Relative
Position of the Combatants, 19.-Another Uprising of the People-The Exultation of the Confederates—The
" United Soutlı,” how formed, 20.-Sufferings of Southern Unionists—The Confederate Army immovable-
Jefferson Davis a Marplot, 21. — Why the Confederate Army was immovable-Alarm of the Conspirators,

22.-General McClellan at the Head of the Army of the Potomac-Reorganization of that Army, 23.—The

Defenses of Washington, 24.---Purchase of Arms for the Government-Domestic Manufactures of Arms, 25.

-Prisoners taken at Bull's Run, in Richmond--Tobacco Warehouse Prison and Commissary Winder, 26.–

* Richmond Prison Association "-Kind Women in Richmond, 27.--Object of the War declared by Congress

,-Measures for crushing the Rebellion opposed, 28 — Thaddeus Stevens's Warnings-Peace Proposition, 29.

-A National Loan authorized, 30.-Appeal of the Secretary of the Treasury, and the Response~The Pro-

visional Congress of the Conspirators, 31.—Jefferson Davis's Misstatements, 32.-Determination of Davis

and his Fellow-Conspirators to wage War vigorously-Confiscations, 88.-- Protection of Pirates--Davis's

80-called " Departments," and their Heads, 34.-Persecution of Union Men, 35.-Outrages in East Tennes-

see, 86.—Brownlow and other Loyalists hunted-Blood-Hounds, 37.—Unionists in Prison-Brutal Order of

Judah P. Benjamin, 38.- Brownlow's Defiance-His Release, 89.-Writs of Garnishment-Denunciations

by Pettigru, 40.-Pettigru's Actions reviewed, 41.

Ben. McCulloch's Proclamation-Price's Appeal to the Missourians, 66.-Lexington fortified-Prico attacks the

Post, 67.-Siege of Lexington--- Mulligan expects Re-enforcements-A Severe Struggle, 68.-Fremont called

upon for Troops--Why Mulligan was not re-enforced, 70.- Fremont assailed-He puts an Army in motion

--Pillow's Designs on Cairo, 71.--Kentucky Neutrality--Conference between McClellan and Buckner-

Magoffin encourages the Secessionists, 72. -Union Military Camps in Kentucky-Magoffin rebuked by the

President, 73.- The Confederates invade Kentucky-Seizure of Columbus, 74.--Zollicoffer invades Eastern

Kentucky-The Kentucky Logislature against the Confederates, 75.-General Grant takes Military Posses-

sion of Paducah-End of the Neutrality-Flight of Secessionists, 76.- Ex Vice-President Breckenridge

among the Traitors-Operations of Buckner--General Anderson's Counter-action, 77.-Seed of the Army

of the Cumberland plantel-The Confederate Forces in Missouri in check-Price retreats toward arkan-

sas, 78.-Fremont's Army pursues him-Passage of the Osage-Fremont's Plans, 79.-The Charge of Fre-

mont's Body-guard at Springfield, 80.- Fremont's Army at Springfield-Success of National Troops in Eastern

Missouri, 81.— Thompson's Guerrillas dispersed-Complaints against Fremont, S2. --Fremont succeeded in

command by Hunter--Preparations for a Battle, 88.--Fremont returns to St. Louis-His Reception, 84.-

General Grant in Kentucky, 85.- Expedition down the Mississippi by Land and Water--Columbus menaced,

86.-Battle at Belmont-Grant hard pressed, but escapes, 87 -Services of the Gun-Boats- The Confede-

rates at Columbus in peril, 88.--Zollicoffer's Advance in Kentucky—The Unionists aroused-Battle among

the Rock Castle Hills, 89.-- Battle of Piketon, 90 — The East Tennessee Unionists disappointed-The Con-

federate Foothold in Tennessee and Kentucky, 91,

OHAPTER IV.

Robert E. Lee in command in Western Virginia -Disposition of his Troops, 02.-Floyd at Carnifex Ferry

General Cox in the Kanawba Valley, 93.-Advance of Rosecrans-He crosses the Mountains and confronts

Floyd at Carnifex Ferry, 94.–Battle of Carnifex Ferry, 95. ---Gallantry of the Western Troops, 96.-Flight

and Escape of Floyd-Insubordination of Wise, 97.-Reynolds's Command-Lee plans for seizing and

Holding West Virginia-Reynolds wounded, 98.-Attempt to capture the Summit foiled-Lee repulsed at

Elkwater, 99.—He joins Floyd at Meadow Bluff-Conflict near - Traveler's Repose," 100.--Rosecrans and

Leo between the Gauley and New Rivers-Floyd driven from New River, 101.-Benham's unsuccessful

Pursuit of Floyd-Rosecrans retires--Kelley in Western Virginia, 102.-Battle near Romney-Milroy

holds the Cheat Mountain Region-He fights Johnston, of Georgia, at Alleghany Summit, 103.-Espedition

to Huntersville-Operations on the Seacoast, 104.---Burning of Hampton by Magruder-General Wool at

Fortress Monroe, 105.- Expedition to Hatteras Inlet, 107.-Captures of the Forts and Hatteras Island-But-

ler commissioned to raise Troops in New England, 108.-Naval Operations near Cape Hatteras—Perils of

the Nationals on Hatteras Island, 109.-Hawkins's Proclamation-Attempt to establish a loyal Civil Gov-

ernment in Eastern North Carolina, 110.--Stirring Events near Pensacola--Wilson's Zouaves on Santa

Rosa Island attacked, 111.--- Battle on Santa Rosa Island, and Repulse of the Confederates—The Confede-

rates before Fort Pickens, 112.-Attack by Fort Pickens and War-vessels on the Confederate Works Folly

of Hollins on the Mississippi, 118.-Naval Engagement at Southwest Pass-Incompetency of Hollins, 114,

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CHAPTER VI.

THE ARMY OF THE POTOMA0.-THE TRENT AFFAIR.-CAPTURE OF ROANOKE ISLAND.

Immobility of the Grand Army of the Potomac, 150.-Confederate Incursions—A Battle near Drainsville, 151.-

Feeling in Europe in Favor of the Conspirators--Expression of Leading Men in Great Britain, 152.-Depar-

tare of Mason and Slidell for Europe as - Embassadors ” of the “ Confederate States," 153. — Their cordial

Reception at Havana—They embark for England in the Steamer Trent, and are captured by Captain

Wilkes, 151.—Mason and Slidell in Fort Warren-Wilkes's Act applauded by all loyal Men, 155.-- Appro-

val of the Secretary of the Navy-The Wisdom of President Lincoln, 156.—British Theory and Practice

concerning Neutrals, 157.-The British demand the Release of the “ Embassadors "-Abuse of the Ainerican

People by the British Press and Orators, 158.—The Liberal Mind of England represented by John Bright

and a few others, 159.—The British Government demands the Release of Mason and Slidell, 160.---Concilia-

tory Action of the American Government met by Duplicity and Truculence, 161.- American Principles

concerning the Rights of Neutrals vindicated, 162.- Arguments of the Secretary of State, 163.-Surrender

of the “ Embassadors” to British Custody, 164.-Enemies of the Republic hopeful, 165. —The Government

strengthened, 166.— The “ Burnside Expedition”-A Terrible Storm, 167.—The Expedition at Hatteras

Inlet, 168.—The Confederates on Roanoke Island, 169.–Attack on the Confederate Works there by the

National Fleet-Landing of National Troops, 170.–Battle of Roanoke Island, 171.- Capture of the Island

and the Confederate Army, 178.-Elizabeth City taken, 174.-Medals of Honor bestowed, 175.—The Nation-

als control Albemarle Sound, 176.–Appeals to the North Carolinians, 177.-Spirit of the Loyal and the

Disloyal, 178

Position of the Armies in the Mississippi Valley-General Halleck in command of the Department of Mis-

souri, 179. – His rigorous Treatment of influential Secessionists, 180.–Fugitive Slaves excluded from Mili-

tary Camps-Pope in Missouri-Price's Appeal to the Missourians, 181.-

Activity of the Confederates-

Battle on the Blackwater, 182.-Halleck declares Martial Law in St. Louis-Price driven out of Missouri,

183.--Hunter's Operations in Kansas, 184.-Treason in New Mexico, 185.- Loyalty and Disloyalty within

its Borders-General Canby and Colonel Sibley, 186.- Battle of Valverde—Texas Rangers, 187.- Sibley's

Victories in, and final Expnlsion from New Mexico, 188.--Albert Sidney Johnston in the West-A Pro-

visional Government in Kentucky, 159.-War in Southern Kentucky, 190.-Battle of Prestonburg, 191. -

Forces of Generals Buell and Zollicoffer in Kentucky, 192.—Military Movements in Eastern Kentneky--

The Confederates on the Cumberland, 193.-Battle of Mill Spring, 194.-Its Results-Death of Zollicoffer,

195.-- Beauregard sent to the West, 196.—The Confederates in Kentucky and Tennessee, 197.— Their Fortif-

cations in those States--A Naval Armament in Preparation at St. Louis, 198.—- Foote's Flotilla--Preparations

to break the Confederate Line, 199.—Thomas's Movements toward East Tennessee, 200.- Expedition

against Fort Henry, 201.-Operations of Gun-Boats on the Tennessee River-Torpedoes, 202. — A ttack on

Fort Henry, 208.-Capture of the Post-Scene just before the Surrender, 204.-Effects of the Fall of Fort

Henry, 205.

Gun-Boat Expedition up the Tennessee River, 206.—Commodore Foote in the Pulpit, 207.—- Preparations for

marching against Fort Donelson, 208.-Character and Strength of Fort Donelson, 209.-Disposition of Forces
for Battle, 210.–The Carondelet-Opening of the Battle, 211.- Defeat of the National Troops- Arrival of

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RIDGE.

Advance of National Troops on Bowling Green, 280.–Panic in Nashville-Governor Harris crazy with Affright,

231.- Destruction of the Tennessee Iron Works--Clarksville, 232,-- Flight of Confederate Troops from

Nashville-Floyd and Pillow again on the Wings of Fear, 233.--Surrender of Nashville, 234.--Expedition

against Columbus--Polk's Preparations to fly from it, 285.- Capture of Columbus, 236.- Mines and Torpe-

does at Columbus-Island Number Ten, 287.-Beauregard in command of Island Number Ten-His Call for

Bells to cast into Cannon, 238.-- Pope's March on New Madrid-Confederates strengthening that Post, 239.

- Transportation of Siege Guns-Capture of New Madrid, 240.-Strength of Island Number Ten-Fote

prepared for Action, 241.-Attack on Confederate Batteries-- The Mortar Service, 242.--Pope at New Madrid

-General Hamilton's Plan for flanking Island Number Ten by the Gun-Boats, 243.-Construction of a

Flanking Canal, 244.--Passing of Island Number Ten by Gun-Bonts-Success of the Canal Project, 245.-

Island Number Ten abandoned-Obstructions in the River, 246. --Capture of the Confederate Army, 247.-

Effect of the Victory, 248.—The Confederates alarmed-Memphis and New Orleans in Terror, 249.--

National Troops in Arkansas-Curtis in Pursuit of Price, 250.-Gathering of Confederate Forces ---Curtis's

Address to the Inhabitants of Arkansas--General Van Dorn, 251.-His Presence in the Confederate Camp

His Address to his Soldiers, 252.- Relative Position of the National Troops--Van Dorn's Flanking Move-

ment, 253. --He marches to attack-Curtis prepared to receive him, 234. --Opening of the Battle of Pea

Ridge-Indian Savages led by Albert Pike-A severe Struggle, 255.--A general Battle-Carr's Struggle on

the Right, 256.-Night ends the Battle—Preparations by the Nationals for renewing it, 257.–Battlo

renewed in the Morning The Nationals victorious, 258.-Result of the Battle--Atrocities of Pike's

Indians, 259,--Curtis marches toward the Mississippi-The Indians, 260.

CHAPTER X.

GENERAL MITCHEL'S INVASION OF ALABAMA.—THE BATTLE OF SHILOH.

Grant and his victorious Army-Expedition up the Tennessee River planned, 261.-Grant's Army on Trans-

ports on the Tennessee-Skirmish at Pittsburg Landing, 262.—Events near Pittsburg Landing--Sherman at

Shiloh Church, 263.- Movements of Buell's Army-Morgan, the Guerrilla Chief, 264.--Mitchel's extraordi.

nary March Southward, 265.—Capture of Huntsville, Alabama, 266.-Memphis and Charleston Railway

seized-Grant's Army near Pittsburg Landing, 267.-Its Position on the 6th of April, 268. The Confederate

Army at Corinth-Its forward Movement, 269.-Preparations for Battle by the Confederates. The Nationals

unsuspicious of Danger, 270.- Opening of the Battle of Shiloh, 271.--First Day of the Battle of Shiloh, 273.-

General Gran on the Battle-Field, 274.--Defeat of the National Army, 275.--General Lewis Wallace's

Troops expected—The Cause of their Delay, 276. The Confederates prepare for a Night Attack, 277.-

Arrival of Buell's Forces, 278.-Opening of the Second Day's Battle on the Right by Wallace's Troops, 279.

-The Struggle on the Left, 250.-The final Contest for Victory, 291. -Defeat of the Confederates on the

Right, 282.-Flight of the Confederte Army-Miseries of the Retreat, 288.--Disposition of the Dead-Jour-

ney from Meridian to Corinth, 284.- Visit to the Battle-Field of Shiloh-Journey from Corinth to the

Field, 295.-- A Night on Shiloh Battle-Field, 286.-A Victim of the wicked Rebellion-Effects of Shot and

Shell on the Battle-Ground, 287.

CHAPTER XI.

OPERATIONS IN SOUTHERN TENNESSEE AND NORTHERN MISSISSIPPI AND ALABAMA.

Bituation of the two Armies near Corinth, 288.—The Victory at Shiloh, and its Fruits--- Public Rejoicings, 289.-

Forward Movements of the National Army checked by Halleck-Mitchel's Troops driven from Tuscumbia

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and Decatur, 290.–Mitchel's Operations in the Direction of Chattanooga-Halleck moves Cautiously toward
Corinth, 291.—The Confederate Army at Corinth-National Troops on detached service, 292. --The Siege of
Corinth-Its Evacuation-Halleck's Surprise, 293.-Beauregard's Flight Southward, 294.-Change of Con-
federate Commanders-Quiet of the National Army under General Halleck, 295.--Operations on the Missis-
sippi --The opposing Fleets-Siege of Fort Pillow, 296.---Battle at Fort Pillow, 297.- Evacuation of Fort
Randolph---Naval Battle before Memphis, 295.-Capture of Memphis, 299.--Expeditions sent out by General
Mitchel, 300.- Raid on the Railway between Chattanooga and Atlanta, 301.-Capture and Execution of the
Raiders, 802.—Battle at Chattanooga-Capture of Cumberland Gap, 303.-Generals Buell and Mitchel, 804.

OPERATIONS ON THE COAST OF THE ATLANTIC AND THE GULF OF MEXICO.

CHAPTER XIII.

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