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of September, 1862, 215; Proclamation
of January, 1863, 218; in Missouri,
Election of President, 53; State elec-
tions of 1862, State elections of 1863,

Fremont, appointed to Department of
the West, order of emancipation, 393;
President's revocation of order, 161;
removal froin command of Western
Department, 394; agreement with
Price, 394; popular demonstrations in
favor of, 396; asks to be relieved, 263.
France, offer of mediation, 297; reply of
Mr. Seward, 293; our relations with,

Florida, expedition of General Gillmore,
457; defeat at Olustee, 458.

Greeley, President Lincoln's letter to,

Gettysburg, battle of, 379; President's

proclamation of victory, 381; dedica-
tion of Cemetery, 381.

Grant, General, siege and capture of
Vicksburg, 352; appointment as Lieu-
tenant-General, 436.

Hunter, General, his order abolishing
slavery in South Carolina, 188; Lin-
coln's letter to, in Missouri, 394.
Halleck, letter to McClellan on the neces-
sity of aiding Pope, 260; letter about
his leaving the Peninsula, 260; orders
McClellan to advance after Antietam,
280; letter about fugitive slaves, 292.
Habeas Corpus, first instance of suspen-
sion, 341; action of the Government,
339; proclamation suspending, 348;
proclamation on subject, 367.
Hooker, General, succeeds General Burn-

side in Army of Potomac, 377; is re-
lieved from command, 379.

Invasion-proposed rebel invasion of the
North, 129; invasion of Pennsylvania
by General Lee, 378.

Kilpatrick-raid to Richmond, 459.
Knoxville, siege of, raised, 390.

Lincoln, Abraham, life and career, 13;
nomination at Chicago, 45; election to
the Presidency, 53; speech at Spring-
field, 78; at Tolono, 79; at Indiana-
polis. 79; before Legislature of Indi-
ana, SO; at Cincinnati, 81; at Columbus,
83; at Steubenville, 84; at Pittsburg, 84;
before Common Council of Pittsburg,

85; at Cleveland, 88; at Buffalo, 89; at
Rochester, 91; at Utica, 92; at Albany,
92; at Troy, 94; at Hudson, 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
Lancaster, 106; at Harrisburg, 106;
at Washington, 109; at Washington,
about McClellan, 286; at serenade in
Washington, Sept. 24, 1862, 306; at fair
in Washington, 465; at fair in Balti-
more, 466; to workingmen of New
York, 463; at Gettysburg. 381; at
Washington, on victories of Gettys-
burg and Vicksburg, 385; departure
for Washington, 108; inauguration, 111;
inaugural address, 112; message, extra
session, July, 1861, 138; First Annual
Message, Dec., 1861, 165; message rec-
ommending aid to States emancipating
slaves, 184; message approving bill
to abolish slavery in District of Co-
lumbia, 184; message approving confis-
cation bill, 201; message on blockade
of Southern ports, 208; second annual
message, 1862, 308; message recom-
mending aid for emancipation, 819;
message on the currency, 332; third an-
nual message, 1863, 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, 218; for
Thanksgiving, April 10, 1862, 289; to
the rebels, 294; concerning the Sab-
bath, 806; suspending habeas corpus,
348, 367; about national forces bill
369; of victory at Gettysburg, 381;
for Thanksgiving, July, 1863, 356;
Thanksgiving for victories in East
Tennessee, 390; Thanksgiving, Oct. 3,
1863, 890; proclamation of amnesty,
430; explanatory proclamation of am-
nesty, 433; for 800,000 volunteers, 436;
letter to Gov. Hicks, of Md., 125; to
Gov. Bradfore, 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, 362; to

Gov. Seymour on the draft, 372; second
letter on same subject, 874; dispatches
to Chicago, 875; letter of thanks to
Gen. Grant, 886; to Gen. Hunter on
taking command in Missouri, 394; to
Gen. Schofield, 399; to committee from
Missouri, 403; on church quarrels in
Missouri, 409; to Union convention in
Illinois, 411; on payment of bounties,
438; to House of Representatives on
Gen. Blair, 439; on aiding people of
East Tennessee. 440; to editor of N. A.
Review, 449; to Gov. Shepley on elect-
ing members of Congress in La., 452;
to Gen. Steele, of Arkansas. 455; about
Arkansas Convention, 456; to Gen.
Gillmore about Florida, 457; to work-
ingmen of Manchester, 461; to work-
ingmen of London, 462; to working-
men of N. Y., 463; to Christian Com-
mission, 465; to Mr. Hodge, of Ken-
tucky, 481; to Gov. Magoffin, of Ky.
(App), 492; to Gen. McClellan on the
formation of army corps (App.), 494;
interview with authorities of Md., 127;
address to members of Congress from
Border States. 190; reply to Commis-
sioners of Virginia, 131; remarks on ar-
rest of Md. Legislature, 344; draft of a
bill to aid emancipation, 194: reply to
Chicago committee on emancipation of
slaves, 212; interview with radicals of
Missouri, 400; reappointment of Gen.
Blair, 439; declines to recognize Em-
pire of Mexico, 447; theory of recon-
struction, 449; reply to application of
Louisiana planters, 454; interview with
colored men at Washington, 468; mem-
oranda concerning an advance of the
armies in 1861, (App.) 491; order for
advance of U. S. armies, 223; for ad-
vance of Army of Potomac, 224; to
leave Washington properly defended,
226; authorized to issue letters of
marque, 337; general estimate of his
policy, 476.

Louisiana, admission of members of Con-
gress, 336; movements for reorganiza-
tion, 452; President's letter to Gov.
Shepley, 452; application for authority
to call a Convention, 453; application
of planters to the President, 453; Pres-
ident's reply, 454; Gen. Banks's pro-
clamation ordering an election, 454;
election of Gov. Hahn, 455.

Magruder, the rebel general's report of
rebel strength at Yorktown, 233.
Maryland, passage of troops through Bal-
timore, 125; President's correspond-
ence with Gov. Hicks, 125; President's
interview with authorities, 127; arrest
of members of the Legislature, 344.
Maynard, Hon. Horace, reply to Presi
dent's address on emancipation, 194

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, 238: 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,
398; 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,

National Militia-passage of the con-
scription bill, 331; its provisions, 368;
President's proclamation concerning,
369; draft and riots in N. Y., 371; Gov.
Seymour's correspondence with the
President, 372; President's dispatches
to Chicago, 375,

Ohio-nomination of Vallandigham for
Governor, 862; his defeat, 414.

Peace Conference, its action, 71; action
of Congress on it, 76.
Presidential Election, popular and elec-
toral vote, 55.

Reconstruction, President's movements
towards and message on, 416; letter
to N. A. Review, 449; proclamation
for,451; movements towards, in Louisi-
ana, 452; movements in Arkansas, 457.
Riots in N. Y., 871.

Scott, retirement of General, 156; letter to

Secretary of War about McClellan
(App.), 487; second letter on same sub-
ject, 489.

Schofield, appointment to Western De-
partment, 899; President's instructions
to, 407; removal froin cominand, 408.
Secession conspiracy at Washington, 58;
Mr. Stephens's speech against it, 60.
Secession of South Carolina, 57.
Secession of Virginia, 132.
Seward, instructions to our minister in
England, 133; reply to French offer of
mediation, 298; diplomacy of 1863, 441;
itter to Mr. Adams on danger of war
with England, 442; letter on the Mex-
ican question, 445.

Seymour, Gov. of N. Y., correspondence
with President on the draft, 372.
Sherman, General, expedition from
Vicksburg, 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 author-
ized to be employed in army, 204; ac-
tion of military commanders concern-
ing, 291; Halleck's letter about slaves,

States, relation of rebel States to the
general government, 329.

State Prisoners, executive order relative

to, 345; order releasing, 850; appoint-
ment of a commission on, 347; case of
Vallandigham, 851.

Stephens, A. H., speech against seces-
sion, 60; statement of objects of the
Confederacy, 62.

Sumter, bombardment of Fort, 122.

Taussig, James, his account of an inter-
view with the President, 401.

Vallandigham, his arrest, trial, and sen-
tence, 351; President's letter to Alba-
ny meeting concerning, 354; Presi-
dent's letter to Ohio meeting concern-
ing, 362; nominated for Governor of
Ohio, 362; is defeated, 414.
Vicksburg-siege and surrender, 382.
Virginia, secession of, 132: Lincoln's
reply to commissioners, 181; admis-
sion of Western Virginia, 834.

War-Crittenden resolution declaring its
objects, 152.

War Department-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.





No. 48 Franklin Street,

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