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FAIRFIELD, MR., of Me., offers petitions for Abo-

lition in the Federal District, 143.
FANEUIL HALL, Boston, is refused for a meeting

to consider the circumstances of Lovejoy's death, 142.
Fannin, Col, captured and shot in Texas, 150.
FARNIAM, COL. N. L., wounded at Buil Run, 545.
FAYETTEVILLE, N. C., seizure of Arsenal, 411; 485.
" Federalist, The," citation from, 42; 45; 46.
FEDERALISTS, 'I HE, their political blunders, 82;

their foreign policy, 265.
FEMALE ANTI-SLAVERY SOCIETY, mobbed, 127.
Field, DAVID DUDLEY, 160; in the 'Peace Con-

ference, 399; absent from, 400.
FILLIBUSTERING, witli regard to Cuba, 269–270;

participators in, never brought to justice in the l'nion,
275; in lorser by the Democratic party, 277-8; de-

nounced by the Republicans, 270.
FILLMORE, MILLARD, nominated for Vice-Presi-

dent, 192; his accession to the Presidency, 208; in the
Whig Convention of 1832, 223; nominated for Presi-
dent, 247; his speech at Albany, 219; the vote he re-

ceived, 245; vote cast for him in Kentucky, 492.
FISIER, COL., (Rebel) killed at Bull Run, 545.
FITZPATRICK, BENJAMIN, of Ala., nominated for

Vice-President, 318.
Florida, invasions of; destruction of the negro

and Indian fort there. 177; withdraws from the Demo-
cratic Convention, 314; Secession meeting in, 330; se-
cession of, and vote thereon, 347; population in 1960,
351; seizure of Federal property; Fort Pickens be-
siegell, 412.
Flour, annual product of, by Eth census, 22.
FLOYD, John, Governor of Va., sympathizes with

the Nullitiers, 100,
FLOYD, JOUX B., his opinion on the Cuba ques.

tion, 26s; his disposition of the Federal forces in Texas,
81); risigas his post of Secretary of War; schedule of
bis order for transfer of arins from Pittsburgh, 405; his
reasons fr resigning, 409; an account of his defalca.
tions, 410, 411, allusion to, 413; Pollard's emneration
of the services of 414; allusion to, 442; 506; supersedes
Gen. Wise in West Virginin; the battle of Carnifex

Ferry, 525; ellects his escape from Gen. Benhamn, 526.
FLOURNOY, FRANCIS B., of Ark, 309, 315.
FOOTE, II. S., of Miss., 197; opposes Clay's Com.

promise measures, 20:3; does not object to abolishing
ihe Slave - Trule in the District, 201; 207; chosen
• Union' Governor of Mississippi, 211.
FOOTE, CAPT., at the battle of Belmont, 597.
FORNEY, COL. JOHN II., (Rebel) allusion to in

Bragg's order, 436; wounded at Drunesville, 620
Forney, Join W., chosen Clerk of the House,

306; chosen Clerk of the Senatu, 555,
FORSYTI, JOHN C., to envoy t'rom Texas, 151,
Forr BEAUREGARD, besieged and taken, 604-5.
FORT CLARK, bombarded, 599; captured, 600.
Fr. LATTERAS, bombarded, 509; captured, 600.
Fort Jackson, Ga., scized by Georgia, 411.
FORT JACKSON, La., seized by the State, 412.
Fort Macon, seized by North Carolina, 411.
Forr McRae, seized by the Florida troops, 412.
FORT MØRGAV, seized by Alabama, 412.
Fort MOULTRIE, evacuated by Major Anderson,

407; what the Charleston papers said, 407-9; occu-
pied by S. C., 409; Jires on Star of the West, 412.
FORT PICKEXS, Fla., occupied by Lieut. Slemmer,
412; orilor of Brags, 436; President's Message, 556;

Rebel attack on Santa Rosa Island, etc., 601-602.
Fort Pixe, seized by Louisiana troops, 412.
For: PULASKI, seized by Georgia troops, 411.
Fort Sport, Kansas, captured by Montgomery,

233; occupiel by Gen. Price, 555.
FORT S¥ru, Ark., scized by Solon Borland, 488.
F027 ST. PIILIT, seized by Louisiana, 412.
Forr SUMIER, 407; Major Anderson takes pos.

session oi; what the Charleston papers sid, 407-8; the
Star of the West, 412; closely invested, 4:30, Gen. Scott
favers the evacuation of, 436; Col. Lainon's visit to

Charleston, 412; commencement of the bombardment,
443-1; map of the contest; enthusiasın of the defende
crs, 445; report of an eye-witness, 416-7; Wigtall visits
the fort, 475; the surrender, 445-9; great excitement at

the North, 433; the President's Message, 536.
Fort Walker, bombarded, 601; captured, 605.
FOSTER, EPHRAIM H., on annexation, 172.
FOSTER, HENRY D., of Pa., beaten, by Curtin, 326.
FOUKE, COL. PHILIP B., anecdote of, 597.
FRANCE, acquisition of Louisiana by, 54; cession

of, to the United States, 56; is propitiated tó favor our
Annexation schemes, 169 to 171; the policy of Wash-
ington toward, 265; extract froin the treaty with, 263

266; proposes to guarantee Cuba to Spain, 270; 199.
FRANKFORT, Ky., Secessionists to meet there, 493.
FRANKLIN, BENJAMIN, 35; 12; 107; 2)); 333–6.
FRANKLIN, JESSE, of N. C., Chairman of Com.

mittee on Indiana Territory memorials for Slavery, 53.
FRANKLIN, T. E., in “Peace Conference,' 401.
FREDERICK, Md., a constable at, makes an offer

to the sheriff of Montreal, 218; the Legislature convenes

at, 470; a Union Home Guard organized at, 171.
FREDERICKTOWN, Mo., Rebels beaten at, 591.
Free Press, The, 115.
FREE-SOILERS, Tue, their Convention of 1848,

191; their Platform, 192; Convention of 1952, 223.
FREE-STATE LOTEL, at Lawrence, destroyed, 244.
FRELINGUUYSEX, THEO., for Vice-President, 164.
FREMONT, Jony C., nominated for President, 246;

the voto he received, 215; causes assigned for his large
vote, etc., 299-300; vote cast for him in Kentucky, 19?;
appointed Maj. General in the Regular Army, 525; ap
pointed to the Missouri Department, 552; bis letter to
the President, 583-4; his testimony before the Com-
snittee on the Conduct of the War, 5st; his Proclama-
tion of Ang. 31, 1501, 53); the disposition of his forces;
his reply to the requisition on him from Washington,
587; his efforts to relieve Lexington, 557-9; goes to
Jefferson City, 550; pushes westward; is risiteti by
Gen, Cameron and suite, 590; reaches Warsaw; Zayn-
nyi's charge, 591-2; is relieved of his counmanıl, 13;
review of the difficulties attending his campaign, etc.,

093-4; allusion to, 627.
Frost, Gen. D. M., surprised and captured, 490.
FUGITIVE SLAVE LAW, 109; 210 to 224; 212–13.
FULTON, ROBERT, 18; Eli Whitney to, 65; 68.

G.
GAINES, GEN., ordered to Georgia, 103; instructed

to destroy Florida fort, 177.
GALLATIN, Mr, approaches Great Britain with

respect to fugitive slaves, 176.
GAMBLE, HI. R., signer of a letter to Lovejoy, 131;

132; makes a report in the Missouri Convention, 433;

is chosen Governor of Missouri, 576.
Gantt. GEN. E. W.,on Unionism in Arkansas, 515.
GANDNER, LIEUT. COL., killed at Bull Run, 5.12.
GARNER, MARGARET, the caso of, 219.
GANNETT, MUSCOL R. H , of Va., erultingly pro-

claims the secession of S. C., at Washington, 407; letter

to Trescott, or 8. C., 479-SO.
GARNETT, GEN. ROBERT S., attacked at Laurel

Hill, 522; at Carrick's Ford, 533 ; his death, 124,
GARNETT, MR., of Va., reports in fav of slave-

holding in Indiana Territory, 52.
GARRARD, COL., in command at Wildcat, 615.
GARRETT, J. W., President of B. and Ohio Rail.

road; his dispatch to the Baltimore authorities, 463; 468
GARRISONIANS, TIE, 116; 117.
GARNISON, WX LLOYD, 114; sketch of his life,

115 to 117; allusion to, 121 ; 125; 137; 141.
GASCOXADE BRIDIE, Mo., burnt by Rebels, 491.
Gaston, JUDGE War., of N, C., his opinion applied

in the Dred Scott case, 261.
Gates, Gen., emancipates his slaves, 107; 515.
GAULDEN, W. B., of Ga., in Dem. Convention,

816-17.
GAULEY BRIDGE, burnt by Gen. Wise, 524.

ANALYTICAL INDEX.

639

adopted propositions, 402; takes part in the Union
meeting at Louisville, 493.
GUYANDOTTE, Va., captured by Rebels, 526.

GAULEY MOUNT, Rosecrans's attempt on, 526.
GEARY & WELLER, in the Alton riots, 137.
Geany, Gex., captures Bolivar Hights, 620.
GEARY, John W., Governor of Kansas, 249.
Gex. ARMSTRONG, THE PRIVATEER, 603.
Genius of Universal Emancipation, The, 112.
GEORGE IV., Manifesto of Jan. 9th, 1813, 607.
GEORGIA, settlement of, by Oglethorpe, 31; oppo-

sition to, and introduction of, Slavery, 32; Darien Re-
solutions on Slavery, 33; concurrence of, in the Decin-
ration of Independence, 33 ; slave population in 1790;
troops furnished during the Revolution, 36; her terri.
torial clairns. 37; cedles her territory, 5); in connection
with the Cotton Gin, 63 to 65; Gov. Troup sympa-
thizes with the Nullitiers, 100; her perfidious treatment
of the Indians, 102 to 106; 109; she offers a rewarıl for
the arrest of Garrison, 122: withdraw's froin the Demo-
cratic Convention, 315; Mr. Gaulden protests, 316;
Secession meeting in, 339; Military Convention at
Milledgeville, 337; Stephens's Union speech, 342 to
814; herappeal for d-lay kept secret in the South Caro-
Jina Convention, 31); Secession of and vote thereon,
347; population in 1860, 351; offers volunteers to South

Carolina, 410; seizure of Federal property by, 411.
GnENT, TREATY OF, 102; do, results, 176.
GIDDINGS, JOSHUA R., 159; 321.
GILMAN, MR., of Alton, Ill., 139 to 141.
GILMER, Joun A., of N. C., rosolution by, 305-6.
GILMER, Thos. W., to The Madisonian, 156; 158.
Gist, Gov., of C., summons Liis Legislature,

830; his Message, 330-31.
GLEASON, CAPT., at siego of Lexington, Mo., 588-9.
GLEN, MR., of Miss., in Dem. Convention, 314.
Globe, The, 143.
GODFREY, GILMAN & Co., in Alton mob, 139–141.
GOLD, export of, by 8th Decennial Census, 23.
GOLIAD, Texas, battle at, 150.
GOODELL. WILLIAM, 114; 125.
GORMAN, GEN., at Edward's Ferry, 624.
GOSPORT; see NORFOLK.
Gort, DANIEL, of N. Y., his resolve condemning

the Slave-Trade in the Federal District, 193.
Grafton, Va., 521; 522.
GRAHAM, WM. A., of N. C., for Vice-President, 223.
GRANT, GEN. U. S., 278; solicits reënforcements

of Fremont, 557; sends troops against Jetf. Thompson,
591; his attack on the Rubels at Belmont, 591 to 597;
his horse is killed under hin there, 597; occupies Pa-

ducah, 612; his proclamation, 613.
GREAT BRITAIN, her tardy recognition of our

independence, 17; first trallic in sloves by, 29; early
judicial opinions on the Slave-Traile, 29; allusion to,
83: prejudice against tho Cotton Gin, 62; the war of
1912, 91; her treaty stipulations with regard to the
Indians, 102; accused of intriguing against our Annes-
ation schemes, 169 to 171; controversy with regard to
fugitive slaves, 175 to 177; the Holy Alliance, 267;
proposes to guarantee Cuba to Spain, 270; 499; action
with respect to Rebel privateers, pr«cedents furnished
by England in the War of 1512, 613; Mason and Slidell,
6): extract from the Prince Regent's Minifesto of
1313; the Queen's Proclamation of 1561, 6.7; derpands

and receives the persons of Mason and Slidell, 605.
GREBLE, LT. JOHN T., killed at Great Bethel, 531.
GREENE, MRS. GEN., befriends Whitney, 60–61.
Green, one of John Brown's men, 294; 298-9.
GREENVILLE, Tenn., Union Convention at, 493.
GREGG, COL. MAXcy, at Vienna, Va., 533.
GRIER, JUSTICE, 217; on Dred Scott, 237.
Grow, Galusia, of Pa., offers a bill for the ad-

Inission of Kansas, 231; is a candidato for Speaker,

894; chosen Speaker at the Extra Session, 500.
GRUBER, REV. JACOB, 109.
GRUNDY, Felix, beaten by John Bell, 179.
GUTHRIE, JAJES, of Ky., in the Democratic Con-

vention of 1560, 817; 313; his report in the Peace
Conference,' 897-3; his plain of amenilinent, and tho
votiaz thereun, 397 w 4)1; his prcümblo, and tho

H.
HACKLEY, PROF. CHAS. W., to Jeff. Davis, 512.
IIAGERSTOWN, Md., John Brown at, 288.
HAGGERTY, LIEUT. COL., killed at Bull Run, 545.
HALDERMAN, DR. J. A., 35.
HALE, Joux P., of N. H., 171; 175; nominated

for President, 223 ; 221; 402; his report on the destruc-
tion of the Nortolk

Navy Yard, 473-4; 477.
HALL, WILLARD P., of Mo., 225; chosen Lieut.

Governor of his State, 576.
HALLECK, GEN. HIENRY W., succeeds to the com-

mand in Missouri, 594.
HAMILTON, ALEXANDER, 42 ; letter from Lafay.

ette to, 51; 82; 107; letter to Madison, 357.
HAMILTON, ANDREW J., of Texas, 339; 350.
HAMILTON, GEN. JAMES, Jr., of S. C., 169.
HAMLET, JAMES, a fugitive slave, 215.
HAMLIN, HANNIBAL, 189; nominated for Vice-

President, 321.
Hammer, Wx. H., of Miss., 161.
HAMMOND, JAMES H., of S. C., 144; 180; 181;

330 ; 337.
HANNER, REV. JAMES G., on Slavery, 631.
HAMPTON, Va., burnt by Magrnder's order, 529.
HAMPTON, COL., wounded at Bull Run, 543.
HARDY, COMMANDER ROBERT, 603.
HARDWICKE, LORD, on Slavery, 29.
HIARLAN, MR., of Iowa, 307.
HARNEY, GEN. WM. S., makes a compact with

Gen. Price; is superseded, 491.
HARPER'S FERRY, 414; arsenal fired and evacu.

aied, 462; evacuato, by Rebels, 333. See Journ Brown.
HARRISBURG, PA., fugitive-slave arrests at, 216.
HARRISBURG, Texas, burnt by Santa Anna, 150.
HARRIS, Gov. ISIIAM G., of Tenn., 349; his an-

swer to the l’resident's reqnisition, 459; 483; 612.
HARRIS, Gen., (Rebel,) 574; 576; 589.
HARRISON, Wu. HENRY, 52-3; 154; 515.
HARTFORD CONVENTION, THE, 85.
HATTERAS, bombardment of the forts at, 599;

their capturi, 600; 627.
HAWES, RICHARD, of Ky., allusion to, 509; suc-

ceeds Johnson, as · Provisional' Governor, 617.
HAWKINS, CAPT., at Fredericktown, Mo., 591.
HAWKINS, COL., (Union,) 600.
HAWKINS, JN., the first English slave-trader, 28.
HAYNE, COL., sent to W. by Gov. Pickens. 412.
IIAYNE, RODERT Y., 86; 93.
HAZELHURST, ISAAC, speech at the Philadelphia

• Peace' meeting, 366.
HAZLITT, with Brown, 298; is executed, 199.
HEINTZELMAN, GEN. S. P., wounded at Bull Run,

515; official report of the battle, 510; 551.
HELPER, HIINTON R., 304.
HENDRICKS, T. A., of Ind., heaten by Lane, 326.
Henry, Alex., Mayor of Philadelphi:; calls a

• Peace meeting, 302; his speech, 303; his probibition

of G, W. Curtis, 367; 406.
IIENRY, GUSTAVUS A., a Commissioner from Ten-

nessee to the Confederacy, 432.
HIENRY, PATRICK, 33; 42; speech against con-

solidation of Federal power, etc., $1.
HERKIJIER, N. Y., Dem. Convention at, 166.
HICKORY Point, KS., Free-State meeting at, 242.
Ilicks, Gov. Tros. I., of Md., refuses to con.

vene his Legislature, :19; 401 ; harangues tho Balli-
more mob, 461; 465; his interview with the President,
460; letter from Secretary Seward 11), 407; 469; his
Message to the Legislature, 470-71, issues a proclama.
tion for troops, 412.

HILL, D. II., report of fight at Bethel, 531.

of Abolition documents, 123; letter to, from Dr. Maro,
HINDMAN, Thos. C., of Ark., proposes an amend-

119; 151; his reply to Gilmer's letter, 153–9; instrue-

tions to Gen. Gaines with respect to fugitive slaves,
ment to the Constitution, 374.

177; 248; 230; allusion to, 370; 426; 515.
IIOAR, SAMUEL, account of his mission to South

JACKSON, CLAIBORNE F., of Mo., chosen Gor.
Carolina, 178 to 153; his oflicial report, 155.
HODGE, Geo. B., of Ky., in Rebel Congress, 617.

ernor, 341; fully committed to Secession, 312; calls his

Legislature together, 19; bis reply to the President's
HOLLINS, COMMANDER, his Mississippi fight, 603. call for troops, 460; his election as Governor of V
HOLMAN, MR., of Ind., 500 ; 561.

438; 480 ; issues a circular; calls for 50).000 militia, 191-
HOLMES, JOIN, of Mas3., 79; his vote on the

2; allusion to, 509; his military appointments; be flice

to Warsaw, bit; retreats through Carthagi, 500); his
Missouri Compromise, 80; 265.

Declaration of Independence, 577; negociates an all-
IIOLT, JOSEPH, of Ky., Secretary of War, 499. ance with the Confederaey, 577; assembles his Legii-
HOPKINS, REV. SANUEL, 37; 71; 254-5.

ture at Neosho, and has an Ordinance of Secession
Houston, SAM., 149; goes to Texas, 150; con-

passed, 559-90.
fers with Jackson, 151; berts Runnells for Governor,

JACKSON, GEN. II. R., commands Rebel forces
339; his death, 310. See Texas.

at Monterey, Va., 524; 526.
IICGER, GEN., commands near Fort Monroe, 529. JACKSON, GEN., ("Stonewall,") falls back before

Patterson's advance, 5333.
HUGHES, Fricis W., 439.
HUMPHREY, REV. LUTHER, John Brown to, 297.

JACKSON, MR., of Mass., petitions for Abolition

in the Federal District. 143.
HIUNT, GEN. MEMUCAN, 151.

JACKSON, the hotel-keeper at Alexandria, kills
HIUNTER, GEN. DAVII, wounded at Bull Run, Ellsworth, and is himseil slain, 533.
545; 551; 593; 594.

JACKSON; see FORT JACKSON and CAMP JACKSOX,
HUNTER, R. N. T., of Va., 317; a Commissioner

JACOBINS, Tue, their demands of tlie L. S., 200.
from Davis to Gov. Jackson, 577.

JAMISON, GEN. D. F., of S. C., chosen President
HUNTERSVILLE, Va., Rebel post captured, 527.

of the Secession Convention; his speech, 341
HUTCHINSONS, THE. McClellan expels, 629-30.

JAY, Joun, his Treaty with Great Britain, 83;

President of the N. Y. Emancipation Society, 107; 29;
I.

his Treaty burnt in the streels, 263.
IBERVILLE, erects a fort on the Mississippi, 54. JEFFERSON, THOMAS, 18; citation from “Notes
IBRAHIM PACHA, plants cotton in Egypt, 58. on Virginia," 21; 33; extract from the original Declarida
Illinois, the Douglas-Lincoln debate in, 301; the

tion of Independence; his reasons for the oinission of

a certain passage, etc., 34; 35; presents Virginia's der!
result, 302; the State pledges assistance to the Ken-

of cession, 33; his Ordinance of 1754, 39; 42; 3; i..
tucky Unionists, 495. See Carro and Alton.

structions to Livingston, 55; his diplomary with
IMPORTs, value of, by Eth decennial census, 23. France and purchase of Louisiana, 15-6; reevinin us
INDIANA, Republicans beaten in, 301; Republi- the Cotton-Gin, 63; takes the Southern view of the

cans a majority in, 826; the Statu pledges assistance to Missouri question, 75; letter from Adams on the queja
the Kentucky Unionists, 495,

tion, $I; becomes the leader of tho · Republicans, or
INDIANA TERRITORY, formation of, efforts to in-

* Anti-Federalists,' 82; his authurship of the Resula-

tions of '95, 83; his unconstitutional Louisiana scheme,
troduce Slavery, etc., 52-3.

84; letters to senator Breckinridge and Wilson ( Nicb.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., President Lincoln at, 419.

olas, 85; official recommendation of the Protective sys-
INDIAN CORN, 19; annual product of in 1859, 22. tem, 89; 122; 117; 254; his foreign poliey, 261-5; his
INDIANOLA, Texas, Star of the West seized at, 413.

opinion of the nature of a contract, 355; allusioa to,

420; allusion to in a Message of Jeff. Davis, 197.
INDIANS, enslavement of, 27; do, by the Puri-
tans, 80; treatment of the Crecks and Cherokees by

JENKINS, COL., surprises Guyandotte, Va., 526.
Georgii; President Adams protects them from the Jounson, Alex. B., speech of, at Albany, 389-
Georgian anthorities, etc., 103; President Jackson fa- -90; effect of his sentiments on the Rebels, 396.
vors their expulsion from Georgia, 101; their lands dis Joinson, ANDREW, of Tenn., voted for in
posed of by lottery, 103; Georgia deties the Indian
laws, and hangs Tassells, 106; treaties made with those

Charleston Convention, 317; speaks in favor of the

Union in the Senate, 402; burnt in effigy at Memphis,
of Kansas, 235.

407; offers a resolution in the Senate, 565.
INGERSOLL, CHARLES J., of Pa., reports in favor

JOUNSON, BRADLEY T., dispatch from Kane, 405,
of Annexation, 171; extract from speech in 1515, 136.
INGERSOLL, JOSEPH R., of Pa., speech at the Phil.

Johnson, Geo. W., flees from Kentucky to the

Confederacy, 614; chosen • Provisional' Governor, 617;
adelphia • Peaco' meeting, 363.

dies, and is succeeded by Richard Hawes, 617.
Iowa, diminished Republican vote in, 300-301.

Johnson, HERSCHEL V., of Ga., nominated for
IREDELL, JAMES, of N. C., explains the omission

Vice-President by the Douglas Committee, 318; votes
of the word slace in the Constitution, 43.

against the Georgia Ordinance of Secession, 817.
Iron, product of, pig and wronght, 23.

Johnson, J.P., ot' Ark., announces the withdrawal
IRVINE, Col., crosses into West Virginia, 521. of that State from the Democratic Convention, 315.
IVEKSON, ALF., of Ga., 'fire-eating' speech of, 373.

Johnson, JUDGE, on the Cotton-Gin, 65.

Johnson, LIECT.-COL., killed at Bull Run, 543.
J.

JOHNSON, REVERDY, on J. C. Calhoun, 357–8.
JACKSON, ANDREW, contrasted with Calhoun;

JOHNSON, Rev. THOMAS, settled in Kansas, 235.
their early life; are chosen President and Vice-Presi.

Johnson, RICHARD M., an amalgamationist, 136.
dent, in 112, etc., 88_); he advocates the Protective Joussox, Thos. B., of Ky., in Conf. Congress, 617.
system, so; is reclected in 1832, 93; his orders to Gen.

JOHNSON, WALDO P., of Mo., offers a . Poace' nes
Scott and instructions to the Collector of Charleston,
94; is strikingly contrasted with Buchanan; his Proe-

solve in the Senate, 571.
laination, 95; he anticipates and routes one of Jett.

JOHNSON, WM. Cost, of Md., offers resolves to
Davis's manifestoes; appeals to the people of South

reject Abolition petitions, 146.
Carolina, etc., 97; his Special Messayo against Nulliti. JOHNSTON, COL. EDWARD, commands the Releis
cation, 99; his subsequent reölection, and strength in at Alieghany Summit, Va., 027.
the Free States, 100; his dissatisfaction with the Coin-

JOHNSTON, GEN. JOSEPH E., evacuates llarper's
promise Tariif, etc., 101; writes to a friend his opinion
thereon, 102; negutintes a treaty with the Cherokees in

Ferry, etc., 5:35; is left at liberty w rrentorce Beaure-
1817, 102; his election in 1823; he ignores the rights of

garil, 536; rečnforce's Beauregard at Manassas, 34);
the Indians: extract from his Messige, 104; hia dupli: JOHNSTON, Josian S.

, of La., on Cuba. 268.

542; outranks Beauregard, 544; allusion i0, 615
city with the Indians, 105; permits (oorgia to defy the
U. S. Court decree, 106; his vessaye on the circulation JONES, COL., (Rebel) wounded at Bull Run, 342.

ANALYTICAL INDEX.

641

JONES, COL. JAMES A., Alleghany Summit, 527.
JONES, LIEUT., evacuates Harper's Ferry, 642.
Jones, SHERIFF SANUEL J., a Border Ruffian,

242; threatens to bombard Lawrence, 244.
JORDAN, COL., (Rebel) boasts of having received

details of our plan of battle before Bull Run, 550.
JOSEPII, The, captured by the Savannah, 598.
Journal of the Times, The, 115.
JUDAII, The, destroyed at Pensacola, 601–2.
JULIAN, GEORGE W., of Ind., nominated for Vice-
President by the Free-Soilers, 224.

K.
KAGI, J. II., a liberator of slaves, 286; rejoins

Brown at Topeka, 297; is Brown's Secretary of War,
283; killed at Harper's Ferry, 292.
KANAWIA: see WEST VIRGINIA.
KANE, JUDGE JOHx K., letter to from Polk, 169;

his decision in the case of Euphemia Williams, 216.
KANE, GEORGE P., Marshal of the Baltimore Po.

lice, 421; puts a stop to the riot at Baltimore, 464; his
dispatch to Bradley T. Johnson, 465; is sent to Fort
Mcllenry by Gen. Butler, 529.
KANSAS, the Nebraska-Kansas struggle, 224 to

251; admitted as a State, 231. (Seo Join Brown,

Border RUFFIANS, etc.)
KEARSARGE, U. S. GUNBOAT, blockades the Sum-

ter at Gibraltar, 602.
KEITT, LAWRENCE M., of S. C., an abettor of the

assault on Sumner, 299; in Secession Convention, 815.
KELLEY, Col., of W. Va., in command of Camp

Carlile, Ohio, 520; crosses to Wheeling, 522; is wound-
ed at Philippi, 522; captures Romney, etc., 627.
KELLY, WILLIAM, at Tweddle Hall, 388.
KENDALL, Amos, to P. M. at Charleston, 129.
KENTUCKY, 17; slave population in 1790, 36;

unanimously devoted to Jefferson, etc., 83; the Resolu-
tions of '93, 83; withdrawal of delegates from the Doug-
las Convention, 813; Magoffin elected Governor, 833;
his course toward South Carolina, 340; the State re-
mains in the Union, 319; population in 1860, 331; Leg-
islature of, proposes a general Convention of the States,
897–403; her Governor's answer to the President's call
for troops, 460; progress of secession in; Magoffin's
messago, 492-3; Legislature remains loyal; Union meet-
ing in Louisville, 493-4; the nature of the State Guard;
Buckner; Legislature reässerbles; speech of Rous-
senn, 491-5; neutrality sentiments of the Legislature;
election for the • Peace Convention,' 495; activity of the
secessionists; vote of the State for Congressipen, 496;
her Members at the extra session, 553; President's
Message with regard to her neutrality, 557; Rebels in
the Western portion threaten Cairo, 393; disposition
of Federal troops, 557; review of her political course,
603-9; her vote for the Union; Union Legislature as-
sembles, 609; Magollin's letter to the President, 610;
the reply, 611; Magodin's Message, 612; loyal resolves
of the Legislature; Gen. Grant occupies Paducah, 612;
Gens. Polk and Zollicoffer invade the State, 613; er-Gov.
Morehead arrested; Zollicoffer capturos Barboursville,
614; Breckinridge's Address, 615; Gen. Sherman suc-
ceeds Anderson, 615; the atfairs at Wild-Cat and Pike-
ton, 616; Schoepfs retreat; proceedings of the Seces-
sion Convention at Russellville, 617.
Kentucky Yeoman, The, on fugitive slaves, 217.
KIDNAPPING, cases of, 217.
KILLINGER, MR., in American Convention, 247.
KING, RUFUS, remarks in Convention, 42.
King, THOMAS BUTLER, goes to California, 201.
KING, WM. R., Minister to Paris; is instructed

by Calhoun as to Annexation, 169; denounces Clay's
Compromise, 205; nominated for Vice-President, 222.
KINGWOOD, VA., Union meeting at, 518.
• KNIGHTS OF THE GOLDEN CIRCLE,” their influ-

ence at the South, 350; do. in Kentucky, 493.
KRUM, JOHN M., Mayor of Alton, 141.

L.
LAFAYETTE, letter from Washington to, 51; let.

ler from, in prison, 51 ; letter to Hamilton, 51; 254.
LAHON, COL. WARD H., visits Charleston, 542.

LANDER, GEN., at the battle of Philippi, 522.
LANE, GEN. HIENRY S., of Ind., 246; elected

Governor in 1860, 826.
LANE, GEN. JAMES H., turns back the Border

Ruflians, 284; in Congress, 664; 685; 587; 693.
LANE, JOSEPH, of Oregon, in the Dem. Conven-

tion of 1860, 317; nominated for Vice-President, 319;

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.
LAW, GEORGE, in the American Convention of

1856, 247; his letter to the President, 467-8.
LAWLESS, JUDGE, his charge at St. Louis, 134.
LAWRENCE, ABBOTT, of Mass., in the Whig Con-

vention of 1618, 192.
LAWRENCE, Kansas, the founding of, 236; illegal

voting at, 233; beleaguered by Atchison, etc., 243-4;

Brown's speech at, 284-5; the fight at, 255.
LAY, COL. G. W., goes to Charleston, 442.
LEAVEN WORTH, Kansas, outrages at, 239; 335.
LEAVITT, Junge, in case of Margaret Garner, 219.
LECOMPTON, Kansas, Convention at, 240.
LECOMPTON CONSTITUTION, THE, submitted to a

vote 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, Wx. H., killed at Harper's Ferry, 292.
Leigu, 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-

liar position as Governor of Virginia, 840; hastes to
join the traitors, 312; calls his Legislature together,
313; his letters to L. P. Clover, of Ill., 397; considers
New England past forgiveness, 438; his answer to the
President's requisition, 459; 465; proclaims the adop-
tion of the Confederate Constitution, 516; proclamation
calling out the militia, 516 to 517; his Message on the

proceedings in West Virginia, etc., 519.
LEWINSVILLE, Va., reöccupied by our army, 620.
LEX, CHARLES E., speech at Philadelphia, 365.
LEXINGTON, Mo., a Border Ruffian rendezvous,

233; the siege and battle of, 586 to 589; Col. Mulligan's

official report, 553-9; why not reinforced, 593-4.
Liberator, The, 116; 122.
LIBERIA, colonization of, 72.
LIBERTY, Mo., Federal Arsenal seized at, 490.
LINCOLN, ABRAHAM, in the Rep. Convention of

1856, 246; his canvass of Illinois with Douglas, 801;
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 vote, 329;
357; 403; Breckinridge declares bim duly elected; bis
journey to the capital, 418; speeches at Indianapolis,
Columbus, and Piitsburgh, 419; speech at Philadelphia,
419-20; his Inaugural, 422 to 426; reflections, and
opinions of the Press thereon, 427-8; his Cabinet, 428;
his incredulity, etc., 429; reply to the Virginia Com-
missioners, 152; proclamation calling for 73,000 trops,
453-4; opinions of the Press, 451 to 458; replies of
Southern Governors; spirit of Southern Press, 439 to
401; holds an interview with Gov. Ilicks 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, 470; voto cast
for him in Kentucky, 492; 494; 497-8; total vote ro.
ceived by hiin, 590; Magruder's treachery, 606; allusion
to by The Norfolk Ierald, 508; 510; his view of West
Virginia, 119; proclaims a blockade; calls for 42,000
more troops, 128; 531 ; his Message at the Extra Ses-
sion, 555 to 559; Gen. Fremont's letter to, 653-4; Davis
writes to, with regard to the privateersmen, 599 ; Ma-
gottin's letter, and the President's reply, 610-11; directs

the formation of army corps, 619.
LIVINGSTON, EDWARD, 95.

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LOCKE, JOHN, on the Slave-Trade, 28.
LOGUEN, JERRY, a fugitive slave, 215. •
London Times, The, Russell's estimate of our

forces prior to Bull Run, 550.
LONE STAR, order of the, 270; 350.
LONGSTREET, GEN. Jas., at Blackburn's ford, 539.
LOPEZ, his intrigues and death, 270.
LORING, ELLIS Gray, his church mobbed, 126.
Louis XIV., decides to acknowledge our Inde-

pendence, 265.
LOUISIANA, 53; purchase of, 84–5; Whig or

* Union' party triumph in, 211; withdraws from the
Dem. Convention, 814; legislative instructions to her
delegates, 316; secession of, and the votes thereon,
348; population in 1860, 851; seizure of Federal pro-
perty in, 412; surrender of the cutter McClellan to the

authorities of, 413.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., dispatch from, announcing the

order of the Montgomery War Department, 460;-pro-

ceedings of the Union meeting at, 49344.
Louisviile Courier, The, infamous fabrication of,

508; its report of Bull Run, 513; 617.
Louisville Journal, The, on the President's call

to arms, 460; on the mockery of the vote in Virginia,
479; on the reign of terror in Tennessee, 453; denun-

ciation of Buckner, 494; citation from, 617.
LOVEJOY, ELIJAH P, sketch of his life, martyr-

dom, and death, 130 to 142.
LOVEJOY, OWEN, of Ills., 374; 560.
LOWE, Col., killed at Fredericktown, Mo., 591.
LOWE, Col., (Union,) repulsed at Scarytown, 524;

killed at Carnisex Ferry, 025.
Lowe, Gov. Louis E., to the Baltimore mob, 464.
LOWE, Gov., of Iowa, his majority, 300.
LUDLOW, DR., his church mobbed, 126,
LUNDY, BENJAMIN, biographical sketch of, 111

to 115; allusion to, 141; 152; 353.
LYONS, Lord, demands Mason and Slidell, 608.
LYON, ROBERT, of S. C., to a friend in Texas, 450.
LYON, GEN. NATHANIEL, his services at St.

Louis; captures Gen. Frost's camp, 490; succeeds Gen.
Harney; has an interview with Gen. Price, 491; whips
Marmaduke, 574; arrives at Springfield, 576; defeats
the Rebels at Dug-Springs, 577; attacks the enemy at
Wilson's Creek, 578; his heroism and death, 579-80;

Pollard's opinion of him, 552.
LYTLE, Col, wounded at Carnifex Ferry, 525.

470; decides not to secede, etc., 471; 471-2; loyal at

last, 472; 555. See BALTIMORE.
MARYSVILLE, Kansas, fraudulent voting at, 238.
MASON, JAMES M., 35; 73; opposes Clay's Com-

promise measures, 204; 219; attends the Ostend meet-
ing, 273, 305; favors further efforts for conciliation,'
378; 382; 403; bis letter to The Winchester Virginian,
478-9; 514; taken from the Trent by Capt. Wukos,

606; is rendered up to Great Britain, 603.
MASON, MAJOR, wounded at Bull Run, 543.
MASSACHUSETTS, 20; slave' population in 1790;

troops furnished during the Revolution, 36; 37; abo!.
ishes Slavery, 109; 125; Disunion hinted at, 175; vends
Mr. Hoar to Charleston, 180; withdraws from the

Douglas Convention, 819; 362.
MAY, HENRY, 555; makes a 'personal explana-

tion,' 563-4; 615.
MCCAULEY, CAPT., at Norfolk Navy Yard, 473-5.
MCCALL, GEN., 620; 624; 625-6.
MOCALMONT, COL. J. S., (Union,) 626.
McCLARTY, MR,, of Ky., 492.
MCCLELLAN, GEN. GEO. B., 496; his Address to

the West Virginians, 520; 521; 522; Laurel Hill, Cheat
Mountain, 523; 324; 523; 593; 615; takes coinmand at
Washington, etc., 619; extract from his report, etc
620–21 ; 624; 626-7 ; " All quiet on the Potomac, " 628;

his interdict of the Hutchinsons, etc., 629-63).
MCCLELLAN, U. S.cutter, betrayed to Rebels, 413.
MCCLELLAND, ROBERT, of Mich., 189.
MCCLURKEN, MAJOR, wounded at Belmont, 697.
MOCLERNAND, JOIN A., of Ills., 189; 195; 306;

562-3; 597.
MCCRILLIS, 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,
578; 551; his proclamation, 382; is joined by Price at

Neosho, 589.
MCGOWAN, MR., of S. C., in Convention, 334-5.
McDowell, Gen., 533 ; his General Order No. 4,

535; moves on Centerville, 539; his plan of battle,
640; report of our losses, 045; 554–1; 652; report
with regard to the three months' men, 558; 616.
MoDOUGALL, MR., of Cal., 571.
MACFARLAND, with Mason and Slidell, 606.
McIntosh, FRANCIS J., burnt by a mob, 134.
MOLEAN, JUDGE, decision in Margaret Garner's

case, 219; opinion in the Dred Scott case, 260.
MECKLENBURG DECLARATION, THE, 35.
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.
MEIGS, HENRY, vote on Missouri Compromise, 80.
MEMMINGER, CHAs. G., of S. C., 344; 429.
MERVINE, COM. WM., destroys the Judah, 601-%.
METHODISTS, THE, and Slavery, 120-21.
Mexico, 148; 176; war with, 186–7; 188; 190.
MILWAUKEE, Wisc., fugitive-slave case at, 215.
MILTON, John, of Fla., in Dem. Convention, 314.
MILLEDGEVILLE, Ga., Military Convention at, 337.
MILES, WM. 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; Footo chosen Gov-

ernor, 211; withdraws from the Democratic Conven-
tion, 314; 330; 344; Secession of, and thu vite thereon,
317-8; 350; population in 1861), 851; Mr. Augh's

experience, etc., 514.
MISSOURI, struggle for the admission of, 74 to 80;

109; 225; 235 ; 262; withdraws frorn the Douglas (vo-
vention, 318; Jackson chosen Guvernor, 311; refused
to secede, 319; population in 1860, 831: 460; 459; Jacke
son calls for 50,000 militia, 491-3: 635; map of the
war region in, 5733 ; sham socession at Neoshi 587-96.
See C. F. JACKSON, REYNOLDS, St. Louis, cto

MADISON COUNTY, Miss., men hung there, 128.
MADISON, JAMES, 42; 43; 63; 72; takes the

Southern view of the Missouri question, 75; 62; 83;
drafts the Virginia Resolves of 1799, 81; 110; 264-5;

letter to Hamilton, 857; 497.
Madisonian, The, letter from Gilmer to, 156.
MAGOFFIN, BERIAH, of Ky., elected Governor,

389; his Union Address, 340; his answer to the Presi-
dent's requisition, etc., 460; his Message, 492–3; 493;
494; 496; 109; 609; his letter to the President, 610;

the reply, 611; Message, 611, 612; Zollicoffer to, 613.
MAGRATU, JUDGE, of S. C., 336; 345.
MAGRUDER, J. B., 506; 529; 531.
Maine, admission of into the Union, 79-80; 326.
MALLORY, STEPHEN R., of Fla., 429.
MARCY, Gov., of N. Y., 122; extract from his

Message, 124; 186; 222; 273.
MARKLE, CAPT., (Union,) killed at Belmont, 597.
MARMADUKE, COL., routed at Booneville, Mo., 574.
MARSIIALL, Chief Justice, 106; 109; 110; 252.
MARSHALL, HUMPHREY, of Ky., 539; 614
MARSTON, COL. GILMAN, at Bull Run, 525.
MARTIN, LUTIJER, 44; 107.
MARYLAND, 36; first Abolition Society in, 107;

142; withdraws from the Douglas Convention, 318;
849; population in 1860, 351; 461; 469; Butler lands at
Annapolis, 463-9; Legislature convenes at Frederick,

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