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Missouri Argus, The, citation from, 128.

New Orleans Picayune, The, quotation from, Gen.
MITCHELL, COL., wounded at Wilson's Creek, 597. Butler's pedigree, etc., 508; its construction of Lin-
MOBILE, ALA., declaration of causes, etc, at, 355 ;

coln's Indianapolis speech, 510.
407 : seizure of the Federal Arsenal at, 412; surrender

New Orleans True American, The, citation from, 128.
of the cutter Cass at, 413.

NEW YORK, 19; slave population of, in 1790;
Mobile Advertiser, The, citation from, 459.

troops furnished during the Revolution, 36; Legisla-
MONTGOMERY, COL., captures Fort Scott, 185.

ture favors Missouri Restriction, 77; provides for

Emancipation, 103; action against the Abolitionists, in
MONROE, Jas., 75; 108-9-10; 154; 175; 266; 267. 1836, 124; changes from Republican to Democratic, 300;
MONROE, Thos. B., SR., of Ky., 614; becomes a political condition of, prior to Lincoln's election, 327,
member of the Rebel Congress and a Senator, 617.

reduction of Republican strength, in Dec., 1860, 862 :
MONROE, Thos. B., JR., 614.

arrival of the 7th and 71st regiments at Washington,

MONTREAL, the sheriff of, tempted to engage in NEW YORK CITY, Hamlet, a fugitive slave at, 215
slave-catching, 218.

New York Courier and Enquirer, The, 124.
MOODY, COL., (Union,) at Alleghany Summit, 527.
NOORE, Gov. A. B., of Ala., his dispatch to the

New York Express, The,on President's call,455; 457.
6. C. Convention, 345; 847; orders the seizure of Fed-

New York Herald, The, dispatch from Washington
eral property, 412.

to, 382; letter from Charleston to, 841; on the condi-
MOORE, Gov. Tuos. O., of La., calls a Secession

tion of the North in the event of Disunion, 855; up-
Convention, 348.

holding the right of secession, 896; letter from Charles-

ton to, 427; Washington dispatch to, 438; on Fort
MOORE, COL., (Rebel) killed at Bull Run, 545. Sumter, 442; dispatch from Charleston to; dispatch

from Richmond, 453; on the President's call for troops
MORE, HANNAH, her opinion of Oglethorpe, 32.

457; apprehends the capture of Washington, 458–9.
MORGAN, CAPT. John, 597; 614.

New York Journal of Commerce, The, extract from,

128; 439; on the President's call for troops, 457.

New York Times, The, statement of a conversar
MORRIS, ISAAC N., of Ill., 375.

tion with Gen. Scott, 517.
MORRISON, CAPT. J. J., surrenders the cutter New York Tribune, The, poem from,“The Flaunting
Cass to the Rebels, 413.

Lie," 220; editorial from, “Going to go," 858–9; on pro-

ceedings at Charleston, after Sumter's fall, 449; on the
MOUNT OREAD, Kansas, seized by the Border

President's call for troops, 454-5; the infamous fabrica-
Ruffians, 248.

tion of The Louisville Courier, 508; report of the bat-
MOUTON, MR., of La., withdraws from the Dem-

tle of Bull Run, 544; evidence from, that the Rebels

were acquainted with our plan, 550.
ocratic Convention, 314.
MULLINS, MR., of S. C., Secession speech of, 335.

NICARAGUA, invaded by Walker, 276; Demo-

cratic resolves with regard to, 277.
MULLIGAN, COL., is besieged in Lexington, 586; NICHOLAS, WILSON C., letter from Jefferson to, 85.
his report of the siege, 588-9.

NILES, JOHN M., of Conn., on Annexation, 174.

Niles's Register, citation from, 80; 110.

NORFOLK, Va., seizure of the Navy Yard at, 414;

troops set in motion for the seizure, 453; the ships
NAPOLEON, Ark., seizure of the Arsenal at, 488. property, etc., at, 473; map of Norfolk and Portsmouth,
NAPOLEON BONAPARTE, acquires Louisiana of

474; destruction of the Yard and its contents, 470; the

State troops take possession, 476; vigorous Union sen-
Spain, 54; sells it to the United States, 56; his rapa- timent at, just prior to the work of destruction, 477.
city compared with the Ostend Manifesto, 275.

Norfolk Herald, The, rumors quoted from, 508.
Nashville Banner, The, citation from, 349.

NORRIS, MOSES, of N. H., 229.
Nashville Gazette, The, extract from, 484.

North Alabamian, The, letter from Henry Clay on
NASHVILLE, THE PRIVATEER, she burns the Har.

Annexation, 166; final letter from Clay, 167.
vey Birch; is blockaded by the Tuscarora, etc., 603.
National Intelligencer, The, its letter from Henry

NORTH CAROLINA, slave population in 1790;

troops furnished during the Revolution, 86; cedes her
Clay, 162 to 64; on the President's call, 460; letter to,

territory, 49; the cotton gin, 64; 128; allows free ne-
supposed to be from Gen. Bcott, 549.

groes to vote, 179; withdraws from the Douglas Con.
NEBRASKA, the Kansas struggle, 224 to 251. vention, 318; secession of, 848; population in 1860, 351;
Nelson, Gen. Wv., at Piketon, Ky., 616,

seizure of Federal property by, 411-12; her Governor's

answer to the President's call for troops, 459; progress
NELSON, JUDGE SAMUEL, 252; on Dred Scott, 257. of Secession; vote on the holding of a Convention; re-
Nelson, Tuos. A.R.,of Tenn., renounces the Union solve of the Legislature, 485; resolve of the Confeder-
on his way to Congress, 505.

ate Congress with regard to; Ordinance of Secession
NEVADA TERRITORY, organized by Congress, 388.

passed, 486. See Appended Notes, 633.
NEWARK, N. J., pro-Slavery riots at, 126.

NORTHFIELD, N. H., pro-Slavery violence at, 127.
NEWBY, D., killed at Harper's Ferry, 292.

"NOTES ON VIRGINIA," citation from, 21.
NEW HAMPSHIRE, 20; slavo population in 1790;
troops furnished during the Revolution, 36; abolishes

Slavery, 108; State election of 1860, 326.

Oats, annual proauct of, by 8th U. S. Census, 22.
New JERSEY, slave population of; troops fur. OCHILTREE, JUDGE W. B., of Texas, 339.
nished during the Revolution, 86; Legislatore favors

ODELL, MR., 537–8.
the Missouri Restriction, 77; first Abolítion Society in,
107; provides for Emancipation, 108; Republican tri-

OGLETHORPE, JAMES, his early history, and sel-
umph in, in 1808, 800.

tlement of Georgia, S1; his opposition to Slavery and
NEW MEXICO, in Congress, 190 to 196; 201;

the use of rum; his integrity, etc., 82.
President Taylor's Message in relation to, 202; in Con-

Ono, becomes a State in 1803, 52; diminished
gress again, 203; Mason, Jeff. Davis, Clay, and Webster,

Republican majority in, 800; Republican majority
As to Slavery in, 204 to 206; 208; acts of her Legisla-

swelled in, 801; pledges assistance to the Kentucky
ture with respect to Slaves, etc., 302 to 804; the ques-

Unionists, 495.
tion of in the Peaco Conference,' 404-5.

Ohio Statesman, The, on the President's call, 457.
NEW ORLEANS, 64; Walker arrested at, 276; O'KANE, COL., (Rebel) surprises Camp Cole, 575.

celebration of the Secession of S. C. at, 407; beizuro of OLDHAM, W n. S., sent by Davis to Arkansas, 486.
the Mint and Custom Honse at, 412.

OLIVER, MORDECAI, 241; chosen Secretary of
New Orleans Bee, The, on ‘Black Republicans,' 437. Stato in Missouri, 576.

ORD, GEN., commands, at Dranesville, 625-6.
ORDINANCE OF 1784, THE, 39; 50.
ORDINANCE OF 1787, THE, passage of, and an ex-

tract from, 40; 50; allusion to, 869.
OREGON, congressional action upon the Territory

of, 190 to 198; has a Democratic majority, 300; 801.
ORR, JAMES L., of S. C., sent to Washington, 411.
OSAWATOMIE, Kansas, sacked and burnt by Bor-

der Ruflians, 214; battle of, 284.
OSTEND MANIFESTO, THE, extract from, 273-4-5.
OWEN, ROBERT DALE, cited by Lovejoy, 132.
OXFORD, Kansas, fraudulent voting at, 249; 285.

PALMER, Rev. B. M., his Sermon, 501–2.
PALMYRA, Kansas, sacked by Border Ruffians.
PALMYRA, Mo., Rebels defeated at, 576.
PALO ALTO, battle of, 187.
PALSLEY, DANIEL, Lt.-Gov. of W. Virginia, 519.
PANAMA, the Congress at, 267–8.
PARKER, AMASA J., President of the Tweddle

Hall Convention, 333; his speech, 389; 396.
PARKER, MR., of s. C., remarks of, in the Seces-

sion Convention, 345.
PARKERSBURG, Van, occupied by Unionists, 512.
Parkville Luminary, The, Mo., destroyed, 238-9.
PARROTT, LIEUT. E. G., takes the Savannah, 598.
PARSONS, Gen.,(Rebel) in Northern Missouri, 587.
PATE, H. CLAY, whipped at Black-Jack, 244.
PATTERSON, Com., destroys a Florida fort, 177.
PATTERSON, GEN. ROBERT, 528; crosses the Po-

tomac, 585; moves from Bunker irill to Charlestown,
536; Gen. Sanford's testimony, 636 to 538; Patterson
falls back to Harper's Ferry and is superseded, 539;
Gen. Scott's dispatch, and Patterson's reply, 599; allu-
sion to, 540; 519-50; his politics; refuses to display

the American flag, 550; allusion to, 618.
Patton, COL., (Rebel) victor at Scary town, 524;

marches to reinforce Prico at Lexington, 697.
Patriot and Union, The, on President's call, 457.
PAULDING, Cou. HIRAM, captures Walker, 276;

takes command at Norfolk Navy Yard, 475; his work

of destruction there, 476.
PAWNEE, U. S. SHIP, arrives at Norfolk Navy

Yard, 475; two of her officers made prisoners, 476.
PAYNE, HENRY B., of Ohio, his resolves in the

Charleston Convention, 310; 812; 818.
PAYNE, R. G., threatens Mr. Etheridge, 484.
PEARCE, GEN., reënforces Gov. Jackson, 575.
PEGRAM, COL. JOHN, defeated at Rich Mountain,

522-3; is captured, with 600 men, 523.
PENNINGTON, WM., Speaker, 305; 306; 372.
PENSACOLA, Fla., seizure of Federal property at,

412; Bragg in command; schooner Judah burnt, 601-
2; the Rebels attack Santa Rosa Island; they evacuato

the post, 602.
PENNSYLVANIA, slave population in 1790; troops

furnished during the Revolution; emancipation, 36;
Legislature favors the Missouri Restriction, 77; 105;
Republicans triumph in, 300; Curtin elected Governor,

826; 396; militia of, attacked at Baltimore, 463-4
Pennsylvania Freeman, The, 114.
PENNSYLVANIA HALL, burned by a mob, 115.
PERRY, U. S. BRIG, captures the Savannah, 598.
PETTUS, Gov. JOHN J., of Miss., for Secession, 347.
PHELPS, COL., in the battle of Big Bethel, 529.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., riots at, 126; fugitive-slave

arrests at, 216; Convention at in 1856, 247; Peace
Meeting nt, 862 to 366; Geo. W. Curtis at, 867; speech

of President Lincoln, 419-20.
Philadelphia Pennsylvanian, The, on the Presi-

dent's Inaugural, 428; 457.

Philanthropist, The, 112.
PHILBRICK, CAPT., (Union,) at Ball's Bluff, 621.
PHILIPPI, Va., 521–2.
PHILLIPS, WENDELL, 116; 117; 142.
PHILLIPS, WH., tarred and feathered by the Bor-

der Ruffians, 239; killed at Leavenworth, 245.
PICKENS, Gov. FRANCIS W., of S. C., 347; 410;

sends Col. Hayne to Washington, 412; confers with

Col. Lamon, 442.
PIERCE, FRANKLIN, of N. H., nominated for

President, 222; elected 224; inaugurated, 224; 226;
227; appoints Reeder Governor of Kansas, 236; dis-
perses the Free State Legislature at Topeka, 244, 246;
270; directs the Ostend meeting, 278; in the Conven

tion of 1860, 317; 497; his letter to Jek. Davis, 512.
PIERCE, GEN. E. W., at Big Bethel, 530-31.
PIERPONT, FRANCIS H., 518; chosen Governor of

Virginia, 519; appoints two Senators, 562.
PIKETON, Ky., affair at, 616.
PILLOW, Gen., at the battle of Belmont, 596.
PINCKNEY, CHARLES C., on the adoption of the

Constitution, 43 to 45; speech of Jan. 17th, 1787, 49.
PINCKNEY, HENRY L., of S. C., 144; 145.
PINKNEY, WILLIAM, of Md., on Missouri, 76.
PITTSBURGH, Pa., the Convention of 1856 at,
246; excitement at, in regard to the transfer of arms
to the South, 408; schedule of the order of transfer,

403; speech of President Lincoln at, 419.
PITTSFIELD, N. H., Goo. Storrs mobbed at, 27.
Platte Argus, The, Mo., citation from, 238.
PLUMMER, Rev. Wu., D. D., 128.
PLUMMER, COL. JOHN B., 581; 591.
POINSETT, JOEL R., 149; 176.
POLK, GEN. BISHOP, bombards our troops at Bel-
mont, 593; crosses to Belmont; drives off the Union-

ists, 596; occupies Columbus, Ky.. 618.
POLK, JAMES K., 69; nominated for President,

164; is elected, 167, 168; letter to John K. Kane, 160;
is openly committed to Annexation, 174; 185; 10;

his special message, 187; makes an offer for Cuba, 260.
POLLARD, EDWARD A., his summing up of the

initial conquests by the South, 413-14; his estimate
of the troops furnished by the North and South respect-
ively, in 1812, and the Mexican War, 500; remarks on
the battlo of Carnifex Ferry, 525; remarks on the bat.
tle of Bethel, 531; his estimate of Rebel forces at Bull
Run, 546; on the manner in which Gen. Johnston
eluded Patterson, 649-50; testifles as to the Union
sentiment of Missouri, 573–4; account of the affair at
Camp Cole, Mo., 575; opinion of Gen. Lyon, etc., 582;
389; 690; 593; statement of Rebel loss at Belmont,
597; admits the hostility of Kentucky to the Rebel-
lion; on Henry Clay's influence, 609-10; estimato of

the Rebel forces in Kentucky, 615.
POPE, Gen., in Northern Missouri, 587; dispatch

to Gen. Fremont, 588; in south-western Missouri, 598.
PORTER, COL. ANDREW, appointed Provost-Mar-

shal of Washington, 619.
PORTER, FITZ JOun, testifies for Patterson, 538.
PORTER, W. D., President of the S. C. Senate, 330,
Port ROYAL, expedition to, 604 to 606; map of
the bombardment, 604; surrender of the forts, GOS;

Sherman's proclamation; 'contrabands' flock in, 600.
POTTER, Bishop, prays at 'Peace' meeting, 363.
POTTER, MAJOR JAMES D., at Bull Run, 545.
POUND GAP, Ky., the Rebels retreat to, 616.
POWELL, LAZARUS W., of Ky., proposes a Com-

mittee or Thirteen on the Crisis, 873; 892; 502; 56L
PRESBYTERIANS, Tue, and Slavery, 118; 631.
PRESTON, MR., of S. C., on Abolitionists, 123.
PRESTON, WM., 509; flees to the Confederacy, 614.
PRESTON, WM. B., one of Virginia's Commis-

sloners to President Lincoln, 452.
PRICE, Gov. RODMAN M., to L. W. Burnett, 439.
PRICE, GEN. STERLING, his election to the Mia.

souri Convention, 488; makes a compact with Harney:
has an interview with Gen. Lyon, 491; allusion to w;
is appointed Major-General, 574; resigns the command



to McCulloch, at Wilson's Creek, 578; wounded, 682; ROBINSON, Gov., of Kansas, his house destroyed
besieges Lexington, 585-6; captures Lexington, 589;

by Border Ruflians, 244.
retreats to Pineville, 590; will not yield Missouri with-
out a battle, 593.

Rochester Union, The, on causes of secession, 396.
PRYOR, ROGER A., visits Fort Sumter, 448.

RODNEY, CÆSAR A., of Del., 52; 107.
Pugh, Geo. E., of Ohio, at Charleston, 322.

ROLLINS, JAMES S., of Mo., Russell to, 80, 555.
PUNTA ARENAS, surrender of Walker at, 276. Romax CATHOLICS, with regard to Slavery, 118.

ROMNEY, VA., surprised by the Federals, 527.

Root, JOSEPII M., of Ohio, resolve by, 193.

ROSECRANS, Gen., wing the battle of Rich Moun-
QUAKERS, THE, assist Lundy in North Carolina, tain, 542; capturos Pegram, 823; attacks Floyd at Car.
118; their opposition to Slavery, 117-18; they petition nifex Ferry, 525; attempts to surprise the Rebels at

Congress for abolition in the Federal District, 144. Gauley Mount, 526.
QUINCY, JOSIAH, of Boston, threatens contingent | ROUSSEAU, Louis H.,of Ky., speech of, 494–5.
secession, 85.

RUATAN, ISLAND OF, Walker lands there, 277.
QUITMAN, JOHN A., in the Democratic Convon-

RUFFIN, EDMUND, of Va., speech of, at Colum-
tion of 1856, 246; a fillibuster, 270; statement of with
regard to Senator Douglas, 512.

bia, S. C., 835-6; fires tho first shot at Sumter.
RUFFIN, MR., of N.C., in Peace Conference,' 402.

RUNNELS, HARDIN R., of Texas, beaten for Gov-

ernor, by Houston, 839.
RAINS, GEN., one of Jackson's Brigadiers, 574.

Rusk, THOMAS J., of Texas, on Nebraska, 226.
RALEIGH, N. C., Convention of Southern Gov- RUSSELL, COL. Wm. H., of Mo., to Rollins, 80.

ernors at, 329; State Rights Convention at, 485. RUSSELL, LIEUT., destroys schooner Judah, 602.
RANDOLPH, GEORGE W., one of the Virginia RUSSELL, MAJORS, and WADDELL, their compli-
Commissioners to President Lincoln, 452.

city in the Bailey defalcations, 410.
RANDOLPH, John, of Roanoke, opposes the intro- RUSSELL, WM. H., of The London Times, his opin-

duction of Slavery into the North-West Territory, 52; ion of the Carolinians, 451; his estimate of the Union

109; 110; 154; his opinion on the Cuba question, 268. forces before Bull Run, 550; citation frorn, 632..
REAGAN, JOHN H., of Texas, elected to Congress, RUSSELLVILLE, Ky., Secession Convent'n at, 617.
839; a member of Davis's Cabinet, 429.

RUSSIA mediates between Great Britain and the
REALF, RICHARD, John Brown's Sec. of State, 287. U. 8., with respect to captured slaves, 176.
Rebellion Record, The, in relation to Belmont, 597. RUST, ALBERT, of Ark., proposition of, 386.
RECTOR, Gov. HENRY M., of Ark., 3.11.

RUTLEDGE, JOHN I., on the Constitution, 44-5.
REDPATH, JAMES, on John Brown, 282–3; 289. RYNDERS, Capt., of N. Y., a delegate to the
REED, DR., of Ind., delegate to the Democratic Charleston Convention; favors the Slavo Trade, 816.

Convention ; favors the Slave-Trade, 816.
REEDER, ANDREW H., appointed Governor of

Kansas, 286; his soundness on the Slavery question as-
serted by The Union, 236; has a census taken, and or-

ders an election, 287; sets aside fraudulent returns,
239; is superseded by Shannon, 240; chosen delegate

SALOMAN, COL., routed at Wilson's Creek, 579.
to Congress, 210; Congressional action thereon, 241. SAMUELS, MR., of Iowa, his resolves in the Dem.
REI, GEN., attacks Osawatomie, 284.

Convention, 310; 812.
RELIGION, and the Slave-Trade, 27; 117 to 121.

SANDERS, Geo. N., of Ky., joins the Rebels, 342.
RESACA DE LA PALMA, battle of, 187.

SANDU SKY, Ohio, fugitive-slave case at, 218.
"RESOLUTIONS OF '98," extracts from, 83-84;

SANFORD, GEN. CHAS. W., his testimony as to
indorsed by the Democratic Convention of 1852, 222;

Patterson's movements, etc., 636 to 538.
alluded to by Davis in one of his Messages, 497.

SAN JACINTO, battle of, 150.
REYNOLDS, GEN., attacked by Gen. Lee at Cheat SAN JACINTO, THE, takes Mason and Slidell, 666.

Mountain, 526; superseded by Gen. Milroy, 527. Santa Fe, expedition from Texas to, 151.
REYNOLDS, JOHN, his letter to Jeff. Davis, 512.

SANTA ROSA ISLAND, map of, 601; the Rebel
REYNOLDS, THOMAS C., is elected Lieut. Govern- attack on the Zouaves there, 602.
or of Missouri, 483; his proclamation, 376; 583.

SAULSBURY, MR., of Del., declines to withdraw
RIIETT, ROBERT B., of S. C., 333; remarks in from the Charleston Convention, 315; pleads for "con-

the Convention, 345; his motion for a Convention of ciliation" in the Senate, 373.
slaveholding States, 414.

SAVANNAH, THE PRIVATEER, captured by the
RHODE ISLAND, slave population in 1790; troops brig Perry, 503; disposal of her crew, etc., 599.

furnished during the Revolution, 86; 87; first mann- SCARYTOWN, Va., Federals repulsed at, 524.
mission society in, 107; einancipates her slaves, 108;
legislative attempts against Abolition, 125; 800; State

SCHENCK, GEN. ROBERT C., of Ohio, 189; ad-
election of 1860, 826; Stato troops proceed to Washing-

vances to Vienna, 633–4.
ton under Gov. Sprague, 469.

SCHOEPF, GEN., defeats the Rebels at Wild-Cat,
RICHARDSON, Col. J. B., at Bull Run,539; 549. 616; his retreat from fancied foes, 617.
RICHARDSON, Wu. A., of Ill., reports bill organ.

SCHOFIELD, MAJOR, Adjutant to Gen. Lyon, 579.
izing Nebraska, 225; 233; moves an amendment, 234. SCOTT, MR., delegate from Missouri, 74; 75; 89.
RICHMOND, Va., Breckinridge Convention at, 31S; Scott, DRED, account of his case, 251 to 253 ;

the focus of Disunion intrigues, 451; rejoices over fall Judge Taney's decision, 253 to 257; Judge Wayne's
of Sumter, 453; made the Confederate capital, 498. opinion, 251; Judge Nelson's, Judge Grier's, 207;
Richmond Enquirer, The, copies Jackson's letter Judge Daniel's, 257-8; Judge Campbell's, Judge Cat.
in reply to Gilmer's, 139; Federal song from, 268.

ron's, 258; Col Benton's views, 259; Webster 8, 260;
Richmond Examiner, The, urges the capture of

Judge McLean's opinion, 260; Judge Curtis's, 260 to

263; Buchanan's views, 264; 806 to 309; allusion to, 891.
Washington City, 470.
Richmond Whig, The, citation from, 123 ; 451.

SCOTT, LIEUT.-COL., defeated by Atchison, 587.
RICHMOND, THE, U. S. Suip, almost destroyed by Soort, T. Parkin, presides at Baltimore, 442.

Soort, Rev. ORANGE, 126.
Hollins's Ram, 603.
Rich MOUNTAIN, Va., battle of, 522-3.

SCOTT, GEN. WINFIELD, ordered to Charleston
RIVAS, surrender of Walker at, 276.

by Jackson, 94; nominated for President, 223 ; voto

cast for him, 224; 421; his advice as to Fort Sumter,
ROBINSON, DR. A. C., speech at Baltimore, 464. 436; orders Pennsylvania troops home again, 466; 470;

515; 529; orders an advance into Virginia, 533; sends Causes,' etc., 346; population in 1861, 351; 407; forts
Gen. Sanford to Gen. Patterson, 536; directs the move- occupied by State troops, 409, 410; sends Commis-
ment on Centerville, 639; dispatch to Gen. Patterson, sioners to Washington, 411; Col. Hayne sent, 412. See
539; The Times's account of a conversation with, CHARLESTON, FORT SUMTer, etc.
517; Blair's strictures on, 545-9; letter to The Vational

Spain, her traffic in slaves, 27–8; 54; the Holy
Intelligencer, 549; his culpable neglect to send suffi-
cient forces with McDowell, 550; 556; his requisition

Alliance, 266. See Cuba, OSTEND, etc.
on Gen. Fremont, 587; removes Fremont, 693; is

SPRAGUE, Gov. W3., of R. I., 326; 469; 552.
largely to be blamed for the Bull Run disaster; his Squatter Sovereign, The, citation from, 237.
comments on Patterson's testimony, 618.

STANTON, FREDERICK P., Sec'y of Kansas, 249.
SE De Kay, report of losses at Bull Run, 545.

Staunton Spectator, The, 478.
SEDDON, JAMES A., of Va., report in the Peace

STAR OF THE WEST, The, attempts to relieve
Conference,' 897-8; vote on it, 399; laid on table, 402.

Sumter, 412; seized at Indianola, 418.
SEMMES, CAPT. RAPHAEL, the Sumter, 602.

Sr. CHARLES, Mo., Lovejoy mobbed at, 137.
SERGEANT, JOAN, of Pa., appointed to the Pana-

STEADMAN, CAPT., of S. C., Port Royal, 605.
ma Congress, 263-9.
SEWART), Wm. II., speech of March 11th, 1850,

STEEDMAN, COL., crosses into Virginia, 521.
48; 129; speech at Cleveland, Ohio, 199; 201; 231; 251;

STEIN, GEN., one of Jackson's Brigadiers, 574.
his irrepressible contlict' speech, 301; in the Chicago STEPHENS, ALEX. II., 191; 233; opposes the Ne-
Convention, 821; speech at Auburn, 1860, 327; 860; his braska bill, 234; Union Speech before the Legislature,
proposition in the Committee of Thirteen, 883; 391; 342 to 314; votes against Secession, 347, elected
402; a member of President Lincoln's cabinet, 428; Vice-President of the Confederacy, 415; speech at Sa-
his incredulity, 429; his correspondence with the Rebel vannah, 416 to 419; view of the Confederacy, 438; 477.
Commissioners, 430 to 432; letter from Judge Campbell STEPHENS, JAMES, vote on Mo. Compromise, 801.
to, 183-4; receives a final letter from the Commission-
ers, 433-6; replies to Gov. Hicks's requests, 467; see

STEVENS, AARON D., wounded at Harper's Ferry,
Appended Notes, 632.

292; 294; 298; is executed, 299.
SEYMOUR, COL., allusion to, 512.

STEVENS, THADDECS, speech of, 569.
SEYMOUR, HORATIO, at the Tweddle Convention, St. JOSEPH, Mo., American flag lowered at, 491.

839; his speech there, 390-91; 896; is understood to St. LAWRENCE, THE, sinks the Petrel, 599.
favor an adhesion to " the South," 488-9.

St. Louis, whipping of suspected Abolitionists
SHADRACK, a fugitive slave, 215.

at, 132; McIntosh burned at, 134; Federal property
SHAMBAUGHI, ISAAC N., on Missouri, 590.

secured st, 412; Gov. Jackson obtains control of the
SHANXON, WILSON, of Ohio, appointed Governor

police of, 459; politics of the city; fight between the
of Kansas, 210; his speech at Westport, Mo., 240; 242;

mob and the soldiers, 490-91; Fremont fortifies it, 554.
calls out 5,000 men to reduce Lawrence, 243.

St. Louis Democrat, The, allusion to, 490.
Shaw, Henry, vote on Missouri Compromise, 80. St. Louis Observer, The, 130; extract from, 131;
SHAWNEE MISSION, Kansas Border Ruffian

removed to Alton, 184; comments from, 136; its press
Legislature at, 239; its enactments there, 239-40.

destroyed, 137; the editor slain, etc., 111.

St. Louis Republican, The, citation from, 131;

stigmatizes T'he Obserrer, 136.
SHERMAN, ROGER, 35; remarks in debate on the

STORRS, HENRY R., vote on Mo. Compromise, 80.
Constitution, 480 ; 444; 445.
SHERMAN, Joux, of Ohio, 241; for Speaker, 304

STONE, GEN. Chas. P., McClellan's order to, 620-

21; 621; 622; his orders to Col. Baker, 624.
-5; his · Peace' proposition, 874; 564; remarks, 566-7.
SHERMAN, GEN. T. W., commands the Port

Stott, MR., of Oregon, tenders a minority report

in the Committee of Thirty-three, 387.
Royal Expedition, 604; issues a proclamation, 606.
SHERMAN, GEN. W. T., in Kentucky, 615.

STRINGFELLOW, GEN., a Border Ruffian, 243; 283.
SIGEL, COL. FRANZ, beats the Rebels at Car-

STRINGHAM, Com. S. H., 599; 627.
thage, Mo., 575; is outranked by Gen. Lyou, 576; at-

STUART, A. H. H., of Va., a Commissioner to
tacks the enemy at Wilson's Creek, 679; 531; 001; 593.

President Lincoln, 452; his letter to The Staunton
Sims, THOMAS, the case of, 215.

Spectator, 478; allusion to, 509.
SLACK, GEN., 574; wounded, 582.

STUART, LIEUT.-COL., (Rebel) at Bull Run, 543-4.
SLEMMER, LIEUT., holds Fort Pickens, 412; 601.

STUART, GEN. J. E. B., at Dranesville, 626.
SLIDELL, JOHN, of La., 373; taken by Capt.

STURGIS, MAJOR, 579 ; in the battle of Wilson's
Wilkes, 606; rendered up to Great Britain, 608.

Creek, 580 to 592; tries to reönforce Mulligan, 487.
SLOANE, Rusu R., assists fugitive slaves, 218.

SUMNER, CHARLES, 229; 231; assault on, 299.
SLOCCM, COL. H. W., wounded at Bull Run, 545.

SUMTER, THE PRIVATEER, escapes out of the

Mississippi; is blockaded at Gibraltar, 602.
SLOCUM, COL., killed at Bull Run, 545; 552.

SWEEXY, Gen., persuades Lyon to attack the
SMITH, CALEB B., of Ind., 194; reports a bill to Rebels at Wilson's Creek, 579.

organize Oregon, 197; a member of the cabinet, 428. SYRACUSE, N. Y., fugitive-slave case at, 215.
SMITH, GEN. E. K., wounded at Bull Run, 545.
SMITH, Gex., makes a feint to Columbus, Ky., 595.

SMITH, GERRIT, 127; forms an Abolition Society TAGGART, COL. JOHN H., at Dranesville, 626.
at Peterborough, N. Y., 128.

TALBOT, LIEUT., sent to Washington by Major
SMITH, Wu. N. H., supported for Speaker, 305.

Anderson, 443.
SNEAD, Thos. L., Jackson to Davis, 577.

TALIAFERRO, Col., at Carrick's Ford, 523.
SOULE, PIERRE, at the Ostend meeting, etc., 273. TALLAFERRO, Gen., commands the Rebels at Nor-
Souru CAROLINA, concurs in the Declaration of folk, 473; said to have been drunk, 476.

Independence, 35; slave population in 1790; troops fur- TALLYADGE, Gox. Js., of N. Y., his proviso, 74.
nished during the Revolution, 36; 37; ratification Con-
vention meets, 1788, 43; the Cotton-Gin, 63-4; Nullifi.

TAMMANY HALL, Pro-Slavery meeting at, 126.
cation inaugurated, 93; is satisfied with the Compro-

TANEY, ROGER BROOKE, defends Rev. Jacob
mise Tarif, 101; 108; 123; mails rifled at Charleston, Gruber, 109; appointment as Chief Justice, 203; on
123-9; votes for Van Buren, etc., 154; 178; treatment Dred Scott, 253 to 257; the decision identical with Cal.
of negro seamen, 179; of Mr.' Hoar's mission to, hoon's theories, 259; Judge Curtis's reply to, 261-2.
151; 155; votes against unqualified Secession in 1851, TAPPAN, ARTHUR, 114; 116; 126.
211; withdra 13 from the Dem. Convention, 314; Seces-

TAPPAX, LEWIS, his house mobbed, 126.
bion proceedings of, 330 to $37; Convention called), 837;
proceedings of the Convention. 844 to $17; Ordinanco

TASSELLS, an Indian, hung in G 106.
of Sccession, and vote thereon, 340; Declaration of TAYLOR, Gey. Zacuany, in Texas, 136; deleala

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TYLER, John, sketch of his political life. 154 to

156; 169, 174; 185; Chairman of the Peace Confer-
ence,' 897; 402.
TWIGGS, GEN., surrenders in Texas, 413; 442.

UNITARIANS, THE, and Slavery, 121.
United States Telegraph, The, 143.
UNIVERSALISTS, THE, and Slavery, 121.
Upton, MR., of Va., in XXXVIIth Congress, 559,
UTICA, N. Y., Abolitionists dispersed at, 127.
Utica Observer, The, on the President's call, 455–6.

the Mexicans, 187; nominated for President, and elec-
ted, 192; vote received, 193; inaugurated, 198; 199;
200; 301 ; Special Message, 202; Annual Message, 202,
communicates the California Constitution, 203; his

death, 209; proclamation against fillibustering, 269.
TAYLOR, JOHN W., of N. Y., 75; his speech on

the Missouri question, 77; 78.
TENNESSEE, slave population in 1790, 36; with-

draws from the Charleston Convention, 818; refuses to
secede, 849; population in 1860, 351 ; her answer to the
President's call, 459; progress of Secession in, 481 to
484; vote on Secession; the conservative' party, 481;
makes a convention with the Confederacy, 432; Ordi-
dance of Secession, 482–3; vote on separation, 483; 496;
reign of terror in, 514. See East TENNESSEE.
TEXAS, reasons for its Annexation, 68; histori-

cal sketch of, 147-8; early efforts to purchase it, 149;
revolutior in, 150-1; Webster opposes the Annexation
of, 152–8; further efforts to acquire it, 154-8; Whigs in
Congress protest against Annexation, 159; Fan Buren
and Clay oppose it, 161-4; Col. Benton on, 165; in-
fluence of the question on the Presidential election,
166-8; Calhoun favors Annexation, 169 to 171; Con-
gressional, 171 to 174; Annexation consummated,
175; admitted into the Union, 185–6; 209; withdraws
from the Dem. Convention, 815; Houston and Runnells,
339; secession of, and vote thereon, 348; population in

1860, 351; 373; Twiggs's treason, etc., 413; 514-15.
THAYER, JAMES S., in Tweddle Hall, 392-3; 396.
THEODORA, The, conveys Mason and Slidell, 606.
Tuomas, ADJ'T Gen., accompanies Gen. Cameron

on his Western tour, 590; 615.
THOMAS, COL., (Rebel) killed at Bull Run, 543.
THOMAS, FRANCIS, replies to Mr. May, 564.
THOMAS, GEN., crosses the Potomac, 235.
THOMAS, JESSE B., of Ill., on Missouri, 79.
Thomas, PHILIP. FRANCIS, appointed Secretary of

the Treasury, 411; resigns, 412.
THOMPSON, JEFF., 574; is defeated at Frederick-

town, Mo., 691.
THOMPSON, JACOB, fraud discovered in his De-

partment, 410; advises the traitors of the Star of the

West's departure; his resignation, 412; 485.
THOMPSON, JUDGE JAMES, of Pa., speaks in favor

of the Fugitive Slave Law, 212.
TIPTON, Mo., Gen. Fremont is visited by Gen.

Cameron and suite at, 590.
Titus, COL., of Fla., a Border Ruffian, 243.
Tod, Gov. DAVID, of Ohio, chosen President of

the Douglas Convention, 818
TOMPKINS, LIEUT. C. H., dashes into Fairfax, 533.
TOOMBS, ROBERT, of Ga., 382; his dispatch to

Georgia, 384; 388; a member of Davis's Cabinet, 429.
TOPEKA, Kansas, Free State Convention at, 240;

the Legislature at, dispersed, 244.
TOUCEY, ISAAC, in the Dem. Convention, 317.
TOWNSEND, COL. F., at Little Bethel, 529-30.
TRAVIS, COL., put to death in Texas, 150.
TRENHOLY, MR., of S. C., offers resolves favoring

'coöperation,' 833-4.
TRENT, THE, Mason and Slidell abstracted from,

606; Secretary Welles on the seizure, 606; Great Brit.

ain's course, 607-8.
TRESCOTT, WM. H., Garnett's letter to, 479-80.
TROUP, Gov., of Ga., sympathizes with the Nul.

lifiers, 100; his treatment of the Indians, 103.
True American, The, on the President's call, 457.
TRUMBULL, LYMAN, of ni, 307; 568; offers an

amendment to the Confiscation bill, 569.
TRUXILLO, landing and death of Walker at, 277.
TUCK, Amos, of N. H., a member of the Peace

Conference,' 898; resolutions of, 399; 404.
TURRILL, JOEL, of N. Y., 145.
TUSCARORA, U. S. GUNBOAT, blockades the

Sumter, 602; blockades the Nashville, 603.
TYLER, COL., routed in West Virginia, 525.
TYLER, Gen., at Bull Run, 639; 541-2.

VALLANDIGHAM, C. L., of Ohio, catechises old

Brown, 293 ; his opinion of Brown, 294; his 'Peace'
proposition, 884-5; remarks at the Extra Session, cen-
suring the Administration, 561; moves provisos to
the Army Appropriation bill, etc., 661; 662; 615; 629.
VAN BUREN, JOHN, on Fugitive Slave Act, 213.
VAN BUREN, MARTIN, influences causing his de-

feat in the Baltimore Convention of 1814, 69; supports
the Tariff of 1829, 91; supplants Calhoun as Vice-Presi-
dent in 1832, 93: allusion to, 130; makes an offer to Mex-
ico for Texas, 149; his reply to Gen. Hunt, 151; is beat-
en by Gen. Harrison, 151; 156 ; 159; his reply to Wm.
H. Hammet, 161, 162, 163; 165 ; letter to Waterbury
and others, 190; nominated for President by the Free-
Boilers, 191; to Minister Van Ness, 269; 426.
VANDEVER, MR., of Iowa, offers a resolution, 568.
VERMONT, slave population of, in 1790, 36; 326.
VERPLANCK, GULIAN C., his Tariff bill, 101.
VICTOR, O. J., reference to his “ History of the

Southern Rebellion," 850.
VIENNA, Va., the affair at, 533–4; reöccupied by

our forces, 620.
VINCENNES, U. S. SHIP, runs aground, 603.
VIRGINIA, 17; feeble colonial growth, natural

advantages of, etc., 23; negroes first introduced, 29;
slave population of in 1790; troops furnished during
the Revolution, 86; her territorial claims, 37: her deed
of cession to the Confederation, 33; legislative resolves
of 1789, 84; sympathizes with South Carolina in her
Nullification defeat, 100; first Abolition Society in, 107;
Convention of 1829, 108 to 111; resolution of the Legis-
lature on the suppression of Abolition, 123; relations
with the District of Columbia, 142; Resolutions of '93
and '99 indorsed by the Democratic Convention of 1852,
222; withdrawal of delegates from the Charleston Con-
vention, 818; the position of Letcher as Governor, 310;
State unable to secede, 348-9; population in 1860, 851;
Convention of to ratify the Federal Constitution, 357;
calls the 'Peace' Conference, 896–7; sends new ('ommis-
sioners to President Lincoln, 452; the President's reply
to the Commissioners, 452; Secession of the State, and
the Convention's vote thereon, 452; her answer to the
President's call for troops, 459; emissaries of, sent to
Baltimore, 462; State troops seize Harper's Ferry, 462;
she threatens Western Maryland, 468; commences
hostilities before she is fairly out of the Union, 473;
allusion to the Convention of, 486; enters into a Con
vention with the Southern Confederacy, 477; reign of
terror in; the situation' considered by Messrs. Stuart
and Mason, 478-9; popular vote on the Ordinance of
Secession, 479; M. R. I. Garnett on Virginia and
West Virginia, 479-80; sends no delegates to the Ken-
tucky Peace Convention, 495; allusion to her Dis-
union, 510; Convention between the State and the
Confederncy, 616; Letcher calls out the militia to repel
Federal invasion, 616-17; admitted into the Conted-
eracy, and Gen. Lee placed in command of the Confed-
erate forces, 518; boundary between West and Old
Virginia, 527; the President's Message with regard to,

Rux, etc.
VOYAGES, OCEAN, by 8th Census, 23.

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