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Effect of McClellan's Defeat in the North.-Call for more Troops.- Why the North

was not easily dispirited.—The War as a Money Job.-Note: Gen. Washington'

Opinion of New England. The Yankee Finances.- Exasperation of Hostilities. The

Yankee Idea of a “Vigorous Prosecution of the War."— Ascendancy of the Radicals.

- Var Measures at Waşlıington.—Anti-Slavery Aspects of the War.—Brutulity of the
Yankees.--The lisensibility of Europe.-Yankee Chaplains in Virginia.-Seizures of

Private Property.-Pope's Orders in Virginia.—Steiuwehr's Order respecting Host-

ages.- The Character and Services of Gen. John Pope.-The “Army of Virginia.”—

Irruption of the Northern Spoilsinen.---The Yankee Trade in Counterfeit Confederate

Notes.- Pope's “ Chasing the Rebel Hordes.”—Movement against Pope by “Stone-

wall” Jackson.-BATTLE OF CEDAR MOUNTAIN.-McClellan recalled from the Penin-

sula.—The Third Grand Army of the North.-Jackson's Surprise of the Enemy at

Manassas.- A Rapid and Masterly Movement.-Change of the Situation.- Attack by

the Enemy upon Bristow Station and at Manassas Junction.- Marshalling of the

Hosts.--Longstreet's Passage of Thoroughfare Gap.-- The Plans of Gen. Lec.-Spirit

of our Troops.- Their Painful Marches.--THE SECOND BATTLE OF MANASSAS.- A ter-

rible Bayonet Charge.-Rout of the Enemy.-A hideous Battle-field.—Gen. Lee and

the Summer Campaign of Virginia.--Jackson's Share in it.-Extent of the Great

Victory of Manassas.-Excitement in Washington.- The Yankee Army falls back

upon Alexandria and Washington.-Review of the Situation. - Rapid Change in our

Military Fortunes.—What the South had accomplished.-Comparison of Material

Strength between North and South.-Humiliating Result to the Warlike Reputation

of the North......

.PAGE 432

Movements in the West.-The splendid Programme of the Yankeos.-Kentucky
the critical Point.-Gen. Kirby Smith's Advance into Kentucky.--TRE BATTLE OF
RICHMOND.-- Rection of the Confederates in Lexington.-Expectation of an Attack

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Our Lines in the Southwest.-Gen. Breckenridge's Attack on Baton Rouge. - Do.

struction of the Ram Arkansas.-Gen. Price's Reverse at luka.- Desperate Fighting. -

Tax BATTLE OF CORINTH.—Van Dorn's hasty Exultations.—The Massacre of College

Hill.— Wild and terrible Courage of the Confederates.-Our Forces beaten Back-

Var Lines of Retreat secured.-The Military Prospects of the South overshadowed.

-Tas DEPARTMENT OF THE TRANS-MISSISSIPPI.—Romance of the War in Missouri.-.

Sehofield's Order calling out the Militia.-Atrocities of the Yankee Rule in Missouri.

-Robbery without “Red Tape.”—The Guerrilla Campaign.—The Affair of Kirks-

ville. - Execution of Col. McCullough.—The Affair of Lone Jack.—Timely Reintorce-

ment of Lexington by the Yankees.- The Palmıyra Massacre.-The Question of Ro-

taliation with the South.-The MILITARY AND Political SITUATION.-Survey of tho

Military Situation.-Capture of Galveston by the Yankees.—The Enemy's Naval

Power.-His Iron-clads.-Importance of Foundries in the South.-Prospect in the

Southwest.–Prospect in Tennessee.-Prospect in Virginia.–Stuart's Raid into Penn-

sylvania.—Souvenirs of Southern Chivalry.—The “Soft-mannered Rebels.”—Political

Complexion of the War in the North.—Lincoln's “Emancipation Proclamation.”—

History of Yankee Legislation in the War.–Political Error of the Emancipation Proc-

lamation.-Its Effect on the South.–The Decay of European Sympathy with the

Abolitionists.- What the War accomplishod for Negro Slavery in the South.—Yankee

Falsehoods and Bravadoes in Europe. -Delusion of Conquering the South by Starva-

tion.-Caricatures in the New York Pictorials. The noble Eloquence of Hunger and

Rags.- Manners in the South.—Yankee Warfare.-The Desolation of Virginia.-

The Lessons of harsh Necessity. - Improvement of the Civil Adininistration of

the Confederacy.-Ordnance, Manufacturing Resoarces, Quartermasters' Supplies,

.PAGE 514

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Close of the Second Year of the War. Propriety of an Outline of some succeed-
ing Events.-Cavalry Enterprises of the Enemy.--The raids in Mississippi and Vir.
ginia. --SKETCH OF THE BATTLES OF THE RAPPAJANNOCK.—The Enemy's Plan of Attack

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