Austin Blair 1861 to 1865
Henry H. Crapo 1865 to 1869
Henry P. Baldwin 1869 to 1873
John J. Bagley 1873 to 1877
Charles M. Crosswell 1877 to 1881
David H. Jerome 1881 to 1883
Josiah W. Begole 1883 to 1885
Russell A. Alger 1885 to 1887
Cyrus G. Luce 1887 to 1891
Edwin B. Winans 1891 to 1893
John T. Rich1893 to 1896
Hazen S. Pingree 1896 to 1900
Aaron T. Bliss 1900 to —
United States Senators.
Name. No. of Congress. Term.
Lucius Lyon24th to 25th 1837 to 1839
John Norvell 24th to 26th 1837 to 1841
Augustus S. Porter 26th to 28th 1839 to 1845
William Woodbridge 27th to 29th 1841 to 1847
Lewis Cass 29th to 30th 1845 to 1848
Thomas Fitzgerald 30th 1849
Alpheus Felch 30th to 32d 1847 to 1853
Lewis Cass 31st to 34th 1851 to 1857
Charles E. Stuart 33d to 35th 1853 to 1859
Zachariah Chandler 35th to 43d 1857 to 1875
Kinsley S. Bingham 36th1859 to 1861
Jacob M. Howard 37th to 41st 1862 to 1871
Thomas W. Ferry 42d 1
The old legislature of Missouri met at Neosho, Oct. 21, and on the 28th passed an ordinance of secession.
An act to provide for the defence of the State of Missouri was adopted Nov. 1, in which provision was made for the issue of what were called defence bonds to the amount of $10,000,000, payable in three, five, and seven years.
As before indicated, popular feeling in Missouri was opposed to secession, but the State authorities favored it. Civil
On the Levee, St. Louis.
General Lyon's March to Booneville. war was begun there by the governor (C. F. Jackson), who, on June 12, 1861, issued a call for the active service of 50,000 of the State militia, for the purpose of repelling invasion, and for the protection of the lives, liberty, and property of the citizens.
Gen. Nathaniel Lyon (q. v.), in command of the Department of Missouri, moved against Governor Jackson as soon as the latter had raised the standard of revolt at Jefferson City.
He sent (July 12, 1861) a regim