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Rebellion Record: Introduction., Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore) 2 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Index, Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore) 2 0 Browse Search
George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 6, 10th edition. 2 0 Browse Search
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Rebellion Record: Introduction., Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore), Contents of Thie first volume. (search)
1st Regiment,377 253.Germans of Kentucky, Address to,377 254.John Jay's Address in Westchester Co., N. Y.,378 255.Slaves and Slavery, (Boston Courier,)401 256.Declaration of the People of Virginia,403 257.Gen. Lyon's Proclamation in Missouri,404 258.Affair at Vienna, Va.--Reports, &c.,405 258 1/2.Battle of Booneville, Mo.,408 259.Col. Boernstein's Proclamation in Missouri,411 260.Gen. Lyon's Proclamation at Booneville,412 261.Pennsylvania Volunteers, 22d Regiment,412 262.Duke of Newcastle's Order on Privateers,413 263.New York Volunteers, 14th Regiment,413 264.Harper's Ferry--Reports, &c.,415 265.Gov. Call's Letter from Florida,416 266.New York Volunteers, 18th Regiment,426 267.Jeff Davis' Message, May 8th,426 III.--POETRYPage   Page 1.Shop and Freedom, London Punch,1 2.The Fight at Sumter, C. G. Leland,1 3.To Massachusetts Soldiers,2 4.The Flag of Fort Sumter, Rev. S. G. Bulfinch,2 5.The Battle of Morris Island, C. G. Leland,2 6.My Country, A. C. Cooper,3 7.T
liffe, D. 95 Prentiss, —, Rev., of S. C., D. 18 Presbyterians, loyalty of the, D. 74 Price, Sterling, Maj.-Gen. (rebel), proclamation of, June 4, Doc. 33<*> his plan to maintain peace, D. 74; destroys telegraphs in Mo., D. 104; notices of, D. 78, 93, 107 Privateer no. 1 captured, D. 104 Privateers, to be employed by the South, P. 95; activity of, in New Orleans, D. 68, P. 131; where they will carry their prizes, P. 126; England's action upon, D. 91; Duke of Newcastle's order, Doc. 413; account of the capture of the first privateer, Doc. 375 Prizes, D. 78, 76 Proctor, Edna Dean, P. 3 Prophecy, see Joseph Hoag. Prophecy of the Dead, P. 74 Pro Patria, inscribed to the Second New Hampshire Regiment, by T. Bailey Aldrich, P. 141 Proudfit, J. W., a rebel, demands accommodation in N. York, P. 97 Providence, R. I., the banks of, D. 27 Pryor, Reger A., takes a draught of poison at Fort Sumter, P. 27 Putnam, Geo
ries, particularly in those of Harvard College, the Boston Athenaeum, which is very rich in pamphlets, and the British Museum, have been within my reach. Still greater instruction was derived from manuscripts. The records of the State Paper Office of Great Britain best illustrate the colonial system of that country. The opportunity of consulting them was granted me by the Earl of Aberdeen, when Secretary of State, and continued by Viscount Palmerston, by Earl Grey, and by the Duke of Newcastle. They include the voluminous correspondence of all military and civil officers, and Indian Agents, employed in America; memorials of the American Commissioners of Customs; narratives, affidavits, informations, and answers of witnesses, illustrating the most important occurrences; the journals of the Board of Trade; its Representations to the King; its intercourse with the Secretary of State; the instructions and letters, sent to America, whether from the King, the Secretary of State, or t