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Fairfield, Mr., of Me., offers petitions for Abolition 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.

Farnham, Col. N. L., wounded at Bull Run, 545.

Fayetteville, N. C., seizure of Arsenal, 411; 485.

Federalist, The,” citation from, 42; 45; 46.

Federalists, the, their political blunders, 82; their foreign policy, 265.

Female anti-Slavery Society, mobbed, 127.

field, David Dudley, 166; in the “Peace” Conference, 398; absent from, 400.

fillibustering, with regard to Cuba, 269-270; participators in, never brought to justice in the Union, 275; indorsed by the Democratic party, 277-8; denounced by the Republicans, 278.

Fillmore, Millard, nominated for Vice-President, 192; his accession to the Presidency, 208; in the Whig Convention of 1852, 223; nominated for President, 247; his speech at Albany, 248; the vote he received, 248; vote cast for him in Kentucky, 492.

Fisher, 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 Democratic Convention. 314; secession meeting in, 330; secession of, and vote thereon, 347; population in 1860, 351; seizure of Federal property; Fort Pickens besieged, 412.

Flour, annual product of, by 8th census, 22.

Floyd, John, Governor of Va., sympathizes with the Nullifiers, 100.

Floyd, John B., his opinion on the Cuba question, 268; his disposition of the Federal forces in Texas, 840; resigns his post of Secretary War; schedule of his order for transfer of arms from Pittsburgh, 408; his reasons for resigning, 409; an account of his defalcations, 410, 411; allusion to, 413; Pollard's enumeration of the services of. 414; allusion to, 442; 506; supersedes Gen. Wise in West Virginia; the battle of Carnifex Ferry, 525; effects his escape from Gen. Benham, 526.

Flournoy, Francis B., of Ark., 309; 315.

Foote, H. S., of Miss., 197; opposes Clay's Compromise measures, 203; does not object to abolishing the Slave-Trade in the District, 204; 207; chosen “ Union” Governor of Mississippi, 211.

Foote, Capt., at the battle of Belmont, 597.

Forney, Col. John H., (Rebel,) allusion to in Bragg's order, 436; wounded at Dranesville, 626.

Forney, John W., chosen Clerk of the House, 806; chosen Clerk of the Senate, 555.

Forsyth, John C., to envoy from Texas, 151,

Fort Beauregard, besieged and taken, 604-5.

Fort Clark, bombarded, 599; captured, 600.

Ft. Hatteras, bombarded, 599; captured, 600.

Fort Jackson, Ga., seized by Georgia, 411.

Fort Jackson, La., seized by the State, 412.

Fort Macon, seized by North Carolina, 411.

Fort McRae, seized by the Florida troops, 412.

Fort Morgan, seized by Alabama, 412.

Fort Moultrie, evacuated by Major Anderson, 407; what the Charleston papers said, 407-8; occupied by S. C., 409; fires on Star of the West, 412.

Fort Pickens, Fla., occupied by Lieut. Slemmer, 412; order of Bragg, 436; President's Message, 556; Rebel attack on Santa Rosa Island, etc., 601-602.

Fort Pike, seized by Louisiana troops, 412.

Fort Pulaski, seized by Georgia troops, 411.

Fort Scott, Kansas, captured by Montgomery, 285; occupied by Gen. Price, 585.

Fort Smith, Ark., seized by Solon Borland, 488.

Fort St. Philip, seized by Louisiana, 412.

Fort Sumter, 407; Major Anderson takes possession of; what the Charleston papers said, 407-8; the Star of the West, 412; closely invested, 436; Gen. Scott favors the evacuation of, 436; Col. Lamon's visit to Charleston, 442; commencement of the bombardment, 443-4; map of the contest; enthusiasm of the defenders, 445; report of an eye-witness, 446-7; Wigfall visits the fort, 448; the surrender, 448-9; great excitement at the North, 453; the President's Message, 556.

Fort Walker, bombarded, 604; 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 to favor our Annexation schemes, 169 to 171; the policy of Washington toward, 265; extract from the treaty with, 265-266; proposes to guarantee Cuba to Spain, 270; 499.

Frankfort, Ky., Secessionists to meet there, 493.

Franklin, Benjamin, 35; 42; 107; 255; 385-6.

Franklin, Jesse, of N. C., Chairman of Committee 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, 471.

Fredericktown, Mo., Rebels beaten at, 591.

Free Press, The, 115.

Free-Soilers, the, their Convention of 1848, 191; their Platform, 192; Convention of 1852, 223.

Free-State Hotel, at Lawrence, destroyed, 244.

Frelinghuysen, Theo., for Vice-President, 164.

Fremont, John C., nominated for President, 246; the vote he received, 248; causes assigned for his large vote, etc., 299-300; vote cast for him in Kentucky, 492; appointed Maj.-General in the Regular Army, 528; appointed to the Missouri Department, 582; his letter to the President, 583-4; his testimony before the Committee on the Conduct of the War, 584; his Proclamation of Aug. 81, 1861, 585; the disposition of his forces; his reply to the requisition on him from Washington, 587; his efforts to relieve Lexington, 587-8; goes to Jefferson City, 589; pushes westward; is visited by Gen. Cameron and suite, 590; reaches Warsaw; Zagonyi's charge, 591-2; is relieved of his command, 593; review of the difficulties attending his campaign, etc., 593-4; 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.


Gaines, Gen., ordered to Georgia, 103; instructed to destroy Florida fort, 177.

Gallatin, Mr., approaches Great Britain with respect to fugitive slaves, 176.

Gamble, H. R., signer of a letter to Lovejoy, 131; 132; makes a report in the Missouri Convention, 483; is chosen Governor of Missouri, 576.

Gantt, Gen. E. W.,on Unionism in Arkansas, 515.

Gardner, Lieut. Col., killed at Bull Run, 542.

Garner, Margaret, the case of, 219.

Garnett, Muscoe R. H., of Va., exultingly proclaims the secession of S. C., at Washington, 407; letter to Trescott, of S. C., 479-80.

Garnett, Gen. Robert S., attacked at Laurel Hill, 522; at Carrick's Ford, 523; his death, 524.

Garnett, Mr., of Va., reports in favor of slave-holding in Indiana Territory, 52.

Garrard, Col., in command at Wildcat, 615.

Garrett, J. W., President of B. and Ohio Railroad; his dispatch to the Baltimore authorities, 465; 466.

Garrisonians, the, 116; 117.

Garrison, Wm. Lloyd, 114; sketch of his life, 115 to 117; allusion to, 121; 125; 127; 141.

Gasconade Bridge, Mo., burnt by Rebels, 491.

Gaston, Judge Wm., 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, 316-17.

Gauley Bridge, burnt by Gen. Wise, 524.

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