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Hill, D. H., report of fight at Bethel, 531.

Hindman, Thos. C., of Ark., proposes an amendment to the Constitution, 374.

Hoar, Samuel, account of his mission to South Carolina, 178 to 185; his official report, 185.

Hodge, Geo. B., of Ky., in Rebel Congress, 617.

Hollins, Commander, his Mississippi fight, 603.

Holman, Mr., of Ind., 560; 561.

Holmes, John, of Mass., 79; his vote on the Missouri Compromise, 80; 265.

Holt, Joseph, of Ky., Secretary of War, 499.

Hopkins, Rev. Samuel, 37; 71; 254-5.

Houston, Sam., 149; goes to Texas, 150; confers with Jackson, 151; beats Runnells for Governor, 339; his death, 340. See Texas.

Huger, Gen., commands near Fort Monroe, 529.

Hughes, Francis W., 439.

Humphrey, Rev. Luther, John Brown to, 297.

Hunt, Gen. Memucan, 151.

Hunter, Gen. David, wounded at Bull Run, 545; 551; 593; 594.

Hunter, R. M. T., of Va., 317; a Commissioner from Davis to Gov. Jackson, 577.

Huntersville, Va., Rebel post captured, 527.

Hutchinsons, the, McClellan expels, 629-30.


Iberville, erects a fort on the Mississippi, 54.

Ibrahim Pacha, plants cotton in Egypt. 58.

Illinois, the Douglas-Lincoln debate in. 301; the result, 302; the State pledges assistance to the Kentucky Unionists, 495. See Cairo and Alton.

imports, value of, by 8th decennial census, 23.

Indiana, Republicans beaten in, 301; Republicans a majority in, 326; the State pledges assistance to the Kentucky Unionists, 495.

Indiana Territory, formation of, efforts to introduce Slavery, etc., 52-3.

Indianapolis, Ind., President Lincoln at, 419.

Indian Corn, 19; annual product of in 1859, 22.

Indianola, Texas, Star of the West seized at, 413.

Indians, enslavement of, 27; do. by the Puritans, 80; treatment of the Creeks and Cherokees by Georgia; President Adams protects them from the Georgian authorities, etc., 103; President Jackson favors their expulsion from Georgia, 104; their lands disposed of by lottery, 105; Georgia defies the Indian laws, and hangs Tassells, 106; treaties made with those of Kansas, 235.

Ingersoll, Charles J., of Pa., reports in favor of Annexation, 171; extract from speech in 1845, 186.

Ingersoll, Joseph R., of Pa., speech at the Philadelphia “ Peace” meeting, 363.

Iowa, diminished Republican vote in, 300-301.

Iredell, James, of N. C., explains the omission of the word slave in the Constitution, 48.

iron, product of, pig and wright, 23.

Irvine, Col., crosses into West Virginia, 521.

Iverson, Alf., of Ga., “fire-eating” speech of, 373.


Jackson, Andrew, contrasted with Calhoun; their early life; are chosen President and Vice-President, in 1828, etc., 88-9; he advocates the Protective system, 89; is reflected in 1832, 93; his orders to Gen. Scott and instructions to the Collector of Charleston, 94; is strikingly contrasted with Buchanan; his Proclamation, 95; he anticipates and refutes one of Jeff. Davis's manifestoes; appeals to the people of South Carolina, etc., 97; his Special Message against Nullification, 99; his subsequent reelection, and strength in the Free States, 100; his dissatisfaction with the Compromise Tariff, etc., 101; writes to a friend his opinion thereon, 102; negotiates a treaty with the Cherokees in 1817, 102; his election in 1828; he ignores the rights of the Indians; extract from his Message, 104; his duplicity with the Indians, 105; permits Georgia to defy the U. S. Court decree, 106; his Message on the circulation of Abolition documents, 123; letter to. from Dr. Mayo, 140; 151; his reply to Gilmer's letter, 158-9; instructions to Gen. Gaines with respect to fugitive slaves, 177; 248; 250; allusion to, 370; 426; 515.

Jackson, Claiborne F., of Mo., chosen Governor, 341; fully committed to Secession, 842; calls his Legislature together, 349; his reply to the President's call for troops, 460; his election as Governor of Mo., 488; 489; issues a circular; calls for 50,000 militia, 491-2; allusion to, 509; his military appointments; he flies to Warsaw, 574; retreats through Carthage, 575: his Declaration of Independence. 577; negotiates an alliance with the Confederacy, 577; assembles his Legislature at Neosho, and has an Ordinance of Secession passed, 59-90.

Jackson, Gen. H. R., commands Rebel forces at Monterey, Va., 524; 526.

Jackson, Gen., ( “Stonewall,” ) falls back before Patterson's advance, 535.

Jackson, Mr., of Mass., petitions for Abolition in the Federal District. 143.

Jackson, the hotel-keeper at Alexandria, kills Ellsworth, and is himself slain, 533.

Jackson; see Fort Jackson and camp Jackson.

Jacobins, the, their demands of the U. S., 266.

Jamison, Gen. D. F., of S. C., chosen President of the Secession Convention; his speech, 344.

Jay, John, his Treaty with Great Britain, 83; President of the N. Y. Emancipation Society, 107; 255; his Treaty burnt in the streets, 265.

Jefferson, Thomas, 18; citation from “Notes on Virginia,” 21; 33; extract from the original Declaration of Independence; his reasons for the omission of a certain passage, etc., 34; 35; presents Virginia's deed of cession, 38; his Ordinance of 1784, 39; 42; 53; instructions to Livingston, 55; his diplomacy with France and purchase of Louisiana, 55-6; recommends the Cotton-Gin. 63; takes the Southern view of the Missouri question, 75; letter from Adams on the question, 81; becomes the leader of the “Republicans,” or “Anti-Federalists,” 82; his authorship of the Resolutions of ‘98, 83; his unconstitutional Louisiana scheme, 84; letters to Senator Breckinridge and Wilson C. Nicholas, 85; official recommendation of the Protective system, 89; 122; 147; 234; his foreign policy, 264-5; his opinion of the nature of a contract, 358; allusion to, 426; allusion to in a Message of Jeff. Davis, 497.

Jenkins, Col., surprises Guyandotte, Va., 526.

Johnson, Alex. B., speech of, at Albany, 389-90; effect of his sentiments on the Rebels, 396.

Johnson, Andrew, of Tenn., voted for in Charleston Convention, 317; speaks in favor of the Union in the Senate, 402; burnt in effigy at Memphis, 407; offers a resolution in the Senate, 565.

Johnson, Bradley T., dispatch from Kane, 465.

Johnson, Geo. W., flees from Kentucky to the Confederacy, 614; chosen “ Provisional” Governor, 617; dies, and is succeeded by Richard Hawes, 617.

Johnson, Herschel V., of Ga., nominated for Vice-President by the Douglas Committee, 318; votes against the Georgia Ordinance of Secession, 347.

Johnson, J. P., of Ark., announces the withdrawal of that State from the Democratic Convention, 315.

Johnson, Judge, on the Cotton-Gin, 65.

Johnson, Lieut.-Col., killed at Bull Run, 543.

Johnson, Reverdy, on J. C. Calhoun, 357-8.

Johnson, Rev. Thomas, settled in Kansas, 235.

Johnson, Richard am., an amalgamationist, 136.

Johnson, Thos. B., of Ky., in Conf. Congress, 617.

Johnson, Waldo P., of Mo., offers a “Peace” resolve in the Senate, 571.

Johnson, Wm. Cost, of Md., offers resolves to reject Abolition petitions, 146.

Johnston, Col. Edward, commands the Rebels at Alleghany Summit, Va., 527.

Johnston, Gen. Joseph E., evacuates Harper's Ferry, etc., 535; is left at liberty to reinforce Beauregard, 536; reenforces Beauregard at Manassas, 540; 542; outranks Beauregard, 544; allusion to, 618.

Johnston, Josiah S., of La., on Cuba, 268.

Jones, Col, (Rebel,) wounded at Bull Run, 542.

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