of, with regard to Fort Sumter, 51
Cadwalader, General, 157
Cairo, 128, 132, 134
Campbell, Justice, 54; his treachery, 35, 57, 69
Carrick's Ford, 152 et seq.
Case, General, Secretary of State, 24; resigns, 26; supports the Union cause, 76
Centreville, Va., 177
Charleston, S. C., situation of, 20, 79
Cheat River, 146, 152
Chinn House, the, 194
Chambersburg, Pa., 156
Cincinnati, 132, 140
Clay, Henry, 127
Cobb, Secretary, Howell, 12, 17, 20, 26, 42
Columbia, District of, 83
Columbus, 134 et seq.
Confederacy, Southern, first formal proposal of, 26; established, 41; military resources of, 79; sends diplomatic agents to Europe, 79; natural resources of, 81
Confederates resolve to begin the war, 60
Constitution of the Confederate States adopted, 41
Cox, General J. D., 154
Crawford, Commissioner, 57
Crittenden, John J., 76
Cub Run, 200
Cumberland, Department of the, 135
Cumberland Gap, 135
e, passed through Lynchburg, Va., on his way from Washington to Tennessee.
A large crowd assembled and groaned at him. They offered every indignity, and efforts were made to take him off the cars.
Mr. Johnson was protected by the conductor and others.
He denied sending a message asserting that Tennessee should furnish her quota of men.--Commercial Advertiser, April 26.
The citizens of Baltimore were fearfully excited on account of a rumored descent upon them by Federal troops from Cockeysville, seventeen miles distant from the city; but at night the excitement subsided on receiving intelligence that the troops had been turned back to Harrisburg, Pa., by order of Gen. Scott.--N. Y. Tribune, April 26.
In nearly all the churches in New York — and probably in a majority of churches through-out the country — the sermons of to-day were mainly in reference to the war. Many congregations have made the day an occasion for patriotic contributions for the outfit of volunteers, or for
373; allusion to, 406; 487; in Confederate Congress, 485-6; allusion to, 514.
Clinton, De Witt, allusion to, 18; 394.
Clinton, George, allusion to, 42; 264.
Clinton, George W., speech at Albany, 394-5.
Clinton Hall, N. Y., proposed meeting at, 125.
Clinton, Miss., against Abolitionists, 128.
Clover, Rev. L. P., letter to Gov. Letcher, 397.
Cobb, Howell, of Ga., chosen Speaker, 203; 222; 253; resigns the control of the Treasury, 411
Cochrane, John, of N. Y., 374.
Cockeysville, Mid., occupied by Federals, 471.
Cogswell, Col. Milton, at Ball's Bluff, 623-4.
Colburn, Asst. Adjt. Gen. A. V., 621.
Colcock, C. J., resins as Coll.
at Charleston, 336.
Collamer, Jacob, of Vt., 308; at Chicago, 321
Collinsville, Conn., John Brown contracts for a thousand pikes at, 283.
Colorado Territory, organized, 388.
Columbia, Pa., fugitive-slave case at, 216.
Columbia, S. C., Legislature convenes at, 330; Chesnut's speech at, 331; Boyce's 332; Ruffin's. 335
s, Va. 9 Totopotomoy, Va. 1
Chantilly, Va. 1 Cold Harbor, Va. 3
Fredericksburg, Va. 7 Siege of Petersburg, Va. 22
Chancellorsville, Va. 8 Deep Bottom, Va. 1
Gettysburg, Pa. 45 Boydton Road, Va. 3
Kelly's Ford, Va. 2 Hatcher's Run, Va. 2
Mine Run, Va. 2 Farmville, Va. 3
Picket Line, Va. (1862） 3
Present, also, at White Oak Swamp; Malvern Hill; Poplar Spring Church; Strawberry Plains; Appomattox.
notes.--Leaving the State, August 2, 1861, it proceeded to Cockeysville, Md., where it guarded the railroad for several weeks.
It sailed for Hatteras Inlet, N. C., September 24th, and thence in November to Fort Monroe, where it passed the winter.
While encamped at Newport News, it participated in the fight between the Merrimac and the Congress; the regiment having been deployed on the beach under the fire of the Confederate vessels, prevented the enemy from taking possession of the Congress.
It went to Norfolk in May, and in the following month joined McClel
the ballad of Cockey's field. It was on Sunday's holy day, There came a fearful sound; Five thousand hostile, armed men, Were marching on the town. They were as far as Cockeysville; Five thousand in the van, And with ten thousand more behind-- ‘Twas thus the rumor ran. The children cried, the women screamed-- For scream they always will; And did you ever know a fright Enough to keep them still? And good folks in the churches met, Arose and went away, As if, in such a din as this, It was no use to pray. And sober folks, who'd lost their wits, Were running up and down To see if they could buy, or beg, Some arms — beside their own. Until, at last, some wiser head Suggested he would go And see how many men there were, Or if it could be so; And started off in hottest haste: The horse had caught the fire, And flew along the old York road As if he could not tire! And there he found two thousand men, Unarmed, in helpless plight; They did not have a thing to eat-- Had slept out-
32; poem on, P. 52; speech in the House of Representatives, Jan. 22d, 1861, Doc. 22
Clerke, T. W., Doc. 135
Cleveland, O., Union meeting at, D. 27
Cobb, Howell, elected president of the Southern Congress, D. 17; his proposition in reference to the sale of cotton, D. 76; speech at Atlanta, Ga., Doc. 268
Cochrane, John, D. 46; speech at N. York, Apl. 20, Doc. 96; anecdote of Bigler and, P. 8
Cocke, Philip St. George, Brigadier-General, of Virginia, D. 58
Cockeysville, Md., rumored descent on, D. 88; Doc. 123
Cockey's Field, ballad of, P. 52
Cocks, John G., his proposition to Major Anderson, P. 129
Coddington, David S., speech at the Union meeting, N. Y., Doc. 105
Coe, George S., Doc. 306
Coercion might be exercised under the Confederation, Int. 14
Coffee, Andrew Jackson, P. 138
Colcock, —, collector of Charleston, S. C., his orders in reference to departure of vessels, D. 8
Coles, —, Captain, takes possession o