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G. P. T., 442; demands the surrender of Fort Sumter, 443; proclamation by, 534; commands the Rebels at Bull Run, 539; his official report, 541 to 546; 551. Beckwith, Major, at Lexington, Mo., 588. Bedford, Pa., fugitive-slave arrests near, 216. Bee, Gen., (Rebel,) killed at Bull Run, 543; 545. Bell, John, his election to Congress, in 1827, aided by negro votes, 179; 207; nominated for President, 319; 325; 482; vote cast for him in Ky., 492. Bell, Joshua F., of Ky., 338. Belmont, Mo., battle of, 594 to 597; The Chicago Journal's report, 595-6; other reports, etc., 597. Bendix, Col., (Union,) 529; 530. Benham, Gen., 525; on Floyd's retreat, 526. Benning, Henry L., in Dem. Convention, 315. Benton, Col. Thomas, 106; 159; speech against the Annexation treaty. 164-5; his repugnance to Annexation overcome, 174; 207; on the Dred Scott decision, 253-9; allusion to, 488. Berrien, John M., of Ga., 268. Big Bethel, Va., battle of, 529 to 531. Big Springs, K
06,307, 308, 309, 312, 315, 317, 382, 386, 387, 396. Dispatches from Confederate Commissioners at Washington, 238. Correspondence concerning bombardment of Fort Sumter, 244-49. Bombardment of Fort Sumter, 252-53. Conference with Davis, 312-13. Letters from Davis concerning Manassas, 317-18. Plan for Manassas and endorsement, 319-21. Letter from Davis concerning organization of troops by states, 385-86. Beckham, Lieut., 325. Bee, Gen., Barnard, 310. Bell, John, 44, 45. Belmont (Mo.), Battle of, 345-46. Beltzhoover, —, 345. Benjamin, Judah P., 391. Selected as Attorney-General (Confederacy), 207-09. Berrien, —, 13-14. Bethel Church, Battle of, 297. Bigler, —, 58. Bingham, S. K., 215. Blair, Austin, 215. Col. F. P., 359, 364. Montgomery, 233-34, 238. Bonham, Gen. M. L., 260,307, 308, 309. Booneville, Battle of, 364. Boston Memorial Presentation to Congress, 140. Extract on equality of states, 153. Bragg, General, 350. <
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Johnson's Island. (search)
out his work systematically and skilfully. He established himself at Sandusky under the guise of a wealthy oil speculator of Titusville, Pa., and organized the Mount Hope Oil Company. Judge Filmore, of Buffalo, being elected president, and Cole secretary. The day the Major reported to Jake Thompson he received $60,000 in gold, part of which was deposited in a bank at Sandusky, to Cole's credit. Accounts were also kept in Philadelphia with Drexel & Co., in the name of John Bell, and at Belmont, N. Y. The Confederacy had ample means in its secret service, one authority placing the amount at $86,000,000. With such comfortable bank accounts to his credit, Major Cole at once took rank as a substantial business man. He became noted for his good dinners, his fine brands of cigars, and the excellent quality of his wines. He assiduously courted the friendship of the officers of the man-of-war Michigan. In Sandusky he was known as a jolly good fellow. He managed to have two Confederates