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of September, 1S62, 215; Proclamation
oi' January, ls63, 218: ia Missouri,
397.
Election of President, 53; State elec-
tions of 1862, State elections of 1863,
414.

Fremont, appointed to Department of
the West, order of emancipation, 393;
President's revocation of order, 1(31;
removal from command of Western
Department, 394; agreement with
Price, 394; popular demonstrations in
favor of, 390; asks to be relieved, 263.

France, otter of mediation, 297; reply of
Mr. Seward, 298; our relations with,
444.

Florida, expedition of General Gillmore,
457; defeat at Olustee, 458.

Greeley, President Lincoln's letter to,
210.

Gettysburg, battle of, 379; President's
proclamation of victory, 3S1; dedica-
tion of Cemetery, 3sl.

Grant, General,, siege and capture of
Vicksburg, 3i>2; appointment as Lieu-
tenant-General, 4^6.

Hunter, General, his order abolishing
slavery in South Carolina, 188; Lin-
coln's letter to, in Missouri, 394.

Halleck, letter to McCiellan on the neces-
sity of aiding Pope, 260; letter about
his leaving The Peninsula, 260; orders
McCiellan to advance alter Antietam,
280; letter about fugitive slaves, 292.

Habeas Corpus, first instance of suspen-
sion, 341; action of the Government,
339; proclamation suspending, 348;
proclamation on subject, 367.

Hooker, General, succeeds General Burn-
side in Army of Potomac, 377; is re-
lieved from command, 379.

Invasion—proposed rebel invasion of the
North, 129; invasion of Pennsylvania
by General Lee, 378.

Kilpatrick—raid to Eichmond, 459.
Knoxville, siege of, raised, 390.

Lincoln, Abraham, life and career, 18;
nomination at Chicago, 45; election to
the Presidency, 53; speech at Spring-
field, 78; at Tolono, 79; at Indiana-
polis, 79; before Legislature of Indi-
ana, 80; at Cincinnati, 81; at Columbus,
83; at Steubenville, 84; at Pittsburg, 84;
before Common Council of Pittsburg,

85; at Cleveland, 88; at Buffalo, 89; at
EoChester, 91; at Utica, 92; at Albany,
92; at Troy, 94; at Hudson. 95; at
Poughkeepsie, 95; at Peekskiil, 96; at
Astor House, New York, 96; to Re-
publican Association, 97; at City Hall,
99; at Jersey City, 100; at Newark,
100; at Trenton, 101; at Philadelphia,
103; at Independence Hall, 104; at
Lancaster, 106; at Harrisburg, 106;
at _ Washington, 109; at Washington,
about McCiellan, 286; at serenade in
Washington, Sept. 24, 1^62, 306; at fair
in Washington, 465; at fair in Balti-
more, 466; to workingmen of New
York, 463; at Gettysburg. 381; at
Washington, on victories of Gettys-
burg and Vicksburg, 385; departure
for Washington. 108;"inauguration, 111;
inaugural address, 112; message, extra
session, July, 1861, 138; First Annual
Message, Dee., 1861, 165; message rec-
ommending aid to States emancipating
slaves, 184; message approving bill
to abolish slavery in District of Co-
lumbia, 184; message approving confis-
cation bill, 201; message on blockade
of Southern ports, 208; second annual
message, 1862, 303; message recom-
mending aid for emancipation, 319;
message on the currency, 332; third an-
nual message, 1863, 416; proclamation
for 75,000 troops, 123; of blockade, 128;
revoking Gen. Hunter's order, 188; of
emancipation, September, 1862,215; of
emancipation, January, 1863, 218; for
Thanksgiving, April 10, 1862, 289; to
the rebels, 294; concerning the Sab-
bath, 306; suspending habeas corpus,
348, 367; about national forces bill,
369; of victory at Gettysburg, 381;
for Thanksgiving, July, 1S63, 386;
Thanksgiving for victories in East
Te n n e sse e, 390; Than k sgi v i n g, Oct. 3,
1863, 390; proclamation of amnesty,
430; explanatory proclamation of am-
nesty, 433; for 300.000 volunteers, 436;
letter to Gov. Hicks, of Mil., 125; Xo
Gov. Bradford, of Md., 126; to Gen.
Fremont revoking his order, 161; to
H. Greeley, 210; to McCiellan concern-
ing an advance on Eichmond, 224; to
McCiellan about retaining Blenker,
229; to McCiellan about strength of his
army, 232; to McCiellan about- McDow-
ell, 237; to McCiellan about withhold-
ing McDowell, 240; to McCiellan about
Jackson, 241; to McCiellan about Han-
over Junction, 243; in reply to McCiel-
lan, 250; about re-enforcements after
seven days' battles, 253; on the strength
of McClellan\s army, 257; to McCiellan
after Antietam, 279; to McCiellan about
horses, 283; to Fernando Wood, 305; to
committee of Albany meeting, 354; to
committee of Ohio Convention, 362; to

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Got. Seymour on the draft, 372; second
letter on same subject, 374; dispatches
to Chicago, 375; letter of thanks to
Gen. Grant, 386; to Gen. Hunter on
taking command in Missouri. 394; to
Gen. Schoiield, 399; to committee from
Missouri, 403; on church quarrels in
Missouri, 409; to Union convention in
Illinois, 411; on payment of bounties,
438; to House of liepresentatives on
Gen. Blair, 439; on aiding people of
East Tennessee. 440; to editor of N. A.
Keview, 449; to Gov. Shepley on elect-
ing members of Congress in La., 452;
to Gen. Steele, of Arkansas, 455; about
Arkansas Convention, 456; to Gen.
Gilimore about Florida, 457; to work-
ingmen of Manchester,-461; to work-
ingmen of London, 462; to working-
men of N. Y., 463; to Christian Com-
mission, 465; to Mr. Hodge, of Ken-
tucky, 4S1; to Gov. Magoffin, of Ky.
(App.). 492; to Gen. McClellan on the
formation of army corps (App.), 494;
interview with authorities of Md., 127;
address to members of Congress from
Border States. 190; reply to Commis-
sioners of Virginia, 131; remarks on ar-
rest of Md. Legislature, 344; draft of a
bill to aid emancipation, 194: reply to
Chicago committee on emancipation of
slaves, 212; interview with radicals of
Missouri, 400; reappointment of Gen.
Blair, 439; declines to recognize Em-
pire of Mexico, 447; theory"of recon-
struction, 449; reply to application of
Louisiana planters, 454; interview with
colored men at Washington, 46S; mem-
oranda concerning an advance of the
armies in 1861, (App.) 491; order for
advance of U. S. armies, 223; for ad-
vance of Army of Potomac, 224; to
leave Washington properly defended,
226; authorized to issue letters of
marque, 337; general estimate of his
policy, 476.
Louisiana, admission of members of Con-
gress, 336; movements for reorganiza-
tion, 452; President's letter to Gov.
Shepley, 452; application for authority
to calf a Convention, 453; application
of planters to the President, 453; Pres-
ident's reply, 454; Gen. Banks's pro-
clamation ordering an election, 454;
election of Gov. Hahn, 455.

Magruder, the rebel general's report of
rebel strength at Yorktown, 233.

Maryland, passage of troops through Bal-
timore, 125; "President's correspond-
ence with Gov. Hicks, 125; President's
interview with authorities. 127; arrest
of members of the Legislature, 344.

Maynard, Hon. Horace, reply to Presi-
dent's address on emancipation, 194.

Meade, Gen., succeeds Hooker, 379; fights
at Gettysburg, 380.

Mexico, the new empire, 444; Mr. Sew-
ard's letter on, 445; President declines
to recognize, 447; resolution of House
of representatives, 448.

McClellan, appointed commander-in-
chief, 222; report of rebel strength at
Y^orktown, 230; movement to the
Chickahominy, 236; reports of Wil-
liamsbuFg, 235; wants McDowell to
join him by water, 238: letter of ad-
vice to the President, 256; ordered to
withdraw from the Peninsula, 259; or-
dered to superintend forwarding of re-
enforcements to Pope, 263; his failure
to aid Pope, 2(54; suggests that Pope
be left to "get out of his scrape," 271 •
stops Franklin's advance, 272; failure
to pursue Lee after Antietam, 279-
ordered to advance, 280; letter to Pres-
ident about Gen. Scott, 488; advises a
draft in 1861, 490.

Missouri, condition of the State at out-
break of the rebellion, 392; emancipa-
tion in, 397; appointment of Gen. Cur-
tis, 398; President's dispatch about,
398; Gen. Schofleld's appointment, 399;
President's instructions to, 407; his
removal, 408; President's interview
with radicals of, 401; abolition of slave-
ry in, 401; mass convention, 402 ; Pres-
ident's letter to Mo. committee, 403;
President's letter on church contests,
404; President's letter to Gen. Hunter,
394,

National Militia—passage of the con-
scription bill, 331; its provisions, 368;
President's proclamation concerning,
369; draft and riots in N. Y., 371; Gov.
Seymour's correspondence with the
President, 372; President's dispatches
to Chicago, 375.

Ohio—nomination of Vallandigham for
Governor, 362; his defeat, 414.

Peace Conference, its action, 71; action
of Congress on it, 76.

Presidential Election, popular and elec-
toral vote, 55.

Eeconstruction, President's movements
towards and message on, 416; letter
to N. A. Keview, 449; proclamation
for,451; movements towards, in Louisi-
ana, 452; movements in Arkansas, 457.

Pwiots in N. Y., 371.

Scott, retirement of General, 156^ letter to

Secretary of War about McClellan (App.), 487; second letter on same sub

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Schofield, appointment to Western Department, 399; President's instructions to", 40T; removal from command, 408.

Secession conspiracy at Washington, 58; Mr. Stephens's speech against it, 60.

Secession of South Carolina, 57.

Secession of Virginia, 132.

Seward, instructions to our minister in England, 133; reply to French offer of mediation. 298; diplomacy of 1863,441; letter to Mr. Adams on danger of war with England, 442; letter on the Mexican question, 445.

Seymour, Gov. of N. Y., correspondence with President on the draft, 372.

Sherman, General, expedition from Vicksburg, 459.

Slavery and Slaves—relations of slavery to the rebellion, 151; employment of slaves, bill in regard to, 153; President's views regarding fugitive slaves, 158; abolition'in Territories, 183; abolition in District of Columbia, 183; resolution approving President's policy of aiding emancipation in States, 186; adoption in both Houses, 187; negroes authorized to be empjoyed in army, 204; action of military commanders concerning, 291; Halleck's letter about slaves, 292.

States^ relation of rebel States to the general government, 329.

State Prisoners, executive order relative

to, 345; order releasing, 350; appointment of a commission on, 347; case of Vallandigham, 351.

Stephens, A. H., speech against secession, 60; statement of objects of the Confederacy, 62.

Sumter, bombardment of Fort, 122.

Tajissig, James, his account of an interview with the President, 401.

Yallandigham, his arrest, trial, and sentence, 351; President's letter to Albany meeting concerning, 354; President's letter to Ohio meeting concerning, 362; nominated for Governor of Ohio, 862; is defeated, 414.

Vicksburg—siege and surrender, 882.

Virginia, secession of, 132; Lincoln's reply to commissioners, 131; admission of Western Virginia, 334.

War—Crittenden resolution declaring its

objects, 152. War Department—order for protection

of Washington, 228; order for seizure

of rebel property, 294.

Yorktown—McClellan's report of rebel strength, 230; Magruder's report, 283; evacuation of, 234.

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