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4. Official publications of the British government relating to the war.

5. The publications of the United States Sanitary and United States Christian Commissions; the Loyal League of New York; the Union League of Philadelphia, etc.

6. Publications relating to the Harper's Ferry Invasion; the Fugitive Slave Law; the Missouri Compromise; Belligerent Rights at Sea; Foreign Relations; International Law; the Cotton Question, etc.

7. Works on American Slavery. > 8. Essays relating to the rebellion from American and European Reviews and Magazines.

9. Proceedings of cities, towns and public bodies, together with Eulogies on the occasion of the Death of Abraham Lincoln.

Under these several heads are embraced Essays and Speeches on the State of the Country, Secession, Revenue, Taxation, National Banks, Currency, the National Debt, Habeas Corpus, Martial Law, Conscription, Prisoners of War, Confiscation, Slavery, Emancipation and Reconstruction; Orations, Addresses, Lectures and Sermons having reference to the War or to the topics abovementioned; Eulogies and Memorials of the fallen; Biographies of Officers of the Army and Navy; Reports and Documents relating to National Armories, Navy Yards, the Enlargement of Canals for war purposes, Patent Fire-Arms, Armored Vessels; Reports of Societies for the aid of Soldiers and all objects connected with the war; Reports of Public Meetings for sustaining the Government during the progress of the war; Reports and Documents relative to Freedmen; Poems, etc.

Speeches in Congress are mentioned only when separately published. Among these are some of the best and most elaborate publications on the war, but more particularly on subjects to which the war has given rise, as the State of the Country, Taxation, Revenue, Currency, National Banks, Reconstruction, etc.

Another and much more numerous class of publications includes Discourses, Sermons, Lectures, Orations, Addresses and Speeches. Among these will be found productions of our most distinguished writers and speakers, embracing the best essays on the war, in which we find that event treated from every point of view. In a few instances, where articles of importance have been published only in the newspapers, it has been thought desirable to mention them.

Catalogue.

ABBOTT, AUSTIN. Popular Government successful in a Great

Emergency. An Address delivered at Farmington, Maine, July 4, 1862. 8vo.

PP.

8. 2. ABBOTT, A. O. (Lieutenant First New York Dragoons.) Prison

Life in the South, showing how we lived and were treated at Libby, Macon, Savannah, Charleston, Columbus, Charlotte, Raleigh, Goldsboro' and Andersonville, during 1864 and 1865.

12 mo. pp. x. 374. New York: Harper & Brothers, 1865. 3. ABBOT, EDWIN H. Love of Country. A Lecture, August 26,

1861. 8vo. pp. 122 to 139. 4. ABBOTT, J. S. C. South and North ; or, impressions received

during a trip to Cuba and the South.
12 mo. pp. 352.

New YORK: Abbey & Abbott, 1860. . An Address upon our National Affairs, delivered in Cheshire,

Conn., on the National Fast, January 4th, 1861.
8vo. pp. 16. .

New York: Abbey & Abbott, 1861. 6. Words of Patriotism and Wisdom now presented to the Freemen

of Connecticut for their consideration. 8vo. pp. 8. 7. The Military Hospitals at Fortress Monroe. Harpers' Maga

zine, August, 1864. 8. Heroic Deeds of Heroic Men. A Military Adventure. Har

pers' Magazine, December, 1854. 9. The Siege of Vicksburg Harpers' Magazine, 1865. 10. Grierson's Raid. Harpers' Magazine, February, 1865.

11. ABBOTT, J. S.C. Siege and Capture of Fort Hudson. Harpers'

Magazine, March, 1865. 12. -Military Adventures beyond the Mississippi. Harpers' Maga

zine, April, 1865. 13. The Change of Base. Harpers' Magazine, May, 1865. 14. The Pursuit and Capture of Morgan. Harpers' Magazine,

August, 1865. 15.

The History of the Civil War in America ; comprising a full and impartial account of the origin and progress of the Rebellion, of the various naval and military engagements, of the heroic deeds performed by armies and individuals, and of touching scenes in the field, the camp, the hospital and the cabin. Illustrated with portraits, maps, diagrams and numerous steel engravings of battle scenes.

2 vols. 8vo. pp. 493, 630. New York: Henry Bill, 1865. 16. ABOLITION. Minutes of the Proceedings of the Second Convention

of Delegates from the Abolition Societies established in different parts of the United States, assembled in Philadelphia, on the seventh day of January, 1795, and continued by adjournments to the fourteenth of same month, inclusive.

8vo. pp. 19. Phil.: 1795. Reprinted, Wilmington, 1862. 17. ABOLITION Philanthropy! The Fugitive Slave Law too bad

for Southern Negroes, but good enough for Free citizens of Foreign
Birth! Handcuffs for White Men! Shoulder Straps for Ne-
groes ! Voters read!
8vo. pp. 4.

PHILADELPHIA : Age Office. 18. ABOLITION AND SECESSION; or Cause and Effect, together with

the remedy for our sectional troubles. By a Unionist.
8vo.
pp.

24. N. YORK : Van Evrie, Horton & Co., 1862. 19. ABOUT THE WAR. Plain Words to Plain People by a Plain Man. 8vo. pp. 16.

PHILADELPHIA, 1863. 20. ADAMS, CHARLES FRANCIS. What makes Slavery a Question of

National Concern ? A Lecture delivered at New York, January
30, 1855.
8vo. pp.
46.

Boston: Little, Brown & Co., 1855. 21. Speech of, on the Union. Delivered in the House of Repre

sentatives, January 31st, 1861. 8vo. pp. 8.

22. ADAMS, C. F. and Everett, Edward. The Union and the South

ern Rebellion. Farewell Address of Mr. Adams to his constit-
uents upon his acceptance of the Mission to England, and speech
of Mr. Everett, at Roxbury, in behalf of the families of the vol-
unteers.
8vo. pp. 18.

LONDON: Henry Stevens, 1861. 23. ADAMS, Rev. E. E. The Temple and the Throne; or, The True

Foundations. A sermon preached in the North Broad St. Pres-
byterian Church, Philadelphia, Sept, 26. 1861.
8vo. pp. 28.

PHIL ADELPHIA : H. C. Peck, 1861. 24. Government and Rebellion. A sermon preached Ap. 28, 1861. 8vo. pp. 23.

PAILADELPHIA : T. B. Pugh, 1861. 25. ADAMS, F. COLBURN. The Story of a Trooper, with much of

interest concerning the Campaign on the Peninsula, not before
written. In four books. Book First.
12mo. pp. 127.

N. YORK: Dick & Fitzgerald, 1864. 26. ADAMS, Rev. John G. Our Country, and its Claims upon us,

An Oration delivered before the municipal authorities and citizens of Providence, July 4, 1863.

8vo. pp. 30. PROVIDENCE: Knowles, Anthony & Co., 1863. 27. ADAMS, Julius W. Letter to the Honorable Secretary of War.

on the examination of officers for colored troops.
8vo. pp. 16.

BROOKLYN : Sept 1st, 1863. 28. ADAMS, Rev. NehEMIAH. A South-Side View of Slavery; or

Three Months in the South in 1854.
12mo. pp. 214.

Boston: T. R. Marvin, 1854. 29. The Sable Cloud ; a Southern Tale with Northern Comments.

8vo.
pp.
275.

Boston: Ticknor & Fields, 1861. 30. ADAMS. Rev. R. S., Nineveh Threatened—A sermon preached in

St. Andrews's Church, Brooklyn, Dec. 30, 1860.
8vo. pp. 16.

N. YORK: Mann & Stearns, 1861. 31. ADAMS, Rev. WILLIAM, D. D. Prayer for Rulers, a duty of Chris

tian Patriots. A discourse preached in the Madison Square Pres-
byterian Church, Jan. 4. 1861.
12mo.

pp.
41.

N. York: Rudd & Carlton, 1861. 32. -Christian Patriotism. 8vo. pp. 21.

N. YORK : A. D. F. Randolph, 1863. 33. ADAMS, W. E. The Slaveholder's War. An Argument for the

North and the Negro.
8vo.

pp. 24. MANCHESTER: Un. and Emanc. Soc., 1863. 34. ADDEY, MARKINFIELD, “ Little Mac," and how he became a Great General; a Life of George Brinton McClellan, for

young Americans. With Illustrations. 12mo. pp. 352.

New YORK: James G. Gregory, 1864. 35. ADDRESS of the Democratic Members of Congress to the Democ

racy of the United States. 8vo pp. 8. 36. ADDRESS of the Democratic State Central Committee, August 11,

1863. Signed C. J. Biddle, Chairman. .
8vo. pp. 8.

PHILADELPHIA : Age Office, 1863. 37. ADDRESS of the Committee from the State of Missouri to President

Lincoln. Dated September 30, 1863. pp. 12. 38. ADDRESS to the People, by the Democracy of Wisconsin, adopted in

State Convention, at Milwaukee, Sept. 3, 1862. 8vo. pp. 8. 39. ADDRESS of the Union members of the Legislature to the People of

Indiana, March, 1863. 8vo. pp. 15. 40. ADDRESS to the Democrats of Massachusetts, by a Jacksonian Dem

ocrat, George Sennott..
8vo. pp. 11.

Boston: James 0. Bugle & Co. 41. ADDRESS to the Democracy and People of the United States, by the

National Democratic Executive Committee.

8vo. pp. 16. WASHINGTON: McGill & Witherow, 1860. 42. ADDRESS. The War, and how to End it, Address to the People

of California, by One of Them.
8vo. pp. 38,

SAN FRANCISCO: Nov. 1861. 43. ADDRESS to the People of Pennsylvania, issued by authority of

Loyal Pennsylvanians of Washington, D. C., Sept. 1864.

8vo. pp. 15. WASHINGTON: McGill & Witherow, 1864. 44. ADDRESS to the Democracy of the United States, on the Duty of the

Democratic Party, at this Crisis. 8vo. pp. 26. 45. ADDRESSES of the Hon. W. D. Kelley, Miss Anna E. Dickinson,

and Mr. Frederic Douglas, at a Mass Meeting held at National Hall, Philadelphia, July 6, 1863, for the promotion of colored en

listments. 8vo. pp. 8 46. ADDRESS of the Loyal National League of the State of New York,

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