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Secretary of War about McClellan to, 345; order releasing, 850; appoint-
partinent, 399; President's instructions sion, 60; statement of objects of the
to, 407; removal froin command, 408. Confederacy, 62.
Mr. Stephens's speech against it, 60.
Taussig, James, his account of an inter-
England, 133; reply to French offer of
ny meeting concerning, 354; Presi-
ing, 362; nominated for Governor of
Vicksburg-siege and surrender, 882.
to the rebellion, 151 ; employment of reply to commissioners, 131; admis-
Yorktown-McClellan's report of rebel
evacuation of, 234
THE CAPTOR OF 100,000 REBELS, 500 CANNON, AND 200,000
Just Published, GENERAL GRANT
AND HIS CAMPAIGNS.
BY JULIAN K. LARKE.
“No terms but unconditional and immediate surrender can be accepted. I propose to move immediately on your works.”—GRANT TO BUCKNER
SYNOPSIS OF THE CONTENTS. Grant's Early Days—At West Point-Enters the Army-Mexican War-Subsequent Services and Civil Life-The Rebellion-Volunteers, and becomes a Brigadier-General— Post and District Commander-Battle of Belmont-District of Cairo-Surrender of Fort Henry and Capture of Fort Donelson-Department of Tennessee-Battles of Iuka and Corinth_Change of Base— Williams's Canal-Lake Providence CanalSteele's Bayou Expedition-Health of the Army-Overland Movement and Running the Batteries-Grierson's Expedition-Attack on Grand Gulf—Landing at Bruinsburg-Battle of Port Gibson-Capture of Jackson-Battle of Champion's Hill-Battle of Big Black-Investment, Siege, and Surrender of Vicksburg-General Grant at Memphis and New Orleans--Commander of the Military Division of Mississippi-Defeat of Bragg, and Victory at Chattanooga-Splendid Strategy in Tennessee—Thanked by Congress, Commissioned Lieutenant-General—Together with an Appendix containing his Official Reports, the Debates in Congress, etc., etc.
One large Duodecimo Volume, Price $1.50. Single Copies mailed post-paid upon receipt of price. Derby & Miller, Publishers,
NEW YORK. Sold by the Distributor of this Chrcular.
“Mr. Moore has happily executed a happy thought."
Diary of th: American Revolution;
From Whig and Tory Newspapers and
Original Documents. In one Volume_8vo, pp. 1100, Illustrated with Twelve Superb Steel Engravings, by RITCHIE ; with Plans of
Cities, Battles, &c.
Edited by Frank Moore.
The materials of this work are taken from WHIG AND TORY NEWS. PAPERS, published during the American Revolution, Private Diaries, and other contemporaneous writings. They present to the student of this day the same view the readers of the Revolutionary period enjoyedthe manners and customs of the people, and the moral and religious, as well as political features of the time.
The work contains not only the current accounts by both WHIG AND TORY WRITERS of the different skirmishes and battles by sea and land, but, at the same time, gives a clear idea of the effect of these occurrences upon the people and their homes.
It also embraces accounts of the balls, parties, marriages and deaths, criticisms upon men and books, wedding parties, sleigh-rides, the Whigs tarred and feathered by the Tories, and vice versa; fox-hunts by the officers of the British army; surprises, birth-day celebrations, practical jokes by men who we have been taught to believe were of the most serious natural disposition; patriotic songs and ballads; horse-races, games, masquerades, reviews; anecdotes of the most celebrated men and women, popular merriments and usages, and the celebrations of national festivities.
The work carries the reader back into the homes, upon the very hearthstones, the highways and battle-fields of the Revolution, and lets him hear the Whigs and Tories lampoon and abuse each other, and see the armies fight in their own way.
From the New York Evening Post. “Mr. Moore has happily executed a happy thought: he has written a history of the most important events of the last century in the very words of its contemporaries.
“Washington presents himself, not merely as the noble and successful leader of a great people struggling for their rights, but as the rebel and the partisan, having many and bitter enemies, who were capable of covering his name with the filth of their abuse."
“It is refreshing to meet with a book in which the exact color of events is preserved, and the individuality of the author lost. Every page of the work teems with facts gathered from the daily life of the Revolution, and thus, without the intervention of modern speculation, we have brought before us not merely the actors in the great drama of the Revolution, but their actual thought feelings, and emotions."
From the N. Y. Independent. “There is not we speak advisedly and deliberately—in the whole range of volumes and libraries upon American history, there is not to be found any single contribution toward that history of such value as that contained in these two volumes. The author has REPRODUCED, AS BY THE PHOTOGRAPHIC ART, THE VERY TIMES AND SCENES OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION AS THEY WERE TO THE MEN WHO MOVED IN THE MIDST OF
The labor of such a work is immense ; its value is incalculable : the reader will find in it much to amuse and instruct him, and a perfect mirror of the Revolutionary era.”
From the London Saturday Review. “The feeling with which most Englishmen will rise from the perusal of this work will be one of sorrowful but profound contempt for the government under which their ancestors flourished in the good old days. Nobody, except perhaps Washington, appears in very noble colors; but the only actors who make a thoroughly despicable figure are the English ministers and their favorite generals. It was not that they committed here and there an isolated mistake—the demon of blundering possessed them from the very first measure to the very last of the twenty years' struggle.”
From the Philadelphia Bulletin. "A really original work on our revolution is, of course, a surprise. The facts are all so well known that it would seem impossible to impart to them an air of novelty. But Mr. Frank Moore has presented a most fresh and vivid picture of the whole course of events, from the beginning of 1775 till the close of the war. The plan adopted has been to take the accounts of newspapers of the time. The skilful execution of this design has given us one of the most readable and impartial narratives of our struggle for independence that has ever been produced. The events seem to pass before the reader's immediate vision, and to be reported by him while the impression they produce on his mind is entirely fresh.”.
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"Irving's Biography of Washington is a marvel.”-GEORGE BANCROFT.
Splendid Portrait, by Stuart. Battle of Germantown.
Washington at Valley Forge.
of Lafayette. Washington's Field Sports.
Portrait of Kosciusko. Portrait of Martha Washington. Portrait of Sullivan. View of Mount Vernon.
Portrait of Wayne. Washington going to 1st Congress. Head-Quarters at Newburgh. Declaration of Independence. Resigning his Commission. Washington subduing a Brawl. Inauguration of Washington. Knox coming with Artillery. Scene near Lake George. Battle of Trenton.
Monument at Richmond. Battle of Monmouth.
View of Wall Street, 1776.
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