The Resource The New York herald

The New York herald

Label
The New York herald
Title
The New York herald
Title variation
New York daily herald
Creator
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Note
  • Weekly eds.: Weekly herald (New York, N.Y. : 1836), 1840-<1888>, and: Dollar weekly herald (New York, N.Y.), <1849>, and: Family herald, 1857-<1862>
  • Steamer eds.: Herald for Europe, 1846-<1848>, and: California herald (New York, N.Y.), 1848-<1849>, and: New York herald (New York, N.Y. : California ed.), <1852-1858>, and: New York herald (New York, N.Y. : Pacific ed.), <1864-1865>
  • Merged with Sun (New York, N.Y. : 1916) to form Sun and the New York herald.
Continues
Has edition
Merged with
Cataloging source
NPU
Characteristic
newspaper
http://bibfra.me/vocab/lite/collectionName
New York herald (New York, N.Y. : 1840)
Entry convention
successive entry
Frequency
daily
LC call number
Newspaper 8975
Nature of contents
dictionaries
Regularity
regular
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • New York (N.Y.)
  • New York County (N.Y.)
  • Lincoln, Abraham
  • Lincoln, Abraham
  • Lincoln, Abraham
  • Lincoln, Abraham
  • Lincoln, Abraham
  • Lincoln, Mary Todd
  • Grant, Ulysses S.
  • United States
  • United States
  • Slaves
  • Elections
  • Presidents
  • United States
  • United States
  • United States
Label
The New York herald
Link
Instantiates
Publication
Note
CLICK ON WEB ADDRESS TO REACH SELECTED VOLUMES
Extent
1 online resource (81 v.
Form of item
online
Note
  • Whole no. 10457-10467 (Apr. 16-26, 1865) in mourning borders.
  • Lincoln Collection has 43 no. for 1861: Whole no. 8887 (Jan. 8), 8889 (Jan. 10), 8894 (Jan. 15), 8896-8897 (Jan. 17, 18), 8900-8901 (Jan. 21-22), 8904 (Jan. 25), 8906-8908 (Jan. 27-29), 8911 (Feb. 1), 8923-25 (Feb. 13-15), 8927-8932 (Feb. 17-22), 8934-8935 (Feb. 24-25), 8937-8939 (Feb 27-Mar. 1), 8941-8946 (Mar. 3-8), 8984 (April 15), 9017 (May 18), 9019 (May 20), 9107 (Aug. 17), 9112 (Aug. 22), 9126 (Sept. 5), 9136 (Sept. 15), 9184 (Nov. 2), 9203 (Nov. 21), 9214 (Dec. 2), 9216 (Dec. 4).
  • Lincoln Collection has 34 no. for 1862: Whole no. 9252 (Jan. 10), 9279 (Feb. 6), 9295 (Feb. 22), 9309 (March 7), 9351 (April 17), 9373 (May 9), 9377 (May 14), 9383 (May 20), 9391 (May 28), 9421 (June 26), 9427 (July 2), 9435 (July 11), 9439 (July 15), 9441-9442 (July 18-19), 9446-9447 (July 23-24), 9450 (July 27), 9459 (Aug. 5), 9461 (Aug. 7), 9464 (Aug. 10), 9506 (Sept. 23), 9508-9510 (Sept. 25-27), 9512 (Sept. 29), 9517 (Oct. 4), 9519-9520 (Oct. 6-7), 9543 (Oct. 30), 9569 (Nov. 25), 9576 (Dec. 2), 9590 (Dec. 16), 9598 (Dec. 24).
  • Lincoln Collection has 19 no. for 1863: Whole no. 9607 (Jan. 3), 9621 (Jan. 17), 9674 (March 11), 9700 (April 6), 9704-9705 (April 10-11), 9733 (May 9), 9750 (May 26), 9770 (June 15), 9792 (July 8), 9800 (July 16) 9824 (Aug. 10), 9849 (Sept. 4), 9893 (Oct. 18), 9904 (Oct. 29), 9932 (Nov. 26), 9944 (Dec. 8), 9946 (Dec. 10), 9961 (Dec. 25).
  • Lincoln Collection has 38 no. for 1864: Whole no. 9990 (Jan. 24), 9998 (Feb. 1), 10,005 (Feb. 8), 10,021 (Feb. 24), 10,042 (Feb. 16), 10,053 (March 27), 10,091 (May 3), 10,126-10,130 (June 7-11), 10,135-10,136 (June 16-17), 10,140-10,141 (June 21-22), 10,143-10,144 (June 24-25), 10,154 (July 6), 10,157 (July 9), 10,170 (July 22), 10,207-10,208 (Aug. 28-29), 10,232 (Sept. 2), 10,236 (Sept. 6), 10,245 (Sept. 15), 10,258 (Sept. 28), 10,270 (Oct. 10), 10,277-10,278 (Oct. 17-18), 10,300-10,304 (Nov. 9-13), 10,307 (Nov. 16), 10,340 (Dec. 19), 10,342 (Dec. 21).
  • Lincoln Collection as 38 no. for 1865: Whole no. 10,363 (Jan. 12), 10,380 (Jan. 29), 10,383-10,393 (Feb. 1-11), 10,414 (March 4), 10,416-10,417 (March 6-7), 10,447 (April 6), 10,450-10,451 (April 9-10), 10,453 (April 12), 10,458-10,468 (April 17-27), 10,470-10,471 (April 29-30), 10,475-10,477 (May 4-6), 10,486 (May 15), 10,540 (July 8, 1865).
  • Lincoln Collection has 1 no. for 1871: Whole no. 12,576 (Jan. 26). Contains article about dedication of Vinnie Ream's Lincoln statue in the U.S. Capitol Rotunda.
  • Lincoln Collection has 1 no. for 1885: pages 5-12 for Sunday, August 9, 1885, "Quadruple sheet -- with supplement". Columns with mourning borders. Contains articles on death and funeral of Ulysses S. Grant.
  • Selected, partial contents for 1861: Interview of Duff Green with Mr. Lincoln on the crisis (Jan. 8). -- Mr. Lincoln's journey to Washington (Feb. 14). -- Lincoln's difficulties and Seward's opportunity (Feb. 17). -- The plot against Lincoln's life (Feb. 25). -- The incoming administration (Feb. 27). -- Proceedings of the Peace Conference (Feb. 28). -- The cabinet of the new administration, important speeches of Mr. Lincoln, Mr. Corwin and Mr. Hamlin (March 1). -- The inaugural address (March 5). -- Mr. Lincoln's cabinet confirmed by the Senate (March 6). -- A war proclamation (April 15). -- Mrs. Lincoln at the Park Barracks (May 18). -- Important proclamation of the president (Aug. 17). -- Retirement of Lieut. Gen. Scott from active service (Nov. 2). -- Grand review of seventy thousand Union troops (Nov. 21). -- Assembling of Congress today, the President's message (Dec. 2). -- The state of the country, the president's message (Dec. 4).
  • Selected, partial contents for 1862: Washington's birthday, the 130th anniversary of the occasion (Feb. 22). -- Important message of the the President to Congress, initiatory movement for the gradual abolition of slavery (March 7). -- Message of the President approving the bill emancipating slaves in the District of Columbia (April 17). -- The route to Richmond [with maps], the killed, wounded and missing (May 9). -- The expected attack on Mobile [map], the victory at New Orleans [maps], important proclamation by the President, the blockade of the ports of New Orleans, Beaufort and Port Royal to be raised on the 1st of June (May 14). -- Proclamation of the president, General Hunter's order freeing slaves pronounced "altogether void" (May 20). -- Special message of the president, his review of the origin and conduct of the war (May 28). -- The President at West Point (June 26). -- Important correspondence between the governors of loyal states and the President (July 2). -- The reception of the President in camp, splendid military review by moonlight, Honest "Old Abe" spends a night among the troops, additional names of the killed and wound of the battles before Richmond (July 11). -- Correspondence between the President and the border state men on the emancipation question, work of the fist session of the thirty-seventh Congress (July 18). -- Special orders of the president, the enforcement of the Confiscation Act (July 23). -- Six hundred thousand troops called out ... (Aug. 5). -- Enthusiastic war meeting at the National Capital, speech of President Lincoln (Aug. 7). -- Jeff. Davis and the Confiscation Order (Aug. 10). -- A proclamation by the president of the United States, operations of the Confiscation Act, all slaves in states in rebellion January 1, 1863, to be free. (Sept. 23). -- Proclamation ... warning to persons interfering with enlistments and resisting the draft (Sept. 25). -- The president and the Chicago delegation, the president's views of an emancipation proclamation (Sept. 26). -- The convention of governors ... their interview with Mr. Lincoln at the White House (Sept. 27). -- Action of the rebel Senate on the Emancipation Proclamation (Oct. 4). -- Naval ovation to Mrs. Lincoln, she visits the [ship] North Carolina (Oct. 30). -- Annual report of the President on the State of the Nation (Dec. 2). -- Battle of Fredericksburg [map], the casualties (Dec. 16). -- Address to the soldiers by President Lincoln (Dec. 24).
  • Selected, partial contents for 1863: The proclamation of the President of the United States, Emancipation, all slaves in all states and sections in rebellion declared free (Jan. 3). -- What Jeff. Davis says of President Lincoln's Emancipation Proclamation (Jan. 17). -- Proclamation by the president, soldiers absent from their regiments ordered to return immediately (March 11). -- The president among the soldiers, Mr. Lincoln's visit to the Army of the Potomac (April 10). -- The fight at Charleston [map]; The grand review, the President and his son at the head of the Army, Mrs. Lincoln and other ladies on the field (April 11). -- The proposed draft, proclamation by President Lincoln, important notice to "persons of foreign birth;" Hooker's nine days' campaign [map] (May 9). -- The next presidency, Horatio Seymour trotted out, the question of another term for President Lincoln (May 26). -- Mr. Lincoln on military arrests, letter of the president relative to Mr. Vallandigham (June 15). -- Surrender of Vicksburg [maps], speech of the president (July 8). -- Proclamation of the president, Thursday, August 6 set apart as a day of national thanksgiving (July 16). -- The president calls for three hundred thousand volunteers (Oct. 18). -- Mrs. Lincoln's visit to the Russian admiral (Oct. 29). -- Thanksgiving, proclamations of the President of the United States and the governors of the loyal states (Nov. 26). -- Message of the President to Congress, our financial condition, annual cost of the rebellion, the reconstruction of the Union (Dec. 10). -- Proceedings of the Conservative Union National Committee, nomination of General McClellan for president, and Wm. B. Campbell of Tennessee for vice-president; President Lincoln's amnesty proclamation before the Virginia legislature (Dec. 25).
  • Selected, partial contents for 1864: Lincoln nominated by ... (Jan. 24). -- Call for half a million of men, the draft to take place on the 10th of March (Feb. 1). -- Proclamation of the President in reference to internal trade (Feb. 8). -- Proclamation by the president explanatory of the amnesty proclamation (March 27). -- Meeting of the Republican Nominating Convention at Baltimore today, Lincoln's prospects for renomination, the candidates for the vice-presidency (June 7). -- Meeting of the Republican Nomination Convention at Baltimore, President Lincoln's renomination inevitable (June 8). -- The candidates of the Baltimore Republican Convention, for president Abraham Lincoln, of Illinois, for vice-president Andrew Johnson, of Tennessee, the new Republican platform (June 9). -- Visit of the Republican Convention committee to the president, the nomination for the presidency accepted (June 10). -- Andrew Johnson's speech in Nashville, accepts the nomination for the vice-presidency and defines his position, Lincoln and Johnson ratification meeting (June 16). -- The president in Philadelphia ... visit of Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln to the Great Sanitary Fair (June 17). -- Departure of President Lincoln on a visit to General Grant (June 22). -- Proclamation by the President of the United States, the writ of habeas corpus suspended in Kentucky, martial law proclaimed in the state (July 6). -- The peace movements, details of the negotiations at Niagara Falls (July 22). -- President Lincoln's designs in reference to the Chicago Convention (Aug. 29). -- Immense rally at the Cooper Institute (Sept. 28). -- Abraham Lincoln re-elected president and Andrew Johnson of Tennessee elected vice president of the United States (Nov. 9-13).
  • Selected, partial contents for 1865: Further rumors of peace missions to the rebels, F. P. Blair's arrival at Richmond (Jan. 12). -- Abolition of slavery ... amendment now ready for state legislative action; Peace, rebel commissioners en route for Washington (Feb. 1). -- The peace mission (Feb. 3-11). -- Closing scenes of the thirty-eighth Congress, synopsis of the internal revenue bill; The great Indiana stock fraud (March 4). -- Inauguration ... second in inauguration of Abraham Lincoln (March 6). -- Richmond, interesting details of the occupation of the rebel capital (April 6). -- The end, surrender of Lee and his whole army to Grant, terms of surrender (April 10). -- Important speech of President Lincoln (April 12). -- [Assassination, funeral plans, condition of Seward, details about Booth] (April 17-26). -- The funeral train, Booth's plot (April 27). -- General Wallace's mission to Texas; the funeral cortage, the remains to lie in state in Indianapolis, Indiana, today (April 30). -- The assassins of the president, proclamation by President Andrew Johnson (May 4). -- The conspiracy; the burial, the final obsequies to the dead president (May 5) -- Jeff. Davis, details of his capture (May 15). -- Execution, expiating the great crime, hanging of Mrs. Surratt, Payne, Harold and Atzerott ... sketches of the criminals.
http://bibfra.me/vocab/marc/numberingPerculiarities
Issues for Sept. 22, 1840-Jan. 31, 1920 called also whole no. 1566-30,476
Other physical details
illustrations)
Publication date frequency
Jan. 9, 1842-1920
Publication designation
Vol. 6, no. 1565 (Sept. 21, 1840); v. 6, no. 2 (Sept. 22, 1840)-v. 87, no. 153 (Jan. 31, 1920).
Publication frequency
Daily
Specific material designation
remote
Label
The New York herald
Link
Publication
Note
CLICK ON WEB ADDRESS TO REACH SELECTED VOLUMES
Extent
1 online resource (81 v.
Form of item
online
Note
  • Whole no. 10457-10467 (Apr. 16-26, 1865) in mourning borders.
  • Lincoln Collection has 43 no. for 1861: Whole no. 8887 (Jan. 8), 8889 (Jan. 10), 8894 (Jan. 15), 8896-8897 (Jan. 17, 18), 8900-8901 (Jan. 21-22), 8904 (Jan. 25), 8906-8908 (Jan. 27-29), 8911 (Feb. 1), 8923-25 (Feb. 13-15), 8927-8932 (Feb. 17-22), 8934-8935 (Feb. 24-25), 8937-8939 (Feb 27-Mar. 1), 8941-8946 (Mar. 3-8), 8984 (April 15), 9017 (May 18), 9019 (May 20), 9107 (Aug. 17), 9112 (Aug. 22), 9126 (Sept. 5), 9136 (Sept. 15), 9184 (Nov. 2), 9203 (Nov. 21), 9214 (Dec. 2), 9216 (Dec. 4).
  • Lincoln Collection has 34 no. for 1862: Whole no. 9252 (Jan. 10), 9279 (Feb. 6), 9295 (Feb. 22), 9309 (March 7), 9351 (April 17), 9373 (May 9), 9377 (May 14), 9383 (May 20), 9391 (May 28), 9421 (June 26), 9427 (July 2), 9435 (July 11), 9439 (July 15), 9441-9442 (July 18-19), 9446-9447 (July 23-24), 9450 (July 27), 9459 (Aug. 5), 9461 (Aug. 7), 9464 (Aug. 10), 9506 (Sept. 23), 9508-9510 (Sept. 25-27), 9512 (Sept. 29), 9517 (Oct. 4), 9519-9520 (Oct. 6-7), 9543 (Oct. 30), 9569 (Nov. 25), 9576 (Dec. 2), 9590 (Dec. 16), 9598 (Dec. 24).
  • Lincoln Collection has 19 no. for 1863: Whole no. 9607 (Jan. 3), 9621 (Jan. 17), 9674 (March 11), 9700 (April 6), 9704-9705 (April 10-11), 9733 (May 9), 9750 (May 26), 9770 (June 15), 9792 (July 8), 9800 (July 16) 9824 (Aug. 10), 9849 (Sept. 4), 9893 (Oct. 18), 9904 (Oct. 29), 9932 (Nov. 26), 9944 (Dec. 8), 9946 (Dec. 10), 9961 (Dec. 25).
  • Lincoln Collection has 38 no. for 1864: Whole no. 9990 (Jan. 24), 9998 (Feb. 1), 10,005 (Feb. 8), 10,021 (Feb. 24), 10,042 (Feb. 16), 10,053 (March 27), 10,091 (May 3), 10,126-10,130 (June 7-11), 10,135-10,136 (June 16-17), 10,140-10,141 (June 21-22), 10,143-10,144 (June 24-25), 10,154 (July 6), 10,157 (July 9), 10,170 (July 22), 10,207-10,208 (Aug. 28-29), 10,232 (Sept. 2), 10,236 (Sept. 6), 10,245 (Sept. 15), 10,258 (Sept. 28), 10,270 (Oct. 10), 10,277-10,278 (Oct. 17-18), 10,300-10,304 (Nov. 9-13), 10,307 (Nov. 16), 10,340 (Dec. 19), 10,342 (Dec. 21).
  • Lincoln Collection as 38 no. for 1865: Whole no. 10,363 (Jan. 12), 10,380 (Jan. 29), 10,383-10,393 (Feb. 1-11), 10,414 (March 4), 10,416-10,417 (March 6-7), 10,447 (April 6), 10,450-10,451 (April 9-10), 10,453 (April 12), 10,458-10,468 (April 17-27), 10,470-10,471 (April 29-30), 10,475-10,477 (May 4-6), 10,486 (May 15), 10,540 (July 8, 1865).
  • Lincoln Collection has 1 no. for 1871: Whole no. 12,576 (Jan. 26). Contains article about dedication of Vinnie Ream's Lincoln statue in the U.S. Capitol Rotunda.
  • Lincoln Collection has 1 no. for 1885: pages 5-12 for Sunday, August 9, 1885, "Quadruple sheet -- with supplement". Columns with mourning borders. Contains articles on death and funeral of Ulysses S. Grant.
  • Selected, partial contents for 1861: Interview of Duff Green with Mr. Lincoln on the crisis (Jan. 8). -- Mr. Lincoln's journey to Washington (Feb. 14). -- Lincoln's difficulties and Seward's opportunity (Feb. 17). -- The plot against Lincoln's life (Feb. 25). -- The incoming administration (Feb. 27). -- Proceedings of the Peace Conference (Feb. 28). -- The cabinet of the new administration, important speeches of Mr. Lincoln, Mr. Corwin and Mr. Hamlin (March 1). -- The inaugural address (March 5). -- Mr. Lincoln's cabinet confirmed by the Senate (March 6). -- A war proclamation (April 15). -- Mrs. Lincoln at the Park Barracks (May 18). -- Important proclamation of the president (Aug. 17). -- Retirement of Lieut. Gen. Scott from active service (Nov. 2). -- Grand review of seventy thousand Union troops (Nov. 21). -- Assembling of Congress today, the President's message (Dec. 2). -- The state of the country, the president's message (Dec. 4).
  • Selected, partial contents for 1862: Washington's birthday, the 130th anniversary of the occasion (Feb. 22). -- Important message of the the President to Congress, initiatory movement for the gradual abolition of slavery (March 7). -- Message of the President approving the bill emancipating slaves in the District of Columbia (April 17). -- The route to Richmond [with maps], the killed, wounded and missing (May 9). -- The expected attack on Mobile [map], the victory at New Orleans [maps], important proclamation by the President, the blockade of the ports of New Orleans, Beaufort and Port Royal to be raised on the 1st of June (May 14). -- Proclamation of the president, General Hunter's order freeing slaves pronounced "altogether void" (May 20). -- Special message of the president, his review of the origin and conduct of the war (May 28). -- The President at West Point (June 26). -- Important correspondence between the governors of loyal states and the President (July 2). -- The reception of the President in camp, splendid military review by moonlight, Honest "Old Abe" spends a night among the troops, additional names of the killed and wound of the battles before Richmond (July 11). -- Correspondence between the President and the border state men on the emancipation question, work of the fist session of the thirty-seventh Congress (July 18). -- Special orders of the president, the enforcement of the Confiscation Act (July 23). -- Six hundred thousand troops called out ... (Aug. 5). -- Enthusiastic war meeting at the National Capital, speech of President Lincoln (Aug. 7). -- Jeff. Davis and the Confiscation Order (Aug. 10). -- A proclamation by the president of the United States, operations of the Confiscation Act, all slaves in states in rebellion January 1, 1863, to be free. (Sept. 23). -- Proclamation ... warning to persons interfering with enlistments and resisting the draft (Sept. 25). -- The president and the Chicago delegation, the president's views of an emancipation proclamation (Sept. 26). -- The convention of governors ... their interview with Mr. Lincoln at the White House (Sept. 27). -- Action of the rebel Senate on the Emancipation Proclamation (Oct. 4). -- Naval ovation to Mrs. Lincoln, she visits the [ship] North Carolina (Oct. 30). -- Annual report of the President on the State of the Nation (Dec. 2). -- Battle of Fredericksburg [map], the casualties (Dec. 16). -- Address to the soldiers by President Lincoln (Dec. 24).
  • Selected, partial contents for 1863: The proclamation of the President of the United States, Emancipation, all slaves in all states and sections in rebellion declared free (Jan. 3). -- What Jeff. Davis says of President Lincoln's Emancipation Proclamation (Jan. 17). -- Proclamation by the president, soldiers absent from their regiments ordered to return immediately (March 11). -- The president among the soldiers, Mr. Lincoln's visit to the Army of the Potomac (April 10). -- The fight at Charleston [map]; The grand review, the President and his son at the head of the Army, Mrs. Lincoln and other ladies on the field (April 11). -- The proposed draft, proclamation by President Lincoln, important notice to "persons of foreign birth;" Hooker's nine days' campaign [map] (May 9). -- The next presidency, Horatio Seymour trotted out, the question of another term for President Lincoln (May 26). -- Mr. Lincoln on military arrests, letter of the president relative to Mr. Vallandigham (June 15). -- Surrender of Vicksburg [maps], speech of the president (July 8). -- Proclamation of the president, Thursday, August 6 set apart as a day of national thanksgiving (July 16). -- The president calls for three hundred thousand volunteers (Oct. 18). -- Mrs. Lincoln's visit to the Russian admiral (Oct. 29). -- Thanksgiving, proclamations of the President of the United States and the governors of the loyal states (Nov. 26). -- Message of the President to Congress, our financial condition, annual cost of the rebellion, the reconstruction of the Union (Dec. 10). -- Proceedings of the Conservative Union National Committee, nomination of General McClellan for president, and Wm. B. Campbell of Tennessee for vice-president; President Lincoln's amnesty proclamation before the Virginia legislature (Dec. 25).
  • Selected, partial contents for 1864: Lincoln nominated by ... (Jan. 24). -- Call for half a million of men, the draft to take place on the 10th of March (Feb. 1). -- Proclamation of the President in reference to internal trade (Feb. 8). -- Proclamation by the president explanatory of the amnesty proclamation (March 27). -- Meeting of the Republican Nominating Convention at Baltimore today, Lincoln's prospects for renomination, the candidates for the vice-presidency (June 7). -- Meeting of the Republican Nomination Convention at Baltimore, President Lincoln's renomination inevitable (June 8). -- The candidates of the Baltimore Republican Convention, for president Abraham Lincoln, of Illinois, for vice-president Andrew Johnson, of Tennessee, the new Republican platform (June 9). -- Visit of the Republican Convention committee to the president, the nomination for the presidency accepted (June 10). -- Andrew Johnson's speech in Nashville, accepts the nomination for the vice-presidency and defines his position, Lincoln and Johnson ratification meeting (June 16). -- The president in Philadelphia ... visit of Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln to the Great Sanitary Fair (June 17). -- Departure of President Lincoln on a visit to General Grant (June 22). -- Proclamation by the President of the United States, the writ of habeas corpus suspended in Kentucky, martial law proclaimed in the state (July 6). -- The peace movements, details of the negotiations at Niagara Falls (July 22). -- President Lincoln's designs in reference to the Chicago Convention (Aug. 29). -- Immense rally at the Cooper Institute (Sept. 28). -- Abraham Lincoln re-elected president and Andrew Johnson of Tennessee elected vice president of the United States (Nov. 9-13).
  • Selected, partial contents for 1865: Further rumors of peace missions to the rebels, F. P. Blair's arrival at Richmond (Jan. 12). -- Abolition of slavery ... amendment now ready for state legislative action; Peace, rebel commissioners en route for Washington (Feb. 1). -- The peace mission (Feb. 3-11). -- Closing scenes of the thirty-eighth Congress, synopsis of the internal revenue bill; The great Indiana stock fraud (March 4). -- Inauguration ... second in inauguration of Abraham Lincoln (March 6). -- Richmond, interesting details of the occupation of the rebel capital (April 6). -- The end, surrender of Lee and his whole army to Grant, terms of surrender (April 10). -- Important speech of President Lincoln (April 12). -- [Assassination, funeral plans, condition of Seward, details about Booth] (April 17-26). -- The funeral train, Booth's plot (April 27). -- General Wallace's mission to Texas; the funeral cortage, the remains to lie in state in Indianapolis, Indiana, today (April 30). -- The assassins of the president, proclamation by President Andrew Johnson (May 4). -- The conspiracy; the burial, the final obsequies to the dead president (May 5) -- Jeff. Davis, details of his capture (May 15). -- Execution, expiating the great crime, hanging of Mrs. Surratt, Payne, Harold and Atzerott ... sketches of the criminals.
http://bibfra.me/vocab/marc/numberingPerculiarities
Issues for Sept. 22, 1840-Jan. 31, 1920 called also whole no. 1566-30,476
Other physical details
illustrations)
Publication date frequency
Jan. 9, 1842-1920
Publication designation
Vol. 6, no. 1565 (Sept. 21, 1840); v. 6, no. 2 (Sept. 22, 1840)-v. 87, no. 153 (Jan. 31, 1920).
Publication frequency
Daily
Specific material designation
remote

Library Locations

  • Internet ArchiveBorrow it
    300 Funston Ave, San Francisco, CA, 94118, US
    37.7823215 -122.4716373

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