Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 11, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Campbell or search for Campbell in all documents.

Your search returned 4 results in 2 document sections:

Hampshire, moved to amend by inserting the words "within the jurisdiction of the seceded States," after the words "United States," (11th line.) Rejected. Mr. Campbell, of Washington, moved to amend the resolution by striking out the word "nor," (same line.) Agreed to. Mr. Carlile, of Harrison, said he would make one moriams, Wise, and Wysor.--60. Naye.--Messrs. Armstrong, Aston, Baldwin. Alfred M. Barbour, Baylor, Berlin, Blow, Boggess, Boyd, Brent. Brown. Burdett, Burley, Campbell, Caperton, Carlile, Carter, C. B. Conrad, Robt. Y. Conrad, Couch, Custis, Dent, Deskins, Dorman, Dulany, Early, French, Fugate, Gillespie, Gravely Eph'm B. Hall,-73 to 21. Mr. Wise moved to further amend by striking out all after the word "Commonwealth."(seventh line,) and advocated his amendment. Mr. Spred, of Campbell, moved to amend the amendment by leaving there in all except the words "and as leaving them free to determine their future policy." Mr. Speed explained his amend
te Ordinance of Secession; opposed to any proposition looking to delay, and to a conference of the Border Slave States, before Virginia shall have passed her Ordinance of Secession; opposed to any other proposition being made by Virginia to the Northern States, for the settlement of the present difficulties; and earnestly entreating Western Virginia to unite and make common cause with the East. The meeting was addressed in spirited and able speeches, advocating immediate secession, by J. H. Campbell, Esq., and by Capt. S. Weisger, of Amelia, a Union candidate for the Convention in the late election, who alleged that the failure of the Peace Conference had cured him of all his former Union proclivities. We also learn that, at a military muster in the same county, the friends of the Union and of Secession were requested to form separate lines, in order to ascertain their comparative strength, and that, without an exception, every man present ranged himself under the Secession banner.