Browsing named entities in Horace Greeley, The American Conflict: A History of the Great Rebellion in the United States of America, 1860-65: its Causes, Incidents, and Results: Intended to exhibit especially its moral and political phases with the drift and progress of American opinion respecting human slavery from 1776 to the close of the War for the Union. Volume I.. You can also browse the collection for John S. Carlile or search for John S. Carlile in all documents.

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determination evinced to render no further tribute, whether military or pecuniary, to the Rebel rule at Richmond. Hon. John S. Carlile was especially decided and zealous in advocacy of separation. Another great Union meeting was held at Wheeling on the 11th, which was addressed in the same spirit by Mr. Carlile, as also by Francis H. Pierpont. The response of the masses was unanimous and enthusiastic. On the 13th, a Convention of delegates, representing thirty-five counties of West Virginia vote. The provisional Convention met on the designated day. Arthur J. Boreman was chosen permanent Chairman; and John S. Carlile, on the 13th, reported, from the Committee on Business, a Declaration, denouncing the usurpation by which the Conventhe Southern Confederacy, and vacating the offices of all who adhered to the Rebellion. In the debate which followed, Mr. Carlile opposed an immediate division of the State; but Mr. Dorsey, of Monongahela, who urged it, being supported by Pierpont
embers in all from Virginia, whereof two (Messrs. Carlile and Whaley) were chosen from Western diston, and the bill passed. This day, Messrs. John S. Carlile and Waitman T. Willey presented themsPolk, Powell, and Saulsbury; Nays 35: And Messrs. Carlile and Willey were then sworn in and took thNays--Messrs. Breckinridge, Bright, Browning, Carlile, Doolittle, Fessenden, Foster, Grimes, Hale, , in common with the Senator from Virginia [Mr. Carlile], that I regret that this amendment has beeought upon us all this trouble. * * * * Mr. Carlile, of Va., having demurred to these views, Mry, he totally misapprehended my meaning. Mr. Carlile. I did not so understand the Senator. Mrn--24. Nays--Messrs. Breckinridge, Bright, Carlile, Cowan, Johnson, of Mo., Latham, Pearce, Polkthe restoration of peace to our country. Mr. Carlile, of Va. Mr. President, there is no one, perulsbury--9. Nays--Messrs. Baker, Browning, Carlile, Chandler, Clark, Collamer, Cowan, Dixon, Doo[2 more...]
he south-east, which section had hitherto been overrun almost at will by Rebel bands directed by Jeff. Thompson, one of Jackson's brigadiers, termed the Swamp Fox by his admirers. Capt. Hawkins, of the Missouri (Union) cavalry, having been ordered thither on a reconnoissance from Pilot Knob, on the north-east, engaged and occupied Thompson while Gen. Grant, commanding at Cape Girardeau, on the Mississippi, sent a superior force, under Col. Plummer, to strike him from the east. Meantime, Col. Carlile, with a, considerable body of infantry, moved up from Pilot Knob to support Hawkins. When all these advanced, the disparity in numbers was so great as to preclude a serious contest; so that Thompson, though strongly posted, was overpowered, and, after two hours fighting, constrained to fly, leaving 60 dead behind him, including Col. Lowe, his second in command. Thompson was hotly pursued for twenty miles, and his banditti thoroughly demoralized and broken up. The advance of Gen. Frem
rd, 433-4; The Albany Evening Journal on, 632. camp Carlile, Ohio, Virginia Unionists at, 520. camp Cole, Mo., a Union regiment routed at, 575. camp Jackson, Mo., captured by Lyon, 490; 49L Canterbury, Conn., mob violence at, 127. Carlile, Col., (Union,) moves against Jeff. Thompson at Fredericktown, Mo., 591. Carlile, John S., 518-19; takes his seat in the XXXVIIth Congress, 559; takes his seat in the Sen. ate, 561-2; demurs to Mr. Browning's views, 567; opposes the Peace meCarlile, John S., 518-19; takes his seat in the XXXVIIth Congress, 559; takes his seat in the Sen. ate, 561-2; demurs to Mr. Browning's views, 567; opposes the Peace measure of Johnson, of Mo., 571. Carlyle, Thomas, 25; 505. Carr, Wilson, N. C., speech at Baltimore, 462. Carrick's Ford, battle of, 523-4. Carroll, Charles, President of the Colonization Society, 72. Carthage, Mo., Rebels defeated near, 575. Cartter, David K., in Chicago Convention, 321. Cass, Gen. Lewis, 164; opposes, as Minister at Paris, the Slave-Trade-suppression quintuple treaty, 177; 189; his opinion of the Wilmot Proviso, 190; nominated for President, 191; 222, 229;