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 Charles W. Sanford or search for Charles W. Sanford in all documents.

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ther (and that, perhaps, more personal to myself), upon the ground that I will not sit in a Convention where the African slave-trade — which is piracy by the laws of my country — is approvingly advocated. (Great sensation.) The Convention now proceeded to vote for President; and, on the first ballot, Mr. Douglas had 173 1/2; Guthrie 10, Breckinridge 5, and there were 3 scattering. On the next ballot, Mr. Douglas had 181 1/2, Breckinridge 7 1/2, Guthrie 5 1/2; whereupon, on motion of Mr. Sanford E. Church, of New York, the following resolution was adopted: Resolved unanimously, That Stephen A. Douglas, of the State of Illinois, having now received two-thirds of all the votes given in this Convention, is hereby declared, in accordance with the rules governing this body, and in accordance with the uniform customs and rules of former Democratic National Conventions, the regular nominee of the Democratic party of the United States, for the office of President of the United States
n's advance his flank movement to Charlestown Johnston rashes to Manassas Gen. Sanford's testimony McDowcll advances to Centervills Blackburn's Ford Bull Run Unt and so disastrous as to demand for it the fullest elucidation. Maj.-Gen. Charles W. Sanford, of New York, who was second in command to Gen. Patterson during thi 15th--to Bunker Hill, nine miles from Johnston's fortified camp at Winchester-Sanford's division moving on the left or east of the other two; that Patterson visited him (Sanford)--whose pickets were three miles further ahead — that afternoon, after the army had halted, and complimented him on his comfortable location; to which n replied-but this is so important that we must give the precise language of Gen. Sanford's sworn testimony: He hesitated a moment or two, and then said: I don't ar, vol. II. pp. 152-59. I see nothing therein that essentially contradicts Gen. Sanford's testimony, or is calculated to relieve Gen. Patterson from the grave imput
t, 600-1. Christabel, quotation from the poem of, 121. Christiana, Pa., fugitive-slave case there, 215. Church, Sanford E., of N. Y., in Douglas Convention, 318; in Albany Peace Convention, 388. Cincinnati, Ohio, the fugitive-slave case orida fort, 177. Patterson, Gen. Robert, 528; crosses the Potomac, 535; moves from Bunker Hill to Charlestown, 536; Gen. Sanford's testimony, 536 to 538; Patterson falls back to Harper's Ferry and is superseded, 539; Gen. Scott's dispatch, and Patention, 310; 312. Sanders, Geo. N., of Ky., joins the Rebels, 342. Sandusky, Ohio, fugitive-slave case at, 218. Sanford, Gen. Chas. W., his testimony as to Patterson's movements, etc., 536 to 538. San Jacinto, battle of, 150. San Jact Sumter, 436; orders Pennsylvania troops home again, 466; 470; 515; 529: orders an advance into Virginia, 53.3; sends Gen. Sanford to Gen. Patterson, 536; directs the movement on Centerville, 539; dispatch to Gen. Patterson, 539; The Times's account