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 Roger A. Pryor or search for Roger A. Pryor in all documents.

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inally, a corporal was induced to relieve him in this, but to no purpose. About this time, Maj. Anderson approached, to whom Wigfall announced himself (incorrectly) as a messenger from Gen. Beauregard, sent to inquire on what terms he would evacuate the fortress. Maj. Anderson calmly replied: Gen. Beauregard is already acquainted with my only terms. After a few more civil interchanges of words, to no purpose, Wigfall retired, and was soon succeeded by ex-Senator Chesnut, and ex-Representatives Roger A. Pryor and W. Porcher Miles, who assured Maj. A. that Wigfall had acted entirely without authority. Maj. A. thereupon ordered his flag, which had been lowered, to be raised again; but his visitors requested that this be delayed for further conference; and, having reported to Beauregard, returned, two or three hours afterward, with a substantial assent to Maj. Anderson's conditions. The latter was to evacuate the fort, his garrison to retain their arms, with personal and company prop
e of Virginia's Commissioners to President Lincoln, 452. Price, Gov. Rodman M., to L. W. Burnett, 439. Price, Gen. Sterling, his election to the Missouri Convention, 488; makes a compact with Harney; has an interview with Gen. Lyon, 491; allusion to, 509; is appointed Major-General, 574; resigns tho command to McCulloch, at Wilson's Creek, 578; wounded, 582; besieges Lexington, 585-6; captures Lexington, 589; retreats to Pineville, 590; will not yield Missouri without a battle, 593. Pryor; Roger A., visits Fort Sumter, 448. Pugh, Geo. E., of Ohio, at Charleston, 322. Punta Arenas, surrender of Walker at, 276. Q. Quakers, the, assist Lundy in North Carolina, 113; their opposition to Slavery, 117-18; they petition Congress for abolition in the Federal District, 144. Quincy, Josiah, of Boston, threatens contingent secession, 85. Quitman, John A., in the Democratic Convention of 1856, 246; a filibuster, 270; statement of with regard to Senator Douglas, 512. R