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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 28 0 Browse Search
Robert Stiles, Four years under Marse Robert 24 0 Browse Search
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Robert Stiles, Four years under Marse Robert, Chapter 2: Introductory Sketches. (search)
hor the fight for the Speakership in 1860 Vallandigham, of Ohio Richmond after the John Brown rai the Senate; Sherman and Stevens, Logan and Vallandigham, Pryor and Keitt, Bocock and Barksdale, andThat is; all the Democrats went wild except Vallandigham, of Ohio. He sat coolly in his seat, whilealled and he rose and voted for Pennington, Vallandigham sprang to his feet and, stretching out his n't interrupt the ballot! Sit down! But Vallandigham went right on. He would not sit down, and ha porpoise, and threw his immense bulk into Vallandigham's arms, rolling him upon the floor. Poor Bmocratic contingent was then wont to abide, Vallandigham arose and drawled out: Mr. Speaker! I move I do not know whether any biography of Vallandigham has been published, but one should be. We rllen mortally wounded by a pistol shot. Vallandigham's theory was that he had been killed by thedentally discharged into his own person and Vallandigham fell dead. At the close of the prolonge[1 more...]
Robert Stiles, Four years under Marse Robert, Index. (search)
oup Artillery (Ga.), 154, 170-71, 251, 259 Tucker, Ben F., 224-27. Tucker, John Randolph (1812-1883), 311, 329 Tucker, John Randolph (1823-1897), 40 Twichell, Joseph Hopkins, 34 Tyndall, John, 351 Tyndall, Louisa Hamilton, 351 Uniforms, 70, 82, 84-85, 120-21, 195, 230, 242-43, 297, 312, 333, 356-57. United States Congress, 25-32, 62 United States Marines, 26 United States Military Academy, 65, 110-11, 121 University of Virginia, 50-51, 91, 145, 277, 356 Vallandigham, Clement Laird, 26, 28-30. Vicars, Hedley Shafto Johnstone, 230, 367 Venable, Charles Scott, 51, 277 Virginia Central Railroad, 120, 231 189, 308 Sherman, John, 26-28. Sherman, William Tecumseh, 300, 317, 348 Sims, John, 292 Sims, Robert Gill, 292 Shields, John Camden, 67 Sickles, Daniel Edgar, 219 Sickness, 64-65, 229, 348 Sidney, Philip, 230, 367 Slavery, 19-21, 26, 49-50. Slaves with Confederate armies, 136-37. Smith, Carey, 116-17, 292 Smith, Frederick Waugh,
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Civil War in the United States. (search)
linton, Miss.— 15. Corbin and Grau hung at Sandusky for recruiting within the Union lines.— 18. Democratic convention in New York City expresses sympathy with Vallandigham.—22-23. Battle of Gum Swamp, N. C., —28. First negro regiment from the North left Boston.—June 1. Democratic convention in Philadelphia sympathized with VallanVallandigham.—3. Peace party meeting in New York, under the lead of Fernando Wood.—8. Departments of Monongahela and Susquehanna created.—12. Darien, Ga., destroyed by National forces. Governor Curtin, of Pennsylvania, calls out the militia and asks for troops from New York to repel threatened Confederate invasion. General Gillmore h 2. Ulysses S. Grant made lieutenant-general.—6. Confederates hung twenty-three Union prisoners of war (one a drummer-boy aged fifteen) at Kinston, N. C.—7. Vallandigham advises forcible resistance to United States authority.—8. New York State voted by over 30,000 majority for the soldiers' voting law.—9. Colo
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Habeas corpus, (search)
rt McHenry [On the general's refusal to obey the writ Taney attempts to arrest him, but fails.]May 25, 1861 Theophilus Parsons supports President's power to suspendJune 5, 1861 Attorney-General Bates asserts the President's power to declare martial law and suspend the writ of habeas corpusJuly 5, 1861 One hundred and seventy-four persons committed to Fort Lafayette,July to Oct., 1861 Suspension of the writ made generalSept. 24, 1862 Congress by act upholds this powerMarch 3, 1863 Vallandigham arrestedMay 4 1863 President suspends by proclamationSept. 15, 1863 All persons held under suspension of the writ dischargedMay, 1864 Suspends in KentuckyJuly 5, 1864 President Johnson restores the writ of habeas corpus except in the late insurrectionary States, District of Columbia, New Mexico, and Arizona, by proclamationDec. 11, 1865 In all States and Territories except TexasApril 2, 1866 Throughout the United StatesAug. 20, 1866 Thirty-eight thousand arrests were made according
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Peace party. (search)
rception of duty to the country, rather than to their party, leaders like Quincy, Emott, and a host of others gave their support to the government in its hour of need. The first call for the marshalling of the hosts of the peace party, so conspicuous during the Civil War, was sounded in Congress when (July 10, 1861), a loan bill was introduced authorizing the Secretary of the Treasury to borrow $250,000,000 for the support of the government and to prosecute a war in its defence. Clement L. Vallandigham, Representative in Congress from Ohio, made an elaborate speech against the measure and the entire policy of the administration in its vindication of the national authority by force of arms. He charged the President with usurpation in calling out and increasing the military and naval forces of the country; in blockading ports; in suspending the privilege of the writ of habeas corpus; and other acts which the safety of the government seemed to require— and all done without the expre
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Trials. (search)
ed at Charlestown, Va.......Dec. 2, 1859 Albert W. Hicks, pirate; tried at Bedloe's Island, May 18-23; convicted of triple murder on the oyster-sloop Edwin A. Johnson in New York Harbor; hanged......July 13, 1860 Officers and crew of the privateer Sa-vannah, on the charge of piracy; jury disagree......Oct. 23-31, 1861 Nathaniel Gordon, for engaging in the slave-trade, Nov. 6-8, 1861; hanged at New York......Feb. 21, 1862 Fitz-John Porter tried by military court......1863 C. L. Vallandigham, for treasonable utterances; by court-martial in Cincinnati; sentence of imprisonment during the war commuted to banishment to the South......May 5-16, 1863 Pauline Cushman, Union spy; sentenced to be hanged by a court-martial held at General Bragg's headquarters; is left behind at the evacuation of Shelbyville, Tenn., and rescued by Union troops......June, 1863 For conspiracy against the United States, in organizing the Order of American Knights or Sons of Liberty about May 16;
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), United States of America. (search)
on the 2d, dies on the 10th.] Grand Gulf, below Vicksburg, abandoned by the Confederates......May 3, 1863 Clement L. Vallandigham arrested at Dayton, O., for treasonable utterances, by orders from General Burnside......May 4, 1863 General Hooker recrosses the Rappahannock......May 5, 1863 General Grant occupies Jackson, Miss.......May 14, 1863 C. L. Vallandigham convicted by courtmartial at Cincinnati of disloyal utterances, and sentenced to close confinement during the war in se works at Vicksburg without success......May 21-22, 1863 President rescinds General Burnside's order concerning C. L. Vallandigham, and sends him into the Confederacy......May 22, 1863 Major-General Banks, investing the Confederate works at Po Va., between Generals Pleasanton, Buford, and Gregg, and the Confederate Gen. J. E. B. Stuart......June 9, 1863 C. L. Vallandigham nominated for governor by the Ohio Democratic Convention......June 11, 1863 General Hooker begins the movement o
ec. 31, 1861 Under the three months call the State had furnished 22,000 infantry, 180 cavalry, and 200 artillerymen......1861 Gen. Kirby Smith threatens Cincinnati......Sept. 6, 7, 1862 Ohio State University founded......1862 Clement L. Vallandigham arrested by General Burnside......May 5, 1863 Democratic convention nominates Clement L. Vallandigham for governor......June 11, 1863 Confederate Gen. John H. Morgan, with cavalry, crosses the Ohio on a raid through Indiana and OhiClement L. Vallandigham for governor......June 11, 1863 Confederate Gen. John H. Morgan, with cavalry, crosses the Ohio on a raid through Indiana and Ohio......July 3, 1863 Captured with most of his command at New Lisbon......July 26, 1863 Confined in Ohio penitentiary, he escapes......November, 1863 Soldiers' monument erected at Cincinnati......1864 Number of men, reduced to a threeyears' standard, furnished by Ohio for the Civil War, 240,514, from April 15, 1861, to......April 9, 1865 University of Wooster established at Wooster......1866 Cincinnati suspension bridge opened to the public......1867 Ohio Agricultural and Me
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Vallandigham, Clement Laird 1820- (search)
Vallandigham, Clement Laird 1820- Legislator; born in New Lisbon, O., July 29, 1820; was of Huguenot descent; studied at Jefferson College, Ohio; was principal of an academy at Snow Hill, Md.; and was admitted to the bar in 1842. In 1845-46 he was a member of the State legislature, and for ten years afterwards edited the Dayton Empire. An earnest Democratic politician, he was sent to Congress in 1857, in which body he was active until 1863, opposing all war measures of the government, ato close confinement in a fortress for the remainder of the war. This sentence was modified by President Lincoln, who directed him to be sent within the Confederate lines, and, in the event of his returning without leave, to suffer the Clement L. Vallandigham. penalty prescribed by the court. On his release he went to Canada, and while there was the Democratic candidate for governor of Ohio in 1863, but was defeated by John Brough by 100,000 majority. He was permitted to return to his home,