Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 10, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for John B. Baldwin or search for John B. Baldwin in all documents.

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Anderson, of Botetourt, took the chair, when addresses were made by Colonel John B. Baldwin, of Augusta; Colonel Funsten, and Hon. John Goode, all members of the Confederate House of Representatives. Colonel Baldwin's speech. Colonel BaColonel Baldwin's speech. Colonel Baldwin, in the beginning of his remarks, referred to his course in the Convention of 1850, and the speech which he made in that body against the dissolution of the Union. Separation, he said, was a bitter pill to him; but to be compelled to go back Colonel Baldwin, in the beginning of his remarks, referred to his course in the Convention of 1850, and the speech which he made in that body against the dissolution of the Union. Separation, he said, was a bitter pill to him; but to be compelled to go back into it again would be the bittered which could be conceived of. He adverted to the oft-repeated expressions used by some people, that it was impossible for us to be subjugated. He thought it mischievous to say that it was impossible for us to faileaker closed his remarks amid the wildest applause. Speech of Hon. John Goode. Hon. Mr. Goode, who followed Colonel Baldwin, saw no despondency among our brave defenders in the army, and wished to know whether the people were prepared to f
ive of John R. Cardwell for a slave lost while in the public service. Passed. The Committee also reported adversely upon numerous claims, which were accordingly laid on the table. The House took up the Senate bill for the appointment of a commissary-general, with the rank, pay and allowances of a brigadier-general. Pending the discussion of the measure, Mr. Miles intimated that the object of the bill was to put another officer at the head of the Subsistence Department. Mr. Baldwin stated that, having been chairman of a committee of investigation on the subject of supplies, he had found that this department was conducted with more energy and efficiency than any other department under the Government. Mr. Miles thought in such times as these we must make success the test of merit. We could not afford to have unsuccessful officers. The vote being taken, the bill was passed. The consideration of the tax bill was then resumed. Messrs. Perkins, Chilto