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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 11, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Chairman or search for Chairman in all documents.

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ington, it appears, has not yet its full complement of members, though it is thought all will have arrived by to-day. The Washington Star, (Union,) of Saturday, gives the following relative to its proceedings: This body sat for a short time only, yesterday, and will wait the report of the Committee of One from each State, to whom all the plans of adjustment have been referred, before acting definitely on any business. The committee consists of the following gentlemen. Guthrie. Ky., Chairman; Fowler, N. H. Hall, Vt.; Ames, R. I.; Baldwin, Conn.; from N. J.; White, Pa.; Bates, Del.; Johnson, Md.; Seddon, Va.; Ruffin, N. C.; Ewing, Ohio. Smith, Ind., Logan, Ill.; Harlan, Iowa. The general impression appears to be that, is case of the Committee failing to agree on any plan of compromise, the Maryland delegation will press on the Conference the proportion for calling a National Convention, thus transferring the whole question direct to the people. The meetings have thus f
acious gallery is being densely filled with the fair ladies of Alabama, whose sparkling eyes and gracious smiles are sufficient incentives to the great work of revolutionizing a defunct Administration. But as the minutes slowly drag their weary lengths away, a disposition is manifest to commence the great work, and soon after meridian appears in the rostrum a delegate of striking and prepossessing appearance, who suggests the name of Hon. R. W. Barnwell, of South Carolina, as temporary Chairman. This individual is the celebrated Judge Chilton, of Alabama. This first business movement as a premise to its successors was characterized by unanimity, and as the venerable Barn well appeared every heart leap with a new impulse. His first action was to open the meeting with prayer. This was accomplished by the Rev. Basil M. Manly, a former "Father in Israel" of your city. The scene was truly solemn and deeply impressive. The aged minister raised his clear, though feeble voice, to th