Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 20, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Tom Corwin or search for Tom Corwin in all documents.

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The late Mr. Corwin. This gentleman, who died in Washington on Monday, was in his sixty-ninth year. He was born in Kentucky (whither his father had moved from New Jersey) in 1794. The family soon afterwards moved to Ohio. Mr. Corwin had filled the most responsible public stations in Ohio, including that of Governor. He had been a member of each of the Houses of Congress, and filled the o profession of lawyer. It was alleged that he also undertook the business of "pardon broker." Mr. Corwin was a man of more than ordinary ability amongst the representative men of the country. He exchim as "the late Mr. Crary," which excited the irrepressible laughter of the whole House. Mr. Corwin belonged to that powerful party of Whigs which struggled so long against the Jackson Administr bitterly opposed to the Mexican war of 1848, and was the leader of the opposition to it. Mr. Corwin was raised a farmer, and is said to have been a wagoner in 1812. On his return from Mexico, w
amendment to prevent the payment of the rebel debt. The House bill for negro suffrage in this District was, at the request of Western members, postponed till January 10th. Mr. Sage, editor of the Lebanon, Ohio, Star, and son-in-law of Tom Corwin, will be here to-morrow to take charge of his remains. the Congressional delegation will meet in a body to take notice on Mr. Corwin's death. General Williams C. Wickham, of Virginia, is at Willard's. A meeting was held Monday night Mr. Corwin's death. General Williams C. Wickham, of Virginia, is at Willard's. A meeting was held Monday night to take steps to defeat the negro suffrage bill. Firey addresses — reading very much like some we have seen before somewhere --were delivered by Hon. T. B. Florence and others. A stranger, supposed to be a Mr. Atwell, from Westmoreland county, Virginia, died in Baltimore on Saturday last, under the influence of a powerful opiate. A decided majority of the clergy of this State gave all their influence to the cause of secession, and, as the war progressed, were often the most successful