Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 21, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Haymond or search for Haymond in all documents.

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ison, moved that the execution of the order be suspended, to give the gentleman from Marion, (Mr. Haymond,) an opportunity of finishing his speech on the question of taxation. The motion was declth, and that they report amendments of the 4th Article of the Constitution accordingly. Mr. Haymond, of Marion, being entitled to the floor, expressed the hope that the discussion might be bround he believed that there were patriotic men in the East who would come to their assistance. Mr. Haymond continued to argue on this point, when he was interrupted by Mr. Branch, of Petersburg,h a change in the organic law to be made by this Convention, but to take effect in 1865? Mr. Haymond replied that the people of the West demanded a change now. If they could do no better, they would be compelled to wait until 1865. Mr. Haymond closed his remarks; after which, Mr. Goode, of Mecklenburg, moved that the resolutions be laid upon the table. On this motion, Mr. Hall, of
he said coupon bonds be converted into registered stock, and prohibiting coupon bonds from being received in future as such security, was taken up, on motion of Mr. Haymond, amended and advanced to its third reading. The passage of the bill was opposed by Mr. S. T. Walker. Mr. McDowell moved its indefinite postponement. The Hous' Bank, Bank of the Valley, Exchange Bank of Virginia, Northwestern Bank of Virginia, Merchants' and Mechanics' Bank of Wheeling, and others. On motion of Mr. Haymond, House bill extending the charter of the Central Bank of Virginia was taken up, read a second time, and ordered to its engrossment. Senate Bills Passed.--Ie Commonwealth, was taken up, on motion of Mr. Watson, of Accomac. Mr. Woolfolk moved to lay the bill on the table, and the question being on agreeing thereto, Mr. Haymond demanded the previous question, which was sustained by the House, and, being put, was decided in the negative. The bill was then read a second time, and ordere
The Convention. Mr. Holcombe's great speech, in behalf of the South, was the feature of the proceedings yesterday. Some resolutions on National questions were referred to the committee on Federal Relations. Mr. Carlile indicated his intention of offering an amendment to the Committee's report, which, we learn, embodies the Frankly Substitute entire. The Henrico secession resolutions were presented by Mr. Wickman, who defined his position, intimating that he would adhere to the side of the Union. The tax question was up, and Mr. Haymond finished his speech. The Convention adjourned, pending a motion to lay Mr. Willey's resolutions on the table. The number of spectators in attendance yesterday was very large.