Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 8, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Baldwin or search for Baldwin in all documents.

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Turner, Franklin P. Turner, Tyler, Waller, Williams, Wilson, Wise, and Wysor.--68. Nays.--Messrs. Armetrong, Aston, Baldwin, Alfred M. Barbour. Baylor, Berlin, Bogges, Boyd, Brent, Brown, Burdett, Burley, Byrne, Campbell, Caperton, Carlile, Caron recurring upon the resolution as amended, it was adopted by the following vote: Yeas--Messrs. Armstrong, Aston, Baldwin, Alfred M. Barbour, Baylor, Berilu, Blow, Boyd, Brent, Brown, Burdett, Burley, Byrne, Campbell, Caperton, Carler, Chapmanished his argument. The vote was then taken on the motion to strike out, and resulted as follows: Yeas.--Messrs. Baldwin, Baylor, Berlin, Boggess, Burdett, Burley, Campbell. Carlile, Early, Ephraim B. Hall, Hubbard, Hughes, Jackson, Lewierted to their injury or oppression." The amendment was rejected by the following vote: Yeas--Messrs. Aston, Baldwin, Baylor, Berlin, Boggess, Brown, Burdett, Burley, Byrue, Campbell, Carlile, Carter, Couch, Custis, Dent, Early, E. B. Ha
already stricken out. Rejected, after debate by Messrs. Goode and Baldwin. Mr. Tare, of Brooke, offered an amendment, which was defeateon to adjourn, which was voted down by a decisive majority. Mr. Baldwin was in favor of some action to obtain a disclosure of the intent the public mind, would, he thought, be all that was necessary. Mr. Baldwin then read a preamble which he had prepared, and Mr. Preston accegood one, he hoped they would have time to reflect upon it. Mr. Baldwin favored postponement of action. He was anxious to give gentlemereferred to him as one of those entertaining extreme views. Mr. Baldwin said he did not, for he had distinctly disavowed any such ultra d alluded to. Mr. Jackson then made a similar inquiry. Mr. Baldwin acknowledged that he did have some reference to the sentiments wid he had asked the question with a view to making a reply. Mr. Baldwin then went on to say that he represented the people of the great
ned in the Convention, late in the evening, by a series of resolutions offered by Mr.Preston,of Montgomery, a strong Union man. These resolutions deny the right of the Federal Government to subjugate a State, and call uponLincolnto show his hand with regard to his future policy; also, provide for the appointment of a committee to wait upon that Black Republican functionary to request him to communicate his intentions to the Convention. The resolutions were modified, at the suggestion of Mr.Baldwin,and passed; but Mr.Jackson,of Wood, claimed that the question had been misunderstood, and it was agreed to take the vote over again. Mr.Jacksonmade a speech, in which he declared that neither he nor his constituents would, under any circumstances, join with South Carolina. This declaration was taken hold of by Mr.Montague as foreshadowing that Eastern men could hope for no encouragement from that quarter. The feelings of the members were gradually working up to a high pitch, when an adjo