Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 26, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for George W. Summers or search for George W. Summers in all documents.

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n could two reports constitute one. Mr. Conrad took a different view of the subject, and quoted from the language of the reports, to show that the last was but an appendage to the first. After some further remarks from Mr. Wise, Mr. Summers, of Kanawha, said that he thought, since the gentleman from Harrison was absent, the vote should not be taken now, though he did not feel at liberty to move that the Committee rise. He regarded the report of the committee as an improvement upad by the Secretary. Mr. Wise said that he was satisfied that it was the Peace Conference propositions, without any change. The debate was then continued in a some what conversational manner, pretty well spiced with humor, by Messrs. Wise, Summers, Baldwin and Baylor, until the hour of 2 o'clock arrived, when the Chairman said the time had come for the Committee to take a recess. Mr. Wise.--Do we rise by the clock, sir? The Chair.--The resolution provides for a recess at 2.
to criticise the propositions emanating from the Peace Conference, commenting sharply upon the positions relatively occupied towards the same by Messrs. Carlile, Summers, and Baldwin.--He required that one thing should be done before he would consent to remain in the present position. Restore the glorious old Union as it was, if for a Border Conference. He desired, however, that the majority report should be subjected to some amendment, before he could vote for its final adoption. Mr. Summers, of Kanawha, defined his position in regard to the Peace Conference propositions. While he was satisfied that they would receive a large majority of the populaon, Preston, Price, Pugh, Richardson, Robert E. Scott, Seawall, Sharp, Sheffey, Sitlington, Speed, Spurlock, Staples, A. H. H. Stuart, Chapman J. Stuart, Strange, Summers, Suthertia, Tayloe, Thornton, F. P. Turner, Tyler. Waller. White, Whitfield, Wickham, Willey, Williams, Wilson, Wise, and Woods--116. [Mr. Baldwin had paire
The Savannah News of the 22d inst., contains a special dispatch from Montgomery, announcing that Major Coppins, of the New Orleans Zouave Regiment, with 500 men, was ordered to Pensacola on the 21st. An Universalist Church was consecrated in Baltimore on Sunday, Rev. A. Bosserman, of Richmond, addressing the society on the occasion. Washington telegrams state that the vacant Judgeship in the U. S. Supreme Court has been tendered Hon. Geo. W. Summers, of Virginia. Peter Schwine, in jail at Wetumpka, Ala., for the murder of his wife and a servant, committed suicide last week, by cutting his throat. Mr. Raymond, editor of the Times, it is understood, will be appointed Consul to Paris, a very agreeable situation, with a salary of $5,000 a year. The Albemarle (Elizabeth City) Southern, of the 20th inst., says that Hon. Kenneth Rayner has come out in favor of the secession of North Carolina. The U. S. sloop-of-war Cumberland arrived at Norfolk, Va., Satur