Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 1, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for John B. Baldwin or search for John B. Baldwin in all documents.

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and insulted as follows — ayes 58, noes 17. Mr. Montague hoped that every gentleman in the House should vote. Mr. R. E. Scott said that no power on earth could compel him to vote unless he was certain as to the corrections of his vote. Mr. Baldwin came to the rescue of Wm. G. Brown, and thought we should not denounce him until the evidence was before us in black and white. Mr. Baldwin was not, however, sustained by the House. Mr. Moore. of Rockbridge, did not think there was sufficientMr. Baldwin was not, however, sustained by the House. Mr. Moore. of Rockbridge, did not think there was sufficient evidence to expel Mr. Brown. Mr. Macfarland followed in the same strain, and "apprehended" several times that we should not thus summarily condemn Mr. Brown. Mr. Hall, of Wetzel county, replied to Mr. Macfarland, by remarking that "fellow feeling makes us wontons kind" Mr. Macfarland here desired to know what Mr. Hall meant by his remark. Mr. Hall rejoined, "I meant, sir, just what I did. You and your friends always went with Brown while he was here, and now when he is proved to be a traitor
estion then recurred on the resolution to expel some other eleven members whose recent position in the Wheeling Convention was a matter of newspaper notoriety. Mr. Baldwin, of Augusta, was a little tender footed in this wholesale expulsion, unless we have before us the evidence on which the report was submitted. The names of Mr. ave no doubt that the appropriate remedy for Mr. Burdett's malady would be hemp instead of ink. The yeas and nays were ordered, resulting — ayes 85, noes 1. Mr. John B. Baldwin being the only negative. Mr. John S. Carlile was next arraigned, and he was summarily disposed of by ayes 81, noes 1. [It is due to Mr. Baldwin toMr. Baldwin to say that he explained his vote in regard to the expulsion of these malefactors, by declaring that as a matter of conscience, he would not and could not vote aye unless he had the evidence before him in such form as to justify him on the record.] Mr. Marshall M. Dent next came up and was similarly disposed of. Next, Messrs. Ep