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mbliss, Kilby and Tredway voting in the negative. Mr. Harvie, of Amelia, moved to further amend Mr. Scott's amendment by striking out "by the time appointed for the re-assembling of this body, and inserting in lieu thereof the words "the 1st of October next." In urging his amendment, Mr. Harvie defied the gentleman from Augusta to go before the people upon the issue whether Virginia should withdraw from the Federal Government, or upon the question whether the Union men or the secessionists ixed. He asked the gentleman from Fauquier, if such was the case, when the time of re-assembling was to be? Mr. Scott said the gentleman had doubtless forgotten his own minority report, for a change had come over the spirit of his dream. In that report it was recommended that this Convention shall appeal to the States still remaining in the Union to give answers, if possible, by the 1st day of October next. At this point the Chairman announced that the hour for recess had arrived.
. Mr. Scott resumed his remarks, and referred the gentleman from Princess Anne to his own minority report for an answer to his interrogatory. He must have either contemplated that the Convention would either adjourn to meet again on the 1st of October, or remain in session until that time. Mr. Scott was not to be driven, by the eternal clamor of the minority upon this floor, from a sense of the propriety and dignity which should characterize the Convention. He took the ground that the party to which he belonged were the true exponents of the popular sentiment of Virginia. Mr. Wise viewed Mr. Scott's reply as an evasion. The 1st of October had been tendered, and the gentleman from Fauquier assisted in voting it down. Now he desired to know, if we were to have a recess, when we were to re-assemble — whether Anno Domini 1862 or Anno Domini 1863? His own report had never been proposed here, except as it was proposed here to-day by the gentleman from Amelia. In spite of