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be invited, at such time as may be agreeable to them, to address the same. That each of the States hereinbefore named shall be entitled to as many votes as it had Representatives and Senators in the last Congress, in the Conference herein proposed. That the Commissioners to be appointed by this Convention shall make report to the Governor of this Commonwealth, as speedily as possible, of the result of their deliberations — whereupon he shall make known the same by proclamation. That on the 15th day after the date of such proclamation, (unless the same be Sunday, then on the next day,) this Convention shall re-assemble in the city of Richmond, at such place as the Governor shall designate in said proclamation, and shall then and there consider the report of the said Commissioners, and all other matters which at this time are, or may then be, proper subjects for deliberation, ouching the future relations of the State of Virginia to any other Government or State. 4. And it is hereb
ated his purpose to settle the difficulty outside the Senate, he should not further allude to it. Mr. Fessenden declared he had said no such thing, he desired to know if Mr. Douglas recognized the code. Mr. Douglas--I assure the Senator he will be responded to when he makes the inquiry in proper form. Mr. Fessenden said that Mr. Douglas need not apprehend a hostile message from him.--He defined his position on the subject of the code. Mr. Douglas responded, reviewing all the proceedings which had led to the difficulty, and contending that it begun by Mr. Fessenden doubting his (Mr. D. 's) word. Mr. Hale said he had something to say in response to Mr. Douglas' onslaught on the Republicans. He read amid roars of laughter, the 4th verse of, the 15th chapter of II. Samuel. Mr. Douglas said that it might be funny, but it was not statesman like to answer argument by personal attacks, as had been done by the Senators from Massachusetts, Maine, and New ampshire.