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ng resolutions of instruction to the Committee on Federal Relations. Mr. Ambler, of Louisa, said the condition of his voice precluded the possibility of making a prolonged speech. He therefore merely desired to correct an impression which might have been made upon some minds, that his remarks on Friday were intended as a reflection upon the Western members. He disclaimed any such intention, and hoped they would yet rally to the support of their Eastern brethren in the maintenance of a common cause. Mr. Cox, of Chesterfield, the mover of the original resolution, said that since the Committee on Federal Relations had made a report, he considered it his duty to move to lay the resolution and amendments on the table. He therefore made that motion, which was carried in the affirmative; and the matters which had occupied the attention of the Convention for five days, were collectively consigned to the table. On motion of Mr. Patrick, of Kanawha, the Convention adjourned.
stand on Black Republican soil, and you may take that as another prediction. If you will look to the Courier of the date of the th inst., you will see my invading plot ed at there. "The Southern heart is " now, and that fire will not be easily drenched, nor will it be. I fear, unless it be drenched in blood. The Inaugural has made millions of friends to our cause. I am glad to see the tone of some of your heretofore Union-saving men changed, and some show a desire to turn. I notice Mr. Cox, of Chesterfield, has seen a of the "peep of day," and Mr. Goggin beginning to feel that he is in danger. One more inaugural or a pronunciamento from the would be despot, and the South is a unit, except perhaps, Tennessee, who is "joined to " But I really cannot see what new lights are derived from Lincoln's Inaugural.--his own party do not seem to understand him. Some say he is for war, others for peace — no two men seem to view it alike. I have read it over and over again, and, for th