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s his argument was a very able and interesting one, he desired to give him an opportunity of going into it fully to-morrow. He therefore moved that the committee rise. Mr. Randolph expressed a sense of delicacy at throwing himself upon the indulgence of the Convention for another day; but Mr. Johnson, of Richmond, assured him that there was no necessity for being influenced by such a feeling. The Committee then rose, and the Chairman reported progress. Federal Relations. Mr. Dorman, of Rockbridge, offered the following resolution: Resolved, That the Committee on Federal Relations inquire into the expediency of amendments to the Constitution of the United States being submitted by this State to the other States of the Union, providing and declaring, first, that Electors of President and Vice President shall be chosen on the District system; and second, that persons of African blood, in whole or in part, are not, and shall not be, citizens of the United States, o
The Convention. Mr. Willey's resolutions of inquiry, on the subjects of taxation and representation, were up again yesterday morning, and quite an exciting debate took place, but no action was taken. A communication from the Maryland Commissioners, suggesting a change in the proposed plan of electing delegates to the Border State Conference, so as to meet the views of the people of their State, was referred to the Committee on Federal Relations and ordered to be printed. In Committee of the Whole, Mr. Randolph, of Richmond, continued his able argument on the material interests of Virginia as connected with those of the Cotton States, producing some facts and figures which it would be well for the people to ponder. He will conclude his speech to-day. A resolution offered by Mr. Dorman, making inquiries relative to certain amendments to the Federal Constitution, was referred to the Committee on Federal Relations.