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heir power to avert civil war. Concession, conciliation — anything but that — and no man amongst us in his dying hour will regret that his conscience is clear, and that he can lay his hand upon his heart and say, "I did all in my power to turn from the bosom of my country the horrible blow of a civil war." Immense sensation followed the remarks of the venerable old Chancellor, and the deep silence that had attended his remarks was followed by an enthusiastic outburst of applause. Mr. George, of Orange, and Mr. Souter, of Queens, each natives of Virginia, responded in touching terms to the remarks of Chancellor Walworth, and a large portion of the Convention gave vent to their feelings in tears.--The scene was rendered yet more impressive and affecting when Mr. W. H. Carroll took the floor, and with all the eloquence of deep feeling appealed to the North to stay its hand ere it did any act to plunge the country in civil war. The venerable appearance of Mr. Carroll, and his all