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he State. One member had here avowed a doctrine worse than submission, and he believed there were others just as bad. Mr. Scott would not under take to criticise the resolutions of the member from Marshall; he was here, and could speak for himself. If he was an exception, so far as he (Mr. S.) was informed, he constituted a solitary exception. He would leave the gentleman from Princess Anne to explain his own position, though he understood that he, like the gentleman from Bedford, (Mr. Goggin,) was for immediate secession, but did not contemplate an immediate conjunction with the Southern Confederacy; that he was one who would wait for co-operation. Mr. Scott then went on to urge the necessity of a consultation with the States whose co-operation was desired, before withdrawing, and leaving them in another Government. Immediate secession, so far from being a measure of peace, he believed would be a measure of war. Within sixty days it would bring on a collision — collision wit