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rom South Carolina, and Gen. Starke, Commissioner from Mississippi, before the Legislature of Virginia. The destruction consequent upon the refusal of Virginia, then foretold, had come to pass. Gentlemen might sing hymns and psalms and plans to the Union, but it was destroyed, and he believed that upon their heads rested the responsibility. They refused to go into the Conference with their sisters, and now Virginia was left almost alone under an abolitionized Government. In conclusion, Mr. Goode paid a tribute to the gallantry of South Carolina, and prayed that Virginia might soon follow in her footsteps. Mr. Seawell, of Gloucester, said that he was glad that the gentleman from Powhatan, (Mr. Scott,) had disclosed the motive which induced him to offer the amendment to the amendment — namely, to defeat the amendment itself. Mr. Scott replied that such was not his motive; he would vote against the resolution as amended, because he thought the amendment unnecessary. Mr