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f coercion. He wanted them to report when they got ready, and not until then. Whatever his constituents desired him to do, he would do, and wherever Virginia went he would go. Her flag was his flag, and under that he would fight forever. Mr. Grant, of Washington, continued the debate, in a decided anti-coercion, anti=submission speech. Mr. Early desired to reply briefly to the gentleman from Bedford, Mr. Goode.) The President reminded him that he could not speak again on the quebodies in session here cost the State $2,600 per day. Mr. Carlile, of Harrison desired to address the Convention, but was physically unable to do so to-day. He therefore moved an adjournment, but withdrew the motion at the request of Mr. Grant, of Washington, who offered the following: 1st. Resolved, That we, the people of Virginia, in Convention assembled, deeply regret the condition in which our country is placed, imperiling, as it does, the peace, prosperity and perpetuity o