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his State should be amended, and that this Convention will amend the Constitution wherein it is necessary and proper that it should be amended, and will submit the same as amended to the voters of the State for their adoption or rejection. Mr. Hall, of Wetzel, offered the following, which, on motion of Mr. Chambliss, was laid on the table: Resolved, That a committee of twenty-one be appointed by the Chair, to be styled the Committee on the State Constitution, and that they report to id on the table. Correction and Personal explanation. A letter was read from Mr. Sherrard Clemens, (who was confined to his room by sickness,) correcting an error in the report, in the Richmond Enquirer, of his remarks on Saturday. Mr. Hall, of Wetzel, embraced the opportunity to make a personal explanation in regard to his remarks on the same occasion, and again alluded to the fact that a Black Republican paper, published in Northwestern Virginia, bad a reporter on this floor.
he absence of Hon. J. Morton. Col. D. said he strongly sympathized with the feeling which had induced the meeting to assemble. Soon the expression of public sentiment, and the direction of public legislation, would have to be shaped by the people. He alluded to Mr. Moore's speech, and symptoms of disapprobation were given. J. T. Anderson, Esq., of Botetourt, followed in a few remarks, expressing devotion to the South, and alluding to the duty of Virginia in this crisis of public affairs.--Mr. Hall, of Wetzel, spoke for a short time in a humorous vein. He said that the editor of the Wheeling Intelligencer, a rank Abolitionist, was then present. He believed that Mr. Clemens, in the Convention, had followed the platform dictated by Campbell, the person referred to. He rated the Black Republicans soundly. Cries was made for Hon. J. M. Daniel, and that gentleman retreated. Col. Isbell, of Jefferson county, was next called on, and made a most inspiriting Southern address, and was most
The Convention. The President yesterday appointed the following committee under the resolution adopted on Saturday, relative to the alleged menacing movements by the General Government: Messrs. Tredway, Pendleton, Bouldin, Wilson and Mallory. Mr. Haymond introduced a resolution contemplating amendments to the State Constitution, which was laid on the table and ordered to be printed. Mr. Hall, of Wetzel, offered resolutions on the same subject, which were tabled. A petition from Mr. Collier, of Petersburg, relating to the national troubles, was referred to the Committee on Federal Relations. A report fixing the compensation of officers was adopted. Mr. Moore, of Rockbridge, submitted resolutions demanding from the North security against future wrongs; opposed to going into any Confederacy which had for its objects the re-opening of the African slave trade, free trade, or direct taxation; and proposing to go into Confederacy on the basis of the Crittenden resolutions, or their