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ution." Mr. Woodson advocated his resolutions. Mr. Garnett moved to lay the resolutions upon the table. The people of West Virginia had separated from us, and he was in favor of letting them go. His constituency were opposed to letting them come back, even if they so desired. Mr. Patterson was for letting West Virginia go. They had abandoned us when we needed their services, and we did not want them now. Mr. Wilson desired their return. He was for forgetting all that was disagreeable in the past, and hoped yet to see Virginia restored to her ancient prosperity and greatness. Mr. Herndon desired to see the ancient boundaries of the Old Dominion restored. He paid a handsome tribute to Virginia, the valor of her sons, and the virtue and patriotism of her daughters, and prophesied the future greatness of the State. Mr. Joynes was in favor of the return of West Virginia. Pending the discussion of the motion to lay on the table, the House adjourned.