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ich were lost. Mr. Summers, of Kanawha, proposed a further amendment, by striking out the words "they concede," in the third line, which was adopted. Mr. Montague, of Middlesex, moved to fill the blank thus created by inserting the words "they acknowledge." The amendment was lost — yeas 29, nays 90. Mr. Goode, ode and Baldwin. Mr. Tare, of Brooke, offered an amendment, which was defeated. The 8th resolution, as amended by Mr. Summers, was then adopted. Mr. Montague moved that the Committee rise. It was, he said, now 5 o'clock, and he was informed that unless the furniture was removed from the Hall before bed-time, the Sttances would he and his constituents consent to relinquish the stars and stripes and join with South Carolina. He did not object to a Middle Confederacy. Mr. Montague followed, commenting upon the singular declaration made by the venerable gentleman from Wood. He called upon Eastern men to take note of the fact. Mr. Ma
ith regard to his future policy; also, provide for the appointment of a committee to wait upon that Black Republican functionary to request him to communicate his intentions to the Convention. The resolutions were modified, at the suggestion of Mr.Baldwin,and passed; but Mr.Jackson,of Wood, claimed that the question had been misunderstood, and it was agreed to take the vote over again. Mr.Jacksonmade a speech, in which he declared that neither he nor his constituents would, under any circumstances, join with South Carolina. This declaration was taken hold of by Mr.Montague as foreshadowing that Eastern men could hope for no encouragement from that quarter. The feelings of the members were gradually working up to a high pitch, when an adjournment was carried, with the expectation that Sabbath reflection would have a beneficent influence, and that on Monday morning the Convention would be in a frame of mind to act harmoniously. The Convention meets this morning at the Capitol.