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the chair,) for the purpose of considering the report of the Committee on Federal Relations--Mr. Montague, of Middlesex, being entitled to the floor. Mr. Fisher, of Northampton, asked the gentle read the 25th rule, prohibiting persons from walking about while a member was speaking. Mr. Montague resumed his remarks, and proceeded to argue in favor of the right of secession. The doctrineated States had been referred to the people, as in the case of the Federal Constitution? Mr. Montague.--It was substantially the same thing. Mr. Carlile said his information on the subject wre-opened in about a quarter of an hour. The occupants of the lobby were not disturbed. Mr. Montague proceeded, arguing to show that not only had Virginia reserved the right to resume her powersentleman had shown, the right originated fifteen years before the ion of the Constitution. Montague was glad to have this assured for it showed that he had but one more to take before they would
The Convention. The question of ad valorent taxation upon slaves was further debated yesterday, but no action was taken. Mr. Montague finished his able speech in Committee of the Whole, in favor of secession, and was followed by Mr. Macfarland, who took ground in favor of a reconstruction of the Union, on such a basis as the Gulf States might accede to. Mr. Scott, of Fauquier, has the floor for to-day.
The friends of Southern Rights were addressed last night, at Metropolitan Hall, by Lieut. Gov. Montague, and others.