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e Union, and a settlement of differences, he would willingly accept it. Mr. Montague, of Middlesex, took the floor, and said he had some views to offer, but it w commence his remarks, and conclude to-morrow. No objection being made, Mr. Montague went on to congratulate the gentleman who had last spoken, for he believed h safe under the Constitution, with that Constitution under her control. Mr. Montague said that there was then a difference of opinion upon that side. All the otat the alien and sedition law had anything to do with that institution. Mr. Montague contended that he assumed a more general view, because he wrote the remark dth to the country as an answer to the arguments he had advanced previously. Mr. Montague then rapidly glanced at various acts of the Federal Government, which Virginit related to the ladies, he hoped the bus would be added. [Laughter.] Mr. Montague, on behalf of the reporters, desired to say that the gentleman's speech was
The Convention. The debate was continued yesterday in Committee of the Whole. Mr. Jas. Barbour finished his able argument in favor of secession, and was followed by Mr. Tredway, who took the other side of the question. Mr. Montague commenced a speech last evening, and has the floor for to-day.