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he regarded as utterly impotent to restrain the party now in power. To show that the abolitionists had, in no way, backed down, be sketched their history in connection with political movements at the North, which, commencing with a comparatively small number, had constantly augmented, until it resulted in the election of Lincoln to the Presidency. He then read an extract from Lincoln's sentiments on the subject of slavery, as communicated in letters to the Republican party, and others from Seward's speeches, looking to the ultimate emancipation of slaves everywhere. The sentiment of the North was so hostile to the institution of slavery, that it would override any barrier interposed by the Constitution. Mr. Goode argued at some length upon the general subjects advanced from the Union side of the Convention, and was occasionally "set right" by Mr. Baldwin in quoting his positions. He passed a glowing eulogium upon the course of the Virginia Senators in Congress, in regard to whom a