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he Federal Government intend to pursue in regard to the Confederate States. Mr. Stuart, of Augusta, approved of the patriotic motive of the mover of the preamble and resolution, but opposed theiurse as had been suggested by gentlemen this morning. The plan presented by the gentleman from Augusta (Mr. Stuart) met his views, as calculated to attain the object in view. It was to authorize themanded, at the proper time, as much as he should deprecate the necessity. Mr. Baldwin, of Augusta, said that in offering the amendment which was accepted by the gentleman from Montgomery, he dithe question were discussed, when he would be happy to go into the ring with the gentleman from Augusta. Mr. Harvie asked the extension of the usual courtesy to him, to enable him to read e did not believe there was any truth in it. Brief speeches were made by Messrs. Baylor of Augusta, and Hall of Wetzel--Mr. Montague having meantime raised a point of order as to the debate now
sir, a little lower down; the extreme Union party, to which the gentleman from Augusta belongs — and he thought that each of these parties was entitled to one of thee city at present. He cordially endorsed the nomination of the gentleman from Augusta, (Mr. Stuart.) Mr. Morton, of Orange, nominated Mr. Samuel McDowell Moorer. Conrad, of Frederick, said that while he should vote for the gentleman from Augusta, he wished it to be distinctly understood that he voted for no man as the reprenburg, hoped the vote would now be taken. He had no doubt the gentleman from Augusta would be elected with unanimity, after which, he thought, the Convention wouldhought the experiment ought to be tried. He would vote for the gentleman from Augusta with great pleasure, having understood the gentleman from Princess Anne to deccted. The Commission therefore is composed of Messrs. Preston, Stuart, of Augusta, and Randolph. On motion of Mr. Patrick, of Kanawha, the Convention adjou
The Convention. The whole of yesterday was devoted to the consideration of the resolutions to appoint three Commissioners to wait on the President of the Northern States, for the purpose of requesting him to disclose his policy towards the seceded States. They passed by a vote of 63 to 57, and Mr. Preston, of Montgomery, (Conservative,) Mr. Stuart, of Augusta, (extreme Union,) and Mr. Randolph, of Richmond city, (Secession,) were appointed to convey the message of the Convention to Mr. Lincoln. We understand that they will leave for Washington this morning.