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n warning that he would bring in an Ordinance of Secession to-morrow morning, and would take them directly to the point at issue. Mr. Blakey, of Madison, replied to Mr. Branch, and maintained that members were not liable to a charge of delaying business because they desired to perfect and render acceptable the propositions under consideration. He advocated the amendment offered by the gentleman from Gloucester, and made an argument upon the question of sovereignty. Mr. Moore, of Rockbridge, hoped the discussion would shortly terminate. It was the most idle debate that he had ever listened to. It was a mere disagreement upon the meaning of the word sovereignty. He thought the question should be taken without further delay. [Voices.--"Question," "Question."] Mr. Tredway, of Pittsylvania, desired to explain the reason which would influence him in giving his vote. The amendment proposed be regarded as a truism, but its insertion here was unnecessary, and would only
Grand political demonstration. --The Conservatives — those who have an abiding faith in "the Union, the Constitution, and the enforcement of the laws"--propose to have a grand demonstration at the African Church to-night. The friends of cohesion will be addressed by John B. Baldwin, Esq., of Augusta; Jas. B. Dorman, Esq., of Rockbridge; Tim Rives, Esq., of Prince George, and a number of other distinguished gentlemen.--The meeting will, no doubt, have a tendency to cement anew those bonds of unity which, it may be rightly conjectured, from recent events, want all the glueing together they will be likely to obtain here or elsewhere.