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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 1, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Orange, N. J. (New Jersey, United States) or search for Orange, N. J. (New Jersey, United States) in all documents.

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order at 12 o'clock. Prayer by the Rev. Dr. Burrows, of the First Baptist Church. The President stated that the unfinished business of yesterday, (the resolutions of the gentleman from Rockbridge,) was now in order — the gentleman from Orange (Mr. Morton) being entitled to the floor. Mr. Morton said he would give way a moment for the gentleman from Hanover, who desired to offer a resolution. Mr. Richardson, of Hanover, submitted the following: Resolved, That in further questions which involve her vital interest. He had heard it said outside of this hall, as well as in it — he believed it had been said today — that Virginia ought not to hesitate, but go out at once. He believed he heard the gentleman from Orange say this, and he asked him if he understood him right. Mr. Morton.--You did, sir. Mr. Baylor.--Go out for what? He wanted gentlemen to state their reasons. Nothing had been said yet sufficient to satisfy him that there was any good re
ntees of safety or security, and was not worthy of acceptance. Mr. Seddon next addressed the throng. He gave the report of the Peace Conference a most thorough sifting, and denounced it as a delusion and a sham — an insult and an offence to the South. Yet he thought if the Commissioners had been more strongly backed up by public sentiment at home — had there been exhibited a positive determination to have ample security for the future or secede at once — Virginia could have got all she wanted. Neither of the distinguished gentlemen entered into a full exposition of their views, choosing, properly, to reserve them for a more appropriate occasion. There were loud calls for Ex-Gov. Wise, but he did not make his appearance. Lieut. Gov. Montague was called out, and made a strong secession speech. The band next proceeded to the Spotswood Hotel, where another serenade was given, and speeches were made by Messrs. Sheffey of Smythe Morton, of Orange, and perhaps oth