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nne, he did not think they went far enough. He was, however, in favor of compromise, and hoped that something would be adopted upon which the whole South would be willing to stand. He then went on to reply to the argument of the gentleman from Augusta in regard to protection and free trade. The advantages of a separation from the Government of the United States were next pointed out. Under the system of legislation that prevailed, it would be impossible for Virginia to become what the Go. The voice of the people was coming up, and if the Convention remained here long enough, they would decide the issue. He opposed the adjournment of the Convention, which had been proposed, to meet again at some future day. Mr. Baylor, of Augusta, desired that his vote should not be construed into a disapproval of the Peace Conference propositions, which had been, and still would be, satisfactory to him. He thought the report of the committee was an improvement. Mr. Wise called for