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re than tripled, had done more to weaken the cause of the South than everything else combined. He hoped the meeting would act calmly and dispassionately, and whatever was done should he stood up to. The chair then announced his readiness to receive any proposition which might be submitted for consideration. A motion was made that the Chair appoint a committee of five to draw up resolutions for the meeting. The following gentlemen were thereupon appointed, J. Ludman, John McDonald, William Taylor, Thomas J. LaPrade, and E. B. Robinson. In the absence of the committee calls were made for various gentlemen, Mr. Adolphus Gary only responding. This gentleman did not design to make a speech at that time, but would wait till the report from the committee was brought in, and then he would say what could be done. The object of the meeting was one of great importance to the mechanics of Richmond, and in his opinion it was not proper at that time to go into any discussion. Let us w