to correct some remarks of his on the previous day, which he said were erroneously reported in the Richmond Enquirer.
He merely wished to put himself right — not to find fault with the reporter.
The National difficulties.
Mr. Woods, of Barbour, submitted the following resolutions:
Resolved, That the allegiance which the citizens of Virginia owe to the Federal Government of the United States of America, is subordinate to that due to Virginia, and may therefore be lawfully withdraw gush of his feelings which prompted him to acknowledge the patriotic sentiments just uttered by a representative of the West.
The sign indicated that his former efforts were not misdirected.
Mr. Neblett also returned to the gentleman from Barbour his sincere thanks, in the name of the people he represented, for his patriotic and eloquent remarks.
Mr. Hall, of Wetzel, thanked both gentlemen for their complimentary allusions to the Northwest; but he was afraid the Northwest was not so