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and there he stood himself. Kentucky was virtually out of the Union, as she had refused to furnish money or men for the wicked crusade against the South. President Fuller said, there was no difficulty on his mind. He voted here for himself, upon his solemn convictions of duty, his conscience and before God. It mattered not who differed from him. Maryland was one way to-day and another to-morrow, and he would say that twenty States could not instruct him and enforce obedience. Mr. Howell fully agreed with the President, and would so advise the Brother from Kentucky. There might be some division of opinion in Tennessee, but there was no difficulty with his Church. The old men and the young men had gone to the war — he had four sons, all of whom were under arms; he had offered himself to the Governor in any capacity that he may be useful to the country, and his daughters, with their young lady friends, were spending the afternoons in practice with taverns instead their hom