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it by resolutions before its action had been officially reported to this body. Such hot haste he considered disrespectful to the Commissioners. The proposition of the Peace Conference commended itself to him, and he believed it would to the people also. Mr. Leare, of Goochland, inquired if there was any question before the Convention. If not, the gentleman from Harrison was out of order. Mr. Carlile said if any gentleman objected to his going on, he would take his seat. Mr. Mallory, of Brunswick, (by leave,) offered the following, which was referred to the Committee on Federal Relations: Resolved, That the States of Virginia, North Carolina, Tennessee, Kentucky, Missouri, Maryland and Delaware, ought to meet in Convention, with a view to concerted and united action, to determine where they will go, whether with the North or the South--or whether they will establish a Central Confederacy. The Southern Commissioners. The President laid before the Conventi
of this Commonwealth, he discharged his varied duties with marked ability. As a member of this House at the last and at its present sessions, he has won the esteem and friendship of his brother members, and his sudden death is a source of deep affliction to all. Resolved, As a mark of respect not less due than willingly paid, that this House and its officers will wear the usual badge of mourning for thirty days. Resolved. That the Speaker of this House communicate a copy of these resolutions to the family of the deceased. Resolved. That Messrs. Preston of Washington, Watson of Pulaski, and Gibson of Hampshire, be a committee to take charge of his remains and accompany them to their place of interment in the county of Washington. Messrs. Crump, Anderson, Rutherford, Yerby, Dickinson, Crutchfield, McCue, Robertson and Magruder spoke in terms of eulogy of the deceased, and the resolutions were adopted unanimously. On motion of Mr. Mallory, the House adjourned.
ear matters will be precipitated by their overzealous patriotism, making us initiate the war. Arrangements are in progress to put fifty thousand volunteers in the field and prosecute the war with vigor. Captain Baxton Bragg, of a "little more grape" notoriety, has been telegraphed for to command the brave troops at Charleston.--They want an officer there to restrain the impetuosity of the soldiers, and in whose judgment and skill they have confidence. The President believes that Mr. Mallory, of Florida, is well fitted for the post of Secretary of the Navy, but this gentleman is vigorously opposed by the men from his own State. In all probability Capt. Ingraham will be selected. He has gained some reputation as a Naval Commander, and would do well as a Cabinet officer. Mr. Yancey has not left yet for Europe. He is sanguine that our Government will be recognized by foreign powers, and that they will resist blockade. Mr. Toombs, it is said, would have preferred a missi