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to the principles on which our system rests, and tends to its overthrow. Mr. Rives, of Prince George, said it was not his purpose to answer the arguments of thef they were pointed towards the land. Passing rapidly along in his argument, Mr. Rives touched upon the tariff of 1828, and the nullification of South Carolina.--Thquivocally complimented. Caleb Cushing came in for a share of denunciation, Mr.Rives expressing a doubt whether he would have supported Douglas for the Presidency ihe hearts of secessionists in Virginia, if it did not cover them with shame. Mr. Rives indulged in some sharp thrusts at the secessionists in the Convention, which the sailor from New Bedford would stand by the sailor from Kentucky.-- Mr. Rives' denunciations of the doctrine of secession were of the most emphatic kind, ad if Virginia would sanction this act of rebellion on the part of Texas? Mr. Rives continued speaking until 2 o'clock, at which time the Committee took a recess
Evening session. The Committee was called to order by Mr. Southall at 4 o'clock P. M., and Mr. Rives resumed his remarks. He said it was his object to close his speech this evening, because he did not want it to be said that he consumed any more time than was necessary for an exposition of his views. He then proceeded the would be among the first to endeavor to bring her back again. The withdrawal of Southern Senators and Representatives from Congress was strongly condemned by Mr. Rives, as giving up a power which the South possessed for preventing any objectionable appointments, and restraining any act of Administration hostile to her interestsng for something else; and when the nurse took it to the looking-glass to exhibit to the child its own ugliness, it capped the climax by smashing the glass. Mr. Rives discussed the several sections of the report, expressing his concurrence therein. With regard to the objection against that portion providing for the remunerati
The Daily Dispatch: March 30, 1861., [Electronic resource], The trade of Charleston since Secession. (search)
The Convention. A resolution was introduced yesterday by Mr. Conrad, of Frederick, for terminating debate in Committee of the Whole on Tuesday next; but an arrangement was made, as will be seen by reference to the report, by which the matter will probably be compromised this morning. In Committee of the Whole, Mr. Tim Rives occupied the entire day in a speech against secession. Mr. Wise offered a substitute for the report, which was referred at his request without reading, and ordered to be printed. Mr. Flournoy has the floor to-day.
The Daily Dispatch: March 30, 1861., [Electronic resource], The trade of Charleston since Secession. (search)
er his lease for a portion of the public Armory, was taken up, on motion of Mr. Chapman, read a second time, and ordered to be engrossed, and read a third time, and being forthwith engrossed, two-thirds concurring, was read a third time, and passed — ayes 109. Relief for Alleghany College.--Mr. Matthews called up a bill, authorizing a loan of $20,000, out of the Literary Fund, to the Alleghany College. Advocated by Messrs. Christian and Caperton, and opposed by Messrs. Duckwall, Yerby, Rives, and others, and defeated on a call of the roll. Extra Compensation.--Mr. Cowan moved to reconsider the vote ordering to its engrossment a bill giving compensation to Wm. F. Gordon and Shelton C. Davis, of $10 per day, for services rendered as Clerks to the Houses of the Legislature during the extra session.--The motion was agreed to. Mr. Cowan then moved to strike out ten dollars and insert six, which was amended, on motion of Mr. McKenzie, by inserting eight. Bills Reported.