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he North was the aggressor and to blame, and the South was not blameless. But the time would come when all the difficulties could be healed, and peace and prosperity be restored. Mr. Johnson spoke at length, and his remarks were so protracted that but a faint idea of them can be given, so late was the hour when he concluded. Throughout he was frequently interrupted by applause, and once or twice by confusion on the floor. At the conclusion of his remarks three cheers were given for Gov. Hicks, three for Major Anderson, three groans for President Buchanan and three groans for South Carolina. Resolutions were adopted expressive of a desire for a compromise for the settlement of existing difficulties on a constitutional basis, and that such of the Northern States as have passed Personal Liberty bills shall repeal the same. Virginia. The Norfolk Day Book says that a gentleman of that city has just received a letter from his son at the University of Virginia, asking if