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orcements to that portion of Virginia, they would jeopardize the safety of a large and loyal community, He wanted no evidence from the Confederate Government,--As Virginians, let us do what becomes us as Virginians, He was prepared to ex- pend all the treasures of this State in its defence. Mr. Grattan saw no reason why the Mouse should not have the information relative to the necessity of this road from those who were best able to judge. He wanted to vote understandingly. Mr. Booten thought, in voting appropriations for internal improvements, the House should have the fullest information in order to vote properly. He thought it possible that the Generals might detail the soldiers to build roads, if they were necessary. He was opposed to giving the work to speculators or contractors. Mr. McDonald, of Logan, testified to the loyalty of the people of his county. Not one of them to his knowledge had accepted office under the Wheeling Government. He hoped that his