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to cover her capital. He further stated that he had never entertained the thought of withdrawing the army from Virginia and abandoning the State; that if, in the course of events, the capital should fall, the necessity of which he did not see or anticipate, that would be no reason for withdrawing the army from Virginia. The war could still be successfully maintained on Virginia soil for twenty years. All which is respectfully submitted. John Robinson, Chairman Senate Committee. wood Bouldin, Chairman House Committee. A copy-Teste: Wm. F. Gordon, Jr., Clerk House of Delegates. By John T. Cowan, Deputy. On the fifteenth Governor Letcher issued the following proclamation, declaring that the capital must not be surrendered, and calling a meeting to provide for the public defence: By the Governor of Virginia — A Proclamation. The General Assembly of this commonwealth having resolved that the capital of the State shall be defended to the last extremity, if such defence i
to cover her capital. He further stated that he had never entertained the thought of withdrawing the army from Virginia and abandoning the State; that if, in the course of events, the capital should fall, the necessity of which he did not see or anticipate, that would be no reason for withdrawing the army from Virginia. The war could still be successfully maintained on Virginia soil for twenty years. All which is respectfully submitted. John Robinson, Chairman Senate Committee. wood Bouldin, Chairman House Committee. A copy-Teste: Wm. F. Gordon, Jr., Clerk House of Delegates. By John T. Cowan, Deputy. On the fifteenth Governor Letcher issued the following proclamation, declaring that the capital must not be surrendered, and calling a meeting to provide for the public defence: By the Governor of Virginia — A Proclamation. The General Assembly of this commonwealth having resolved that the capital of the State shall be defended to the last extremity, if such defence i