Your search returned 44 results in 14 document sections:

1 2
bill were agreed to. Mr. Swann, of Tenn., moved to reconsider the vote by which the House agreed to the last amendment, which proposes to strike out the words "military organizations raised after this time," and to insert "regiments or battalions organized after the said first day of October, 1862." Mr. Gardenhier, of Tenn., opposed the amendment. It was an act of injustice to military organizations in portions of his State, made up of men who had volunteered in good faith. Mr. Foote concurred in the remarks of his colleague, and was confident that public sentiment would sustain the views expressed. He hoped the House would not act hastily, but would extend the time for receiving these volunteer organizations without a resort to conscription. As a measure bearing upon the peace and quiet of his State be left deeply interested in it. Mr. Atkins, of Tenn, had been in favor of the passage of the Conscript law, but believed it would be wise to modify it by the passa
One hundred dollars reward. --For the apprehension of my negro boy Joe, who left the army, near Manassas, immediately after the last battle there, taking with him my Bay Horse and Mule. Joe is about 5 feet 7 inches high, black, sprightly in manner, and quick and intelligent in his replies. He was seen about the 15th of September near Stevensville, 20 miles above Gordonsville with the horse and mule in his possession, and said that he was trying to make his way to Richmond. I will pay the above reward for the delivery of the Negro Horse, and Mule, or $50 for the apprehension and delivery of the Negro alone and all expenses incurred. Geo. S. Foote, Surg. C. S. A. Address, Surgeon J. Chambliss, in charge of 2d division General Hospital, Camp Winder, Richmond, Va. oc 7--1m*
n peace propositions and the Northern peace party. The New York Times has the following article as a leader: It is at least a curious circumstance that Mr. Foote, of Tennessee should have brought forward his propositions of peace in the rebel Congress at the precise moment when I has become important for the success of thhe party the justice to believe that they are laboring not for the independence of the South, but for the of the North. They the Confederacy, but merely to Mr. Foote, on the contrary, is earnestly bent upon achieving a complete separation of the two sections; and we interpret the conjunction of his remarkable speech at Richmolute enough to avail themselves at once. The foolish story set afloat by somebody in the office of the Philadelphia Inquirer who had taken the pains to lead Mr. Foote's speech, of the tenor of the Southern peace propositions, would not deserve a moment's attention, were it not to be feared that in some parts of the country it
The Daily Dispatch: October 9, 1862., [Electronic resource], Affairs in the Kanawha valley — Sale of Salt. (search)
e further instructed now to bring in a bill providing that all Treasury notes, not bearing interest, issued on and after 1st day of December next, shall be made fundable in Confederate States stock, bearing six per cent interest per annum. Mr. Foote, of Tenn, introduced the following resolution as an amendment to the amendment: "And that it shall be the duty of said Committee to inquire into the expediency of making the notes and bonds of the Treasury a legal tender in payment of allto ascertain his views, and his answer was that it was his expectation and desire that the Court should not be held in the then state of the Court should not be held in the then state of the country; and he thought the President was right. Mr. Foote, of Tennessee, offered the following amendment to the original bill: "Nothing in this act shall be so construed as to justify the President or those appointed by him, in setting aside or disregarding the provisions of the Constitution of
One hundred Dollars reward --For the apprehension of my negro boy Joe, who left the army, near Manassas, immediately after the last battle there, taking with him my Bay Horse and Mule, Joe is about 5 feet 7 inches high, black, sprightly in manner, and quick and intelligent in his replies. He was seen about the 15th of September near Stevensville, 29 miles above Gordonsville with the hors and mule in his possession and said that he was trying to make his way to Richmond. I will pay the above reward for the delivery of the Negro Horse, and Mule, or $50 for the apprehension and delivery of the Negro alone and all expenses incurred. Geo. S. Foote. Surg. C. S. A. Address, Surgeon J. Chambliss, in charge of 2d division General Hospital, Camp Winder, Richmond, Va oc 7--m*
ssell to strike out "six per cent." and insert. "seven per cent.," was not agreed to. The amendment of Mr. Garnett was then voted upon and agreed to. Mr. Foote, of Tenn., introduced an amendment to make all Treasury notes and bonds a legal tender in the payment of debts, which the Speaker decided not in order, as it wasrtrell withdrew the call. Mr. Jones, of Tenn., called the main question, and the call being sustained, the House was brought to a vote upon the amendment of Mr. Foote, reported yesterday. On this vote the ayes and noes were called, and the amendment was lost, as follows — ayes 14, noes 45. The vote was then taken upo be heard, and to call witnesses in his defence." This amendment elicited some discussion, which was participated in by Messrs. Gartrell, Hilton, Harris, Holt, and Foote. Mr. Collier, of Va., called the question upon the amendment of Mr. Gartrell; and the call being sustained, the ayes and noes were ordered upon the amendment,
One hundred dollars reward --For the apprehension of my negro boy Jon, who left the army, near Messas, immediately after the last battle there, taking with him my Bay Horse and Mule. Joe is about 5 feet 7 inches high, black, sprightly in manner, and quick and intelligent in his replies. He was seen about the 15th of September near Stevensville, 20 miles above Gordonsville with the horse and mule in his possession, and said that he was trying to make his way to Richmond. I will pay the above reward for the delivery of the Negro, Horse, and Mule, or $50 for the apprehension and delivery of the Negro alone and all expenses incurred. Geo. S. Foote, Surg. C. S. A. Address Surgeon J. Chambliss, in charge of 2d division General Hospital, Camp Winder, Richmond, Va. oc 7--1m*
a substitute to the substitute of Mr. Baldwin, which was rejected. The question then recurred upon the substitute of Mr. Baldwin, and it was adopted. Mr, Foote moved that when the House adjourns it adjourn to meet again at 8 o'clock this evening.--The motion prevailed. Mr. Russell, of Va., moved to suspend the rules ffer a resolution to postpone the time of adjournment of Congress until Monday, the 20th day of the present month. The motion did not prevail. On motion of Mr. Foote, of Tenn., the House went into secret session. Evening Session.--The House met at 8 o'clock. Mr. Dejarnette, of Va., from the Committee on Foreign Affaed permission of the House to again report the bill which he had reported during the morning session, viz: the bill in relation to retaliation. On motion of Mr. Foote, the bill was postponed till 2 o'clock to morrow. Mr. Barksdale, of Miss., submitted a minority report, which took the same direction. The House then,
One hundred dollars reward --For the apprehension of my negro boy Joe, who left the army, near Manassas, immediately after the last battle there, taking with him my Bay Horse and Mule. Joe is about 5 feet 7 inches high, black, sprightly in manner and quick and intelligent in his replies He was seen about the 15th of September near Stevensville, 20 miles above Gordonsville with the horse and mule in his possession, and said that he was trying to make his way to Richmond. I will pay the above reward for the delivery of the Nergre, Horse, and Mule, or $50 for the apprehension and delivery of the Negro alone and all expenses incurred. Geo. S. Foote, Surg. C. S. A. Address, Surgeon J. Chambliss, in charge of 2d division General Hospital, Camp Winder, Richmond, Va. oc 7--1m*
One hundred Dollars reward --For the apprehension of my negro boy Joe, who left the army, near Manassas, immediately after the last battle there, taking with him my Bay Horse and Mule. Joe is about 5 feet 7 inches high, black sprightly in manner, and quick and intelligent in his replies. He was seen about the 15th of September near Stevensville, 20 miles above Gordonsville, with the horse and mule in his possession, and said that he was trying to make his way to Richmond. I will pay the above reward for the delivery of the Negro, Horse, and Mule, or $50 for the apprehension and delivery of the Negro alone, and all expenses incurred. Geo. S. Foote, Surg. C. S. A. Address, Surgeon J. Chambliss, in charge of 2d division General Hospital, Camp Winder, Richmond. Va. oc 7--1m*
1 2