Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 11, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Pendleton or search for Pendleton in all documents.

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ne, or who may intend to remove from this State to the United States to avoid the operations of the conscript or militia law, and to provide for the sequestrations or confiscation of such property, under proper restrictions. By Mr. Miller--That the Committee on Confederate Relations inquire into the expediency of adopting some measures by which the property of the citizens of the Commonwealth may be more secure from illegal and unreasonable impressment by the Confederate Government. By Mr. Pendleton--That the Committee of Courts of Justice inquire into the expediency of so amending the first section of chapter 3 of the Code of Virginia as to exclude from rights of citizenship all persons resident of this State who have voluntarily, since the 17th day of April, 1861, held, or may hereafter hold, any office, civil, military, or judicial, under the Government of the United States, or under any usurped Government of this State, organized at Wheeling, or elsewhere in Virginia; and also
cents per pound; silver five dollars in currency at Brownsville, Texas. Planters are cheerfully according tithes to the Government. Thirty-two of Lincoln's Louisiana overseers are at Huntsville, to be sent to Eagle Pass for their liberation. The country in that region is a desert. Foolish reports are spread through Texas like wildfire. It is reported that President Davis and Gen. Bragg are both dead, and that Gen. Lee has been superceded. Gen. Taylor is in great repute. Pendleton has been elected Governor by a small majority. Herbert, Sexton, and Branch are elected to Congress. Military matters are quiet. The people and troops are prepared to repel invasion. The health of the State is good. The Indians on the frontier are troublesome. An average of fourteen vessels are constantly off Galveston, blockading the harbor. Great confidence is felt in Gen. Magruder. The crops in Texas are unprecedentedly large. Wheat and corn enough are made t