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here might be very properly a revision of the exemption law, and trusted there would be no conflict between Confederate and State laws upon the subject of the military. That there should be no war with States; and if any State chose to inflict a blow upon the common cause by enacting conflicting military laws, he hoped that Mississippi would be the last to adopt such a suicidal policy. Indigent families — Reserved Corps. The President expressed he gratification at the message of Gov. Pettus, and cordially endorsed his views to reference to making provisions for indigent families and the of exempts, who could be ready upon an emergency to go forth and occupy the trenches while the disciplined troops and active soldiery could take the field. The calls for such services could be for thirty, sixty, or ninety days, and when the emergency had passed they could return to their pursuits. Raw soldiers, the President contended could do efficient service in the trenches, and the ado