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Charles Dimmock (search for this): article 1
ution adopted by the House of Delegates, I have the honor to transmit the accompanying reports from Adjutant-General Cooper, of the Confederate Government, and Gen. Dimmock, of the Ordnance Department of Virginia. I have only to add that over 30,000 conscripts have passed through the camp of instruction, in charge of Col. Shicripts furnished by the State of Virginia, of which we have no returns. S. Cooper. Adjutant and Inspector General. To Col. S. B. French A. D. C., &c. Gen. Dimmock's report. Headq'rs Va. Ord. Dep't, Richmond, Oct. 6, 1863. Wm. H. Richardson, Adj't Gen'l: General — I have the honor to report, in answer to a call rbines, (cavalry,) 103; sabres, (cavalry,) 225; muskets being repaired, 4,000; muskets without bayonets, 1,110. I have the honor to be, Very respectfully, Chas. Dimmock, Brev. Brig. Gen., Chief of Ordnance of Va. The message and accompanying documents were, on motion of Mr. Buford, laid upon the table and ordered t
f speculation in gold, silver and bank notes, and the prime necessaries of life, and asked that the committee be discharged from its further consideration, a bill having been reported on the subject. The resolutions of the House, reaffirming the determination of the State to maintain her ancient boundaries at any and every cost, were agreed to in the Senate by a unanimous vote. In the House, Senate bill to suspend sales in certain cases was read a second time and committed. Mr. Magruder, from the Committee of Justice, reported a bill to authorize the city of Richmond to purchase wood and impress transportation when necessary; also, a bill prohibiting frauds by bidding at auction sales. Mr. Anderson, from the Military Committee, submitted a resolution asking that the committee be discharged from the further consideration of a petition of the Society of Friends, and a resolution as to the expediency of forming military districts. The Speaker presented to the Hous
ss 6-pdr cannon (mounted,) 5; brass 12-pdr howitzer, (not mounted,) 1; brass (mounted) mountain howitzer, 3; iron 12-pdr cannon, (mounted,) 8; iron 6-pdr cannon, (mounted,) 26; iron 4-pdr cannon, (mounted,) 13; iron 6-pdr cannon, (without limbers,) 5; iron 4-pdr rifled cannon, (without limbers,) 1; iron 6-pdr cannon, (not mounted,) 12; iron 4-pdr rifled cannon, (not mounted,) 4; Williams guns, 10; caissons, 6-pdr, 6;muskets, altered percussion, in good order, 1,735; muskets, Springfield, 300; Reed's rifles, (cavalry,) 400; rifles, 220; rifles, Austria, 200; rifles, Mississippian, 20; carbines, (cavalry,) 103; sabres, (cavalry,) 225; muskets being repaired, 4,000; muskets without bayonets, 1,110. I have the honor to be, Very respectfully, Chas. Dimmock, Brev. Brig. Gen., Chief of Ordnance of Va. The message and accompanying documents were, on motion of Mr. Buford, laid upon the table and ordered to be printed. The Militia bill was then taken up and discussed until a
Christian (search for this): article 1
The Legislature. --In the Senate a message was received from the House announcing the passage of a joint resolution to prevent the issuing of commutation of clothing to State forces, which was agreed to by the Senate. Mr. Christian, of Augusta, reported a bill from the Committee on Roads to regulate the rates of toll on railroads and canals. Mr. Coghill submitted a resolution that the Committee on Roads inquire into the expediency of increasing the vote of the State in such internal improvement companies as cannot otherwise obtain a quorum by reason of the inability of corporations or individuals holding shares of stock to appoint proxies to attend. Mr. Coghill, from the Committee of Courts of Justice, reported back the memorial of citizens of Richmond, asking the passage of a law for the suppression of speculation in gold, silver and bank notes, and the prime necessaries of life, and asked that the committee be discharged from its further consideration, a bill ha
of the House, reaffirming the determination of the State to maintain her ancient boundaries at any and every cost, were agreed to in the Senate by a unanimous vote. In the House, Senate bill to suspend sales in certain cases was read a second time and committed. Mr. Magruder, from the Committee of Justice, reported a bill to authorize the city of Richmond to purchase wood and impress transportation when necessary; also, a bill prohibiting frauds by bidding at auction sales. Mr. Anderson, from the Military Committee, submitted a resolution asking that the committee be discharged from the further consideration of a petition of the Society of Friends, and a resolution as to the expediency of forming military districts. The Speaker presented to the House the following communication from His Excellency the Governor, with accompanying documents: The army Record of Virginia. Executive Department, Richmond, Va., Oct. 7, 1863. Gentlemen of the House of Delegates:
n (mounted,) 5; brass 12-pdr howitzer, (not mounted,) 1; brass (mounted) mountain howitzer, 3; iron 12-pdr cannon, (mounted,) 8; iron 6-pdr cannon, (mounted,) 26; iron 4-pdr cannon, (mounted,) 13; iron 6-pdr cannon, (without limbers,) 5; iron 4-pdr rifled cannon, (without limbers,) 1; iron 6-pdr cannon, (not mounted,) 12; iron 4-pdr rifled cannon, (not mounted,) 4; Williams guns, 10; caissons, 6-pdr, 6;muskets, altered percussion, in good order, 1,735; muskets, Springfield, 300; Reed's rifles, (cavalry,) 400; rifles, 220; rifles, Austria, 200; rifles, Mississippian, 20; carbines, (cavalry,) 103; sabres, (cavalry,) 225; muskets being repaired, 4,000; muskets without bayonets, 1,110. I have the honor to be, Very respectfully, Chas. Dimmock, Brev. Brig. Gen., Chief of Ordnance of Va. The message and accompanying documents were, on motion of Mr. Buford, laid upon the table and ordered to be printed. The Militia bill was then taken up and discussed until adjournment.
October 1st, 1863 AD (search for this): article 1
ond, Oct. 6, 1863. Wm. H. Richardson, Adj't Gen'l: General — I have the honor to report, in answer to a call from the Legislature, through the Governor of the Commonwealth, as follows: Arms issued Between October 1st, 1859, and October 1st, 1863.--Cannon, pieces, 399; Muskets, 103,840; Rifles, 6,428; Carbines, 795; Musketoons, 446; Pistols, 4,438; Sabres, 7,863. Remaining on Hand in the Virginia Armory on the 1st October, 1863.--Brass 6-pdr cannon (mounted,) 5; brass 12-pdr how1st October, 1863.--Brass 6-pdr cannon (mounted,) 5; brass 12-pdr howitzer, (not mounted,) 1; brass (mounted) mountain howitzer, 3; iron 12-pdr cannon, (mounted,) 8; iron 6-pdr cannon, (mounted,) 26; iron 4-pdr cannon, (mounted,) 13; iron 6-pdr cannon, (without limbers,) 5; iron 4-pdr rifled cannon, (without limbers,) 1; iron 6-pdr cannon, (not mounted,) 12; iron 4-pdr rifled cannon, (not mounted,) 4; Williams guns, 10; caissons, 6-pdr, 6;muskets, altered percussion, in good order, 1,735; muskets, Springfield, 300; Reed's rifles, (cavalry,) 400; rifles, 220; rifl
October 7th, 1863 AD (search for this): article 1
g frauds by bidding at auction sales. Mr. Anderson, from the Military Committee, submitted a resolution asking that the committee be discharged from the further consideration of a petition of the Society of Friends, and a resolution as to the expediency of forming military districts. The Speaker presented to the House the following communication from His Excellency the Governor, with accompanying documents: The army Record of Virginia. Executive Department, Richmond, Va., Oct. 7, 1863. Gentlemen of the House of Delegates: In response to the resolution adopted by the House of Delegates, I have the honor to transmit the accompanying reports from Adjutant-General Cooper, of the Confederate Government, and Gen. Dimmock, of the Ordnance Department of Virginia. I have only to add that over 30,000 conscripts have passed through the camp of instruction, in charge of Col. Shields. Respectfully, John Letcher. Gen. Cooper's report. Statement of the number o
October 6th, 1863 AD (search for this): article 1
248 Total number of men102,915 Of the sixty-four infantry regiments, only sixty-one have rolls on file in this office, and only nineteen cavalry regiments. The rolls are very defective in all arms of the service. The above statement does not embrace recruits or conscripts furnished by the State of Virginia, of which we have no returns. S. Cooper. Adjutant and Inspector General. To Col. S. B. French A. D. C., &c. Gen. Dimmock's report. Headq'rs Va. Ord. Dep't, Richmond, Oct. 6, 1863. Wm. H. Richardson, Adj't Gen'l: General — I have the honor to report, in answer to a call from the Legislature, through the Governor of the Commonwealth, as follows: Arms issued Between October 1st, 1859, and October 1st, 1863.--Cannon, pieces, 399; Muskets, 103,840; Rifles, 6,428; Carbines, 795; Musketoons, 446; Pistols, 4,438; Sabres, 7,863. Remaining on Hand in the Virginia Armory on the 1st October, 1863.--Brass 6-pdr cannon (mounted,) 5; brass 12-pdr howitzer, (not
January, 1859 AD (search for this): article 1
The above statement does not embrace recruits or conscripts furnished by the State of Virginia, of which we have no returns. S. Cooper. Adjutant and Inspector General. To Col. S. B. French A. D. C., &c. Gen. Dimmock's report. Headq'rs Va. Ord. Dep't, Richmond, Oct. 6, 1863. Wm. H. Richardson, Adj't Gen'l: General — I have the honor to report, in answer to a call from the Legislature, through the Governor of the Commonwealth, as follows: Arms issued Between October 1st, 1859, and October 1st, 1863.--Cannon, pieces, 399; Muskets, 103,840; Rifles, 6,428; Carbines, 795; Musketoons, 446; Pistols, 4,438; Sabres, 7,863. Remaining on Hand in the Virginia Armory on the 1st October, 1863.--Brass 6-pdr cannon (mounted,) 5; brass 12-pdr howitzer, (not mounted,) 1; brass (mounted) mountain howitzer, 3; iron 12-pdr cannon, (mounted,) 8; iron 6-pdr cannon, (mounted,) 26; iron 4-pdr cannon, (mounted,) 13; iron 6-pdr cannon, (without limbers,) 5; iron 4-pdr rifled cannon,
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