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With the Major, Lieut. McR. Self, and Capt. McGibbon, Assistant Quartermasters, leave. They — a happier or more congenial trinity of gentlemen and officers I know not — also carry with them the regrets and good wishes of this army. Maj. A. M. Barbour, a quiet and elegant gentleman whose devotion and activity in office augur well of his future benefit to this division, supersedes Major Cabell. The assistants to Major Barbour are Capts. Moore and Young. The former I only know, and if hiMajor Barbour are Capts. Moore and Young. The former I only know, and if his official efficiency be only equal with his gentlemanly deportment and bland, inviting manners, then I can surely aver that everybody will be satisfied. Such gentlemen, when experienced, make the department of the Quartermasters the greatest blessing to an army. They can conceive and appreciate the wants of the soldier, and knowing their wants, readily and cheerfully make every effort to alleviate them. In this connexion I cannot omit mentioning that a rumor prevails, regarding the tran
The Daily Dispatch: January 27, 1862., [Electronic resource], The New York Herald upon the Somerset affair. (search)
South-Side Railroad, at or near Rice's Depot, was passed. A communication was received from the Governor, enclosing the quarterly report of the Banks. Mr. Barbour announced to the House that he had a statement to make on a subject of deep interest to the members and their constituents. After energetic application to the tax on the people at present. If adopted we would pay into the Confederate Treasury a large proportion of it before the end of the next week. On motion of Mr. Barbour the bill to authorize the transfer of certain bonds held in trust by the United States for certain Indian tribes, and providing for the payment of the interest thereto, was taken up, and after a brief explanation from Mr. Barbour, passed. Mr. Flood presented a remonstrance of certain citizens against the bill making a part of South Ana river a lawful fence, which was referred to the Committee on Propositions and Grievances. Mr. Richardson asked the clerk to read a letter from ce