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The Senate took a recess until 7½ o'clock to consider the Exemption bill as passed by the House. Evening session. The Senate met at 7½ o'clock, pursuant to adjournment. A message was received from the House of Delegates, by Mr. Bouldin, informing the Senate that the House had agreed to the resolutions concerning exemptions under the proclamation of the Governor, with amendments. The resolutions, with the amondments of the House, were taken up, and the 1st, 3d, and 5th amend and Mr. Collier was requested to communicate the same to the House of Delegates. On motion, the Chair was vacated for one hour. At 10 o'clock the Senate was called to order. A message was received from the House of Delegates by Mr. Bouldin, informing the Senate that the House had receded from the amendments disagreed to by the Senate, and had agreed to the amendments of the Senate. On motion, the Senate adjourned. [Note--The entire bill, as amended, will be published i
s Proclamation of the 10th instant, as to provide for the protection of the internal security of the State; as well as for the keeping up of all departments of the public service, and of such branches of the industry and business of the community as the public necessities may demand. Mr. Robertson explained his substitute at length. Mr. Baskerville had entire confidence in the Executive of the Commonwealth, but did not desire to impose upon him the whole subject of exempts. Mr. Bouldin urged the adoption of the resolution as agreed to by the Senate. The substitute of Mr. Robertson was rejected, and the first resolution, with some slight amendment, was agreed to by the House. The second resolution was then read by the Clerk, and after a lengthy debate, and some unimportant amendments, was adopted. The whole series, with various amendments, which merely extended the list of exemptions, of each class respectively, without a bridging any class, was, after lon