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bright. To His Excellency Jefferson Davis, President of the Confederation of States. And, whereas, we believe the said letter is evidence of disloyalty to the United States, and is calculated to give aid and comfort to the public enemies, therefore, Be it resolved, That the said Jesse D. Bright is expelled from his seat in the Senate of the United States. This resolution was referred to the Committee on the Judiciary. The members of this Committee are: Mr. Trumbull, of Illinois, Chairman; Mr. Foster, of Connecticut; Mr. Ten Eyck, of New-Jersey; Mr. Cowan, of Pennsylvania; Mr. Harris, of New-York; Mr. Bayard, of Delaware; and Mr. Powell, of Kentucky. In addition to the letter embodied in the resolution of Mr. Wilkinson, two other letters of Mr. Bright's got before the Committee, though informally, and figured, more or less, in the final debate. One of these letters is as follows: at my farm, September 7, 1861. In reply to your favor of the twentieth, just receiv
yal citizens of the United States of America, held in Jacksonville, East-Florida, March twentieth, 1862, at half-past 10 o'clock A. M., C. L. Robinson, acting as Chairman, and O. L. Keene as Secretary. Col. Jno. S. Sammis, Jno. W. Price, S. F. Halliday, Paran Moody, and Philip Fraser were appointed a Committee to draft resolutirtment of the United States be requested to retain at this place a sufficient force to maintain order and protect the people in their persons and property. All of which has been respectfully submitted. Philip Frazer, Chairman. I acknowledge the above to be a true copy. C. L. Robinson, Chairman. O. L. Keene, Secretary. rtment of the United States be requested to retain at this place a sufficient force to maintain order and protect the people in their persons and property. All of which has been respectfully submitted. Philip Frazer, Chairman. I acknowledge the above to be a true copy. C. L. Robinson, Chairman. O. L. Keene, Secretary.
United States, and enjoy the protection and peace which are now ours. Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be distributed throughout the State, as extensively as possible. All of which has been respectfully submitted. John W. Price, Chairman. On motion of P. Fraser, the following was received and adopted unanimously: That the citizens of the several counties and precincts will, on Monday, April seventh, 1862, elect delegates to attend the convention to be holden at Jacks All of which has been respectfully submitted. John W. Price, Chairman. On motion of P. Fraser, the following was received and adopted unanimously: That the citizens of the several counties and precincts will, on Monday, April seventh, 1862, elect delegates to attend the convention to be holden at Jacksonville, April tenth, 1862. On motion of P. Fraser, Esq., the meeting adjourned sine die. C. L. Robinson, Chairman. O. L. Keene, Secretary. Jacksonville, Fla., March 26, 1862.
ple of the loyal States. They should inspire these people to renewed exertions to protect our country from the restoration to power of such men. They should, and we believe they will, arouse the disgust and horror of foreign nations against this unholy rebellion. Let it be ours to furnish, nevertheless, a continued contrast to such barbarities and crimes. Let us persevere in the good work of maintaining the authority of the Constitution, and of refusing to imitate the monstrous practices we have been called upon to investigate. Your committee beg to say, in conclusion, that they have not yet been enabled to gather testimony in regard to the additional inquiry suggested by the resolution of the Senate, whether Indian savages have been employed by the rebels in military service against the Government of the United States, and how such warfare has been conducted by the said savages, but that they have taken the proper steps to attend to this important duty. B. F. Wade, Chairman,