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rable determination of Congress to continue, with all its energy, the struggle for independence, etc, was concurred in. The Senate proceeded to consider the House bill to authorize the consolidation of companies, battalions and regiments, the pending question being on the adoption of a substitute recommended, by way of an amendment, by the Senate Military Committee. While an amendment of Mr. Vest's to the first section of the Senate bill was still under discussion, on motion, by Mr. Johnson, of Missouri, the Senate bill was dropped and House bill considered by sections. When it had been gone through with, Senate bill was again taken up and considered by sections so far as the fifth section. At this time, the majority of Senators having left the hall, Mr. Wigfall moved that the Senate adjourn until Senators should find leisure to attend to their business. Pending Mr. Wigfall's motion, the Senate, on motion, by Mr. Sparrow, resolved into secret session. Note.--If t
The Daily Dispatch: January 20, 1865., [Electronic resource], The education of disabled soldiers and soldiers children — an important question. (search)
vened at noon, and was opened with prayer by Rev. Dr. Burrows. The following new bills were introduced from committees: A bill making an appropriation for the State Central Lunatic Asylum. A bill amending the act relative to jailors' fees. The special joint committee on the purchase of Bruce's life-size painting of General Robert E. Lee, for a State portrait, reported, and the report was laid upon the table. Mr. Miller, of Russell, offered a resolution relative to bringing about a parole of all prisoners held on either side, leaving the question of exchange to be hereafter determined, and especially to secure the parole of the Sixty-fourth Virginia regiment, now held at Camp Douglas and Johnson's island, which resolution was adopted. The following bills were passed: A bill for the relief of Tucker Carrington, of Mecklenburg. A bill for the relief of L. W. Macon, late sheriff of Albemarle county. A bill for the relief of Benjamin Brinker.
51. The following are the nays: Messrs. Ancone, Baldwin of Michigan, Bass, Brooks, Brown of Wisconsin, Chanier, Coffroth, Cox, Craven, Dennison, Eden, Eldridge, Edgerten, English, Fiuck, Hale, Hall, Harrington, Harris of Illinois. Hobnan, Johnson of Ohio, Kellegg of New York, Kernan, King, Law, Lazear, LeBlond. Long. Mallory, Marry, McAllister, McDowell, McKenney, Morrie of Ohio, Morrison, Noble, Pendleton Radford, Randall of Pennsylvania, Robinson, Rogers, Ross, Scott, Steele of New Yonteenth corps (General Blair's) has just arrived, having been nearly the whole week in disembarking, and are now camped about two miles from town." The Louisville Journal learns that the Hon. A. O. P. Nicholson, of Memphis, who was Governor Andrew Johnson's colleague in the United States Senate prior to the war, has returned to his home at Columbia, after a long sojourn within the rebel lines. The National Intelligencer says that the report prevails that Secretary Seward will make th