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erity of the heart. These despondent must communicate their fears and anxieties. Though timid and backward at first, the frequent escape of thoughtless expressions, in the character of a jest, from individuals of known standing and firmness, will impart tone and confidence. Converts will be made, While we have the most immovable confidence and faith in the genuine "gril" of the Southern people as a nation, yet we know that all are not composed of that iron texture of which Beauregard and Johnston are made. Hence, impressions, dangerous impressions may be made from the slightest indentures on the exterior surface. Therefore, those of our citizens who are in the it of uttering such thoughtless expressions, in the form of "fun," should remember the serious evils which may be thus originated. In reality, these are not the times for such jests. We want truths now, couped with united, vigorous, and determined action. Enough gloom now pervades the hearts of our people. The loss of f
Confederate CongressFirst session.Senate. Tuesday, March 25, 1862. The Senate met at 12 o'clock. Prayer by Rev. Dr. M. D. Hoge, of the Presbyterian Church. Committees were called on for reports, but none being presented. On motion of Mr. Johnston, of Arkansas, the Senate went into secret legislative session.
amendment was adopted, and the resolution, as amended, was agreed to. Bills passed. A bill amending an act incorporating the Confederate Mutual Life Insurance Company. A communication on the subject of Military Exemptions was received from the Executive, marked "confidential;" whereupon the Senate went into secret session. The Governor, in his communication, objects to the number of exemptions allowed by the Legislature as seriously impairing the military force of the State. The doors being again opened, a bill "to carry into effect a contract with the lessees of the Washington and Smythe Salt Works for the purchase of salt," (providing for the equitable distribution of salt so purchased,) was taken up. Mr. Johnston offered as a substitute a bill providing for the purchase of the Salt Works. The substitute was rejected, and the bill, after being variously amended, was ordered to be engrossed and read a third time. On motion, the Senate adjourned.
New map. --Messrs. West & Johnston, of this city, have just published a colored map of North and South Carolina, which at this time will prove eminently useful to those who wish to familiarize themselves with the to laities on the coast which have been prominent in the history of the war. This map points out all the counties and towns, rivers and inlets, as well as everything else of interest to the student of geography. Price $1 per copy.