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United States (United States) (search for this): article 17
raise troops to meet the requisition on Virginia by the President of the Confederate States, " passed February 10, 1862. A bill providing payment for horses takhe right to sequestrate or confiscate the property held by residents of the United States in Virginia, was read and agreed to. Joint resolution concerning army ose principles of civil liberty which the people of this State and of the Confederate States have maintained from the commencement of the contest, and which, with the from the Union, and to govern themselves; which rights the people of the Confederate States have declared their solemn purpose to exercise with a unanimity without aand South is final and sternal; that it was declared by the people or the Confederate States, each acting for itself, with unexampled unanimity, and whatever reverencmnly pledge, for ourselves and our constituents, to the Government of the Confederate States, our whole resources, public and privates; and deliberately declare to ou
Fort Bedford (Pennsylvania, United States) (search for this): article 17
Senate was for some two hours in secret session. It should have been so stated. Mr. Lynch is confined at home by sickness.--Rep.] Evening session. The Senate met at 8 o'clock. Lieut. Gov. Montague in the chair. Mr Johnson, of Bedford, from the committee raised at the morning session, to consider the present state of the country, reported the following report: The General Assembly of Virginia, now convened in extraordinary session, deem this a fit occasion briefly to revthe world that we will never submit, under any circumstances, to union with the North, nor abandon this contest so long as a hostile poet-rests upon our soil. The reading of the report was listened to with marked attention. Mr. Johnson, or Bedford, moved the rules be suspended, to put the resolutions on their passage at once. Mr. Collibe thought they were inadequate to the occasion; that the preamble wholly failed to do justice to the great subject. He would like himself to examine,
Middlesex Village (Massachusetts, United States) (search for this): article 17
y 8, 1862. The Senate was called to order by Lieut.-Governor Montague. The Clerk began the reading of the Journal of the Senate, when Mr. Johnson moved to dispense with the further reading of the same. This motion was put and carried. The Chair then announced the Standing Committees — the same as those of last session, with the exception of the following: On Confederate Relations.--Messrs. Dickinson of Prince Edward, Robertson, Armstrong, Neeson, Johnson, Charistian of Middlesex, Thompson, Fragier, Whiltie, Wiley, and Dickinson of Grayson. Mr. Beannon, of Lewis, offered a bill authorizing a change of licenses. The bill was read a first time. Mr. Johnson offered a bill to authorise County Courts and corporations to purchase salt. Read a first time. Mr. Quesenberry offered a resolution instructing the Committee of Finance to in quire into the expediency of refunding to Miss Ann M. Fleming a coupon lost or stolen from her and never presented for paym
Maryland (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 17
rights the people of the Confederate States have declared their solemn purpose to exercise with a unanimity without a parallel in civil revolutions. In prosecuting the war they have violated without scruple the Constitution which they profess to defend. They have suspended, by Executive proclamation and without law, the writ of habeas corpus imprisoned, without legal warrant or military necessity, thousands of respectable citizens of both sexes; violated their obligations to the State of Maryland, and their solemn compact in the Compromise Measures of 1860 by abolishing slavery in the District of Columbia, they have trampled on private rights by depredations upon private property, and now meditate, by a wholesale act of legal robbery the confiscation of the property of nearly every citizen of the Southern States; professing to be the peculiar friends of the black race, they have destroyed their peace and happiness, seducing them by false promises from the kind care and protecti
York county (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 17
the appointment of additional clerks in the office of the Auditor of Public Accounts. A bill to provide temporary warehouses for tobacco. A bill to establish an inspection of leather in the city of Norfolk. A bill to refund license taxes to volunteers in the military service, and to other persons. A bill to amend an act, entitled "an act to incorporate the American Agency," passed March 29th, 1861. A bill for the relief of Robert Shield, late Sheriff of the county of York. A bill authorizing the purchase for the State of certain lots in Hollywood Cemetery. A bill to amend the first, seventh, and twelfth sections of an act, entitled "An act to raise troops to meet the requisition on Virginia by the President of the Confederate States, " passed February 10, 1862. A bill providing payment for horses taken in the service of the State. A bill to redress loyal citizens injured by the exercise of usurped power. A bill to carry into effect a c
Andy Johnson (search for this): article 17
The Clerk began the reading of the Journal of the Senate, when Mr. Johnson moved to dispense with the further reading of the same. This mo-Messrs. Dickinson of Prince Edward, Robertson, Armstrong, Neeson, Johnson, Charistian of Middlesex, Thompson, Fragier, Whiltie, Wiley, and Dzing a change of licenses. The bill was read a first time. Mr. Johnson offered a bill to authorise County Courts and corporations to puof the registered stock of the State. The Chair appointed Messrs. Johnson, Hart, Thompson, Brannon, and Quesenberry the committee on the Senate met at 8 o'clock. Lieut. Gov. Montague in the chair. Mr Johnson, of Bedford, from the committee raised at the morning session, tohe reading of the report was listened to with marked attention. Mr. Johnson, or Bedford, moved the rules be suspended, to put the resolution He would like himself to examine, with a view of amending. Mr. Johnson withdrew his motion, and they were laid over. Mr. Pennyback
nia.Extra session.Senate. Thursday, May 8, 1862. The Senate was called to order by Lieut.-Governor Montague. The Clerk began the reading of the Journal of the Senate, when Mr. Johnson moved to dispense with the further reading of the same. This motion was put and carried. The Chair then announced the Standing Committees — the same as those of last session, with the exception of the following: On Confederate Relations.--Messrs. Dickinson of Prince Edward, Robertson, Armstrong, Neeson, Johnson, Charistian of Middlesex, Thompson, Fragier, Whiltie, Wiley, and Dickinson of Grayson. Mr. Beannon, of Lewis, offered a bill authorizing a change of licenses. The bill was read a first time. Mr. Johnson offered a bill to authorise County Courts and corporations to purchase salt. Read a first time. Mr. Quesenberry offered a resolution instructing the Committee of Finance to in quire into the expediency of refunding to Miss Ann M. Fleming a coupon lost or st
Ann M. Fleming (search for this): article 17
rince Edward, Robertson, Armstrong, Neeson, Johnson, Charistian of Middlesex, Thompson, Fragier, Whiltie, Wiley, and Dickinson of Grayson. Mr. Beannon, of Lewis, offered a bill authorizing a change of licenses. The bill was read a first time. Mr. Johnson offered a bill to authorise County Courts and corporations to purchase salt. Read a first time. Mr. Quesenberry offered a resolution instructing the Committee of Finance to in quire into the expediency of refunding to Miss Ann M. Fleming a coupon lost or stolen from her and never presented for payment. Read a first time. Mr. Alderson called up the joint resolution offered by himself yesterday, in regard to the restoration of Gen. J. B. Floyd. The resolution was taken up and passed unanimously, and Mr. Alderson was appointed to communicate the same to the House of Delegates. The Senate next took up the reading of the calendar; and all the bills, 14 in number, and herewith attached, were ordered to a sec
rtions and proportion our efforts to the exigency of the times." 4th. Resolved, That in the defence of our liberties we solemnly pledge, for ourselves and our constituents, to the Government of the Confederate States, our whole resources, public and privates; and deliberately declare to our enemies and to the world that we will never submit, under any circumstances, to union with the North, nor abandon this contest so long as a hostile poet-rests upon our soil. The reading of the report was listened to with marked attention. Mr. Johnson, or Bedford, moved the rules be suspended, to put the resolutions on their passage at once. Mr. Collibe thought they were inadequate to the occasion; that the preamble wholly failed to do justice to the great subject. He would like himself to examine, with a view of amending. Mr. Johnson withdrew his motion, and they were laid over. Mr. Pennybacker moved an adjournment until to morrow at 12 o'clock. The motion was carried.
General Assembly of Virginia.Extra session.Senate. Thursday, May 8, 1862. The Senate was called to order by Lieut.-Governor Montague. The Clerk began the reading of the Journal of the Senate, when Mr. Johnson moved to dispense with the further reading of the same. This motion was put and carried. The Chair then announced the Standing Committees — the same as those of last session, with the exception of the following: On Confederate Relations.--Messrs. Dickinson of Princeedings, omission was made of the fact that the Senate was for some two hours in secret session. It should have been so stated. Mr. Lynch is confined at home by sickness.--Rep.] Evening session. The Senate met at 8 o'clock. Lieut. Gov. Montague in the chair. Mr Johnson, of Bedford, from the committee raised at the morning session, to consider the present state of the country, reported the following report: The General Assembly of Virginia, now convened in extraordinary
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