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United States (United States) (search for this): article 2
Confederate States Congress. The Senate, yesterday, was called to order by Mr. Hunter, of Va., President pro tem., and the proceedings were opened with prayer by the Rev. Dr. Burrows, of the Baptist Church. The President laid before the Senate a communication from Gen. Hardee and twenty other Generals, in relation to the organization of the army. Referred to the Committee on Military Affairs. The following bill, to repeal "An act regulating the granting of furloughs and dischargtion of the President, for the same term, all white males between fifteen and eighteen and between fifty and sixty years of age; to prohibit substitution; to prohibit exemptions, except for the necessary civil offices and employments of the Confederate States and the several States; to prohibit details, except for limited times and for carrying on works essential to the army; to prohibit discharges, except in cases of permanent disability from all duty; to prohibit leaves and furloughs, except u
P. R. Cleburne (search for this): article 2
. We have the honor to be, very respectfully, your obedient servants, W. L. Harder, Lieut.-General. C. L. Stevenson, Major-Gen. E. F. Cheatham, Major-Gen. D. C. Breckenridge, Major-Gen. John C. Brown, Brig.-Gen. Edm'd W. Pettus, Brig.-Gen. A. W. Reynolds, Brig.-Gen. T. C. Hindman, Major-Gen. Jos. H. Lewis, Brig.-Gen. John K. Jackson Brig.-Gen. I sign this with the reservation that I approve the President's proposed system of permanent consolidations. P. R. Cleburne, Major-Gen. [In addition to the above names, there are some dozen others attached to the paper, some of them with reservations and explanations.] Mr. Foote, of Tenn., moved to reconsider the vote referring the paper, but the motion did not prevail. The Speaker announced that the question in order was the motion of the gentleman from Virginia, Mr. Lyons, to reconsider the vote by which the bill to prohibit trading in the currency of the enemy was passed by the House.
Confederate States Congress. The Senate, yesterday, was called to order by Mr. Hunter, of Va., President pro tem., and the proceedings were opened with prayer by the Rev. Dr. Burrows, of the Baptist Church. The President laid before the Senate a communication from Gen. Hardee and twenty other Generals, in relation to the organization of the army. Referred to the Committee on Military Affairs. The following bill, to repeal "An act regulating the granting of furloughs and discharges in hospitals," was taken up and passed: The Congress of the Confederate State of America do enact. That an act regulating the granting of furloughs and discharges in hospitals, approved on the 1st May, 1863, , and the same is hereby, repealed. The bill to repeal "An act to regulate the destruction of property under military necessity, and to provide for the indemnity thereof," which had been reported upon adversely by the Military Committee, was taken up, and pending the discussio
Confederate States Congress. The Senate, yesterday, was called to order by Mr. Hunter, of Va., President pro tem., and the proceedings were opened with prayer by the Rev. Dr. Burrows, of the Baptist Church. The President laid before the Senate a communication from Gen. Hardee and twenty other Generals, in relation to the organization of the army. Referred to the Committee on Military Affairs. The following bill, to repeal "An act regulating the granting of furloughs and discharges in hospitals," was taken up and passed: The Congress of the Confederate State of America do enact. That an act regulating the granting of furloughs and discharges in hospitals, approved on the 1st May, 1863, , and the same is hereby, repealed. The bill to repeal "An act to regulate the destruction of property under military necessity, and to provide for the indemnity thereof," which had been reported upon adversely by the Military Committee, was taken up, and pending the discussi
Minnegerode (search for this): article 2
the same is hereby, repealed. The bill to repeal "An act to regulate the destruction of property under military necessity, and to provide for the indemnity thereof," which had been reported upon adversely by the Military Committee, was taken up, and pending the discussion upon its passage. On motion of Mr. Henry, of Tenn., the Senate resolved itself into secret Executive session, and the doors being reopened, adjourned. At 12 o'clock the House was opened with prayer by Rev. Dr. Minnegerode. The Speaker announced that when the House adjourned yesterday, it was without aquorum, and it was there necessary that the roll should be called this morning. In the call roll only fifty members answered to their names, being four less our aquorum, and the business was retarded until several members came in. The Speaker laid before the House the following communication from the officers of the Army of Tennessee; which was referred to the Military Committee and ordered to
C. Breckenridge, Major-Gen. John C. Brown, Brig.-Gen. Edm'd W. Pettus, Brig.-Gen. A. W. Reynolds, Brig.-Gen. T. C. Hindman, Major-Gen. Jos. H. Lewis, Brig.-Gen. John K. Jackson Brig.-Gen. I sign this with the reservation that I approve the President's proposed system of permanent consolidations. P. R. Cleburne, Major-Gen. [In addition to the above names, there are some dozen others attached to the paper, some of them with reservations and explanations.] Mr. Foote, of Tenn., moved to reconsider the vote referring the paper, but the motion did not prevail. The Speaker announced that the question in order was the motion of the gentleman from Virginia, Mr. Lyons, to reconsider the vote by which the bill to prohibit trading in the currency of the enemy was passed by the House. Mr. Lyons being entitled to the floor, addressed the House in-support of his motion, basing his opposition to the bill upon a want of power on the part of Congress to de
The Congress of the Confederate State of America do enact. That an act regulating the granting of furloughs and discharges in hospitals, approved on the 1st May, 1863, , and the same is hereby, repealed. The bill to repeal "An act to regulate the destruction of property under military necessity, and to provide for the indemnity thereof," which had been reported upon adversely by the Military Committee, was taken up, and pending the discussion upon its passage. On motion of Mr. Henry, of Tenn., the Senate resolved itself into secret Executive session, and the doors being reopened, adjourned. At 12 o'clock the House was opened with prayer by Rev. Dr. Minnegerode. The Speaker announced that when the House adjourned yesterday, it was without aquorum, and it was there necessary that the roll should be called this morning. In the call roll only fifty members answered to their names, being four less our aquorum, and the business was retarded until several member
Joseph H. Lewis (search for this): article 2
th discriminations in favor of the retained troops, an increase of pay, the commutation to enlisted men of rations not issued, and rations, or the value thereof, to officers. We have the honor to be, very respectfully, your obedient servants, W. L. Harder, Lieut.-General. C. L. Stevenson, Major-Gen. E. F. Cheatham, Major-Gen. D. C. Breckenridge, Major-Gen. John C. Brown, Brig.-Gen. Edm'd W. Pettus, Brig.-Gen. A. W. Reynolds, Brig.-Gen. T. C. Hindman, Major-Gen. Jos. H. Lewis, Brig.-Gen. John K. Jackson Brig.-Gen. I sign this with the reservation that I approve the President's proposed system of permanent consolidations. P. R. Cleburne, Major-Gen. [In addition to the above names, there are some dozen others attached to the paper, some of them with reservations and explanations.] Mr. Foote, of Tenn., moved to reconsider the vote referring the paper, but the motion did not prevail. The Speaker announced that the question in order
t of Congress to determine what currency shall circulate in a State. He was replied to by Messrs. Kenan, of Ga., and Clapp, of Miss., when the ayes and noes were called, and resulted as follows — ayes 5, noes 48. The bill introduced by Mr. Read on a former day continuing in pay all discharged soldiers by reason of wounds and injuries received in the service, was taken up. The question was upon the amendment of Mr. Kenan, of Ga., extending the provisions of the bill to the widows and orers by reason of wounds and injuries received in the service, was taken up. The question was upon the amendment of Mr. Kenan, of Ga., extending the provisions of the bill to the widows and orphans of deceased soldiers, upon which the ayes and noes were called, and the amendment was agreed to — ayes 32, noes 22. Mr. Read moved to reconsider the vote by which the amendment was adopted, and on taking the vote on this motion the House found itself without a quorum, and, on motion, adjourned
John C. Brown (search for this): article 2
ons, depreciated currency, and the retention of old soldiers in service, might be obviated by allowing bounties, with discriminations in favor of the retained troops, an increase of pay, the commutation to enlisted men of rations not issued, and rations, or the value thereof, to officers. We have the honor to be, very respectfully, your obedient servants, W. L. Harder, Lieut.-General. C. L. Stevenson, Major-Gen. E. F. Cheatham, Major-Gen. D. C. Breckenridge, Major-Gen. John C. Brown, Brig.-Gen. Edm'd W. Pettus, Brig.-Gen. A. W. Reynolds, Brig.-Gen. T. C. Hindman, Major-Gen. Jos. H. Lewis, Brig.-Gen. John K. Jackson Brig.-Gen. I sign this with the reservation that I approve the President's proposed system of permanent consolidations. P. R. Cleburne, Major-Gen. [In addition to the above names, there are some dozen others attached to the paper, some of them with reservations and explanations.] Mr. Foote, of Tenn., moved to reconsider t
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