t, voting aye. They were made the order for Monday next.
Mr. Green moved a joint resolution looking to a peaceful separation by general Convention, which, he said subsequently, he introduced for the purpose of calling attention directly to the subject.
Mr. Crittenden objected.
The Kansas bill came up, and Messrs. Douglas, Seward, Green and Collamar spoke.
Green's amendment, changing the boundaries, was defeated.
House.--Mr. Moore, of Ky., explained why he did not vote for Adriana Anderson's laudation resolution.
He was, nevertheless, against secession, but not against the right of resolution, and was equally willing to oppose aggression on the other hand.
The Army hill was called up, and a general debate ensued.
Mr. Pendleton, of Ohio, condemned coercion, but advocated a compromise.
Mr. Sherman made a long speech, favoring coercion, but expressed his willingness to try conciliation first.
He charged the Southerners with being the only obstacle to concili