then the Government in putting down this unrighteous rebellion.
Mr. Burnett, of Kentucky, desired to know if the sums appropriated were neceecutive to sustain the Government — not to subjugate the South.
Mr. Burnett, of Kentucky, declared the object of the war to be the subjugatint was rejected, and then Mr. Colfax's amendment was adopted.
Mr. Burnett offered as a proviso to be added to the end of the bill: That thlately one of the United States.
The amendment was rejected.
Mr. Burnett demanded the yeas and nays on the passage of the bill; but they to a free people — that of establishing a large standing army.
Mr. Burnett, of Kentucky, declared that the President has exercised powers tmoney to carry on the war. Mr. Holman, of Indiana, declared that Mr. Burnett, and especially Mr. Vallandigham, misapprehended the spirit of tit without a division, only fifteen members voting, on motion of Mr. Burnett, of Kentucky, for the yeas and nays.
The President approved the