f which shall be applied to the relief of sick and wounded soldiers of the United States.
Mr. Wickliffe objected, and desired to make an explanation.
The House refusing consent, Mr. W. persisted in his objection.
The bill to improve the organization of the cavalry forces was taken up and passed.
Mr. Wickliffe withdrew his objection to Mr. Morehead's resolution, understanding that Mr. Murdoch was a gentleman in every sense.
He had feared the applicant was some such man as French, who had desecrated this Hall on the Sabbath day.
The resolution was then passed.
The House then went into Committee of the Whole, and Mr. Allen, of Illinois, addressed the committee in explanation of resolutions offered by him some days ago instructing the Judiciary Committee to inquire by what authority the agents of the Federal Government had introduced negroes into that State in defiance of the Constitution of the State, and what remedy should be provided.
Mr. A. denounced thi