ts disagreement, and appointed Mr. Wilson, of Massachusetts, Mr. Ten Eyck, of New Jersey, and Mr. Rice, of Minnesota, managers.
On the eighteenth, Mr. Wilson, from tr. Baker of Oregon, and opposed by Mr. Foster of Connecticut, Mr. Ten Eyck of New-Jersey, and Mr. Fessenden of Maine.
The question being taken by yeas and nays, resull as amended passed.
In the House, on the third of August, Mr. Stratton, of New Jersey, from the Committee of Ways and Means, reported back the bill with several vevy.
He therefore proposed to regulate rather than abolish.
Mr. Ten Eyck, of New-Jersey, thought the bill proposed would correct the abuses complained of. Mr. Wilkinigious feelings would be shocked if compelled to bear arms.
Mr. Ten Eyck, of New-Jersey, thought the amendment did not go far enough.
Mr. Lane, of Indiana, said thed it, and it was rejected — yeas, six; nays, thirty-five.
Mr. Ten Eyck, of New-Jersey, moved to amend the bill by adding, as a new section, That every non-commissi
, fed, aided, and clothed sick, wounded, and disabled soldiers, coming from almost every State, to the number of 86,073:
District of Columbia334
Mience, date of admission, wound or disease, and final disposition of 91,609 soldiers.
They were from the following States:
U. S. Troops3,013
District of Columbia39