ened to Wigfall's speech, and subsequently, on the 8th March, a resolution offered by Mr. Foster, of Conn., to the effect that as Wigfall had declared himself a "foreigner," &c, he be expelled, was laid over, and on the 12th referred to the Judiciary Committee, where it was allowed to sleep.
This showed the spirit which then prevalled here, and if Mr. Bright knew the designs of the Secession leaders, others knew them as well, and Mr. Sumner and others were as guilty as he was in allowing Davis Toombs, Iverson, and the rest to go out unarrested.
Mr. Latham also referred to the fact that Mr. Davis, of Ky., in his speech the other day, pointed to Mr. Bright's having sustained Breckinridge as an evidence against him, and declared that he himself was one of the 200,000 who voted for that gentleman; and the gentleman from Tennessee, (Mr. Johnson,) now so strong a Union man, did the same
Mr. Davis interposed, and asked, did the gentleman from California mean to say that he subscribed t