f the Congress of the United States.
The yeas and nays were taken and resulted — yeas, nineteen; nays, seventy-four. Mr. Wickliffe, of Kentucky, thought the increase would be eighteen million dollars, and he moved that the bill be laid on the tablegham, of Ohio, it was so amended as to subject the force so raised to the rules and regulations of war.
On motion of Mr. Wickliffe, its further consideration was postponed to the sixteenth, and on that day it was taken up, debated, amended, and pasnt, and that the discussion should be confined to amendments.
Mr. Vallandigham objected to that mode of proceeding.
Mr. Wickliffe, of Kentucky, moved to amend the motion of Mr. Olin to commit the bill to the Military Committee, by instructing the n, of Indiana, declared that the necessity was upon us to pass a bill of this character.
Mr. Pendleton, of Ohio, and Mr. Wickliffe, of Kentucky, spoke in opposition to the passage of the bill.
Mr. Stevens, of Pennsylvania, advocated the passage of