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Mr. Bruce,--I have sold out, now. Mr. Moore said it would have been well if he had also sold out some of the prejudices which he picked up there. The Chairman stated the question to be upon the motion of the gentleman from Harrison, (Mr. Carlile,) to strike out the report of the Committee on Federal Relations and insert his substitute. Is the Committee ready for the question? Voices.--"Question — question." Mr. Wise asked if the motion in this form would preclude another morued into a disapproval of the Peace Conference propositions, which had been, and still would be, satisfactory to him. He thought the report of the committee was an improvement. Mr. Wise called for the reading of the substitute offered by Mr. Carlile. It was accordingly read by the Secretary. Mr. Wise said that he was satisfied that it was the Peace Conference propositions, without any change. The debate was then continued in a some what conversational manner, pretty well spiced wit
mbers were reported present, constituting a quorum. Mr. Carlile desired to supply a slight omission in the language of h the positions relatively occupied towards the same by Messrs. Carlile, Summers, and Baldwin.--He required that one thing shoch had already turned a deaf ear to her entreaties. Mr. Carlile, of Harrison, said that years ago, in the National House series of specifications against the propositions. Mr. Carlile continued his argument in fa- vor of his substitute. Hpportunity of pronouncing upon them. After the close of Mr. Carlile's remarks. Mr Nelson, of Clark, moved that the Commrt of the Committee and insert the substitute offered by Mr. Carlile, and resulted as follows: Yeas.--Messrs. Burley, CaCarlile, Hubbard, and Poiter--4. Nays.--Messrs. Ambler, Armstrong. Aston, Baylor, Berlin, Blakey, Blow, Jr., Boggess, Boisf Clarke, the Committee rose and reported progress. Mr. Carlile moved an adjournment sine die; pending which, On mo