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earnest speech of considerable length, in which he expressed the most decided unwillingness to connect the name of Gen. Huger with the other brave officers and men to whom we were indented for the successes which have attended our arms. He did not question the courage of Gen. Huger, but that officer owed it to himself, and to the historic name he bore, to vindicate himself from the charges which rested against him. The resolution, as originally offered, was supported by Messrs. Lyons, Miles, Bonham, and others, but they disclaimed that they participated in the discussion as the apologists of the conduct of Gen. Huger. The question being called, a yea and any vote was had on the amendment of Mr. Foote, which resulted as follows: year 23, nays 44. The resolution of Mr. Lyons was then passed to its engrossment and, after a third reading adopted. Mr. Boteler, of Va., presented joint resolutions tendering the thanks of Congress to Gen. T. J. Jackson, and the officers