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ding. Doings at Washington. for the abolition of slavery in the of Columbia was signed by President Lincoln on the 16th of April. In his announcing the fact, he says he has desired to see the National Capital from the institution in some satisfactory . debate on the Confiscation bill, Senate well, of Kentucky, argued that the that and other measures of the session destroy slavery in the States. He that in one instance ninety slaves had best through Baltimore from Banks's to Philadelphia, and that forty five belonging to a loyal citizen of Kentucky had been sent by military authority to The military arm was used to take to the free States, and without the which were made to the return of future slaves by military officers to their own interesting scene occurred in the U. S. Representatives on the 16th, while making an appropriation of thirty dollars to enable the Government to the two and three year volunteers was consideration. Dawes
their tongues with caustic. The Baltimore flag Uglies are the leaders of this barbarity, but that regiment went North to-day. There is a regiment from Western Virginia here. I asked one of them how many Virginians were in his regiment, and he said all but three hundred of them are Virginians. I have a good joke to tell you. The Connecticut regiment at first occupied Senator Mason's house, they sent many trophies to their homes, among them was an old cat and her kittens which they supposed belonged to the Senator's establishment, but afterwards found but that it was the property of an old gardener living near by. We hear that Banks is to be here to-day. Cannonading was heard this morning. The Yankees are moving their sick and wounded from here. Negroes are running off in great numbers. We are delighted with the late news from Corinth. The Yankees look very sad. My candle is burning low in its socket, and by its dickering ray I close my short epistle. Student.
From Washington.a change to be made in the Cabinet. I have refrained from giving sanction to the recent rumors of Cabinet changes until the present time, when it has been definitely settled by the President to rearrange the Cabinet, by transferring Secretary Welles to the Mission to Spain, made vacant by the appointment of Carl Shurz as Brigadier General, and the appointment of a new Secretary of the Navy. Several names are mentioned for the latter post among whom are Gen. Banks, Governor Sprague, Gen. Walbridge, and Senators Hale and Wilson. Other changes are rumored, but it is believed that this is all at present really contemplated. The Republican caucus and the Confiscation bill The Republican caucus to-night was fully attend, the topic of discussion being the ground to be taken on the confiscation question. After much discussion the conservative element prevailed, and an understanding was arrived at to move the appointment of a select committee of seven fro
$50 reward --Will be paid for the apprehension and delivery in Mr. Lumpkin's jail of a slave man named Joe. He is well known in the city by overseers of tobacco factories, having been hired in Mr. Greanor's factory for many years. He usually calls himself Joe Banks. The said boy is of small size, black, and wears a black silk hat; belongs to the estate of the late Wm. Garvis; has been going at large for twelve months; was apprehended a few months past and broke out of jail. ap 24--6t