sentatives, which were voted down, of course,--Messrs. Logan and Turner, of North Carolina, however, voting for them.
A party of that sort is forming, and may necessitate harsh measures.
The President orders detail of fifty men for express company.
Cloudy and warmer; slight rain.
Nothing from Bragg this morning.
Nothing from below the city.
When I entered the Secretary's room this morning, I found him as grave as usual.
L. Q. Washington, son of Peter Washington, once a clerk under President Tyler (and he still remains in the United States), and grandson of Lund Washington, who, we learn by one of the published letters of Gen. Washington, was his overseer, with no traceable relationship to his family, was seated with him. He is chief clerk to Mr. Benjamin, a sinecure position in the State Department.
He was placed there by Mr. Hunter, after writing a series of communications for the Examiner, as Mr. Pollard informed me, denunciatory of Mr. Ste