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hington Butchery. --We have received information from a reliable source, in regard to the reported slaughter of Federal troops in Washington. It appears that four regiments were required to change their arms, whereupon they mutinied, and Gen. McClellan surrounded them with five regiments. A meles with stones and brickbats then commenced, and to quell the riot McClellan gave the order to fire. The slaughter is represented to have been fearful. Surely, the Lincolnites have commenced the wo four regiments were required to change their arms, whereupon they mutinied, and Gen. McClellan surrounded them with five regiments. A meles with stones and brickbats then commenced, and to quell the riot McClellan gave the order to fire. The slaughter is represented to have been fearful. Surely, the Lincolnites have commenced the work of blood and carnage among themselves. A report is in circulation that McClellan has since been shot and mortally wounded, but this lacks confirmation.
nary business, the following nominations were made: Isaac Davis, of Worcester, for Governor; Edwin C. Bailey, Lieutenant Governor. Resolutions were adopted, giving as a motto of the Federal Government, "It must and shall be sustained;" sustaining heartily the Federal Administration in the vigorous prosecution of the war; asserting as their principle, "Separation never--Union forever." An ex-colonel sent home. At an early hour on Thursday morning, in pursuance of orders from Gen. McClellan, the Provost Marshal sent a detachment of his guard to Willard's Hotel, in Washington, where they arrested ex-Col. J. D. McCurry, of the 37th New York Volunteers. He was taken to the depot, from whence he was sent to New York, in the early train, with the injunction not to return during the war. The cause of this treatment is understood to have been the numerous attempts made by him to stir up mutinles among the troops. Changes in the U. S. Navy Department. The Navy Department