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ntion of many who were at first carried away with the idea of abolishing slavery in the Federal capital. It is rapidly becoming apparent that the prosecution of this schemes will not only make the city of Washington the rendezvous of the most worthless class of population, but will be regarded by the whole country as an evidence of consciousness on the part of the Republicans that the power they now possess will be soon swept from their grasp, never more to be resumed. The speech of Senator Wright this afternoon produced a marked effect upon the Senate and the audience present. The earnest and eloquent manner in which he enunciated the duty of Congress, to legislate solely with a view to put down the rebellion, without stooping for a moment to discuss matters of inferior importance, made a deep impression. His statement that the excitement had culminated and would subside, and his prophecy that by next year conservatism will rule the country, made the radicals wince. What s