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o aid the Union cause, and therefore regret to find it thrust before the public again. No good, we believe, will come of its reproduction, and we hope no evil may flow from it; but we think it had better been left alone. Negro regiments in Kansas. A correspondent of the St. Louis Democrat, writing from Kansas City, gives a description of some of Gen. Lane's volunteers, as follows: A detachment of Lane's new negro brigade, numbering 200, arrived to day at Camp Lane, near Wyandotte Bridge, in Kansas, opposite this city. Their departure from Leavenworth yesterday is described by an eye-witness as being novel in the extreme.--The detachment, accompanied by their baggage trains, marched through the principal streets, singing "John Brown's body lies mouldering in the ground." On arriving at the levee a most ludicrous and affecting scene occurred in the leave takings of the darkey women, girls and old men. Tears, grimaces, grips, ivory, and "God bless ye's," were commingled
result, except that the Governors had determined, one and all, to support the National Administration in every constitutional measure it may adopt, and approving the late proclamation of President Lincoln in its every line and syllable. Governor Curtin had also introduced the question of returning the wounded soldiers to their own States as soon as possible, which was under discussion. The question of raising a large militia force for the whole line of border, from the Atlantic to Kansas, was also under advisement. At 8 o'clock this morning the Governors of the loyal States left in the train in which your correspondent now is for Washington, where they will have an interview with the President and Cabinet to night or to morrow morning. They have decided upon an address, which will be read to the President, representing the sentiments of the majority of the Governors in Congress at Altoona yesterday and early this morning. The address will recommend the formation of a
be commanded by Maj. Gen. S. R. Cary headquarters at St. Louis. It now appears that Gen. Thos. Francis Meagly was not wounded, but his horse fell on him during the battle, stunning him for a while, and his removal from the field. Alton, Illinois, is attached to the department of the Missouri. Western Virginia is attached to the department of Ohio, headquarters at Cincinnati. There are eighteen hospitals in Philadelphia, escapable of accommodating seven thousand one hundred patients. There are nineteen regiments in camp in Richmond and some ten or twelve in Indiana, awaiting orders from the Government. Hon. Thomas Ewing, Jr. Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Kansas has resigned his place and joined the 11th regiment of that State. General Sigel was not up the Potomac during the late campaign, his command being about Washington. The draft in Indiana has been postponed to the 6th of October. Eleven counties in Ohio have raised their quotes.