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Mr. William H. Seward demands our admiration. His "God bless you, Hunter," and "Remember me to my old friends in the South," are exquisite. We had supposed that Mr. Chester, in "Barnaby Rudgee worth years of ordinary sightseeing to have witnessed that interview. We should like to see Mr. Hunter after that benediction. We should consider it a privilege to look upon the head honored by Seminous shadow attends it; that troops of good angels surround the heatified man. "God bless you, Hunter. " (I am in hopes of hanging you some day, old gentleman, but, in the meantime, receive my aposal benediction.) "Remember me to my old friends in the South." Let the "old friends" call upon Mr. Hunter and received the affectionate souvenir. Mr. Seward could hardly suppose that his friends hereether eradicate all impulses of humanity from his sound and all traces of honesty from his visage. Mr. Hunter has our sympathies. We would rather be cursed by any other man than blessed by Seward.
Confederate Congress. Senate. Tuesday, February 7, 1865. The Senate met at 12 o'clock M. Mr. Hunter, of Virginia, in the chair. Mr. Brown, of Mississippi, offered the following: "Resolved. That the Committee on Military Affairs be instructed to report a bill, with the least practical delay, to take into the military service of the Confederate States a number of negro soldiers, not to exceed two hundred thousand, by voluntary enlistment, with the consent of their owners, or by conscription, as may be found necessary; and that the committee provide in said bill for the emancipation of said negroes in all cases where they prove loyal and true to the end of the war, and for the immediate payment, under proper restrictions, of their full present value to their owners." On motion, by Mr. Maxwell, the Senate resolved into secret session. House of Representatives. The House met at the usual hour. Senate bill to establish the flag of the Confederate S