Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 9, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 9, 1861 Page 2
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I I -" - Mrk mounting only tweaty a>-jm carronadee. and 4? u &y a i?*u? more tha*^ me hundred dm, u&fft vkled a!:k< wiib luinacot f^j. ^;|n|, ahot, or caaeuiauje to cover thcriiwlve* fron< rockets or shells. Nevorthe lf. the enemy was oOiupletely repulsed, obo of his tar^st ^bijs entirely destroyed, and eighty-ive men kUW and wounda^ m, board the other; while the Ameri can ioe? was on'^y eijjht or nine. Here a naval fore i of flr\j to on* il-p, u?d by tbo land battery. Again. ir. 1814, a battery of one four bounder and two ?igb<eei^poundcr guns, ut Stoning ton, Ounu., repelled a British fltt>t of one liunilrrd and thirty tour guns. Durimr fhe 'ycga^i nieuts the Americans exhausted their ammuni and linked their eighteen jiounders, and only ono of lj*em was afterwards ustd. Two of the enemies' ship*, tarry icg otic hundred abd twelve guns, were engiged Jwritig tbo whole time of attack, and during mu:h of *his time twwlmrded the towu fram a positlou beyond ?<?rh ?f the land battery. Thry were entirely to i fur ?n fer the flHir-pou??ter gun to be of any use. Sun the two eight-eon-pounders to have been employed dnriLg the Whole of the action, and also all the guns of a Sect,'one eighteen pounder or. land mutt have been more ??tan eqatvalem to eixty-aevon guns afloat, for the whips were much injured an Vo render it neoesaary for thorn to withdraw. The British loss was twenty killed and ^norr than f.'ty woun*ed. The American loss was two kill'?I and ooly six wo?n<!ed. The fleet aent to atuck Baltimore, in 1814, consisted of Nrty ta:l- -the largest of which w-rrJjtos of the line, tarrying in army << over six thousand ^Hhatante. The ?reepe v^ere laudwi at North I'oint, while Sixteen of the 'homb ^ esscls ui-i frigates apprvachod within reach of fort Kcllenry, nod commenced <t bombardment which hetrt. twenty fl.e hours. Burtug this attack the enemy ?tore*- fifteen l.indred shells, fotr hundred of which ex ?plitMt within me walls of the fort, but without making any iinpressfcu on either the rtrt?nyth of the work or tho ?aintou, e 4 the Biitlsh wctc compelled to retire with finch lees In 1815'r. squadron of Brtlish ships, stationed ofT the aaovth o: the Mississippi for the purpose of blootadfe, ascendrd' bo river as lvgt as KortSt. l'htHlp, which Is a small we~* capable ot n?i armament ef only twenty guas In all. A heavy fire of shot and shell was cuetinuod, with t>.-. few and short pauses, for nine days and nights; hut, irwiug no impr*prian on fhe fort or garrison, they ?etroB*.':d to their former position at the mouth of the river ., to tbo war of 1812 whore thr e ? but .^rc-prtcrt In reducing a fort; and %tw v ntmy b ve?*w ? ri , to i>v pewwn? ignorant ssa" v. ^^sarssw jsktk VtnriWashingtonibj? Uw> Britta^ in lhe disgraceful 'Vatomac in MM l,,f ,ln,ic(! the Oapitot ajas'^'SaijsaSk.cya L.i nf the fort wan ?hen built, ami ooo , Eve, yet beonowpteUd. jn moaem European fioinc have Upo pr< ti ndid w th? relative W*OT> ?3Ed to ahipa and Ibrts. p*ner which *?e nave *. ., authenticated exam Overlook ing -tb<? n^'?. dimoneions and of small arma 9Ux, whore forte of em.?? ?II(" wouWdraw their nents have repciied large tie . * where tleets have conclusion* from four-or ft\ ? d_^a BOm(3Wbat doubtful ?atoeU?an n. at tl"t * |?fn, ?ad critical examination wtetory over foi te But u0 cxceptionB SSKKS'WbSSriU of tbe gut. ashore aver guns c.Ho?t. _____ Vk, U*eucco?#ful Attempt to n*1"*"*" F?rt Muter, and Who 1. R?FO?.tbl. tor fheTmlhiTt. TO THE EDITOR OF THE IIERAM). The failure of the above enterprise has^Wft'rth an^ mUvtWtena from tbe press generally, which, while richly merited In the quarter whore the rcBP?nBlb'" y pojriy belong", have been chleOy directed against Spte'Sn KcGowan, who was temporarily in command of the steamer Star of the West, and who, in my opinion, BeriiF commendation and praise for the manner in wrhlc he extriciicd the whole command from the perilous posi Sn ii-WbWh It had been placed by the folly and mls ""oTtb ^professional abilities of Captain MvGowan. of hit ???r trW C'Z m An intimate acquaintance u. -n..., ?krs, and a long professional aeMC&tten. war j?t B1C in so doing, and I fcol that l Flltiefy those who can understand tbo tech akftMtes and who are not over anxious for a artortnal sacrifice of hnrcan life, that his whole cours -as olwractertxed by sound judgment and consummate ?Atonal skill, While the failure of the enterprise is ^creditable to the projectors, and those v.ho, under con | wrt attempted itscxeowion. _ # fcltl? McGowan joined the Star or the West but a few Wurs prior to her departure. He was given to ?mder ?tan.1 tkat the little garrison at Fort Sumter wa? in grea 4totress Irom want of provisions, and tlrat the sole and object of tbe - expedition was iU relief from - - l(0,, ?ct advmed of the design to send a body ?r tret>P? until the moment they were placed on board. Here was a pernrBion of truth at the outset. tbe rumor was current that the landmark*buoyi, te -tending ever the-bar and through the channel! to ' Charleston had either been entirely removed ?r their positions had been so changed as to decoy ve? m-to ent-Ting wfcheut an **perieneed pilot Into danger. Snderiheae dtocowngtef^trcumsUncts he sUrtod-tbe vwmI diawicg thirteen and a half fe?t of water. m is well known, and I have witnessed it myself very recently ? that the Chartoeten steamers frequently touch when erasing thobar unrter Uie guldni^rf approved >in- alK; with the buojsmnd landmarks In their proper poeltionE. The Marten one recent trip laid aome time ?around. , _ Under ? iese circumstances It became neces.'ary for Oaj.t MoCowan to ?>bser*? the greatest canMan in enter ta, ttd foltowtef the ckMMl. and having nothing but Um- lead t<v?ulde Km, It a"? necessary Uiat the ?peed shoul 1 ho greatly Mrfueed. He arri%4d otT U.e bar in the morning, the weattn r oicw and sea smooth, . an<l twin 1 .that %heout.-r?r*ys l-id b?n re.nev.d, and that the <*5 ? -MkmfU.erf-eMh.wBt point.-f the bar had been placed tor upon Of wUh .the . icw to de-coy him, b? arrival tia-.JJ b.-en ani tre ated by U+-||ra|.h. r^j1D.. his way with the tea 1 be cr<^od tho bar, and Atoected hla?ew-c U?w;u<ls t*B weatorn si.lo of the chan B?l gfjlna skwW.' and takli-g >?* ndings alon^ tho wige of Aa bark wWlt Mwaght-Um aithiu one half to thr.-e ^.U-rs of a anil , of Moiwto" Ula:.U through..ut nearly its "^STJSfawrste-n-tens .were from For'. Moultrie.but itH ni> "I* rtntv ,u.t >l..rrw Inland, recc-utly *^ra^iU n hall a mile range. * to 4,re. t fur Fort M-ultne g???* nsit:k"5i!K' '?a "^Sr^TeSael Uiko ike ground, she . wouW PJT* ? h?l old to ? oros- Ore, with ?K. u in i u. l ,l eats for defence or pro ,pt ?ba ali^bMIbe bad ta-Ud'a Jrw ' cMiguM ^uf'.re, iu the hotj. tJkl Tin Sumter w-.ut i* *en for hiB|?rotectl<?n_ In tl.ii 2rt ' and Oiptain lu.Ue v. tLWi.inot provided With tUe SJJfc "n ?r^lhto<utjft .A P^^^^Ktually ^ Ml.- It?e .f the a??alb?au as rfO'e.v had Uten ac lally in UMlort Mid woajd douWew^ye 4one m .. . resix Diil.'lc for tlriiVt fuef ekm?i t of failwrT It to hii' : year w two fins-' new ^tlW; was creaU to Z v that ?T Big.urf , "?<? *Mm4 ed ii)?u HM-.r V>fic.?s a reward for hi. *? "^MitV*rv-HTf. ctinr chat iM?d..r ?own??nifc-.tion. Hew .? X ha' nettMr the fort .i-or steamer was pro jalrrn' of the Ste/ of the Id (t>i perlloua a. <1 defenc*4?n p-n-ix kts w,bnt did Jlcflpwjtt. do? Why, what any officer <?r.M>.ind lii't|(i?i?ut ,would ha*e done?W,<tetcrmtiM>J tip<>n ,r-mtig th.? row aaaod. wkkh c<>>ilcf Jm 'p been wily ?*?t by a veqj ,mua!I Iitrot ?upulicd ,? lib uriluMiof. HAfo g "till U turu, tM^^t Iho Btc^urr about, during ,*i)pich nj?ra Uvi\ Mho prtp^Jii'd a dm Ij fl zed object Uol^^iirr . ui< tbr?*led hl? MAy orer ilk bar a?aia. )t vol an <W of aouna ludfinetit, an4 jxp ?uti".' with , oolni'KC >*?' conF'im|u?U> profejr?iim?f aM ? .1 <tboro:i|b soarna*^ i? It#* fe* ??qn il? nv.I fVvfiV 'f,- ?? I'm. *?<1 *f | i? <;oolu<?r and p? mpt dectoton lUi i?f tU officer* fe. I met. of ?b?' command ?? '- W hart * ib ,'^ji5 whlfc hii< (xmdoet lif **>*4 twsid ?fib* xWwjir City, 4?irinjc tbo ?lif i?lhi>0<4""' 'tcajie of gifytcml er, V57, baa ,becn full/ cOWkH?/U' 'd by the mU(ikb. ^ ?^Vno*l?<d^ >d Ion* *lnv( via <?M> Ao ifc* oof'ti"**, (li t?iv m.uion an 1 atonal aUki**. Mo.mgio^r nr w^rpwm d Miu?t fir the oc<*m<, nor <!l?f ?W ?M<k anlwiiealoo u? ibo fury f> t!ir elemvau' (ViMkMit bo Wfort u> rein their i>ower cln *IM 4er?c )ii? conduct. }?r a coatraat, V?'? report trf ?wnutUe on l.? of stew*., capral A^YW. * All U??, bow. r-r. ha* ba<? Ibuuten bj tfio ? ?h..-? j MOiyMuuiUoii far reinforcing Fort Salter dej* ?> t. d Uwauecwaaof thiM-ip?!iijon, bui. jvVi, in r^> ! VuctK?i to Uif Blaa?,<'<- Uid uttiunuu, Kuuld uAt-erth, traa i>fwt?r Uio < onu*e< ^itava ?/!?.?.d u profiubio ?, n? of * veaarl which, whiU emplojrad Mi Ute ordinary paiv'llta mf e'ifnrorrrtui rntarpr iic, enjoyed a very equivocal rp ">u ?alh-u. * Th?> niaipU* object ?liich ifuluoed titi* < ><tnmunk.(Um.' waa a ib-aire !<? daf*r4 a forniei l?? otlu r '.flU or, wbo, dur ing a Witijr artifMatoualran ci li?>- (? r tln'fli tlufbrnnaa-1 aalb-d by tlx- Uuigne of cjtluiuny or rrproaJ;, m. 1 t" pr< ?ant to th? public the p|rt>ea wlio arc rrally cintMirahl', but who by Ibelr Rilrtx e would nhlft tb" t> ?ponaibility I upon h " I oaatMd, however, witbstand the temptation to on ?raat the cnurar or the KoverntnrtiHii ivij and '33 wltb that wkiob hue rliaraiU iM the pr>Mat i* in BlatratkM. Omneral Ja>'ke>i? n?-ver nr.lwed mait? re n'>r wa? bo very <W1nty In tbr agination of torine What w.?i|4 now irpff ut>4ar tltt (ionrmuaattoa yf It teal dilTcrcw, ml. Miration, peaceable wewto, &c., be knew hut one name for; and with him rtiMuce to the exec iti- n of iti'- federal laws was recognised and denounced j- trea son. Tins seeds of disunion were scarcely sown wticu Uis iron heel mi upon tli.m. Uw meaaurea were prompt, asd taken in open day. No midnight expeditious were gotten up under injunction# of secrecy, tavoriog of lbs buccaneering expeditions of ohl. Fort Sumter harf no existence at tha? time, bu'. Fort Moultrie wan occupied by an efficient force, under com mand of the wit-e and pti'.rioilc soldier whose coun s? in are now nut onl) lisregardtd, but ridiculed, while the channel, from Fort Moultrie to the opposite shore, was occupied by a naviil force, which, whilo ollering no obstructions to legal commerce, secured the enforcement of the revenue laws and rendered ho)>?lees the project <>f wresting from the custody of the f.*)eral officers property subject to duly, by the operation of write or replevin. Ihe results are matters of hotory South Carolina, and the South generally, had cause of complaint in the unequal operation of the tarilf, and, while admitting their cla.inafor redress, General Juukson denounced the motta by which it was sought as treason, and *'i ushed disunion in tile bud. True lo his principles and sense of justice he recom mended * modification of the tariff. hiR suggestions wuro acted upon promptly, and sectional bitlumess suhsklfft, until nullification, or, as he in bit pin in and uiiiuisiakefiblo language denominated it, treuson, ruined itself in ?ho North, with the nrgro iu Its wat<^. *ord. I<md as %ere th?i imprecatlOLs tkeaped upcn him in 1H33 by tlie Sy.uh, a s.njiUr orurse, but having a , ditk-rcut direction, would liavo sato.i th>* ceuntry from | the portions cortjitk-n in ?which it uj row placed. Preachers of treason in und ort of the p llpit and hills of legislation.. aud those who bcve vio'eiuly resisted the service of process by the federal cout'b, would liav# found the psine Iron hand of justice uyon them, and the Pe?itli would have no valid cuufce tor complaint ut the prefent ttaae. Tlie present admini8U? tion hav>, on the contrary, temporized and vacdiatej between two courses o' policy until btought face to fice with a Hydra, to grapple with which the arms of a tirmreus are unequal, ami then, .in in the rase of the Star of ttse West, farms out the service of protect inp the property and honor of ilio go verrmtnt to oontrsctors, and they of the blackest re publican stripe; aud, failing of smxess, endeavor to Fad - dl< the consequences upon ut honest, fearless and incur ntjdible man. I Mo not mean to offer any argtunents in favor of coor clve measures with the South. My sympathien have always been with it, while ifls dcm and moderation governed its counsels; but there is no disputing the fact that the government decided ujion the fcccssity of protecting the public property and en forcing the federal laws, but lucked the firmness ami do termination to accomplish either object. 8RUV, JUDGE DOUGLAS ON ADJUSTMENT. The following letter wrw addressed by Judge Douglas to the editors of the AflkuX, Memphis, Tcnn. ? Washington, Feb. 2, 1861. I have this moment read with amazement an editorial In your paper of the SOtb ult., In which you assume that 1 am "favoring the immediate withdrawal of the remain ing States from the confederacy, as a peace measure, to avert the horrors of civil war and with the view of reconstruction on a constitutional bvls.'' I inaplire you by all those kind relations which have so long existed between us, and which I still cherish with so nn ch and gratitude, to do me the jus tice promptly to correct tho unaccountable error Into which you have been led. In regard to secession, whether viewed as a goverMsental theory or as a mat ter of political exjiediency, I have never bad but one opinion, nor uttered but one language?that of un qualified opposition. Nothing can bo so fatal to tne peace of the country, rq destructive of tho Union, and of all hopes of reconstruction, as the secession of Tonn-ifweo nr.d tne border States under existing circumstances. You must rr member that there are Jisunio- lata among the party leaders a' the North as well as at the South? men whoce hostility to slavery is stronger than the>i> fidelity to the constitution, and who believe that the dis ruption of the Mos would draw alter it, as an inevit able cor sequence, civil war, servile Insurrection an t flrully the utter extermination of slavery in all the Southern States. They are bold, daring, determined men; and1 believing, as they do, that the constitution of the United States is the great bulwark of slavery ou this continent, and that the disruption of tho American Union involves the inevitable destruction of laveiy, an I is an indispensable necessity to the a ta.umoui of that end, they are determined to accomplish ih-jir para mount object by any means withiu their uowor. For these reasons the Northern disunioni'ts, like tho dis union's of the South, are violently opposed to all com promises or constitutional amendments, or efforts at cm ciliation, Whereby peace should be restored and the ( Hum preserved. They are striving to break up th>? Union under the pretence of unbounded devotion toil They are struggling to overthrow th* constitution while pro fessing undying attachment to it, unl a wi'lingn-re to make any sacrifice to maintain it. They are trying to plunge the ceuntry into civil war as tho surest means of destroying the Union, upon the plea of enforcing the laws and protecting the public property. If they can defeat cve(j> kind or adjustment or compromise by which the points at issue may be saiisractonly settled, and keep up the irritation, so as to induce the border States to follow I the cotton States, they will feel certain of the accomplish ment of their ultimate designs. Nothing will gratf'y them so much, or contribute so effectually to their success, as the secession of Tennessee and the border States. Every State that withdraws from the Union increases the relative power of Northern abo litionists to defeat a satisfactory adjustment, ai l to j bring on a war which NMf or later Mat end iu tirial gejiariition and recognition of tho independence of '.wo | contending sections. If, on the contrary, Tennefieoe, North Carolina and the l>order Slates will remain in 'be Union, and will unite with the conservative and Union loving men of all pirties in the North in the adoptier. of such a compromise as will be alike honorable, sife and just to tlis people of all the si?t, |j( peace and fral?rnal fei ling will so? ii return and the cotton States come lut-A, and the Union be tendered perpetual. l'ardon the repe tition, but it cannot bn too str> u ;ly impress, d upon all who love our country that sonopciim aru war will be tho destru tu n not only of :he preeeut I uiou, but will blast all hopes of reconstruction tipra a roustitntieBnl basis. I trust you will on mo the justioo to publish this noto in your next tsau". S. A. DOUG MS, ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMER JOSEPH WRIT NEY?fULL DbTAlLS UF HER TIM*. [From the Button Trnnaci ipt, Feb 4] Tbe stenuisbip Ji soph Whitney, Oiptain l/tpolaad, which has be?n emplojed in comrc.5lof troopi loose of vhc United Stairs p<>stt off tlic n?ct of Fli?i la, readied lb" piTt via Baltimore, last evening, bavin# siicceswtalty accomplished llie object of her Toyj^>, an I alms ?e? lairing a full carfotiom Baltimore The Joseph Whitney failed from ftrt Independent* on the lath of January, havuc a company of artill* ry, era gistini: of sixty pmvnti s and four offloaaa, under ihr nun Band of Major Arnold. Five ladle* a*:d several efcili ren w.-nt with lh<> c*,mp>itiy. Ttoare were ?k>o taken on %oard tho steamer two field pieces?one eiiK poundar and a twelve poord howitzer, with mauy lt<v< of p<>wd?r, a large number oi cartridges, in boxee, ^?ite an ?mouut cf (trape and Canister shot and provicW?t' enough f*r 'A: troop* for three month*. Th?" vtyaca was very pleasant, with ontb>nc wortt-. cf note the 17th of .lanunry, when Hie Florida aua*: oamc in sip ht. As it whs not known wtmt nrchl occur the trropf were mustered in the forecastle and am nun tien was distributed to each man; but oi.s steamer ?ra3 1 not molest d by any nrmrd parties While off Key W?snt( on the afternoon of' the 17th, tbe steamer laid to a skari time for the purpose of pitting on n new fcn'ket to nixt?r the wheels. A beat * crew from a wreaking schooner c.rme on Ixmrd tbe stanrn r. and wero <fea?fly mrpM#*1. at the troops they saw. Tlie wreckers pMS^s-od to think that the ve?w I was on a re/f, and this w-aa tbe retrxui they gave for boari'ing her I he lender of the wre !kof? inquired frem what (sir t the steamer hail aaited. To thU the captain replied, "From thn North." Aft'-r every thing iiad been cot in readiness the boat's otx-w wee In formed of the fact, ami pntttcly invited to ^ >ve n them selves ncoordlnirly. Hubaequantly it ap;?arod that thoy reported at Key West that ? the Joseph Whili?> hid 1,500 soklwrs on board. wtierowith to defend the FVsrida forts. Holt J< fierson, the dealiiiati^n of th? steamship, Is situated at ?iurd< n Key, one of the Tortugas islands. It wat,' n the lHlh of January that 'he Joseph Whj'ney waa dm ie?t by th"M" maintaining p-rs^e'slon 'if tins Im portant foctn SB. The steamer (fe'i not show auy (lac, and her aa.>tloca were watched with tntenaa anxiety ?y ' apt Meicvaiid his small bund of laborers, com p< mod of ah >ut fifty [mi'STH* (a part of whom .vera. negroes; eugaccd in putting the f'lrt ill a atale of defence. No IIhr ?;?? flying from tir' fort, and the steamer s tympany were tar from certain aliat the insurgent* b?|n?t surprise i and cap tured it. Iberefjrre, toM!*ftulu( taw matters l>oHt. in f~bich were the tlrst mat" and Lieut. lietv-'Q, wet.l on sfcora to ascertain the actual posture of Affairs, wlib reyufc! to the j*>wer holding 'he j?ost. The reliaf of Cnpt. M<. 0. .tid paftv may be sgpp>?? 1, at re<-e'Vin( the .igiaeab'a ii?<'irHtion tlittbe at<?ruT contained r?ia torcim1 nta *. th the vH ? of preserv*c the fort to th) A lilted Stain , Jt stcad of a fllibiHter pat ty to soiee it, f<t.' If i I tor out I?es His a 'alil?cation,KkM increased ht t%, - fai t flta4?.rumor bad pp-valled that * steam#, wilt an turned feroMf two hiiMktl mkii, woiiM ho sent from e Florida put to wre?t tta tor I from it t rtgtiiful pon ?aaoia. A4!HM>nMJh?'4ftatH<> .Joa*,ih Whitney l"ft 'Jar.Ion Kfjrjor Kofi Ti^ !^ , (ubout a. mil" frow. tin-town of fclry ?. ert.) to olila.:. ?ln rc room li<-avy caption 10 tiiaat upoUi >rt lni*t auifil fori ha* tifty four bFlT),-aniOB in ?niljnctt miotii'h t< ?.-ork The l<! of Ki'T W< it *r?.ttroii( ?? jr.-?,oriu'c, li it no h'M?r guaranty lor i!i?.r food b?-la.rlur 'ban Oincrnd tjr rtf^lKk.' 1 In r< havo iuji . fr< <|ik tit npor** ihit tht f..ipUr<" "< Fort l'aylor woaJt' bo ati*.'i>l<>4 o? U?> Klori 4ii tv- ?. and lh>' jpBi have hivn ie\ ? i\ tiT.<* <k?ihU' ? lin*;-<l to (flvr rtic ,i?*vLint ? n mr'r. r*?. ptmn, l w lio nlluQk tin4 y*t ttWI n.14^ i At %j? mnrcy . I tb<- forct iiui hi*,; J'irt U?lo,\ T1?i rnnr.oii i,roeiirod frt./n lun T.i\ lor < orn of ei h ?oij:k' (tfSOO jK'inrld), flmt it v a-fonnM t? ho ?a*iar !9 ?liff> iJ.' fn in th?.'i;irV Rnrjw (too)*, of N?? T?rk, Mhtch in fceaditifn Ur duty. Th<-y war* <? gb> ?aeh ?oliuc .bhuir, a?d Ci"", a lar*.- <iuwn' >/ ->f ro'ioduud .cantol**' atoot and i4WI* wan obtained. Tli* ?W?iin'r .'<> ph Whitney towrd 4iM bark to Kwr*. itflmt n. bavttif tU<* uti'atn ttaubont Onautdor, of "tfbt gutt?, arf a oonror. 0w mtfi? w?r?rf*f< ly ItsW.-l at Gar<b?i Kf, While tli? Jnarph W'Mtnoy whs /jfii* of K*y Cost, Al,orti?J- ftt?*a?i ti.? Mohawk, left 'but p'rnr.o for tuii .ii?i'r?son, to rtcf'Dd tbn tatter tiuriiif Uiatnuiiit.* vitw of it* arniMni*?tfro#i fort Tfcylor. KjblUMT rocitial Garden Kof og th. of rtio jtM Ttyn rtimito It reprrnonnvf to U?w??t tl?* preatml lira*, tbxigh ra'bef w*rui <kirinr th* ntabt for >"wf'wtabl* r*ivi*?. Owaaimt trrra w*rc finrrwi wTfMB the oaoflnar of tho fort with r<" d n? <l roc'. ioiita Imafitafr tifon ih^m. Oa tb" n^ti-r ?n i! of th*- 2*'l, Ihr .'nf?fih \?liltn#y MaiI<h9 for Savannah, ?rriv'.in.fl' Ui*t]K<rton Ui? mornipf nf tb.i 2?th nit. Ti.< rr a not* wm* mdvii by tta?* t?o?t Uirnr, from th" ?*??? ai Hftvunnnh, c-mtalBln* (b- Int^HlKrni'i of tb? b. rMtjtof th? Wm. .lonklnr. and niMnxUw <l?rtinv tk-t, "f tlie ?t?Rin?r to Hultlinor*, whltfcer rh? iDUDird: atily procwiml Fort ?f'frri?n i* <n*^M)r in tM path of aM th* com mtr c l*"">d'o >.?w ?? ? v By n,? rncrat actuliltioii <if tinoj-1 'n,i niimit * ar, It b^< tx>#n r?^jdrr<?<l ,m prcna'.V r ;*[ ??J *bi-h ihcr-t?otaraB pm??. "I> '? l,h F rt* J^rftn and Tayior, and ? hi |>H?4 V ?* war ntpamorr now in iLo finir r.'><j oA*rl to be despatched tbitter to protect tbe vessels tr*? ..runs ' ti t waters which touch the G?M States, it it 'u^rent tin t the 01 disposed of their inhabitants will *? e aibr'ved of the ability to materially injure the merclK j,'. niarine of tbe North. Florida if rather wont off tjaro lir a, so far as Sute sovereignty la coney-_ jw- utujr ti? her Fort Sumter, but Florid* '.>nu t\lram of such blessings?Forts Pickeua, Taylor am?_ jcfler8<jn TEXAfj. MEflPAO* OF G'jVr, HOUSTON. Tbe message of Oov. tr ?lston to the Legislature of Texas w as delivered on tV ; 23d ult. The follow rng is the portion which treats of ?h0 reUtiona of Texas to the fe deral government and '.othe other States: Tie peculUr a tilt u/,3 <Jf our relations with the federal government will, I '.rust, command the earnest attention of tbe 1 e>. is^i urn. y\ hila the proud structure of govern ment built oy v jt fathers, seems tottering to ruin, an<l F( me 01 its pi'V'irg ue alreany tern loose by tbe hand of internal ilvv.-nsion. we miy not alone contemplate the f*-vne and await Us total downfall. As part yet of that eti iictur?L the solemn duty presses upon as to prove faith ful to the trust imposed by tho put riots and sages of the r ast, and to restore It to Its original pride and gruiidr iir ir we can ; tuid 11' we cannot to see that our own libet '.its perish not beneath its ruins. Ibe election of the bl >ck republican candidate to the IVtstdoLcj bag involved ibe issue of the permanency of the g> vertraeni u|>on the busts laid down by fts founders. The principles of iht ir party, as developed In the p i-*sage ol laws in many of the States subversive of our rights and in cor.tlmia aggressions upon our institutions, have at lust obtained a foothold on the government itself. The struggle b is been long and the encrsaclunont gradual, ami at last, lhtougb our own folly and dissension alone, ba<i resulted in placing one department of the government in the batiits of those who have a^gresoed tvpon us. Tbe question pi 1 sres itself upon our consideration whether it is hekt to abandon tbe go\prnment and aokrowledge that our (cmi itution is a failure, or to maintain every consti t itionul right guaranteed to ua. Tho gi levanc s of wuicb wo complain have thus far originated wiib tbe Stutes, and not with tbe federal gcrverrmen'. They b-ive, disregarding their coosM* tional obligations, interposed to obstruct tho federal (overt meiit in its efforts to administer the govern 11.' >it in ucci rdance with tbe constitution; and though the n'.\'TMneni hns not in all oases been successful in its > floj is In our behalf, yot tbere b-ts been no lack of wdlii gi ess or its part. The prospect, however, of the government going into the hands of a paity whose itis tegitrd <d the constitution is Its sole band of union, leads to 1 he belief that fedt 1 al aggression is inevitable, unless such Breuns are adopted as will not only restrain the d< mlnant paity wKhin tho bounds of tho constitution, but lead it to abandon all designs of perverting the powers of gcvernnunt to serve its unconstitutional aims. Wore governments formad in an hour, and humau liberty the natural 1 rsuit of revolution, less responsibility would attM% to us as we consider tho momentous ques tion before us. A I' ng struggle amid bloodshed and pri vation secured the liberty which has been our boast for three tp.arteis of a Century. Wisdom, patriotism and the noble concessions of great minds framed our constitu tion. Long centuries of heroic strife attest the progross ol l'roi d?ni to this culminating point. F>e the work of centurii u is undone, and freedom, shorn of her victorious garmt nui. is started ou! onco again on her weary pilgrim age, hcpir.g to ilnil, al tor centuries have passed away, anoilier dwelling place, it Is not unmanly to piuso and at least ci deuvor to avert the calamity. Tbe Executive Ice."- as i.ecply as any of your honorable bod) the necessity for such action en tho part of tho sUvcbolduig >'tales as will soiuroto the fullest extent every right they possess. Self-preservation, if not a manly live oi liberty, inspired by our past history, prompt tins determination. But becantmtfcol thattbeso dictate batty and uncoucerted action, nor can ho recon cile to his mind tbe idea that our safety demands an im mediate separation from the government ere we havo stated our grievances or demanded redress. A high re solve to miintiiin our constitutional rights, and failiog to obia n tbem, to risk the perils of revolution, even as our lathers risked them, should in my opinion actuate every citizen of Texas; but we should remember that wo owo duties arid obligations to States having rights in common with us, ard whose InetitutKi'ir are the same as ours. No i.ggrrsalon can cme upon us which will not be visited 1 pon thrm, and whatever our action may be, it should be ol that rbaiacl' r which will bear us bltmeless to posterity shouM the step bo fatal to the interests of those States. ,W0Til>g ,un c,^t!on of Mo*r? r.lncoln and In n I'll. 2 h3io' ," v'.yo1 h;l4 ??'?? 'a't no cause for the in.nn .'iato sn.i separate s.ceaoion of Texas, Boliovlng however, ,b.t th. time has como when tho Southern Mates shout., rr>- perate and counsel together, to uevlso n.urns fi r tbcmaiuteriance of their constitutional rights :"L,:.flT^re'lr,M/0r th0 ?ri?vunoo? they were ei.Uorii.fat, of many or ihe Northern States, he lius -urected Ins efforts to that end. Believing that a cnvonitra of the character contemplated by tho joint n solut lees <?f Kebruaiyld, 1868, would be held, and' de sinig that the pi opto of Texas Should be represented in the nin.o, niid have a full opportunity to elect delegates reflecting their will, be ordered an election for that our ?. beld on the flrat Monday in February next. Although since that ttmo four of the Southern States have^declined'thenifelvM no longer members of the InU.n, jctbe confidently Ionics forward to the assembling of n ch a body. A majority of the Southern Sta'.es hav5 fiVv ^"" a"iun "ml u'? eforts or our brethren of the bonier ure now directed towards securing the unit* ol the entire ?cuih. Ihe interests of Texas are closet* jdebtifleii wi'ti the remaining States, and ir, by joining her < ounei's ??h theira such assurances canb/obtataef of a detcrmii.ail. u on -he part of the Northern states to regard our I- nsMtutional ri?hts as will induce the States wbiehi have ,* tj'rred themselves cut of the t nion to ro .cinil their ct . u the end atlained will silence whatever r. p oeches th- radi and ioc nsiderate may heap upon us. T?'xat aJtl o'ljii 1 entitled by her iastitutioM with the . Ist.s ?bnh 1ave d< clartd themselves out of the llnloa ? nni ot n.rget her relation to the border States. I'resxe<i '**?'*h 'le weight orabolition tntlucnce, these ' ?? hat rk rs against ,ts approach. Those V !. ' r I . v d sert them now should remember that n o .r deji- <.t pi. itr, when doubt hung over the fortunes '?'? army and the cry for help weut out, white . 1 "?'J"-e who siek to induce us to follow their pre 4 Ma., had |?*rd e?ldlv on us, these Statessem m?n niioirji e. to our aid The:r beat blood wa* shed li-ro ia oii' detet Ce,and if we are to be inlluenc d hy conside rs! o,s PihiT than our own saiety, the Tact that the*) ?Ik.' \J ,lclorn,>"t''' to maintain thnir ground and si. uJi' constitution within the Union, J have equal weight with ua with those States which have Lo hwher c.aliu uimu us. and who, without cause on our part, have sundered the ties which made us one. ? hatever may be the course of fexaa, the ambition of h. r pe^de heufd he.,hat she should t ,ke no ^op exc p[ ? i?rt ueliberatlor. a past history in which courage mITI' i patriotism united to found a republic and a Sato is in our keeping. I,., the reoord of n.irash action J u'.''fr8- 11 ,,Uor rising th-ough two revolutions her is upon us, let the same prudence mark our e_urse us when we merged frem an independent nation into one U the Mates ot the I'lilon. 11 dding ourselves ahove liillueoM o which appeal to our passions and our prejudic. s, ii be masters of our <iwn destiny let i'lt, n .h.v1":^0 rw'1 " 1 r?P--H>ihtle? Of the nf, sition the) assume, an i are road) to answer to the civil lied world, to O.kI and to posterity. . T^,e*ln!'' c" Bl? *hen, in my opinion, it is necessarv to < the sovereign will for the ?dnt,ou of this <iu<* i?n ..atiectwg our relations wilh the tuderal government Ih people, as Him.source of all power, can alone declare be ?;oiirs? that Texas shall pursue, and, in tho opinion of Ibe Me< u?ive ihey ?!. manl that the 1/g.sUiure "Z J i providei a i.fal means by which thev shaft expr^n. ^ will as fre< men atnne h.11.4 ls.x. it,e? have stood ah?r fioin rpvf)]?)tK;pury ro^mcp. anr1 noir await tho action *f yeur.hni otnble Insly that they may, in a legitimate otoe/u lor ? hiK|h Uie hoX- A"'of t,MJ S|>eCMi ?h)?< t? lor whi.-ii you were cnuv n<d. tlm RxecutiM would frnt this iipi.ii your attention, **i wuuld urge that j such.act Ion be as prompt as possibl. urgetuat I Coi fitifng in, '.he wi->dum of the le gislature an.l in lum. . Mgaittom or the ?uprrma<7 of the i^MPie rhe Kxee^i? I relies uKn the a,lopt(-? or such I's^tk^ ,? will sec we , -a full, lice atid fair<? iprcsaion of the,- ?,u. t?hould the I W girlature, in ta oeern it nec.-emry to ?ii ! ?invention of delegates, frasb rrora the p^, ,he ^e e would not oppot^. the satne, hut he evmld suggest Its t iby people he the tiibuiial the last report amffh^i ^"iSim "*8kltt,d *,"*ial unUl U has be.*, submitted !,< ?.tho public mind is agitated and W'M excitement uaa.plea it|N?n r? ?son, th? Kxcouttvo baa a ru in to look to to i, legislative de,*CMneot of .the g-vernmi t for wl2 ai?d.c^gaearns t.ounael. Kepr.-seiitiiia the rr,?t.... ?? las'. ,.1***1, rr poudl,?,,^'' ^ >'y?',<J?hsniiy irown ?ny ,:nd svervivmn. 1 | suhvn t tin |jv?s ano suhstitate in their stead Ut' wdl <>r 1 ni,^';r: #?<'*>, \Z'*r 1>*U,r* W ?*y .1" tlie rf,. i! , h nn O"'*8ion impress upon ron a ? ' y""r PO't in auch a war tk-f ihn .onfl.u?cv oi U.r . oylt in tbv ability or our insMU,-,,,^ 7, n .w L ^ " '' 4P^"? to our popSK^r J'ush-w, y. mi . ice muw patriotiam and soe^' iy pla> M,intUisi ,iu|fit. .-(it >inestifl|i iu thei, h uul< all * ill be well. XV their as i, Z ,v .i! n . ' * and whewtr -ir futo? be^Z it"rf' mon rallhrt h- |ie >v iactuate us-, but ,f oD ry, moved fc- ??-h and unwtae iun,ul. vou vlSffc I lowers ef ^cir/Mnen* ?nu. th., h?. ,in ?'f thoeewhi^l tot people and wopH Hu JrETtTthi.^ ; th^ < Of tiff iiia*?-'?? ,n the r* iu?i ?r i "H""11"" ' ?->?:?". ht' evens,ve ler, subiort to bo?iu , in ?ursi'iti'. i , ^j.) lhc y iil? \? " 'n ferriifc'y an I h< r ?*:,'i^e?l iiebj. ti.m i .. . be .-om'dend m retei n-.. j, , , ;e?Vi ai^'ir r" ** of ?:ov|, nacnt Is to be 'i*?g i -s . ....h . ur for'* fjT thef.tuie H,e B1 M.ius ow |?nt by 'the UaitoJ ??late* for .mr front -r, the>.o.|,or, .!? , ,JL4 , u '. !l1 the dole* our ,n;merc,.'^rau'rr^,rSr^ l^-lret-, v?f,r ??ir F'rQvi iL^ nS ,1 h# " "'i!J'i.h',tt' v.l,:. I fortuirlTre" rt'!.t:CTT H e'K"n t0 rlr*"T- nmdiy X Ihe xtit'.han lot y. lo-i tiis iimm d,., ? . . .. ,??n he nuintained in tho"' ruor :ln4 h'. ,, ,<h/, XT*?*, '''V" C0T "E-^ rei.^Sl'? C|nr and eifil war, V" <-nr. e .lX? 1 "?'? gte>i.K.? a^ latl7?? af.our p..t ni'ljSf") -v.i hate heaa capable af *9lf/uvertttolmi rhi tvrant* of KitKym bav* ew lis,,-u. , Q.I. J?, i , 4 Ktve Jin ?.r< r.etlf to their arbltr^ &?*f, ^ v *?, "Z >f ours atid whaor. er i*,\y bo our ftnor . fV 0 i krer proudly in tw defiant the ^ ZZZL," "* wbidi reet? the ides of Am.,n :".,m .. P " ? I rMcmtDtK'ur or /n* ?i? rai *n ?w / W>?r f, >m Aust'o. ?o M,? mtii * .v Calvoaton .Y.ta, hited the iji ,l!t mik^ th . rji! mgrefrrrto. e to pro<yv*fim? vf the 1 "c'.'lstora ' I rhe .lovtrnor s measags <vu <.!?t In tesUrdL""* ? 1 rend to h'Hil house* In >llnt ae,-Mi?u but 1 token upon it. He Is now for s <?*?ven11m dered *tf the r^fislat-tr#, whirn T ?ZJl?.(Z: sax' soma iltM ag'j 'bo I/>glsla "? U "l ui / ,T * The -euate liaa repealed tb , -Kan*.* reaoiutkms" bv an UBMdpous vote I li ?. and tbeUouad roto 0M t"(,m ? 'egaritojt. a iair tegt on Ihe s^ce?*,on question

*r Soviet} of drayao^ .0^.i?-.,i ln ^ j House a rwolutioa repealing resolutions of auuexa tion Referred to Committee on Federal Relations Judge Fbanman, of Galv>ston. presented a reeolutleo repealing the Uw of December 19, 1MU, ceding to the United Mates jurisdiction over portions of our soil for the erection of forts, and for other public utsee. Referred to the Committee oo Judiciary. A revolution that any ordinance withdrawing Uiifi State from the Union, shall be referred to the people lor ratification, was laid ?>n tho table. ?un the ground that the Committee on Federal Relations Bad already reported joint insolations embracing such reference to the popular vote; fully recognising the. Convention that is to meet on Monday, an'l giving ltd members the aamo miletge per diem us to the legislators. This report and Its resolu tions are the tpecial order of the (lay for to morrow, at eleven A. II. A Mil from the Senate was taken up in tho House, di recting Mr. jobns, the Comptroller, to pruoeed imme diately to Washington city to procure all money that may be due to this State, ;.nd bring It home, to be deposited in the Plate Treasury, was i>a?iOfl finally, by suspension ol' rules. The amount is about (180,000. A bill for frontier protection was introduced and re fernd to the Committee on Military Affairs. In the Semite a bill ha* been introduced by Mr. Throck morton, providing for aConvention of the people's dele gates, another, by Mr. Herbert, recognizing the conven tion of the 2Xth Inst.; another, by Mr. Uritton, provides for the election by the Legislature, of three commission era to attend the Convention projtosed by Alabama and South Carolina at Montgomery, Ala , all of which are be fore the Committee on State Affairs. HI It is admitted on all hands that the legislature u iu favor of Immediate secession by a majority 01 throe to one, and thcro is no doubt the bills pending for giving the sanction of the State government to the Convention thut nu ts on Monday, will be passed with very little op position, except from the.Govornor, and will be easily passed over his head. VOTE Kt)R THE CONVENTION. The aggregate vote of forty three counties fcr tbo Toxns State Convention is 10.198. Tho samo counties gave 32.667 votes at the Presidential election. The falling oil is thought to be due to the (act that the action of the Convection Is to be submitted to the decision of the people. In the Galveston Chilian of the 25th wit., we find the following news from the Northern frontier:? The Weatherord jV<ui contains tho following Items of Indian news:?A party ?f 111ty two Indians surprised a enmp of twelve boiTalo henters, at Bound Tiinbor, on the Brazos river, on Tuesday, January 3. and took their horses. The men, being so far outnumbered, made no rt pittance whatever, but made their way to Captain Hops' camp on foot as speedily as possible. ThSJ did not know to what tribe the Indians belonged, neither could thoy t(U in what direetiou they were travelling. Captain Rogers, of Kllis county, who went out some time tince to the Indlun region with a company, having concluded to return homo, on reaching Weatnerford and learning of his appointment by Governor Houston to raisn seventy men, determined to accept the appointment, and at onct enlisted some twenty men and sent them out into Jack < ounty, and Ml on his'way back to Kills to complete his company. '1 he Xewt anticipates good results from the volunteers now gathering on the frontier. It says that active pre parations were m^ide for an expedition against the In dians, to organize at Lost Valley, in Jack county. A number of men htve passed through Woatnerford en route for the place of general rendezvous, and at this time there is encamped near town a company oi lwenty nine lino looking and intelligent men, from Limestone and Freestone counties, well mounted, armed and equipped, on their way thither. The Aews says:?Those who have deserted their homes on the frontier may now safely return to them, as the rangers out will be able to effectu ally protect them. For our part we consider that in two weeks from this time tho frontier will be safer than It has been for two years. GEOBOIA. OCR JIILLJSPtiEVILLE CORRESPONDENCE. MlLLKTHikYlIXK, Feb. 1, 1801. Ihf G'oryia Coniyntu-n?Mkrepraentatu.ns vf th' llrpub lican Papers?l'eelivy in Gioryia lawafdt New l'ork City?react or War?Repudiation, <tc. The Georgia Convention contains a large share of our best talent. Its deliberations are conducted with calm ness and dignity. The signing tho ordinance of secession was marked with seriousness, and many hands were meved by sad hearts to thii important duty. Georgia has been a Union loving State, and nothing but a doep seated conviction of danger to lifo and property, under abolition rule, has driven her to secession. Tho Conven tion consists of three hundred delegates, all of whom "but six have signed the ordinance of so cctsion, and those six have spread >ip..n its minutes u pledge of fealty to the State, so that Georgia is now a unit, and starts upon her new career with the universal acclamations el" her people. The republican papers, in the face of these facta, persist ently mirteod their readers by gross misrepresentations, they vlllify us as mob'icrats, terrorizing at the polls and suppressing the real feelings of the pestle at the lale election. Dow unfoumud these are your New York merchants who have lately visited t he South can teMlfy. Wehavo boon loss exolted, far, very far 1cm, than In many of our former political contests. We were united for resistance, but some preferred ImnMdiateaMM si< n and tb?i co-operation .whilst others cuing to co-opera tlin among the Km them states fir ft arid then secession. Keally It was only ? point of time that wo differed abont. In all the counties where tuieh division existed, two tickets w ere run, sod people voted an they dbose. The result, after a full and fmr-canvass,.by tlie press and iiom the stump, was a ttlumph of the secessionist*. And hern the election (?ratios me to stanm with falsehood the oft rf posted dt< In rat ions of the abolitionists, that our nm-slave boMbrs would be dtealtecte I in this crisis The majority at the ?<>onti<.s in whieli the census -hows but few s.iiYM returned fecreetonistt to the Convention. Ami of the lVfi <00 *ncn subject to mittt?iy uuty, who stand r< u<ly to twitth to the death If wur is made* upon its, nine out of lost are n<n slaveholder. Why will not the Tiibtme aud CWwrter ami h.nquirrr be magnanimous and tiuey Ibiy and their ipatty have t. riven us to a re inctant and row misrepresent ns to their deceived leaders. <ttie would suppose that tlioir misrepresents tioni and <?c?epthms to the people of the North as to thr results of Liz.coin's ? lo" ion would now extort a little Iruth riuutinn to satisfy tln-ir betrayed readers. 1I"W noble uiui iiow pitriotio ha* b< en the co irge of the Ha n>in tncontrast wtththese sheets. H?d t'.ie people or the N< 1W1 .heeded the Okvaid, we would have been spaind #>?? iroitb'ea whieli afflict the country. Nor is it trtaer?R the republicans assert, that the South is in r< bullion because the North eloc'e.t the President. Ilad ttc North el< c4ed a wite I'risi.lent iipoo- the princi ples of tit ??<:?astitut i.nif the South would most cheerfully have submitted. Yea, more, bad I he North given ns a sale (?u>pt!lutl<'n*l ailministration?one that would have furcvsr 'banished slavery agitation and agl intor* from its counsels, tlm masses at the Soi.tb would have hailed it wrtli lnud a.elalm. We wi re Ured o! ..agitation and sighed for ]<eaee. And the disuukelst? -would nooni hue found ihe.r occupation gone under snob an adupinistrirtton. lint, alas' alas! tlie North gave unnn administration in which slavery and tfluvery imitation are Alpha ai.d Omega, degraded us into inequality an,?oiat partners in U>e l'erratoriea, and pro claimed io'tl.**orld that the m;Vm< of ' the iri epressihlo i-ontltct" was rooon . to' bn Inaugurated at Washington. 1'oes the North broader tliat we resistr Woald the North for one day submit' to an ndmintstiation thv came into powered )?riiicfi>laa of deadly boetility *o its pe*ce, its security iiad ills .entire social organization.' .Vol no! Tine and amid m?:i? of the North you would have de spii ed us ,f *?e-wore such jx ltroons a? ? to submit. Your manhood snorns'tbe very thought. It gives I**- ?ieo:,fclc.i.-uro to lest-i v to the good feeliag ?which prevail* at iU* South lawarus New York city. We <!'<ei that weiuhv in your >.ity friends wItem nm titer p> Mtical nor ottwir trsuWca can ever stgaralo from us, com mercially and aeoialVv. We have rejoiced in your great (iro?perity. loeiiave .deljgbJtdio.Utter suid build you op, and our fronds h|? ai.d good .-wi'l for jnu have far esueeded that Ko? .>>gliuid.or your. ;mn rural dis tru <s. " Wli' ?? <i'?l lii 'n'Oinetl lonellw) let not man put astuder." I'tuM* is ?U? iiMilH!,v.of iK'li .settioos. With pene<', we will heater (riend thapvv.-e, ?od.tra>e will sots flow liaek in a ije'a ure int? its ;irrustom"d iliufmils. lint if w?r w^iade upon uesfe ready, luit tiope and expsr.t ltnvur to,we?t manj' Nuw Yorkers in tsh4lle airay. >*i<h oac.more eOrn>fliv? i of republican ciinnn/n this l< Iter wtjj <4ose. We are cUa4???<l hv tli* re puliliouliH ?ith a dinj?>?rt*on-to repudiate our detit* to the Kortb. It Is false It la u4>mm slander. TUe writer has ax iargi'/>p|'oi tnmties of I wuvu*; tlie true -lings of the ?h Mors to the North as any himi in tievrgia lie is daily brought intooonnfetlon with tlnnn, an i lie ia^rat to Urd the liist f'xhlbitlon of tlMdlnpotUion to repudiate. It does not irxift; and if it were tojnd utUranoe bore it would be dfi wi eil in a Hood of ji'ipivlar opprobrine VIRGINIA. MKMBF.IIH or TIIK VIlAlfXIA 0.>M**'.NTION?-*# BIB CI.ABHtriCATIO*. [from Ui*' IUcIiiikiikI IH^mU. fc, Vrb. S ] Much enitwrnarHiipnt feu aits?'B a* to tin pio|M\r cJu?<i of the Bk"inhom of ?he eonvantkiu. Kei*r.?l ?y ii i ? c Imvi' i eo*<; ri*?l alrcidy ir uiiwfc <m> km>w Mi t ca-mtiCatlona adapted are nnjiiet. In tlu> gf< ui loajorjtv ? f .(Mil there Ih i??J1v no differ ai>c? la iirt:?ci^le btivwn tl??owhoaie called "lIM?n men" mid Wi<i?o ?bo are sl\it?l "nt'C. BUH'tiiow " The latter are, p 'rliu|ja, wartu< r Hi |t? Ir dtelarnU. iiK ihun Iho T'lrmor, mid wore p<?iitvc jn, th%.r cpecM rati'n ??f the time for definite aci...?, Tbo fotnn/ tutor * rp^t'./^Ui u of the I'nlon, anil ?!?? rmt limit th*nif*'vri? nm 11 tin-* Mt they indicate very ilejrty Hint lli?! tioiVik* or tb- socl.'tiis in?at bo settled bofore the d:?citMitn ?* ended,and niuat bOKettled sattofnitorHf aol honopbly to I he South. Bn'h would lie trul If the old I limn could be rctored ooaudi a b tela, but one la a lit piote psllent tlnui Hut ulli<ir. The nmrn put rout tro i??' r?d hot,Jbiit warm ? nottgh for all pr.iotiml purpoatf. \\'? JiaT'-, therefore, p. lnctud ?i, pert.ipR, the mod* m d?*?.fjtng ?ho member* elect, tfi? term* "Prompt Ac thw au<i "Loivervalivf." pbrnHfH will tKit c rnvey ill*- pc^pnr Idea, J>nt we can hit npou n<>no btltor, PrFF-N.^IVK rKFt'AH VTIONH. /''mm lb? Itlrhmnnd IWpatcfc, Feb. <1 ] If an> 4)Oc doubt* that the South la Id earnont In lior proeent attiUtdn, a vWit to th.i Tredegar Workc, In this city, will JJyjel the dalimlon. T'vou the -'eminent tow ard ' migtn ju?rn rtri'ffhlnK front a rrvy of o[>eiallorn" ibere at tlw t*v**?nt tlioe. W# have heretofore notice ! </k phipmeitf ft tin midakle Implement* of war to the ee c.cdloit Matop ,m) thora ?ro morn of tb.i ?am? aort In pre paration. Tw<? Un inch colwiattUula. deatincd for Alalia ma. W n< ;<rly ?onH>leted, aad two derce looking uortarx fur "ow.'i Carollua mil >b..rtly be ready for tlui troop* of that rtpui'HC- In i*"1 "intln* o( ono mortar and one gun Lid *???? 3:>.f00 poiiMdaof meu? were imed. .Shell and cannon sh?t li.r al ml propUccuontly and in bea[w, and a In rue ii'inil'M men a?s iMigdged is th? inanufacturt ot i ilotrurll*# meH?eof?r?. Heveral .-aiinon, of Wrgo and mull callbrf, pre in pivrefi of manufacture, or al ready comp'eted, wj In niiothrf dcparlnt Dl the gnn otr rliigii< ar# fatting ready, under the hiuiria of competent ?iwktri>>n. TV whok place ha* ? war,.Ice n>p? t. which IcoM utrange to Tit wl!C Jii?TC ?" IN| I'VBd In piping (19*1 of pewf.'' OUB STAMFORD (OONN.) OORRE8POYDKNCR. BrAWoan, Feb. 2, 1861. Governor Buckingham ! Order to the Comnrcticut MilUia? Bow it it lUtponded to by the " Wide Awake*' and Oo ' ercicmitti cf Stamford?Only Tm> JCnhst J* For a long time put the ''Wide Awakes" at thia place and many prominent leaders of the republican party have been crying out against the administration for not having courage to execute the taws and coerce the South. About two week* since Captain Heoker, of company E, of this place, received an order from the Governor to till up the ranks of his company by enlistments, &n<l have it ready to march at the shortest notice. In compliance with said order, Captain M., although a strong democrat, went to work at once to till up his company?requiring for fchat purpoao about sixty men. Not only did he use strong personal exertions among all with whom he met, but, in order to give greater pub licity to the matter, he advertised in our paper that he would be at the Town Hall last evening to receive the names of those desirous of enlisting. At the appointed time he was on hand at the hall, where quite u concourse had assembled. After making a neat llttlo si>e?ch, setting fourth the ' t>jectof the meeting, and earnestly culling ujkju those pre sent to hand in their names, in response to the call of the Governor, only two responded to the invitation. And one of these, who came seven or eight miles, supjioMed he was to receive eight dollars per mouth from 'lato, and was greatly disnppointed when alterwards he was told that was not the ?ase. Not a "Wide Awake" made his appear anco for enlist ment nor one of the rabid republicans who havo been d mu>ii g ho unmercifully the present administration. llow does this correspond with the declaration made by Mr. Ferry,a member of the present House from this Congressional district, who seems to have g:>ne over en tirely to tbe abolition istsv In his late speech against the majority report of the Committee of Thirty-three, and against every other honorable measure for the restoration of harmony and (Jnion in our distracted country, in speaking ol New l-'ngland people, he said:?? The impulse which lies deepest iu their hearts is not the miserable fiction miscalled honor, but the living and eternal verity of duty, at whose call they wi'.l, it need be, lay down the implt merits of peace and waik as calmly up to the cannon's mouth as they now do to their daily toil. If the gentleman would spend a little time among his constituent* be would tind that there is but very little "daily tiil" going on here at present among the working class< s, and that such men as he are the cause of it. but to the quotation from his speech. Either the Stam ford ]>ortion of New Kngland people a.-e cowards?which 1 think be would be unwilling to admit?or they do not tbluk "tbe living and eternal verity of duty" calls upon them to imbue their bands in the blood of their Southern brethren, so long as such men its he refuse to make tbe least concessions for the restoration of harmony and 1'nion in our country. This attempt, then, to enlist men to tight against tbe South under existing circumstance^ ought to be a warning to all non-compromising republicans. And before the Hon. Mr. Ferry makes another such assertion ho bad better Show a willingness to grant to all iwrtiODB of our country their equal rights, and then 1 have no doubt but his assertion will prove comet. Ibis will show to the country the feelii g in Connecti cut, so long as no desire for compromise is showa on the part of republicans. It is a straw that shows which way the wind blows, and ought to be a warning to all. Let the republicans show a proper spirit of compromise, and tben a rcfutal on the part of the South to abido by them w ill make an united North. MASSACHUSETTS. l'ERPONAL LIB1RTT I,AW HEARING. ? [ From tbe 1 toe ion l'ost, Jan. 30 | Yesterday afternoon tho Representatives Hall at the ?tate House w?R crowded * lib a curious and ?*?er as 1 nHuix, i,r both Bexcf and all colors, drawn together t>y Sfhcanng on the Personal Liberty bill question before tbe Committoe of tbe legislature having the matter in hapd. onU^gth?chai? Mr.?, of &cx requited there be no demonstration! ot applausoorthoreversc. The first tarBon wbo appeared on behalf of the ?r ?h? Rm'or Bights on which he alleged the law to be K Ha contWicSl the statement tbat the Union r ?.?,%?!<?<! now at Washington were representatives of a?"^tST?t of the Massachusetts people, and en ?iiirpd Khode It-land for bur late act of repeal, ll<> w as followed by 8. K. Sewkij.. of Melrose. His argu" SfeSffe.'SM?.?Sfiggi^ the l" '? of the committee to rightly!nterpret the He desired the committee to throw ofT he in uMis of authority and ii^it u to rewon ? tbe words of lord Chatham with respect tothc decUioua Of couits or Justice; and in speaking of this orator, ho stjlod him "the friend of American liberty a statesman and not a lawyer; a man whose mind w.T not narrowed by the exclusive practice ? lctfai owlet?ion.'' Ho continued by reading extracts T^the opinion, of Webster Jeffanoo ui <1 Jack* n, aixl hotting the conimttUe would oot allow tbeinfelto he iiZiciiced by prejudice. After he had fetatcd that he thought it needless to ?ay anything ro twi to tl! high, r lTw, he said:?"If, g^tlemen, there to . . .. donbt cast thai dt on the side of freedom, and give our t<eopIe anotlier chance before our Supreme fourt to-UryP wifh it. Don t take ^ b .ird ol lihertv. Mliat can you gum bv it.' You are to ?fh. * en, n. IK, >' u think tkt if y;?> ???*; tiii- mir li|.triie-< it iB going to satisfy the southT No. ?Ihe south-will not be satislicd when the Teriitor^es ara civi l) up to the slave jiower of theHmth. Hie NJUin wvnls to humble Massachusetts. I think toucan only satisfy the .-ou h by charging the opinions of the neo "oof Kn^ohu^tts5. and making ? smye bunt as plea, sunt In is as it i* in the Southern States. Applause IUThi-f(Md"red preacher, .1 Maktix, next took the I!,.or. lie uckoii 'be con mittee "not to repeal suih a l>intfli ebt prcvinno." llo said:?"IWcatise ho B?> i Jvu.t,ul s.ys it is hostile in spirit to th;- J Hiftt tbe reas?n it muit be ropunledV I beltere that m \ ii x siK fctwtilt>?e ieHt< n. This is uo time lor eunom^ t. n fv? n if tbo South was willing to accept conciliation. II ,? Uist thing to be done is to winp them, an I conciliate siierward (Applause and biwee.) Every time the North tns attempted to f laud up for principle the S*mth hns threatened a dlseolutioti of the Iuioii; ;md it baa each time urr.wn-bolder and stronger; and to-'tay we find '"">y Northern men wbo are reaoy and willing to surrender ll.e toils " lie concluded with an appeal for hit own iTrs?X*f*ty an t tU safety or his mends .aid rcla, Uvrs. As he t<-k his seat th. re was general applaueo. W ? 1 Hi st appi ared ss a lawer and the next speaker. He advccated W hat he styled 'natural just ice and true l.heity '? and said "Mft'e strset would ruin our rights as individuals and rt. str.>y the value of our property. He t ailed up?? tbe mm of the Hoston l'<*t and l oui-vr income forward and say that elav.s l'ro>'Kllt f^ Ul'' Htate bv-tbelr masters fluid not enjoy tbe blessings of w.?-r?i..?It's law He said, "Wmn the time sbail ?*tne to let tbe In ion slidr?win-n lhst trrrible day shall ct ?n?then 1 will c?-m.-up befoie you with a different pi lsin* nt, on a different platform, atid for a diflererit Iiurr?*e But now I am here for the I nlon snd the nou ?pial of this bill uL.ler the law. I helievo we sbsU pre serve tbe 1'nton. W> wi.l stand up for our ngbU; aad ii ? l- sUml sp lor t item we have a niorul force which no nowrr on the earth or lu the world can overthrow." While spoaking on the I nion petition from , he said it was wiapp^'d in the Amelicati liag, fiom wnicn s< me of the stais liatbbeen torn by a recreant geTern m. ut. He asked Massaehuretts t? stand to the last by Wilton and feta nicer. The aiiemblafe, teeing that to in tenttamsn was protrsctitg his remarks, commencetl a let era I ronrfing, which?ausctt Mr. H., and it^n sttei to concluoe, amidst a demon-tration ?>l faint ap ' 'n Scsiuiu. Piniiirs was tlx* n?xt speaker. Two several re..n?sis w.-re msd. -one by the chairman of the com miUee and the otber by Mr. himselt?that th- <usem itik?-wotiltl not m?ke a?y damouetrntion, favorable or intolerable. Mr I' sal<l ?"Iralue thls Personal IJbcr tv bitl nt-t enly for tbe pretention it gives to free indi vitluals of Mnssachiist tts. biit f.* the measure of protec tlon It gives to the fujitlve Uw? within the tommon wial'.b The Vailv Anrtrti*rr,iu JV>0, Mini the l-uglti\e vo ls* could not be ptiseed. and now it ??ks you to re i ci?l all laws in op|x>stiM? to it. k southern nieucume hete with wen for puwiabmetit, Md women for degrsd.v t n n is the GqBtfnonwf jJth bound to suiimtt a*ks liMo ic^al thls law': t ome say it is -Stmtb tarolnva. m nth Carolina i'.t es r.ot a?k any sueh thing. It Is Iho Ma war and Aide i men of Hoet.n^a Ik df that keeps cveiy law except that wkv li protrcis llK*rty. I d.m t il.tnk 'heir voio> ought te be very |?dent." He read from a spt>e. h made by Vrts.J?nl H- . bansn in 1?41, and t . ,(. .>'i,relv .iaii-s Buchanan may be considered some idtItftrlli-Witbt-rnwWo. The s-atute books of Houth 1 Carolina" are cover, d w ith aucowtlluttmial laws. I un rt.ike to a* that the u.en bants of lt<*tnn hive paid? in *ke hsibor of ClmrUatoD? moro unconstitittion.U Jail timn would buy all tbe slaves that ever .<scaped from ' r th Cnrollr ?. 1 wot Id like to see one of you members ihM Mn^snrhnst tls Irgls-ature trust your p-rson in South OvtoHna. If you should let It be known you were , ft fin SU-mii hnf'tts vou would never come back. >ou j aiay :/ i.. ul !his bill, but joti will have to shore Massa ol i -i tts into the ocean before you can keep it repealed r \Milato<e.) It will ccmo back when yon nave gone ie.Vv (Applause.) Son may di^grrre MawichusetH 1 _\ .Is repeal, but you will never save .South Carolina." I AnO'StlSC.) ... . ? , The beating wstt ronclnde 1 at t wenly-ilve in mutes to two o cluck, and the cotnuiittoe u-ljouruetl to their room. ?I HE SOUTHERN HISTRIONIC MILITARY CORPS. U . meeting of the theatrical company now perform- ? 1 inc ut the New tirleai s Varieties theatre,Mid on Monday, the Slst nil., a ml'Mnry company wagenrollad from among the a<,tors for tho purnpao of ..saluting in the defence of tirlenns, should ti al city bo Invaded. The following nre the otWcers>? Hank Aawtc. lin* CnntBlr lobn R Ow?rs....Iow t^omcdy. I ir l lieuUnsnt.. .(Jeorge biatot*. Prcond I ieiitensnt Maik Smith Ursl old V 181 Ft meaiit K. Konelon.. _ .. Ix*.ier orchestra. Ki t orid ?er#esnt... A. H Hav-npert. .Ttivenlle b-lner -t. V.r tjCotl^rsl T. 8 Mcimnnugb. ftlllty. htcocd Corfornl.. .11. W. Ie|fHiRwcll..l'tillly. . ?... l)r. <?. Collins I ftlllty. 4..inft.?master ,...W. H. Uightoa.. .rulltf. \ iv^lere . .. visa Krsnce T?rnwt. ? ., rvTu/w?W B. Chippendale (old man),oscar V. Almy, ???* Winter), ll^booteraft,Is Sharp. Paul UrllUnt f.'ihinr) 0 if- Morton, AKrrtl" Bowell, Vrank l'alge, I1'"' , w ]| jtn^y, W. A. "niomas, James Hohoo' vfL ", r R- W[T0>w- B 00 I We J. M. Brucciani, Francis Laaoj, B?wry Hawk, 0. H. Wallack, D. E. Grove, Thus. M. Wtb, FreC Mmmtor, T. Cavey, John L Phillips, J- GMTllaf, comprising ?mt\f all the scene Bhifters.muslclaM and irmallpeopto to 1*9 I theatre. ILLINOIS. A VOICE FEOM UK. LINCOLN '0 BOMB. The following from the Spnnglleld StaU Journal la ao * Interesting account of a recent Interview between Mr. Lincoln and a Southern gentleman? We had a long conversation a day or two sinoa with V very intelligent gentleman from the South, who conversed freely upon tha subjects that now cccapy tbe minds of all the citizens of this republic. Thia gentleman had called upon Mr. Lincoln, and be sayfl that the idea at "raw head and bloody bone*"?the beast with "Beveto heails and ten horns"?at once passed from his mind. Hf sajs?"Weuld to liod that all of his people o >uld set him! The mere sight of him," said he, "would drive secession out of the heart ol every honest Southerner. It i* tiue," said he, "that if ho were in Washington to day , and talked as frankly and as candidly as he does here, it probably would do no good, for thoae who would see him would not be convinced of their error tha lack of justice in their movements of treason, under any circumstance." This conversation naturally tended to convince ua that an opinion we have long entertained was earrect. Th<J people or the South do not know ua. They are not allowed to read republican papers down there; they learn nnthimg cf the true principles ol the republican party. A large pri (Nirtion of them do not read, while a larger proportion ol them read nothing but secession papers. Wo have am , rious uoubts wh> tber a true edition of the Chicago plat form was ever read by one-tenth of the people of the Southern States, lhey never see an article in tQeir paper* quoted from a republican paper in the North unless It be the breathings of some fanatic; then they diah it oak with all the gravy that they can pile upon it as an expo sition of the principles of the republican party. Anything that meets [treir sight that does retted the true pur poses and principles ol the republican party is at onc<! suppressed. Ihe papers i.h^t contain it are declared in ccndiary, and withheld from circulation, lhis is one of tbe means by which such a state of feeling has been pro* duced in the South, and it only remains for them to ItnoiF the truth, and we fell sure that the revolutionary senti ment that prevails there will soon be quieted. We believe with our Southern friend that any honeak Poutberi er who will but for a moment see and converse with llr. Lincoln, will go home disarmed of all fears of oppression at his hands, mid a'l feeling of secession will, j be at once banished from his heart. TUB CITY OF CAIRO OPPOSED TO BE1TBLICAN ABQ* L1TI0M8TB. The City Council of Cairo, III., has appropriated a largft sum of money for thojiurpose of purchasing arms for tb<T use of the city, to defend itself from becoming, in possi ble emergencies, a republican-abolition camp. It la sail that so great is the indignation of all parties in Souther* Illinois against Governor Yates, on account of his Ut4 coercion message, that were he to go there now his per* son would hardly be sale. THE ANTI-CIVIL WAR. TO T11E EIHTOlt OF THE HERALD. I beg leave to encloso a few extracts tending to r(< move the general but erroneous Impression that tb6 (tamers of the constitution never had in contempla* tion, and, therefore, failed to provide for, the con tin* gency which now exists in our national affairs. Mr. Randolph, in tho foderal.convention which formed the constitution, introduced resolutions in which ws find the following clause:?"And to call forth the foroe of th? Union against any member of the Union failing to fulfil Its duty under the articles thereof." When this clause came up for discussion, Mr. Madisoa} author of a large portion of the "Federalist" and subse quently President of the United States, observed "that the moro he reflected on the use of force, the more h<| doubted the practicability, the justice and the effloaoy of it, when appliod to people collectively and not indl* vidually. A union of the States containing such an in gredient seemed to provide for its own destruc tion. The use of force against a State would look more like a declaration of war than an infliction of punishment, and would probably ba considered by the party attacked as a dissolution of all previous compacts by which it might be bound, lit hoped such a system would be framed as might render this rcsotTrce unnecessary, and moved that the clause bit positioned," which motion waa agreed to netn. con. (Elliot's Debates, vol. v., pago 140.) The subject coma up subsequently, and after debate in which Mr. Gerry, of Massachusetts, declared " that he was against letting loose the myrmidons of the United States on a State without its own consent," the clause was rejected, not withstanding the protest of Governor Morris, of Now York, that "we lirst form a strongman to protect ua, and at the same timo wish to tie his hands behind him." (Vol. v., page 438.) When the constitution was submitted to the States fo? ratification, Alexander Hamilton, in the New York Con vention, remarked, "It his been observed, to coerc# the States is one of the maddest projects that was ever devised. A failure of compliauce will never be confined to a single State. This being the case, can. we suppose it wise to hazard a civil What n picture does this Idea present to our view. A complying State at wir with a non comp'y iDg SI lite; Congress marching the troops of one Slate into the bosom of an oilier: this St'ito collecting auxiliaries mid foi mmg |* rhaps a mujorltv aramst the lodcral head Here is a nation at war with Itself. C?> any reasoiwblc man be well disposed towards a govern ment whiih mnkis war and carnage th'j only means of puppet ting itself?a government that rau exiBt only by the sword? Kverj mch war must involve the innocent wiih the guilty. This single considaratlou should b? sufficient to dispose every piaceablo citiz-n gainst sucb a government. But tan we believe that one State will even unfit r ittell to be u ed as an instrument of coercion? TLo thing is a dreutn; it if impossible." The attention if our Statu legislators is specially in vited to the coLcluding portion of the remarks of iholr great predeeeeeor. tow rnor LI s*oith, of Conm cticut, who was a proml n< nt member ol the Federal Convention, while explain ing tin pro|x,s< d constitution to the Convention of that Stale which subsequently ratified it, said:?"Hen-e we fee hew nteetsary for lb-' Union Is a coercive force. The only question is, iliali it be a coercion of law or a coercion of arm*? '11kme is no other poeslblo alterna tive. Where will thosy who oppose a coercion of h?r ci uie outv Where will they end? A necessary cjnse iuer.ce of their principles is a war of the States, one ugaiost the ether I am fftr coetcloii by law, that coorcion which acts only upon dedinq1 nt indi riduals. This Cv>n Hitutton doe* net anmpl i. coerce sovereign bodies, Stati s, In their political capacity. No coercion is appli cable lo such bodies l.ut that of an armed force. If wc> should altempt to execute the laws of the I'nion by send ing an ai wed force against a delinquent State, it would involve the- good atin nad, the innocent and guilty, in the raive calamity.'' (Kl.lot's Debate*, vol ii., page 197.) The same sent menl* substantially were uttered by Messrs. I'awes uno Itul'us Kiog, etf Massachusetts, and Mr. McKian, of I'enusylvanla, in the debutes e?n the con - I rt il lit ion: and as late as 1H20. durinfptho Missouri Com | pr< miseagitation, Ihonias Jefferson, in a letter to Mr. ; Hush, in of the idea which he embodiw^ln the l'i duration of ltnl( pendence, nays:?1"We exist, ui) aicquited as standing proof, that a government so tnoe'elled as to test i ontinually on the will of the whelo s<>ciety Is a practicable government." (luindall's Ufe of Jeliertein, vol. iil.. page i&tf. I We thiiS find that the dextrine ^ the coercion of ft Ptate by the federal govt mtnent not ffnly did r<**>ve at tetitien from tlx' frameis of the constltutl >n, but tut ; < miJiaticiiiy denounced as "civil war," and dctlnitive ! ly rejected by the Convention. In this four ot trial, ? he n national mnn of all p-irt'es, ; vielrg ? Ph enih other In their profi -smiiis of dorotlun : to the constitution. are evunestly seeking the way oft tiutli in order thai they may follow It, It seems to be not I to give ciidilation to the construction pi: ced on that instrument by those who framed it. I feel that many republicans who are actuate t only by n desire to do what is right would wil.ingly ' abandon the coercive doctrine of their party if tfiey sup J prscd that they reiuld be' < onstitutlonailf JufUtrted in ?> j doing. And il may serve also to strengthen the demo cracy in a falth'ul udlierence to the principles which liistiictly deny to the general government the p-nver trt coerce a sovereign Suite, as t<-n ling directly to civil war j and a certain and irrejinrable disruption ofthe (*bUin ' Your obedient servant, M? l/)VKLL. THE SOUTHERN SLAVE. TO TUJC KIM To 11 OK TUB HRRAI.D. A ^ irginion slaveholder has sont us a lengthy lette>* for publication, addressed to the Hon. Ihoina* Ourerlo, if OLie. As we have not space for the entire document, wo give its leading point.-. The writer thinks tlait Mr. (Y>r whi is entirely igucant of. the past history and pr-seut operation of the syst< ni of slavery. He thinks the tr*? way of benefitting the nation #>uld be in keeping at home those hell Uo;.'s \?bo go ?morg the Southern nogmOT inciting them to dt troy tbu baft friends they have. He r(.minus Mr. C<>rwin tl at the negroes are the p,w. lion of tl e population: tint not one ma-ier in t?n goterar his people *0 much bj lew as hy love and k:ndneqc tor instance, aays lie, "I tell mine, and they believe me for ! set upon it lo tlio htter?as long as yon *r honestuud faithful money cannot bny you. Nulli ng ore which T have power can scjmr.itc us. We ar* frleuefa-'' through life. When y m lo^e my respect and ftwfeR my iove by your loin! want of air.^tlen for ure, '.hen, ion* not till then, do | i,w>k njv.n y.,u as ' m; ehnttel. How many of your farmers, Mr. Cor win, slce'p with Ibelr doers tmbarrid, often wlthost at means ?r derence in the house? and yet I tell you that! never locked my door in tny lito. Vn, thev atav dim that my negroes may be ablo to coma {o mo witL>ut> nil tnent s delay ,n slckucis or disturbanoe of any klnel^ ^nklng of he n,yo further, he says ?"Here Is a m . kind hearted, sirvvtiouati-, governed almost entirely I impulse ami passion, timid, lnd<deat, incapable of r sotdng.eif governing himself. ]|e has a thick ekoil wrolly heed to protect hMfttraln from tbo perpend)' i ; s of his native sun; a Mack skin, to conduct and m b Ihe hiat, bo that he cannot bo tdtstero-l. l/k m fer j oiirself, and fell me If this Is not the man w. i lied has made to occupy his present position. And yi1 his r.atlvo state, he had rather live on plantains . > work, and the world knows and cares lltttaabout le' lint here he Is at the Houth, bronght bare by vour fo<'? fathers, doing more fer the wnrlel than all tl' 'roe Bte* f put together, in Fngland, feeding four a r lions of her most useful population; amon. I > ? , wl*., you keep jre'tr kennel for breeding your I*. ?f, * f