Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 26, 1861, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 26, 1861 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. jjlNRg GORDON B K K ? F. 1 T, KDiroii and raonuKSQR ?rrrc* v. w. ookskb ok ivlton ash hash AN *t<<. TZKMP, nit* in i%dranm. *<*??? *r?W hp mmff rt*> c/ r/w Ba*4i biiU eun<iU in *< /, U*r?. j /v* />j /? r //a;^ ???.>.. .*? >*?. mm* s< /? THF WEKKLY Rt'.tiAI.H, rvrry Smtwninsir tcy?, c $S pf <"wm#to; fA/ Kmrppmn M4i*i>*treru II > ' at it* i Ai';*r n>iv, ft v ammm I" ?"<? ;?<? itf Unai /; v or $& iu n?v >*?< l6o<A iiviwU prndunc < CnJij't, <> ?M th' l?<> 1UA <mm/ _'l?< <y ouWi >?' , Sk ami. or $t fill prr itnnwti. Tab FAMILY HthAll', <m WnJrvtlay, <it fstrr cmt* p. my, or $3 J*r mw*. Ttlimr XJTVI ..No* 30 AMUSEMENTS THIS EVENING ITBUt'l OilDEI, lfOi4wy.-Kmua Ornt-Tub MMIAaKl'LWV. WINTER GARDEN, Broad war, opposite Bond itwl Ouut Twist. "OWMIT TUBACKE, Bowery.?A Night in Wosdv.b a*. WALLACE'S THEATRE, Broadway.?Ckxthai. Park. LAURA KRENE'S THEATRE. No. AM Broidway.? ? svxii .s?.tbbs. NEW BOW KEY THEATRE. Bo wary.?Birthday or ftmapoit? Htn.noui Jam.?>'oblb Holoikb. THBATBB FRANC AMI, No M BrMAway.?Ln Exacts TJ?smu???Bibthab# n Batom. BAENrV'S AMERICAN MUSEUM. Broadway ?Day and Efsalnt?'Wobab is Waixa?Lirii-e Ovuownu, ftu. BRYANTS' MINSTRELS. Mechanics' Hall. 472 Broad wny.?BlillLUtiUM, tiOBGS, Dahcu, Afl.?Jack l)AI>a. MOO LEY k CAMPBELL'S MINSTRELS, Nlblo'H Saloon, Broadway.? Etiiiomab tiomit, Dasokn Boklximium, 4c.? ttciaxs At rUAMNi'A. CANTERBURY MUSIC HALL, M? Broadway.-Tight Ror?, t-OMJO, Da*c?!>, Burucmidks, 4c. MEI<OOEON. No. K9 Bio.dwsy.?So.vt.s, Bun UW'i 4> . KBW MUSIC MALI* New Haven ?Csswohth's Mis SfH>U< IN hTIIIOI'MM KoNCB, OaSH'I'.i, 4c K?? York, Tuesday, February ?('?, 1801. MAILN FOR EUROPE. The Stir York Herald?Kill* ion for Korope. It' Otinord mail steamship Africa, Ghpt. Shannon, will lnavi> this port to morrow for Uwwpool. Thf European mail* will rk>?? m thit city at eight o'clock lo morrow mwninjr The Fubopkam Edition o? nut H>kaii> will bo publshed at sern o'clock io the morning. Single copies, in wrap per*, six ivnts. The contents of ihe Kvxmicav Kditio.n or -nit: Hkkau> will combine thn mws n-cfivod by mail anil trlc|rraph at the dttoe during the preriouH wo? k, auj up lo tlie hour of publication. The Hew*. Mr. linrolH yesterday villi ted both houses of Congress and the Justices of the Supreme Court. His appearance at the Capitol created <imtc a sen- I ration. In the evening he had an informal recep tion at bin hotel. Mr. Lincoln was occupied during a portion of the day in perfecting his in augural address. The rumors respecting Mr. Lin coin's Cabinet are as plentiful as u^ual on the eve of a uew administration. The following list is supposed to be not \ery wide of tlie mark: **ivary of HW.U- Mr Scw:ird, of N. Y. o. the Treasury ( Secretary of War. j Montgomory BUir, of M l. ?creUry of the Navy Mr. Whiles, tf Cam. K-cr?;?ry of the Interior. Mr. Smith, ol lu<1 (iororal Mr. ElherMge, of Tcnn. AUeSxey General Mr. Balo-.of M-ouri. The l'eaee Conference at Washington were bu?y up to eleven o'clock last night diseiuwlng the point- of the plans ol adjustment MN them. with a determination to settle the question, ii pos sible, before adjourning. The roam -.ubjoct in | dispute was the territorial question. In the Southern Congre-s yesterday the Commit tee on ? Permanent Constitution announced that I they would report on Wednesday. Hon. llcnry T. lilelt, of Mississippi, and lion. Ju<'ah I". 1'en jamin, of Louisiana, were confirmed as Postmaster General and Utorney General respectively. Mcssr*. \broman. of Louisiana: Mr. I. Crawford, Georgia, and John Kor^yth. of Alabama, have b. en appointed Commissioner to Wa-hington. 1), I atclu"- from Te\a- aunoume that General Twiggs, the eomnnnder of the federal troops in that department, lias turned over to the St ate authorities tbo property of the Untied State-., vvlued at *1,300,??>0. The federal troops were al lowed to depart quietly. Th re are.. we believe, about twothu .nd United State troop- in lex..-. General Twi-:-. it will be recollected, ha- l>ecn offered the coi -mand <>f the Georgia State troops. We i>ubli h in anothero column the new Taritt act recently adopted by the Congress of the Southern Confi l-?ato States. It will be seen that all kinds of proviJons, agricultural productions in their natural state, and munition-, of war. arc exempt fr?-m duty. All merchandise purchased in anv of the States not members of the Southern confederacy, during ih. ten day subsequent l" the t?tb instant, the date of the pu-^a'-" of the 'tariff act, is also exempt from duty. provided Kiid merchandise be imported into the ~t,U'> of the Southern confederacy before th Uh ot Mirth nett. We also publish :i ctr rulst ivm tie Collator of the port of* h?rleat..n givin : notice that ail vest-els ftoiu Stat- - not mem bers oftbe Confederate Suit-, will, from and after the Kd iust.. bo regarded as foreign vessel* and as Buch muot entvr. clear, pay fees and comply with all the laws and regulations in force on the 1st November last. Large orders for goods lm\ e been received at the North from the seceded State* siiKe the passage of the Tarifl act rcfarr> d to above. Collector Hat- h. of New Orleans, has de cided that goods purchased and invoiced on the j ?8th in-it. can be shipped on board the steam- r | J-Ueuville, which lea^s New York on the 1st of Mu'ch for New Otlean-. ind will l>c exempt from ?inty In Corgre?" yesterday t'ie Senate pa-- >1 the , House bill authorizing the discontinuance of the postal service in the seceded States. The bill now goes to the President for las signature. The vote ?too<| 34 to 12. The Miscellaneous Appropriation bill * as taken up. the amendment for carrying out the Chiriqui contract was rejected, and the bill parsed. Th? Oregon end Washington MarOebt 1 bill, and various Territorial bills, are -penal or ders for to-day. In the House wus taken up. The S natc s amendments levying a tax on tea and cotbe. wer* rejected, but al! the other amendment* of the Senate acre a*reej to. The bill was sent to the Senate, and ? conference committee will be appointed on the tea and coffee Amendments. The Force bill is the ?u <t business in order to-day. k The carrtoon at Port Bnmtef bred a salute ? thirty-four guns on Washington's birthday. It is r. ported that Fort Moultrie responded, but how many guns were fired by the secessionist* is not stated. j IV l-epi iatur? at Albany was in se-sion yester day. Neither house met tiil seven P. M. Al thoi ;'h the time of s. ? >u ?-.?s short. considerable buaim *r> was marital ? for future legi-lation. Nothing, however, ot ? n< n' importance received , final action. A number of i?iil- were introduced 1 in both houses, nnd amon? them severat having ' rue. ence to this city; in the Senst<\ among others, was one amending our city charter. A synopsis of die proceedings wi l be found tu our report in another column. 'li e mails by the ?teamshlp America, fiom Ll\ ernool on the 9th, via Quecnatown on the loth in?t., which arrived at Hoston od Sunday, reached this city yesterday morning. The dctaiL, arc not Important. ... The chief interest in the news by this arrival U centred in the opinions given by the French and ? ' d I'r -neb paper.,i t. <? ' i >? i'u?v<r?>cf out i rc n : rouble*. 1 li- . I- t. I ?>,, .. !.,t ... i I'Mr he .1 - 1. lull III.. I ?{?On tw U-r?, Itm-. I * i eybt.m mm Ml I ?' " l ? ? t v ?ij H. . , til*- - r' ?' I nil' ri 1' ; !>? r.? a ? iriy 11 \, who r. ?> I ' em t tl ? ,v0<< h.- ?. i 'ae!>y and clo'lw -. TV - m'n-hi|? Ariel, #Vi?m \ -;? i:-? ?1!, .rr> <?>< ;?t 'hi jiort !u?t e\ening. w.'tti Hie Pn^'Sc mails jnd the :i;i.?? upers and $1 ."liO.f-"'in treasure whieh iHt San {'raiifi.-K-'i on the 1st inst. Hy this arrival we hare rn?? ived our usual correspondence froui i cut a) and South America, California and the Hand" i' li Islands. Mr. U. Mcintosh is a passenger by the Ariel, being the heart r ot despatches to the I'nil- d M#Un govcrnuiCut. No tiding* hud vet been received of the United States whip Levnu . General Linares had been overthrown in Bolivia; and in New Granada Mosquera had i-*ucd his ultimatum, calling on Ospiutt to lay down hw arms, at the name time demanding the release of all prisoners. The New Granadian States had formed themselves into a league known an the New Granadian United States. The news from California is unimportant, having been prin cipally anticipated by the overland mail. A very destructive fire occurred in Honolulu, Sandwich Inland*, on the 29th ult., destroying $65,000 worth of property. We have newx from Belize, Honduras, to the 11th iu-t. The legislature had met, and the ses sion was likely to be a protracted one. The finan cial return* allowed a surplus revenue over expen ditures of $30,000. The anticipated refusal of the people of the Bay Islands to be annexed to the re public of Honduras was still exercising the pnblic mind. Some excitement had been caused by the murder of au American citizen a photographic artist. Several vessels had been lost, and trade win reported dull. The Naval Court Martial reassembled yesterday at the Brooklyn Navy Yard, all the members bo mg pre-H nt. Lieut. Bnrbot read his defence, to the effect that the raiding of the pistol aguinst Bennett was merely for the purpose of intimidat ing a mutinously inclined person of great physical power: that the discharge thereof was purely ac cidental, as borne out by the nature of the wound, which would have been more .serious hud the firing been intentional, as the distance between the wounded man and the defendant was trifling. The Court then went into secret session to consider the case. The ( onrt Martial in the case of Col. Corcorau convened yesterday at the Division Armory, but owing to the absence of the accused was adjourn ed until Thursday next, at three P. M. Tbe Board of Aldermen did not orgauue last evening, a quorum not being present. The Hoard of Councilmcn met la it evening and transacted a good deal of routine business. The Committee on Railroads presented a report in favor of compelling the Hudson liiver Itailroad Company to remove the rails and switches con necting with the main track at Hudson and Worth street", and also prohibiting the company from loading or unloading their cars between Chambers and Canal streets. The report was laid over till the next meeting, when the subject will be dis cn-- ?1. The Comptroller submitted the following statement of receipts and payments from February lii to Febinary 23: Italacco Kob, 16 |3 'ill *J*J0 SI BecoipU 93!'14 66 Toiai... l'aymeuls I a lance ir. COJ.'JTl 83 'lhe Street Commissioner, in reply to u resolution a-kmg for the particulars of "carriage hire" and '* statu ncrv" furnished the Common Council, Rives the item- in full. He pinned reqnisitions for car rin_C!s procured in 18..H, amounting to $7,1.11, au?l tin* nmount paid for stationery in 1 >?t;0, ordered by the member*, was the trifling -um of &i,l.?8 Oti. A.? the reporters were commencing to copy the itenc of this rich document one of the clerk.*, by onhr, ive suppose, of some of the "regency." -Hatched it off the table and refi- . .1 to permit the | representatives of the press to peruse the paper. A debate ?as had upon ooncurrinp with the Alucrmcn in a resolution amending an ordi nance so a? to sive pedlers the privilea;# of selling their wares iu the -treet. The resolution was lost, and the subject was referred t<> the Committee on Ordinance*. The subject of the Central I'ark extension has been brought op anew in the Central I'ark Hoard, ar.d referred to the President. Mr. lllatchford, as a committee to report as to the expediency ??f pro curing .?repeal of the act authorizing the exten sion, or of instituting proceedings for a new ap praisement. A special meeting of the Board <4 Supervisors wa- held yesterday for the purpose of acting upon the late veto of the Mayor upon the Count* Cux budget. On motion of Supervisor Purdy, the Tax budget, as approved by the Hoard, was unani mously | a-^ed over the veto, The Mayor's veto oh the resolution to vend copies <>f the report ?< the special committee on Hjrleui Hridge to mem bers of the Legislature. was then taken up, and was liken ise disregarded by the Hoard, the reso lution beinsr repassed by u unanimous vote. Alter soiu. unimportant bii-ine.-- the Hoard ad journed. The final argument on the bond* of l aw and C?nov< r. as siireth s for ex-Postmaster Fowler, commenced ye-u rday before Judge Bctt* in the I nited States district Court. The plaintiffs contend f..r a final .judgment in their favor upon the facts a found by the jury. The government claims that a linal judgment on the facta win not v arrauted bv law. The argument is still pending. The summit g up in the case of James Shepherd, whofc thirl trial for arson in the first degree was commenccd in the Court of General Sessions on Wednesday, to ?k place yesterday. The case was given to the jury in the afternoon, and as there was no prosj. t of their agreeing upon a verdict at a late hour :a?t cveninp, they were l?oked op for the night. James Bennett and Edward Kinley v\ero com mitted yesterday. by United States Commissioner Carroll, foi rial >>n a charge of r? volt on board the American ship Jane M. Thurston, while lying in the port of Yt nice. According to the City Inspector's report, there were deaths in this city during the past week a decrease of Hi aa compared with tlie mortality of the wick previous, and 1*>2 lesr than o^enrred during the corresponding week last year. The re j capitulation table jrives I dralh of di.? a -? of the bones, joints, ?Vc,{ y0 of the brain and nerves, II of t> r f 'if Hive organs, 10 of the heart and bleed vi .e.ts, i.;<) of the lungt, Uiroat, Jcc.; 8 of old nj/n, 4- of ilir< ?-cs of tho skin and eruptive fevtis, ? premature births, H of diseases ol Um Stomas It, bowels and other digestive or gsns; an I 4"< of gi neral fevers of which ? were from violent causes. The nativity table , gives 271 natives of the United State i, 7.J of i Ireland, (5 o! Er gland, 'Jl of Germany, I of Scot land, and the balance of various foreign countries. The rotten nvirkot W..s lore active anil buoyant ye ter 'lay, while the ?alen i mbr:u:isl about 1,000 Ii.iK-s, closing wllh'ri thf? ranpe of ll^c al Jc. for mSiitUnff apl%n<ls, ihlc"/ *t 1! \c a ll'^c. flour u l<?s huoyaat, and l {.ric?* uf M'ino Cr i-riptlona were .'>c. per bl>1 lower. Wtfat wat n fair demand, ami fates wero made both for < -jf-rt n: miilii | ench uvp-d pric<s Corn was h -? boytut i,.I . ,.( <1 at rather easier rates, while thi aaie w?r? ? f ar ? lent, 1'ork was steady, with f? r ? .!?< * 117 i:a n,r m> , "1 at $19 for prime. .Sugar wm tine .1 in sd rM|i.?-.?t with sales <jf !*)0 libds. at prices IfIveti lu atw tbnr < oImmi. Colfoe was Arm and Id (food demand; i . <si h?Kn mo wi rc Fold at tO^e ? b1,?ie . ami 4,000 itirih .'m* at 16c., u>>w held h( Fretghtrt were linn w ith idMotaUi ' ! T* -'Mr < <? it Hid Amon^ Hepah* >lr. ianrvln'? cabinet, C .lli j of His \dmlntmtrattua. ur)|ii ut t*-twe n tbt tuo factious into w 1 -f :? "lican party i? divide!, to ? c ^o?jd ? uratt-t, with a decided ad v tbf | urt of Mr. Seward and the t. . narrative lender* Fessenden. Hale, Sun r limit'/, 1'oolittle and, possibly, <- b *- w ill 'hrew their weight into the oppo site -?<; but the impression prevails that they will be i brown overboard, and that not one coercionUt will be offered a place in the in coming government Cham; ought to be kept cut, a* a turbulent spirit, who would paralyse the action of hie colleagues by his personal am bition. ii. is probable that the completion of the Cabinet hat been purposely postponed, until the present time, partly by a dee ire ou the part of Mr. Lincoln to gain time to feel the puke of the country, and perhaps, also, through the secret agency of Mr. Seward, who has, meanwhile, been marking out the course he in tends, as Premier, to dictate and to pursue. While the President elect has remained, at his home in Springfield, in profound ignorance of the bearings of parties, and has cherished the abBurd hope that the Chicago platform might prove an ample guide lor his future conduct, his sagacious, farsighted Secretary of State has sounded, as with a plummet, the most hidden depth* of popular sentiment, and has conceived of a line of policy, worthy of his experience, by which he hopes to unite in one national party all of the conservative and Union ele ments in the Northern, and in the border slave States. It has been evident, since the middle of November last, from the tone of the ar ticles which began at that time to appear in the Albany Keen ing Journal, and from the speeches subsequently delivered by Mr. Seward, in the Senate of the United States, that both himself and Mr. Weed had become persuaded that there was no immediate prospect of satisfying the demands of the cotton States; but that hopes for the future, and efforts at concilia tion. must be directed to the border slavehold ing and non-slaveholding members of the con federacy, in which the Union element strongly prevails. When peace in these shall have been consolidated, a chance might exist, after the lapse of "one, two, or three years," of such a reaction in the seceding States, as should pave the way for reunion, and the reconstruction of the republic on more solid foundations than had existed before, llcnoe it has been, that Mr. Seward has so carefully fostered the Peace Conferences, and has intimated a belief that out of their proceedings might spring the germ of u settlement, in the course of time, of our national difficulties. He sees that, the balance of power in the country, is held by Virginia, Maryland, Kentucky. Tennessee and Missouri on the one hand, and New York, Pennsylvania and New Jersey on the other, and that any platform upon which these eight States may agree, will inevitably be adopted by the masses of the people, and be paramount in it* control over coming events. The Chicago platform is obso lete, and it* consignment to oblivion has in volved the destruction of the republican party. The democratic party has been waiting for its coup ilc <jract for over three months. Mr. Seward sees, in this favorable conjuncture of events, amidst the wranglings of fo -.-il^ and dihorgnuiwrs, the fairest prospect of taking the initiative in such a Union compromise nun emenl, as the Southern border State* citn rally to; which can command the support of five-sixths of the people of tho North; and hohl the future destinies of the nation in its band. I nder such circnmstances, Mr. Lincoln has been most anxiously expected at Washington. The South, for the first time in seventy years is divided. The border States are as desirous of remaining within the Union, as tho seceding State- have shown themselves to withdraw from it. The Peace Conferences have brought their proceedings down to a point where Mr. Si-ward finds it out of his competence to net or advise alone, and where the word of the incoming President himself is needed to sustain the fabric whieh his Premier has with such painstaking created. He finds himself bo.-et with ii monstrances, and every effort is being made to surround him with men who will compel hiin to undo what has been done. The Feseenden school of Massachusetts abolitionists press hard upon him. They i< H bun that it is hi- bouuden duty to " \ indicate the dignity ol the American llag"~ that is to deluge the land in blood. If they caa, they will drive Mr. Seward, Mr. Cameron, and all conservative men from his counsels. Failing in this, they will seek to compel him to renew the error o? Mr. Pierce, by putting in hi.- Cabinet such a man ah Chase of Ohio, from whose grasping selfish ness and energetic doggedness they may hope that the counsels of the Premier will at least be paralyzed. It is from the-e elements that Mr. I.iucoln hus to choose?whether, intact, he will cling to the Chicago platform: perish himself, and ruin the nation; or whether by associating to Mr. Seward individuals of a similar stamp, he will avert fat t her di-aster, and pave the way for the adoption of amendments to the constitution which shall satisfy the South, and effect a reconstruction of the Union. Mr. Lincoln, by follow ing the counsels of Mr Seward, and adopting the suggestions of the Peace Conferences, will find himself in a similar position to that of Mr. Pierce in 1852, with the balance of power in the North in his han Is. Mr. l'b rce made the sad mistake, however, ol forming his Cabinet from opposite extremes ot opinion and policy. Should the President elect pursue a like course, it would result in incal culable mischief, lie should surround himself by statesmen who are all moderate and conser vative. He should make war, from the very out set. against the ultras ot iiisp.irty, and m ike it his chief aim to rally to his suppoit tho Union strength of the herder Stah s. This will put an end to the democratic party, an I reduce funa tical abolitionists to the position o' an exhaust ed fanatical taction, which can never do haim with it- poisonous fangs again. There will be a great outcry.of Coui.-e; but it will be aery of de-pair, at which good men w ill rejoice; it will < i.d speedily; and the result will be the preser vation of peace and the salratioo ef the re public. Hah Awmk to Mr. Limoi,n. Whoever ad vised Mr. Lincoln to make a tour of the differ ent towns on It's way to Washington, with a view of cresting popularity for himself, made an egregious blander, ills speeches have been almost as unfortunate as those of Central Hcott. m the Presidential campaign of 1851; and, il we are to believe the republican jour nals, the r< suit of tlie whole was almost assassi nation, and certainly u rnoet precipitate flight The n-jmbllci-ns sometime# fall back apon Jef ferson for doubtful support. What do they ifciuk of the following sentiment of the author ?,f the Declaration of Independence? "! coafcaa <f>ut I am not reconciled to the idea of a Chief Magistrate paruding himself through the several Statw as an object of public ga*>, and in qiioet of public applauBO, w hich, to be valuable, should be purely voluntary. I had rather acquire bilent good will by a faithful discharge of my tlutk'fc than owe expressions of it to my puttiug myself in the way of receiving them." Tbo Terrible Plot ?o the Preal <1. nt JC1 t*i o* Hl< W?jr from H?rrl?burg to WwhlDRtOB. History records many terrible conspiracies to assassinate the rulers of great nations; but we have it on the highest authority?the black republican organs that the plot to cut off the President elect on his way from Harrisburg to Washington exceeds them all in atrocity. Ao coiding to some of the republican journal*, which we suppose ought to know lhe 1 at of the name** the WHU^iratort preaentoi a mc*t a. ttinlihag urray of person* high in southern ooofl den< e anil some whose fame Is not to this country oJ ws. SiAtwsmen laid the pi >u, bankers endorsed It, and adven tuicrs were to carry it into < duct. We are told that the idea was? To throw the cars from ths road at aome P1*? ^ they would ru?h down a ateep embankment and destroy T.moment the lives of a.1 on board. fiiliuro of tbia prefect. their plan was to surround the ear riige on the way from dep<>t U) iepot, in Baltimore, and ayaesinate him with Cagger or pistol shot. We learn from another republican organ that at least a hundred desperate secessionists had severalty threatened to take his lifcj and nothing, therefore, could have saved him from the knife, the pistol or the hand grenades of the bravo, except his sudden flight incog from the capital of Pennsylvania to the federal capital, enveloped in the Scotch cap of the Camorous and that military cloak?that very long military cloak-which, as Abo Lincoln to very tall and Colonel Sumner somewhat short, niubt have been sent on for the occasion from

Washington by General Scott; for what but the mantle of the old hero of Queenatown and Lundy's Lane could serve as an wgls of protec tion to the lengthy proportions of Abraham Lincoln in this direful peril? A traitorous conspiracy was set on foot to make away with Alexander the Great in the heyday of his conquests, or at least his adhe rents thought there was; a plot was success fully carried out to the death against Julius Ca;sar: there wore several plots to assassinate the first Napoleon, and King James aud his whole Parliament were going to be blown to heaven, or somewhere else, by that terrible old bCCCBsloniet, Gny Fawkes; but all these conspi tacies were nothing compared to the plot ot those bloody banker/ these awful persons "h'gh in Southern confidence." and these van guiiiary secessionists, to murdor Mr. Lin coln on his journey through Maryland. Some people laugh ut this affhir, and think it all a joke. Indeed, there are even those who think it was a praeticnl joke of Old Abe him self, who has been all his life engaged in joking; but there is no question about the fact that it is no joke at all, but a very serious reality; for have wo not the authority of the republican journals for its voracity ?? and they muBt know their own business best. Hut there is something else in connection with this business which the republican jour nals have not published, and that is, that tliey know of a still worse conspiracy which exists in W ashing ton to blow up the whole Capitol during (he inauguration next Monday, ami everybody in it, inoluding both President and Vice President, thus getting rid of tho latter official also. Therefore, we advise tho ladies and other timid persons to keep away from tho ceremony, and indeed to clear out ol the hotels at once, and abandon W ashington altogether. The bo^t w ay. however, to ward off this terrible tragedy would be for Congress to pass u law without delay removing the capital and the in auguration ceremonies to New ^ ork. The President elect will be perfectly safe here. We will inaugurate him in magnificent stylo At the Academy of Music, and will guarantee him against all plots and conspiracies. He may leave his Scotch cap and Umg military cloak behind him in Washington, for ho will have no need of disguise in Xe* York. "Tin: Rkiun ok RnrruNm.^?Under this caption wo find a leader in the New York Tribune, which no doubt wan suggested by the "lieign of Terror'" in which the French Revo lution ended, and which the Tribune and kin dred journals are so desirous to Inungnrato in the United States. The chief organ of the re publican*, who ought to bo in the secret, is at a loss to decide whether Mr. Lincoln was to be taken off by "wcret assassination or public murder." The proof is therefore yot wanting that there was any intention to assassinate Mr. Lincoln, and the discovery of a plot if but the finding of a mare's nest As to Mr. Van Wyck. who was out very late al night, there Is no evidence that the attack on him had any connection with political causes. The ruffian < may have been robbers, or they may belong to that rowdy class which are to be found in most large cities. and tome of whom, when drunk, would not desire better sport than beating the lin-t person thoy met, totally regardless of his politics or any such consideration. Washington is a siavfholdlng city, and as the Tribune remarks that "one sec tion of this country w only semi-civili/.od" meaning the slaveholding .Southern ucction then would it not be better that the inaugura te n should take place in a Northern free city. New York, and would it not be better, for the i-amo reason, to make New York the seat of government in future? If Washington be as bad as it is represented, the new President would net be safe without a body guard of a hundred thousand men about him: and as for Northern Congressmen, there would be no safe ty for them at all. Let the whole government come at once. FnucM Kennedy will take pood caro of it. lie is the man to "execute the laws." An OPTORTtKTTT O.sri: Lo-T, Nm h: to iik Kj.rAit K.u. In reference to the alleged con spiracy to a*M?*inate the President elect, the New York 7VihufW says: "Mr. Lincoln may live a hundred years without finding another so good a chance to die!" What a misfortune to Abraham Lincoln and the republican cause. We have no doubt the 7Whu?' is sincerely sorry at his escape from martyrdom: and had he died, that journal would have rejoiced, as it did when John Itrown \\m enrolled among "the noble army of martyrs.'' The "good chance" Mr. Lincoln has lost may never fall in his way again, if ho were to live as long as Old Parr. How true is the familiar proverb "An oppor tunity once lost can never be recalled." Mr. Lincoln, with a most obtuse perception of the glory that awaited him, did not "take fortune at the flood." Some are born to greatness, seme acbit-ve greatness, and some bare great ness thrust upon them. In his nomination end his election Mr. Lincoln had greatness unexpectedly thrust upon him, and he has ac cepted his fortune in both cases. Bat the greater glory of martyrdom was also thrust upon him. but he has failed to appreciate it, and the chief organ of the radical wing of the republican party grieves to lose the political capital it would have made out of this "sud den and unprovided death,"' and the impetus it would give to the invasion of the South, just as the assassination of Marat in the French Revolution fired the Jacobins and the men of the Mountain with new ardor to march on the South of France with their "infernal columns." IMPORTANT FROM THE SOUTH. The Sew Southern Confederate States Tariff; SOUTH CAROLINA REYBNCB REGULATION! DECISION OF THE COLLECTOR AT NEW ORLEANS, Cm* flMppH at Hew fork n the 1st of March Exempt from Doty at Hew Orleans, JM?, fcc., 4c. An act of the Congrcet^ of the Confederate Slates of the South, adopted 011 the lxth inat , a copy of which in published below, declarer a tariff of duty on goorta im ported Into the now republic on and after the 4th of March proximo. Its provisions make free of all tarilf charges the necessaries of life?the staple commodities of consumption?which enn thus oome to the poor and all classes without ibeing appreciated by the exaction of duties. Tbe duties levied by the now government will be for the most part charged upon wares which arc not actually uccehHaries, which con be dispense Hi with; which arc superfluities or luxuries. TUVJ XKW TARIKK ACT. Be It enacted, That the following articles shall be ex empt from duty, and admitted free into the several states, U> wit.?Bacon, pork, ham, lard, beef, fish of al) kind*, wheat, and ilour of all other grams, Indian corn and meal, barley Hour, rice and rloe Hour, oats and oat meal, gunpowder and all the materials of which it is mode, lead in all form*, arms of every description and munitions of war and military accoutrement*, percussion caps, and living animate of all kinds; also, ail agricultu tal product* in tlieir natural state. tfcction ?? enacts that ali goods, wires and merchandise imported from any one of tbo late I'm tod Stales of Ame rica, not being a mowt>er of this Confederacy, before the 4th of March next, which may havn been bonajidf pur choked heretofore, or withm ten days after the" passage of this act, (shall lie exempt from duty. Section 3 ? ntiCts that the Slate of Texas be, and is here by, exempted from the operation of tbe tariff laws here tofore passed or adopted by this Congress. HOW1-J I. OOBB, President of the Congress. J. J. Hoopbb, Secretary. 1'assed February 18,1881. In conscquonoe of tiro passage of this law the mails from the South for the past thr e days have been teem ing with orders to forward so aa to arrive within lie Confederacy before tbe 4th of March, for all goods which arrive after that date will be subject to duties; therefore goods for Jfcw Orleans are ordered via Savannah. The steamers to dopart to day :md to morrour and tin I-l oi of March are tlie only ones wliieb will arrivo K,.utb in timo toavoid {laying the taritl, and, therefore, the South ern people will for i al once ihc effect of the twill in tb? advance of prices on Northern manufactures. The mer chant there who p-?ys tbe tariff of a dollar on a hit or pair of boots will of course c harge bis customer the exccfes. NKW REVENUE REGULATIONS IN SOOTH CAROLINA. Cotuccros'S One*, \ Ouauaroa, S. C. Feb. 21,1881. . J AS XT TO COKTtM'fc IN FOKCH IXKTAIN IAWn OK TirV. nmn STATIX OK AMERICA IV' it enacted by the (tonfederato Siato-i of America m Cod grots assembled, Tbut art laws of the I'niUd -Hate* of ABU rica in force anil in u' e in the Confederate fiati s of America on tho 1st day if November last, aod net incoi* fen-lit witi? the constitution of the said Coi? fderilo Stolen. be und tli'> name are hereby ooBtlDaed iu lino, until repeated or altered by tie Congress. IK?WKI I. OOflB, 1 residont of the Oogress. Resolved by tl.e Oonfi derate States of America in ( on pi v?g assembled, 'I hat the I'resident of Can great iustroct tbo Collectors of the sceral ports of this Confederacy to enforce tho oslti log Revenue laws agaiuit all foreign countries exo< p' the State of Te.,ai?. UOVfliL COBB, President of the Onngreen. The foregoing act and resolution havuur been officially con mumcated to tho undersigned, notice t- hereby given that fiotn and alter thi- date tho duties must bo paid In gUd and silver only. All vessels frci i states m I m> m fiW of the Confederate Mates of America, except TV km. will be regarded as foreign VOMtle, and must outer, ckar, my fees ;icd con pi/ whii all Iuwh aud regulations in force < n the 1st November, 1800, in relation to 'oreiro v^e boU . W. F. CX?iAA?CK. (Jotlei'tor. Fib. 22, 1891. IMPORTANT DECISION OF THE OOLIJW TOB AT NLW ORLEANS. N'rvr ORiKjiMf, Feb. 25,1*01. Collector Hatch dec 1 den that ail gooOs which may be pnrcliased and luvoiccd by the 28th can be shipped on tho stoxmfihip Bienville, sailit-g on the l><t of March from New York, free of duty. THE VIRGINIA STATE CONVENTION. Bjcttxoxs, Vs., Feb. 23,1861. Tho Vlrglni:i State Convention reaMemhled to day. Mr. Moobjc, of P.ockbnrtge, oflitred rooiutioiiH demand ing security to \ iri iala nga'.nst tutor* wrong?; opposing the African -Oavo trade; optiofcivg direct taxation, .ip proving of the Crittenden comprouiixe, and 4ectaring hat, in the event of that or in equivalent not being idoptcd, Virglnir. will be ready to cnt? r into a compact with such States a? will agr<<> to the nivl <oinpromu-e, and form a new confederacy from which all th<? dinagree ing BtaU* shall be excluded. Mr. M ? nx thi n aMfiwed the Convention. Hesaid tlu.1 Virginia had no community of mteroKt with th - seceded Plates. He opposed sor< r-fiion, m- lie b<' ieyed it to be a revolutionary romedy. Mr, Coonr, of Bedford, replied in a speech in favor of SMewkin, which cieated muih h usation. The gallerk? loud'.; applauded Mr. < oode . t tho can c! sionof his fpeeoh, and were Immcliately clef red by order of tho lloiuent. Adjourn od. THE C ONVENTION EURCTION IN \RKA VSAS. Mum ins, l eb. 25. 1881. N?ws from .V/k/uiaas If favorable to th? holding of a Convention and to K<vf!slon. Th;rty see.?iiojv->t >, twen ty live ooostitutloDal ?eoes.{|oni<i^ nn 1 tifU'ea t<> twenty submUMkw^ts, are elected. Vah Br*? V, Ark Keb. 26, l^fil. Arkansas is conC ' ntly belicvM to bave gone largely ngainnt sec- .? ion. Thew- st nnd northwevt, as far as h(nrd frrm, is nuirly for cooperation with tho border Slave St&ie* ? rt P*rni, .Vrk., I eb. 26, l*Wl. Returns from ton eouatkes In Hoaihnrn Arkaii?as ."how Ui'-m to have gone Ti>r a convention, and that tbo soeo* slon eandldatee are eki.ted. It ii> nov conceded that tbr n? ority for a ocuv< ntlon In the M*b) will b<> fr >w .our to I've thousand. THEBFSZCnES OF VISHKLS AT SAVANNAH. | Fr' tii tho aii Itopubitcaii, Feh S3 J I p to lie pitnant nme the arms wised by the Now Vetk pettoe save faUsd to com" to haad. or < vrti It be itv< ied into the po-.w <ion of the agent of the --tate in New York, there if no prospect of tlicir recovery, a? cording to prWent !ifprarruice!?, and the <;n\crnor ha* dcterminod to r <*?rt to other means for reimbui^'ag our ettizeaa lor their Iom. Cador bis order CV?lon< t Ij?wUh hfi-/( tl y< sterosy tlie (oliowiog ve**< i? now In port, i>?> loet'ing to etl!/? as of N?iW ^ oik, and pUeed tle ru under a niilitai y guard ? Hhlp Mtriha J. W ird, 768 tonn, Captu.n ninrkler, eon Slg'ied to l^iigham, fMdwtt k Co., nnd loading lor Uver> pool. Bj rk AaiQftar, 4T> tees, Oirtnin Fuelt. e?mu* {ned to Miillei \ Slicheia, and loading for (JneenxtatrD and a Dai' et. rtrl - Harold, eofisignod to W. B. (Jlle* *CV?., MMl le.vt lug wtih lumber fer f'liitorliind. lhe?- rewchi are of rufflctral value te mtke ay a toed portl' n <T tho li mi. and we pres> mo the (Jovernor will fcrlliwittt advertise tlietn for ado at the expiration of ill t v tlii>s, unh*! tli aiinn shall be laid down la .Aa\.m i all :n the m< outline. RESICNATIOH OK \ I NITI O STATUS H\R BHAL IN TEXAS. t^Tv or A owns, Texas, F 4,1861 T? id r. viJJ?'T jAaas Hi iumn, t*reai(Mt of the I niieil J*a(es of Ameiica;? lie tune has eemo when my State, in her sovereign eetSielty. nr*o mv vices in i manner thm may bring ne in contact With the Wthrlties of t>^ Cnlted Mates tfi vrtainoiit, ? order Wtecnra lie permaaenl pence of ? 1 cltibf of the ^tiitoof tr\?. in their right* by wliii dtawi^g Ureas the Colon; ltd pfafirrla* this service to r,nv p? > itt'?i that eoukl be gl^en me by way oth r wtu n mmt; ud further, ftetwg it my duty to sostain her to ail the moremenU which bar paopte amy aee pripir to inaugurate agaiutl the guvoruiMiot of the United rttat* or any other Power, I ret-igc thi cow minion of Uoitet SUM* Maikhal for I he foatern din unci of Tnu to Uk? vQixi frotu Uub day. Mott respeouully, H. \L HoXJLLOCa. THE SOUTHERN C0HGBE88. Additional Member* of the CftblaeUTht Commiwloncn to W??hl?|to?, MoftTGOMKur, Ala., Feb. 25,1861. The Southern Congress reassembled today. A resolution instructirg the coouuiUcc to Inquire (ml* the present condition of the public lands was adopted. Mr. Biinr announced that the Committee on a rema nent Constitution would report on Wednesday. The Injunction of secreay was rutneved fiom the Postal bill; also from the following appointments:? lion. Henry T. Ulott, of Mississippi, rent mister General Hon. J. P. Benjamin, of Louisiana, Attorney General. Messrs. Abroman, or Ijouiaiana ; M. J. Crawford, of Georgia, and John Korsythe, Commissioners to Washing ton. It is rumored that Senator MaUory, of Florida, will b? appointed Secretary of tne Navy. PROVISIONAL CONGRESS OP TUB CONFE DEBATE STATES OK AMERICA. ilFTEXKTH OAT. llocrraoMHtY, Ala., Feb. 30, 1361. The CoMgree* met to day at noon. Prayer wu offer*! by Hot. Mr. Beam. The proceeding* of the previous day were road and con firmed. Mr. Wfuotrr, of Ga., said that he had presented U Congrats a few day* ago a communication from the Ron. Mark A. Cooper, is relation to th^ establlahment of a national armory at Ltowab, Ga., for the Confederate K alee. He Mkod leave uow to present another comma - uication from the game gentleman, and deetred that it be read by the Secretary. It may take, perhape, twenty minutes to read it; but ho bopod it would be respectfully and attentively listened to, because it was on a matter of great importance to the Confederate States at this time. The Secretary wis directed to read the communication, and he proceeded s.-t follows-.? Etowah, da., Feb. IS, 1861. To tiik M* or thk Cokuiv-1 or tub* Kvaioa or Ami mu a :? Perceiving that u coeamtuilccUon from the undertdgned te one of your honorable body, ou the subject ut an armory, haa been laid before yon, lio n-apoctl ully a*ks the privilege ot the follow ing r'auiueut uf > acts, t > wit:?Twice during a period > f iwcutythre yeai N lust p.tat the subject of a national armory ut th i* pi. use. nas been brought before tba OoUgreaa of Ihr luteguvcrnuientuf the failed rHateaal Wash. togUm city, onoe liy the late Uon. \V. C. Itawgon, and again by the late lion. John 11. I.umpklu. At the instance of that body, tiiroo?li an appropriate committee, the oeonaaary ml imitation anil tests ?ih made bclore the naval and war de partments of that !;oveinDicnl of the metal at Etowah, Qa., to the purposes of an aituory, nod reports thereon weiemade shov iax it to be moat aaustuctory At sundry times withia the lot ten j>aib tUi? mbje t haa hern submitted >o the gov? ??rnment ot Hoorrla, with the a!vice and recommenda tion of (he Governor. Appropriate committee* of the I.eirlslatnie have acain and again reported upon the tacts showing them to be all that could be defiled. Thin will appear by an extract of report herewith submitted. The nnUoibicccd has r> pi-ali dl\ had the material at l'.towah tasted, both In England and America, forgunnery and for arm*, and lor steel cut'ery. In every instance the re sult bae proved mt.Ht sati.-t'aciory, as v.lll assnr by papera In rewi'h presented. Amongst others, a text made by Got baud. i nit, one of the best, moot skilful and rellabM and wed known manufacturers of arms m America or in Europe, is a satisf actory nroot' that the metal here Is all that can bede sticd. In selecting a lo atli>n for an armory, al ter fiuding a ooncuirenee Of every matter needed, such as climate, water (lower, Iron o;c, fuel, accessibility, eecurity from invasion, 'iui<k Uanspoi itinm to all points, one point must be demon strated, without which an armory should not be locate!; te wit: the quality and adaptation ol the metal must be mani fest . This must require time, skill, science and money. At Ku>wah you have tills prool fiirnlihed to hand, gotten t p during a Miles of twenty yearn' experience, at the cist ot one who is a native of one of the Stat re of your confederacy, who Is here now, was there be fore ai d at its beginning. and here intends to remain. In ad dition lo tlii-. you have ulyo I urnlrbed in udvance every pre caratlon and machinery MM to make the Iron and put it in shape for making arms. This preparation alao has coat time an a money, and nmn ie.,ulre *enrs to uc.t it up at any other place In your iuriadieiion. At this place, then, the facta ? how th it you lave In .idvunce all you need tor a prompt movement, and yon can avail yourselves or It on belter terms liau eUcw here, if yon prefer lo have an individual to make your aims you can have them in prootrs of delivery here In twelve months t'rom the day you give us tho contract. We can ship them hence- by railroad to.iny principal town or sea port of the oonfederaey, to Charleston, Hnvannah or the llrard Junction, in twenty lour hours; to Mobile and New orb ens iu thirty .d\ It tu> All of which is respectfully sub mitted l>v the iindersigufd, a cl.Iren of <5?n county, Georgia. MARK A OOOPhE. The extract of the report of tho committee of the (i.orgia legislature, referred to in the above letter, is too .'or g for insertion bete, but wo make tho annexed ex tract ftoni It.? The Elovah liver and its ulhtiiarits furnish the moat ample and rover falling water power for manufactures of all kino* I Between the Mate uud and t ant 'O, along this val ley, within a (balance of tlt'teen miles, there are seven blast Menaces for i-melting mm oie with charcoal They have been put in ojx-im.on In alsatt tlf eea years p^t. They are U\slueinu an S?>;|"?41HIJ of fo ir thou and to five tLousaud tooa I pt* tn t*l .aid ca.siiiiR* per ?nnmi,, nts?wt or fl.tor|JU jier ti n These producis h..?e, until n ? emiy, been enrried by Knoxviltc. i r to Montgomery, i.oUiml'HS, M?cnn and Anxus ta,. n<l inti ilucdiate points; iie.trly all of it. In the lorui uf pig or bar Hen. nsa fx ? u.caiTicii on the .state road. At bus ? ah. Iout n.lles alxive, and uorlli of the Stale road, there are wo bli.ft In(ni.e. ? ft., pig aaetal, a rollii g mill for merchant til u Ol all Wiles ami aliapes, ll.tls, round4, sutt-oea anil ovals. It is now opMBtlnK and piwliicmg fivm eiglil to .en tuna per day. This rolliiii( mi 1 has N'?*u In oj < iaiion alsiut ten Tears, but for L.ik of uan ;p* n hss not, until a year past, made over 1,1)10 ur l.^V tons |>e annuia. 1 he supply or me at T'.UiW all is idraoht iue:> liauslible. The Bnm*n-k then rcttd certitlcitcH from several com indent and experienced gentlemen in reference to the ipialjiy of ihc iron a.f Kti wah. Col. Ctit.Tsald:?lb s in>n evidently iwwc.veo treat te nacity, and appears to be us free from foams and llawsae tipy of tlic brands of Norway ir< n, which we are njw t. uig Id the aitmifoct'ire of our arms; and we shmtkl ?'jy. frt tn tho teat we have given it, tbnt it comparea fa vorably in every respect with the best brands of Norway lion. In relation t-> the atiaptabilily of I^towah iren in tho manufacture of cutlery, a sample was sent to Shetlleld, iij.giand, to l>e made uito razor -Us 1. Tho manufacturer any s in his lelt-r.? These razors als nianufactttrfd of the atcel produced from Etowiih iron sent to me fci that purjsf", and the result of this inal eaunot but l<c gentif ytns. as the ra '.ora produced are of aieij- coed 'iu.illty, iliua aitestins tli^ snperii r oaallty of the atei 1, which partiei:larly ree. miitends itself tor nuora and aptrng ruth rv. and loo's in S''neral, by reason of Its high dejjiee of mal.'eabtlity and elasticity?a comtiir Ilion of pro js-niea which pienl.arly MtapU your steel for\he above named ptirpos??. Mr. Oxtna conclude* hi* covmunlcatlon thus;? These teetlrnemsls establish that tho Etowah Iron makes a stt)><'t lor quality ol ateel. and fn^sesxw the |n'o|s-rtiea of mal liability.' t il elasticity in a H'h d< gree. And It is known that '.hoe an- ibe |>r |s-rth * In sici I most diwirai le In inakins the barrels, own and loelt work of xr. Colt's ntoat reliable arma. *c liave th< reforu proi en from the hMteat te-tjin iniala that for In n ind for s'eel we lu?ve now made ut Klowah all that theaevensacat oaa d< r? ? Mal to manufaetu?e the anoat reliable aim*. K'or the manufseture of ordnanoe and cannon shot it Is also n.tcrtt.iiiii <l ihat ?e c in at Btawah metal ?His| w> nny, lo pnrte ihls reference Is here made to the 'esia mfele nf it at'lie War uid .Vary de|??rimenta at ffash Ineton dty. and rep?n-!ed to the One ami* of the l nited -tatsa. Touel.iiig'tbe eligibility of mis loeatirin. It will with praprtety be snbnutied U> K.nimla-ioncts nrvolnled lor that pttrisste, * hose lidelitv and competency will be unfiueaiicni-d provided further jrrcwifa are needed. MAC. K x. OOvPIlt I 'tiring tho reading of tho communication from II >n. Mark A. 0> -per, Mr. Oevtv\n ttiu'ges'ed Ihat Itie reailmg ho -itispended. n - wtmle matter involved In Itie letter Ircm Mr Cka? ? U be under the control of the War f?<'part/reot an m It b crganlseed, SAd we eosld otfy mi ipcv it wtiua that d< partmetit recoccmcnils it to our con ideration. tic moved untt the lummt^Bicatitn be referred to the Military Committee. The l*vK?ii.t yr stated that the Secretary had ceariy con chuied Ihe rea'ling "f the and as but one pvjpe re man s entead he d.reelcd the Secretary to prooeed. .\it? r which, Mr. W tm i r fftM?Mr TVi-e'dent, I am noj^'iber for my iNntc, nor (tor my pemoual friutile. enr yet for ray con stll'.ents. If tlitii Is ni)t a m.iltiw >T interest to tho C?n grws, 1 do no' kniw' what Is. If I had uot sttnoee4 Uie memor al ww im|s> to be laid l?ctore thi* body, I should not bavo ergisi it; If it were not a nvutor so cotill in Impott.inoc to tione, t would not lutve troubleit lUo body with reruling it; but iteeordttig to lha positiou I take, It Is a matter of great concern The probabilities are that within twanty .'ajs from Ibis time we may b" involved in war. Iti our pri renlotmdltion we are not a- well prepared lor thai can intrency as we should be. Mr. if war altoe.Id occur the most gallant people on enrtli can arh.eve nothin:: without arms Wo are, I fear, ?hut mnieuraMy aimed, an i I ?' <> no preparation Tor making aim" where*ltUto moro t> mph tely equip our selves for war. Within the UmilK ot the eonreitertMy lie ie i I u tory of arms : if there is It liat* < souped my knowlislgo. In limes o( feere it is pro bable ihit all arms n?e><?s.try for 'ny purponen mit:ht he i' ei".; Ivate eetabl ? m. nu. or in ? for?>gn cotui. try. 1'ut in tinos of war they < uinut be laxight iu citle r. The only neourt e wo have i< to supply ourselves at >? tr.u. If the (aobnlti'itiea are s ieh ,v 1 have tadi> e lii1. and tlila bo ihe only "e,t means by nbieh we exn Mippty onraelvt s e >th tho mean ol defcneiv e warfare, if not of a>.gf'?ai>n, I af '?; if thir o nol a i|ucstion of cu/B i lent importance to be tiro :^lit bei'oro thi* itody H wan tor that t!?at I mi isltn* . Il?' ne w ri t! and .v ked ior it - g i mote its telercno- V> Ulf Militarj Com mlttce. Mr. OoMtto?If, Vr. lYesklent, the romnrks of tho gen n. .n urn intended t" .* Vplv tho observation and i io tion 1 msde, he la oatlxely mistaken as to my objtct. It t?t!.s iot t"v Inlniloti, lit tho nlighti d degree, 11 nnilor vr'oethe Im porta nee of the momorftl or the subicct of wi s h t treat*. Mv nmtloii was imply't.r dispenso with tit' trading, ard ro^-v tb : (Kip- r to toe Military Commit tec. I ccttstdcr that aftnwt tie |iro]s rcourse, and Mm gt nth mac hlni elf has Ukcn it. I i rly uiilttred with him ..ft" the propriety or uscfulac * of hiving theCOMM nteiitlen read. I nomtl HtO very rri it Import mee of the suhieet. and hold thit il should I <? ref -rreil tollie Military C? ninilttee foe their a* rh ". l h" subject should also Im CI oslileri d bv Ihe H*r l>- ourioi ;tt t .1 ? toi. uv .< liureau, Willi of whicli will Ie In i fi.det ewth n a v oty few days After s'ich coftat f rat ion ben *.\tn to It, I itweire the genil> man iLut no one wli he mo . m mU than my ? ??elf !<? give il. in- nioi ? , iin it intt'a Inch it do a< rv. - Mr. Wtooitt 1 m atirirelionded th" gentteman's re. marks and mi t,on. This e\pbtfiat>M u cndfoly setl*<he i n Mr. II*'toe?| j, i July, Mr. lYielduat, n,,t l,,,, r'ighUst object on lo tli? retvr. tiSe cf the oommuolcettaa to the c eim iiw en Mil ter v AtTttim, and I assure my col. I< Sgve Ibsl It Will revelee l>oo> lit it eomuiltlro a roost ] ' . ! 'I I' t f i I ;)| (il)l it , 1 f (Stflhcr wlt*> ''' ' is or.o o Ui?* but I loarc to jI.hv wiUi luin aooth'T ol?i<*rwtr