4 Şubat 1862 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

4 Şubat 1862 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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r TH 1 I ( ^ WHOLE NO. 9277. KEWS FROM WASHINGTON. Important Debate in Congress on the Financial Measures of the Government. fiemi-Oflirial Exposition of the Views of Secretary Chase* The Tone of Eecent Official Advices from Abroad. Pacific Disposition of England and France. Reported Withdrawal of Rebel Troops from Manassas, Ac., Ac., Ac. WASHtvi.Tos, Feb. 3, 1802. TB< PEBATE IN THE 1IOUSB ON THE TREASURY NOTR BILL. Ail interesting debate upon the Treasury Note bill took I'in> u in the Commit teo of the Whole in the House. Mr. Valiaiuli|;ham, of Ohio, drew a terrible picture of the re eults of the llnAtx ial scheme presented in the bill, but his speech attracted little attention. Mr. Hooper, of Mu8?a vhusette, followed, and immediately a large circle of members gathered around him and listened closely to bis ?... 1. r _ .|,? kill U. IWn.. knu finance all Lis life, and Las written some able pamphlets upon the subject. Hie familiarity with the theino, and his position as an able exi>onent of the financial policy of the Committee of Ways and IfcaDs, attracted the otten. lion ef the thinking meu of the Houae. Mr. Hooper's speech is considered a clear exposition of the views of tho Treasury Department on tlie financial question. The Secretary, in a letter to the Committee of Ways and Moans, says the gonoral provisions of the bill Mem well adapted to ihi end proposed; that tbo pro vision making the notes a legal tetidor was, doubtless, well considered by the committee, and their reflections had conducted him to tho same conclusions. He fell great fears as to making anything hut gold and silver a legal tender, but owing to the large expenditures and tho bank suspensions, the provision is indispensable. The Secretary has suggested amendments providing against counterfeiting, and directing the manner iu which the notes are to executed. The Secretary addressed a Dote to Mr. Span tiling today, in which he says:?"Immediate action is of great importance. The Treasury is nearly empty. I have been obliged to draw for the Inst instalment of the No rember loan. So soon as it is paid I fear the banks generally will refuse to receive the Cnited Staler Treasury notes. You will see the necessity of urging the bill through without delay The Chairman of tlio Ways and Mean* Committee, Mr. Htevens, will emieavor to bring the House to a vote on the Treasury bill on Thursday. TUB PROPOSED rax OH tei.koraphtc despatches. The result of the examination re ently by the telegrai h interest sh iws that the number of messages transinitted over all the lioea during the past year was 2,800,000,fielding a total revenue or $1,62*2,000. Should t'ongrcs- in the new tax bill impose three cents on etch message, a tittle over $81,000 only would be reuli/ed freen that ajwece.er Ore aad a half per cent on the ag g legale amount of business. The representatives of telegraphic interests now here li*v< suggested to the Committee of Ways and Means their teadiiiesa to pay a tax on their messages, and thus contribute to the support of the government. DII.ATOKINKPM OP CONORE88 AND OK THE COMMIT'JKK OP WAYS AND MP.AKO. Consternstiou prevails in the departments, and among those who are anxious that the war should be carried on with win. r ur.,1 th,il Hnnn.-lnl ......tlUo. . . .St..I.I .....I. unimpaired,at the shameful apathy of Congress in ielation to tbc wants of the country. Pay after day | a-scs mtbout the passage of a currency bill, although the truth of the declaration of Mayor Opdyke, in his recent admirable letter to Secretary Chase, ia everywhere acknowledged, that, "unless the heavy floating debt of the government shall be paid wtth reasonable promptitude, and its rapidly accruing liabilities provided for, it wi 1 soon he lonud difficult to obtain supplies for thu army at any price.1' Tho maintenance of the credit and honor of tbo government are at slake; the most ordinary deb:s , are left unprovided for, and distress prevails, which a ; single d ay of energetic action at the capital would re 1 move yet nothing is done. While the President, the , different branches of government, land the Command) rI intbief are straining every norvo to ilo their duty : while the army is in the highest degree of efficiency, and almost superhuman iff i ts a e < "being made to push our troop9 forward, in spile <f the tarrible state of the weather, the majority rf the repre ' sentativesof the people scctn utterly mindless of their i duty, and bent upon opposing every obstruction in tlwlr 1 j*.wor to the patriotic course of the administration. It j scarcely admits of a doubt that tlic radicul faction , under I pr-'text of Investigating minor abuses, are bent upon I ?o hampering the government, as to create discourage | incut and discontent among the |>eople, and fruetrule the I great work of restoring the integrity of thr I'nlou. ' The Commit toe of Ways and Means hive delegated ! their labor on I lie tax bill to a subcommittee, composed j ?l Messrs. Morrill, Hooper ami others, who scorn not to I have r>'*< lied i: single prntical point in their labor*. It ' Is understood that they w ill mil ri'|Kirt to the whole comI m>ttee for somo time yet,and n bill will scarcely lie printed before the lit of March. It wili then have to ' l?? discussed, section by section, and it is not probable j that any measure will be passed before the 1st of Apr il, I or even later. Meanwhile, every day's delay Is at l tonded Willi grave danger to the public credit, and ( those gentlemen are lullj aware of the fact. From every I part of the North and West, liberal taxation is called for, t and the people are w iiliug to be burdened to the extent < I ! two hundred million? per annum. The establishment of I national bntii on the p'nn proposed by Secretary Chase t In he teport is also culled for, but no hill on the subject J 1- yet leady to be repot ted. In fact everything Is at a stand still, and tlie financial pros| eet is gloomy and I cheerb ss. J A ft til V A L OK A KI.AO OK rill'tH WITH DESFATtfHBA | KKOM THIS UKBKI.s. < Yesterday afternoon n u*g uf ire.co from lien. John 1 efon reached tin: outposts of t.'en. MoIk,wi ll's dtvislnn. J The desputehoi wore brought by od. Harrison, of the | n-i ond Vlrgu a cavalry. Ilew . - permitted to proceed 1 no further. Tni sealed ioniliiniil..unn was brought to t.eioliiiarters liere by Cupt. Ihouillard. The contents ? have not j et transpired. . urn nWilli. NAX'AI. OflltlATIOMS AT VPKI OI.K. ? All sort*of repoit'- uie n i in u,a ion in ro.iu/lto the t lb rTimae, the ini ohi I ?teainor no*' in tin Jinnds < f tho J j-d e s. Wl.n''' i i the lit Is may mi tcrt'ke to acorn I ;-ii with I lie M.'i iinac.our own nawl aiitlmrilies nro s i i Iir- yt i i , nor, will not be tahen ut'iuepared, i'thcr Iiv I In Merrill i >r ; riy : In - * in < r. J'J.. gun? ou III ' y ntr i hi i- | in i mil it i ? at ? !?? ffc u< ? ' Ji. ?!. ? K"i?'i ' ' ii|i,. <- u fl,. I..>rli?r?'?' '.??? ilii ' ? |f i f . i.'l ' i. if* .till -In : lii . MIU'I PKJkM>.?. ?l i I I.' ' M l l.?* I'll,'till;, .'I.' ! ? ti.'t\w ' I1 ' lir ;;fti; I im IVvci l"it Mil | i i : i |i.. r.i tij iiir l'r? i'-r.S., lii;' v vt *iivi?e * 1 r tl'ii ii ?T.i nil i, ii>j. ! t lii iIk d t\ i: iht p-?p < 'iiu. '. runt, Th?y ought toorgar^e rcyi|0<m? iI y i |-? ililfl, for if-aU dnfcHi?.mul I* jv . i rlj I'iiimi. ..i ill i' >; i .f ai I iirry. and In null. ia/v " r..\i'in, i wiHi | pi i the menr.", ami vulun* |f It i ii ! ' ' I : l.l ' . I. Ill I. ru ' | 4 'i l*? l ''ft1' n :tl. 'iluij i, i i f<.); ii, | , ,1(f ci I.i i* \ i'i 1 . ?* ' " ' i i.;;. wlo"! -hi i ?: .if, i f i ^'i i r (*, i1 ' " U 1 ' ' ? ii'iii. i' ii i -i v I "E NE f tub tonb of official dbfipatche8 hhoardino 00* fork ion relations. Itaf feveristioere in reference to foreign affairs that wot noticeable yesterday auiI Haturday is greatly abated, although lbo impression still prevails that England moans mischief, and is only waiting an opportunity to engage ia some hostile demonstration towards tbis country Whatever inav be Ihe tenor of the foreign journals, which are industriously prompted by secession inrlu ences. ihe tone of the official depatcbes reads entirely different. 1 have been assured to-day, at the State Department, that at no time siuce the com mencement of this adm.nistration have tbo official desiwtches been so entirely friendly in their character, nor the relations between this government and the Trench and English Ministers hero so perfectly cordial as at present. K the extracts published from the English newspapers, indicating u hoc tile spirit, reflect the temper or the English people, they certainly do not correspond with the official avowals of tli? English government. The Trent difficulty is absolutely concluded, and up to this time lliore has been no intimation whatever from official (sources of any other subject of Bcrioue controversy between the two governments. One thing is certain, if England should be determined to force a war upon the United States in the pre sent emergency. she can do ao only by committing a palpable wrong, and outraging all the principles for which she lias hitherto cmu-ndod, aud all the prece dents she has herself established. The administration intends that (lie United States shall do only right, and whether peace or war be the issue, all the world w ill know that we are in the right. MOHK ABOUT MR. 8KWAKh'tt POLICY IN HKLATION TO TIIK CAPTURE OP KARON AND SI.IDK1.I.. The article in to day's Hkiiai.o, respecting the manner in which both tho people of Great Britain and this coun try were deluded, in rob,linn t<> many points connected with the diplomatic history of the Trent affair, attracts much attention. Tiiero are more intricate phases of the wb'de transaction, how over, that have yet to bo laid before the public. The particulars of the capture of Messrs. Mason and Slide)! wore received in this city on the 16th or 17th of November. On the evening of one of llicsc two days, Mr. Reward was waited on by at least one op his colleagues In the Cabinet, who strongly urged the illegality of the seizure, and suggested the propriety of Lhe immediate surrender of the two gentlemen. This view of the case was, however, scouted by the Secretary of State. The President would undoubtedly havo also preferred that they should be given up; but, confiding in Mr. Seward's statesmanship, allowed him to have his own way in the conduct of She matter, without the formality, even, of a Cabinet decision. A few days later, two prominent political personages from New York were entertained at dinner by the head of the State Department, and the opinion was unanimously pronounced that the rebel ambassadors ought to he retained, and that the lieople of the loyal States would never )?erinlt their being relinquished. By the 30th of November, however, Mr. Seward seems to hove begun to ontertain fears tl>at 3 storm might he brewing in Europe, of which our citizens could not,jot their then excited state, comprehend the portent. He resorted, therefore, to t" bodge." Ho wrote the " private and confidential " letter to our Minister at the Court of St. James, which, in case of dire necessity, might make his intentions on the subject, from the very beginning, appear more peaceful than it is proliable they were. He trusted, however, that -the publication of tbat letter would never be needed, and that the prevalence of moderate counsel* in the British Cabinet \voul<! leave liim the glory of sanctioning an act of great daring, and transmit his name, in connection with it, to an admiring posterity. The last stage of the aiTair show* that Mr. Seward, in the surrender of Messrs. Mason and Slidell, was also at variance with some of the moat sagacious and farsighted of his colleagues. It was strongly urged that as the raise step had been committed, in opposition to tho better judgment of the President, of not giving up the prigine'i at once, the best way of repairing the mistake would bo itot to aa,uitnr. in the datutud of Ungtand, Out to yieUt to the proper and frit,uily vemon*tranc*t of France. As tho notes of Karl ltuseell and M. Thouvenel were, in fact, received utmost simultaneously, it would liave beeu an act of graceful deference to our old allies, the French people, with whom we hvve always boon in perfect accord on the subject of neutral vessels, for Xlr. So ward to have expressed regret at a departure from principles that, for over fifty yours, had guided the two nations And given up tho prisoners at tho Kmperor's gctioroii^ and unsolicited arbitration, A note to Lord Lyons could have followed, containing ail needful apologies, and explaining that it would be impossible for tho United .States to act in opposition to the wishes of the French governiTi*nL in ho iinnortant h. mutter- Mr S#?x*?r.i i ? course, however, which was not so well calculated to conciliate France. On llie 27th January Colonel Frank Blair introduced tho following joint resolution in the House of Represents lives, in relation to the interposition of the government of France in the matter of the seizure of the Trent and the arrest of the four passengers, which will probably bo imported on by the Committee on Foreign Alliiiis and lolly discussed within a few dnys. It includes the ac knowlcdginenl due from this country to Napoleon 111. for his part in the transaction:? Wbe er.s.tlio government of the Kmperor of the French, through 11. Thottvunel, Minister of Foreign Atlair.-, having appc ded lo the govei liinoul of the I'm ted SI.lies lor " tho immediate release ef the persons taken on boaid the Treiil, and sending < x plaint, ions which may tuku liom tins:. 11 its otlei.snc i hurai tor to warns the British It 'g,'' asking it on ihu ground ' of principles m which ilh.' French government; have alwavs found the United Aiiitrs in agree me t with it. ' adding, in conclusion, thai the United M ites, in taking a ' dillerent alln udo,'' tho Frdnh government would soe in th:il fact ' a deplorable i mpli< ation iu evvrv reip'ct of iho dilllculltes will which tire cabinet oi Washington has ?rialy lo struggle, i.i,?i u precedent (-I a nature seriously to disquiet all the I'owers which com inue outside the lalming contest; and whc.eus, in ihis arbilialtou, in advuncv of tho issue which was in .do by th" British governmeut, in a form l>r> ciuili. g nil dli> .is n ii but m which lliv French govern roeui ins .ei it.- (lei Ision dep.xd o. principles heretofore e iabli.hed hetwc.it Franco aud the United Status, in treaties recognizing the luw of nations, the government of F'runec liu- oniy ami< iputed the w islr of the American pi "pie; and wlttiteas. ill deienlion of the Tient, and the iniest <>| .Messrs. Mason ami biidell, was an ai l avowedly based on Ikiu-h precedents by tho oilicemf i he '.meiieun ship Snn .!.< iiio, lh<- roc'amotion made by u third Bower. equally inturosied in niuiutnining neutral t ights, was a p. vper niter|**iiion, consMeiateiy and kindly mule, lo enable the government vf the United Mates lo iti lo ureal limam. for the sake it the intorests and peace of the world, and e?poeially demand'd by the exM .n. exigent es of the I titled Mates tiiem se ves, wh< t ureal MriUui Itait ref<>e<i to do unde> simitar clrcmustuni < s. and (<> . d uot. th"rtH'ore,riglitfio y demand; ih .i demand oil tin part ol the French government I* Villi till c| ino UOOp Olli e. II Wli:ell MalM) Mill lafC* III tlie lienor mill prorjieritv I it. r*j uli Ii. ol III* (Tilted Slate*, to III i-SlrM-l i i i f ? In Ii it U pan of her glory to have coliii ilinl'il ..mi ill in i?. I'wml in iDilontntn u vl her. solicitude lor tin inniiiti'i mic of the freedom of tlio roar, of whir It tin i roii to ii uf u J ? orftil nai y to . cli nil lliein f:<111 tin' ixvay t! no arbitrary trident given earnest, docrvrr a :d en in lonli nn expression 01 tlio -* iitiiin't i> wiiii! tli* | m11 tin fin eminent of ttie Kroinli Knii" or li.in taken in our Into uifficulty it uti tiisni llritnin ha- iti-i'irc'i: (In refer*, licit :i?i :v?rt I1)' tl.c rii.iit iiinl flour* of Representative* of tlio I'tiilcil Si lit. h i f America. In I 'otigrc- arsembioii. I lint i nitgrcra nntl Hie people o! the I tilled State* me not itni i.s.blo lo tin kindlier. wlil h ha* animated tin g \ cri nicnt of Kint.ee in p.nnipt mo! wire tm rpw lion to nrri 4 the drngi r impending from the Kolmre of the i'reiit and nrrert of it p:i**cniror*.anil lor reairfrt ink *y linti nai l.tW the |>: iln ipli * ill relation to neutral rlghla hcretofme ma in...tied l>y tlie government)* ol' I in nee anil the 1'nlted stnte*. If tin-re have been nii-leke*coinnntteil, it is well tfi v In uld i'o known and the II*fai n in doing wisely to \ tn tllfctc Hie ti.lcei l. A PHIAMPl t AVIKH I Ot'KT MA UTI M.. \ genu-1 e com t m i tnl 1 ..a Id - n t rganircd. ? ah pi ri piilelu: I'lipuf. to lake tcrtiinotij lit vurmiif e* cauwail in? tnnl. I lii* ) ihii Iiiik been dct'*cd on in count if tlio i' J 'lire to tic m v ii tr . : pi in tin hi ] then mbcr of c.tpi i re wie mi ii ii o o i, ii * vartci * i.nsr*. To on id in*.int.re to oil..err who me under tharg'r, tlio ii i i ii ii im 111 11 i i i . J iii ? M>ii tin-1'hiiiii iiy mi 1* nn hi i hi v i.iiM'v ti Vii, rmI Hit il< imti'i i f (lie ' lj??? I- I I lilll l! Ill H .11 lltilll i . tih: orim <n timor* i hum i lvania> TinXj III! i I'll ll l UUHNVWkfl U VI'llli iii' iii ah' 1 '"in' i ii.< i-r> I ? Imvini! rem oflernl to Hu- j HI v ( ri irk"lil " SC|;.1 li.' i .|NihlK M, l.i.H< 11.'VII Kbli i.ftvn i,?4 ri ' in. >' 1 ' '?ii, <i11nc> i|.;li notiqt of ii> ! ?(,?o z>i<! "*? ?.i-' f"*vi. "" ' 1 ' ' If i" ii ni| ?oii i4 i VI I I y wK'i>'- nil"-. ? "III III h unlitit.y I. r ut II , ! | lit I fc '1 fiVO III loo i liuif Kvror limn; rugi i i I .III, fi 1 and I |H < X|* I,I? i. flic fill , ,]1 I ,i r,ii|u fi,r'i ! ii.iv Iviun iifiiifiii" (.' ,,,, i ,i ii , i, \ iH.. i i 01..?I. 1 iiiiril ii i i W YO NEW YORK, TUESDAY, which are to be reduced to the army standard. They are uniformed uiid equipped, and have been under n?atr?C tion for three month*, hut are not?yet ui) armed. the muTiny appointments bkkohk the senate. The Senate went into executive c asion tins afternoon at one o'clock, and cleared on a heavy docket of military appointment*, including several Brigadier Generals. No action was taken upon the doubtful and dtbateable esses, which were passed over to facilitate the disposal of nominations about which there wai no question. General Mcaghor wan conllrmed, but General Shields wan passed over, Senator McDougal being absent. Brigadiers Wads woith and Slocum, of New York, and Cooper, of Maryland, wore contained. The Senate continued from four hundred to six hundred appointments and promotions in the old anny, and us far ?s can bo ascertained the fnl'owing named gentlemen to be Brigadier Generals of Vol'inters:?Colonel Erasmus D. Keyes, Major John W. Davidson, Francis E. Patterson, Major Abner Doubleday, l.icntenni.1 Colonel Ketchum, David B. Birney, W. II. Kcim, John If. I'atmer, James Coonor. h. w. tliwim i?i?m ? John J. Peck, O. M. Mitchell, George W. Morell, John II. Martiudale, Major H. W. Beuham, Captain W. F. Smith, James W. Peuver, Colonel <?coige II. Thomas, Egbert Vielc, James tj. Nogley, N. J. T. liana, Thomas K. Meagher, Colonel Aoercrombie, Colonel Sedgwick, I.nuitciiiint Colonel C. F. Pni.tb, Lieutenant Colonel ( usey, Captain George G. Meade, .'.brain Duryee, Captain Alex. McOook, Oliver O. Howard, Klearer Paine, Charles I). Jameson, Lbenczer Pumont, liobert II. Milroy, low in Wallace, Win. A. Richardson, Jhiniel Huttertiold, Maj. Hornllo G. Wright, Captain Ord. l.ient. William Nel son, Colonel Riiudo'.ph I). Marcy, Major John G. Ilarnardi Major Seth Williams, Major Stewart Van Vliet, Major JoLn Newton,Captain W infield, 8. Hancock,TliomasL. Critten den, Colonel George Wright, Major Thomas Williams' Captain William II French, Captain T. H. Brooks, Captain John M. Hi finnan, Captain John P. Hatch, Captain Davids Stanley, l.iontenant Colonel Thos. J. Wood, Captain Hichard W. Johnson, Capt. John G. Foster, MiO. Christophor C. Angur, Ma.|. Geo. IV. Cullum, Col. Schuyler Hamilton) Capt. John M. Hbofiold, Paymaster Thos. J. MeKcan, Caj t. John G. Parker. THB COMING l'ABTY AT THE WHITE HOUSE. The wusc course which is being pursued by Mrs. Lincoln, in returning to the customs of the early days of the republic, in her manner of receiving visiters, is applauded by all excepting some few envious individuals wboaie unable to procure iuvitationa. It is fully lime that festivities at the residence of iho President of the United Hates should cease to he infested by crowds of individuals. neither whose manner, habits nor antecedents entitle thc-m to a place in respectable society. 11 cannot he expected, crowded as Washington is, that every candidate for olHce, every petty placemonger, every contract seeker, every "piidiiunc, whose time hangs heavily on his hands of an evening, should feel entitled as one of the "great uuternfled,'1 to while away his hours in companionship with the ladies who compose the refined circle of the accomplished ladV ot our excellent I'rgpdent ' It was not soTu the days Of Washington and Adan.s, and li ib w uc iivjjcu mill a cuuilic will IK- inaugutaieil auriDg the present miniiuiKimiion which will make it impossible for it ever to lie so again. 'Ihe parly at the While House on Wodncsday is the uppermost topic of conversation. Over eight lmndrrd invitations have already been issued. The preparations are upon a scale of the greatest magnificence. KK'K.NKHS OP TROOPS AND NEGLIGENCE OP OFFICERS. A great deal or the sickness among our troops ie attributed by the surgeons to the negligence or ignorance of company officers in making requisitions for proper shoes anil clothing for the men in tbts peculiarly disagreeable weather. There is an abuudancc of every article needed to make the soldiers comfortable, which can be obtained by the simple asking for it in a proper manner. WITHDRAWAL l)F HEDKL XROOTS PROM MANASSAS. From information received from our scouting parties, and from other sources, it is believed that large bodies of rebel troope have been within a few days transferred by railroad from Matiasna*,relying upon the utter ina biiily of the federal army to move against them on account of the impassable condition of the roads. A RELIC PROM MOUNT VKRNON. George R. Davis, of Portland. Me., the agent appointed by the Governor, under the laws of that State, for Ihe distribution or begpttal stores to the troope at the seat of war, made visits the past week to the several Maine rcgimcnta across the Potomac. IVith true Yankee curiosity, be passed beyond the Union pickets in the region of Mount Vernon, and among oilier curiosities brought back an original tille deed,on parchment, bear ing the signature and seal of Kurd Fairfax, dated February 1,1776, taken from (lunston Hall, the residenco of Sir Kdwnrd Chichester, two miles beyond Pohick church, to which point the Third Maine regiment has now tiern advanced. This was the family church of (ten. Washington. Mr. Davis reports the Maine troops in good health and coudiAcn. 8l.TPl.It3 KO* THE TROOPS NOT IdhTRIMJTKP. It seems that many articles intended fur our troops are lying neglected in the depot of tne Sanitary Commission, notwithstanding notice turn been given repeatedly to the olliceiH of the reguneiits to which they were sent to take j 11.em away. When the surgeons of regiments in camp learn that hospital stores have been forwarded, they should at once make requisition for ihcin. At this season of the year they may need them most when lrari>)iorlation is most did.cult. THE Bt'KlAI. PLACR OK SOI.UIKHS. So vast au army lias been m.trshullod in tins District that no proper arrangements have boon made for cvon a de?wnt lu'o.ment of those who die in our hcsi Hals. Ilier bodies have o!ton l>ec:i hurried to the nearest place of s pilltare, where dry have boon promiscuously buried together. Many relatives at?d friends liavo consequently made fruitless visits to the Army of the Potomac to re. over the dead bodies of their deceased friends. This sa l state of things lias arrasted attention In Con gr< ss,through the exertions of Kepicouiative Dawes, nul a committee is now charged with the duty of considering the subject of providing a national cemetery for the soldiers in this neighborhood, whore all our fellow citizens who die in the national cause may And a resting place, and th ir graves become mutters of record, and lo tb<- end thai no doubt may o*-t us to the identity of those who repose within them. From tbe general disposition manifested, there aoctiiB to bo no doubt that an act lor the pur|?.se indicated will be passed. For Hi port of tJOngre$*ional Protruding* Sc? Ki'jhlK Page. The Mave Trade. ? Till? CAFE OK CAPTAIN NATHANIEL r. OGRI>ON, 01' THE FLAVIN ERIE. Etta. 3?I'p lo the closing of (lie Marshal's office iliiH evening no lespllc bail been received lor Captain Gordon, who is sentenced to be executed in Fri<l?y next. Sirenit. cum exertions ate briug made to rave hi!* life. On line subject cx-Judge K. V. C'owles. of the Supreme Court, sends a memorial to President l.imoln, in winch lie says, "It Hi not w iiboul misgivings, nor until nfier much reflection, iltai 1 join witb the lion. George Even* and I'lbera in asking for a eommutatton ef ihe sentence ,,f Captain Gordon, lately coiil-lctod in this diclrirt of en gagirg .n the African clave trade, it w nuncixc-ary te cay that 1 abhor tbe crime for which lie i? convicted. I foal, witli nil correct thinking men, that this trail.o rh' nld be annihilated by the strong arm of the government. It in not lobe overlooked, however, that for come years past theeflorls of the govermnetit to breaK tip the ir.illic anil pnnlab th"-e engage it in it havo i ot been eh traderiroil hy mm h apparent eameslnesc rr i gor. It \i si inn ly two years since it was rtntcil here by (he puhile prco thai lite then prosecuting olllcer of the g n eminent had openly avowed in court his relw'.nii to pn-v. prosecutions ssiilnst the? cba-g-d with title crini", c .i ing that the changed pi.lille sentiment < ! itic work! rendered convictions el most lin|Kc?tlle, In Il lMimlfly. Hi ro w?* at lli.il linn' tnucli d| incut ITiXh in tlio iillrvoii i t'f'< rviitli r<. c.ovo nm i.t tli'-n promo l to bo r?yin ilii.g tfti* c. inn with fliiniti*Hlio>' nbI

iior.oo. !"<i lit In-1 tliono cti|tiigril in 111" lull! < viilcnlly tin nylit,and fiii'Ii liw> wnn llio p;iii,;n' l> rilcl nmoy t'uill.ii'.i. * Now, however, I hero i i;l .i in i'i . in - i I nl<?! unl in II ujHin tin* F'lli ill of in. tr.iilY. Hint Iho ii :it.f r.rini" If" n voii.niiltr i rd'torlr h I<! l oon Wii' in I bv Hi v roucwrotl anil vigor" s :>r*i ll: n| H r M I.M.i t . ir "it icm II tip newH wni.-ct I ' il"|i i i, ji.ul >11 i I fi U up IIiih Ira a noil |i "i,o'l\ with i>;i f 'I i lf.fr- of fhf IllW IM 0 oil,i fij.o.l a it, i o on|l| m i I,.,A Ii n in ?. ( on an I ilo , of .lion of l.v <1 iv" ?ii nioi i:y J ,n m |. oni . i it .n vi-it 11 ol1 i iiij? i< ?!>a I )??... . i mm iIm * . an in 11 " i ho i" .' i ybt ? ' J. ? I ml'iiiilin Dial i \ I i 't I i v , pii oo i t. I .it ' i ho ci forward tti? i Ii,.|| ir II I! Wl'll III' 1 1 In 'M l'" if |)lilli' III I I l.r .,i| 1 n; i. *1 I i r I iiiii i f < pii. in Hurt :i vv'o1' li.'b i'li we. "I i.0o"? to i to in uto ill lo. io if ',! . O.r.ion ' ? , RK H FEBRUARY 4, 1862. THE BURNSIDE EXPEDITION. Heavy Cannonading in the Vicinity of Beaufort. Probable Engagement of the Union Fleet. HEAVY FIRING NEAR NORFOLK. | &c.t Ac,, Ac. OUR FORTRESS MONROE CORRESPONDENCE, j ruicraroe muAm it, rcu. i . i The Vnrled Suits bark Geinsbok arrivod licit this i morning from the Southern coast, where she had been 1 :ruising for about two months. She reports that late yesterday afternoon alio pat s-.ed Halleraa Inlet, where a | number of vessels wore descried. Continuous and heavy ' cannonading was beard on Thursday and Friday in i rtie direction of Beaufort and Newbern, N. C., and the otticers of the Geusbok think thai our fleet has attacked the rebels at etihvr or both of the last mentioned points. ft?r tipc.<ar<fa of two hours thc 1 ear of heavy ar'Utny was distinctly htani by the Genisl-C'A, end wot kept up until the vessel got out of bra ring distance. The opinion is that our light dratt gunboats led Die advance and opened the engage* ment, which was probably followed with the laud troops under General Bnrneide. At all events, thc bull is opened, and before this reaches your readers we will undoubtedly have more definite intelligence, either from rebel sources or by the return of one of Gen. Burnside's numerous transports. Thc bark Gemsbok is a good sailer, and, having fa.r winds, made thc passage from Hattcras in a little over eighteen hours, beating the propeller Kasleru Statu by upwards of ten hours. The intelligence thus brought almost directly from the scat of war bus not yet become generally known 011 tire Point, as it has been confided solely to the navy. Among that branch of thc service it has created considerable stir and excitement. By this news it appears that the project of attacking Roanoke Island has been abandoned.and thc capture of the rebels' strongholds at Newborn and Beaufort determined upon by that wise and sagacious leader, General Burnsido. The intelligence of the reported engagement was read to the sailors on beard of the different war vessels in port after the usual morning drill. There being no flag of truce to day, we have no later Intelligence from "Dixie'' an to the capitulation of Savannah and Fort Pulaski. According to the topography of North Carolina in the vicinity of the supposed attack, it is apparent that our vessels, after having reached Hatteras Inlet, divided into two parties?one of them proceeding up the Core Sound, to attack Fort Macon, at Beaufort, in which the blockading vessels stationed at Cape lookout and oo Topsail Inlet undoubtedly participated. On Newborn our fleet must have proceeded up the Neute river, and landed the troops there under cover of the gum of our vessel*. This is the theory advanced by pari ies who are well acquainted with the country and the strongboldH of the rebels on tbesc above, named points. THE NEWS IN WASHINGTON. Waranomm, Feb. 3, 1862. The following communication has been received at the N'avy Department from Captain John Mareton, dated United States steamor Roanoke, Hamilton Roads, Feb. 1:? 1 have the honor to report to you the arrival, during the past night, ef the bark Gemsbok. frum Beaufort, N'orth Carolina Captain Cavendy informs me that on Tuesday, the 28th ult., A' hrnrd htary Jiiing i,t Me rtur of htoufo, t, but hr has iio amjrciurcfiota ictwm it proceeded. Captain Caveady also re|>urlp that on Thuraday, tho 30Ui of January, at uino o'tlook in the morning, while Off Roanoke Inlet, lie hoard htavy firing in t/n direction of Koanokt Irlatnl. whiih barn no uoutl in t/ty vu u mintl Ihot flag OJjb tr Goldtbotouyk it at work. WaemjKno.v, K?b. 3?11 r. M. Nothing has boon received here from the North Carolina coaet in addition fo (he brief despatch from Captain Mar-don. It la believed in Oil.tin) circled Hint Ron noko Iplaid *b* taken poMcwiW) of on Thursday by the fedc rai for< ee. HEAVY FIRING NEAR NORFOLK. KoniRKa* Monro*, Feb. 2, A fins of truce wax eont to Cranev Inland to-day: b it it bronchi bin k bo passengers or papers. Tito crew ol' the rebel boat reported thai Wry fifing had (wti luard at Norfolk dufiny the pant hoc days. Another Know Storm ami the Sltgliing Carnival. About noon yesterday another lirnvy tnow atorin sel in. making about Hie six 111 good fall and . perhaps, the most lasting which has visited us this winter 'Hie feathery particles continued to descend thicker and thicker until nbout eight o'clock in the evening, w lien tint streets were pretty well covered with a milky white carpeting of considerable depth which, added to the layers of ice and enow already on the ground, left a very fair foundation for sleighing. The opportunities thus afforded for the enjoyment of one of the most popular of our winter pastimes were not thrown away, and the scenes in Itroad way and along the leading avenues of the clty,oa well as out on the flloomtngdnle road and the other suburban resorts, were of (he most enlivening description. The storm must huve proved a mint to keepers of livery stables, as all aorts of turnouts in the shape of sleighs were to be seen flying along, in spite of the feat lali ,ng snow and (tie sharp wind, to the music of jingling bells and the merry laughter of the delighted parties. For the (list time in several years, loo, (he old stage sleighs ma'o their appearance in liromlwav and the Itowcry, presenting any thing but a piciiirotwpie exhibition, being in a miserable statu of prisei valiou? dirty, stained, 111 pnlntod slid decaying Had us tlicsu were, (Miopia warn to he found in hundreds, toady aim wining in sue i noi. moil siipem lur Ilio rotifthlcrnilen of this ileitinr.raiiu *|iecie? of sleigh riding. In fact none but t In ? of the most CNlrnvnpant tastes, with Incomes In |irn|ioi lion, ceiilil nl ford lholii.tur? "I aliment In stylo, oxeept Mm la\ orml i pjior ten, who keep their own wleiKl-ii mi l nr.- happily froc front the CNactiommf kee|iere ol lit cry siabiue, li whoui n good mow atniiu In a am ant in ( rrit, t>< bo | bed Necn'rilngly. ami made M much I>r an l ire III -iniieen will admit. The price* asked ami otitmi) nl by the hieky owners of sleighs yo*ierd*y were nln o?l fabiilnng. Vivo <i?l n * an hour was eouridcred ip:il<< a moderate charge, nnl wo h>ml of piclghh g eAi iirsloiis Inr which ills runnil no in el lllleen ilnil?: w pc. cat was w;,lingly gitt-n. Tl'l" high tarul'. however, did net it.i rli mUi ilie i i.rl in ilie sli. litest Mrnmie. lit no e Mtfp;erat . to Mate llul eve; y renin lite ntfiir t' g uihI little, line ii : , mi , t w hroie h' Into reij i> I (on ami ?t < willy mm- b after l>> jiartic* bum nn tint om/.iiii't.t el a ?'|cigi ii,( .'ential I'arW was lite gr> at |n ,M nt allr.ii 1 n. r aoi after team ||e\v tin . igll Iho v.i . an I lite I'll k in en.i r oi am-. |.? o-Inn. 1.1 .ii I lie v.o I ..! . vi wr ru in llii* must tnvoraMe entniitl' i. lei i'.o fob .ioy nieiit i I 11 |.] sure. The 11 toe till g Iteb's n .f i! I- Fifth aveu e, I it etniltgilalc i i i <T 01 ill" U vi'. ' ' o . * l We -1 I e lief. M\ p.. it! t ree y ii tit in Ida I u lite gh inline elnr.l to bo I-.] n y 'iiii, n1 i n . >!.e a i i'i e . ' - ii- I > ,!n ia. ! 1 .*! a I ii I 1'' we 1 i.?t \? b* I'lniig on I in le'.ni.i' w. r? .' 1 I i| ly pm ii>? iMen I ft A I i r. j .! v .i. 'Ill b* -i ?-rtit I, ly It, SI tor ',.!! lilrl ... be I.) |. , I ,. |_ I < ? t o i ? < I ' . i ( in wh II l y Ml 'ii' i ill" I e I.!. I : . | |. t ' ill ||..( (I'I :| ... ' V . ' I u I . , ' j J ERA! The Iftw Order of the Government In Relation to Privntecremen. TUB* ARE RKCOUN'lZKl' A IS PRISONERS 0If WAR? TWBNTY-HIH1 OK THKM TRANPFKRHED FROM TBI TDMEH TO FORT LAFAYETTE?NillU OF THE FHIftOKKRR, ETC. ftovorumout havMig determined torecognise Southernprl ateersmen In our hands as prisouers of war. twenty nine of thorn, who have been confined in the Tombs and whose names wo give below , wre yesterday afternoon transferred fion, our City Price u to i'ort Lafayette, on b aril of the Harbor Police boat. This art ion of the government w ill give universal satisfaction to all.for the reason that there is now a strong liope of again sueing (be ga'Iant Corcoran and his oth. r heroic comrades soon returned to the arms of their l'ricnds and comrades. This policy will leave no loop hole for the rebels in which to thrust forth any objection as to the release of our Union prisoners, on whom they have placed so inau\ stringent auu cxurui'Biii lu-miuius us to uxcuiiDge. The fuel becoming know n yesterday morning that the prisoners were about being removed, h large crowd of persons \ islted (lie Tombs, ami many personal friends of tho privuteorsmen' congratulated them upon the change which was about taking place in tlieir condition, l'he prisoner! themselves appeared h'glily delighted at the news, and expressed sentiments of pie sure that they should shortly again behold "the land of Dixie," their sympathies for that 'ncality being evidently quite as strong in every respect as heretofore. Among those most enthusiastic in their "patriotic" emotion for the rebel cause were the men of the privateer Harannub. H may bo remembered that this latter vessel was tho one on board of which theuegro Tiilmnun killed the captain, male and one seaman, thereby rescuing the h'avannab 1'roin the hands of the rob. Is and bringing her safe and sound ir.lo this harbor. These men have been confined in the Tombs since their arrival in New York, and the solitude and monotony of their con llnemeiit has lent u careworn expression to their fe.ituics. Several ladies called during the day at the Tombs, bearing presents to the prlvateersmon, for which kindness they expressed themselves quite grateful. The -.is nis where tho prisone s wore confined are well ventilated, spacious and healthy, so that on their return to iheHouth they cannot complain of being conllncd in tobacco warehouses or subjected to the brutality and jesting of an insolent mob. Tli y v III boar with limn, if they do not s|ieak falsely, the fact that they have l-uen trcati d as niru imbued w ith fueling, and not as brutes possessed of insensibility. At about two o'clock they were conducted tinder escort from tho Tombs on board of tho boat, which conveyed them to Port Lafayette. They were in charge of Deputy Marshals Horton, l<ee and Burt, logo thor w ith a largo number of tho Harbor police. On tlieir arrival ut Fort lafayelte ilie prisoners were handed over to Colonel Burke, the commander of that plare.o Tho following are tho names in full of the privatecismeni? nu>M raivjTKXit (uvamoit. T. Hamilton Baker, Alex. 0. t'oyle, John llarlesfoii, (1. 8. P.iesailaigce, Henry Howard, Joseph Cuig Do Carmo, Handy Oman. Patrick Daly, Wm. Clark, John Murphy, Martiu Calvin. f KOM rttlVi [KIR lllXIB, George Gladden, J. P. M. < afro, Charles Forrester, John Journell, John II. Marshal I, i son rRivaTtsa Tru-not. Henry Spence, Wm. May, John Pav is, Peter Thempson, A. 1). Hodgier, John Donnelly, John O Brieu, James Milner, Kugenie Kuhl. fHOM PR]VATKfcH FLORIDA. John Williams, Jatnes Kcilly. Patrick McCarthy, Archibald Wilson. Court of General Session!* Before Recorder Hofl'mau. Ken. 3.?The February terra of this court commenced this morning, Recorder Hodman presiding. The Clerk called the Grand Jury panel, and tho following gotiHemes were sworn to discharge the duties of the Grand Inquest during this month:? sunk... II, .,II L,?.l.,.n Vvnii,.;# I .iliinJ ivottii'ivuiau. .. m .r, , James hi. Aspiuwall, Mallby <J. Lane, John W. H. Aymar, Jotham Tost, Kdward S. Claik, George W. Towers, William H. <'lark, fcamuel Kay nor, Kdward Kos, George I). Rockwell, William C. llvatb, .James M. Raymond, Robert J. Hubbard, William Rhinclander, J. Woodward Haven, Nathan A. Sutton, James M. Ilalslead, Alfreil A. Valentine, Mm ; naer W. Hamilton, John D. Welrb. The Ri'eordor'a charge was brief, und consisted of the enumeration of the various statutes which he Is compelled to bring before the attention of the tirand Jury. He suid there wore very few prisoners awaiting indictment, the last Grand Jury having disposed of most of the caurs against parties charged wiih crime. The Grand Jury retirod In their rooms, after whieh the Petit Jury was called and u number attcmptc I to get excused, but , the Recorder exercises considerable strictness, and witl not excuse any gsnlleiniui unless he furnishes, under oath, g od reason fur not assisting in the administration of Ju-tico. The trial of ca-es was then proceeded with, I ho first indictment dispo.-?d nt being u charge of grand larceny preferred against hi en smith, a girl of the town, who was tried unit ronvicted of stealing $60 in money from Stephen Trown,of tin strainer llummoiiia, on llie 16th of January. The Jury recommended her to mercy, and the Court, in view of thut, imposed the lowest penalty the law allowed, which was two yearn in the Slate prison. Citherine Drew was placed on trial, charged with attempling lo take the lite of lint lie Redly, of No. 1.14 division street, on the 15th of January, by slabbing her in several pla. i s. The jury rendered a verdict of simple a sault and hatlerv, and in view of the fact tlmt the prosecuting witness, aided by another woman, lind beaten her violently, the Recorder mitigated the punishment by sending her to BIsckwelTs Island for > i\ i - ntl.s. tiik torn CAVHKviK.m ihoitsty?.Ms. n. i xiihukii ON TUB OJMPI.AIST OK AlPKNKtN I) ) , Among the batch of jndjclmcnis brouipd >11 by the Grand Jury of tlio General Seiwionv at the January term of the Court, which l< inert on Suturduy (Kdward 8. Gould, Foreman), ?at an indictment agaimt James P.. Taylor for attempt at bribery. The complainant, Aldcinian Isaac Dayton, of the Ninth district, appeared before the Grand Jury, and (entitled that on the 10 h of November. 1861, he was approached by James H. Taylor. I he alleged ? w ner of iho property known as the " l'ort (,'ansevoort property," with uu oiler of $."> GOO in money with intent ) > inlluence his opinion in reference to action upon this paper in tho li inrd of Aldermen, or. in tho technical language of the Indictment, " wilh an oiler ol money, o? n reward or compensation for his vote nud influence in promoting, in his official capacity, tho purchase, by the city ot New York, liom said James B. Taj lor, of tbo said Gansovoort property, contrary to the honor and dignity of the Board of Aldermen and the laws of lho Statu oi New Yotk." Soon after Iho indictment was brought Into Court. Mr. Taylor was apprised of I he hi lion of the Grand Jury, by the reception of a warrant issued by the District Attorney, and quietly appeared and gave ball in the sum of 000, t buries W. Iluker becoming his surety It Is tut d rstend that application w ill be made at an early day to tpinsh the indictment. If the counsel for Mr. Taylor fail iu securing this, District Attorney Mall willprobt hly bring the case on for trial hb soon as ho can, wltcu, no doubt, Intei eating dcvelopcmetits will fco made rola live to how business is transaelod in the lily Hall. Police Intelligence. l>AIUK(i ltOMBEKY IN NASSAU STREET. Rumor* or an oxtonsivo robbery of government fund* were afloat In Wall street yesterday, li Is reported I hat on Saturday Iho Navy Agent had o< caslon to send one of his clerks to tlio Hub-Treasury "flfh e to gel a draft i ashed. i lie ciern soon alter uruwiug 1110 mum \ aim pito nip 11 in a tin box, was met by a stranger, who informed hint i lint mr. cisco was auximis to have n utile delivered at the office of mr. spring, 16 Nassau gireet. .as it was ou tiis way, the rlerk agreed to ilolivor the letter. nud forthwith stai to i for Mr. spring's oflien. Upon tiis arrival there ho loiiqd, hy ? sign over tho door, tli.it Mr. spring oceiijdetl loom no. to. Ih>opened the toi'ce door, but on catering found hint the phue v as in-parently nnooi iph-d. r,mii litfiiinp to leave tlie ptrim-e-t tho d o. of il l adjoining loom wijs opened, and ? v. -i| dressed m iii asked the cloik wliat lid vvwtrd. the latter rap'loil tliflt lie wse in >eai it o;' Mr. ptjltjug, when the is punt O. tho oltice lold li in lo lep into titf look ov m y ( S 's, cetlng any evil dealgti tlie vh rk slt'i'i >' 1 into the ptcfiiiger *s ii| Artiin lit, when lie was tjno I lately st'i/i'd hy two or tbreo tin n and u linK thiown over his h-nd so n< to piijnt linn from ii e ...ni/.iiig any one. the box containing tbo t i u. u e wus Hi ii v iencbed from Ids huud, and in th rot iiiai 'll wllleli followed i i* : i lanl, escaped. * am ' nl I Mutiny t ih o lia? m l b,-oi aseertained. * will not lull ' lion of ?ii t ini. I he i oltco profess ' nolo,ie abo il tlln j?ft?i, hoi it is uippose i die an\huis In k ep the iii iin i e. si for reasons to thci.e \ eg. wo y.:\ e cue atatoincut w nil. rely ine ii|hiii a c .tlentsn wlw? the abort- number in nitvau street for A.lteii)|>t?<1 wtiU-lile of M o? .iocs O our iufor 1 "'*11 jV.. f' u / f ' ' it.la eh.* , rut? ?????' ,{ 1 tii, " u 1 .D. PRICE TWO CENTS. NEWS FROM THE SOUTH. Important Address of Howell Cobb and Robt. Toombs lo the People of Ceorgia. Compliments to the Energy of the Federal Army. The Prospect of Foreign Recognition a Remote One. The Southern Women and Children tc Turn Incendiaries. - IBB COTTON LOAN. ANOTHER CIRCULAR FROM MEMMINGER. The Rebels Furious Over the Stone Blockade. MATTERS AT SAVANNAH. Buckner's Rebel Address to the - People of Xlcntuchy, &Ct| &C 11 &c. We bavo received the Richmond Enquiitr of the 30th ult. and the Norfolk Day Book of the 31st ult., from which tvo take tlio following extracts of Southern now*. ADDRESS TO THE l'EORLE OP GEORGIA. TI1E l.AKT IIOUK8 OK T11K KKUKI. PKO VISIONAL GOVlltiNMENt'?A (Jl'AKTETrE OK TILAITOH8 SPKAK? GEORGIA "ILLUSTRATED"?COMPLIMENTS TO KK1>J> KAI. KNEItGY?AN AGGRESSIVE WAIl POLICY RECOMMENDED. Keli.ow CnitRxe?In a few days the provisional government. of the Confederate Stales v. ill live only in history. With it we Khali deliver up tbo trust w o liavo endeavored to use for your benefit, to those more directly selected by yours eh os. The public record of our acts is familiar to you, and requires no further explanation at our hands. Of those matters which policy has required to be secret , it would be improper now to speak. This address, therefore, will have uo personal reference. We are well assured that there exists no necessity for us to arouto your patriotism, nor to inspire your confidence. We rc Joice with you to the unanimity of our Slate, in its resolution and lis hopes. And we ara proud with you that Georgia has been "illustrated," and we doubt not wi 1 be illustrated again by hor sons in our holy struggle. The first campaign Is over; each party reals in place, while the winter's snow declares on armistice from on high. The results in the Held are familiar to you, and we will not recount thorn To somo important IVIs we call your attention:? first?1 he moderation of our own giverntnent and the fanatical madness of our enemies have dis|iei'sod all difference- of opinion among our people, and united them lot over in the war of independence. In a few border States a waning opposition is giving way before the stern logic of daily developing facta. The world's history does not give a parallel instance of a revolution beee,| upon such unanimity among tbo people. .Second?Cur enemy hat exhibited aw energy, a pertenrawr and an amount of retourcet which we had hardly expected, and a disregard of constitution and laws which we can hardly credit. The rosult of both,however, is that power, which is the characteristic element ot despotism, and renders it as formidable to its enemies as :t is destructive to its subjects. Tkiid?An immrtue army hat been organi:ld for our ilett) mtiem, which it bein j dittiplined to the unthinking ticlidity of regvlart. Wilh llie exclusive possession of the seas,our enemy is enabled to throw upon the shores of every State the nucleus of on army. And the threat is made, and doubtless the at 'em ft will follow in >aily ,1,. it,a to crufh n* with a aianl't aratv by a nmul/aneout inoremrtU n fling our entire lorders. Amrlh?With whatever alacrity our people may rush in arms, and with whatever energy our government may use lis resource*, we cannot cx|>ect to cope with our enemy either in uumhc-*, equipment* or monition* ?.f war. Tn pi-ocide against, these odtls ice must look to d>rptrat' < uUi age, unflinching daring and unirerttrl self ran i fee. J 'ljlh?The prospect of foreign inter/timet it at hast n rininte one, ami should not be relied on If it come*, lei it he only auxiliary to our own preparnt ions for freedom. To our hod and ourselves alone we should look. These are stern fai l*, perhaps some of them are t.n* palatable. Hut we are deceived in you if you would have us to conceal them in order to deceive you. The only question for us ami lor you is,us n nut ion ami individual' ly, what have wo to do? We answer:? first?As u nation we should he united, forbearing to one uik ther, frowning upon all lactiona opposition and censor toil* criticisms, and giving n trustful and generous eonQdem e to those selected as our leaders in the camp and the council chamber. .Vciup/?We should excite every nerve tin I strain every miiscl tof the body politic to maintain our financial and military lieallbfulnt'Sa, and, by rapid agfietiin action, make one enemies feel, at I heir men firesides, the honors "J a I'str In ought on tig t he inset eei. The most important matter lor you, however, is your Individual duty. What can yon do? Th" for t of the oppressor is on the soil of Georgia. Ilo comes with lust in his eye, poverty In his purse and hell in his heart. II# comes a robber mid u murderer. How shall you meet him? With the sword, at the threshold I With tie?>b for him or for yourself! Hut more than thb;? . U-l entry woman hare a torch, roery child a firebrand?let j (a' Iocs' homes ef our youth be made asln t, ami the fields I i/ rur h rih'i.e be re Mr desolate. Let black nets and ruin j ni irk your departing steps, if depart you tut st, and let a I ile-crl luoie terrible than Sahara \v 11 ame I be\amlnls | 1 et every ctiy be levelled by Hie Dame, and every village be lost In lies. I/'t your faithful P laves elm re your for tunc ami your ornet. Trust wire and children lo the mire reluge and protection of (Jod?preferring even fur these loved ones the rharnet house aa a home than lonthoumo v ansa'.age to a nation already surk below the contempt of the elvlilted world. This may be your IcrriliV ..hole* ami determine at once ami without dissent as honor patriot Ism and duty lo Ood require. ( ^ Fs.tt.owCiTunrs?Lull not yourselvt into a' rlty. It props'M for every contingency, onl} liopo for -ure and honorable peace '1,01 " wtia today convinced lli.it the fe?' Tto<* would welerm" him In every qunr* If out' ' wo know his base olmiscttr we' ( t,,-roin w* h -wnM never come. T.o* ?r tbl* conMcr*c*' homes, llrod by women'e ?,.u?h t? f''cl ivf,,"r ,^ % tin,ova. t word and v J , -,n we of an 1 ruld. - -''I"-iiVAW blind tomv '> ?n Aim*" , fnUh Tli?Ij, ith In i><hi rv lu ll i.'i.-iinf I' j.'vii' " who ln> m*'? ! ? v hi \ liftn<l runi rolling dm pvcnt-- nf il.e >4^ %t Vvv; lint 1 In'v a VP, 1 ln> .'lo !, Ilm n> i 1, 1I1 a 'torin H.'Vf nil ml'it-i p<l in our nr-iiHsitiBp^ |ii< ml> -in r"il i.s in i iir ii. - i s <- . Wn j ir irv 1 ' v>m lnt ilio nnnirroni instant* '' 1'' III . gl.1ll> nil'- WcvvulU %' ? | .? ? '"I r. ">I " " 1 l l ' , I. \ Wiv - <> ' >"',r A, \ in nl> 11 i r. 11 1 v. fli njmmt'i w>?ijn ui?\ r - /" . &$#*%*$} ?^ W ??*?%**% s\ ?