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h, residents and drive them out of the country. When he sees conspiracy breeding in a newspaper discussion about circulation, and civil war pregnant in a chapter election, we folks who have not the girt of double one had better be silent and look but for squalls. We have not the slightest doubt that Russell's predictions of a Northern civil war will prove as true as his assertions that the North would never fight; that the Onion can never be restored and that the people would resist the surrender of Mason and Sildell. It is with unfeigned sorrow we notice that several of our contemporaries write Russell down an ass, and that people generally regret that the threatened war with England did not at least result in the ejection or suspension of Russell. Russell dose lie, vilify, slander, abuse, misrepresent, traduce the North and support the rebels, it is true; but then he is a prophet and an Irish Englishman, and ought to have a little license, if it be only a license to leave.
nition in Europe. --Although we have not the form of recognition from the European powers, we have secured the substance. England, France, Prussia, and probably order powers, have made formal protect to Secretary Seward against the arrest of Mason and Slidell. If these men had been more rebels, from an insurrectionary section not considered competent to achieve its independence, the matter could not have attracted proceedings so formal and so stern. If Mason and Slidell were more rebels Mason and Slidell were more rebels escaped from rebellious provinces — provinces rebelling against a friendly and respectable power, England would hardly have dignified them with an official passage across the ocean and a public reception upon her shores. She might have resented the act of boarding the Trent; but she would have allowed the two rebels to be cropped anywhere outside of the jurisdiction of the offending power and have for them go about their business. Something more is ascribed to these Commissions than the i
would have been killed or captured The officer bearing the flag of truce, a Lieutenant Elliott, of a New York regiment, seemed very desirous of having a parley with our men. When asked why he was desecrating the soil of South Carolina and fighting against our liberties, he responded by saying that they came to avenge the insult to their flag, the stars and stripes. Upon its being intimated that they had thrown away the most favorable opportunity forces deeming their honor by releasing Mason and Slidell, the officer said that was foreign to the subject, and the conversation dropped It was rumored that Gen. Sherman had sent another flag of truce yesterday to Gen. Lee, in relation to the negroes on Port Royal Island, asking their removal from the Island, in consequence of the small pox having broken out among them. We could not trace this, however, to a reliable source. President Davis and the Southwestern Publishing House. The following acknowledgment (says the Ten