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ss of the South Carolinians — rejoicing in Georgia--Hon. Sherrard Clemens' speech, &c., &c. Seizure of Another Fort in Nlmetto decorations on the shoulders. Supplement to Mr. Clemens' speech in Congress. The speech of Mr. Sherrard ClemMr. Sherrard Clemens in the House Tuesday, and the remarks of Mr. Martin, of Va., have been noticed. On Wednesday the following took place in the House: Mr. Clemens, of Virginia, rising to a personal explanation, said by reference to the Congressional Globe iat his colleague (Mr. Martin,) expressed a wish that he (Mr. Clemens) should be allowed to go on with his speech — his "traitleman that Mr. Martin was not present in the House. Mr. Clemens was not aware of that, but he had said nothing offensive gentleman did not understand him as intimating that he [Mr. Clemens] had cast any imputation on his colleague. Mr. ClemMr. Clemens replied not at all, and added, in conclusion, he could conceive of men who would be unknown in this or any other Congress
From Washington.[Special Correspondence of the Dispatch.] Washington, Jan. 23, 1861 Clemens, of Virginia, has immortalized himself by a speech which received the approbation of the Republicans and the execrations of his colleagues. It affords a strange, bitter joy to think that the trying times are bringing to light the true characters of men. -- Virginia is being sold into abolition by the selfishness of politicians, and they are showing the cloven hoof too plainly for the people over to forget. Be sure their sins will be remembered against them "in that morning." Malters are coming to a partly pass here, when a gentleman no longer dares to express in public meeting his hatred of Black Republican principles. He is at once proscribed by the Administration, and by the mass of the people, who swear by the party in power, no matter what that party may be. A viler abolition hole than Washington does not exist. A California member tells me that his slaves have been more