tep; but the radicals, with Greeley, would oppose it. The Governor, it is understood, inclines to side with the latter.
The Democrats, too, have their nostrums — and so has Mayor Wood.
Fernando, you know, is great on "sensations;" and his newest sensation, it is said, will be a special message to the Common Council, recommending that, as soon as South Carolina secedes from the Union, measures be taken to erect the city and county of New York, with the adjacent counties of West Chester, King's, Queen's and Suffolk into a separate State, in order to cut loose from the Republicans and Abolitionists of the rural districts.
The message, it is said, is already in good part written, and that it was to submit it to certain high authorities that took the Mayor to Washington, a few days since.
So, I suppose, we may as well make up our minds to walk out of the State into a State of our own, soon, under the limited monarchy of Fernando the First.
The feeling in South Carolina.