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on is governed in her policy towards this and every other country. We think it would be easy to demonstrate that position, but can see no good which would arise from such a discussion. Our sole object is to show that, acting upon the law of self-preservation, she would be compelled ultimately to side with the Southern States. The writer refers to her abolition of slavery in the West Indies as an example of conduct not prompted by interest. If he will look at the masterly argument of Rev. Dr. Styles, before the Buffalo Presbyterian Convention, on the slavery subject, he will see that the abolition of slavery in the West Indies was urged on this precise ground; that it was argued that the reduction in the prices of articles produced by free labor would more than compensate for the expenditure of emancipation--twenty millions sterling — and that of that debt, to this day, nothing has been paid but the interest. We may say, however, that the writer in the Whig cannot go farther i