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nother column, will be read with more profound interest than any document ever issued by a public officer in this country. It is not necessary to enumerate the several points which it makes. He does not disguise the danger with which he conceives the country and the capital to be surrounded. He states the only means by which, in his opinion, it can be met and averted. If his recommendations be not attended to, he throws the responsibility on Congress, which has now been in session since November without having provided by legislation for the essential points alluded to. Whatever Congress may intend to do in the premises, we trust they will do at once. This is no time for deliberation, when the enemy are actually thundering at the gates of the capital. The moments lost in speech-making may prove of the last importance, for weal or woe, to the Confederacy. Prompt action is what is now required — prompt action, and nothing more. Congress will feel that its legislation, th