Mr. Cushing, our lale minister to China, ir.s publisheil a lonÃj article on this subject, vnrmly ndvocating the policy prescribed in Vlr. Pulk's message. Me thinks, if let alonp, liattlie setllers in Oregon will ultimaleiy de erniine the questun of their independenee of England. In reference to a vvar wtth Engand, he says: "JVar, therefore, remains os a possihle allernative, but ne uhich in my opiniÃ³n, there is nut tlie slightÃ©Ã©t present cnise to apprelicnd. Rpmember, war, to exist at nll, must bc nn ogpreesive wor on the part of Grmt BritaÃn. She must come here to srek it. - Wc are no proposinp tu gi to Europe, and to tnke fiom her ScÃ¶tlÃ©njd pr la!f of Lelnnd, by force. Ã¯t is Ã¶he wlio invades, ond must ast-ume nll the liaznnls of invat-ion. Will âºhe do Ihis! 1 do notbelieve it. Sir Robert Peel m-iy ti.lk largely on the siibjfct for the piirpnse of carryine tbrongh Parliament smne critica! (lomestic measure, or in the vain hope to intimidnie the Uniled Stn'es. But Enjilnnd Ãp too depcndent on America for co'ton and c rn to d( clare war efrninst us l'ghtiy. "I reitÃ©rate the declaraiion, then. that I t hink the existing panic on the subject as idle as it is incomprehensible, and that I have not ihc faiittnsl nppreliension of the imminence of' war witn Great Britain - confi'lcnt, moan while, that when (if ever) it does coidp, it wiÃ¼ cease only wiih the ulier expulsiÃ³n of her power (rom America.''