Georgia ' the Cherokees. A writer of considerable power in one of the Georgia Journals, denounces the measures of the President in reference to the Cherokees, as tardy and imbecile, and calls upon the citizens to take the business into their own hands. The injustice and ingratitude of this language, and the violence of the measures proposed, merit the severest rebuke. The President, to say the least of it, has gone to the utmost extent of his powers, to appease the cravings of Georgia, and because his measures have not resulted in the extermination of the Cherokees, his plans and purposes are, it seems, to be denounced, and the fate of the Indian is to be decided by an appeal to force. These (sic) is not a sentiment in the breast of any honest or Honorable man, that does not revolt at conduct like this. It is but to apparent that there are many restless spirits in Georgia that are determined to set the National Executive at defiance to treat his measures with ribaldry and contempt, to trample in scorn upon the sacred obligation of treaties, and to deprive the victims of their lawless cupidity of all redress by an appeal to the supreme tribunal of the land. There are no depths of reproach and humiliation to which each man may not deservedly be subjected. How far Georgia, as a State, participated in these feelings, a few months will more satisfactorily reveal; but the symptoms of violence are apparent in her highest places of power. It is not a few obscure and vulgar madcaps that are about to rush into these violent measures; the project has been matured in high places ' those who hold the reins of Government, and the destinies of the State in their hands are to lead on the revolt. A more reckless infatuation never seized the heart of man.