We learn by a letter from the Choctaw Nation, that the commissioners, the Secretary of War and General Coffee, appointed by the President of the United States to treat with the Choctaws, have effected their object. The Choctaws have treated ' sold their country. It is said they had no wish to sell, for their first answer to the propositions of the Commissioners was unanimous ' to that effect. They were induced to sell principally by two circumstances. The influence of the laws of Mississippi, and the fear that they would be made severer hereafter if they refused to treat; and a declaration from the Secretary of War to the nation, that if they refused, the agent would be removed and the interpreters dismissed. The principal provisions of the treaty are the following.
They are to receive $400,000 in 20 annual installments -- two years and a half are allowed them after the ratification of the treaty, for evacuating the country -- they are to be aided in the removal, and to be supplied with provision after they arrive -- they are to receive blankets, guns 'c -- forty young men are to be educated by the government for twenty years, and such individuals as choose are permitted to take reserves and remain. So the long agony with the Choctaws is over. We wish them well -- they have a right to take such steps as they think proper.