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ion with Jefferson Davis. One of these gentlemen denies the charge, but admits that he carried open letters, which only serves to strengthen on the first impression in regard to his visit to the rebel capital. The recent declarations of British journals and statesmen in favor of a permanent division of the United States into two Confederacies, corroborate this view of the mission of Sir James Ferguson. And in the news by the Glasgow, which we published yesterday, it was stated that Mr. Lindsay, M. P. at a public meeting in Sunderland, said that in consequence of the impossibility of procuring a present supply of cotton elsewhere than in the Southern States, "he considered it the duty of the British Cabinet to endeavor to induce the Federal Government, in the cause of humanity, to remove the blockade. Considering the bold stand made by the Confederates, and the strength of the South, he thought it almost time that the Governments of England and France thought of recognizing the