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An explanation. --The New York Independent is out with an explanation of the circumstances which induced it to announce, in its last week's issue that Mr. Seward had made up his mind, in a certain event, to recognize the Southern Confederacy.--The responsible editor, it seems, had left the office on the night of publication, when a gentleman, who was an occasional contributor, came in and handed the foreman the statement in question as an important "Item of news," and as such it was forthwith put in type and printed. The editors express regret that the paragraph was printed and reiterate their confidence in the ability and desire of the Government to prosecute the war until the Union is restored.
may stop its enemy's Ambassador anywhere; but it must take the consequences. If the arrest be made upon neutral territory, the Power to whom such territory belongs will have a right to resist it even to the point of war. It is probable that Seward will not rest his cause upon any such foundation as this dictum His journals already indicate the policy he means to adopt. They say that Wilkes proceeded on his own authority. Seward may disavow the act, and apologise to the British GovernmentSeward may disavow the act, and apologise to the British Government. Perhaps he will affect to punish Wilkes. But whether the British Government will or will not be satisfied with this apology, without the restoration of Messrs. Mason and Slidell, remains to be seen. Certainly, if that Government considers the act an outrage, complete atonement cannot be made without their restoration; and if the British Ministry be satisfied with such an amende as leaves them where they are, it may be taken as conclusive evidence of their utter indifference to the Southern