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e Government to end;" that Lincoln's Administration has no idea "of suffering a dissolution of the Union to take place any way, peaceably or forcibly." In these passages he intimates to the French Government that the Confederate States have been endeavoring to bring the Federal Government to an "end;" that they have been trying to effect "a dissolution of the Union." In fines it would be impossible to mention any public or private document in which there are as many falsehoods in as many lines as Seward's letter of instruction to Dayton. The Confederate States, at that time, had no agent at the French Court to expose the falsehoods of Seward; but it is obvious that Thouvenal did not believe him, for he said that "he thought the employment of force unwise," and that "it was the established usage to recognize de facto Governments when a proper case was made out." A few more such battles as that at Bethel Church, we are inclined to think, will make out a very "proper case" indeed.