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rebellious States back to the Union, and but little more will remain to be done. Give the masses of the Southern people to understand that their rights of property will be respected, and that they will only be required to recognize the supreme authority of the Constitution of the United States, leaving the slavery question to the several States concerned, and we dare say that even South Carolina will be fully represented at Washington within a year from the capture of Richmond. Mr. Secretary Seward, some two years ago, in a dispatch on the subject to the French Government, suggested that the best convention of all the States for the settlement of our sectional differences was in the two Houses of the National Congress, and that the vacant seats therein of the members due from the seceded States were ready for the return of said members at any time. Let this, on the general basis of reconciliation we have indicated, be the plan for bringing back "our erring sisters," and they wi
ch came near the mark.--Lincoln has carried all the States except two--New Jersey and Kentucky (not Missouri, as we heard the other day). We shall now see whether Seward is right in his prediction that the re-election of Lincoln would bring the whole Confederacy to their praying for re-admission to "Father Abraham's" bosom, to use his own profane and indecent expression. The attempt of Seward to make his people believe that the Confederacy was deeply interested in the result of the Yankee election corresponds so well with what the Herald and Tribune have been teaching for several months that we cannot refrain from thinking it was dictated from headquarteey reasonably have expected less. to see her the leading politicians of the Yankee States sketch campaigns before they and force results before the issue Seward is here, in the last month of consequences to follow the Lincoln identical with the consequences the Herald, Tribune and Times told us six would follow the m