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s to change any clause of the Constitution. But your real peace loving submissionist rather prefers all this. There can be no difficulty now as to the means of making ourselves heard. Before there was some doubt. Mr. Lincoln and his Cabinet positively refused to hear anything the rebels had to say upon any subject whatever. Some very wise and very notable schemes have been broached to get over that obstacle. The principal was, to call a convention of all the States, Confederate and Yankee, to confer about the matter. But the re-election of Lincoln by 800,000 majority has pretty effectually stopped all that. Besides, the taking of the peace-making power out of the President's hands and putting it in the hands of a convention was the overthrow of the Confederate Constitution and the secession of the States. Now, however, there is no necessity for all this. The States can instruct the President, or, it not, they can request him, to make their submission in form. He will be