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a great country delivering himself in the style of Abraham Lincoln, it would be condemned as violating all the laws of probability and nature. But in this instance, as in many others, truth is stranger than fiction. Nevertheless, we think we understand the policy which is indicated in this letter declining to reinstate the St. Louis clergymen. The Confederate clergy are to be turned out of their pulpits, as in Norfolk and Portsmouth and, perhaps, set to work in the streets, like Rev. Mr. Wingfield, with a ball and chain, and when the President is petitioned to restore them to their sacred offices he vulgarly and cunningly replies that he can't "undertake to run the churches." He runs the Southern clergy out, and runs Abolitionists in, but he can't take charge of any church on any side. His subterfuge is as vile as his language is vulgar. Need any man wonder at the brutalities of his underlings, when the prince of all blackguards sits in the Presidential chair of the United Sta