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o truth whatever in it, indeed, it seems to be very evident that not only the British Cabinet, but the large maturity of the British nation, are opposed to recognizing the independence of the Confederate States. Otherwise, it would be impossible for the Palmerston Ministry to exist any longer. Words of encouragement, and even of flattery, we have in abundance. But no people know better than the English the vast difference between "empty prams and solid padding," to use an expression of Edmund Burke. The Vienna report with regard to the determination of the Emperor Napoleon is hardly worthy of serious consideration. Whatever may be the designs of that personage, he is well knows to be the most inscrutable of all living statesmen, and it is not likely that he should let them escape before they had become ripe for execution. It is probable that his conversation with Messrs. Roebuck and Lind, say was designed as a feeler, after the manner of the pamphlets which he makes some one