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know whether its are meant for just or earnest. We place but in the reliance, therefore, on what it says with regard to Seward's plan for pacifying — that is, for subjugating these Confederate States. But suppose he seriously entertains such notioe told that Missouri "has chosen to be a free State." a palpable lie, and a lie which nobody better knows to be such than Seward himself. In the third place, after the other slave States have been scoured from one end to the other by Lincoln's hordeer"--that is to say, because having accomplished all he aimed at nothing more was to be gained by concession. In a word, Seward, fancying that because the Yankee army was not destroyed at Gettysburg he is master of the country, proceeds to treat it el, and they offer to a people who have half a million of men under arms terms of absolute submission. We do not believe Seward is such a fool as all this amounts to, notwithstanding his predictions with regard to this war. We believe that he has no
s, of the Signal Corps, for the following extract from the New York Herald, of the 25th instant: Washington, July 24.--The movement under the leadership of Mr. Seward, having for its object the offer of liberal concessions to the insurgents and the ending of the present war, has received an impetus from the news which has jusn, so as to induce a unity of national spirit. With these indications before them, and with the unofficial dispatches of our Ministers and Consuls abroad. Mr. Seward and the President are convinced that this is the most critical time, so far as regards our relations with foreign powers, that we have had since the commencemene free if they should so decide. But the other slave States are to retain such of the slaves as will be under the control of the masters at the end of the war Mr. Seward country from which it can never recover, and that it would be better to leave the natural causes at work to end it than to convert the South into a desert by d