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can hardly be disputed.--With regard to the manner in which this information is to be obtained, we should suppose he is quite competent to decide. His worst enemies allow him at least common sense and a certain degree of judgment. Jacques and Gilmore pressed themselves upon his notice under very peculiar circumstances. They professed to be in possession of Lincoln's views, and to desire to communicate with him especially in reference to them. That they spoke the truth he was fully entitledn order to insure their rejection. President Davis acted with great wisdom in bringing them out in their full length. We now know what Lincoln wants, and we are very certain it is not peace. This may be understood from the magazine article of Gilmore. It is rendered still more apparent by the circular of Mr. Benjamin. Whether Mr. Benjamin took the best method of making his testimony known to the world, we do not undertake to say. What was important was the testimony itself. How it cam