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It is said that Mr. Seward will send a minister to Mexico, and thus give the final kick to the Monroe Doctrine, as hitherto understood in the United States.--What the United States Congress or the people of that subjugated country may think of
n, Monroe or otherwise, which may interfere with their one vital object of overwhelming the South.
But, of course, Mr. Seward, in taking this step, gets a good bargain, and insists upon a substantial consideration for what he gives.
Seward is tSeward is to let Napoleon alone, and Napoleon is to let him alone.
All this is very good, as long as it lasts.
That it cannot last always must be plain enough to both parties to the contract.
Both are shrewd, experienced diplomatists, and each is aware of th ny day, he is the most gullible, instead of the most sagacious, Frenchman now alive.
He has studied the character of Wm. H. Seward and the temper of the United States people to little purpose if he supposes he or they will be bound by any such cont