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several weeks to set up the turrets, and then the work of boring the ports, fitting the shutters, and other operations, consume a good deal of time. It is evident, however, that no effort nor expense was being spared to push forward the work. Sinclair and Maury, of the rebel navy, were daily in Laird's yard inspecting the progress of the vessels and urging the builders forward. Ram No. 1 was launched under the French flag, permission for that purpose being given by the French Consul at Lthe day before the Scotia sailed the Captain of Ram No. 1 was heard to state at the Adelphi Hotel, Liverpool, that he would command that vessel. He remarked in conversation, that he was a Southerner and a rebel; but more discreet than Maury and Sinclair, he refrained from going near the iron clads so as to avoid bringing suspicion upon their destination. Public opinion in Liverpool appeared to have settled down to this point: that the neutrality laws of England had been evaded long enough, and