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ion of Gen. Wool, send a dispatch to our Government on the subject of their capture. It seems that they had taken passage on the royal mail steam packet from Havana to Liverpool, and that the steamer was boarded by the U. S. man-of-war San Jacinto, under command of Capt. Wilkes, for the purpose of arresting these gentlemen, wght forcibly off. The ladies of the commissioners were left on board. It is thought that the boarding was effected shortly after the steamer had left the port of Havana. The U. S. Consul at Havana gave information of their embarkation on the British packet. The mere capture of two citizens is, of course, a small loss to theHavana gave information of their embarkation on the British packet. The mere capture of two citizens is, of course, a small loss to the Southern Confederacy. The affair assumes importance only in respect to the treatment it may receive from the British Government. The deck of a British vessel is as sacred as British soil. To board a British vessel forcibly and carry off persons, is as great an insult to British sovereignty, as to send armed men to London and t