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Russell and the Opposition. Those who believe that the attacks made by the Earl of Derby, in the House of Lords, and Mr. Disracil, in the House of Commons, upon the foreign policy of the present British Ministry, indicate any change of that policy with regard to the war raging in this country are doomed, we fear, to be disappointed. The English people always process a vast deal of sympathy for nations struggling against oppression; but it is of a nature so delicate and abstract that it never leeds to anything more important than the inspiration of a poem or the manifesto of a popular meeting, or possibly to a speech or two in both Houses of Parliament. There is something pleasant in the refined and sentimental grief which the higher classes especially of England are wont to feel and express for Poland clanking in her chains, or Hungary trodden under feet by a tyrant, or the Confederate States bleeding and fighting the barbarians, who are fast converting them into a desert. A