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eward to Adams having been published in Washington, in which the former threatened to follow the Alabama and Florida into British waters, and destroy them there. Russell would not produce the papers, contenting himself with stating that the rams were, in his opinion, designed for the Confederate States, and that her Majesty's Govens, Mr. Seymour Fitzgerald called attention to the capture of certain English vessels by the Yankees, and the murder of an English sailor by a Yankee lieutenant. Russell, it seems, had modestly insinuated to Seward that the murder ought to be punished, but did not insist lest he might give offence to the Yankees. The Attorney-Genance of British dignity and British right to the point of offending his dear friends Lincoln and Seward. And Mr. Fitzgerald accordingly withdrew his motion. Russell is well aware that we have no means of retaliating for any injury he may offer us. He therefore treats us haughtily and truculently. But the Yankees have the mea