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oclamation, addressed to a force which had just captured a hostile city, was likely to lead to great brutality. He thought there was no defence for this proclamation, and be sincerely hoped the American Government would disavow it. With respect to the rumors of mediation, he was glad the question had been put, for such rumors were likely to lead to much mischief. Her Majesty's Government had made no proposal to France in reference thereto, and the French Government had made no proposal to England. Therefore there had been no communications of any kind on the subject between the two Governments. Without, however, giving any opinion as to the propriety of offering mediation at some future day if circumstances should prove favorable, he must say that the present time appeared to him most inopportune. He conceived that in the embittered state of feeling in America it would lead to no good, but retard the time for such an offer being favorably made. Earl Russell also said, in rep
, for its success. The Paris correspondent of the London News, writing on the rumors of mediation, says: You will observe that, according to the wording of the Patric's note, nothing more is affirmed than that France has determined to ask England to join in mediation — a proposal which, in the present state of public information as to the views of the British Government, it might be thought would be certainly refused. Other Paris correspondence speak as if France was already assured on to quarrel with the decision of the Cabinet, and the country will gladly leave the question in the hands of the Government to choose such an opportunity and mode of action as they may deem proper. The London Times, admits that advice from England would not be acceptable; but it would rejoice to see the Emperor of France or the Char of Russia press on the Americans the counsels which would be indignantly rejected if offered by England. The London Times then speculates on the disastro