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ch at the Lord Mayor's banquet, deplored the American war. He said England would have interfered, but for the belief that it would have been in vain. She, therefore, would yield neither to blandishments nor menaces; but would remain strictly neutral. Regarding Poland, he said England had done her duty by remonstrating. But although these remonstrances failed, he hoped Russia would cease to pursue an offensive course. Lord Palmerston's reception was significantly enthusiastic. Mr. Villers, a prominent supporter of the Government, had been speaking in defence of the Federals. It was reported that the British Admiral had ordered the Kearsage from Queenstown. It was believed she was shipping men, ostensibly as stokers, but it was supposed for more active service. She sailed on the 5th, and during such had weather that it was inferred her departure was insisted upon. The American ships John Watt and Bold Hunter had been captured by the rebel privateer Georgia. A d