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e and trust in his word and honor, I recommend that all privileges that can be given a prisoner of war should be extended to him, believing fully he will never violate any obligation which he pledges himself to fulfil. John A. Winslow, Captain. London, July 18, 1864. my dear sir: Mr. Wilson, one of the persons taken at the time of the action with the Alabama, and now a prisoner on parole in your ship, has called to see me, to ask a word from me to you in favor of giving him his liberty on pthe transom-frame, and binding the rudder so hard as to require four men at the helm. It was therefore important that an examination should be made of the damages sustained. On our arrival at Cherbourg, I received information from our consul at London that the Florida was in the Channel, on the French coast, and at the same time information came that the Yeddo was out, and the Rappahannock was expected to follow; and, in addition to this, that the St. Louis had sailed for Madeira. The Kears
before she left that port. Mr. Mason, the confederate agent, Captain Bullock, and the Rev. Mr. Tremlett arrived by the four o'clock train this afternoon, from London, and proceeded to Kelway's Hotel, to meet Captain Semmes. Captain Semmes and all the men are now placed under the care of Mr. J. Wiblin, for such medical attenlled and wounded is thirty, namely, nine killed, twenty-one wounded. I have the honor to be, very respectfully, your obedient servant, R. Semmes, Captain. London daily news account. It will hardly be denied by the most fervid admirers of the Alabama's daring and brilliant career that her surviving commander is more fort Deerhound. The following is the correspondence between Mr. Mason and Mr. Lancaster, the owner of the Deerhound: 24 upper Seymour street, Portman square, London, June 21. dear sir, I received from Captain Semmes at Southampton, where I had the pleasure to see you yesterday, a full report of the efficient service render