Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 26, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Russell or search for Russell in all documents.

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Seizure of the rams at Liverpool. As we suspected, Russell has at last found law enough to authorize the seizure of the rams. He told us himself that if he could not find it he meant to have it made. So the rams were to be seized at any raterld is well aware that upon this point Adams has dictated the policy of the English Government from the beginning. That Russell has acted from the combined impulse of cowardice and hatred, can be doubted by no dispassionate man now, and posterity wrmous quantities, while we obtain them with great difficulty. Men in prodigious quantities are furnished from Ireland — Russell knows where they are going and what they are going for as well as he knows where these rams are going. A secretary's warrant can stop them at any moment — it is not necessary to get an act of Parliament, but Russell never thinks of stopping them. We say again, the Telegraph is right in assuming that we shall regard this as an act of hostility. A more direct one co