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Mr. Russell's third letter to the London times. Washington, April 9th. The critical position of the Federal Government has compelled its members to preserve secrecy. Never before under any Administration was so little of the Councils of the Cabinet known to the public or to those who are supposed to be acquainted with the opinions of the statesmen in office. Mr. Seward has issued the most stringent orders to the officers and clerks in his department to observe the rules which heretofore have been disregarded in reference to the confidential character of State papers in their charge.--The sources of the fountains of knowledge from which friendly journalists drew so freely are thus stopped without fear, favor, or affection towards any. The result has been much irritation in quarters where such "interference" is regarded as unwarrantable, or, at least, as very injurious. The newspapers which enjoyed the privilege of free access to dispatches are hatching canards, which