ishes to give the Federal a new impulse she has but to take some step which can be represented as interference, and Lincoln will soon get his 300,000 men, and the chances of peace will be indefinitely postponed.
The Daily News anticipates that if the cotton dearth lasts till Christmas, the parliamentary scheme for the relief of the distress will not suffice to meet the exigencies.
The Jaurnat de St. Petersburg denies the rumors that Russia had joined France in the proposition from England for a recognition of the South.
In the House of Lords, Lord Stratheden moved for the correspondence with Mason relative to an acknowledgment of the Southern States.
Lord Russell said it was not expedient to produce them.
The agent of the Confederate States was not recognized, and all the communications were unofficial.
Correspondence had taken place with Mr. Seward and Mr. Adams, but the British Government had replied as before.
He would state that no communications had been receiv