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iod, £14,367,693 in 1861, and £20,562,370 in 1860. The bank of France lost very nearly £2,000,000 in its reserve of bullion daring the last mouth. The movement of the crops, at this season and hence forth, always drains the financial centers of Paris, London, and New York. The gold coin and bullion in the Bank of England is also at the lowest point considered safe in ordinary times, being about £14,000,000. It is, therefore, reasonable to assume that the Bank of France will be compelled at an early date to adopt measures which shall increase its stock of bullion, and these will doubtless cause a drain of gold from the Bank of England, which will enforce higher rates of discount in London and Paris. The result will be a heavy drain of specie from New York to supply the European demand, and a curtailment of the British accommodations granted to the Anglo American bankers. In this view of the case, the prices of gold and foreign exchange must advance considerably during the fall,