d next spring.
All of these vessels, it appears, are in a state of forwardness corresponding to the dates indicated in the contracts, and they appear also to be vessels of a very formidable character.
The contracts are said to be signed by Messrs. Slidell and Erlanger--the latter paying for the vessels out of the proceeds of the fifteen million Confederate loan.
But as the builders of these ships are not working from any particular enthusiasm for the Confederate cause, they exact current paydly treatment; but we love England after all and since the rams have been stopped, and Earl Russell has said that a majority of the English people favor the North, it is all right once more.--We shall have nothing to do with the Russian."
Nr Slidell in Paris — Procious State of soCiety. [From the Paris Correspondent of the New York Times, Oct. 24
Mr. Sudell cannot be very busy now, or be summoned very frequently to the Tulleries, for Re spends a very considerable portion of his times i