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tion fully, and what the military resources of the States really are. So he asked for time that he might reflect and consult — it may be the King, or it may be the chiefs who served under him. This is most probably the reason why some persons are already announcing Garibaldi's refusal, and others his probable departure. Recruitment for the rebels in Europe. [Paris (Sept. 14) correspondence London Herald] Apropos of America, I may mention that several young Southerners have lately passed through Paris, bound homeward via Mexico or Havana. Some of them are accompanied by various English adventurers, picked up at some of the German watering places. Their passage is to be paid, and they are to have a commission in the Southern army on their arrival. Several of them have been in the army. British troops for Canada. [From the London Times, Sept. 18] The headquarters of the 4th brigade of Field Artillery, under orders for Canada, yesterday left Woolwich for Aldershott.
glio.--its object. New York, Oct. 9. --The Washington correspondent of the Times, under date of yesterday, says that highly important advices have been received from Cuba. The Spanish war steamer Leone was waiting at Cadiz for the result of the Cabinet conference in relation to an European coalition against Mexico, and that the advices of the ultimatum of Spain might be immediately dispatched to the Governor-General of Cuba. In the meantime, an expedition is being fitted out at Havana for Mexico, under the pretext that its destination is San Domingo. The expedition will consist of six batteries howitzers, and 10,000 men, and they will be ready to start the latter part of next month. It is given out that Spain is taking these steps against Mexico on her own responsibility, but advices state definitely that England and France send their quota of men, and will co-operate with fleets in the Gulf. The whole country will be startled by this movement, and the public w