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Later from Europe.
the Jura off Farther Point

American Affairs in the British Parliament--Steppage of Arms for the Unite States at Galway — Death of Count Cavene--Commercial Intelligence, etc.

Eastern Point, June 16th.

--The steamer Jura, from Liverpool, with dates to the 6th passed this point this evening on her way to Quebec.

The steamer Nova Scotia arrived on the 5th instant. The steamer City of Baltimore sailed on the 5th instant with £161,400 in specie.


The Adriatic took out news that the British Government would not permit privateers of armed vessels to take prizes in British ports Lord John Russell, in his letter to the Lord of Admiralty, directing them to carry out the intention, says it is done to secure the strictest neutrality. Mr. Liddell gave notice that he would ask the Ministers if the interdiction is not at variance with former practice, and reason for a change of maritime policy.

The London Times editorially replies to the outcry of the Northern States against England, and shows that it is wholly unfounded.

Lord Stanley had given notice of his intention to ask what steps the Government has taken to prevent the violation of neutrality in the case of regiments of volunteers from Canada, who offered their services to the United States.

Lord John Russell said that he had no knowlege of the tender of a Canadian regiment to the United States.

Five cases of rifles, addressed to the Commercial Bank of New York, were refused by the agents of the steamer Adriatic at Galway.

The position of the Irish members relative to the Galway subsidy was again debated, and several disclaimed any intention of tampering with the Government.


A bill has been presented to the legislative body for construction of a third rate telegraph lines. Twenty-two different branches are mentioned, the total length being 828 miles the expense of which will be about 14,000 francs.

It is said that the Emperor will send an aide-de-camp to represent him at the funeral of Count Cavour, and it is also reported that Prince Napoleon will be present.

The Paris correspondent of the London Her aid argues that Italian independence will be buried in Count Cavour's grave, and the peninsula become a mere dependency of France.

Prince Napoleon has embarked for Spain.


Count Cavour died on the 6th instant. The event has caused a profound sensation. On the evening preceding his death his state became so alarming that great emotion was felt by the people. At Turin immense crowds surrounded his residence.

Signor Minghetti is entrusted, ad interim with the portfolio of foreign affairs, and General Fauhe with the provisional administration of marine.

It is rumored that Garibaldi contemplate a visit to America in a month or two, if a war in Italy appears unlikely.


The Queen of Spain has given birth to a son.

The address of M. Deek to the Emperor of Austria has been adopted by the Hungarian Diet.


The Empress is suffering from ill health.


The Prussian Chambers closed on the 5th with a speech by the King. He said the results of the session tend to confirm the Government in the line of policy adopted, and will also augment the influence of Prussia Germany and Europe. The rates of creditor the army did not affect any vital principles. The military organization of Prussia was strong and satisfactory. He said the Danish Government has not entirely yielded of the demands of the German Federal Diet. The proposals made by Denmark do not afford a certain prospect of a solution of the pending questions; but the nature of the relations between Prussia and the great Powers offers a guarantee that they will not be affected by the energetic measures which may become necessary within the frontiers of German federal territory. He concluded with aspirations for peace and prosperity.

Commercial Intelligence.

Liverpool, June 5.

--Sales of cotton for two days 20,000 bales, including 13,000 on speculation and for export. The market is firm under the news from America by the Green Eastern, but is freely supplied. The sales on Thursday were 12,000 bales, including 3,000 for speculation and export, closing steady.

Breadstuffs.--The market closes dull, there being little inquiry, and prices weak Richardson's and other circulars quote flour very dull, and quotations almost nominal. Wheat has a declining tendency; red 11s. 3d. a12s. 6d. White 12s a14s; Corndull; mixed 30s. 6d. a30s. 9d; yellow 31s; white 32a34s.

London, June 5.

--Breadstuffs declining for all qualities. Sugar dull and declining Coffee steady. Tea unchanged. Rice steady.

By Telegraph via Londonderry.

Liverpool, June 6.

--The sales of Cotton for the week have been 78,500 bales, including 16,500 false for speculation, and 12,000 for export. The market opened quiet and closed firm at full prices, there being a large speculative inquiry since the advices by the Great Eastern. Sales on Friday, 10,000 bales, including 2,000 bales for speculation and export.

The market closed firm at the following quotations: New Orleans Fair 8¼ Middling 7 15.16; Mobile Fair 8¼ Middling 7 11.16; Up lands Fair 8¼ Middling 7 11.16.

The stock in port is 1,050,500 bales, of which 900,000 bales are American.

The Manchester advices are unfavorable.

Breadstuffs.--Flour is very dull and declining. Wheat active but irregular.--Chicago 11s. Corn dull — mixed is offered at 30s.

Provisions steady.

London, June 6.

--Consoles 877a90, ex. div.

The Latest News.

Turin, June 6.

--At the re-opening of the Chamber of Deputies to-day the President announced the death of Count Cavour, amid the expressions of profound grief on the part of the Assembly. He looks of the great loss that Italy had sustained, and described the signal services rendered by Count Cavour.

Signor Rilez then said the Chamber should participate in the Italian national mourning by suspending the sitting for three days. We are deeply afflicted by the misfortune that he deprived us of so illustrious a statesman. We must not, however, allow ourselves to be discouraged nor quit the paths we have hither to followed. He whom we mourn for expressed, in his last moments, unshaken faith in the future of Italy, showing himself convinced that the principles of unity and independence would finally triumph. We firmly hold this faith. Let us sincerely rally round the throne of a valiant and loyal Prince, and we shall be then able to attain the end to which thanks to our tenacity, we are happily so near.

The tribune of the Chamber of Deputies will be draped in mourning for twenty days. The Senate has taken the same resolution.

Signor Minghetti, Minister of the Interior, then announced that the Ministry felt it necessary to remain provisionally in office.

The king has summoned M. Ricardo to the Palace.

Rome, June 4.

--Prince Brubrien having proposed to withdraw his name from the petition for the withdrawal of the French troops from Rome, the Pope has exiled him.

The Milan Lombardo announces the discovery of a grand conspiracy against the Government.

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