advices, public and private, from England, indicate a spirit of restiveness in that country on American matter, more significant than any hitherto manifested.
It is stated that the tone of the last dispatches received at the State Department is not altogether satisfactory, but that nothing is said from which it could be at all inferred that the European Powers designed taking any immediate steps toward mediation.--The defeat of the Militia bill in the Canadian Parliament has not improved John Bull's temper, and he will seize upon the reverse at Charleston with as much avidity as he did upon that in Banks department.
On this subject Hon. J. A. Gurley has received a letter from a highly intelligent adopted citizen of Ohio, who has been in England for the past six months, spending much time in the cotton district.
Firstly — I have the best reasons for knowing that intervention in our affairs was determined upon by England and France some months ago, and for the reason