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I GLANCE AT F0RELGN~AFFAIR8.

FOREIGN ITEMS,

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FOREIGN ITEMS, The Delhi Gazettei has been informed that intelligence has been communicated to Government to the effect that Nana Was seen some little time ago on his road to Badrinath, dis- guised as a jogi, or religious meadicant. He is being looked after. The existing warfare which has begun between the French Government and part of the French clergy continues, and assumes from day to day a more serious look. Monday's Moniteur published a circular, addressed by M. Rouiand, the Minister of Public Instruction, to the archbishops and bishops of France, exhorting the clergy not to indulge in such outbursts of passion as have taken place among them, and expressing a hope that the bishops will bring back to their duty the men who have departed from it. He reminds them that the disagreement between the Emperor and the Pope does not refer to religious, but only to temporal questions, and finally warns them that disorders compro- mising religion, and prejudicial to public peace, must be prevented. The Emperor, who, as the Minister tells the bishops, has never made use of the prohibitions with which the special laws of France arm him, now energetically wills that the laws be energetically maintained and executed. The Paris correspondent of theTtMMssays:—"Rumours are afloat of an address attributed to King Victor Emmanuel ••imself, calling Naples and Sicily to insurrection. I have not seen this manifesto, nor do I know any one who has seen it, therefore I cannot say whether it is genuine, or as apo- cryphal as the letter of Victor Emmanuel to the Emperor of the French, for publishing which the A rni de la Religion was prosecuted. I only know that a message has been sent round to the Paris papers to the effect that if such a docu- ment came in their way they were not to publish it. The same rumour adds that the manifesto is dated from Milan." A circular by M. Billault, dated Paris, Tuesday, says, "The time has arrived to put an end to the attempts at agi- tation on the Roman question." M. Billault instructs the Prefects to prohibit, according to Jaw, the distribution of writings and pamphlets, unless duly authorized, and to report to the Council of State whenever the liberty of the pulpit is abused. He recommends them to combine moderation with firmness, as the Emperor desires peace and liberty for religion. The news by the Bombay and Calcutta mails gives some further details respecting the forces, European and Native, to be sent to China. The successful submergence of the electric telegraph cable from Aden to Kurrachee is a s nounced, and thus another most imporUnt commun a 1 between this country and India.——f „hi turn home, having completely accomplished the task of subju- gating the rebels.-—A successful attack has been made upon the Wuzeeres.-——From Japan, the same mails bring sad ac- counts of the behaviour of Europeans-a behaviour so bad that trade with that country has actually been suspended even with the concurrence of the British Consul, who has many accusations to bring against his fellow-countrymen. This produces a. state of things with which our Government must instantly deal. We learn from Paris that M. de Lesseps and the Duke of Albufera, as representatives of the Suez Canal Company, have now received, in a private audience granted to them, the distinct assurance on the part of the Emperor Napoleon, that his Foreign Minister has got instructions to enter into negotiations with our Government for removing the ob- stacles which oppose the realisation of their project.

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