Our Turin correspondent informs us that private letters from Sicily
represent the state of the insurgents as hopeful. But, he writes :— Our Turin correspondent informs us that private letters from Sicily represent the state of the insurgents as hopeful. But, he writes :— "I fear exaggeration has much to do with these rumours. The people have political leaders enough, but they have no officers, no military chief to lay down at least the basis of serious operations. With all its sympathies, the Piedmontese Government of course cannot meddle with the Sicilian affairs in the present stage. " The new sphere of action of Lamoriciere is little thought of here ; no one believes that his Holiness, despite possible donations, will be able to keep up for any length of time any thing like a resneetable Army." The fears of our correspondent touching the Sicilian insurrection are at all events confirmed by the official reports of the Neapolitan Govern ment, which describe the insurgents as baffled, beaten, and dispersed in small bands. Nevertheless the insurrection is evidently not quashed entirely.