Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 28, 1844, Page 5

October 28, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 5
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SlTPPX.SSMEItf'T TO THE NEW YORK HERALD. NEW YORK HERALD. v'w Vorh. NoiKlnr. October !*?-?. EIGHT DAYS LATER PSOM EUROPE. ARRIVAL OF THIS GREAT WESTERN. LOUI8 PHILIPPE IN ENGLAND. STORMS AND INUNDATIONS. STATE OF THE COTTON MARKET. AFFAIR* IN GKIVBRAL., ?c- frf-. 4rc. The "Fashion" ofthe ocean, the Great Western, hat) arrived, with advices from England to the 12th instant, inclusive. She came up to the city at 11 o'clock Saturday night, having been detained several hours off the iHook in the fog. The list of passengers numbers one hundred and thir. *.y-seven. Th *"8o paaaengera were bo much pleased with Capta Mathews, that they sent to him the fol lowing*" letter:? Orr Sand* IIook, ) Saturday evening. J To Capt. B. R. Mathicws, Con Vaandt* of Hteam Ship Great Western? At the c> ?o?lu?ioa of our plca?ant voyage, we ore glad to baths ma,)?(? of expressing the general satisfaction ol the numitroti.' company on board, and their hearty ap proval ot your nik ,"*VMnent of the vessel in your charge. Under jrnur dire *'on ** '??*' assured the Groat Wes tern will retain hnr \ established popularity, and we unite most cordially in wiih for 70Ur continued pros ferity. {L signed) A. de Bodiseo, Joshua Coit, R'.bt OiimMe, Trspmann, Th aduu< Phelps, O O'Hara, 8. Chadwick, E i, Heyward, Eugene Orounette, R RImw, Charles J M Eaton, ^"' r.a'r' M. Calhouu, W. J. McLean, Committee oil behalf of the one hundred and thirty-nine passenger* ? The popular Matthews replii'd as annexed. Great Wkstki V Btka* 8mr, ) Ofk Sard* Hook, Oct. 2#, 1844 ) To the Committee on'irhalf of all the pai *enjfiTti GmTLKMKi*?I beiftoteiurn you my fervent thanks for the kind m^nnur in which you. liave ?*prese<l yo':r upp oval of my endeavors to promote the com 'ort of the passengers during the passage. and the managei.'Viit of the vessel under my command, and I hope that my .'u turn exertions will merit r continuance of your goou wishes, and sustain the popularity of the Ores'- Western. J am, gentlemen, your obi senrt. (Signed,) K. B. MATHEWS. The news brought by the Great Western is not of very great importance. Throughout Europe everything appeared very quiet, and as happy as things can be under monar chal governments. There was a tremendo us storm in Ireland on the 8th and 9th iost., in which several lives were lost. We had this storm on th e 6th ult., therefore, it took three days to cross the Atlantic. A treaty between Prance and Morocco has been made. The British Queen, steamer, has been sold at Antwerp to M Van L?emput, a mechanician of the city, lor ihe sum of ?6,820. There seems to be a speculati on mama in Eng land f.?rRailroad shares. The cotton market is quiet and eteady. The manufacturing districts do not present an unfavorable appearance. No satisfactory intelligence has yet been receiv ?<i respecting Dr. Wolf Louis Phillippe has been in England, accom? panied by Guizot. His reception ?u a triumphant one. New docks on the Cheshire side of the Mersey are to be erected. This will please every Ameri can ship owner and master. On the 8th inst., Dr. Symons, who was opposed hy the Puseyites, was elected Vice Chancellor of Oxford University by a majority of 882 to 183 Letters from Naples stale that they expect an other eruption of Vesuvius. The crater is lull of lava, and the fountains and springs no longer give their usual supply of water. It is said that Lord Francis Egerton intends to improve the Mersey and Irwell navigation, so as 'to admit sailing vessels of 200 tons, or iron steam ers of 400, up to the town of Manchester. The extensive alterations and improvements in jprogrees at the London Docks are proceeding very rabidly. fn .Great Britain there are seventy towns, con taining a' population of upwards of 15,000, in France only 61. In the metro**0'" more t'10n n'ne Per cent of the whole population *re domestic servants. The system of ch"'*B* ,h?P" V ,even inth? eve ning is becoming gen.,ra^ Liverpool, London, and the other large tow.'1^ '* England. No doubt exists thar thO .?ew London Royal Ex change will be opened wi'h pomp and cere mony by the Queen in person ab?ut the close of this month. The B >ard oi" Ordnamw have in haJid the erec tion of various new spacious barracks ill the north of Etojland, which will involve an enormOu's out Jay The Gr/ette of Tuesday noiities the further pro rogation ol Parliament from Thursday, Oct. 10, to Thursday, the 12 h of Dec. The Papal government has rejected the proposi tiin? of an English company to construct a railroad beto/een Civita Vecchi anu Rome. N rxt year there will be an exposition at Vienna of tti<e products of Austrian indus>ry. The govern ment has created an order Oir merit for the occa sion.. to be conferred on thost* manufacturers who chir fly distinguish themselves. Tl?<e vessel having on board the Roman Catholic Bi4b<>f>, ilie nuns, and others, which sailed some trim ago from BreH for the Sairwfwich Islands, had not Htrivcd at the date of the I ast accounts. Ru mors prevailed in the South Seas that she had foutider^d off Cape Horn. ThelGug of the French, thro' |gi> his Excellency Count Ijatuiir Maubourg, Fieu eh Amhaatadwr at th?? Court ol Rome, causfd a 1 iberal donation to be ptrrot nted to the commission constituted in that | city /?r purpose of th* erection of a monument to the ui? inoty of the celebrated poetTassd. Geaei *IUminski, who took ?o distinguished a | part in th ">"* P?ll8h insurrection, attempted csniinit su.'c|de, last month, at Spa, where he has been residii '8 8"% time in great |K>wriy. Being arreted for a trifling debt, he opened a vein in each arm, ant/ had almost bled to death when dis covered. Thk Qijebn l\>wao?r ?We are sorry to hear that her Majesty's health will not admit of her en joying the festivities at Windsor Custle during the visit of Louis Philippe. SwKDtsit Pom- rics.?A letter from Stockholm of the 25 h ult, in the Berlin Ga2ette, says i " The States have decided that for ihe future the Diet shill be convoked every three years, instead of five years, as heretofore. The nobles adopted this change by a maj? >rity of 10fl votes to 70, and the cl< rgy by a m>?j'>rt t> of 24 to 21. Thk Hritimi tl t"M Stk^mkr.?An Antwerp journal strftex, th.it the British Q ieen will be sgaie Cat up lor sale, and that if there should uot be n iddiag to the amoa nt of the e* imate fixed by tlx government ^urv^yi.rs, she will be broken up, ano her mreritU be employed in iliti construction of gun-boat*. Tiik C mpt ?T!.e present comet lias approacheo within .10.000 0(10 miles dia'ance fr>>rn the earth It is n.?w very (-lowly receding from us Th. comet was at us le.jst distance Irom the sun on th evening of September lit. The most favorab!* time for observing this comet will be from 10 P iVt to two hours after midnight, during tip. first hall ot the month of October. The Augsburg Gazette mentions the probability of matrimonial alliance between Prince George ol Cambridge and the Grand Duchess Olga of Russia on?f of the results of the late journey to England ol the Russian Czar. The young prince is heir pre sumptive to the crown of Hanover. It seems the statement to which we gave cur fjnc' ,n our '?8' that a bottle had been picked uc oil Dover, containing a note signed "Lennox," purporting to have been written on board the ill fated President, is unworthy of credit Some of the London clubs have adopted, it is said, at the suggestion of the Rev Sydney Smith, the plan ot rejecting, for complimentary admission ?r us members, the citizens of the repudiating ?states in America. There is now an engineer at Bale, who is making estimates for constructing a railroad from that city 'o Olten, traversing the mountains of the Jura, and having branches at Zurich, Lucerne and Soleure . Pr- Arnott has invented an air-pump, with which it is proposed to supplv a draught to furnaces, su perseding the necessity of funnels in steamboats and costly chimneys in engine houses. The accounts from Berlin Btate that the King had given a dinner, to which were invited all the grand dignitaries of the Christian churches, and mIso the grand rabbi of the Jews. This is ihe first time that a rabbi has had the honor conferred on him. The Governor op New Zealand.?The conduct of Captain tuzroy, the Governor of New Zealand, is being fiercely assailed in some of the English papers for the policy he has puisued in the colony, and more especially for having decided on the Wairau affair without hearing the statement of the settlers whose precipitation brought on thai disastrous encounter. It is argued, that his deci sion amounts practically to telling the natives they may do what they please. Address of the Ex-Regent of Spain,?Espor two Has published in nn address to his countryman, duted from Loudon, Oct. 10, in which he justifieb the course he pursued during the time he was re gent, and expresses a wish, Bhould he be permitted to return to his native country, to live in a private station. He adds, "but if the institutions reco vered by the Spaniards should be endangered, the nation, to whose call I have ever responded, shall find me ready to offer my life in her support." Malt and Hops.?It appears that the total quan tity of malt made in one ytar, to the 10th or Octo ber last, in the United Kingdom, was 4,459,673 quarters, of which 3,5WJ.298 quarters were used in ?n England the quantity used was J,386.140: in Scotland, 103,902; and in Ireland, onk 126,256 quarters in the year. In one year, ending in October last, there were nearly 43,157 acres of land under the cultivation of hops in Eng land and Wnleg, and the hop duty paid in veur amovDted to ?243,796 7a. 2d. Captain Matthews, of the Great Western, receiv ed a handsome complimentary letter from the pas sengers who came home wiih him the last trip - The letter expresses satisfaction with the voyage, and with the excellent accommodation of that fine ship. The passengers add : " We would also ex press our conviction, that your paaseugers will ever enjoy the same happiness in vessels that you may command, and that your skilful seamanship will inspire the same feeling of security that we have enjoy M." Grow7ng Cotton in Cheshire.?Mr. Maury, son of the respected gentleman who for so many years filled the office of American Consul at Liverpool, has recently been making a successful experiment in the growth of cotton, at his residence, Liscard, near the mouth of the Mersey. on the Cheshire aide. A fine specimen of Sea Island was exhibited, a few days back, in the Exchange news-room It consisted of two bulbs, one open, exhibiting a beau tiful cotton, the other closed The cotton look* d so nauual, so much like a sample taken from a hag, that several gentlemen refund to believe that it belonged to the plant to which it was attached ; and one of them was so peiliuacious in his scepti cism, that Mr. Jones, the respected master of ex change, tore ope,i the closed bulb, and exhibited, to his astonishment, similar cotton in its iiHiura! prison, it is kept in a temperature of about 80 Frightful Inundation in Swkden ?Letters Irom Stockholm of (he 2lth ult. represent nearly all ihe Swedish ptovuices to have suffered severe ly trom inundation, hut in the grea'est degree the country bordering on the river Roeyo, which rose thirteen leet hi less than an hour, rushing in tor rents upon the large village of Konradslout and its environs, which were quickly submerged , 6weep ir<g awHV all the houses and factories, and twenty two windmills, and in f ci leaving nothing but a mass of ruins. Bb"iit 500 petit hed, and the loss is estimated at 800,000 rix dollars, 1,2000 000 francs Subscriptions for the relief of the sufferers have have been openeiJ at Stockholm, at the head of which stand the names of the King and Queen, with considerable contributions annexed. Iron Tradk.?The monthly meeting of the Scot tish ironmasters was held at Glasgow, on Wednes day, the 2J install.t, at which there was a full attendance, and the utmost harmony and good feeling prevailed A code of regulations was adopt ed, by which any undue increase in the make will be prevented; fair remunerating pric<-s are expect ed to be maintained, and the market protected against such fluctuations as have recently been ex perienced The present light stocks, anu renewed demand, would have warranted an advance, but it was considered more prudent, at this season of the year, when exports u-uslly fall off, to continue the price of pig iron at ?2 15* per ton, for allqua lines, until the effects of the recent panic had completely subsided, aud the consumers hail an opportunity of supplying their immediate wants - While a moderate pricc has thus been fixed for the home market, it was agreed that, in the event of stocks increasing, permission would be given to al low a bonut to foreign merchants, in order that a vent might be found at all times for any surplus produce, and thusthc supply regulated to meet the demand. Upon the whole, matters have borne a cheering aspect, and, under the sound and mature regulations which have been so unanimously adopt ed, the future prosperity of this important branch of trade may be considersd, in some measure, se cured Commercial Policy of the Austrian Gov ernment?Negotiations are on foot between the Cabinet ol Vienna and the board which directs the affairs of the German Commercial Lepgue, for the purpose of connecting a portion a' least of the Aus trian dominions in Germuoy with that body ; and it ha* even been stated, that a treaty has been ac- ! ?ually concluded for a term of five years which ?in.'tes Bohemia to the Zollverein. We do not place ?>"?uch reliance on the accuracy of these an nouncements. but it cannot be doubted that the , commercial policy of the Austrian empire has been i tor several years * subject ol the deepest interest to the Ministers of that great ^tate, and that the con- ; ? ittion of its finances, as well as the interests of the vast and various provinces or kingdoms of which it is composed, Jorcc it upon their constant attention. Thk Revenue Accounts and the State of the Oodntry ?The annual and quarterly Revenue ac <*iunts made up to the 10th of October, exhibit the following comparative total results :? UOMrARIION Ot THK VfcAR ENDING I0TH OCTOBER, ism, WITH THAT OF 1843. ism. '813. Inc or Dec. I X2fl.2i3.iOJ... ?18 .'>2<>,340... ?1,723,1-5 inc. Kteiie ll.9JO.W2 .. 1 1,786,044 ... 173 fflR inc. Hump* 6 523,:lHi . ., 8.161 256 .. 69,129 inc. 4,201,855. . . 4,207,-/92. . . 2,837 dec. Property tAX ?. . 5,158 170... 5 052.057... 100 413 inc. Coitnine* 67',iwhi .. 59'iflflfl... 82,noo ir.c. ( row land* 135,000. .. I27,jti0.. 7,500 inc. Ali?cellineou?... 696,327... 1 Ml, 361... 948,004 dec. 1844. 1843 Total ordimry revenue .?<9,601,314 ?48,302 3J0 |mi>M?l and other money* 18I.JI1 2?5,4B9 >"*"u ol Adrauce 956,592 728,434 IVjCkJ income ?50,741.622 ?49,346,273 I cm ** Ot the ve*r. ?2 '190 264 j. lo lie deducted 991,915 i,J. M fuareate in the year 1814, a* '?'3 ^ ?I'3M'J4# This in 'if*8* on the total revenue of the year is no more tl *'? wh*1 might have been anticipated, considering .,>* for upwards of twelve months we liave been led to' it, *? a natural cons, quenre of the progressive improvement in commerce and irade TeYuTnow, compare the oorre tponding quarters, 1! ,u m ? tiding on the 10th of t^tober is usually ihe most important in the year, in* wuch, M?l 18 the ,,erind ni which the t ffects of fina.1*'*1 changes are usu } llv firnt felt, and moreover t,sc Knod winch tent* v.'hether on not the harvest ano jhe sliding scale Imvi* lump' d together, and enabW o ihe foreign com merchants to be lucky or unlucky in (heir specula t I'llS ! ? i.lMrARiicri or tup: hl'ahtksi r.'oi^o o"? T.tr in,M or OCT., If THF. YKA ? 1844 A*r> 1*13. amriscTi "*'-*? . < nitURU ... ?6,002.855 . . . ?5.529.5' 8.... ?4. new 3 910,890... 3,MMi,J*l... 5,'.60 dec. ?. 201 439... 191,100... li, 2. "'c t'roiwrty tai 1,958.711... ?,047 901... 89,193 >'*?? i'o?t-..ince 200 000.. no ooo... 411,000 in . < ri?wn La. 10,000 .. 20 000... 10,000 dec. I m ell ?neou? 220,96'... 17,744... 203,-17 Iuc. ? m Iting o'Her i'einr tlie tnal 1 jcre?e on tlie quarter ei.dins 10th Oetobar, 1814, ?* compared ?ith 1843 ?739 225 iJ.duct deci?A*e ?218,281 .'>Ctiul Mr. Cole, Vice President of the Total Abstinence Society, Washington, has Keen delivering lecturer in favor ol temperance in Liverpool. He la about returning to the United States This actual increase on the quarter yvould be much smaller than it is, were it not fot the very hickv and very extraordinary increase under the 'jfjjj " miscellaneous," which is no less than x/303,217. For this the Government is largely indebted to the accidents ol the wemhtr, io cen Iunction with the corn law. In I&42, the first year in which Sir Robert Peel's sliding scale came int? operation, the foul weather cleared up suddenly, and left the speculators in the lurch. Duty on up wards of two millions of quarters of grain wae paid, and the revenue received a lucky hitch, (hough it proved a very serious shock in Mark lane. In 1543 the speculators were quiet,and a very small amount of corn duty figured in the returns for the quarter endiug on the IO1I1 of October But the present year, with its long continued drought in spring, its variableness and its anxieties, tempt-d speculation once more, which fine weather at the c"jlci .l>e'''0(^ suddenly returned to disappoint; and the importers compelled to realize their stocks, have been obliged to enter large quantities lor home consumption at very high rates ol duty, a circum stance which has given a flourishing aspect to the quarter s revenue, at the expense of entsrprisii.g i individuals. Hut lor this the increase on the qunr lrr|8 revenue would have been exceedingly small indeed, and certainly far from realising those vivid expectations with which the country at large has been indulging itself ?Liverp ol Chronicle. The revenue return for the quarter ending on lOHi mat. was of the most gratifying character. The vessels sailing for America take but few goods. Shipments being few, freights were low. rne cheese bv the Great Western was in excellent order.and sold readily at the quotations. So grow ing is the feeling in favor of American provisions generally, that it nromisea to become one ol the most thriving trades between the two countries. 1 he w.ieat markets ol London and Liverpool are inactive. My the average returns of the kingdom, tne duties remain unaltered. Previous rates have been reluctantly paid. In American bonds there has been but little doing, and they remain unalter ed in value Money has beenin increased demand; first rate bills are 2J to 2j, and others 3 to 5 per cent. Thk Brazilian Tariff.?There is now no doubt that a pant a, or turiff, had been prepared under the directions of the Brazilian government, for the purpose of regulating the duties to be levied upon goods imported into that country, ufter the expira tion of the commercial treaty with England on the 1st of November next, though not officially pro mulguted, and ilint it was afterwards referred to a commission, the president of which was Signor Oliveira, the director of the Custom-house, for ex amination and cnriection. That commission has now produced un amended tariff, copies of which have reached this country. All articles of indispen sable necessity to the planters, such as Hessian bagging for their coffee, cotton coverlits, and ma terials ol dress for their negroes, and some other articles ol a similar description, are subjected to more moderate duties, while prints, light calicoes. ' domestics and colored goods, remain pretty much the same as in the previous table. The duties are nominally about 25 per cent, generally; but, owing l0 i? u 'orut"d valuations, the actual rates of duty will Ibe?on common prints about 80 per cent on domestics 36 per cent., and on light calicoes (print*) about 3-1 percent, ad valorum. From the extreme minuteness ol the specification? and va luations in this tariff, the trouble of calculating the duties ou extensively assorted cargoes will be very great; and merchants will do well to make themselves carefully acquainted with its regulations Canadian Flour in,England ? Sirllober Peel's Canada corn bill has, iu the past six months, come into practical 0|>eralion to a considerable extent ? Hy the last returns received irom Montreal, we find the exports Irom the St. Lawrence, since the open ing of the navigation to the 11th September, com plise? Buthelt n'hint. Batreh Flnur. 341 578 3il flfU Againiit, Id 417 i 57 497 in the s.rne period of Inst year, is evidence suf jicient of ihe large and growing trade we may l?ok for from tins measure The natuial causes which liiive tended so materially to depress our hono markets, in the same period, could not, in the course of tilings, leave any other than an indif ferent r.^ult to the exports fiom Canada; but, we fire sorry to remark, thai the receiver* ol Colo. nial flour have had other difficulties, independent of the advene course ol the market, to contend with?the quality, on arrival, having proved worse than any previous year within recollection. Fully three-fiiihs of the shipments, since the middle ol June, have arrived, quite iu bad condition, being more or less heated and sour; the consequeuce lias been the sale of considerable quantities at ruin ous (.rices $ varying from 21s to 23s per barrel besides establishing (we trust only temporarily) a strong prejudice with our dealers uguinst iiianv brands that are intrinsically good, and deserving ol a fair price for bakers' use. The only way we can account for this unpleucant fact, is the hurtled manuer in which the process of flouring has been cot ducted, owing probably to the pressure o| supply of the raw material upon an extent of power inadequate fo its proper manti fat-tun ; and the const quent dressing, packing, and shipping flour in a w.irm state at a period of the year wh< n a na'ural cooling (much preferable to any ariificial process) is more especially necessary, we are ihe more inclined ihns to account for the great depreciation of this st ason's Flour, from the circumstance that our supplies of Cansds Wheat have been mostly of good quality and landed in Isir condition It becomes, tnerefore, a duly on our piirt urgently to impress upon the Canada mil lers the necessity of much greater care lor the fu ture, when preparing Jtheir flour lor the English market, as it is quite evident to us an opposite couwe must re-act upon themselves in the tailing confidence that will prevail with the buyers, both here and in the provinces; leading, as it assuredly will, to a lower range of prices for their staple ex port than greater cure would insure them -IVil mer't Timet, Ort 12 Lonla Philippe In Kngland. The King of the French and his suite embarked at rreport on Monday evening, 7ili instant, on a visit to the Queen at Windsor, and on the follow ing day his Maje.-ty landed st Portsmouth. The interview between Louis Philippe and hts wife is described in the papers as having elicited tears Irom the latter, as it is the only time they have been sepsr\ied since their marriage. The King entered riis72'l year on Monday last. He is accompanied hy his Bon, the Due de Monpeneier, ?nd by M Gut znt, the Pre.'.ch premier. The royal party were on board the steam-ship Gotner, but several other steamers ?,ccompanied that vessel. The King, on landing, which he did about nine o'clock, was re ceived with enthusiastic cheering by Ihe thousands ol persons in attendance. The Mayor and Corpor ation ol Portsmouth, with the Recorder, the Utter in his wig and gown, proceeded on board the Go mer, and presented to the Kmc a congratulatory address, welcoming him to the shores ol England. To this address his Majesty replied ? "It wm with litlingiof the higeat gratification that lie reccivi I the addi e.-t <>l ihe mayor and corporation of I'ortsmou'.h ; the kindlt feeling manifested hy which so utronflv lecalled in hn mind the warm hoapittliti which he ha.l furmeily experienced wblla resident in Kugland Last year he had had th grstilying opportunity of, in some degree, testifying hli lespctand aff'< ction Tor her Majssty H inen Victoria, and II receiving her with that nltwition and noli ittiilw which w ua *o much her due He imw f.-lt rejoiced at the occasion slfirdad him of return ing that visit and those courtesies of which he hfd s?t year been the object It was hia unxioua d aire that feel irga of the most friendly character should always Milium between Oiea- Britain ami France : th it this was a desire which he bellived to he cordially reciprocated by the people of both countries , and that whilut bis first duty was to France, Lis urnut iffurts should ever he exerted to promote sud strengthen those friendly fei tings and p? cific relations * Inch had ??> long and so adysntaf eoualy subsisted between the two nations " His Majesty's reply,which was sjtoken in Eng lish, gave the greatest satisfaction. He spoke with great fluency, in the purest English accent, and > vidently with much feeling At its conclusion the Recorder having expressed a hope that His Majesty had a copy of it, His Majesty replied. " Gentleman. I can give you no ropy of this address. for I hsve improvised it and I assure you it cornea from my heart 1 hope, however, there is tome one hers who will be able to record it." Among the little incidents which occurred, there ver-* one or two which marked ihe affability of the Kimr, and his desire to j>ut the members of the .-orporation entirely at their esse 'I he Recorder is a very t ill man, and his head now and then ouched ihe beams und? r the roof of the dei k fhe King lauiihed, and as it apologising for the ??vain of height b>t*eeu decks, ssid, " **e did uot illow lor your wig " Alderman Ellyeit, one ol li?se present, asked to luve Ihe honor of shakin* ? tuds with the King, on which his Majesty said, "I should like to shake handawnh you all. I ,'hould like to know your name-" His Msjesiy then asked the names of the Mayor and the Re !otder, with both ol whom he conversed Ur a short time. He shook hands with every member of the I'orypffttion, and to some of them who were alow in getting oft their white gloves, he said, "Oh. never mind your gloves, gentlemen." Altogether r reception bv the King seems to have been most gratifying to the corporation He exhibited the most marked desire to please In the course ol conversation wiifj members ci 'he corporation hit M-jesty a luded trelingly to his former visit t< Portsmouth many veurs ago. He remarket that ihis was not the first time he had besn in Porte jnotith. he r. nietnnered the " Point," the " Sa' Ivport, the Fountain Hotel, and added, that h.

also remembered the I)..ckyerd well, though it who then called.he Naval Colftge. He also, in the course of I,n conversation wnh the Recorder, ob served, that when he was la*! in England he used 'O visit with much interest the law courts The Ki 8 remembered Southsea Castle. When his Majesty was last here, it apitears, he embarked on board the Mercury frigate. Captain Ropers, to pro ceed to the Mediterranean. The conversation be tng over the corporation took their leave of Ins Maiesty and retired. They re entered their boats and followed in the wake of the Gomer up the bat His majesty also received with the most marked cordiality M L. A. Vanderbuigh, the son of the trench consular agent at Portsmouth. The father ol tints K'-ntleman 11 us held the responsible situation |? question lor thirty years, anil M. L A Vander burgh was one of the very first to go on board and offer his respects to his royal master. Conversing in this manner, and receiving the re spects and congratulations of the vurious official, naval and military personages by whom the king was surrounded, about an hour passed away, and about half after ten a bustle on shore, in the direc tion of the Clarence Victualling Yard, and the appearance of the royal standard, announced that his royal highness Pnnce Albert and the Duke of ellington were at hand. An adnurulty barge conveyed tnose illustrious personages rapidly to wards the Gomer, while the yards of the Victory, the Gomer herself, and of her attendant squadron, were manned ; a prolusion of flags rose into the air from the deck of the royal steamer?she had previously shown two or three-and at the same moment the tiring commenced on all sides, and ihe band on board the Gomer burst forth into the Bri tish national anthem. The barge was soon along side. 1 rince Albert ascended first, and was hear tily cheered. His Royal Highness was dressed in black, and looked well. The Duke of Wellington, in his usual held marshal's uniform, came next ? his appearance, of course, called forth a hearty greeting from the crowd below. But a few mo tneuis elapsed ere the royal itarty made iheir np pea ranee at the gangway, tor the purpose of diserri ul'i 1 There was no mistaking King Louis Philippe, even by those who were familiar with his features only through the m< diurri of engrav nigs There wi:s his bluff, portly figure, strongly marked and expressive countenance, and large grey whiskers. As he appeared at ihe gangway, aloud cheer broke forth ? it was a hearty ring ing hurrah ; and his Majesty appeared to feel and appreciate its cordiality. He bowed long and low, turning in every direction, and then stepped firmly down the ladder, followed by Prince Al ?7',V Hup de Montpenaier, and the Duke of Welling.jn. Ihe King wore a blue uniform; and his sun, a tall and good looking man, was aitired in m artillery dr^sn. Thp illuHtrioun party Mppt arrd to chat lannliarly together as they approached the landing place at Clarence yard. The barge shot rapidly ashore, followed by a regular tail of boats ?rowing, pushing, running into each other, get ting every now and then locked in little clusters, out a I tn> while,whethergliding onward or jammed up, cheering most manlully. Thejetiv at the Cla rence-yard was decorated with taste for the occa sion; lUgs waved over it, taprstry hung from it the coarse beams ami planks quite concealed wnh courtly hangings Here the King was received by the Gen. in command surrounded by his stuff Two flittering lines of soldiery extended from ihe land mg place to the railway station, and on either hand ?I trampling of horses, shilling crowd, hurrying trom poiiit to point, and occupying every available eminence, raised cheers bo lustily and so continu ous as quite io drown ihe clash of arms, and ihe hurst oi the bands. A second barge, which fo| 'owed closelv upon ihat conveying ihe King, brought M. Guizot and Admiral Mackau, along with many ol the noblemen and gentlemen oft fie royal suite. M Guizot was not gener-illv rer og mz d, most i'aviiig eyes ami e trs only for 'lie King. I ?ii or three moments snffic< d to bring ihe roy al party, in several of her M?ji siy's carnag< s,frorn ihe waterside ?o the railway station. Ir was perfectly blockaded by anxious crowds, who kept up the tide of cheering with hearty good will a triumphal arch, ertcted over the entrance t?> the tert?iuus, bore ihe inscription of "Louis Philippe, welcome to England " A number of ladies and gentlemen had been ad milted within the station. They weje ranged, the ladies in front, along the opposite tide to thai from which the train started The greetings were cor dially acknowledged by the royal party. The King in particular seemed much affected by the evideu' heartiness of his reception, showing it by his manner as well as his words. The preparations forstar'iiig were quickly ejec ted The King, Prince Albert and the youthful Due de Montpensier took iheir places in the splen d d new royal carriage. The Juke of Welling ton rode in his own carriage, placed upon a truck. On the engine were Mr. Chaplin, the chairman, and .vlr. Locke, the engineer of the railway ; and all being ready, annd a general and final cheer,the train shot rapidly away. Arrived at th<* Farnborough station, the door of the elate carriage was opened, and out tepped his Majesty, fo lowed by Prince Albert and the Due de Montpensier; the officers of the suite in the gaudy and somewhat "outlandish" unilorms. scrambling cut from the carriages in the rear. There being very few persons within the precincts of the railway, the attempt to raise a cheer,though hearty in itself, was feeble in its results, but nothing could be more graceful, urbane and dignified than the mannerof his Maj- sty on alighting Pausing deliberately, hat in hand, and turning round to Ihe position in which Mr. |Locke, the engineer, was standing, he gave him a low bow ; he then bowed to the directors who were in waiting to receive his Majesty, afterwards generally to those around, and then proceeded intothe royal apartments Alter a few minutes delay, his Majesty and suite having passed Ihrough the siate apartments, entered the royal carriages, and proceeded, amidst a truly British burst ol cheering, towards Windsor. The King ol the French. Pnnce Albert, and the Due de Montpensier, occupied the fir^t carriage, His Majesty, as the carriage proceeded at a slow ,'uce up the slight acclivity towards the bridge, kept his hat ofl, and bowed and sun'ed in the most affable manner. Prince Albert, also, who aermed in very good spirits, bowed repeatedly on either side The young Prince, who looked a little pale, touched Ins French military cap from time to time. A host of gentlemen and ladies on horseba'k, and in vehicles of various descriptions, who were as sembled on the line of road arid on the bridge, ac companied or followed the royal cortege on its way, the cheering continuing till fir our of sight. At a quarter past two tlir royal party entered Windsor Castle As soon as the royal carriage passed through George the Fourth's gate to the en tr.iilCf of the grant) vestibule, her Majesty, who looked extremely well, nud was atlireo in a black silk dress, walked down to the carriage dnor to re ceive her illustrious visitor The meeting of the sov reigns was of the imis' affectionate character, without any lornul or e< I f cert monial gre. ting*, but bowing in the strongest manner the existence of those reciprocal kindly relations which are such d aource of true gratification to monarchaas well as to subjects. When the King alighted he embra ced her Majesty, and immediately giving her his arm, proceeded towards ihe grand staircase, where he met the Duchess of Kent, who was accom panied by the Countess ol Gainsborough and the ladies in waiting Awaiting the arrival of the K'nfi, were the Duke of Wellington, the Earl ol Abeideen, the Earl of DsUwa e, the Ear of Liverpool, and Sir Robert Peel (lis M 'jesty recognised Sir Robert Peel, mid the Earl of Liver pool, who weie next him on his rignt hand, and cordially bowing to them, proceeded up the grand n'ltircase to Ins apartments, accompanied by the Queen and Prtnc- Albert, and followed by the Due de Mon'peueier and the Dutchess of Kent. A? the entrance to the crimson drawing-room her Majesty parted Irom the King, and lie proceeded to his pri vate apartments, attended only by his personal ?f ttirhei and anendania, whete he remained for a short time In about a quarter of an hour he again met her Majesty, at lunch, which was smctly a private pariv, being confined to the Queen, the King of the French, Prince A bert, the Dutches of Kent, and members of the royal suites His Majesty appeared to be in excellent health. and in the hest possible spirits, evidently very much pleased with a reception which was well calculated to aflord him pride and satisfaction In a very short period afier the arrival ol hi* Majesty, the greater number of the numerous vi sitor? who had arrived in Windsor had all departed, it being understood that none of the royal patij would appent in public at any aubatquent period ot the day. Dinner was served in the evening, at sevei o'clock. The company included his Majesty Louu Philippe, her R?yal Highness th?? Duchess of ttent, his Royal Highnets the Due de Mont pensier, Lady Charlotte Dundss, the Count en Wraitalaw, the Count and Countess de St AuUire, the Duke of Wellington, the Marquis or Exeter, the Earl of Liverpool, ihe Earl ol Dela ware, the Earl of Jersey, the Karl ol Aberdeen, Sir Hubert Peel, Monsieur Guixot, Admiral He Mackau, Count de Jarnac, General A'lialin, G#> leral IIutn>^hi, Col Dumas, C"unt He Chab.innes, Monsieur Jirnac, Baron de F?m, Monsieur Fau 1'iier, Monsieur Pasquier, an aide-de-camp to ih? Duke de Montnensier, Viscount Sydney. lord in waiting on the Kim, and Loril Charles Wellesley, (cl-rk martial) equ^rrv in waiting on the King The last tiw King L"uis Philippe visited Eng 'and WHa in 1815, during the hundred days When Louis XVlll went to Ghent, the Duke of Orleans ook refuge in England, where he remained until the battle of Waterloo enabled him once more to return to the Palais Koyal. Louis Philippe has entered the 72d year of his age, including ihe last, having been born on tht 6th October, 1773. Ireland. Lord Heytesbury has publicly staled that he shall recommend conciliatory measures for Ireland. On certain parts of the Irish coast, the polar are much higher than the lunar tides. A similar phe nomenon has been observed in some places in America. Sir Thomas Wilde, the leading counsel for Mr O'Connell and the other traversers, in the appeal before the House of Lords, refused to take any re muneration for hib services It is very generally stated that Lord Heytesbury, in consequence of the domestic affliction under which he is now suffering, has determined to re sign the high and importunt office to which he has so recently been appointed. The Irish Repeal rent for the nineteen weeks, ending with the 2d instant, amounted to ?27 fi73, being an average of ?1,496 per week. The highest week was that ending June 17, when it amounted to ?3,380. The chairman, and all the Protestant guardian" of the North Dublin (Jnion, have vacated their seats at the board, in consequence of the commis sioners insisting on the Roman Catholic schoolmis tress being paia the same salary as the Protestant mistress. Lady Hevtesbury, the lady of the Lord Lieute nant of Ireland, died on the 6th inst. The Liberator has fixed Wednesday, the 2<)th of November, for a grand banquet in Limerick, on his way from Derrynane to Dublin. Rullinasloe fair, the greatest in Ireland, has not been ho well attended tlii? year as usual. The price for ewes varied Irom 27s. to 44s. Mr. ?ini|?on, the London auctioneer, offered for sale a few days back, in the City of I imeriek, several ex'ensive and fee simple estates in thai county The lois were withdrawn, in consequence of the biddings being only for portions of the es tates, and the object of the vender being to dispose ol the whole. The Repeal Association held ?t? usual weekly meeting on the 7th inst M.mriee O'Connell, M P , whs the principal speaker. Speaking of the magi': efi eta produced by love of country, the Hun Mem ber told an illustrative anecdote. "Father O' Shdiighne8sy,"said he, " was travelling in France, and happened to be called unon to read prayers over h man that was possessed by a devil. Well, he did so, and the devil whs expeilrd ; but on leav ing the man he jn*t said, 'Why then Fatlur O'fchauglinesty, would not it be better for you to stay at home n. Ireland with your own fl.ick. than to be turning rne out of my home here 1* 4 Well,' says Father O'Stiautihuei-sy, 'when I heard the fe|l<>w speaking of old Ireland, I could not help loving him, bad luck to him!' O'Neil D.indt then launched into a gener-l trea tise on the repeal qu?stion, and quoud a? a proof of the advance of the cause and observations v. hiclt wppeared hi the WarHtr ol ih? 5'h inst , in au article entitled "Shadows <>t events to come." In this the writer admitted the disanst with whi< h the Protectants of Ireland regarded Peel and his p-tlici?that the Church was none, or that at leas' it hud but some holf d z^n years more to exist; and then they ergut d, that the Church being gone what had Protestants to dread from rept-ai 1 This was exactly the conclusion which he (Mr. Daunt) wished the Pio?rs?snt? to arrive at Y?*?, he would ask, what had the Protestants to dread Irom re peal! They were beginning to understand us at last. Do we not now cherish the Protestants who come to us; and would we not cherish them also after repeal,"in ord> r to preserve itl The rent for the week amounted to ?616. The Marq ess of Donegal expired at Ormeau, near Belfast, aftei a protracted illness. His lord ship, George Augustus Chichester, Marquess ol Donegal, Viscount of Chichester, and Bar?n Bel fast (Viscount Fisherwick in England) lieutenant of the county Donegal, Knight of St. Patrick, &c., was born in 1769, and was consequently in the seventy-sixth year of Ins age. Mr O'Connku. in Darrynane?The Kerry Ex aminer contains the following ? - "The Liberator, thouvh received with enthusiasm every where on his route Irom Dublin, could not have been more warmly or cordially welcomed than on hi* entrance, and all through his native mountains to Darry nane Abbey. The roads were thronged with joy ous human beings. He sojourned for two days at Hillgrovc, the hospitable mansion of his relative and agent, John Primrose, Es^., with his son John nnd lady, and the two sons of his friend, the Right Honorable D tvid Pigot, where a laige number of the neighboring gentry were also en tertained On Monday morning he left, with Ins splendid pack of beagles, and hunted on his w.iy to the Abbey. Within several miles of this lovely spot be wus inet by tenB of thousands ot the people, showing their joyous wel come to iheir liberator and mariyr. Here the mountains were, literally alive with human beings: the people from the shores of Hereliaven and Baniry Buy c?me in yachts and hosts, accompanied by bands, to hail their liberator at his own door, re turned from an unjust imprisonment, but, blessed be (rod, in the best health and spirits. Mr. and Mrs. Mahony of ('astl* qu'u, accompanied by their fsmily, Mr. and Mrs. Dennehy, Mr and Mrs Chas O'Conuell, and Mr Primrose's family, w? re of the number, with many other highly respectable ladies and gentlemen, who went out from Cahirciveen in carriages, to pay the homage of their respect, and to give welcome to Ireland'aliberator Great Storm in Dublin ?A violent storm from the ij. S E has prevailed duritig the last two days, and last night it blew with tetrible severity, almost equalling the memorable (ale of January, 1339 ? An immensity of damage to property has been caused in thntcity and its viciriit>, and the loss of li'e has also been great. The tide in the river Lifley has not risen to a similar height for ihe last twenty years, the flood being several inches deep on ihe routs and pa hways ot the quays, and the adjoining streets Tne damage done lo the shipping in the river has been ' unusually extensive In Ha pin's Pool, a place of Shelter fur vessels, situate at the extreme end of the north wall, several j-hips were injured, and oik , ihe Tlustlr, ot Wirk,* ith a lull cmgo ot o.tls. WrtS completely sunk, IixViiik firi-i been (Ittrh ed wnh such violence ugiilliM the jetty, SB to do considerable damage to that massive work The Island of I'lontart, well known as a bathing place, was compler It covered, and an unioriunait man, named Cromwell, w<ihhis*ou, who resided in 11 small house on the Inland, were twi pi away hy the resdless fl >od Not a venue of the build ing now rim tiiiH, and such was the fury ol the waves ihai ihe bed of the uulortiiuate couple wai Wae.led up on the Cloutarl highroad. At ihe last ion* level if ihe c-iiimI, where it joim the river Llffey, the title rushed up wiMl Sill h violence that i' overflowed the banks ant) flooded completely the fir-Ids and colt g< s adjoining The orchardn 111 Ihe neiglibothood ol the city Mill red v? ry much, lh> irun having been all scal ier* d IO the ground The Dargle WassWollen to a considerable extent by the rain, and the water w?.? wenty-four feet deep in plsc? a where two leet only w^b the d> pth on the previous day The Commons ol Hray were fl aided. The ram ft II in torrents, and the storm was very violent At the hour of eight a irem* ndous sea broke iver the beach at Sandy mount Strand and Irieh own, fl Hiding every bouse hi its progress Th> HoUres in Newg rove-avenue have M.flen d n uch it eonsequence of ihe under stories, as tlis tide rush d down in violent torrotitg The poor i>eople u ?>iti'lymount and Irishiown have suflered a wren leal, particularly ihe latter place, as tne river Dod ?er'n banks weie completely oveiflowed, the rivt' ll >wmg in rght and left across ihe plain on eiihet ide; ?nd * hat renders the scene more melanchoh < the destruction of two large fields ol potatoes lelonging principally to poor people in ihe nei?f> xtrhood of lrtshtown and Hingsend. The waie. vas at least, ihia mommy, five leet on ihe rout tetween Sandymount and lnahtown? Z)*WiV I'wktt, Oct. 10. Vtmm. The Monittur contains a very long ordonnance relative to me acquisition of property in Alien* the guaran'ees to purchases and the various points connected with colonization. The ob/ect of this ordonnance is lo remove the diffirultiea which owing to an imperfect Illation, have hitherto prevented the due development ot colonial enter, prise. By royal ordonnance of September, 1844, the manufacture *.f gunpowder la formally prohibited Algeria The importation of foreign gunpowder is also lorbidden For the future no powder ia to ?old in Algeria but such aa cornea from the royal manufactory in France. Several ol the Fans journals atate that a report 8tfUkr^nt Hl '^at 'he Virginie frigate, which went out with Admiral Hatnelm, haa bees lost. Tlua news, which there ia every reason, however, to believe devoid of foundation, baa cast that town, where the greater part of the crew were recruited, into consternation. The album which King Louia Phillippe propoeed o offer to Queen Victoria, in commemoration of her visit to the Chateau d'i a, is finished, and hia Majesty presents it to Queen Victoria at Windsor It is of unusually large size, being 32 inches by 24' and proportionally thick. It contains 32 drawmga by the first French arnata, representing the differ ent apartments of the Chateau d'Eu, and scenes and events connected with her British Majeaty'a visit. To prevent friciion, the drawinga are let in. and, as it were, f ramed by thick sheets of Bristol paper. It ia uplendidly bound in scarlet morocco. yu U j"* be?,n?'he atmsol England within a rich border of the most delicate tooling. The case or box, in which it is enclosed, ia covered with rich purple velvet, on which is also impresaed the Queen s arma. The King's visit to England ia diatinguiahed by an act of Royal clemency?au ordonnace, which gives grace and pardon lo filly political atate pri Al! whose term of impnaonment expires before 1847, and a few uf those condemned lor a longer time will receive the benefit of this arrange* ment. The prisoners to be liberated are for the most pari obscure i>ersona, implicated in the insur rection ot the 12'h and 13<h of May, 1839, in Paris; in the repu'Iican plot oi Marseilles; the ex prdiimn of Loum Ndpolron to Boulogne ; and the ailJ\nV>' Q.u*'nl,,ttet against ihe lives of the Dukes ot Orlegus and Aumaie. The most remarkable among thoae amnestied are?Hubert, Bouffet, Montauban, Or?i, Bataille, Rechet, Becker, Dou rille, Depoty, Heudrick, Herbulet, Duhourdieu, HonnHon'1, Ell?*, Fur?-?tier, Ornano, Lombard, DoiirdiHs> n, Louis Dulour,&c. The Monittur of Tu sday week publishes a ta ble ot the price of coru, which regulates the duty on importation and eX|torMtion o| English grain ind flour The h<gh-at ia 191. 92o. the hectolitre, and the lowest 16f 19,;. The hectolitre is equal to imperial bushtls. On W?dnewlay, ihe Prince de Joinville was mingled with the crowd visiting the tent in the Garden of the Tuil^nes. Hi* Royal Highness has become muchHuuburnt. The Monittur contains a long list of promotions and decorations, arising out oi the events u, Mo rocco, and ol honors bestowed on the efficeia re commedd'd by ihe Duke de Ntm< ur*. tor the in telligence displut ed in ihe late manoeuvres at Metz. Spain. The Queen Mother and ihe Deputies of Biscay find Guipuscna had recently bti interview, ihe lan guage ol whuh, on either side, is described to hrtVv been very conciliatory, and this interview is pointed lo l?y We supporter* of the government, as ihe best proof i>) ihe good understanding which exists with tne Basque ptovincea. T he Minisii_r"ol Fen nice in in treaty with the Hank ??f >an Ferdinand, ft* financial operation. The Prii.ce de J .iuville Mibd on the 221 ult. lor Cadiz, in tl>e French war ateamer Plutou. M Foniao had he> n ai>|Min<ird Hrestdsnt, and 'he Duke de (tor arid Generat Ezi>e|eta, Vice Pre eidtnis ot Ihe Senaie. The C-iZ-tie contains n loyal decree ordenne ihe establishment a tele vraiihic line between Madrid and Irun The Puer to del Sol abounded With rtpoits ot changes in ihe Minisirv and conspiracies The Madrid pap.-rs of the 3d are without news The reports ol a Mnusteiial crimis prove for the. moment in he u lound-d fever*! Senators of >h? Court puny have been named The onlv Senator of the Progressists party ?lected, isM. Vslitgo Madrid Bourse on the 3d.? Three p?r Cents, 27| for account; Five ,,er Cents, 20 4 tor account.? Floating Debt, 66 for ?ccount. _ . Portugal Affairs in ih:s country continue in a very unsa tisfactory state The Cortes re-assembled on the 30th of September, without ihe Queen being pre sent, or any message from her, aa bad been antici pated Costa Cabral wished that body to ba lur ther prorogued, hut the Duke ol Palmella would not consent The Chamber of Pr era continues ?a hostile to the Ministers aa formerly, and rumors were current that to neutralize their opposition it was in contemplation to create a new batch of oeers. The tobacco contract had been taken by Izidore (iuedes, the great Oporto capitalist, at ihe price ?f l,f 21 comcB per annum for 12 yesrs, and a loan of 4,000 contus, to be redeemed in 28 years, at par and at five per cent interest. As everything goes by favor in Portugal, it is believed that the contractor owea his success to the free uae ol hia gold uiion some of the persons in authority. The mere belief in such a rumor shows the low state of moral leeling amongst public men. The terms of the contract are eulogised in warm terma by the government organ. Rumors prevail that a railway between Liabon and Oporto, through Santarem and Coimbra, is to be made?halt the capital to be raised in England, hall it* Portugal. Money is unquestionably very plentiful at present in the former-named country, and equally scarce in the latter; but although British capitalists are very enterprising? sometimea im providentially so?it is hardly likely ihey are ao ut terly insensible to prudence as to embark their pro l>eriy in so rotten an undertaking aa this mooted speculation. G recce. The first anniversary ol the revolution of the Iftth Septetnb-r was cebbrated with all the solemnity ot a national fete The King and Queen attend*d a solemn thanksgiving in the principal church, the whole ot the troo|ia were under arms: and, in the ?'veiling, the city was illuminated. All passed off quietly. Algiers. The acconnts from Alsiers show that the Ka byles, an active, enterprising, fanatical race, have not desert? d Abd el Riker, in his fallen foriuues. They are mill the devo>ed friends of the E.n'r, snd ihe uncompromising enemies ol Fiance. On the 20ih ult , a party of iliem surprised, during the night, ihe French advanced block-houses nthe neighbor hood of Bougie. Tahiti The interminable t-q>i?b'ile between the French and the natives at Tahin, involving as it does, the English at that Island, and embroiling the govern ments nf both countries, has become still lunher complicated by the inielligence which hss come t hard ?his we?k li appears that ih?- Hazard ar rived ofl the reel at Papeeii the 7ih M.iy, when a hoai was ordered on shore with lour hands, L)r. Veech.and l.ieut Ro?e in conunasd and in charge ot ihe despatches lo Lieut Hi.sl of the Banliak, who had assumed the offii mi duties ot British con muI, and sfier remaiiitrv on shore a quarier < t an hour, and when about KM) yards from ihe pisr, on r> tuning lo the H-izaid, cruising < H and < n, out ule the reel, ihe boat wHs hailed Iiohi an armed barke belonging to the French triga e m Charte, .nd was ordered by ihe officer to the " Maison, (ihe h< use ot the admiral,) or to the frigate, to eitt er which he pointed ; hut Lisut Rose turned his boat round, and proceeded tor the pier, in or er lo gel an expl.nation front Lieut. Hunt, as to what was r< quirt d On arriving alongside the ?? art. Lieut. H "ise said he would neither proceed io he " Miisou" m>r to the tngste. or any where ise, at ihe bidding of French authority. He wsa lien ordered to get out ot his bosl into the barge, < hu h he did, at the same moment he directed ihe liriush mau-ot-war ensign and oendant lo be 1 ? uled down, and unbuckling nis sword he Mi vert d it to ihe officer; ihe barge then proceed diowardslhe French fngaie La Charte, towing ?ie gig ot the HnZard Oil gelling alongside, Lieut. It one was directed lo go on I oaid ; his crew re naming in their boat A lo gconsullaiios ensued. 1 nd afler being on bosrdihe frigate two hou saiid i hall, tuesword was delivered up lo Lieut Roe*, nid he was tnl I that he might go o,i board his w.i vessel. H" deinaoded an explanation and an pology, hut was replit d to thai thr-re was "no spo. ogy " " No coiiimiiuicstiou was allowed with lie shore " Lieut Ru-e has been tlee^iaicheti Mime by his superior to make s representation of it- circumstance t" Ihe British Government, snd us now ainved Q iern Ponisre snd her husband ? ere on board ih> Basilisk Upwards of s hun ? d Huropeanshad, it is stated, enlisted under ihe thiiian banner, and amongst (hem some gunneis* tales. Theatrlenl The patent of the ol i Toeatra Koval at M*n icster, has been sold lo Mr John Kno?r|e ,who < ? reeling a new theatre ia Pe sr street, lor ?310. The gentleman ot high rank in the Customs, to vhom Mrs. Nisbelt haa besn united, is Sir Wiluarn

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