The Times from London, Greater London, England on August 23, 1832 · Page 2
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The Times from London, Greater London, England · Page 2

London, Greater London, England
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 23, 1832
Page 2
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c JT.TiiijtTintiiiit MlmlfiCS!&Q& K3lfft WrAORH J1MJC K? - TW a4w, Ti b n UaUu 4wqm S?!W Jf!X' ? IN"wuntlinii HRCm.MkEJmJBK W AltilMl! MM Mf MWjsM W ilk) tWM fjsf BTtttafsai Has) a!2L5ES ! - JTi??w! AT . UJUtTlNd 0 tht ELECTORS 0 the dI2l'M'VTr - ' , r aSESriSS n inrM a, MsTwuI frJSSV&SSoU ky . Nona, . . sM IwaawsTwWI U M A, tit tibt mw , cw I m wmnmm hiftwMi.BMj.JhtTkl.trci. n was UMi K k kiJuai OgwrKaJ ncssa Vr Xt. Jams' !g?P '. fT" - fcweMjtit ik wik at tu a.iauoa. 1 at aim UM TtrnHatMIni .". ,w ii""ii K ww 1 um aaw at kaun 2 EZZZk gw". . w ti v - . tu .a. IUI Bw aMa I rV kk tkatt M M Hiimii r ZS2'f!,t!?,?i,Mt !" iiU W Ik as. ""H ' by k er. kit. JtfimLtM lltiatil ky Mr. taw. t Tkat tmriti Mi. Oaves la Twr HsaskKsa rrUaMt. 1 iS,i.r!Ik"U.,r 9 "settae KmlH to Was. Coats. "artlaa4aUaBaflteitkrtaf. " , W. COATCk. CM M w.hIHL tJ10. Till HUXwHtACK. mELT w!v.' W - r7l f Tkemas Cheat.. Mi. Coomti MmT'lfl'Tu' " kU.Harleyi Ja.WiaipS33SH! Arrarwl THIS CTEXINO M time) aa ortctaal drama, tamos. Cart. rtaataia, kU. hrtM j pij, Ca. Mr. Jaka Rami HorMaat, , . klh. KallTi Hantta. Ma H. Cm MJ"kiA. CALL AOAIN TO - MORROW. TaccathiatwiUi THC CLIMRINO BOY. Jg'Lg'f1.'" - .T?MCyR THt TARTAR. To W - " f hM aa4 Kabotttar oa tk timht Cota. AAai TO CORRESPONDENTS. W do not TtcoDect to hart ttctini an? nch letter u UMdetcnbed 07 "HAKr&zvrimtuUMi subject is notrf uSocotimponaace to mak an ttroo - impmuon, v mar KaTtaeanni ttrrxuaiu To iduxxMn the ireript of aD to ktten arnt to ni wouW be a work of more tune and trouble than we can undemka. - t Kpour TflBBdthatB,C,D,E,anIF,haeno wtea. A has a tow in njht of No. 1 Til - !?kH,,5" Iw "" eaaaiaaaeaal at a aaartar put 7 o'clock rawerdiy aiM. aad aattha at a .aarur kafbr s. LOA'DOX, THURSDAY, AUGUST S3, 18S1 am Erer since 186, when, in consequence of the deslh of Kir.g Jony, two armed political srstenis begin to contend for the masterr in Portnn, we hare inTaria. bly supported the constitutional cause, and the rights of tne elder branch of the Bracakia firefly, as the true interest of England and of the ci riliied world. It was by British intervention, and to answer en lightened news of British policy, that the legal separation took place between the mother country and her great colonial possession of Brazil. It was on cur re commendation that the late Kno disserered himself from a rising trans - Atlantic empire, which be had personally occupied and ruled for 13 or 14 years of European troubles, during which we had the chief direction in his ancient hereditary dominions. It was by our mediation, and even by the means of our Ambassador, that the terms of Brazilian independence were settled, and that Don Pedro became Emperor of the new State without ceasing to be the rightful heir of the Portugueae throne. It was by our influence that the Emperor's cause his party and his charter, were supported at first against the moat fanatical opposition, and the basest treachery that erer disgraced the earth organized and disciplined under the patronage of the monks of Spain and the agents of the Holy Alliance. It was, in short, by the arriTi of our troops in the end of December, 16S8, that the absolutist faction, under the protection of the Court of Madrid, and provided with arms on the Spanish fron - "i were prtren ted from re - entering their native coun try ,irmed in i foreign interest, overthrowing ihe treaties to which we were parties, snd completing that usurpation which, under our very inspection and connivance, has since occasioned so much bloodshed, and perpetrated so many horrors. It requires no laboured argument, therefore, to prove that we had identified ourselves from the becinnine with the constitutional party, and the supporters of legitimate authority, in opposition to Spanish influence, arbitrary violence, and perfidious usurpation. The whole energy of our Foreign Minister at home, and the whole efforts of our diplomacy in the Peninsula during the course of 18S7, were directed to guide the one party and to check the other. The British Ambassador in Lisbon, was in fact the Cabinet of that Court, the occult Governor of Portugal. The Portuguese Chambers deliberated indeed on the state of their country, and pretended that their deliberations were free ; but they were controlled, if not ostensibly, yet not the lets really, by the influence of the able Minister who then represented England at the Court of the Princess Regent. A law could not be passed, a movement of the troops could not take place, a foreign despatch could not be written, a cabinet council could not be changed, nay, a few Spanish exiles could not even be landed from a Falmouth packet, without the acquiescence or the remonstrance of the British Ambassador. Nor do w censure bis Excellency for the energetic and vigilant discharge of his duty on that occasion. We had an army in Portugal for the specific purpose of defending the kingdom against foreign ag. gression, led en by a domestic faction, and we could not fulfil our object, and secure the safety of our expedition, without exercising a certain influence in the councils of the nsrinrtsl party whom we came to aid. But this is not sH. The Emperor of Brazil having abdicated the Crown of Portugal in favour of bis daughter, and having appointed his eldest sister as Princess Regent in her infant Majesty's name, never, however, ceased to act as the guardian of his child, and endeavoured repeatedly to interfere in directing the internal policy of ber kingdom. This interference was always directed to increase the power f the young Qi - fcx to promote to posts of honour her faithful adheresta to support the constitutional parry, and to curb the partisans of uc future Usurper. His Imperial Majesty even sent orders to Europe for his brother to leave the Court of Vienna, and to proceed to Rio de Janeiro, instead of bang permitted to return to Portugal. All these orders were resisted, and all these arrangements baffled, by the influence of the English Administration, who, with the beat intentions in the world, and naturally with lets suspicion of Don Mictel, thought that the treaty of aepexatkn between ronngai and Brazil might safely hare its full accomplishment, and that the surest way of protecting the cVwiiniotia of the young Qcnv from drfl disaenai jn was to xfanit bar tmcky - wader whot buaenlktT cocsala wrr nngaL to ecerdat tbtii. gtteylnbeTnaa - , under certain ararnrn rnipgrmm. &&sr.&5&M&tSytf& SaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB to maintain tb ttcUd rigfct mA UWom tf tr country. j,,; Too, without adviTtfakt ig'eMvlirti Mtfe 'clMfttf, wWch out Anbamdor wu called l ' ttj at Vlejny - wlihout nntkhrtig 0 jJedgM wMchw ftr tht cotutltutkjtul party, by Inviting their future BgeiU to past thrcv th ccnitinaioiul region of England on bit way to Portugal, without recalling the Important drcumstanca that he wu escorted to the Tagus by a British kquidron, walcb thus proclaimed to his new subjects th confidence of the English Government in his promises to respect their Kbertlea, and without making that net to which we art entitled, of the extraordinary protection given by our troops to the Usurper, when the awakened auspi. dona of the liberal party would hart hutled him from his throne, without alluding, we say, to any of thoat strong facta wMcheurrrf towards the commencement of the bloody tragedy of the usurpation, wa think that we hart proved that the constitutional party, as having been misled to oar policy, havtat present the most undeniable chum on our sympathy and support, even though their cause were leas identified with our own than it appears to be in the existing crisis. But other considerations of grave moment concur with our tense of Justice and our feelings of sympathy vu uus orouum. ine party oi me cx - Cmperor, who. faithful to their engagements, have lately rehoiated the standard of legitimacy and freedom at Oporto, are enlightened in their political views, and if successful in their atrugcle, must be friendly to a more liberal inter. tours wiu eniigntenea nations, uur country. uica nave joined inetn, uougn our uorernment has lent them no support They must, therefore, be disposed to a closer alliance with England. Even their abolition of the wine monopoly of the Douro shows their disposition to promote our trade and their own. On the other hand, General Sc - rastiaki's " Monster," and his Monkish upholders, are our implacable enemies, and the sworn foes of freedom and civilization. They have broken open the houaea of our countrymen domiciliated in Portugal They have imprisoned their persons and plundered their estates. In their fanatical ienorance and bar. barous superstition, they are taught to regard the name ot an ftngiisiunan aa equivalent to tnat of anarchist or infideL Hence our fellow - subjects are liable to be stacked whenever ther r teen without protection. and redress can only be obtained from the Dey of Lisbon, m from the Dey of Algiers, at the mouth of our cannon. Such a monstrous state of things ought not to continue, if, consistently with the honour and neutral engagements of our Government, it can be over, thrown. If permitted to last for any considerable time longer, Portugal is ruined, and the interests of our merchants are sacrificed for many rears to come, whatever be the result of the contest. The body of brave men who now support the interests of freedom and tf legitimate right at Oporto, have Ions known the bitterness of exfl. and long fdt the pressure of want arising from decrees of unjust oanunment, ana acts ot anameless confiscation. They will not. therefore, aeain relinauiih thrfr cotmtrr. on which they have afresh planted tidr foot, without a aesperate struggle to maintain tnetr ground. They know the crud tortures, the midnight massacrea, or the bloody seafibkls, which await their captivity, if unhappily they should be defeated and takenprisonera. They will therefore scD their lives dear. Thus a nmaratinn s laid for one of the moat sanguinary tragedies recorded in history, should the fleet of the Usurper be successful in blockading the mouth of the Douro, and his army in forcing the intrenchmenta of Oporto. In the mean time, English commerce and English property must be sacrificed, either by the continance of the dvu war, or by the calamities of a Migudite triumph. In the foregoing observations and statements we think we have said enough to Induce our generous countrymen, if we cannot prevail upon ourGovernraent, to concur in tome public expression pf their sentiments towards the Portuguese Constitutionalists, and seme declaration of sympathy in thdr cause. They will thus be able to make some atonement for their past neglect to wipe away some of the stains of righteous blood from our national policy, if not to secure a triumph to the side of freedom. It would, indeed, be disgraceful to the character of Englishmen, who are justly proud of the courage and magnanimity of thdr ancestors in fighting against oppressions which, compared to the despotism under which Portugal now groans, were liberty itself, if they did not come forward and make some effort to prevent the horrors of which Oporto may shortly, by our supineness, become the theatre. Such, we are persuaded, will not be the case; for we hare reason to believe, that a public meeting is about to be convened on the affairs oi Portugal, at which that excellent Prince and ardent lover of freedom, his Royal Highness the Duke of Si - sszx, is to preside. We invite our patriotic countrymen to attend the call, and we beseech those who have undertaken the arrangement of the business to indulge in no delay. UTiatever is to be done, let it be done with an earnestness, a promptitude, ndazeal,befittingthe important interests at stake, and the urgency of the crisis which we are anxious to avert The shout tf eager congratulation and exulting triumph will doubtless be heard from the banks of the Tagus to the walls of St Peters. burgh, through all the tot tuous windings of despotic Courta, should the Usurper be successful. Let it at Wt be interrupted by the execrations of Englishmen, should it reach this land of freedom. Since writing the foregoing observations, and making the foregoing appeal to our countrymen, we have recdved a letter from our Falmouth correspond, ent, containing all the newt which he could collect from the Alban steamer, which had arrived at that port on Monday, with papers and letters from Oporto to the 15th inst We insert our correspondent's letter in another column, aa well as extracts from the Oporto journals. The intelligence which they contain, though encouraging for the cause of the Constitutionalists, speaks of no decisive result It is certain, that Sartorics bad attacked the squadron of Don Miocex on the 10th and 11th, and that, though not successful at first, from the small nest of his force, he hoped when be had collected all his ships to give a good account of the enemy. His lews, it would appear from his own despatch, wu but trifling. It will require a more derided success over a superior squadron, to regain him such an ascendancy at sea as will enable him to continue, without interruption, the blockade of the two great rivers of Portugal. By one of the accounts, the ships of Don MiocKLhad approached the mouth of the Douro. If the blockade of Oporto wu the object of Uie expediuon from the Tagus, it would seem that its purpose was thus temporarily accomplished. As the mouth of the river is well fortified, it will be dangerous far the Migudite squadron to approach the land; and if Sartorics, by the union of all his naval force, can successfully attack it from without, a most important advantage win be obtained for the constitutional cause. On land, it would seem that the army of Don Pedro, though always more than a match for the enemy in the field, had been hemmed in by superior numbers. Our correspondent's letter, however, gives all the details which we know on that part of the subject, and it would be needless to repeat them in other words. covnrciKCVu. '"! " - ' " ', ' rntrti nii Tht.rrtneh taMuSSouocVla hailMtt rMMJtrtrnson at tkt rtntgn Ot;wtjViMeM I)friut.TBt aiU lit, Ptulrtt Thomson, ft Han XtOXSTJUAHKKT aW Ci Tr IN TXLUOSNCK. m WtdiMadar Eilnr. An arrival from Oporto hat brought lettett of the Uth intt from that aty, and others, dated on the lith, written by passengers from England by the Colombia packet, who had not yet landed. The packet did not, It seems, past tht Bar, but placed tht passengers for Oporto on board of Hit Majesty's hip A'toe, then In the offing. From this veatd tht fleets of Admiral Barto - riua and of Miguel went descried in the distance, in a position which madt thdr coming to action all but certain, but tht result, unfortunately, ia not known. Admiral SartoHua had come within reach of tht An K., Mlgud't large ship, and by one shot had carried away her mainmast, which damage, such wu tht bad state of diadnlint among tht crew. It had coat 36 hours to repair. Migud'a commander had hitherto contrived to dude all attempts on the pert of the Constitutional squadron to separate him from the rest of tht ships, and had kept his two best frigates dose to him, which operation wu facUiuted by tht moderate sine oi tnt weatner, ana it nau rendered an attack on tht part of Bartorins impossible, with any fdr prospect of success, u he had then with him only his own and another frigate, and the Ramona steam - vessel. Two other reseda, however, the TtetntyMirdoJuJy. of SO, and the Liberal, of 10 guns, must subsequently hare joined him, u they sailed on the 10th from Oporto, and u all hit other reasds had left the harbour, be would hence come into tne action which wu impending with much less disparity of force. The best hopes prevail among all interested, that Sartorius will give a good account of the enemy Some' reports were spread in the aty in tne course ot tne rnonnng,that a later arrival Had taken place from Oporto, with the welcome intelligence that Sartorius had taken and destroyed the mater nart of Mlgud't squadron, but they prove, on inquiry, to be at least Premature. No military movements are stated in the Oporto letters to have taken place subsequent to that of the 7 in, already described. I be town wu perfectly tranquil. Some of the letters express apprehensions of an attack from the troops of Migud, but we should concave from tht general tenour of them, that the Constitutionalists were much too strong to afford any just grounds for such apprehensions. The funds hare been steady to - day. with a slight advance in price ; Consols dosed at 83 to J, and ExchequerExchequer - bills at 12a. to 13. premium; Bank Stock is 187 to 188. Yesterday wt recdved letters and papers from Hol land of the date of Monday last, which, with respect to tne intelligence from Breda and Bois It Due, are of the usual warlike complexion. However, the corre spondence from tht Hague assumes a different colour. Letters from that place aatert that tht negotiations between the Dutch Government and the London Con. ferenot are altogether of a oadfie character. The final settlement of the main question, it ia aaserted, it only delayed because the Conference wishes to ascertain pre - dady the disposition of the parties on all the points and cietafls which are to be reserved. It la said to be intended that the negotiations on these matters shall be merdy formal, and that treaties erahndng them shall imme. diatdy follow the treaty of separation. Whether any of the point on which the King of Hollar hu u obttinatdy Insisted hare been yielded on bit pari, does not appear. Wt can only atato that a confident exptc tttton of tptedy settlement seems to prevail at tht Hague! the troonds on which that exiwctttkm retted UtaotexUIbed. , CUOLKRA MUHH US. RErORT Or CHOLERA CASES RECEIVED Tilt BAY. Caatral Boar of UtahkCoucUcaca. Wkltahall, - . iililllW WhUtlaaty 1 I J M fctok MaodarlD U 1 I i K Jt NotUMhaai II I I l It M U Wkack t t ft TiMoa a t a lai W' St Ml 17 M I'M 1 WornrhaBivtoa fl 9 t TS JJ 2dly; II t 17 in M Rlrraiafkaaa I a I II It WaUalT. u 0 a B 7 II Wadaaabarr M 4 ( M IS SVv; I t 1 4 H EaMRftford 1 t t t I " BrooMpoT. f I I 7 17 4 OsforT - .... ( MM SL Gilert. HU I t t a I 7 I Shrewikvrr 17 i I i M n Worcaut H 1 1 i n Ml Glocnur - M 7 J 10 JM 74 Vftcn on Smra 4 I 4 M U TevUtburv l I I I 74 OH BfWol 114 44 17 if Ut til EM filUm MM I II SI 111 M Ewtrt tit H j a jjj sit 07 StThomaal B It 1 , M 187 B Jvaxwtt us II II R 111 UW M Dvgaport M I I U 49 REau StoafhOBM ti j s , U im itfraodRiaM 17 1 I U MS ooitoa Illtt I Paduov, Coravall 4 t I II 1 Whlitharca. c il l 1 H Ml IM P"1" It 1 t II HI U LltUcham I S I t I 14 El""0" It I 1 7 11 t Pprtjmouth I 1 I I 14 II WortiaiToB 14 CarlWa... - M I I I M HI 111 IjTrool II IK I (t I T4 II JJarrlpirioB 4 4 I S M IM ?hpdl ! II H I 744 EB Wta 11 I J I W IM It AttrrcUB II I I II 6! 11 Hun I I I II Ml IM rmtoa.Af.Il10 I I 1 1 "J t .""! ljl5 71 14 SI J1J 71 Vm?1' I 11 4 7 M U fc"" II I 1 I H SS 111 Newhavaa I 1 1 II m tt 25221 IH M M I MM an SlTMC 7 i i7 m raj "t Claiat.w 1 I I I 1 i k) $5!JZmM M I 1 I II T7 8 E Mill" l" 2 - i i t 7 ii ti 71" ii n it J!? 1 I I I I j 7 UTOItWkfc U 1 I 1 ttl 1 KnxUI and KlrUand 1 I 1 I 91 S olSSSSr.:::::::::::::::::::::: ; j Touj - yircste " from wklck ao man kava baa this day " 11KS CM Total ..w. ... ImhiIimoi 6tWJULnm - aUrr JJTrii attsntnfa rVaen . AUn4a - MamtamfUvwjfrmf. MttUmm. "$ fhffp?, ! , 'X&:&&l.n. In the list of the candidates copied from the Globe yesterday, the name of Mr. Babbage was omitted. That gentleman, it is well known, has started for the Finaburv divitinm nf tiu. mfwwi);. mA k - x. . . w w. . ...vMvfvu mllhx ik ia, we nave the best reason for believing, slmost certain of nis eitcaon. inaecd, a constituency of so much intelligence, and the majority of whom are engaged in manufacturing and mechanical pursuits, must St expected to welcome, with thegreatest cordiality, a candidate who ia aa eminent lor his scientific acquirements, u he b remarkable for the diligence snd zeal with which he has brought the researches of the phi. lotopher to the aid of the mechanical industry of the artificer. The electors of Finsbury will, we have no doubt, by the return of Mr. Babbage as one of their representatives in Parliament, give a atriking proof of the falsehood of that favourite doctrine of the anti - Reformers, that men of learning and sdeuce could never find their way into the House of Commons except by means of rotten boroughs. 'Retiring Members of Parliament. A eondder. sale number, indodi&g some of tbt oldest members of Par - liament, will retire from then duties Into private hi st the en - nuns; elccuoo. We 0117 instance Mr. Coke, " tb father" ofthe bouses Mr. Peane, of Devise : the vmcrabk Sir John Newport j the Marquis of Tavistock j Lord Stanlev ; Mr. BrownJow t Mr. Lambert, of Galwav ; Sir Charles Wethereu: Sir John Nlcboll, awl othenu - GfaJe. uwreu. Errata. In the leading article of yesterday, on the news from Oporto, for - th corvette hauled to leewsra" rea4 " the corvette hauled ber wind." Liverfool, Tuesday Evening. Arrived, the Planter, from New Orleans; the Tscitna, from New Orleans; the Nandi, from New York; the Isabel, from Demerara ; the Oak, from Rlra : the Qementhu. from Dnntd... tk. VriA. chaft snd the Amelia, from Dantsic: the tiolertia. from Swartwkk ; the Climax, from Sl Petenburrh ; the Monica, the Roaelle, the WObetouie, and th Marianne, from Stettin. Liverpool Cottow Marjcxt. Aurau 91 1 wi bales of eouon bar Veen sold tc - dsy vis., 100 BahUa, at 814 to JK t0 Kerpdaii, at 8,4 ; SM oirats,Ttij2 to fl and 1,000 in American deacriptions, from 84 to 74 The amount of the Protectant Conservative Rent, received last week in Dublin, wss 302L 7 44, to which there an grri aiunocr oi cxrfjnxB coatnimtors. , On Thursday, u Lieutenant Long waa proceedW b was drivinc upaet. In eonaeauanca at tha irin and th horses (oine off, Mrs. Loaf was thrown omt, hi which a compound fractor of th lr waa om.lw i,f. iniant cnua was auioa on tnt spot, and in maid servant had k and arm broken. Mr. Long aacaaed unhurt. A Trrns Proctor Absaclted ry W'omew. - On Wedneaday last the proctor of th Rev. Mt. Grant, who had batu (Bfaced In valulnj la th Ujthbourhood ofFarmoy.wa keUed by salmmttutcencouraior women, whoplacad him on hi knaes, and wrr about cutting 00" his tart with sickles, hrnicMerioiMutrf(rrd.anddlMuaded them from each a brutal act. Tb Itv. Willlain Buder. reetae tf BaOy. heol, sea; hit proctor, who wai proueud by It poUeaman, on a slauar duly but In a short Urn stvrral thousands of th pwssntry aaasmblad, and th nolle and tbt prtetat had to r. um,ahowrrr.befcr the butt vartvtm ntvtraeslato yslu tltbt l - Cr Cafwyirafion. Kfrly on Tuetday morning th sailcloth and twine wtb - J f Mr. Jam Edwards, RMtchaai, of JUrrick. ' Silt f PSggJuKSg. 4 don rxDitcrs KxrxDiTiqy. &, ..(riwkt 9FMy 'Mgliirezritsf t.) fAlMQV'rtf,HQnir, A.viT?B,'t o'clock f.m. ', TbiVitii ,'aanw, niUtultntnfV Walker, Commander,' (rmilMUidtotrsseen, huUubataWtttlytd. ' fViytoftUoit(t4lkwttneiihMry.'iM)p skt left en the Ittk Imunt. "" " TntattnttauWatifhifcyhertrt vtrltd complezioa, tod, M aoaneeUd with tbt PtTtlleM ttotat, afeooslderabl InimM. . " , In tbt Ant pltcti tlity alQcMtfat iareprcaeattneth spirit tf tht trtept tad pteplt of Oporto tt bebif excellent, snd dtrtttdtttbt canst tf Don Ptdrtt hot la other reipecu they da not glyt say account tf advaae mad by him, or any immtdlst prottaet tf Men muk. In th next, thiy briaf ththifUy Important tots&itac of th LoMne of Dot Miguel's ttsadron, wblcb has com up th coast, and wss, when tht AHfn sailed, about thrt leagues to th wesu waid atat moath of the Dour. Admiral Sartorius had followed and harassed th enemy with coaslderable effect, having shot away the main topmast of th Dm (th liae - of - baltl ship), snd teriouilr Injured ber maiamut Tbt greatest dread of boarding prevailed amongst Don Miguel's squadron, and double net. ting had bean provided to ward off such a calamity. They wert particularly alarmed at the effect of th steameri, and a calm wss the great deair of Sartoriui and hii men, 10 enable th steamer to act, and bring them In immediate contact with their opponents. It was not poaaibU for Sartorius to bring hit fleet at once Into action, bis force being much inferior, Don Miguel's consisting of th Dow J An (liiw - of - battle ship), I frigates, 3 corvettes, and 3 brigs; while th fore of Admiral Sartoriut was only 3 frigate, S corvettes, sad as many bngi to oppoae them. A reinforcement had, however, left Oporto for him, compoard of a eorvetu and 1 aebooncri, accompanied by th City Edinburgh steamer, ahich had towed them out of port. Upon Don Miguel's wjuadron being descried bearing up foe th Bar, a not extraordinary, though nnaceountabU, panic triaed severs! of th masters ( marl there. On of them rommindlng the Bondmo, a I am told, abandoned bis ship snd went sahore. For this there wa no necessity In any event, as she waa under Ruwian colours 1 however, no mischief resulted, as tb was taken possession of by icm of Don Pedro's frteads. Perhap the maa. terwas fearful that Don Miguel would pay no respect to neutrals, even though Rustlaaa,and an unlucky shot might explode th tOO barrels of guapswder with which th Bvndmo w aa laden. On th approach of the hostile squadrons, the British had hauled out to windward, la order to observe the most perfect neutrality, and witaeat the result of th contest between th rival fleets. At the sailing of the Alien, however, nothing decisive had occurred, but victory alone was expected for Sar. tortus, from th wcH - graunded confidence of British sailors in their countrymen, notwithstanding th superior force ot Don Miguel's squadron. With respect to matters la Oporto, tb sccounu bring nothing new. Don Pedro wss limited to the town snd suburb of Vfll Nova, on th opposite side of the Douro. II has no cavalry, and cannot go beyond his out. posts. Tb report of a revolt at Almeida was nf in the town, ss well ss that Miguel had been obliged to withdraw part of his fore in order to crush this opposition. The bold ness of Miguel's troops had not, however, diminished, ss they had, notwithstanding tht possession of Villa Nova, snd the strong convent of Sarea en the hill above it, gone lower down on the south side of the river, snd annoyed the town with musketry. Desertions had taken place, but not to any great extent, snd they had occurred on both sides. The north side of th Douro for some miles around was completely occupied by DwiMigueTitroopa, which were by common report magnified to th amount of 40,000 men. The garriaon and population wot, nevertheless, in high spirits, snd cons - dent of victory, and every practicable mode of fortification had been resorted to to reader tb town inaccessible. Provisions were beginning to be Scare, not from deficiency of material ; but the village of VaSonga is ordinarily the great mart for the manufacture of bread to supply Oporto, snd Don Miguel's troops being in possession of that, as well as the mills on the south side of the river, within a mil and a half of the town, considerable temporary Inconvenience wss experienced. Letters, It wss said, bad been received from the interior, stating, that if Don Pedro commanded implicit obedience, they would render it at once t tnt without such authority, guaranteed, of course, by a sufficient force, they dared not venture to brav the tyranny of Don Miguel It is also said that another engagement bad taken place on the 7th ; but of this there is no certainty. An attack wai expected upon the town th night the AU4m sailed ; but this, ss well as the former statement, is not, perhaps, to b depended upon. Another report was that of a friar having been arced, with orders to poison bead, water, fruits, and all that could aupport man, and not even to spare a lew of the faithful, provided the total extirpation of the heretical invaders could be accomplished, and the safety of his Most Christian Majesty thereby secured. This is the revival of an old account, which was coupled with that of the firing of monasteries in which the troops were lodged ; and, though h may be true, it does not look like troth. Tb master of the steamer says, that a penny loaf was, at his departure, worth 44, although, from the tact vouched, that there were several vessels laden with wheat in th river, such an occurrence, if true, could only be occasioned by th cessation of supply from Yallonga, and must b speedily remedied. Another report wss, that th English Consul bad conducted himself in a manner disagreeable, if not hostile, to his fellow, countrymen in the serrict of Donna Maria; and that after unavallingly opposing the burial of a captain of Engineers m tb Protestsnt burisLground, be had further objected to his remains being paid military honours, upon which Colonel Hodges had told him, that if it was his pleasure, he wuld fire over his brother ia arms from morning until nighL The Stag, sir Thomas Troubridge, is ordered borne, and may be expected in a week. The CtJumUm steamer bad passed by Oporto, without going a, on the 14th. The following letter wu recdved yesterday from the agent to Lloyd's ti Oporto, dated the lith of August, 9 o'clock p. m. : " Don Migud'i squadron, consisting of the John P.,and six other vessels, is now about six mile to th northward f the Bar. and about a league to the wmdwsrdU Admiral Sartorius, with only his own snd another frigate, and th Ramona steamer. The latter is watching th motion of th former, until his other vessels join him. wmen it M inpposed they win do in the course of this day or EXPRESS FROM PARIS. Wa have recdved the Paria papers of Tuesday, xiil t letter from our private correspondent et - iha, thai data. They bring accounts from Madrid of the? Uth, according to which Ferdinand hat rnrnrrritaforieri jotnAdmhral Sartorius off Lisbon. Th next day a steamer wa went ra uuunu latm wai uub diiguel s squadron had lailednd that the Admiral wu hovering about Other, were expected to jointhe Admiral to - day or to - morrow, as before . bio; luuij in painfull troop will three quarters. This conveyance, the Malta irU j;il,. steamer), came in at t o'clock this morning, and ia to sail at 8 o'clock to - morrow morning. Tb Cijr ofdu&ufik steamer came in this morning st 6 o'clock ; left Admiral Sartoriua three hours before. A report is just come up that knother steamer waa offth Bar, supposed to b th FtJmouth Packet, bound to Lisbon. The Superb steamer, of Cork, from London to Exeter, and not Don Pedro's steamer as baa been reported, ran on shore on Sunday th lith inst, about 8 'dock p. m.' as Breaton Point, Portland, owing to a fog. She got offaeain tbeitmormng's flooddde, somewhat damaged, andro - eeeded for VV eymouth, on entering th harbour of which she unfortunately ran foul of a brig moored near th entrance, and sua further increased bertojuties.W are glad to add tb crew and passengers ar. all nf and welt She had 00 board a cargo of goods for various abippers In this neighbourhood, who, we are sorry to say, wffl be considershM suflerers ; the amount of her cargo is estimated at about 1,0001 Witern,. Italy. From the statistical accounts published in Italy, w find that tb swaulatioa at likJ. .k. v . - ! 1 . s . .t - - " " - ?IJ?,, 2!l B" - ? - . Ck - ""! Mantua, PVrU, Como, Loth, and Sondrio, or former Vahehna. Ia tbea mvincea atooat every eonuM U now provided, by order ofth Austrian Government, with M elementarv school foe child. F0,n ."J totwelvyeaisof ate. Fras the school., la the - . "j.. - van out wjoww cnuoren of born sexes. TnersraowUutrBTaeluialafiwhAww. .t u C - ...1. j JWlwCTtdioott Jbrtht former, and IMA for the latter. Il" iS?c,2.ll!?k - - T - dyport to tbt Einperor - fo. hit Ambassadors in Paris and London to 1 - irfn - y.f to the French and English Governments, that tt the neutrality in tht affairs cf Portugal hat been violated on thdr part, by the admission of French and English men into the service tf Don Pedro, the Spanish Government will hereafter pursue whatever course it may deem expedient with regard to Portugal. It it added, that a messenger bad arrived at Madrid on the Uth, from Sl Petersburgh, with the Emperor's rriteu rated declaration of his intention to take no part in the present contest for the Portuguese throne. Both these stories sound very improbable. The French papers seem to be sadly in want of matter to fill thdr columns with, and they have literally got up a discus. aon on the question, whether there is or not any sob. ject of sutfident public interest to enable them to carry on thdr usud paper war. The responsible editor of the Tribune his been condemned, at the Court of Asaiies, on 01. e of the numberless actions brought against that paper by the Government, to 6 months' imprisonment and a fine of 6,uoo francs. The paper has msde a new appeal to the public, who will, most likely, once mere com to its ajurtance by subsenp. tions for the sum required. ( From GmJfntnt'$ Mttttvger of Tuesday.) The CWnrr Franrou givn the following letter of the lith inst., received by ex pre from Madrid s " Last - evening a courier arrived in haste at the residence of M. D'Alcudia, with despatches from M. De Montealegre, Mating first, that aecoumi had been received of the capture of a part of Don Miguel's fleet by Admiral Sarumua, who eonduccd hta prues to Oporto, where Don Pedro immediately enrolled in his aemee all tuch of the priioiieri a were rtlUrg to enter, while those who maintained their fidelity t Don Miguel wen kept in conhnemem. H ia lateDigcnce waa accompanied by a note from Don Jliguel, by which be teDi his unelf, thxt though he by no mears considered his cause loat, hu Catholic Majesty night, if the aid of the Speniah troop be came necessary for the support of the rood cauae of Porrueal fretly send his soldiers over the frontier, as the principle of non - intervention bad been violated by the navy of England. ine note, nowever, concludes with expreiaiona of the hopes of Don .Miguel, that he would be able to dispense with his succour, and that his own troops would be sufficient to gain s complete victory over the enemies of the throne and th slur. Thii morning s council was held, st which this great question of the intervention of England was discussed, snd it is even bebeved that the courier which brings you this letter conveys to your Government the decision it came toon this point. In this note 31. D'Alcudia complains severely of the conduct cf England, and acquaints the French Cabinet that henceforth there is nothing to prevent Spain from crossing the boundaries of Portugal. Orders have also been sent to 31. d'Ofaha and M. Zea Bermuda, to insist with the Governments to which they are accredited, upon the rights of entering Portugal, mated by the proceedings of England. While the minuter wsa engaged in writing these notes, a courier extraordinary arrived from St. Petersburgh with despatches from 31. Pern de la Cavena, which appear t have in some measure checked the arrogance of our minuter. In fact, it is stated that these despatches were not very flattering to our Government, inanrruch as Russia does not propose to afford it the support of iu army, in caa a ruptur should occur between Spain and Great Bntsm. The Emperor, how. ever, says, that he feels pleasure In believing that the King of Spam wUl not abandon the cause of his ally, the King of Portugal, were it even necessary that an intervention should takt place which would give occasion for the Ruwian Govermnent and all Europe to admire the bravery of the army of Caatile. This phrase of 31. de Neuelrode might be taken to have been dictated either by the Duke of Wellington or Prmce Jletter - nlch. After all, there i but little to animate the hopes of the Apostolic. " - P.S. - Report! are this moment spread that the ordinary malls have just brought intelligence that several towns in the provinces of the Algarves and Tras - o. Jlonteshave declared in favour of Don Pedro, sr.d hoisted the colours of the young Queen. Amonst others, Beira, a town on the borders of Spain, is named. This would be an event of extreme importance. There are insurrections st Vixen, Almeida, and Cotmbra ; consequently the success of Dob Pedro is insured." A pnvste letter of the 12th mst from Turin states, on the authority of persons of rank attached to the Court of the rung of Sardinia, that at the urgent aoliatatioo of th French Ambassador, the committee of Legitimatists at Nice, with which many Carluu of the South of France were connected, has just been dissolved by a Royal Order. The foreigners known as the principal agents of this CmrntmOa will reordered to quit Nice. The Stvttgard Universal Gaietti ot the rSth Instant has th following, dated Frontiers of Lithuania, 10th of July i - A general amnesty is much spoken of, to be applicable to the Lithuanians, with the exception of abour 60 persons. Pnnce Dolgorowki is st the bead of the Oovemment in Lithuania, and to him application must be made to participate in that favour. The petitioners are required to justify and humiliate themselves. In case of serious suspicious circumstances, they may be sent to Siberia. About 46,000 families have been removed from Lithuania, " - ''SyT f " sis MAJxrrrs snip TArurxxA. JlQ THX XDITOR OI THE TTJfWL Jfr.'Edi toVl "Uie. bold .WErSfcvS IS these here aiik'etattmtacrl real trump, and does the thing whafa rkht. whhL, yotrt to t i . . . u.j iiii.n m even lor 10 understand at von'r. . a wui, that taerotorto'eiiapy - whytlkoyewcVw'twint PTer;axdaohert.IgDeatorictotherJinf roo must toow, that an toon an wt got iatav tt. here Uutade. cnT cornea the bwn - boat; nd Boxau "" Bet who 't ahrayt been mighty dvfl to rneTZ. tineel pressed her tobberry buxbtnd (what had A. IncktoWlnahetJrWdoa'b. nto eoontratZ rice aXata he'd been at ten three weeks) Kyu onto roeaLtmDunnewxpaper. Th eddt takes that tLr, wayo dwwirigheTtodttotrieeaiiaeahWi hips company looks np to Ben Btwtoj for a a! news as well them at can't, aa then aa won't, read them there printed log, at you chap in Lranma ken about every thing in the whole universal world. eu, lunrurit tnelog. and the very fWrhWta I dapa my precious eyes upon, was a gallows tnt? yarn about the Emp'ror 0 Rushy and we a' i2 Taiaxera; and shiver my timbers if I ah - fl g jT get it, 00, not if I live aa long at the (TansTnaa JeZ of yon landsmen, or the 7yvj Dutchman tt htanta sailors. It struck tne all of a heap Kkev and wdl s. - u m juv uuavj wu 1 1000 upon that - KKUMnK u m (uBerace za ie and a downright insult to the crew o' the Telmera. 1 eye iU 7 had but ha' teen what a rag it p all mv messmatex rnto ' Hi - rwnrrmrW. tk - It n. rtirn Qvmrterir Review. Un Tuetday evenintr a fatal urlUi k.nrvi .. Garden Edge, near Baxtoo, John Goodwin, trakeepcr for P. Heacnck. Eso - mt tn iK. rwv - r rtZLr.kb .. .. - mpUyment of the day to ith tnoors, waaeturnlng borne '". - fl wu? ",,?w "t party commenced Bring at a mark 1 during tbt time. Ooodwta d the remainder tat down en tbt tint; oat of th men baring beedleaaly pbced hi 1 !e?,?, - 1u,l 0 - dwi teen altar aroaa. and hastily plucked tbt run away 1 In dotog ao tbt ptectischarged, and lTl!!Sul,,telwU bW - l - rrefler: Yesterday week, at the Shannon coach, driven by a to?) .3. .2 'sas VM inunadlacalv rnnml t. IK. fc i JL kf. .,tTr.. "' !te!frt!Kffii - W MM sMaWIBfl naa anal taW - ttaS BawHaMSav BVatal aw..17. at' a . Z VT a r,nP w mm wni incu rm 'th., 'Astir m fiva. t 1 - ii ' and thcrr propertr eonliacated. Extract of a private letter of the 17th instant from Stutt - rard " Since the return of th King of Wurtemberg from Leghorn, the agents of Austria and Prussia have besieged him with pressing remonstrances, respecting hu declaration relative to th Frankfort Protocols, but the French Envoy has done nothing to counteract them. Hence it resulu that the King now repenta of the step he ventured to take, and in his semi - official journal retracts his former resolution. ' Several correspondents of foreign journals,' aays that paper and more particularly the .rfwgiowfy GmseUe, consider the manner in which the decrees of the Diet of June 28 have been published, as a protest or reserve on the part of the Wurtemberg Government against the said decrees t but who. ever reads without prejudice the declaration published on the 28th of July, cannot consider it as a protest, and wc believ that such a sense i not put upon it in this country. In our opinion, which will be shared by all men of sens and judg. menu the Government of Wurtembenrthrrhmr.lw...i. that the decrees of the Diet do not menace the conatJtatien of uie cuunirv, ana mat, consequently, tnese decrees will not be applied so as to cause an infraction upon the charter. The declaration was, no doubt, chiefly intended to put an end to misunderstandings and false reports, which a well - known fae. two had sought on this occasioa to propogate with that malevolent eagerness which charactenxea it; and we believe that the declaration ha partly attained lb object which waa kept in view." r The A'.rcmtwrg - Correspondent ot the 16th inst. contains s letter from Berlin of the 12th, of which th following i ao extract : u The decision of the Frankfort Diet of th ith ult. - 5S1 JM betn puol'he1 Dr t" PPrs, although It ha appeared in most of the European journals, and even in the Austrian Observer. Some assert that th Government intentionally allows the decision to it brought to th knowledge Jf tbe public by the foreign journals, in order that when it should appear in our own, the impression should be lea deep. The Kuseian Embassy new refuses passports for Poland to all literary men." Tb mi GoMttte mention that the municipality of .. ... .... xiuiwn cucr 10 me txxmnisiioci of the States to solicit them to protest against the Frankfort Protocol of the 28th of June, so far ss it may be contrary to tb rights of the country. Tb same paper adds, that although nothing is yet said ot convoking toe Chambers, their mectinr cannot be delayed much loneer. The Munich papers of tb Ui h inat. state, that tho Kine a .... .. ufnnu u, uii upiuu UU UK Z4U1, at Wntdl tOOC the deputation frutn Greece will likewise arrive. The German papers suit that although certain journals maintain that the Duchy o( Sleswick enjoys the libertVof the press, the inhabitants of that country, especially a great number of lawyers, have addressed a petition it th Government. u. oracr io oouin to complete freedom ofth pre, such a it " P"td by toe rescript of kept. 14, 1770. The GMtle of Sjre contains three column in M.fw eauaedby tb leveritr of th eensorship. Th.Wflsm4.rg CoTresyonient of the lath brings inteltt. gene from Copenhagen to Aug. 11, from which it appears tost the " experienced men" have closed their deCberstionsori tne new coastuution, and appointed a - mrf to draw ua a report to the King. r 3IjleOeml,Chargd'AIIaimofxUdn, baa trans, mmed to tb. French Government a letterTky whiebSe Grand Duk. of Baden notraes to tb King the deathof tb Msrgravin Dowa rer Amelia Frederica, originally . Irtoeea. rfHepsrnuudu Th. Court inVoUuoiitogfa, days oth present occaaion. t J,i5?c1?yxD' !" - . Aug. ia - FW.per(nta - C lie. 10c. 28c. lie. 20e. lie. Ill, ll - . 1 TJ iST . 7 V x . SOe. 2Sc. JOe. SOeVTBlnk "eiii . 1 ww a, . " wanna, awn. II ixmoon, on mood, - .p,, j,t 74c. , - ,.. nLT. jnrtmonth ..per, Sit 84c, lamey.lil. KcCmsn Jn - Choixiu at Ijvwoot, Tnetdty - - .New cixl 7 I deaths, U r recoveries. 41 1 remainiBr, 134. LujtAn lUnayrw - An Inatance ctrJienosTiswu, .1 s. c .T . rematoad rery dbjincuabonrriannk rytr tal,W!r ?msz: t '. " ww, nm togeJieT, and agreed, that, seeing aa how aa I was tbt best schoiard among em,l should tip yon ayara U tht name o' the ship't conrranv. - - hist for to aba rf arn't such a set o' spooniet tt that there lying V - makes out. ' "i Concerning o' that there twah at wrote t'other yarn. I shall only aay aa how I considers such a snivelling sun of a gun u beneath the notice o' Ben BdwKng, unless to be the Captain should order him what he deserves, - , which, according to my redconirg, ia a round dozen at least ; and if the Captain dotxi, my precious eyeaU how I shall bios the wind wiiat blowed me into th btrth of Bom to the Talarira. I'm prtttr tarun though bell turn out to be noee of our crew. Ierfuw. it waa one of those landJubbert aa we took out to wait on the embaatv. or a mini. m. K. o' the young 'una. I'd hardly believe the First Lord of the Admiralty himself, if he told me that any . - - - - - .. Sw wt ui uugracr ux sarncem such a way aa that there. But he be ; he arn't worth talking about. Well, then, now for my yarn about this here Emp ror o'Rushy and the 7'acera. There can't be no manner o'doubt that the Rushy Old Nick, aa my messmates call tuVn,did come aboard to look at the raArtrra; and ock i it would have betn if ht hadn't, considering the difference between she and the craft what hit Board o' Admiralty turns out. Tht swab u wrote totheryrn makes a Ana about old Nick chunking " Tie Juna't ktaltX," and say. ing " God eon the JTint;" bo t I'll juattak you whether that there waa any more nor n mnnert in Nick, consider, ing aa how he was luahing at His Majesty's expense , board one of Hie Majesty a ships? Sartinly not ; but I suppose the twah arn't been used to people aa knows what manners is. There was a sight o' pahrver between Nick and the Captain, which I didn't pay no" attention to, though I stuck quite dose to 'em, u I con. sidered I waaobligxted In dttry for to do. And 'caoss why? Whycause I didn''t think as how ehaa, whoaefamilv afore him. aawavH aa Yammtit ki tiT long in the habit o prigging: from thdr rjekhbours th very ground they walked wpcrn. was very Ekdy to havt heard 0 tuch a thins aa the 8th Cornmarulnumf - . you may suppose, I kept a. aharp loot - out arter I'm sorry to ur the rwxb'a riirbt hn K. that Nick would shake Landt with aQ the officers, from tht Captain down to the Mids. ; and when I aw that there tort o' grappEng going on, I thontrht upon thejBoor murdered Pedes, and thaalt'd - my hsSl waa no officer, bat only a J3osnn. I hoaJd'attoonha' thought o' tipping ny daA Be tn M namfri t. 1 mem t'other old Nick, what writes about in tb - LritnA. .' Davy' locker. WdL yea tee, aa wa'd afaoVd Nick an h. want! to tee and u he eouldrr'i be such, a fool ti not to know well enough that hi craft warn't worth kxAinr at arter our'n why he cooldn't well donoleaathan give ua a tight o' some tort or other, if it waa only by way tf swap in good nuomers.. This was hew he came for to show ua them there bbatert of hit gain through their dexUutiont. aa the swab wrut - mZ, t'other yarn, calls 'em. I was is much gravdled a uk swau at mat tma gimcrackery. and to I can't tell no more than him how the aobttert did it. Don't go for to tuppew thougn, is how 1 wai och a spooney an' to be humbugged Gka the swab, when them there kmouttw slave m uniform called Old Nick " father ,' and said we'll km and die for you." No, no. Do yon think aO that there warn't down upon their orders ? do yoa tbfnV the drill serjeant hadn't told 'em to make that there speech for tome fool in our company to carry home with him and tell to the Marines ? Lord love youy there was no more arneat in it than in any Afnr m ever teed from the one - shiDlnp gallery in lapiay - house. None but tht twah waa gxxtmtonedbytbihmdnmtr tack, 111 warrant. ' Concarning of Old Nick going to pray era in that there tort of a way at the swab deWribe why, that there's a serious subject, and to norw jnat look yon, fMjirl - wfiiyf I takes in a reef or two, and tends along steady. Tht swab takes Ben Bowling a hole out of hi latitude in all that there fine patter of Ma about the priest, and the altar, and " tears a glistening," and the" beggar description ? to, fcr fear J should make a false report about hia craft, and what tail she carries, 111 just inai bcOd aato acratchyoa out bit own very words: " The Emperor alighted from ma carriage with his bead uncovered, and tht priest steed ferward and dcrcd as to God th evening prayer, which aa taraoded y the iiitmtlii thousands. Need a British sailor blush to acknowiedg that he wa affected, even to tear J, at such a seen? Not lE the tears glistening in thriof mora thaa sm af sry bit. ther ofBcers, sad I gloried to sea, that though they eoell set join In the unguag. yet they Unsed in spirit in th waraUw of the King rf Kings, th or OodandJ Father as B. I assure vou tb eflect wa so - grand, so awful I soaobmn! thatit bensrs deserrption." Now I arn't neither a Jew, nor a Heathen, nor a Turk, nor no other Dissenaer whanmrjidever, but anus right arneat Church cf Rnglarid man, aa our iiJia ia read; to tartify. - Iand a good Chrittian too, I hope, though I never tailed along o' Admiral Gambier (nor new wantt), nor never piped all hands to morning tarvice on board the flouting chapd oft Wtpping (nor never sriif). But what f taya ia thia here, namdy, that that there patter of the swab don't do hun no credit at a Christian nor a British teaman ; and if he meant to lay aa bow any of our crew joined ia the prayer, why we denies it plump. I don't hbah to own that I was very near piping my eye at thai hers part of the concarn : beat 'cause why ? Why. etna. when I looked round me at all them there TTK - itir - t soldiers, the poor Poles came into ray mind again: and when 1 thought 0' them, I couldn't help recoCectisg how cruelly they'd been tarred ent, and bow then - wives and young 'uns had been cupped into limbo, tr tent to the Rushy Botny.bay in Siberia, by that men very chap aa was then axing merry for himself, though, like a pirate at he it, he never thoVd no merer tt them there peer creturx. These here were tht dungs as waa running in my head, and instead 0' keeping a look - out arter what the swab as yt was to grand, and all the rest on it, why I waa saying to myself, art I, " Ben Bowling, Ben, my boy, bow much would yon take to stand in the shoes o that there Emp'ror?" " Not all the gould o the Indgjes," says I, ay, and I says it again now, and aQ my w - tayt ditto to it, and we meant if. Now thia here's the plain a nth 0' aQ that mere yam what tome snivelling swab has been pitching to ttrong in the lcaa Burn - boat Bet brooimtna: and what we just axes o'yoa ia to shore thia here yarn omine isto your log; cause, you tee, aa there 1 been a twab tool enough to write t'other yam, me and my raesmilr begins tor to think aa how tome o' you poor ainrpat landsmen may beheve that a crew of Britah seamen have been humbugged into taking a liking for inch a land - shark at that there Rnahr Old Nick. Bah I the swab might as weO ha said that every man ia the ship had married a she - hear, and deserted into theHnthy service. I don't think Marm Bruin or the Rnshy tar - vice would have anv rreat catch If the swab waa to do both - but the sooner he docs, the morn agreeable it win oe to tne crew o tne Xaferero, and pirflcuuny t Your hcabtt tarvant at rottimaral, BKN BOW1JWO, Boson at fl. MU8,Taumam. 1 P. 8. MymessmaiiaaridlcoTisideraaltowroOTOw tain Bwwaemjhtto take nowhere matter; 'eante. If what, the twah taya ts him .tbe rale troth, why. tkht,if Captxar aaBtfcntrBrewnT Hew. rer.'that thert't the Cantaint looauout.' W Ism aeiit Mr. BowfitWi leitrrto SaaaL am dbtttel ad put & - fdek faanagapifttil mf Cna iaiVouij uatvtXrvtTt s l J - V, r,r - r ii 0.0 osteaja lllljMilglaglg AAjSPtl

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