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LONDON.. I THURSDAY, NOV. 3. POLAND.—'The Augsburgh Gazette of the 27th ult. cont .ins the fallowing intelligence, dated from the frontiers of Poland, Oct. 15: "We live in complete nncertainty as to the future ahd it appears "that we are not to enjoy the forbearance of the conqueror to the extent anticipated. Measures Qf, sevetitv against all persons compromised by the revolution' are already promulgated, and others, it is saiff, are to fallow. Great doubts are entertained of the maintenance of otii- old institutions. If the charter should be restored to Poland, it will probably undergo considerable modifications Nothing is done at St. Petersburg which can in the least degree offend the national pride of the Russians, to which the shadow of independence and liberty granted to us has always been a subject ot jealousv."—All the Polish generals who liare submitted to the new government at Warsaw have "been sent to Moscow. This is one of the first fruits of the surrender of the aimy. The arrests continue in Poland, and among others, the brava Thomas Luben- ski is taken. The King of Prussia has permitted the Polish refugees to reside in the towns of Stolpe, lires- law, Franktort-on-the-Oder, and Potsdam. The Em- peror of liussia, it is stated, is determined, notwith- standing the intercession of France and England .against the measure, on incorporating Poland a pro- vince of Ricssia. The accounts of the dreadful scenes at Bristol have quite rejoiced the Belgians they already anticipate the pleasure of hearing of a revolution in hnghand. ROYAL PROCLAMATION.—OP. Tuesday evening, im- mediately after the breaking up of the Cabinet Council, Mr. Ruti., the King's Messenger, was despatcht d to the Pavilion at Brighton by Earl Grey, requesting the presence of his Majesty in this important crisis at a Privy Council which had been fixed for yesterday, at .1 three o'clock, at St. James's Palace. The Coitncil was •so suddenly called that many of the Ministers until 'this morning were uncertain whether they were to meet at Brighton, or at St. James's, and Lord (.,o!dei-icli itn(l. Lord John Russell sent this morning to enquire of the Hon. William Bathurst, at which place tb ey were to attend, when they were informed that a Cocmcil would be held at the Palace, at the hour above specified. At two o'clock his Majesty escorted by it party, of Lancers, arrived from Brighton at the Palace. His Majesty en- tered the metropolis over Vauxhall Bridge, and was loudly cheered by the people. At the Council the fol- lowing energetic Proclamation was drawn up, and was published in a Supplement to the Gazette last night: WILLIAM R.- Wherea- in divers parts of (jlreat Britain, and more particularly in the towns of Derby and Notting- ham, and in the city of Bristol, tumultuous I isembi -ges of people have taken place, and outrages of the most violent J description have been committed both upon tlie persons and It. properly of divers of our subjects and whei^easall the resr trai,nte of law and order have been overborne- and- trodden tinder foot by such lawless multitudes, the ma nsions of indi- viduals violently entered, pillaged and set oi i fire, the ordi- nary course of justice forcibly interrupted, th e gaols for the confinement of criminals broken into and destroyed, and malefactors and persons charged with offences let loose upon the public, to the great disturbance and danger of the common weal, and the subversion of establ ished Govern- ment: And whereas the welfare and happi ness of all na. lions do, under Divine Providence, chiefly de pend upon (he observance ind enforcement of the law. Aod whereas it is our firm delermination failhfully to discharge the duty imposed on us, 10 preserve the public peace,md vigorously to exert the powers which we possess for the protection of all out subjects, in the entire enjoyment of dleir rights and liberties. We, therefore, being resolved to suppress the (wicked «nd flnsrifions practice- aforesaid ha ve thought fit, by and with the advice of ear Privy Council to issue this our Royal Proclamation, solemnly warning all our liege subjects to guard against every attempt to vi olate the law, and to abstain from every act inconsistent with the peace and good order of society and we do hereby charge and command all Sheriffs, Justices of the Peace, Chief Magis- trates of Cities, Boroughs, and Corporatio ns, and all the Magistrates throughout Great Britain, that they do effectu- ally repress all tumults, i-itits, outrages, and breaches of the peace within tlieir respectivejurisdiction and that they do make diligent enquiry ia order to (iiscovvr and briniz to justice the movers and perpetrators of all sticii seditious and wicked acts as aforesaid and we do furtht r earnestly and solemnly exhort, enjoin, call upon. and < ommand all our liege subjects, ofali ranks and conditions, t ttat they do come forward upon the first appearance or apprehension of any such disturbances as aforesaid, as they ace bound by their duty to us, by their regard for the general' interest, and by the obligation of the lilw, and that they to f- actively aiding ,.ind ;issi,tiiig ;ill Sheriffs, Justices of the: Peace, and other Magistrates, in enforcing the law against evil doers, and in protecting their fellow-subjects in the C. lijoyment of their property and the exeicise of their righis, against all forcible, illegal, and unconstitutional interference, control or ag- gression. Given at our Court of St. James's tliis2d day of Novem- ber, 1831, and in the Second Year of OC1, r reign. God save the King. Sir Chas. Wetherell made hisappe arance in the Vice- Chancellor's Court yesterday, and received the congra- tulations of his numerous friends on his recent narrow i escape. It is said that a Special Commission will be ? sent to Bristol.

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THE PASSING OF THE ALPS.

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