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EXPORTL June 23.-Prince of Wales. barque. 583 tons, Captain Middleton, for Auckland. (additional): 2 horses. 2 tierces and 1 keg beef, 4 cases cheese. 20 boxes soap, 10 bags pepper. 4 bags coffee, 3 chests and 2 boxes tea, 2 bundles rope, 2 cases and 2 bales drapery, I pocket hops, 1 case and 1 bale paper, I box glass, 2 crates earthenware, I iron chest, 1 case stationery, 2 cases hardware, 3 casks ironmongery. 4 bundles spades, 8 bundles pots. 3 bundles weights, 1 bundle wheels, 4 kegs nails, I beam and scales. 2 bundles frying pans, 1 box figs, J. M'Cann: 1 case mustard, 1 case bath bricks, 2 boxes groceries, 1 cask whiting, I bag coffee, 1 case tin, 12 grindstones, 'G. Codlin. June 23.-Wigrams, barque, 286 tons, Captain Parfitt, for Hongkong: 140 tons coals, W. Parfitt; 4 bags straw hats, part original cargo. June24.-Swan, cutter, 32 tons, Captain Gard ner, for Auckland : 20 head cattle, 10 hogsheads flour, 6 packages agricultural implements, J. G. Pettingale. June 25.- Deborah, schooner, 121 tons, Captain Nagle, for Auckland: 8 kegs tobacco. 170 bags maize, 57 bags oats, 89 bags sugar, 5 cases and 2 packages furniture, 5 cases castor oil, I beam and scales, 18 barrels and 7 kegs herrings, 3 boxes 10 packages and 2 boxes tea, 2 cases drapery, 2 bales and 2 cases paper. 1 cask brushware, 1 bundle han dies, 4 cases bottled beer, 2 parts tables, 3 cases glass, 3 cases oil, I case window blinds, 16 iron weights, 4 reams paper, 8 cases sauces, 5 cases pre serves, I bale blankets, 4 cases mustard, 9 cases pickles, 2 packages paper, I cask and I case iron mongery, 1 case glass,J. H. Asher ; 2 cases cigars, 6 cases pipes, W. H. Aldis ; 54 cases wine. W. Perry ; 312 bags sugar, 4 chests hysonskin tea, 15 half-chests congou tea. 2 cases sauces, 30 bags flour, J. Buchanan ; 4 half-barrels herrings, I cask cheese, 1 case red herrings, 3 anchors, 2 chains. I case blocks, 364 bags maize, 8 cases pipes, 1 case can evas, 2 casks butter, 1 case curry, I case salmon, R. [Dacre; 13 cases pickles, 1 case and 1 bale cottons, 3 bales woollens, 31. Joseph , 15 bags flour, J. Mur !dsch ; 100 bags flour, W. Wright ; 1 bale woollens, S. Folk ; 1 cask cottons, 2 kegs nails, 3 cases dra pery. 1 hogshead hollow-ware, I case hosiery, 10 bxes glass, I case apparel, 1 case wheels, D. Solo non ; 6 cases glass, 8 boxes raisins, 1 case iron tongery, I case pictures, 1 bundle blinds, M. J. kussell ; 1 case cabinet ware, 1 case beads. I package Sticks, H. Parker; I keg brandy, J. J. Kyle; 20 boxes candles, 10 boxes soap.20 mats sugar, 4 cases and 1 cask hardware, 2 chests and 2 half-chests tea 2 bales woollens, 12 sheets copper, I trunk apparel 2casks ale, I bag linen, 1 bedstead, H. Ferris; 100 lngs flour, 1 package cues, 10 bags rice, 8 cases tart wine, 9 boxes tea, George Thorne ; 1 cask zinc, 2kegs oilman's stores, 7 cases turpentine, 6 cylin ders white lead, L. Iredale; 1 quarter-cask wine, Brown and Co.; 1 case apparel and books, 23 bags sugar, R. J. Hunt; 5 cases fruit, 1 case drapery, 8 cases oilman's stores, 3 cases drugs, 3 chests tea, 1 acsk stationery. 2 octaves wine, 1 cask hardware, I ask oatmeal, Woods and Meehan ; 1 case (a car dage), I case apparel, 2 horses, Major Bridge; 30 ltgs coffee, Smith and Campbell. ! June 25.-Fifeshire, barque, 473 tons, Captain tinnchard, for London : 370 bales wool, Flower, Silting, and Co.; 71 bales wool, William C. Botts; 70 bales wool, Swain, Webbs, and Co.; 60 bales vsool, William Dawes; 61 bales wool, A. Brierly; 57 bales wool. 34 casks tallow, R. Gill and Co.; 49 biles wool, 5200 wheel spokes, Ebsworth ; 49 bales wool, John Lord ; 35 bales wool ; J. and W. Byrne; 32 bales wool, Martyn and Combes; 30 bales wool, Lyall, Scott, and Co.; 22 bales wool, 5 casks tallow, A. B. Spark: 17 bales wool, D. and J. Dickson; 16 baiks wool, It. and W. Lowe; 8 bales wool, J. T. Armitage and Co. ; 8 bales wool, J. R. lHirst; 7 bales wool, William Hindson; 3 bales wool, J. H. Asher; 25 bales wool, 41 casks tallow. 88 casks sperm oil, B. Boyd; 9 bales wool, M. Joseph ; 29 bales wool, 49 casks tallow, Gilchrist and Alexander: 90 casks tallow, 2400 hides, 4150 horns, J. R. and A. F. 'ilslisre; 20 casks tallow, F. Natmby; 27 casks tallow, P. Dignum ; 122 casks tallow, J. Levy ; 700 bags rice, T. Aspinwall ; 11 tons bones, James Buchanan; 168 bags copper ore, Montefiore, Graham, and Co.; 5 cases apparel, B. S. Lloyd. THE 's TIIOMAS Kso."-It is with a considera ble degree of satisfaction that we announce the ar rival of this vessel from London, after a long pas sage of one hundred and seventy-nine days. Great anxiety was evinced for her safety by the public, but she has however, arrived without sus taining any damage. She wasoff the Cape of Good Hope in eighty-nine days, where Captain Robbins intended calling for a fresh supply of water, but a heavy gale of wind from the south-cast caused him to relinquish his intention. He then bore up for St. Helena, where lie arrived on the 8th April, with only one and a-half puncheon of water left. After watering he left on the 10th April, and has not spoken any vessels since leaving, connected with these colonies. The Woodbridge has been 122 days from Fal mouth, having been compelled to put in there from rough weather in the channel. March 23rd, spoke the Nerbodda from Hartlepool bound to Singapore, and tie following day, the Cammillas from Liver pool, also bound to Singpore. A seaman named Benjamin Saxley fell from on board the Woodbridge and was drowned, on the 13th instant, before any assistance could be rendered him. The William lill, from Port Nicholson, expe rienced heavy weather since leaving; so much so that her capabilities as a sea boat were fully tested. This, her nmaided trip, has quite come up to her owners anticipations of her sailing qualities, and will, we doubt not, establish her a favourite in the list of traders from this port. The Sir John Byng hence via Newcastle, arrived at Wellington 31st May, and was to sail for Sydney about the 13th inst- The brig Bee hence May 18, arrived there 6th inst. The schooner Star of Cidna had been chartered by the Government to proceed to Wanganui with fuel for the troops sta tioned there. H. M. steamer Inflexible from Auckland, had arrived there and sailed for Wan ganui. The whaling barque Caernarvon was sold by Mr. Mort, by private contract on Wednesday last to Capt. Towns for the sum of 15001, The cargo of tihe Clarence, from Pampula, con sists of 40,000 laths, 40,000 shingles, 30 tons tallow, and 35 tons ipotatoes. The schooner Itambler was loading there for Sydney. Tile schooner Shamnrock reports passing a schooner about thirty miles to the eastward of Kent's Group on Sunday last, supposed to be the Phrbe, hence to Port Phillip the 1 th instant. The cargo of the Phlrnix comprises 27 bales wool, 27 casks tallow, 7 hides, 38 bundles sheep skins, 202 sheep, and 2 horses. The Phaenix passed a barque off Cape Three Points, standing to tile southward, at 3 p.m. yesterday; also two schooners and three cutters, all standing to the southward. The new brig Freak,and schooner Susan, were coming down the Clarence River for Sydney, and expected to get over the bar this day. The schooner Thomas Lord, whichl sailed for Hobart Town on Wednesday last, returned to port yesterday, but will probably resume her voyage early this morning. The Hawk, spoke the schooner Osprey, on the 11th of May, bound to Hobart Town from Batavia, andi the schooner Emu from Swan River, bound to Singapore. Cargo of the Hawk-800 bags sugar, 878 boxes tea, 79 bags coffee, 25 bags pearl sago, 50 ditto rice, 25 cwt. rope, 100,000 Mansla cigars, 18 bales of gunny bags, 6 boxes nutmegs, I case of cayenne pepper, 450 cedar planks, sundry packages chairs, couches, &c., Younghusband & Co.; 3 cases, Scott. The Maitland's cargo consists of 58 bales wool, 31 bags maize, 6 tierces beef, 50 shleepskins and 8 casks lime. She saw a barque off Bird Island on Thursday last, standing to the south east. Tile Maitland will leave again for Port Macquarle this afternoon at four o'clock. The Bee, considering the season of the year, has had a good run from Wellington of eleven days. Shite reports that the brig Sir John Byng was to sail for Sydiey about the 15th instant, and the Star of Chiuna about the 16th, from Wanganui to Sydney. The only vessel at Wellington was the Calliope. The Bee passed a schooner about 360 miles S.E. of Sydney Heads, apparently bound for Sydney.
The schonner Sarah Ann, Dannett, left Hong kong for the Sandwich Islands, on the 25th March. The brigs Annie. Anita, Lightning, and schooner Oratava were at China, on the Ist April. The Lightning passed Anger on her passage hence on the 10th of February. The Spanish barque Pre cosia hence the 20th December, arrived at Sin gapore on the 16th of March, and sailed for Manila 9th April. PoaT Pi.LLsr.-The schooner Sister, from Ade laide the 10th instant, arrived at Port Phillip on the 17th instant, and was laid on for Adelaide again, via Portland. The Cornubia, steamer, for' Laun ceston, and the Brothers, schooner, for Port Fairy, sailed on the 15th inst. The steamer Shamrock had not arrived at Port Phillip, when the overland mail left on Friday last. Nsw ZEALAND.-We are pleased to announce that our trade with New Zealand is greatly pro gressing. The Lady Leigh sailed yesterday even ing, for that colony, with a full cargo of colonial produce, including wheat, flour, &c. To-morrow or the next day the brig Julia will also leave this port for New Zealand, with a large cargo of our produce; and when it is considered that a great in flux of emigrants and of military will immediately take place to thatfinecountry, we have a most encou raging pr6spect of a profitable market for our pro duce.-Col. Times, June 11. Most REMARKABLE Occ:'saxNcE.-On Monday last, a person at Blackpool, on opening a large coid fish, found, as one portion of the contents of the sto mach, a soda water bottle firmly corked ; and his cu riosity being excited. the weight of the bottle leading him to suppose that it was empty, hlp drew the cork, and perceived a piece of paper which he endeavoured to extract; but finding that impossible, he broke the bottle, and found that it had been thrown overboard from the IVisdom, Captain Cobbett, on her passage from Sydney to Liverpool. The document was written by a Mr. Kenny, a passenger, was dated March 27, 184b, and stated that they had a very heavy gale of wind three (lays, the ship had sprung a leak, the pumps were choked, and they had several hands washed overboard; and it was to communi cate these particulars that he had written the paper, in the hope that the bottle being washed ashore, the facts might be communicated to some newspaper for publication. We think that it is almost the first time that intelligence has been obtained 'in so miraculous a manner. We should be glad to be ad vised of the. fact whether the IVisdom outrode the storm.- Preston Chronicle. WRBECK OF THE " LOUISA CA?MPELL."-On Saturday evening last a boat arrived from Massacre Bay, bringing intelligence of the total wreck of the Louisa C(ampbell, on the sand spit near Cape Fare well. The facts connected with this accident we have since learned to be these :-The Louisa Camp bell was bound to Nelson from Auckland, and hadl called at Taranaki on her way, to leave a portion of the cargo which she htad brought from London. She left the roadstead of Taranaki on Sunday morn ing, the 9th instant; but the wind being very light she made but little way that day. On Monday, the 10th, she had a fair wind, and carried all sail. At noon, Captain Darby got an observation, which enabled him to ascertain, as lie thought, his true position. Towards evening, land was seen on the starboard bow, which the captain supposed was Sepa ration Point; and remarked. that the vessel had sailed faster than lie had calculated on. He then decided on standing on a lihttle longer, and after wards heave to for the night. The weather was rather thick, so that distant objects were not clearly discernable. About six o'clock while tea was being served in the cuddy, the vessel struck, and the bow was found to have grounded on a sand-back, while the stern was in deep water. An attempt was made to get her off, by carrying out her anchor, but it was quite fruitless. As the tide fell-for she struck about the time of high water-part of her was left nearly dry. It was not until daylight the next morning that those on board discovered where they were. They then found themselves to be on the sandspit about two miles from Cape Farewell, which is several miles to the westward of their proper course. Elforts were now made to save the cargo; but a gale of wind springing up, soon broke the vessel to pieces, and scattered the cargo up and down the spit for a distance of eight miles. About one half the cargo has been saved, but nothing belong ing to the ship. So complete is the wreck, that not a plank of timber remains entire, the whole having been broken into two or more pieces by the heavy surf shih rolls on tihe bank. On Thursday, two or hire small crafts left Nelson for Massacre Bay, to bring over wihatever has been saved ; but as every thing hasl to I.e carried two or three miles across the lbank to be put on board, the loading htas not been very expeditious. The Maories from the neighbour.. hood have lent their assistance, and behaved very well on the occasion.--Nelson- Examiner, May 22. InE SAMARANo. -'1his ship, Captain Sir E. Ielcher, arrived on the 211th January at Spithead, from China. She had very bad weather in the Channel, had three of her ports driven in, and was otherwise much damaged. MAGNIFICENT SHis.-The whole of the bottom of the new Royal Albert, 120 guns, is plank, ten inches thick. She is the largest ship in the world, and when launched, armed, and stored, will draw twenty eight feet water, and cost the nation upwards of £200,0 0.