It was reported and generally credited, in the French houses last night, that Prince Lambase had been pursued by the populace, and burnt in the carriage. It was said that the Queen and the Dauphin had retired to the convent of Val de Grave. Among the fluctuating reports of last night, on was, that the Count de ARTOIS has quitted Brussels, and had solemnly erected the Royal Standard, in French Flanders; that he was attended by the Prince de CONDE, the Duck de BOURBON, and many other eminent personages; and that the Marshal de BROGLIO has joined him with a small body of forces which he had collected, and was looked up to as second in command, and the man who was to model their forces, which were hourly encreasing. The Court was further said to have published a manifesto, in which he declares his intention to be solely directed to the public peace, and the rescuing his Majesty's person from the hands of "those Rebels who now detain him." This report we considered as too important to pass over at the same time we can not vouch for its authenticity.—At a late hour last night no official account was received.

Extract of a letter from Gibraltar, June 8. "Yesterday the Portuguese squadron brought in a large French ship of 500 tons, from Martinico, laden with coffee, sugar, cotton, indigo, &c. for Mersailles, which they retook from an Algerine corsair, after a smart engagement, off Algiers. The force of the latter is not mentioned; but the escaped, tho the squadron consists of a ship in the line of eighty guns; a frigate, a cutter and a brig. Being refused shelter here, on account of the plague at Algeirs, having thirteen Algerines on board, they proceeded immediately with their prize to Lisbon." The letter which follows was addressed by the Prime Minster of Denmark, to the Danish Consul General at Leghorn; and dated the 23rd of May