POSTSCRIPT TO THE WEEK'S NEWS.
SPECTATOR OFFICE, SATURDAY.
The Berlin Gazette brings us heavy news respecting Poland. Official intelligence reached Berlin on the 11th instant, that Warsaw had capi tulated on the 7th, after two days of bloody fighting in its neighbour- hood. The Polish army, accompanied by the members of the Diet, re- tired through Praga on the night of the 7th ; and at an early hour on the 8th, the Russians entered. The Poles are said to be retiring on Modlin and Ploche, where an attempt will be made at a farther defence. The Bavarians on the Rhine have addressed to their Sovereign a spirited re- monstrance in behalf of Poland,—too late, we fear, to aid them in their present stand ; not too late, we trust, to cheer them on to ultimate triumph. If the Russian victory in Poland be the signal for a general rising to vindicate the freedom of Germany, as we hope it is destined to be, it can hardly be a subject of regret. To the Poles it brings delay
German Papers to the 9th instant have been received this morning.
They do not supply a single fact of interest relative to Poland. An article from the frontiers of Hungary gives some further particulars of
the ravages committed by the Cholera. Two O'CLOCK.
Our Government have received information of the surrender of Warsaw.