1 JULY 1882, Page 3

Cetewayo is to visit London, after all. The Colonial Office,

perceiving the very general feeling in his favour, have con- -milted Sir H. Bulwer by telegraph, and the Governor of Natal has replied that he no longer sees any objection to the visit. Mr. Ashley, in announcing the fact to the House of Commons, reserved, of course, to the Government complete liberty of action ; bat it is pretty well understood that the ex-King will re- turn to Zululand, and he can return only in one capacity. Whether the visit will impress him sufficiently with English power is -doubtful, but it should not be forgotten that it did so itnpress the Nepalese 'Regent, Jung Bahadoor. That able, though fright- fully unscrupulous soldier, was not much struck either by our Fleet or by our soldiers, but be was struck by London. He asked -one morning to be driven from Notting Hill Gate, in a straight line eastward, "till he came to pasture again." He was so driven, and after a period of deep and apparently sulky silence, -observed, "This is enough. The Queen has no more obedient subject than myself." When, years after, he was implored to join in the Mutiny, he said, "'nu have not seen London. I have." If the Londoners would turn out for Cetewayo as they