hey are not allowed to sell the cargoes, or in any way to dispose of the prizes which they have taken, and after the twenty- four hours have expired they are obliged to leave the port.
Therefore, the course pursued by France is not very different from that which we intend to adopt.
A Ship with a Rebel Clearance in the Clyde.--The first vessel that has arrived in the Clyde with a clearance from the Confederate States (says the Greenock Advertiser, of June 3d,) is the Montezuma, of Liverpool, N. S., Captain Sulis, which reached the river a couple of days ago from Savannah with a cargo of timber.
Her clearance is dated "at Savannah, the 22d day of April, in the year of our Lord 1861, and of the first year of the independence of the Confederate States of America." The form of clearance is that of the Federal Government, the words "United States of America" being carefully deleted, and those in italics substituted instead.
[From the London Times, June 4）]
It is said that