Imagens das páginas

nevento, have likewise received the or. populace shouted as he went along, and der of St. Andrew.

he nodded graciously all round to The king of Saxony has founded a them, but did not take off his hat, es. new order of the Green Crown, in ho- cept when he passed the guard. He nour of the emperor Napoleon.

examined ihe fortifications, &c. In the Paris, July 26. This morning at five afternoon he was in the picture galo'clock the emperor arrived at St. Cloud, tery with the king, where there was a in perfect health.

numerous party.

He examined the Leipzic, July 26. Our university, to pictures with great attention. establish a lasting monument in honour On Sunday the 19th, after having of the immortai hero Napoleon, and the been engaged in conferences with dif. restoration of the peace of the conti- ferent ministers, he appeared at church nen', by the advice of the professors with the royal family. They came in Hirdenburg and Rudiger, have resolved about half past eleven, at the end of that in future the stars that form the the Credo. 'He led in the queen. He girdle and sword of Orion shall be de. was in an infantry uniform, and white nominated the stars of Napoleon. Our breeches and waistcoat, white silk university cannot doubt that this name stockings, and a plain bat under his will be adopted by the academies and arm, with the cordon of the legion of astronomers both of this and cther honour over his coat. He took his sta. countries.

tion before the window, near the grand Banks of ibe Elbe, July 27. There altar, the chief place. The king aed is every reason to believe that all the queen knelt beside him. He continued changes that will take place in Europe standing, however, with his hat under

srenot yet made known to the public, his arm, often taking snuff from a The delay in publishing the treaty be- snuff-box he held in his left hand. He tween France and Russia makes it pre- was eternally in motion, like one who sumed that it contains eventual condio is in a hurry to be off. Wben they tions, the execution of which will be came to sing the Sanctus he knelt with deferred for a fixed time.

the rest, and read in a little book which It is said, not withour foundation, was beside him. He soon rose up, and that peace has been proposed to the continued till the end of mass, standing English cabinet, under ibe mediation of as he was before. Russia, and that the execution of the July 31. The Prussian general Kalk. measures agreed on will not take place reuth has followed the French emperor zill the answer of that cabinet shall have to Paris, in order to execute an imporbeen received.

tant mission with which he is charged Hamburgb, July 28. We understand by_bis court. ihat the dispatches which contain the Letters from Tonningen, dared ibe application of Russia to Great Britain 28th, state, that the fileet of merchant. to accede to the general peace were men expected from London had arrived forwarded the day before yesterday to in the Eyder, but that the commander England, by a packet which set sail of che convoy would not permit the from Tonningen immediately after they ships to go up to Tonningen: The mer. had been put on board.

chants interested in these vessels bare July 30. When the emperor Napo: applied to the custom-house for autho. leon arrived at Dresden he was dressed rity to unload them at the places where in a green uniform, with the insignia they are lying, but this bas been r. of the legion of honour. He hastily fused. It is feared therefore, that the mounted the stair-case, with his hat in ships will have to return without de. his hand, the king beside him, &c. On livering their cargo. the 18th instant he rode out with few Banks of ibe Elbe, July 31. It is cerattendants; and he rode so much before tain tha: the French aurborities at the guard, that every body could see Hamburgh have given orders at Curs him. He was in a plain uniform, his haven to receive any person that sha hat without any lace or feather. The arrive in an English Rig of cruce Wit

due respect and honour ; and that the of Sardinia all his jewels, worth about vess: I bringing such a negotiator shall four millions of francs, and his title and be allowed to proceed as far as Ham. claim to the crown of Great Bricain. burgh, withoui the Icast molestation. Gotenburgb, Aug. 3. The English

Banks of the Main, Augus! 1. The sloup of war, the Mosquito, arrired public journals stare, chat, still more to here the day before yesterday; when strengthen the frontier of the French an officer landed for the purpose of pro. empire on the side of Holiand, and to curing pilurs for the Belis, but without secure and facilitate the communication success; and yesterday the English between the two kingdoms, a conven.

fleet dustined for the Baltic passed this tion has been concluded between there. place : thiriy sail were seen from our spective governments; that all the rocks. As the wind bas been very fair, strong places on the Maese, till it falls they must before this time have reached into the sea, shail be ceded to France; Copenhagen. ia recompense for which Holland is to Private letters from Copenhagen, re. receive considera le augmentations on ceived by yesterday's post, state, that the f onriers of Westphalia,

gereral Bernadotte (the prince of Ponte : Paris, Aug. 2. Personages of dis. Corvo) was with the prince royal at tinction are daily rerurning from the Kiel, and that a Jarge French army grand army. The king of Westpha. waited his commands. If this be true, lia has arrived. The mirisirs of war the English flect could not have arrived is every moment expecred. The mipi. at a more critical juncture. ster of foreign affairs, prince Benevento, Elsineur, Aug. 3. The first division and his secretary M. Murer, are already of the English feet, consisting of twen.' here.

1y.six sail, came to an anchor at one The official journal of this day con. o'clock in the afternoon, off Cronberg. tains the following article, dared Berlin, One of them is a three-decker, the adJuly 26:

mirai's ship, carrying a blue pendant • The king of Sweden, finding his from the mainm-st-head ; twelve one troops driven into Stralsund, has again and two deckers, seven cutters, and the resorted to the subterfuge of asking an rest smaller. The commanding officer armistice. The answer given by mar. of a cutter came this morning to speak shal Brune was, that in this way the to the commandant of Cronberg, buc unsuspecting candour of the French could not return to the feet on account had been for once over-reached; but that of the wind's becoming foul; he was it would be the extreme of silliness to consequently obliged to come to an. allow himself to be again deceived; that chor, and resort to relegraphic commu. the king of Sweden must surrender rica: ton with the fleet. We under. Stralsund, and abandon Swedish Pome- stand that it is to proceed to-morrow rania for erer.'

for the Baltic.' The second division is Letters from Rome mention the imme jately expected to follow the deatb of cardinal Benedictus-Maris. first, and to have already arrived off Clemens, known by the title of duke Anhalt. Some ships are also said to of York, in the 82d year of his age. have gone thrcugh the Great Belt. Lase He was the last of the Stewart family, Sunday arrived in our Road an English and of the pretenders to the British frigate from the North Stas. throne,

Aug. 4 An English feet of twelve Aug, 3. Letters from Hamburgh sail of ine line, twelve frigates, and state, that a Russian squadron is to join some smaller vessels, arrived yesterday the Danish feet, in order to shut 'the in this road from the North Seas. Sound against the English. It is also : Gottenburgb, Aug. 7. By accounts said, that for the same purpose a corps from E sineur, we learn that the first of French troops is to proceed to Den. division of the English fleet passed the mark, to act in concert with that court. ca tle of Cronberg on Monday last, and

The cardinal of York bequeathed a saluted and received a salute in the cuse short time before bis death to the king tomary manner.



Dublin, July .

London, Yuly 29

The following
ON Saturday night the garrison of letter has been received from Halifax in
Dublin was under arms, large patroles America.
sent out, and every precaution taken

· Halifax, July 4. that the apprehension of public dis. • The Columbine sloop of war, which turbance, upon a large scale, might be arrived this morning from the Chesasupposed to suggest. The garrison had peak, brings an account that the Lcobeen lately weakened by the embarka. pard, of fifty guns, sent a lieutenant on rion of 'wo regiments of the line for board the American frigate Chesapeak, England (the 7th and 8th), and, with to search for five men who had been ste the exception of the sih garrison batta- duce from the British frigate Melam. lion, was composed of miluia regiments pus, but which the commodore would at the time of the expected riot. How- not allow the lieutenant to do. Cap. ever, the whole force, inadequate as it tain Humphreys of the Leopard then was to continue the heavy details of fired a shot a-head of the American friduty that the garrison requires, were gate, and received three shots in reFeady for any exertions circumstances turn. Captain Humphreys then came might render necessary. The serjeant within pistol shot, and having hailed posted at Harold's Cross, (a principal the Chesapeak, and received no satisentrance to the city, and the road from factory answer, he poured three broad. the counties of Wicklow and Wex., sides into her, which killed five and ford), reported, that during the day wounded twenty-three of her men, the he had remarked a considerable number, shor having gone completely shrough to the amount of upwards of a thou- her. The American commodore struck, sand, of country-looking persons who having five feet water in the hold. The had passed the post on their way to the lieutenant of the leopard then went ca city; and several other persons whose board the American frigatc; and on his vigilant eye derected those appearances, reaching her quarter-deck, the commowhich, if they had been credited, might dore delivered up his sword, which the have prevented the misfortunes of the lieutent returned, and gave him permis23d. July, 1803, communicated their sion to hoist his colours, saying he only suspicions to government, that some came on board to search the vessel for mischief was impending. The discre- British scamen, shewing the commo. rion of not mentioning names is too ob- dore vice-admiral Berkeley's order to vious to be apologised for. However, caprain Humphreys to that effect. The the night passed over without any cir. Aincrican commodore then ordered his cumstance occurring in the smallest de- crew to be called on deck, when the gree to countenance the reports that lieutenant of the Leopard immediately were made. Government, without al. singled out three of the Melampus's tering the mild tenor of its conduct, is men.' prepared to use a strong hand.

Deal, July 30. The convoy to the

eastward, consisting of two sloops of English ships of war : in consequence, war and owo brigs, are just getting un- they have threatened to lay three ships der weigh, and the transports with the of war along -side Hampton, and take expedition are expected to sail this by force whit ihey refused ; the Hampevening. Orders were issued last night, tonians were using every means to re10 be in readiness to sail on the signal sist. On some part of the coast the being given; not an officer belonging to boats of the English shi's have landed, the troops in the Downs has been seen and carried off fifty head of cattle. Ora on shore all the day : their destioation ders have been issued by the secretary remains a profound secret here : Con. of war for all naval officers to repair jectures are various, but no one seems without delay to Norfolk. Coinmodore to speak from any better authority than Barron and midshipmen are among the apoiher.

number of wounded on board the CheThe embargo is so strietly enforced sapeak. One hundred thousand dolo here, that not so much as a shore-buat lars were offered to bail colonel Burr, is suffered to go off ro the ships with and refused. Several vessels (Americ. provisions without a custom-house of. cans) have been sent to Halifax. ficer. The Howe frigate, store-ship, Normvich, Aus. 4. At the late assizes: came into the Downs last night with a for Norfolk, Martha Alden was found Spanish prize, the cargo of which con- guilty of murdering her husband. The sists of tallow, canvass, 8c, one of the following, among other circumstances, sixty sail taken in Monte Video by the came out in evidence: On the Saturday gallani Sir Home Popham, from whence night, the prisoner, her husband, and she sailed about two monihs ago. their little boy, were left about twelve.

Yarmouth, Aug. 2. Sailed this morn. o'clock at his house. About three next ing the second division of the feet, morning she was seen walking along consisting of his majesty's ships Mino- the road by three persons, to whom faur, admiral Essington; Majestic, ad- she said her husband had been out miral Russell; Resolution, Agamem- drinking, had come home and gone non, and Mars, and several small ves. away again, and that she feared he was sels. Remain in the Roads his majesty's murdered or drowned. A young woships Roebuck, Agincourt, and the man, named Mary Orsice, who had Vixen.

been very intimate with the prisoner, Portsmouth, Aug. 1. Circumstances said the prisoner called upon her on the have called lord Collingwood for the Sunday morning, at six o'clock, told her present from his station off Cadiz, where she had murdered her husband, took he has without once leaving it, block her to the house ; where, in the bed. aded the rempants of the combined fleets. room, the girl saw Alden lying dead, since the glorious day of Trafalgar. His with a wound in the forehead, his skull lordship sailed on the 27th of June up split, the cheek and jaw-bone broke, the Mediterranean; it is imagined for and the head nearly severed from the the Dardanelles, as Sir Arthur Paget body. Every part of the room, a book, went with him in the Ocean. Admiral cloths, &c. were sprinkled with blood. Purvis now commands of Cadiz, in the. The girl and the prisoner put the body Atlas of 74 guns, captain Pym. into a sack, and buried it in a hole in

Falmoutb, Aug. 2. Arrived the Prin- the gardeo. The same night the pricess Mary packet, Pocock, with mails soner opened the grave, and they both from New York (left it July 4). and dragged the body a considerable way deceased were produced in court. The On Sunday the duke of Marlborough prisoner had nothing to say. Nobody sent a white sarin flag to his majesty at spoke for her; and, after full investi. Windsor Castle, according to custom, zation, she was found-Guilty. The as the tenor by which he holds Bleo. judge, in an awful and impressive man- heim-House, granted to his ancestor mer, passed sentence on her.

upon his gaining the celebrared batile · London, Aug. 4. Suoday evening of Blenheim. . The fag was richly emtheir majesties and princesses walked broidered with emblematical devices. on Windsor Terrace, which was much Aug: 7. A most alarming fire broke crowded, but not so genteeliy attended out about half-past seven o'clock yeś. as usual; many were turned off being terday evening, in the engine-house beintoxicared, particularly one person longing to Mr. Pearson, who kept a who was desired to pull off his hat as very extensive cotton manufactory and their 197jesties passed, which is the feather warchouse at Hoxton. Mr. customary respect, which he refused to Pearson's dwelling-house was the left do. The marquis of Thomond, who wing of that grand and beautiful build. was walking near their majesties, see. ing, the Haberdashers' Hall and Almsing orly one person not uncovered, step- houses, which he held from the comped op to him and took off his hat; upon • pany on a lcase of sixty years : he kept which he immediately struck the mar- upwards of thirty men, women, and quis, and kicked him. He was imme- boys at work. diately secured by Edwards and Dousett, The fire is supposed to proceed from the police officers, and kept in custody that which was under the copper in the till their majesiies went off the Terrace, engine-house, as it broke out in that when he was examined before colonel building, and soon communicated 10 Desbrow, as to who he was, when he then the machinery and cotton. In less than gave his address, and said his name was half an hour, the whole of the house Hodges, and lived in Westsinster: he was in fames, making a rapid progress was then set at liberty, with a reprimand. towards the warehouse, which was

On Wednesday next the prince of filled with goods to the amount of Wales will leave Carlion house, about 20,cool. From the dry state of the mon, 'for Brigh!on. His royal high buildings, in which there was much mess will remain there until the conciuwood, te e houses, and two adjuin ng sion of the Lewes Races, when he gues new on s, not emirely finished, were immediately to Oarlands: his stay there completely burned down in an hour. will be short, only during the celebra. The fames were so furious, that they tion of the duke of York's birthday ; were perceivable from all parts of the zhen he visits his brother Clarence for town, and spread a general constiina. a single day, to celebrare a similar fes. tion among the inhabitants. Every rival; returns to Lordon, and fron' street was hlled with spectarors to bethence proceeds direct to Chelienham, hold the awful sight, which filled the where his highness intends to sojourn mind with dread and terror. When for six weeks. Lord Faucon berg's house the first engines arrived, there could bras been taken for the purpose. Pre- pot be a drop of water procured but vious to the prince's leaving Brighton, what was carried in buckets from a he intends giving one magnificent ball pump which was in the rear of the at the Pavilion, to which will be invited building, water being very scarce in a numerous party of his friends. Of that neighbourhood. The fire commu. The six weeks proposed residence at nicated to Mr. Pearson's dwelling, Cheltenham, his highness wilt set apart frouse, which was the left wing of the a fortnight to rusticate as Warwick haberdashers' alms-houses, and caught castle. in his journey to and from the roof about nine o'clock. Cheltenham, he will adopt the same About eleven o'clock the fire was method of travelling as he did fast suin- subdued so far that no further damage mer, and visit his friends on the road, was dreaded. ja tho s. ne upostep:atious manner. A dreadful fire broke out une

« AnteriorContinuar »