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Vienna, Aug. 6.
the history of the world of a similar act THE French ambassador lately re of atrocity; for what cause of com. ceived a courier from Paris, and another plaint has England against Denmark?. with an Austrian courier have been Franckfort, Aug. 10. If we may be dispatched to that capital. Much busi- lieve report, the Confederation of the ness seems going on in our chancery; Rhine is to meet without delay. The but though affairs of importance seem first of September is said to be the day to be the object, we are happy in pero when the oath of allegiance is to be ceiving that war forins no part of it. taken to the king of Westphalia in the Almost all the troops have returned to capital of Cassel. their garrisons, and furloughs are grant Every letter received from the North ed to a considerable number of privates. concurs in stating that the English go
Vienna, Aug. 8. The peace between vernment persists in the resolution to France and Russia appears to have put continue the war, not to enter into any an end to the dispute which has so long negotiation, and to reject the mediation continued relative to Cattaro and Bran- of Russia. It is believed that the offi. nau. Though we have as yet heard cial declaration respecting this importnothing official with respect to the give ant subject will be made public. We ing up of the former, it appears to be already hear of the great measures which certain that it will take place; and it is on this account will be adopted and put understood that Brannau will be eva- in force against England. "We are ascuated on the 20th inst. and restored sured that until the re-establishment to Austria, as will also Gradisca. of a definitive treaty of peace between
Kiel, Aug. 10. - Mr. Jackson, the England and the continental powers, same who was in Prussia, has been with an army of 80,000 French is to occupy the Prince royal, to demand that Den- all the German ports of the Baltic, as mark shall make a cominon cause with also those of the North sea and the England against France, threatening on Hanseatic towns, and that another army the part of his government, in case of is to be stationed in reserve in the kingrefusal, to land troops in Zealand, and dom of Westphalia ; that all commutake possession of Copenhagen. The nications with the continent will be only answer the Prince made was setting shut against England; that Russia, out' for Copenhagen, to make prepara Prussia, and the other continental tions for defence. The English have powers, will act hostilely against those before Copenhagen 16 ships of the line, eternal enemies of the public tranquil. and 20,000 troops. The Danes, inde- lity; in fine, that Denmark, in con. pendent of the militia, have 12,000 cert with the French, will shut the inen in the island of Zealand. A inore Sound, and likewise the two Belts, considerable force is unfortunately in against the English. Holstein, and it will be difficult to Paris, Aug. 16. It is difficult, without bring it into the island, which is al- having been witness of it, to forin an idea ready blockaded.
of the magnificence of the fete of which Certainly there are no examples in all Paris was yesterday the theate. Vol. XXXVIII.
The march of the troops, in resorting Paris, Aug. 17. Nothing could be to the church of Notre-Dame, along more interesting than the meeting o the streets and public places, decorated the legislative body, which was soleninly with all that taste and elegance could opened yesterday by his inajesty. The unite, the innumerable crowd of spec new members of the assembly having tators, their unanimous acclamations, taken the oath of homage to the constithe splendor of their dresses, the pomp tution, and fidelity to the emperor, his of their equipages, the number and majesty made the following speech: beauty of the troops; all these circum * Gentlemen, the deputies of the legis. stances united offered the spectacle of lutive lody; gentlemen, the members of the most beautiful triumph' of which the trilunate, and of my council of state: modern Europe can boast.
'Since your last meeting, new wars, Never, perhaps, was the public joy new triumphs, and new treaties of peace, manifested in France in a manner more have changed the aspect of the political general or more ingenious.
relations of Europe. The ganes which were executed on • The House of Brandenburgh, which the water, between the bridge of the was the first to combine against our inTuilleries, and that of Concorde, of- dependence, is indebted for still being fered a spectacle truly enchanting. The pernitted to reign, to the sincere friendlittle squadrons of vessels destined for the ship with which the powerful emperur fight advanced to the sound of music of the North has inspired me. and trumpets ; innumerable spectators, .A French prince shall reign on the distributed on thé quays and floating. Elbe. He will know how to inake the baths, and on the vessels belonging to interests of his new subjects forn the the swiınıning-school, mingled their first and most sacred of his duties. The Joud acclamations with those of the house of Saxony has recovered the indeconquerors. After the fight it was ex- pendence which it lost fifty years ago. pected that Forioso woull exhibit him. The people of the dukedom of Warsaw, self walking on a rope, the whole space and of the town of Dantzic, are again which separates the two bridges ; but in possession of their country, and have an obstacte opposed that experiment.
obtained their rights. All the nations The artificial fire-work executed on concur in rejoicing that the pernicious the bridge of Concorde terminated this influence which England exercised ores superb fete in a manner the most hril- the Continent is for ever destroyed. liant. The crowd then visited the illu France is united by the laws of the ninations : those of the Tuilleries, of the Confederacy of the Rhine with the Luxembourg, of the palace of Justice, other people of Germany, and by our of the Hotel of the minister of Police, federative system with the people of Successively attracted the attention of Spain, Holland, Switzerland, and Italy. the curious; but it was to the illumina- Our new relations with Russia are tions of the Palais Royal that the general founded upon the reciprocail respect of preference was given
two great nations. Yesterday, at nine o'clock in the In every thing I have done I bare morning, Marshal Berthier was pre- only had the happiness of my people in sented by his serene highness the princė view--that has always been in my sa arch-chancellor of the empire, in order far dearer to me than my own roun.
maritime war Shall have, my people This speech produoed the livcliest enmill always find me the same, and I thusiasın, and his inajesty closed the shall always find them worthy of me. sitting amidst the repeaied acclamations
• Frenchnen, your conduct in these of Long live the emperor ! tiines toward your emperor, who was The other rejoicings were conducted more than 500'leagues distant from you, in the best order. has increased my respect, and the idea The prince of Neufchatel, minister I had formed of your character. I have at war, luas taken the oaths to his im. felt myself proud to be the first among perial majesty in his new capacity as you. The proofs of attachment which vice-constable. you have given me, while, during ten Charlottensund, near Copenhagen, inonths of absence and danger I was
dug. 27. ever present to your thoughts, have con Copenhagen is entircly surrounded, stantly awakened in me the liveliest the fresh waier is cut off, and there is sensations. All my solicitudes all that a great scarcity of provisions, so that related even to the safety of my person, in a few days you may expect to hear was only interesting to me on account of its surrendering. The Royal Family of the part you took in them, and the applied to get leave of Lord Cathcart to imporant influence which they might withdraw from Copenhagen. In passo produce on your future destiny-Y'ou ing through the English arms they ere a good and u great people. · received military honours ; they are
I have contrived various means for gone to Holstein, there to remain till simplifying aud perfecting our insis- the fate of the capital is decided. The Enitions. The nation has experienced politics of Europe are such as to have the happiest effects from the establish- rendered it of the greatest importance Dient of the legion of honour. • I have for England to take possession of this distributed various imperial titles, in island, and to keep it. order to give a new lustre to the most Holstein, Aug. 20. Since the return distinguished-of my subjects, to honour of the Crown Prince, who on the 16th extraordinary services by extraordinary instant arrived at Kiel from Copene tewards, and at once to prevent the hagen, all English property at. Aliona, return of all feudal titles, which are as well as throughout the whole kings incompatible with our constitution. doin of Denmark, has been sequestrated,
• The accounts of my ministers of and all Englishunen wlio are Danish finance, and of the public treasury, subjects have been arrested ; at the will make known to
the prosperous same time an einbargo was laid on all state of our finances. My people will Danish ships in the Elbe, but no Engs see the contributions upon landed pro- lish ships have as yet been seized in the perty considerably diminished.
Danish ports. Stein Bille commands • My minister of the interior will give the Danish naval force, and Peyman and you an account of the public. works Bieltild are appointed to command in which are begun or finished ; but those Zealand. The garrison of Copenhagen, which may still be expected are much consists of 6,000 regular troops. Stocka more considerable,' since it is my de- hulm Gazette, Aug. 27. termination that in all parts of my em Paris, Aug. 20
M. Delagrange, pire, even in the smallest hamlet, the aide-de-cainp to the prince of Neufcha, comforts of the citizens, and the value tel, has left Stralsund. The King of of the lands shall be increased, by the Sweden, after having declared that he derclopment of that universal system would bury himself under the ruins of of improvement which I have formed. the place, has left it without capitulat,
Gentlemen, deputies to the legisla- ing.' The French troops have taken tive body, your assistance in the accom- possession : marshal Brune has had plishment of that great object will be compassion for the inhabitants; and niecessary to me, and I have a right to though the place has surrendered at reckon upon that assistance with cons- discretion, he has given orders to treat dence,'
them with all possible kindness,
Portsmouth, August 29. As early as six o'clock in the morte ON Wednesday orders were received ing the volunteers of Brompton and here to stop the sailing of all Danish Kensingwn beat to arms After asvessels, and for all cruizers to send in sembling, to a man, on parade, they the ships of that nation. Admiral received their instructions from the Montagu immediately dispatched offi- captain-commandant, and then they cers with a copy of the order to South- proceeded (about nine o'clock) to the ampton, Cowes, &c. There are six court-yard of Gloucester-lodge, with ships lying here, and two at Cowes, mufled drums, &c. About II o'clock which have been taken possession of. arrived the hearse, with six black hor
Fifteen Danes have been sent into ses, and six mourning coaches and six. this port since the order to detain them Soon after twelve appeared the duke was received.
of York and the duke of Clarence's Edinburgh, Sept. 1. A sloop has
privato coaches, with six horses to each just arrived at Leith from St. Peters. The duke of York's carriage was drawn burgh, left it the 4th August. Captain by six beautiful grey horses. About the Wilson, the master, reports, that when same time appeared the duke of Glouhe left St. Petersburgh every thing look cester's chariot and six, the duchess's ed like war; the English were frequently (the deceased) coach and six, and the hissed in the streets by the Russians; princess Sophia. The whole of the that the specie that had arrived from suite of carriages being arrived, about Britain, lord Gower had ordered to be half past twelve o'clock the attendants re-shipped. On his arrival at Elsineur, began to form the line of procession, he was not permitted to go ashore ; an'l and at the time before mentioned, the at five a. m. on the 15th, the feet all got cavalcade commenced its route, preunder way, by signal from the admiral, ceded by the volunteers, with the usual both men of war and transports ; that insignia and respect observed on such at this time the Danish guard-ship was melancholy occasious; the band playcoming into Elsineur roads, as a prize ing, with muffled drums, the Dead to a British frigate. Very few British March in Saul.' Ten horsemen preships remained at St. Petersburgh when ceded the hearse, and the usual number captain Wilson left it; and heinp freight of mutes attended ; behind the state had got up to 61. 6s. per ton,
coach belonging to the deceased, stood London, Sept. 1.' Yesterday after- six footmen, and four behind that of the noon, about half-past one o'clock, the duke of Gloucester. The procession mortal remains of her highness the moved slowly to Brentford, where the
Icathers and escutcheons were placed on till late in the evening of the 15th — the hearse, &c. thus conforming to the Early, however, in the inorning of the same etiquette as was observed at the 10th, the army was disembarked at a funeral of the late duke. The proces- village cuiled Vedbech, about ten miles sion reached Windsor about hali past North of Copenhagen, without any opeight o'clock. The funeral took place by position. Lord Rosslyn, with the troups torch-light. The duke of Gloucester from Sıralsund, had arrived on the isih was at Brompton when the cavalcade ott Moen island. set out, and was present during the in • Upon the debarkation of the troops, terment at Windsor. The whole of the a proclamation by the commander in expenses of the funeral are defrayed by chief of his inajesty's sea and land forces the duke of Gloucester.' By the death was issued, deciaring the circunstances of her highness the poor of the vicinity under which they had felt themselves' have lost a great benefactress.
compelled to proceed to the debarbation Sept. 2. Dispatches were early this of the ariny. morning received from admiral Gain • By private letters of the 17th, it apbier. They were brought by Mr. Hill, pears that Copenhagen was then comour charge d'affaires. Soon after they pletely invested. The division of troops had been opened, the following letter from Stralsund anchored in Kioge Bay was sent to the Lord Mayor :
on the preceding day. They were fired
at withiont etlect from the batteries.' • Admiralty-Office, Sept. 2.
Plyulonth, Sept. 2. Nearly 100 sail Half past Six, A. M.
of Dinish vessels are in this port, un• Lord Mulgrave has the honour to der detention ; their value is estimated acquaint the Lord Mayor, that dis at about 800,000!. The Revolutionaire, patches have been this morning received 44 guns, captain Pieluing, is fitting for from adıniral Gambier, with an ac sea with all possible expedition, and will count that the troops, under the com be ready for sea by Monday next. The mand of lord Catheart, were landed Chamel Acet canie up for Torbay last without opposition at Wibeck, in the Mon jay, bat will sail for their station island of Zealand, eight miles North of again to-day or to-morrow.Sailul a Copenhagen, at five o'clock a. m. on Pappenburgher douger and brigfor their the 16th of August.
destination, cleared from detention at ! To the right. hon, the Lord
this port.-Passerl up Channel the Pore Mayor'
cupine, 24 guns, wiih à coiboy. There
had joined ite convoy a large Danish The following bulletin was sent to East Indiaman, of 10 guns and 80 men, the different public oflices in the course from Batavia for Copenhagen, a few of the morning :
davs before the Porcupine came into
the Channel, and continued with them • BULLETIN,
till a privateer of this port, with orelers Downing Street, Sept. 2. to detain all Danislı vessels, fell in with • Dispatches have arrived from lieute- the cor:voy, and communicated the ornaut-generat lord Caticart and vice-aca ders to the captain of the Porcupine, miral Gambier, by which it appears who imniediately bore down, sent a boat that lord Cathcart joined the admiral on board, and took possession of her, and on the 12th ult. ; that on the 13th Nr. carried lier with the convoy up ChanTaylor, his inajesty's minister at the nel. It is supposed she has Dutch procourt of Copenhagen, having left that perly on board, and was bound to Am