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DOLLARS PLR ANNI.'M,
Josr-m GA.I.ES, ' eorresp. >■ i theiftseln pi adrance, is \ ■ :.nt3, not, cxccedir.r o-d. If in .meat, with a ■ion of American inter- Of their led the intercourse sUigerentsand An,_ i strict embargo in their 'he tacit i iding, ; in favor of ei which Should repeal it rs. ofthings d his ,;icr in whicl; vowed by are important ate com ijoctin ana docs not seen We live ms of the acts so frequent, practical mis , of faith, arc Who will h when revocable at pleasure, extreme ca: :, and it thty destroy the t thedis oe's act i:. Wbenei rr l have in any way admit h 'A »nci tea has ~ri our col /. Every y straw to orthy sen ifi our | have Uuii ilh us, we have \ in injurious lacrguagi '/hil st am, Ame i was re i.;con- oken out, i. of our eondo* rican o v ring vising >erity, and co-existent . nt. «Nt an which ' eeted cc. The oof- Mi*. Ers . y and nes imme ,'!' it be in ircui d the old only employed , formed >f this .iver >ol— 4 much d wil- • a' WASHINGTON ADVERTISER Mir. .M'skinc, with a manly dirt acknowledges, without disguise, tho unjust violence in the affair of the Chesapeake ; he speaks •»; it with a of justice, and at the same time ; with a candor, which cannot but in spire a very high opinion both of his I and heart. Nothing can be more disgusting than the flippancy of some of the dai- • 'ly papers upon this subject, who with I j the most perfect ignorance of the pub lic lav,, continue to maintain what both parties in government have con curred to disavow. LATE FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE (" Continued..J Seventh Bulletin of the French army. Vienna., May 13.—" On» the 10th at nine of the morning, the emperor ap peared before; the gates of Vienna, with the corps of marshal duke of Montebello. It was at the same hour, on the same day, and exactly one month alter the Austrian army had passed the Inn, and the emperor i cis If. had rendered himself guilt} of a perjury, the signal of his nun. " On the sth of May, the archduke .1 other of the empress, a young pi i of age, • sumptuous and without experience, of an Rrdeflt character, assumed iituent of Vienna and issued, the ced proclamations. " It was generally reported in ths country, that all the entrenchments which surrounded the cap! fortified, that redoub cd, thai entrenched ca: been formed, and that the city was deter minded u> defend its-,lf. The empe ror had a difficulty to believe, th I, so generously treated by the French army in I&05, and the good j sense and wisdom of whose inhabitants are acknowledged, would be so fanati : cal as to resolve npon so mad an enterprise. He experienced, there fore., a sweet satisfaction when, on ap hing the immense suburbs of Vienna, ne saw a numerous popula tion of women, children and old men, run foi ward to meet the French ar my, and receive our soldiers as "Gen.Corouxtraversed the suburbs and general Tharreau repaired to tlie j esplanade, which scperates them from j the city. At the instant he reached ( h, he was received hy a discharge of 1 musketry and cannon, and was slightly j wounded. ••Of 300,000 inhabitants who com-1 pose the population Vienna, the ; city properly so railed, which is surrounded by a bastion and a coun-, terscarp, scarcely contains 80,000 in habitant and 1300 houses. The eight quarters of the town, which have re tained the name of suburbs, and are ( separated from the city by entrench mento, inclose more than 5000 houses, and are in inhabited by more than 220, 000 who draw their subsistence from the city, where are markets and si 4< The archduke Maximilian hail caused registers to be opened for col-1 lecting the name 3of the inhabitants j who were willing to defend themselves. '< Thirty individuals only inscribed their j names, all the others refused within-1 dignation. Defeated in his hopes, by j j the good sense of the people of Vien-; na, hec#lec»ed 10 battalions of the militia (Landue.hr) and 10 battalions j jof the line con • force of from j i 15,000 to 16.000 men and threw him- [ I within the place. " The duke of Montebello sent him \ lan aid-de-camp wilh a summons ; but j some butchers and a few hundred fel* i i satellytes of the archduke Maxi- [ 1 milbn, rushed upon the parliatr.cn-; , and one of them wounded him.; ; The archduke ordered the wic-tch who i j had committed th! ..us action j - led in triumph through the city,| of the French j er, and surrounded by the militia. " After this unheard-of Violatlc j tbe rights of nations, the horrid spec- j tacle was seen of one part of the city j drawing upon the other part, and citi-1 directing their art their fellow-citizens. sy, appointed go vernor of the city organised in each municipality, a central com e of provisions, and a national d. consisting-of merchants, ma nrers and the good citizens of •infd to suppress the d evil disposed persons (pour lea propriet&rc/t et leu mauva'.e Hujeh. ) ki The governor-general caused a ' WASHINGTON CITY, PRINTED BY SAMUEL HARRISON SMITH, PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE. MONDAY, JULY 31, 1809, deputation of the 8 suburbs to repair to Schonnbrunn. The emperor charg ed them to proceed to the city in or i der to carry the annexed letter (No. 3.) t Written by major gen. prince of Neuf t chatel to the archduke Maximilian.-— j He recommended the deputies to re- i present to the archduke, that if he con- J tinued to fire upon the suburbs and 1 •if a single one of the inhabitants < I lost his life through his arms, this act frenzy, this crime against the peo i pie, would forever break the bonds i which attach subjects to their sove- i reiirns. JI " The deputation entered the city 1 1 c:i the 1 lth at ten of the foreoodn, and i their arrival was marked only by the ,1 redoubled fire from the rampaiti.—- t Fifteen inhabitants of the suburbs pc- i rished, and only two Frenchmen were 1 killed. < •• The patience of the emperor was « wearied out. He proceeded with the \ duke of Rivoli to the arm of the Da- t nube which separates the Pi alar f the < fashionable promenade of Vienna] s and ordered two companies of volli- i to occupy a small pavilion on the left hank, in order to cover the t raising of a bridge. 1 " The battalion of grenadiers which - i the passage was driven back 1 by the voltigcurs and by the grape shot i of 15 pieces of artillery. A eight of 1 the evening the pavilion was occupied, ane .-rials of the bridge collect- < cd. Ci.pl. Portalcs, aid decamp of the prince of Neufchatel, and • 1 Susaldt, eiicral llou- I del, were among the first who swarm i across the river in (>r<!er to seek the I or. the opposite shore. •' At 9 of the evening a battery of i 20 i fsed by generals Bortrand and Navalet, at 10 fathoms from i c place, began the bombardment; 1800 obuics were shot in less than four hours, and soon the whole appear .ies. One must have seen Vienna, its houses of eight or nine high, its narrow streets and nu merous population wit|un 30 narrow ompassin order to form an idea of 1 the tumuli, disorder and disasters which such an operation could not but 1 occasiorv. •' The archduke Maximilian hud, at c iii the morning* caused two battali* ! i oris to march in close columns, in order ' i to attempt retaking the pavilion, which vered the raising of the bridge — 1 The two yoltigetirs received them ! with a discharge of musketry, which .tii ihe 13 pieces of artillery, from i the right side, destroyed a part of the : column, and forced them to fly in great .der. '• 'The archduke lost all presence " of mind in the midst of the bombard- j ■ ment a;id especially at. the moment " | when he heard we had crossed an '' arm of the Danube, and were on ' the march to cut off his retreat. As » feeble t.nd weak as he had been rash ■> and arrogant, he was the first to fly 1 and re-cross the The respec • ; table general O'Reilly learnt only by ■ the flight of the archduke, that he was ' invested with the command* ; ' Day-break on the 12th announced • ; to the advanced guard, that the firing ,uld cease, and that a deputation was " | about to be sent to the emperor. " This deputation was presented "' to hi 1 , majesty in the park of Schocn- | ; j brunn. ■'• His majesty assured the deputies 1 ! of his protection. He expressed the ! •! pain which the inhuman conduct of \ their sovereign had given him, who j 1 had not feared to deliver up his capital j -1 to all the calamities of war—who, bim- j 'j self striking a tyow at his rights, in I tig the king and father of r hi 3 subjects, hud evinced himselftheir •enemy t. His ma]esty\as tred them/that Vienna sh< 1 j treated with the same indulgence 2c la »I vor which had been displayed in 1805 I The deputation answered this assur ■ atice hy expressions of the most lively atitude. • j "At nine cf the morning the duke Rivoli with the divisions of St. Cyr .ion oi tho poldstadt. this time, Li snil " O'Rcili. mx and 1 col ' »r the capitula ■ tion of ihe place. pi* I tula',ion was in tbe 1 ■ and on ing, f tl. i ok CAt ITULATK ' For th' ar ■f hia Majesty the Emperor of l the French and King of .' or tor of the. Rhenish confederacy. a It is agreed between the goneral ot division, A-drcossy, grand officer of t the legion o! honor and commandant of t the iron crown, appointed by his ma- s jesty the emperor and king ; and Ha 1 ron de Vaux, lieut. general and col. 1 Belloute, in the name of count O'Reil- r ley, appointed by the town and garrison a of Vienna. 1 Auric lk I. The garrison shall match out with the honors of war, car rying away their field pieces, arms, military chests, equipage, horses and properly. The same right shall be al I lowed to the other corps or divisions in the town which may belong to the 1 army. The troops shall be conveyed by the shortest way lo Ihe Austrian ar « my, and be supplied on their route with provisions, forage, waggons, Ccc. free of expence—Refused. The garrison t shall march out without the honors of . war, and alter having defiled, lay down | . their arms on the glacis, and surren , tier prisoners of war. The officers , shall retain 'heir property and the sol- j diers their have, s .ck-*. ] 11. Reckoning from the signing of ( the capitulafioh) the troops shall be al- , lowed three days to evacuate the place , ---Refused. The gale of (,'arinlhia shall, tomorrow the 13th, at eight in t lie. , morning, be opened to the troops of . his majesty the emperor and king The garrison shall march out at nine ( o'clock. 111. All the sick and wounded, and , the necessary number of officers of , health, are recommended to the gci rnsi'y of his majesty the emperor of the French —Granted. IV. livery person of distinction,' '■ and particularly every ofiicei included | : in this capitulation, who, on account of important reasons cannot leave the , ; town, at the same time as the garrison, i shall obtain a delay, and be at liberty • at the expiration of that delay to rcj i his co; ps.—Granted. i V. The inhabitants of all ranks shall ■ be protected in their property, privi [ leges, rights and liberties, as well in the free exercise of their protes i sion previous to the capitulation.—— ■ Granted. VI. The free exercise of religion i shall be permitted.—Granted. VII. The wives and children of all (" persons belonging to the garrison, > shall be at liberty to remain in the - place, and to retain their own pro - perty, and that left behind by their • husbands. When such women shall be • sent for by their husband;, they shall > have full liberty either to leave tho - town or proceed to any other place | where they may ,-choose to resde—- [ - Granted. VIII. The military pensions shall i - continue to be paid to those to whom • they are due, and all such persons 1 shall be at liberty either to leave the - town or to proceed to any other place/ 1 where they may choose lo reside.—■ r Granted. IX The privileges of the persons r employed in the military administra 5 lion, with respect to their property, departure, or residence, shall be the I same as that of the garrison—Granted. " X. The individuals of the armed 5 burgher corps shall participate in the privileges granted by Art. V. of this I capitulation—Granted. ■ | XI The military academy, the mi j litary institution for the education of » children of both sexes, the general i ! and particular regulations made for f \ the advantage of these institutions. > I shall be maintained ou their present 1 i footing, and placed under the pro - j tection of the emperor Napoleon- Granted. f XII. The chests, magazines, and i' property of the magistrates of Vie; - those of the states of Lower Ausi > and also tho:e of the hospitals, si - be preserved in violate—This : military subject. XIII. Commissioners >p ' pointed on each side for the exchange and execution of ths above articles of > capitulation——These ' shall determine the right* J rison, according to tl > ti* cie'>—Granted. XI V. immediately ot the I above capitulation, an oi; I be allowed* to proceed with to the ■ pmpera i cr ,' u> the aicle -si , IM-.l— -C- to ' lie general <..»'P»i ly to | hi.L. Xv r . If any difficulty • respecting tho meaning f s tipuiations, - e d to the advantage of the | i'AID XX AG'S A UCH. and inhabitants of Vienna—Granted. XVI. After the signing of this ci tulation, and Use exchange of the half moon of the gate of Carinthia shall be delivered up to the troop*, of his majesty the emperor of the " French ; and the French troops shall not (inter that place until the A' an troops have evacuated it—Refused—* Referred to article (Signed) d'DUEOSSY, f>K VAUX. 8c BELOUTTE. spirit of The Times.; From th I'D iS. " Unfurl th r the ]mp>!, /.*—Gore, If any thing can unite the parties m this country to resbl t! ;ion and usurpation of Britain, we think her rcccot act of perfidy will. Thin second attack on Copenhagen ought to make the blood of every American boil witli indignation. But whilst we have Picketing', in the Senate and Gores in the chair of State, we fear that nothing will arouse us from the s sleep of death to our liberties. We have ever .entertained a high opinion of Mr. Er ; we are nt ,v con vinced that his friendship to An is the reason that lie is now to be sa crificed by the duplicity of the British government. Wo will venture, with out hearing farther, to give some opi nions of the roused the ma tion to tin I o go vernme-m I y. Tho disturbances be dat it was dee'oicd necessary to cab out i tary force to suppress it. V ry force would have proved ineffectual had not fortun r ihe mini: Portugal, and I throw i viae turc . oyme-ht to ihe manti similar revolution ■ ntry made them quite quiet. Our Patriot Pickcrinyf an 4} - edition after cdi circulated over G. Britain. 1 person's who had we would stand .on the defensive for ot now I*.«rn from one cd' rui that v, t considered that th< : right to impress seamen frc-ra our ■ ships, and that what th»jr would drive us into yen b. deemed a pret, Thus the success of tin i American Patriots com iters' in Council if > Jliit ' a new era commences—the 'Putrinta ■ in Spain and Am it;, The Spaniards are cut to pieces, and the . British troops driven out of Sj the Patriots in America are foiled , the " French Candidate, James son," elected I rUoVethafl . three fourths I !",ia i bargo, instead of being repealed by the northern ii i into more xon of the 9th January, and a r.on ■ course threatened. Thus disapj I" ed in the sure petri -1 ots, and in electing a British pal ' as Presidi i the slates—thi louse ■ of L 11 so loud ment wbh ■ America, Mr Canning i the Corn i that the dimculties with i in a fair train for i was the pi i i when Mr. i ' for Amtrio.'i. Ti embargo, and .ority ■ coul ! gerisdisp :l by firi i lain. The inst • were, tVe lone r ■ The mini - .trj ny nlider:. ; nd. in : us ample con . i instru ■ HO. \$H.