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The Wilmingtonian. (Wilmington, Del.) 1823-1824, November 20, 1823, Image 2

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abhor—l despise them all. Get dice gone (
ior country, friends, nor thou, can move me from
my purpose. 1 am fixed, and the heart ot iron; -
coursé." . , f
The father viewed hi. offspring for a monent,
he did not speak i but, choaked with vanous pas
s i ons, hc sun .j|Km , elimen were unbend
ing thefr canvass to the breeze, and the vessel
was getting under weigh, when the old man r<v
covered hi!sensesi he saw the preparation, and
well he knew the determined soul ot his most un- .
nrtural, most degraded child. Tears, though they
were blood, could never move him; prayers,
ihougli they came from a parent's broken heart,
lie scorned and disregarded.
The father sprang upon his feet.
" William,'* said he, "although thou art my
son, thou are a villain!'*
William drew hi. stiletto l*e lightning from
its scabbard-the crimson forsook his face, his e
lips quivered, his blood curdled, and revenge
to my teeth l-have at thv
ÏK and buried the steel deep in his parent's
shout to
The sails were unfurled, the anchor weighed, ed
and the vessel shaped her course for sea.
[LiTEHin» GaziiTTs. to
" Through the w hole line ol[theP 10< ^*
sion the most perfect • »rterwa« pnaerved
the vanous sure . » v crow
procession passed were considei ably crow
ded, and the windows ot almost
house were filled with persons of the most}Jep
respectable appearance. Rut (save those
who moved in the procession) we were
not able to discover an expression of con
cern, nor did we hear one sound of Pub
lie sorrow escape from the vast multitude;
assembled to witness the last honours.
which earthly power could pay to the me
of a most unfortunate and unpopular
Feelings, indeed, of a very d.l-!
ferent nature, were entertained ani ^. ex *
pressed. At the entrance of the Abbey,
and at the moment when the body was re
moved from the hearse, a loud and
ral shout ot exultation escaped from the;
peonle—That swelling shout ot triumph,
for such it was, was but too diatinctiyjJJ^
heard in the body of the church, an(1 . , r a * t
liave fallen heavy on the hearts ot those.
assembled here. The body was quickly
borne into the Abbey, amid the waving ol
hats, the hisses, and groans of thousands.
Our fervent wish is, that if any thing
be,the example of the Marqu.sof Lon
donderry may be a caution to others in
power, to attend a little more to the wants,
the wishes, ami ths interests of the com
munity than he did.—[London laper.
1 an
t ,
. . . ,
The fast sailing ship Diamond, arrived and
at New York,sailed from Liverpool on he they
19th of last month. Bv this arrival the far
editors of the Gazette have received pa- the
pers to that date. and
The French troops entered Cadiz on ;Up
the 3d of October. Thev were received,ash
say the French papers, with perfect joy.jaflected
The Duke d'Angouleme ordered that oulyl on
the red flag should be hoisted ; the inhab
itants, however, themselves added the was
white standard. Couriers have been dis
panned io all the corps of the armv, with
letters from the King of Spain, ordering the
them to lay dow n their arms. The militiu
had caused the gates of Cadiz to be sliut.j
and refused to subnut ; but the King sent
them a positive order to open them to the
French troops, and on the 2d they sigtii
lied that they would receive a French gar-!|,ad
J Ithen
London, Oct. 18. jtlie
We have been made acquainted with to
some interestin'' faots which throw light hail
upon the late proceedings at Cadiz, and
the Trocadero. The date of these facts is
by several days earlier than the capture
of Cadiz • but they serve to abate our as
tonishment at that unfortunate event. It
seems that even the treachery of those ge
norais who had been entrusted with im- the
portant commands, has not been so
to the cause of liberty, as the want ol tie
entrirv and talent in those who were un
questionably faithful. The inhabitants of.Kven
Cadiz, the militia, and the troops ol the
line, were all well dispose*! to the Consti
all brave, and perfectly ready to'of
defend it to the'last; but the want of sa-'of
pacify, the negligence, and even apathy ol
their leaders, precluded all chance of sue-Cadiz
As an illustration at. once of the courage
ami negligence of the Spaniards, we will
relate what passed before and at the tak-i
ing of the Trocadero. Our account cmncsjfor
from an eye witness. 'Two days before
tlie surprise of the fort, it was observed
, ba t the French were rapidly crossing the
< anal in two columns, each nearly two
thousand strong. The Spaniards betray-jappear
»•cl no kind ot alarm, but put tliPinselvea in
readiness to meet tbe attack. Some
lish officers who were there, advised them
their fire till the French should
begin tn mount the glacis.
The troops of the garrison, consisting
nf the Madrid militia and the regiment
San Martial, implicitly followed this
yj rP —they waited till the French ascend
,,,| the créât of the glaris ; they then pour
ed upon them a fire of grape and musket
ry, which made them give way ; and then
assisted by their English friends, they
d.tshed into the canal after them, and
pulsed the two columns with the bayonet,he
*vadii' <r up to their necks in water.
Ïoïdgn YuteWl^viMCe.
to reserve
might be supposed that with such defen-real,
ders, the Trocadero was safe; yet two to
- ht afterwards it was taken almost
— c ' rcu ni8tances
capture, about half past two, a louJshriek
.H w&g hcard •„ , h J. street8 of Cadiz, andlot
wUh chiu , ren j„ their arms wereltower,
running about, exclaiming " that they were
gold,betrayed that "the French were
tbe _ ateg » 'This extraordinary alarm was
frQ 8 the circumstance of severa) boats be .
. , , i i_ r i..n P Pnr
mg seen to approach he Is a close to I ur
tales, while by the light of the hre from
the batteries and some gun-brigs,soldicis to
were seen disembarking in great nun.
\ erv was at the same time heard that the
J* , ',
Irocadero was taken. collect
An immense mob immediately collect
e d, and beset the Government house
where the Prime Minister Lalavatra, and
his colleague
ted by the mob, who all remained perfect
to disturb or frighten the minist« s-thej
ed tQ fcnow whethev its capture was owing
treachery cowardice or neglect. If it
to treachery, cowaruice ur negieci. * 1 V
was owino; to any of these causes, they
demanded the punishment of the ollen
The Minister Calatrava answered, that
^ ^ b(w ^ pregent wag t|)e fact which
they all knew from report, that the Tro
J . c but ' t) , e cauge 0 f that
, " 'JA b(J did nut knowj
most}Jep orable
m ,, u irv amon"-the soldiers who were
. J ^ . ( * „ arl .j 8un and would in
" • acnuidnt tbem w ; tb the re
the "»"«m acquam « e ;
»"»• * or ta d enart to their
^ "Vchenred hW and in,-an
'«eiMate y a.spersem ■
;^ 0 S"oldier7l b,l
* esca ne d • ami after an investigation which
P > they collected the
"*!r' ?'.™ 1 1 a „neared that a »uanl con
gene-,»W" ts • am , about 'forty
the; that nut of the fortress which
men > in tliat P a ' t 1 0 . 1 e 1 ,
^"hudbïeVhumaî«, with con-!
t L tan t | a bour for several days and had
re | ie |- becam e" completely
P i'g believed fell asleep.—
ol ' ' - j n „ it being ex
, d b t be French' crossed' the
, jj - . t |j • ullies the Spanish Ul-ihis
tK ii Z" de
in inseparable from the movements of
» i ar , re -T b odv of men iust served to
ar()U ' se ' , a , jtt | j be attention of the sleepy
„ art -i son - but their alarm subsided when'f
il' V hfiril themselves carelessly address-any
t , ? neara tnemseives caieii ssiy au icss
ed in the Spanish tongue, with the phrase
,11.tort, vmirselves- we ar c all
f lends > J U y '
f lends > plete
stn nssureil thev laid themselves down the
' O assured, they laut tnemsei es o^ n,
and , t wn.no.until alter_smne tune that evil
they saw a body o men the garrison,
far outnumber,,,g then,selves 1 bey took
the alarm ; the bugle sounded to arms,
and present y a body of then- friends came
;Up am , „-ed, hu, being addressed ,!, bpan
by their opponents, who asked them in 1 er
joy.jaflected astonishment how they could fire
on their comrades; they became embar- ' non
rasseil, and in an instant the confusion
was rendered incurable by the arrival of a-Heart
large body of French troops. Thus in thei
confusion, resistance was impossible, and
the French with scarcely any loss, took
possession of the fortress.
M'hen Ihc mob met tbe next day before
Calatrava's bouse, he told them this story,
adding that the lieutenant through whose l he
negligence this fatal event had happened, a
been killed by the first shot; the mob
Ithen nuiptlv ilisnersed Resides the uood
.lïyïKfïf TnRabitinTsofCad^: %
jtlie militia at Madrid, who were staunchjall
to a man, and of the regular troops vvho'and
hail given no ground for suspicion, there
were other circumstances which, to
ward appearance, gave hopes that Cadiz
would hold out, at least lor a month or
The town was amply supplied with
visions : before the taking of Santi Petri,
the passage from Gibraltar to Cadiz was
ruin-petformeil with such ease and with so lit
tie risk, that the rate of insurance seldom
exceeded 2 1-4 and never 3 per cent—as
of.Kven after the taking of Santi Petri, ow
ing parly to a change in the winds, and
chiefly to the extremely bad seamenship vei
to'of the French vessels, could go in and out in
the harbour of Cadiz with scarcely any
risk. And yet with all these advantages
sue-Cadiz has fallen without a blow ! To what
|is this to be ascribed? ut
To no want of courage, as we have
shown in the people ; to no want of cou
rage or of honesty in their government ;
braver and honester men than Calatra
va, Valdez and Alava, do not exist ; but of
to the utter ignorance of all the necessary
details of business, to sluggishness of cha
racter, to want of forecast, and, what will
betray-jappear incredible, but which was the con
in sequence of the foregoing defects, their
Kng-|absolute want of information as to the
events daily happening in every part of
[Spain. Arid to this, they were for the most
[part, the dupes of Ferdinand's allected
protestations of liberalism, or if they sus
peeted him, were afraid to act upon their
Ferdinand, who is by no means the dolt
that he has been supposed in this country
to be, was all along playing a deep and
damning game. After his arrival in Ca-ing
diz, he pretended to have changed opi-the
re-'nions on the subject of the Cons ;
professed the greatest dislike t i tin
Itconduct of the French, and afTeci- / t
that the duke ' 8 inigtm were
to be king of »pain. , f
weak enough to be the dup «hat'-elf
fice^thouRhJie^vas^very uay^oing wW
hours every day on the tance at the tup
the palace, where he ''ade^ctedain.re
wereltower, from which he was instantly look
|'ng out with a £ (
»^amusements he daily le y a nun.oei ^
paper kites, ot \ai ious ■. , , ...
Those who were best acquainted With
his chui'acter, su 1126 steil that th 19 was not
s charac er 0 f signal
«one ior amusement, j circumstance
to the enemy. 7 „ carrv convie
'«PP««*»- !" Ss
Don on this point. Five batteries liait, on
the previous evening, been erected two to
tl.ekft and three to the right of the pa
t ft e next morn
lace, F ei Hi «and was seen the next in r
mg to let tly live . . , '
wa S mentioned "f the Ministers : they it
King's amusement, and .t was not ll atter
dmary pastime. 1 lie day after this was
done, the king desisted from this mode ol
' . „rcommunication.
amusement, or ot communication.
Address of the hin;' of Spain
Published in Cadi/., the .'.Dili of Septem. 1821. a
It being the first care of a
Ring to promote the happiness of his sub
jects, ami this being incompatible with the
uncertainty which at present hangs on the
future destiny of of the nation, and of the
in(t ividuaU comprising it, I hasten to calm
the anxieties and inquietude arising from
in,-an apprehension that the despotism will.w.ll
be es tahlise(l, or that it will be governed
■ f aot ion. Meniitied with the nation, I
,im with her run every hazard of the
war to the last, but the imperative law
follow-necessity, compels a termination of
Under the diniculty arising from these cir
cumstancea my powerful voice alone can
chase from the kingdom vengeance and
. secut i 0 „ '
[The preamble goes on to state Ferdi
not!"aml's anxiety to dissipate the horrors
ex-!"'l'ich threatened Cadiz, and to put an end
to the disasters of war, with which view
!>>e resolved to quit the city on the suc
ceeding day, previously making known
Ul-ihis own statements in the following ma
L I declare from my own free and
spontaneous will and promise, under the
faith and security of my Royal word, that
it should be found necessary to make
alteration in the existing political in
/ monarchv I will est ihlish
stitutiims, ot the monarchy, win esi.musi
a government which will cause the coni
plete felicity of the nation, guaranteeing
the security of the persons, property, and
n, z . .
the security of the persons, property, and
z . . d
evil bbu tv of RieSpa »I p of my
*• ' „ ' ) 'tànéoos will and have
U e . ,
«•"«>« C; ry r to » bet:iet al « i ed
' lb v '. an 1 ! x:t0 , in or .
mt ^ ' c ' ) |fi .
1 er 11181 "y so uoing, uunquiiuy, conn
donee, and union, so necessary to the cmn
' non S' 1011 - '" a y be established among the
-Spanish people, and which my paternal
a-Heart so earnestly yeat ns at tot.
• <5 - 1,1 1 ,ke manner, I promise, aa
whatever change may be made, the pub ic jt
debts and obligations contracted by t ie
ination, and by my government under the my
present system, shall be acknowledged. |
4 1 also prorawe nn d assu ^
l he Generals, chiefs, and olucers, sergeants
a °d corporals, ol the army and navy, who
have hitherto attached themselves to the
existing system of government in wliate
% part of the Peninsula, shall preserve
their grades, employments, salaries, te
vvho'and honours ; and in like manner, all u
tlier military functionaries shall preserve
out-jtbeir's,and also those civilians and
siasttcs, who have; lollowet the Lovei
ment and the Corte9, who depend on the
existing system, and who by reason ot the
pro-reductions which may be made cannot pre
serve their etnp oyments,shall enjoy at the
least, one hall tile salaries that they now
5. I declare and assure equally, that
well as the Militia Volunteers of Ma
drid, of Seville, an. of other places who
may now be in this Island, as a so wliate
vei ' other Spaniards may have taken refuge
in it, who have not by reason of their era
Payments been obliged to remain, may
from this moment freely return to their
Immes, or transfer themselves to any part
ut the kingdom they may t.imk proper,
under the fullest security of their not
ing molested at any time on account of
; their anterior political conduct or opi-its
nions ; and the mtlttia who maybe in need
of it, will obtain tortheir journey the
assistance as the individuals composing
die government army. Spaniards of that
class, and strangers who may wish to quit
Ihe kingdom, may do so with equal liber
ty* ^nd will obtain the necessary
ports for the country where it may suit
of them tn go. hfc,RDINAND.
Cadiz, Sept. 30, 1823.
iShW-iORK., Nov. 15.
From our extracts it will be suen that
Ferdinand issued a proclamation to the
dolt Spanish nation the day before he quitted
Cadiz, from which there was room to ex
and pect a very difi'erent course of proceed-mlijects
Ca-ing to that which has been indicated
opi-the two decrees issued since his libera-death
; tion : but, (says the Courier) « in point
tin fact, this proclamation can only be regar-jtheir
t ded as the expiring effort of his gaolers
some concession favourable t<
It no more
themselves and their cause.
isneaks the sentiments of the King lum
than his letters to the duke d'Angou
d |a ra ti(,n
ecosiciles to himseU a series of acts
. merely f or the sake nf
h ^ P f an( , , Vom the responsibili
L 0 f which lie can escape only by a cool
^ ^ afterwal ,j s ."
...| King was slowly pursuing his way
* n w • 1 sed he would
to i. la • J J r
make some stop at Seville. 1 he Duke
d'Angouleme, it is said, from motives of
delicacy, did not enter Cadi/., lest it
hadümlsbouldLvè 'worn the appearance of a tri
sm ui
umph. . _ * *t « *u „ i
Riego was tried before a civil tribunal,
notwithstanding his military rank, and
con|leinned b * t he )ias b.-.-n respited, in
conse , |U ence of certain disclosures, which
it is said will affect 800 persons-some of
' ' ot ' s ^ u of Octobep „
'Lself bSeufe SSSTM Staff.
«»je»*/- K t arrest n a || a8 .
tnc order hail been „ ,
teros in consequence ol the disclosures ol
lliegn ._ These', however, are merely re
The Quotidienne, upon the authority of
a Madrid letter of the 'Jth October, says :
"Riego has been condemned to death.—
He was to have suffered his sentence this
on account of the
— -
day, but was reprieved
important disclosures which he has made.
More than 300 persons are, it is said, com
promised bv the intormation he has given
already. Rut that which excites above
all »lively curiosity is. that several names
which, have a sort of celebrity in * ranee,
will.w.ll make a very striking leature in these
descriptions. .
I On the above news the London Courier
remarks-" \\ e shall not certa.ni v be sus
pfjpected ol leaning towards Revolution oi
it.!Revolutiomsts ; but we must say that it
Riego be sacr.hced, looking to the manne,
in which he became a prisoner, bis death
will be a reproach to the Duke d Angou
leine, who has power to save him.'
A battle has taken place between the
French and Constitutionalists, at . aragos
sa. I wo generals, ot the latter, were kil
led, ami San Miguel, (late Minister of
'V ar) was taken, mortally wounded,
Preparations were making at Cadiz, by
die French, on the Cth October, (or their
departure. The grand head-quarters were
lt Xeres. Gen. Bourn, ont bad assumed
the command at Cadiz; and it was suppo
sed he would have the command ot the
army of occupation, if it met the approba
tlon King heijlinaml.
it now oflicially appears, that Cadiz was
/ i |i otd | a Dr0 viilt*d
warmlylmoinarileu oy tue nouiia provim u
by the F rend, lor that purpose. I he at
lack commenced on the x-4th ot .Sejitem
lack commenced on the x-4th ot .Sejitem
her, when about 200 bumbs were thrown
from 8 o'clock to 10. The attack was
made with ardor, ami all the batteries »I
Cadiz, together with 20 gun boats return
ed t(|e fl nne o( th , u rcnc l, boni
bar ds was struck I and the damage done in
(:ad ,,. said , u have been considerable,
,on ol Cadiz, in the month of March 182 )
have been made public and known to all
my subjects. .
h I he most criminal treason, the most
disgracelul baseness, the most terrible of
lences against my royal person mese,
coupled with violence, were the means
employed to change essentially the pater
nal government of my kingdom into a de
mocfatica. code the fertile source ofdisas
te rs and misfortunes. •
" My subjects, accustomed to live under
wise and moderate laws, and such as were
eccle-conformable to their manners and CU3 '
n-toms, and which, during so many age».
constituted the welfare of their ancestfrs,
soon gave public and universal proofs of
their disapprobation and contempt of the
new constitutional system. All classes ol
the state experienced the mischiefs occa
sioned by the new institutions.
"Tyrannically governed, by virtue anil
in the name of the constitution, secretly
watched all their private concerns, it was
not possible to restore order or justice ;
and they could not obey laws established
by perfidy .and treason, sustained by vio
lence, and the source of most dreadful
disorders, of the most desolating anarchy
and of universal calamity.
"The general voice was heard from all
be-sides against the tyrannical constitution,
U called for the cessation of a code null in
opi-its origin, illegal in its formation, and un
just in its principle; it called for the
samejmaintenance of the sacred religion of their
ancestors, for the re-establishment of our
fundamental laws, and for the preservation
0 f my legitimate rights which I have re
ceived from my ancestors, and whtclt my
pass-subjects have solemnly sworn to defend.
" This general cry of the nation was not
raised in vain.
" In all the provinces armed corps
formed, which leagued themselves against
the soldiers of tbe constitution ; sometimes
they were conquered ; but they always
maineil firm to the cause of religion and
of the monarchy.
" Their enthusiasm, in the defence of
proceed-mlijects so sacred, never deserted them un-—
by'der the reverse of war, and preferring
libera-death to the sacrifice of those great bene
ofjfits, my subjects convinced Europe, by
regar-jtheir fidelity and their constancy, that
tolthough Spain nourished in herbosom
Proclamation nf the. King of Spain.
" The scandalous excesses which pre
ceded, accompanied and followed the es
tablishment olllie democratical constitu
unnatural children, the sons of rebellion,
the nation in general was religious, mon
archical, and passionately devoted to its
legitimate sovereign.
"The whole of Europe—well aware of
my captivity, and of that ot all the royal
family, of the deplorable situation of my
loyal and faithful subjects, and of the per
nicious doctrines which Spanish agents
were disseminating on all sides—resolved
to put an end to a state of things which
constituted a common reproach, ami
which menaced with destruction, all
thrones and ancient institutions, in order
to establish impiety and proliigacy.
" France entrusted with so sacred
enterprise, has triumphed in a few months
over the eflbrts of all the rebels of the
world collected for the misery of Spain,
upon her classic soil of fidelity and loy
" Mv august anil well beloved cousin,
the Duke d'Angouleme, at the head of a
valient army, a conqueror throughout all
my territories, has rescued me from the
slavery in which I pined, and restored me
to my constant and faithful subjects.
" Replaced upon the throne of St. Ker.
dinanil by the just and wise hand of Pro
vidence, as well as by the generous efforts
of my noble allies, and the valient enter
prise of my cousin.the Duke d'Angouleme,
and his brave army, desirous of applying
a remedy to the most pressing necessities
of my people, and of manifesting to all,
my real will, in this, the first moment of
iny recovered liberty, I have authorised
the following decree :—
"Art. 1. All the acts of the govern
ment called constitutional (of whatever
kind and description they may be) a sys
tem which oppressed my people from the
7th of March 1820, until the 1st of Octo
ber 1823, are declared null and void, de
claring as I now declare, that during the
whole ofthat period, I have been deprived
of my liberty, obliged to sanction laws and
authorise orders, decrees, and regulations,
which the said government framed and
executed against my will.
"Art. 2. I approve of every thing
which, has been decreeii and ordered by
the Provisional Junta of Government, and
by the Regency, the one created at Oyar
7 un, April 9, the other May 20, in the pre
sent year, waiting meanwhile, until suffi
ciently informed as to the wants of my
people, I may be able to bestow those laws
and adopt those measures which will he
best calculated to secure their real pros
perity and welfare, the constant object of
my wishes. You may communicate this
decree to all the ministers.
(Signed by the Royal hand)
Port St. Mary, Oct. 1.
Liverpool, Oct. 20.
A treaty is spoken of in tbe papers, but on
what authority we have not learnt, which pro*
vides that 60,000 Frenchmen are to occupy Spain
for fo r years, during which time Unpland ia tv
hohl Cadiz as a guarantee.
'I'lfe Duke d'Angouleme had not entered C.i*
diz. The king was expected to remain so me
lime at Seville. It was understood his decrets
forbidding any member of the Cortes, or officer
of the Constitutional government approaching
near Madrid, would be strictly enforced
Kiego was to bave been executed on the 9th.
More than 300 persons are said to have been ar
rested in consequence of bis representation—
among tbe rest, .Ballastsrob.
Considerable ferment existed at London re-B
spurting Spanish bonds, which were still on tleH
decline. I*
Tbe British government have appointed Con
suls to S. America.
The Duke d'Angouleme is to remain in Spain
the 6th.
till December. The King left Zeres
Don Carlos D'Aunoy is appointed governor of
, communicatimr her free
d J SrdZr^Sd^b"andtL^o»«i.
trt .pi d heroism -, as it»he »woke from anightol
agee.she lias sprungfrom the earth on which si*
lay prostrate, and like a giant starting from Is,
»lumber*, astonished all Kurope by lier success
^ £tÄt,W
hint bands in dismay, and the followers of tin
Crescent wander, in bloody disarray, over tl«
fields the tyranny of ages bad depopulated anJ
Jféubtfid-'it is'nôw" and^sMuedi
fort the barbarous Ottoman can make, will he
a b| e ro disturb it: the Greeks are superior toils
rabble crowd of their oppressors, in every thing
that can constitute a military force, and tbe »cep
ïteta camp.ip
of t(le o Uoman was intended for utter exter»
nation in the Morea: the l'achas were not to it
tack but with their united force, so as to nub
victory, as they thought, certain ; and they *<*!
; |-i lc CI .' ue i bu t trembling Moslems shrunk fro"
a single encounter with the Heilendes, even with
superior forces. As » commencement of the ci»
P»'p> Mehmed, the Semkier ofltomeli»,'"»J
'Sretortuck OdysSés o°r
they had only nine to ten thousand men to opr«"
to i,i m . He waited the support of the i'acte'
Scutari and Larissa, and the co-operation ufJ»
su, > wh? »t the head of fourteen thousand_
^ a s ° wliencT'whh^heâidof'tîieTurW
fle ° t> ' he wa3 t0 pa ' BS imo the j> e | e poniiei«'
while Mehmed, with 40,000 bandits, was to «
tack the Isthmus of Corinth, amt march on*
Morea, alter having ravaged Livadi#. T1| e 9"*,
"gj^^es mSk.nLTmeasurw to Si.d
dlL . i» ae h a3 \h detail, and beat them separate!.'
The bruve Dozzaris was to oppose Jussut
btornaria was charged with arresting the progra
& , th »i^u!v î?. UUri ! U i«VMÜÛrt!«led ÎW
worel^d^s'corpafbefore^is union! 1 wUhthiTotlie»
Colocotroni was to protect tbe Isthmus wi' 11
corp» of reserve, and move wherever his present
re-beesme necessary. The important «eld of ^
{r uc 'r''; w h' c h was fatul to the Turg« v.
t „'* producrd'iwvQlt among Jussuf'i
of ;inc | d , e 1);ictla cou i d scarce save hin
un-— sturnaris, on iiis part, was almos'
ce«lul; not content with retarding-D
Ulc >t* Scsrt»ra* who bad wr. a ^
dl e"p, j ; e „f'it,or! tan two thousand .V 1 >
al-L.»,'.ôôi l, nimincessantly | mn - /
some[hav. ; - ai tv 4 ^the mountains,.' kgr -

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