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The Selector or Say's Sunday Reporter


Printer / Publisher: Mary Vint (late Say) 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 737
No Pages: 8
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The Selector or Say's Sunday Reporter

Battle of Aspern
Date of Article: 16/07/1809
Printer / Publisher: Mary Vint (late Say) 
Address: No 10, Ava Maria-Lane, London
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 737
No Pages: 8
Sourced from Dealer? No
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THE SELECTOR; O R gulp's ismntiap Reporter. No. 737. SUNDAY, JULY 16, 180.9. Pi ice 6fd. From Tuefday's London Gazette. BANKRUPTS. J Cook, Brifidl, looking- glafs manufacturer; July 11, 1<, 3nd" Auguft 19, at Guildhall, London. Attorney, Mr. Batsford, [. amaica - row, Bermondfey. J. J. Fuller, Yoxford, Suffolk, ( hopkeep t; July 13, Auguft 4, and 22, at the Star, Great Yarmouth, Alton ies, Meffis. rlanrott and* Metcalfe, Lmcoln's- fnn New- fquare, London. G. Seaborne, Hoxton, facking- manufafturcr; July 15, 22, and Auguft 22, at Guildhall. Attorney, Mr. Harding, Prim- rofe- ftreet, Biftiopfgate. W. Ma tin, iiomerton, broker; July 1.5, 29, and Auguft 22, at Guildhall. Attorney, Mr Dowfe, Gray's- Inn-! qt> are. f. Dbddi, Aldeifgate- ftrcet, goldfmith ; July 18, 2 >, and" Au- guft 22, at Guildhall. Attornies, Mefl'rs. Higden and Sym, Cur- rier's Hall, London- wall. DIVIDENDS. Auguft 2. W. Gravenor, Briftoi, fttgar- refiner. Auguft 5- J 5. Smith, Liverpool, ( hoemaker. Auguft 8. W. D'ann, T. ar. d B Bent'nam, and J. Baikie, Chatham, bankers. Auguft 5. T. Paribus, Marchmont- place, Rufiell- fquare, builder. Auguft 5. S. Darnford, Abchmch- lane, broker. July 1;">. W. Rawlings, Gracechurch- ftreet, grocer. Oft. 24. J. Jones, Old Gravel- lane, corn- faftor. Auguft 1. G. Taylor, B. iftol, merchant. Auguft 8. B. Cox, Stourbridge, Worcefterlhire, timber- merchant. July 13. S, Emmet, Biikenfhaw, Yorkfhire, oarpet- manufaflurcr.-— Auguft 7. J. Clark and H • Hall, Market Harborougii, Leicefter- ftiire, worfted- manufa& urers. July. 19. R- Forfhaw, Burfcough, Lancafhire, flvipkceper. Au. guii 1. M. Geidart, Manchefter, cotton- manufacturer. Auguft 1. G. Boorne, Norwich, di aper. July 29. R. Guthrie and C. Cook, Liverpool, merchants. July 31. J. Crumbleholme, Pref- ton, Lancalhire, grocer. July J. Corrie, Wefton- ftreet, Souihwatk. common- brc- wer. July 31. T. and S. Knight, Mot- ley, Lancalhire, clothiers. July 29. R. Powis, Grofvenor- mews, veterinary furgeoii. July 29. J. and G. Hebert, Grange road, tanners. July 29. Margaret Le< » t, Little Rufl'ell- ftreet, Covent- garden, vintner. July 29. T. Colppere, Saint Albans, Hertford- Ihire, grocer. July 29. J. Rufhforth, Chipping Norton, Oxford- Ihire, inn- keeper. July 29, P. Burton, RatcUft'e, builder. July 29. W. Burnand, Old Bond- ftreet, coaeh- mak « i'. July .29, C. F. Oliver de Perrin, Duke- ftreet, Manchefter- fquare, victualler. Auguft 5. F. F. Blundell, Coleman- ftreet, infutance- broker.— July 29. J. Dodd, Pall- mall, hatter. Augufto. J, Brading, New- port, Ifle of Wigh', carpenter. SUPPLEMENT to the LONDON GAZET1E OF TUESPAY, JULY 11, 180^. An Account of the. Rattle fought rear Aspern, on the Marchfiehl, on ths 21 ft arifl 2' id of May, 180.9, between the Archduke Charles of Austria, Generalissimo of the Imperial Austrian Armies, and the Emperor Napoleon, Commander in Chief of the French and Allied Armies. Tlie Emperor Napoleon having, after some san- guinary engagements near Abensberg, llausen, and Dinzlingen, in which the fortune of war favoured the Austrian arms, so as to force the French garrison at Ratisbon to surrender, succeeded in cutting off the left wing of the Austrian army, and driving it back to Landshut, and afterwards in advancing by Ecktnuhl with a superior corps of cavalry, taking the road of Eglofsheim, and forcing to retreat those Austrian corps that were pOstejl on the heights of L'eikepoiut and Talmessing, the Archduke on the 23d of April crossed the Dtiuube, near Ratisbon, and joined the corps of Bellegarde, w ho had opened the campaign by several successful affairs in the Upper Palatinate, had reached Amberg, I'eumarkt, and Hemau, and hud by this time approached Stadt- am- Hof, in order to execute his immediate junction with the Archduke. The Emperor Napoleon ordered the bombardment of Ratisbon, occupied by a few battalions who were to cover the passage of the Danube. On the 23d, in the evening, he became master of it, and immedi- ately hastened along the right bank of the Danube, to enter the Austrian States, in order, as he openly declared, to dictate peace at Vienna. The Austrian army had taken a position near Cham, behind the river Regen, which was watched by some ol the enemy's divisions, while the Emperor Napoleon called all the disposeable troops, in forced marches, from the North of Germany to the Danube, and considerably reinforced his army with the troops of Wuiteniberg, Ilessia, Baden, and some time after with those of SaxonyN Near Kiruand Nittenan, some affairs had happen- ed between the out- posts, which, however, had no in- fluence upon the armies. However easy it would have been for the Arch- duke to continue his offensive operations on 1 he left bank of the Danube without any materia! resistance, and however gratifying it might haw been to relieve provinces which wefC groaning beneath tlie pressure of foreign dominion, the preservation of his native sand did not permit hint to suiter the enemy fo riot with impunity in the entrails of the Monarchy, to give up the rich sources of its independence, and expose the welfare ol the subject to the devastations of fo- reign conquerors. These motives induced the Archduke to conduct his aruiy to Bohemia, by the way of Klentsch and Neumarkt, to occupy the Bohemian Forest with light troops and par it of the Militia, and to direct his march towards Budweis, wheVe he arrived on the 3d of May, hoping to join near Lintz, his left wrug, which had been separated from him, and which was under tbe command of Lieutenaut- Geueral Baron Hiller. But the latter had been so closely pressed by the united force of the French armies, that, after several spirited engagements, and even after a brilliant affair, in which he had the advantage, near Neumarkt, and in which the troops achieved all that was possible against the disproportionate superiority of the ene- my, lie indeed was able to reach Lititz, but was in- capable of crossing the Danube, and obliged to con- tent himself with destroying the communication with the left Bank, and taking up a position behind the Traun, near Ebersberg. This was the occasion of an extremely murderous engagement, during which, the enemy, in storming the bridge, lost near 4000 men: Ebersberg was set on fire, and Lieutenant General Hiiler continued his retreat, till he got so inui. h the start as to pass the Danube near Stain, without being disturbed by the enemy, and to wait the approach of the Archduke, Who, after having in vain attempted the junction of the army near Lintz, had marched from Budweis to Zweftel; still hoping, by a quick passage of the Danube, to arrest the ene- my's progress towards the metropolis. Meanwhile a corps of Wurtefnberghers had ad- vanced from Passau along both tbe shores of the Danube, had occupied Lintz, and the B'^ nk opposite to it ; had restored the bridge, and signalized itself by destroyiug the defencelesss villages and castles which could not be protected by the small advanced- guard proceeding by the side of the main army. The enemy, by marching through the valley of the Danube in the straightest line, had got so much a- head, that all hopes of coming up with him in front of Vi- enna vanished; still, however, if that city had been able to hold out for five days, it might have been re- lieved ; and the Archduke resolved on venturing the utmost to rescue that good city, which, by the excel- lent disposition of its citizens, the faithful attachment to its Sovereign, and its noble devotion, has raised to itself an eternal monument in the annals of Austria. VII his plans were now directed towards gaining the bridges across the Danube, near Vienna, and endea- vouring to save the Imperial residence, by a combat under its very walls. Vienna, formerly au important fortress, , was in vain besieged by the Turks, and would, even now, from the solidity of its ramparts, the strong profiles of its works, and the extensive system of its mines, be ca- pable of making a protracted resistance, had not, for upwards of a century back, life luxury of a iarge me- tropolis, the want of ease, the conflux, of all the magnate*, in the Empire, and the pomp of a splendid Court, totally effaced every consideration of military defence. Palaces adorn the ramparts, the case mates and ditches were converted into workshops of tradesmen, plantations mark the counter- scarps of the fortress, and avenues of trees traverse the glacis, uniting the most beautiful suburbs in the world to the Corps de la Place. Although under such circumstances no obstinate resistance of the capital was to be expected, yet, from the unexampled loyalty of the inhabitants it was con- fidently hoped that Vienna might, for a few days, serve as a tctc- de- pont to cover tbe passage of the river; whence all preparations amounted to no more than to secure the place against a coup de- main; and for this reason the Archduke had sonie time before directed Field- Marshal Miller to send part of his corps along tiie right bank towards the ca- pital, in Ihe event of his ( the Archduke's) passage to the left shore. Field Marshal Hiller now received orders to burn the bridge near Stain in his rear, to leave a small corps of observation near Krems, to hasten by forced marches with the bulk of bis army to the environ; of V ienna, and, as circumstances would permit, by occupying the small Islands, lo keep up the communi- cation witii the city and the dcbouche across the bridges. The Army of the Archduke now advanced, with- out interruption, by Neupolla, Horn, and Weiken- dorf. upon Stockerau; and, in order to overawe such enterprises its the enemy might- project from the environs of Lintz, part of the corps of the General of Artillery, Count Koliowrath, which till then had remained near Pilsen with a view to secive the North and West frontier of Bohemia, was ordered to march to Budweis. Napoleon had used so much expedition on his march to Vienna, that on the 9th of May his advanced troops appeared on the glacis of the fortress, whence they were driven by some cannon shot. From three to four thousand regular troops, as many armed citi- zens, and some battalions of country ljiilitia, defend- ed the city; ordnance of various calibre was placed upon the ramparts; the suburbs were abandoned, on account of their great extent; and the numerous Islands and low bushy ground behind the town were occupied bv some light troops of the corps of Hiller, as well as by tbe militia. The corps itself was posted on what is termed " the Point," ou the left shore of the river, waiting the ar- rival of the army, which was advancing in haste. The occupation of Vienna formed too esseuti. il a part in the extensive plans of the French Emperor : its conquest had been announced by him with too much confidence, and was of too great importance towards confirming the prejudice of his irresistible power, for him not to employ every method of taking it before the assistance which was so near could ar- rive. For the space of 24 hours the howitzers played up- on the town ; and though several houses were set on fire, the courage of the inhabitants remained un- shaken. But a general devastation threatened their valuable property ; aud When at length the enemy, availing himself of the numerous craft which he found there, crossed the smaller branches of the Da- nube, dislodged the troops from the nearest Islands, and menaced their communication with the left bank, the city was justified in capitulating, while the troops retreated by the great bridge of Tabor, which they afterwards set on fire. The Archduke received this intelligence in his head- quarters, between Horn and Meissau; and though it was scarcely to be expected that the city, surrounded as it was, should continue its resisfance^ the Archduke proceeded on his march without interruption, flatter- ing himself that he might be able to execute his fa- vourite project by a bold attempt to pass the Danube, near Vienna. The city capitulated on the 13th of May, so that there was no further occasion to expose the army to hazard, by crossing the Danube, for which r, o suffi- cient preparation had been made, and wjiieh must have been effected in the faceof fhe enemy, and under local circumstances of the greatest disadvantage. Bv the surrender of Vienna, the army hail- also lost a point of upport on which to rest its military operations. In this situation of affairs the Archduke resolved to collect his army at the foot of the hill Bisamberg, and allow it a few days of rest, which, after so many forced marches, it urgently wanted. The cavalry, for the convenience of water was- posted along the' Russ, a small rivulet, which is concealed by ground covered with bushes: and the advanced guards pushed forward to the Danube, in order to observe tiie move- ments of the enemy, and prevent his passing the ri- ver, which he had already attempted to do, from Nussdorf, to what is called lite Black Lake, but with so little sfoccess, that a battalion of his advanced guard was taken. The chain of the out- posts ex- tended on the left side as far as the march, and on the right to Krems; this place and Piesburg weie occupied, by some battalions; and the Head- quarters of the Archduke, on the Kith of May, at Ebersdori; near the high road leading to Brunn. On the 19th, the out- posts reported, that the enemy had taken possession of the great island of Lobau, within about six. English miles of Vienna; that bis numbers increased there every hour, and that he seemed to be employed in throwing a bridge across the great arm of the Danube, behind the Island".— From the top of the Bisaniberg fhe u bole of the op- posite country appeared to be enveloped in a cloud ol dust; and tiie glitter of anus evinced a :> eneiaf moviflieuf of troops, beyond1 . Summering, towards Kaiset- Ebersdorf, whither, arcerdieg to later ac- counts, the." Emperor Na'poleou had removed h ' 234 SUNDAY REPORTER. JULY If?. head quarters, and was by his presence hastening and promoting the preparations i'or passing the river. On Ihe following morning, at day- break, the Arch- duke resolved to reconnoitre the island, and employ for this purpose, part of the advanced guard, under the command of Field- Marshal Lieut. Count Klenau, supported by some regiments of cavalry. The Isle of Lobau forms a convenient place of arms, which is about six English miles long, and foui and a half broud ; and being separated by thelarge Mini of the Danube from the right bank, nothing pre- vents the building of a bridge which'is concealed b\ ground covered with bushes; and the great extent of the island affords the advantage of sending troops and ordnance from so many points of it, that the passage across the. smaller arm to the large plain of March- liekl, may !;.' made good by force of arms. It was soon perceived by the strength of the ene- my's columns which advanced upon the island, and placed their cannon so as to support the second pas- sage, that he meditated a serious attack. The ad- VI-- need guard sustained a tolerably warm engagement, and the cavalry routed the first division of the ene- my, which debouched from t he low grounds on the edge of the liver, late in the evening; upon which, the Archduke, whose intentiou was not to prevent the passage of the enemy, but to attack him the follow- ing day,- retreated with his cavalry to Ahderklaa, and ordered the advanced troops to fall back toMaas, ac cording as the enemy should extend himself. On the 21st at day- break, the Archduke ordered his Army under arms, and formed it in two lines on the rising ground bo- hind Geresdorf, and between the Bisam- hili and ttie rivulet Rilss. The corps of Lieut. Gen. Hiller'formed the right wing, near Stammers- dorf; on its left was the corps of the General of Ca valry Count Bellegarde, and next to that the corps of Lieut. Gen. Prince Hohenzollern, in the alignement of Deufsch- Wagiani. Th. e corps of Prince 1' osenberg was posted by battalions- in column on the Russbach, on the rivulet liuss, kept Deutsch- Wagram strongly , occupied, having, for the security of the left tving, placed ou the heights beyond that place a division in reserve. The whole cavalry, which the day before had advanced under the command of Prince Lichten- slein by Anderklaa, was called back into the line, filling, in two lines, the space intervening between the ieft wing of Prince ' iohenzollern and the right of Prince Rosenberg. The. vast plain of t ,. e Marchfield, spread like a carpet before the front of the line, appeared, by the absence of every obstruction, to be destined to form tiie theatre of some great event. The grenadiers re maiued in reserve near Seiering, and the corps of the General of Artillery, Prince of Reuss, kept the Bisam hill, and the low bushy ground along the Danube strongly occupied. Part of it was still left near Krems, the corps being almost made up by having so many of the . divisions detached to so considerable a distance. At nine o'clock the Archduke ordered the arms to be piled, and the troops to dine. The piquet of ob- servation 011 the Bisani- hill, reported that the bridge across the Danube behind the Isle of Lobau, being now quite finished; was plainly perceivable, and that troops were without intermission seen filing off over if, as well as passing in boats, to the Isle. The outposts, Jikev rise gave information, of the gradual augmenta- tion of the enemy in the town of Enzets'dorf, and in the villages of Esslingand Aspern, and of his advancing towards Hirschstetfin. The Archduke Charles now thought that the mo- ment for giving battle had arrived, and hastened to Gerasdorf, where the Chief of his Quarter- master- General's Staff, General Baron Wimpfen, sketched- out the following plan : — Plan of attack upon the hostile Army on its march be- tween Essling and Aspern, and towards Hirsch- siel ten. " The attack to be made in five columns. The first column, or the column of tile right wing, is form- ed by the corps of Lieut. Gen. Ililler. It will ad- vance from its present position in the direction be- tween the" Point" and Leopoidau, along the nearest arm of the Danube, pass along the left bank towards Stadelau and Aspern, keep constantly uear the Danube and the meadows bordering upon it, and is vigorously to repulse the enemy, who most likely will meet it 011 the same road, and to drive him from the left bank. This column must not suffer its progress to be im- peded by the batteries which the enemy perhaps may have erected on the islands, but must endeavour to silence them by its cannon, and spiritedly coitinueto advance. The second column consists of the corps in the Gen nil of Cavalry Count Beilegarde; leaving Geras- dorf to the left, it will march towards Leopoldau, tndeavcur to join the first column on the right, ad- vauce upon Kagittn, and then, conjointly, with j the third column, upon the left, push forwards towards Hirschsteltcn. The third column is composed of the corps of Lieukinant- General Prince Hohenzollcin. It will march by Susenbruun lo Breiteulee, and from thence towards Aspern, and will endeavour to join on its right and was directing hi* march towares Hirschslelten, when the first Austrian guards advanced to meet him. If if h?. at. all permitted in war to indulge favoura- ble presentiments, it was certainly e^ cuseable so to do at that great moment, when, on the 21st of May, exactly at 12 o'clock, the columns began to put A general en- the second column, and 011 its left the fourth. The fourth column, under the command of Lieu- themselves in motion for the attack. tenant- General Prince'Rosenberg," is made up of that j thusiasm had taken possession of the. troops: joyful h it- b is posted on Ihe right batik of j war-. « ongs, accompanied by Turkish music, resounded part of Ins corps which posit ilie rivulet Buss: it is to advance by Atiderklaa and Raschdorf, towards Rssling. The fifth column is formed by that part of Prince Rosenberg's corps, which stands between Deulsch- Wagram and Beatmiersdoi f. It will cross the Russ, near Beantuersdorf, leave Raschdorf and Bischdorf to the light, endeavour to pass to the left round the town of Enzersdorf, and secure its left flank by the Archduke Ferdinand's regiment of hussars. " The cavalry reserve under the command ofGe- neral Prince Lichtenstein, to march by the way of Anderklaa without coming in contact with the fourth column, between Raschdorf and Breitetilee, and strait to the New Inn, keeping continually at such a distance between the heads of the third and fourth columns, as, in case of necessity, to be near at hand for the purpose of repelling the main body of the enemy's cavalry. " The grenadier corps of reserve to march from Seiering into the position which the corps of Belle- garde has taken up behind Gerasdorf. " All the, columns and. corps will march at twelve o'clock at noon. Their sccond lines to follow- them at a suitable distance. Every column to form its own advanced guard. The order of march, and the distribution of the field pieces, to be left to the judg- ment of tiie Commander of the respective corps. The whole will march by half divisions. Lieutenant General Klenau to form the advanced guard of the fourth and fifth columns, and, before he advances, to suffer the heads of these columns td come quite up to him, in order that he may have at hand a sufficient support of infantry. " Of the corps of cavalry, the brigade under the command of Vecsey to be attached to the second column, and the regiment O'Reilly to the third ; and both brigades are to repair immediately, the former to Gerasdorf, and the hitter to Sussenbrunn. " The principal object in view is to drive back the enemy, entirely over the first arms of the Danube, destroy the bridges he has thrown over them, and occupying lhe bank of the Lobau with a numerous artillery, especially howitzers. " The infantry will form on the plain in ba a- lions with half divisions from the centre. " His Imperial Highness the General in Chief re- commends order, closeness during the advance, anil a proper use of every species of arms. Ilis station will be with the second column. " Gerasdorf, May 21. The 1st Column consisted of 19 Battal. 22 Squad. throughllie air, and were interrupted by shouts of " Long Live our Emperor, Long Live the Archduke Charles!" whenever the Imperial General appeared, who ' had placed himself at the head of the second 2d 3d — 4th —' — 5th — — The corps of Cavalry The corps of Grenadiers 20 22 13 13 16 10 8 8 16 78 Total 103 Baftal. 148 Squad, all which amounted to 75,000 men effective troops. Of artillery there were 18 batteries of brigade, 13 of position, and 11 of horse artillery ; in the ag- gregate, 288 pieces of different calibres. The enemy had availed himself extreifiely well of the advantages of the ground, to cover his passage. The extensive villages of Esslingand Asperne,. mostly composed of brick houses, and encircled all round by heaps of earth, resembled two bastions, between which a double line of natural trenches, intended to draw oft'tlie water, served as a curtain, and afforded every possible security to the columns passing from the Isle of Lobau. Essling had a granary furnished with loop- boles, and whose three stories afforded room for Several hundred men, while Aspern was provided with a strong church- yard-. The left side of the latter village borders on an arm of the Da- nube. Both villages had a safe communication with the bushy ground near the Danube, from which the enemy had it. constantly in his power to dispatch, unseen, fresh reinforcements. The Isle of Lobau served at once as a place of arms, and as a fete de pont, a bridge- head for the bridge, in the rear across the main, arm of the river. The enemy, with the divisions of Generals Moli- tor, Bondef, Nansouty, Le Grand, Espagne, La- sallc, and Ferrand, under the Marshals Massena and Ensues, as well as Jjarshal Ressiers, together with the guards of the Wtirteniberg, Hesse- Darmstadt j and Baden auxiliaries, had already left this position,' The left flank of the enemy were secured by an aim column. Every breast panted with anxious desiie and high conli< Li> ce after the decisive moment; aud the finest weather favoured the awful scene. BATTLE OF THE 21ST MAY. First Column. The advanced guard under General Nordman, con- sisting of two battalions of Gyulay and Lichlensteiu Hussars, had formed near the destroyed bridge of Tabor, and leaving the villages of Kagran and Ilirschstetten to the left, and S'tadlau to the right, marched in the plain towards Aspern. It was followed by the column, which having left the high roaTt before the post- office at Stammers- dor- f, had marched from the light by half- divisions. Its right flank along the Danube was covered by a • battalion of St. Georgians, by the first battalion of Vienna Volunteers, and by a battalion of militia, un- der the command Major Count Colloredo. Within a cannon- shot of Stadclar the out- posts met lhe enemy's piquets, which gradually retreated to their original divisions. At this time General Nordinan ordered two bat- talions of Gyufay to draw up en echelion, ir order to favour the advance o/ the column. The enemy, drawn up in large divisions, stood immediately be- fore Aspern having, to cover bis front, occupied all the ditches of the fields, which afforded excellent breasts works. His right was covered^ by a battery, and his left by a broad and deep ditch ( one of those that carry off'the waters of tiie Danube when it over- flows), as well as by a bushy ground, which \ » as likewise occupied by several bodies in close order. Though tiie enemy had the advantage of position all to himself, inasmuch as the freshes of the Danube were only passable by, means of a small bridge, at which he kept up a vigorous fire from behind the ditches bolb with cannon and small arms, it did not prevent tire second battalion of Gyulay, immediately after the first had penetrated as far as the bushy mea- dows, to pass the bridge in a column, to form with- out delay, and with charged bayonets to attack the - enemy, who precipitately retreated to Aspern, on which occasion that village, after a vigorous but not very obstinate resistance, was taken for the first time, it was, however, not long before the enemy had it in his power, by the arrival of afresh reinforcement, to expel again the battalions of Gyulay. By this time some battalions of the column had arrived; the Chasseurs of Major Schneider, of the second co- lumn, joined the advanced guard of the first; Gyu- lay formed again, and the enemy was a second time pushed to the lower end of the village, though he succeeded again in regaining what he bad lost. O t? - S5 ... Both parties were aware of the necessity of main- taining themselves in Aspern at any rate, which pro- duced successively the most obstinate efforts both of attack and defence; the parties engaged each other in every street, in every house, and in every barn ; cart's, ploughs and harrows, were obliged to be re- moved during an uninterrupted fire, in order to get at the enemy ; every individual war was an impedi- ment of the assailants, and a rampart of the attack- ed ; the steeple, lofty trees, the garrets and the cel- lars were to be conquered before either of the par- ties could slile itself master of the place, and yet the possession was ever of short duration ; for no sooner had we taken a street or a house, than the enemy gained another, forcing us to abandon the former. So this murderous conflict lasled for seven hours; the German battalions were supported by Hunga- rians, who were again assisted by the Vienna Volun- teers, each rivalling the other in courage and perse- verance. At the same time the second column com- bined its attacks with those of the first, having to overcome the same resistance, by reason of the ene- my's constantly leading " fresh reinforcements into tire. At length General Wacquant, of the second column, succeeded, becoming master of the upper part, of the village, and maintaining himself there during ihe whole of the night. By the shells of both parties, many houses had been set on fire, and illuminated the whole country around. At the extremity of the right wing on the bushy meadow, the combats were not less severe. JULY 16. SUNDAY REPORTER. < 235 of the Danube, impenetrable underwood, intersected only by l ot- paths, covered his front, and a broad ditch and pallisadoes afforded him the advantage of a natural rampart. Here fought at the beginning of the battle the first battalion of Gyulay, under Colonel Mariassy ; then the battalion of Chasseurs, under Major Schnei- der; next the St. Georgians, nnder Major Mihailo- vicliand finally, the two battalions of Vienna Vo- lunteers, under Lieutenant Colonel Steigentesch and St, Quintm. Here, also, the enemy was defeated, and the first day of this sanguinary engagement ter- niin ited by the occupation of Aspern by General Wacquaut, at the head of eight battalions of the se- cond column, while Lieutenant Field Marshal Hil- ler drew his troops of the corps from ( he village, placed thetn again in order of battle, and passed the night under arms. Second Column. The advanced guard, commanded by Lietitennpt- GenenilFresnel, advanced by Leopoidau and Kagran, towards Hirschstetten, and consisted of one- battalion of Chasseurs, and two battalions of Anton iV itsovsky, under General Winzingerode, as well as tin brigades of cavalry, Kletian, and Vincent, under Gei era- 1 Vee- sey. It was followed in the same direction by ( he column from its position near Gerasdorf. The enemy having been discovered from the emi- nences near Hirschstetten, to be near Aspern and Es- siingen, the Brigade Veesey was detached against the latter place, and the Brigade Winzing'erode to dis- lodge the enemy fromAspern. The column deployed before Ilirschstettin in two lines, in order to support the advanced guard, and leaving Aspern to the right, followed upon the plain, at a proper distance. The Brigade of Winzingerodc, however, met with so spirited a resistance in its attempt upon Aspern, that an attack upon the front alone was not likely to be attended with success; the cavalry, therefore, of tl; e advanced guard was pushed forward from Aspern on the left, in order to support the attack on the flank with the two batteries of cavalry, as well as to facili- tate the junction with the third column, which was advancing by Breitenlee. At the same time, the regi- ment of Reuss Plauen was ordered to the right side of Aspern, with a view to an attack on that place ; the rest of the corps was foimed into close columns of battalions. Meanwhile the enemy formed his left wing, which he refused, towards Aspern, and his right upon Esslin- gen. Thus he advanced with columns of infantry and cavalry upon the main army, while an extremely brisk cannonade supported him. A line of twelve regiments of cuirassiers formed the centre of the se- cond line of the enemy, giving to the whole an impo- sing aspect. Meanwhile the attsck of a battalion of Reuss Plauen on Aspern ft as repulsed, and it gave way, being thrown into consternation by the loss of its Comman- der, but it rallied immediately after. Count Be Regard ordered General Bacquant to renew the attack with the regiment of Vogelsang, and to carry the village at ail hazards. The latter obeyed the order with the most brilliant success, and Aspern, though defended by 12 thousand of the best of the enemy's troops, was carried by storm: Bacquant being assisted by the regiment of Reuss Plauen, by a battalion of Archduke Rainer, and by the brigade of Maier of the third column. To frustrate this attack, the enemy advanced with two columns of infantry, supported by his heavy ca- valry, upon the main aimy, repulsed the two rcgi mentsof Klenau and Vincent's Light Horse, and fell upon the infantry. The latter expecting him, with their firelocks ready, and with cool intrepidity, fired at ten paces distance so, effectuallv, as totally to route the eneniv, upon which General Veesey, at the head of a division of Klenau, attacked the enemy's cuirassiers wilh such energy, that their retreat was followed by that of tiie infantry. Hereby the army along the whole, of its line was disengaged from the enemy, obtained communication on the left with the coips of Prince llohcnzollern, and became possessed of the important post of As- pern. The enemy being in full retreat attempted no further attack, and confined himself merely to a can- nonade. The corps remained during ( he night umlt>!' arms. The enemy repeated, indeed, his attacks on Aspern, but they all m oved unsuccessful. Third Column. This column, according to its destination, had be- gan its uiaichjfroii) its position at Seiring, by the road of Sussenbrtm and Breitenlee. Some divisions of O'Reilly's light horse and chasseurs formed flic ad- vanced guard of the column, and at three o'clock in the afternoon met near Ilirscbsfctten, the left whig of the enemy, which consisted mostly of cavalry. As about this time the first and second columns advanced intrepidly npon Aspern, and the enemy be- gau to fall back to his position betweenEsslingen and Aspern, Lieutenant- General, Hohenzollern, ordered up his batteries, and a very brisk cannonade com- menced on both sides. The first line formed in close columns of battalions, and advanced with the greatest resolution upon the enemy, when his cavalry suddenly rushed forvvard in such disproportionate numbers, and with such rapi- dity, that there was scarcely time to save the artillery which had been brought up, and the battalions were left to defend themselves by their own unsupported exertions. This was the remarkable moment in which the regiments of\ Zach, Joseph Colloredo, Zeltwitz, Froon, a battalion of Stein's, and the second battalion of the Archduke Charles's legion, under the conduct ofLieutenant- General Brady, and Generals Buresch, Maier and Roller, demonstrated with unparalleled fortitude what the fixed determination to conquer or die is capable of effecting against the most impetuous attacks. The enemy's cavalry turned these battalions on both wings, penetrated between them, repulsed the squadrons ot O'Reilly's light horse, who were unable to withstand such a superior force, and in the confi- dence of victory, summoned these corps of heroes to lay down their arms. A well directed and destructive fire was the answer to this degrading proposition, and the enemy's cavalry abandoned the field, leaving be- hind them a considerable number of dead. This corps, as well as the others, passed the night on the field of battle. Fourth and Fifth Columns. These were both composed of the corps of Lieut.- General Prince Rssenberg, on- fit her bank of the Russ- bach, and directed their march from their position, to the right and left of Deutsch- Wagrum. The fourth proceeded through Roschdorf straight to Esslingen. Col. Hardegg of Schwarzenberg's Hulans conducted the advanced guard. The fifth directed its march towards the left, in order to go a circuit round the little town cf Enzt'rs- dorf, and drive the enemy out of the place. It was reinforced by Slipsic's hussars, under the command of Col. Frolich. Lieutenant- General Klenuu led the advanced guard of both columns. As this circuit round Enzersdorf obliged the fifth to describe a longer line, it was necessary for the fourth to advance rather more slowly. Enzersdorf, however, was quickly taken possession of by a detachment of Stipsic's hussars, and of the Wallacho Ilhrian frontier regiment, as it was alfe'ady for the greatest part evacuated by the enemy, from whom no more than thirty prisoners could be taken. Both columns now received orders to advance upon Esslingen. The fourth, in close columns of battalions of Czar- torisky's, Archduke Louis's and Cobourg's, who were twice successively attacked by upwards of two thou- sand of the enemy's heavy cavalry; but these were each time put to flight by our brave infantry with con- siderable loss. Of the fifth column, two battalions of Claastelar's advanci'd directly upon Esslingen, while ( wo batta- lions of Bellegarde's were ordered to penetrate the left flank o: the village, and the small contiguous wood. Two battalions of Hiller's and Sztarray's, besides the Archdukc Ferdinand's, and Stipsic's regi- ments of hussars, and two divisions of Rosenberg's light horse, were iu the plain in readiness for support them. These combined attacks were made twice succes- sively with uncommon intrepidity, the enemy's troops were repulsed at all points, and driven into the village of Essiingen which had been set oil fire. But as the enemy's army was drawn up in several lines between Esslingen and Aspern, and met each new attack with fresh reinforcements, because the safety of his retreat depended on the possession of this village; our troops were obliged to abandon it at the approach of night, and to await, under arms, the arrival of morning. The reserve corps of cavalry had marched in two columns, under the command, of General Prince of Lichtenstein, and advanced upon the New Inn be- tween Raschdorf and Breitenlee. General Count V\ artenslcbcn with Blaukenstein's hussars, conducted the advanced guard. No sooner did the enemy perceive the general ad- vance of the army, than ( replaced the bulk of his ca- valry, supported by some battalions of infantry, in order of battle between Esslingen and Aspcrii, and commenced a brisk cannonade upon the columns'of Austrian cavalry as they approached. Prince Lichtenstein directed his columns to march forward in two lines, onwInch the enemy detached ' tor .) 000 cavalry from his position to theiglit, by way of Esslingen, and excited some apprehension that he would impede the progress of the fourth column, or even break through it. The Prince therefore order- ed four regiments to the left, and kept the second co- lumn formed in two lines, till he was convinced that the fourth would not meet with any impediment to its march. During this movement the remainder of the ene- my's cavalry also advanced with the greatest confi- dence, towards the right wing of the Austrian. They were received with a firmness which they probably did not expect. The intrepedity of the cavalry which had marched up, particularly Maurice Lichtensfein's regiment, and the Archduke Francis's'Cuirassiers; the former, headed by its gallant Colonel, Itoussel, frus- trated the repeated assaults of the enemy by counter- attacks, by which they at length put a stop to his im- petuous advance, and completely repulsed him with Considerable loss. In these conflicts, the French Ge- neral of Division, Durosnel, Equerry fo the Emperor, was taken prisoner a few paces from him, as was also General Fouler, Equehy to the Empress, after hav- ing been slightly wounded. Notwithstanding the fire of musquetry which now ensued, the Prince ordered a general advance, by which the enem v was straitened in the aiignement between Esslingen and Aspern, but on account of the flanking fire from Esslijigen, could not be pursued any further. The fire of his guns was answered with spirit by the horse artillery. About seven in the evening 3000 horse were again detached towards the poinf of union between the cavalry of the corps of reserve and the left - wing of Prince Hohen- zdllern, and fell r. nmasse upon the brigades of Cuiras- siers of Generals Kroyller, Klary. and Siegenfhal; but by the steady intrepidity of the Blankersf ein's and liiesch's regiments, who wifli the utmost galianlry ui atle a sudden aftack on the enemy's flanks, his ca- valry was again repulsed, and part of it, which had fallen upon some of the. regimeuts of the new levies, placed i. i the third line, w as cut oft and there taken. Meanwhile night came on, and it was passed by the Prince in the best state of preparation on the ground which he had gained from the enemy. For the firs! time Napoleon had sustained, a Defeat in Germany. From this moment he was reduced to the rank of bold and successful Generals, w ho, like himself, after a long series of destructive achieve- ments, experienced the vicissitudes of fortune. The charm of his. invincibility was dissolved. No longer the spoiled Child of Fortune; by posterity he will be characterized as ( lie spend of the fickle Goddess. New hopes begun to animate the oppressed nations. To the Austrian Army the 21st of May was a grand and glorious epoch, that must inspire it with a con- sciousness of its strength, and a confidence in its ener- gies. Overwhelmed by our irresistible infantry, its proud opponents were extended in the dust, and the presence of their hitherto unconquered Emperor was no longer capable of snatching from the heroes' of Austria fhe laurels which they had acquired. Napoleon's glory was obviously at stake. New ef- forts wen- to be'expected the following d;; y ; but he was also obliged to fight for his existence. By means of fire- ships sent down the Danube, the Archduke had caused the enemy's bridge on the Lobau to be broken down, and its repairs would take up several hours. Meanw hile Napoleon had already in the evening been joined by the corps of General Oudinot; and ail the disposeable troops followed from Vienna and the Up- per Danube, and were transported across the river in vessels a? fast as they arrived. The A'rduiuke, f those who surrounded him were wounded; his Adjutant- General, Count Colloredo, received a ball in his head, the wound from which was at first consideied dangerous ; a squeeze of the hand sig- nified to him the concern of his sympathizing Com- mander, who, filled with contempt of death, now fought for glory and for his country. effect upon the bushy meadow, after Lieutenant- j The attacks of our impenetrable corps, both with general Hiller had ordered the force there to be sup- j tbe sabre and the bayonet, so rapidly repeated and so ported by two battalions of Anton Mittrowsky's and [ impetuous,- us to be unparalleled in military annals, a battery; on which the Jagers, St. George's, and fruslrated all fhe intentions of the enemy. He was beaten at all points, and astonished at such undaunted intrepidity, be was oblged to abau don fhe field of battle. About this time Lieutenant- General the Prince of Hslieiizollern observed on his left wing, nearF. sslir gen, a chasm, which had- been formed during th lieat. of the engagement, and afforded an advanta- geous point of attack. FreJich's regiment, com manded by Colonel Mecserry, was ordered thither in three corps, and repulsed lour regiments of cavalry accompanied with infantry and artillery. The corps remained in the position which th « v had taken, till 1 he grenadiers of tiie reserve, which the Archduke had ordered forward from Britenlee, arrived to re lieve the battalions exhausted with the sanguinary conflict, and continued ( he attack upon the centre of tbe enemy's posilion. Eieutenant- General D'Aspre penetrated with the four battalions of grenadiers o, t Przezinsky, Putcany, Seovaux, and Siharlacb, with- out firing a shot, to the enemy's cannon, where he was flanked by such a destructive fire from Esslingen, that nothing but the presence of , ths Archduke, who hastened to the spot, could have induced his gre- nadiers to maintain their ground. Captain Count Dombasse bad already reached the enemy's battery, when he was wounded bv two balls, and quitted the field. About noon tbe Archduke ordered a new assault upon Esslingen, which was immediately undertaken by Field- Marshal- Lieutenaut D'Aspre with the grena- dier battalions of Kirchenbetter and Seovaux on the left, and Scharlacli and Georgy iu front. Five times did these gallant troops rush up to the very walls of the bouses, burning internally and placed in a state of defence; some of the grenadiers thrust their bayontts into the enemy's loop- holes; but all their efforts were fruitless, for their antagonists fought the fight of despair. The Archduke ordered the grena- diers to take up their former position, and when they afterwards volunteered to renew the assault, he would not permit them, as the enemy was then in full retreat. Corps of Field- Marshal lAeutenant Prince Rosen- berg. Both divisions of this corps, which in advancing to the engagement, had composed the 4th and 5th columns, were formed before break of day for a new attack, for which the enemy likewise made pre- paration on his side, but with a manifest superiority in numbers. Prince Rosenberg, resolved to attack the village of Esslingen with the Archduke Charles's regiment of in- fantry, to push forward his other troops in batta- lions, and in particular to go and . meet the enemy, who was advancing in ( he open country between Eslingen and the nearest arm of the Danube. The village was already gained, and battalions ad- vancing 011 the left, obliged the enemy, drawn up in several lines, to yield. The most violent camibnade was kept up incessantly on both sides, and it was sus- tained by the troops with the greatest fortitude. Favoured by a fog, which suddenly came 011, the enemy's heavy cavalry ventured to attack on all sides the corps formed by Sztarray's and Hiiler's regiments of infantry. These brave fellows received him with fixed bayonets, and at the last moment poured in their fire with such effect, that the enemy was com- pelled to betake himself to flight with considerable loss. Five times were these attacks 011 Sztarray's and Hiller's regiments repeated, and each time were they repelled with equal courage and resolution. The cavalry contributed all that lay in their power to the pursuit of the enemy and the support of the in- fantry. Coburg's, the Archduke Louis's, and Czartoris- by's regiments belonging fo the division of Lieute- riant- General Dedovich, stationed on tbe right, re- newed the exertions of the preceding day with the same distinctions and the same success. After this severe conflict, the enemy seemed to have no inclina- tion to expose himself to any fresh disaster, and ' eon- fined himself merely to the operation of his superior artillery. About 11 A. M, Prince Rosenberg received orders from ( lie Archduke, Commander in Chief, to make a new attack upon I'sslingen, and a message to the same effect was sent to Lieutenanf- General De- dovich, who commanded the right division of this corps. Prince Rosenberg immediately formed two columns of attack under the conduct of Lieutenant Generals Princes Hohenlohe and Rohan, while LieutenantS- General Dedovich advanced against tbe citadel of the place, and' the magazine surrouuded with walls and ditches. The attack was made with redoubled bravery, and our troops rushed with irresistible impetuosity into the \ 11iage. Still, however, they found it impossi- ble to maintain this post, into which the enemy kept continually throwing new reinforcements, which was of the utmost importance for covering his retreat, which lie had already resolved upon, and which he defended with an immense sacrifice of lives. Prince Rosenberg therefore resolved to confine him- self to the obstinate maintenance of'liis own position, to secure the left flank of the army, and to increase the embarrassment of the enemy by an incessant fire from all the batteries. In tbe night between tbe22d and 23d the enemy accomplished his retreat to the Lobau, ai; d'at three in tbe morning his rear guard also bad evacuated Ess-, lingeh, and at all the points which he had occupied 011 the left bank of the Danube. Some divisions pur- sued him closely, and took possession as near as pos- sible of the necessary posts of observation. Thus terminated a conflict of two days, which will be ever memorable in the'annals of the w orld, and in the history of war. It was the most obstinate and bloody that has occurred since the commence- ment of the French Revolution. It was decisive for the glory of the Austrian arms, for the preservation of the Monarchy, and lor the correction of the public opinion. The infantry has entered upon 3 new and brilliant career, and by the firm confidence it has manifested in its own energies, lias paved tbe way to new vic- tories. The enemy's cavalry has seen its acquired but hitherto untried glory dissipated by the masses » f our battalions, whose cool intrepidity it w as unable to endure. Cavalry and artillery have surpassed themselves in valour, and in the space of two days have performed achievements sufficient for a whole campaign. Three pieces of cannon, seven ammunition wag- gons, 17,000 French muskets, and about 3000 cui- rasses fell into the hands of the conqueror. The loss on both sides was wry great: this, and the circum- stance that very few prisoners were taken by cither party, proves the determination of the combatants either to conquer or die. The Austrian army laments the death of 87 supe- rior officers, and 4199 subalterns and privates. Lieutenant- Geuerals Prince Rohan, Dedevich, We- ber, and Frenel, General Winzingerode, Grill, Neu- stadter, Siegenthal, Colloredo, May Hohenlfeld, and Buresch, 6' 6' 3 officers, and 15,6* 51 subalterns and pri- vates were wounded. Of these Field Marshal Lieu- tenon't Weber, eight officers and 829 men were taken prisoners by the enemy. The loss of the enemy was prodigious, and exceeds all expectation. It can only be accounted for by the effect of our concentric fire on an exceedingly confined field of battle, where all the batteries crossed one another, and calculated by the following authentic data. Generals Lasnes, D'Espagne, St. Hilaire, and Al- buquerque, are dead; Massena, Bessieres, Molitor, Boudet, Legrand, Lasalle, and the two brothers Le- grange, wounded ; Durosnel and Fouler taken. Upwards of 7000 men, and an immense number of horses were buried on the field of bat tie; 5000 and some hundred wounded lie in our hospitals. In Vienna and the suburbs there are at present29,773 wounded; many were carried ( 0 St. Polten, Enns, and as far as Lintz; 2,300 were taken. Several hundreds of corpses float- ed down, the Danube, and are still daily thrown upon its shores; many met their death in the island of Lo- bau, and since the water has fallen in the smaller arms of the river, innumerable bodies, thus con- signed bv their comrades to everlasting oblivion, have become visible. The burying of the sufferers is not: yet over, and a pestilential air is wafted down the theatre of death. His Imperial Highness, the Generalissimo, lias in- deed undertaken the duty so dear to his heart, of acquainting the Monarch and the Country with the names of those who took the most active share in tire achievements of these glorious days; but he acknow- ledges with profound emotion, that, amidst the rivalship of the highest military virtues, it is scarcely possible to distinguish ihe most valiant, and declares all the iohlters of Asjiern worthy of public gratitude. His Imperial Highness considers the intelligent dispositions of the Chief of his Staff, General Baron Wimpffen, and his incessant exertions, as the founda- tion of the victory. The Officers commanding corps have rendered themselves deserving of the highest favours by un- common devotedne'sw, personal bravery, warm attach- ment to their Sovereign, and their high sense of honour. Their names will be transmitted" to posterity with the achievements' of the valiant t oops, who were under their direction. Colonel Smola, of the artillery, J U L Y 1 6 . SUNDAY REPORTER. < 2 3 7 bv his indefatigable activity in t'ie proper application of the ordnance,- atkl his well- known bravery, ren- dered the most important services. The Commanding'Officers of corps and columns have furnished the following list of tiie Generals, Staff and Superior Officers, who particularly distin- guished themselves. Want of room prevents our inserting them. The account then proceeds— ftlanv individual traits of . heroism are not yet known, and consequently cannot be recorded. Thus Corpora! Prager of Zettivitz's, took prisoner one of the enemy's Chefs d'Escadrou before the mass of his battalion. Corporals Donner and Horner, and the privates Pressich, Hirma, and Sclimerha, of the bat- talion of Prince. Kinsky's legion, were cut off by a fire of musquetry front- their corps, jand surrounded by the enemy's cavalry; they fought their way through, and rejoined their , battalion. The Ober- jager Fickerberger, and . the ' Unteiyoger Scbasser, of the second battalion of Jagers, penetrated into the French Emperor's guard, and seized one of the enemy's Captains, in the midst of his ranks. The private Larda, of Duke Albert's curassiers, retook a six- pounder, which had fallen into the enemy's bands, and brought it back, with its equipage.-— Serjeant Pap, of Chasfelar-' s, snatched the colours of his bat- talion from the bands of the ( lying First Lieutenant Cazan, who had himself taken it from the Ensign, wh'o bad been killed, and headed his troop with tiie most exemplary intrepidity. Among the Artillery,, there are few but what highly distinguished them- selves by deeds of the noblest daring, and contempt of every danger. But a grateful country will not fail to hold in ho- nourable remembrance the departed heroes who found death in the arms of victory. In this number, those particularly worthy of mention are, Colonel De Fiennes of Bellegarde's; Major Danzer of O'Reilly's; Major Gerdech, of Froon's; Captain Charles Kaiser and Konovsky of Rosenberg's; Captain Surgeant of Reuss- Grevz's; First Lieutenant Cazan of Cliastel lar's; and Lieutenant Zaksfzill of the artillery, who displayed the most extraordinary propfs of valour, and, with his dying breath, recommended his widow to the paternal care of his Majesty. Laft Night's London Gazette. importance, we lay it before our readers. The movements of both armies are minutely detailed ; and the events of that extraordinary conflict which lias so long paralysed the efforts of Buonaparte ar - described with great precision and perspicuity. The report is throughout very ably drawn up, and will, w'e are persuaded, be perused with much interest by every class of Readers. Whitehall, July 11, The King has been pleafed to conftitute and appoint the Right Hon.- Dudley Baron Harrcneby, the Rigl t Hon. John Jeffreys Earl Camden, Knight of the Moft Noble Order of' the Garter, Piefident of his Majefty's Council; the Right Hon. Robert Banks, Earl of Liverpool, the Right Hon. Heniv Robert Stewart ( com- monly called Vi/ count Caftlereagh), and the Right Honourable George Canning, his Majefty's Three Principal Secretaries of State; his C'- race William Henry Cavendilh, Duke of Portland, Knightof the Moft Noble Orderof the Gartor, Firft Commiftioner of His Majefty's Treafury : the Right Honourable Spencer Per- ceval, Chancellor and Under Treafurer of his Majefty's Exche- quer; George Percy, Efq. ( commonly called Lord Lovable),' the RightHon. John Paron Teignmouth, the - Right Hon. Thomas Wallace, and, Thomas Hamilton, IT-*. ( commonly ealied Loid Binning), to be his Majefty's Commiffioners for themaiiagemen:' ol the affairs of India. BANKRUPTCY ENLARGED. J. Gorton, late of Manchefter, merchant; from July 4, to Tuly 25, at the New Exchange Buildings, Manchefter. BANKRUPTCY SUPERSEDED. J. Dumelow, Hincklev, I. eicefter, grocer. BANKRUPTS. J. Atkins, Norwood, dealei - in cattle, R. Manning, Stock- Exchange, ftoek- broker. I. Fennel!, Bath, r. iarUe mafon. W. Heywcsod, and R. S. Heywood, Man. hefter, linen meichants. A. M. Hockly. Wickwar, Gloucefter, malfter. G. Gibfon, Li- verpool, pipe- maker. E. Harris, Whitecbapel, ftationer. T. Swaine, Birmingham, - common- carrier. R. lick, Wakefield, York, grocer. [ Dividends in our Next.] [ This Gazette contains a letter from Capt. Samuel Warren, of the Bellerophon, giving an account of an attack made by t< » e boats of that ship, under the or- ders of Lieut. Pilch, on a battery upon one of the Islands near Hango Head, which, after an obstinate resistance, was carried in a very gallant manner by the party under Lieut. Pilch's Orders, who spiked tlie guns ( four 24- pounders) and destroyed the maga- zine.] THE SUNDAY REPORTER. S U NDA Y, ju t/ 16, 1809. LONDON. WE have devoted a considerable portion of this Week's Paper to the insertion of a Translation of the detailed Official Account of the very memorable BATTLE OF ASPERN, published by the Austrian Government, and forming a Supplement to Satur- day's l. ondon Gazette. It will be seen, that we had anticipated the principal facts of this narrative by articles which we had previously translated from the German Papers; but as the publication in our Go- vernment Gazette is a military document of great SOME letters by the Gottenburg Mail state, that a formidable British Fleet is gone up the Baltic to bombard Cronstadt. Government, we hear, has received intelligence from the Continent, which removes every apprehen- sion respecting the rumoured negoc.' ationforPeace be- tween France and Austria, so industriously circulated in the German Papers, printed under French influ- ence.— The Emperor of Austria is determined to listen to no propositions on this subject, till another battle shall have taken place.— Such a battle, we are. again assured, on the authority of letters from Ham- burgh, of the date of Sunday last, was fought on t he 2/ th ult. j'when the French were defeated, and driven from their post on the Island of In'der Lobati, with immense slaughter.,— It is added, that they evacuated Vienna on the 30th.— Though we are still incre- dulous on this subject, we cannot conceal our sur- prize that reiterated accounts, to the same effect, should came through so many different channels. Several vessels have come in from Hamburg. They met with no molestation on'their passage, and saluted the little British garrison . which had takeu possession of Cuxhaven, A person who left Holland last Monday has brought a report which w- as current in that country before his departure, that Buonaparte was on his re- turn to France; his leading Generals having found it necessary to insist on his return, as late events had affected his understanding. There appears to be strong reason to believe, either that Jerome Buonaparte has sustained a defeat, or that, after all his boasting, he lias found tin Austrians too strong to be attacked with any- chance of success. If our conjectures upon this point should prove correct, Jerome will be in a very precarious situation ; for, by this time, we have no doubt that a very formidable force has been organized in Ha- nover, which will threaten his rear. The army of Italy has invested Comorn, and is preparing to bombard it. It appears that the- prohibitory regulations, which, iu obedience to the dictates of Buonaparte, have been issued by the Emperor Alexander against the introduction of English merchandize, continue to be enforced with great rigour at Riga, and other Rus- sian ports. rf lie, Coronation of the new King of Sweden took place on the 29th of June. Tiie Growler gun- brig has appeared off the coast, with 40 ships under convoy from Portugal. Notice of a general Embargo on vessels . in the British ports, was given on Thursday at the Custom- House. It had been previously communicated to the distant harbours of the kingdom. Orders have heen issued for 29 additional fire- ships to join the Expedi- tion, on the eve of departure. The following ka correct list of the Commissariat of the present Expedition— William Henry Robinfun, Efq. Cotnmiffary General. Right Wing to embark at Ram. igate. Lieutenant- General Lord Rofslyn's Diviftom—- Charles Lut- yers, Efq. Deputy CommifiTary General; Ailing Alfiftant Com- miffary Varirham ; ditto ditto ' ditto- Purccil. Lieutenant- Geiieral Sir John Hope's Divifiop.— | VR. Cooper, Efq. Deputy Comrriffary General; Wm. Lament, E q. Affiftant Commiffary ; Ailing Affiftant Commiiiary Bancroft; ditto ditto ditto Wilkinfon. Lieutenant- Genera 1 Marquis Huntley's Divifion. — Gilbert Young, El'q. Deputy Commiffary General'; J. Drake, Efq. Affift- ant Commiffary ; Afling Affiltant Commiffary Kearney. Lieutenant- General Grofvt- noi's Divifion.— Wm. Bagfter, Efq Affiltant Ctimmiffary General; Ailing Affiftant Commiirjuy Ro- binfon ; eitto ditto ditto Carrutheis. Head Quartets.— J. Biflett, Efq. Deputy Commiffary Gene- ral; R. J. Kouth, Efq. Affiftant Commiffary General,; Ailin:- Aflirt. il t ComniitTary Kuper ; ditto ditto ditto Robilon. Baking.— Afting Aflifting Commiffary Wechni- er. Left Wing to emUrk at Portsmouth. Deputy Commiffaiies Gcneial. - Charles Wright, Eiq. Edward Courhe, Efq. A. 3ing ditto ditto ditto.--!!, slai'ey, Efq. Affiltant Commiffaiies.— Wm. Stokes, Efq. George Damerun, Eftp J. Glynn, Efq. Ailing Affiftant Com. m'iffaries.- - J. L. ^ eiattre, B. F. Telfer, Ant. Knielit, Geo. Green. The Earl of Chatham will leave town, this morn- ing to join the Expedition. His Lordship's servant- and horses set out yesterday morning. All the Officers, are te be on board this day. A number of small craft are ordered out with the Expedition— to be under the direction of the Master Attendants,, who are going iu them to render assist- ance to the men of war in event of their grounding in making the grand attack. A very extensive Medical Staff is to accompany the Expedition. The following is to form the esta- blishment :— inspector of Hospitals, Mr. Webb; De- puty- Inspectors of Hospitals, Mr. Burrows,- Mr. Grant, Mr. Aveling,' and Mr. Taggart; 20 Staff Surgeons ; a suitable proportion of Hospital Mates; one Pur- veyor, and three Deputy ditto. The Court Martial upon Admiral Lord Ganibier will sit at Portsmouth as soon as the Expedition sails. There being no voluntary prosecutor, the Noble Lord will be tried at the prosecution of the Crown, by the Judge Advocate- General of the Admiralty, un- der the general article oi being obliged to do his utr most " to take, sink, burn, and destroy the enemy;" and Lord Cochrane in particular, will be called upon to say whether, or in what, he thinks the Noble Lord did not do his duty, as enjoined by that article. The Copenhagen prize- money began paying on Wednesday last. PORTSMOUTH, JULY 14.— Sailed the African, for America, having Mr. Jackson on board. PLYMOUTH, JULY 12.— Arrived the Farret French' schooner, from Bourdeaux, laden with provisions, bound to the Isle of France. A few days after leav- ing the former place, she encountered a tremendous gale of wind, off the coast of Spain, in w hich she lost her mizen mast, and was obliged to put into Oo- runua to repair. Marshal Ney ordered the cargo to he landed immediately, for the use of the French ar- my then in Corunna; which order was obeyed, and the schooner was reladen with a cargo, consisting of cotton, coffee, indigo, and sugar, which had been plundered from the Spanish merchantmen in the har- bour ofCorunna, from whenceshe sailed for Bayopiie. Soon after her leaving the former port, she fell in with and captured, was after along chase, by his Majesty's ship Shannon. EAST INDIA HOUSE, On Friday a General Court was held at the Eas India House; when, Mr. Sansoin rose, and ' after a speech of considerable length, moved, That the Re- solution of liie Cou rt of Directors, dismissing certain . Writers and Cadets from the Company's service, should not be carried into execution. This was. se- conded by Mr. Lowndes, and opposed by the Chair- man, Mr. Jackson, & c.— The previous question was then moved by Mr. Marryatt, and carried by a great majority. -— « » .. ,— Prince Stahremberg had a long interview yester- day with Mr. Secretary Canning, at f lie, Foreign Office, The embarrassments of an Illustrious Female, amounting, it is said, to nearly fifty thousand pounds, have been removed by the liberality of her Consort; who has even further evinced his attention to her comforts,' and the necessary splendour of her falnk, by a prospective supply of future demands, as well as a retrospective riddance of existing incum- brances; having added no less than five thousand a- year to the settlement which had been previously made. The Princess Charlotte of Wales has, had a very handsome phaeton made on a small scale, preparatory to her summer excursion to Bpgnor. The fore wheels are only 1S inches high, and the hind pro- portionably low. Her father has presented her with a beautiful set of white ponies to draw it. The Musquito, and a small squadron from Heli- x goland, have driven the French out of Cuxhaven, demolished the batteriesj and obliged the Municipa- lity to lay down the buoys in the Elbe, which had been t-.- ken up by the French. The military force of this little expedition was only 120 men. It sailed on the 4th, and landed on the 5th. The Dutch troops who were left iu possession of the place fled, and tbe inhabitants testified the greatest joy at see- ing the English flag once. more fly ing in their port. In Frankfort, serious apprehensions appear to have beet) e ttcrtained that Lindau had f. illen into the hands, of the Tyrolese; while General Chastellar has effected a communication with Hungary, through the mountains. The Austriaas have penetrated into Fulda. We are told, that the scarcity of meat greatly in- creases at Vienna ; by which we may presume the aug- menting embarrassments of tbe French army, from the want of supplies. It is reported, that a general insurrection has broken out in Hanover and Hesse; and that the \ ustrians were advancing from Leipzic on the one hand, and from Wurtzburg on the other, for fhe purpose of giving confidence to the insurgents. Ministers have received accounts from Sir Arthur Wettesley to the date of June 17 : he had proceeded to join General Cuesta. Victor had retreated across; 5*;.- ;] the Tagus, and it was feared that he would be- able to'" effect his escape altogether. .. ' 238 U IN DAY REPORTER. JULY 1& GERMAN PAPERS. BULLETIN OF THE AUSTRIAN ARMY. " Head- quarters, June 17. " According to a Report from General Am- Ende, dated the 12th, the Saxon Gen. Dyhenn, on the approach of the Austrian troops, left Dresden with 3700 men, and retreated to Wikdruff. In the night of the 11 tli, he, however, made an attack on the advanced posts established towards Freiburg, and probably flattered himself that he would retake pos- session of the town, by 6 surprise, but the Duke of Brunswick proceeded against Hm with the advanced guard, obliged him to fiy rapidly, and pursued bin: towards Freiburg. Several v.- aggons, with wounded Saxon prisoners, have arrived at Dresden. " The insurrection troops took a position, as a corps of observation, behind the Raab, not far from the town of that name, and extended by Szabad- Ilegv, the right wing resting on the Raab. The height of Kys- Megyer, which formed a salient angle in the front, was mounted with cannon, and the Mayerhoff was defended by infantry. On the left wing was the cavalry, consisting of new raised regi- ments of Hussars. As the enemy had several days before made attacks on the advanced posts, and had sent delacliments across the Upper Raab, the Arch- duke John hastened, with a part of the army- corps under his command, by Papa, to support his bro- ther, the Archduke Palatine, and 011 the 12th had already formed a junction with him near Raab. On the 13th, the enemy's advanced guard had pene- trated the vineyards of Czairak; from which, 011 the 14th, the Archduke Palatine retfoated. The enemy, however, anticipated the attack, and drove in our advanced posts. The Viceroy of Italy, who was re- inforced by Marshal D'Avoust's corps, deployed also with 30,000 men by Czanak aud Kis- Barat to- wards Puszta- Taplan. " From this position, at one o'clock, a. m. the ene- my made an attack 011 the whole of our line, and en- deavoured, by vigorous charges to break through our centre. Columns of infantry advanced to the at- tack, and were driven back. " Our infantry was'drawn up in two echellonS, and advanced in masses. All the attacks, of the enemy were abortive, until at length he succeeded in taking the Mayerhoff and the Chapel of Kys- Mcgyer. From this moment the battle became general, and. the heights of Szabad- Hegy formed the Scene 011 which each further step of the enemy was sought for. Un- der a heavy fire of artillery, the attack was repeated- ly renewed and repelled. The enemy manceuvred at the same time against both wings, which, notwith- standing that the centre maintained its position, were at last compelled to give way. This occasioned a retreat, which took place at five p. m. by St. Javan, in thedirection of Aes. Field Marshals Mecsercv and Frimont covcred the retreat, opposing the pursuit of the enemy, who advanced i- to farther than Goenyoe, where night put an end to the content. Oil the fol- lowing day the Archduke Palatine proceeded to Co- morn, as the large plain of the Aes afforded no ad- vantageous position. " The loss on our side was from 1500 to 2000 men, in killed and wounded: The loss of the enemy must be far greater, as he was constantly exposed to a heavy fire of musketry. " The Division of the Bavarian General Deroy has suffered another defeat in the Tyrol. Thus have the brave Tyrolians, a second time, conquered their freedom. All the Innthall is delivered from the enemy. General Deroy has arrived, with the small remains of his corps, at Rosenheim, in Bavaria." GOTHA, JUNE 27.— The Austrinns, after having sent their patroles to. Auerstadt, three miles from Weimar, have retreated from the neighbourhood of IN au in burg and Weissenfels. LOUISBURG, JUNE 24.— Iiis Majesty has re ceived accounts from the head- quarters of the ob- servation corps in Upper Swahia, which state, that, on the 20th, the insurgents of the Voralberg, to the number of 3000, from Bregenby and Wangen, at- tacked Liudau. They were, however, repulsed viith great loss. On the l<) ih, they also attacked the posts at Kemptcn, with a superior force, but tliev were compelled to fall back, with the loss of 100* killed, and at least an equal number of wounded. On Monday two battalions march hence to reinforce Lieut.- General Von Phull. FROM THE BANKS OF THE MAINE, JUNE27. The Austrian corps in Saxony is now under the com mand of Field- Marshal Kienmeyer. The Bruus- wickers and Hessians only are commanded by Gen. Am- Entle. Letters from Paris state, that serious negociations for peace are carrying on, and that Napoleon will certainly celebrate'his birth- day ( the 15th of August) ia the French capital.' PRAGUE, JUNE 25.— The Army of the Archduke Charles, which is now. 160,000 strong, and is daily in- creasing in force, has thrown up fortifications on dif- ferent points of the Danube, and adheres to its plan of defensive operations, The Archduke, however, sends detachments to H urigary and Germany, to alarm the rear of the enemy. It also appears to be intended in a short time to have more corps acting under Ge- nerals Klenau, Kiewrneyer, and Teimer, 111 Saxony, Franconia, and Swabia. LEIPZIC, JUNE 26.— According to certain infor- mation from Frankfort, negociatious for peace be- tween France and Austria are carrying on, und, r the mediation of Russia. We are in hopes that our So- vereign will soon return buck. JUNE 28.—- This day, about noon, the King of Westphalia left this city, and advanced with the whole of his army to the neighbourhood of Dresden. Be- fore his departure he was waited on bv a deputation of the Magistracy. His Majesty issued here the fol- lowing ORDER OF THB DAY. " Soldiers 1 The rapidity of our march, and the perfect combination of our movements, have had the same effect on the enemy us if he bad lost a battle. " Only the day before yesterday he insulted our allies, and threatened nothing less than tire and de- struction to our towns and villages. To- day lie flies full of terror before us. lie has searce been able to bear the look of our advanced posts. " He occupied eight days in advancing from Dresden to Leipsic, and has obtained no advantage, except discovering that it requires only two days to arrive from Leipsic to Dresden. " He believed us still 011 the banks of the Fulde, while we were 011 the Saul. He did not suppose, it seems, that we would encounter either fatigues or danger, even when it was necessary to hasten to our worthy ally the King of Saxony. " Soldiers! you have obtained a right to the friendship of the brave Saxons, end von may in a similar case reckon 011 their assistance, with the same noble confidence as they have relied on you. " JEROME NAPOLEON." " Royal Wesiplialian Head- quarters, Leipsic, June 26, 1809. " Chief of the Staff; REUBF. LL." Extract from a Second Edition of The Berlin Court Gazette, of the 1 st July, 1 MX), which has been printed later than those forwarded by the Ham- burg Mail. " At this moment, the 1st of July, at three o'clock in the afternoon, we received the following intelli- gence :— Extract of a Letter from Leij^ tic, June 2 9. " The Westphalian troops, which arrived here, marched, again on the 27th, in pursuit of tiie Aus- trians ; the King himself followed them on the 2Sth, and promised to clear Saxony of the Austrians in a few days. " According to accounts received from Dresden, of the 29th, the Austrian army having received rein- forcements of five thousand cavalry, which made their force twenty- six thousand men, has taken post at Lvitzenliousen, in the environs of Meissen, expect- ing the enemy. " The Austrian army is provided with a train of 50 pieces of cannon, and is commanded by- General Kienmeyer. " This moment a Courier from the Westplwlian army has passed through here, to order all baggage he finds on the road to return to Magdeburg ; he is also to proceed to Cassel, to order all the disposable troops to put themselves inn; ediately in motion. " Since yesterday afternoon it is said the roar of cannon has been heard." 1' RESBURG, JUNE 16'.— Inconsequence of some changes in the position of the enemy, near the village of Egerau. General Bianchi wished to make trial of their strength, and whether they had desisisted from the siege, as 16 pieces of cannon had been carried away from the batteries: he, therefore, on the 12th, about noon threw some grenades into the houses, which were still standing in the village. But, at the first fire, the enemy's batteries answered, and their troops assembled, so that we were able to estimate their strength with tolerable accuracy. They fired during a whole hour on the town, which had already suffered much on the 4th, on the side next the river, as also in some distant edifices, as the cathedral, and the academy. We, however, did not answer this fire, They were then quiet till the night, when they vigo- rously bombarded ourentrenchments, from lOo'clock till half past three; our bridges were set on fire; and have somewhat suffered. The flying bridge, in the midst ofthe shower of bulls in the bombardment of the 4th, though often struck, rendered good service. The enemy has his finnp near Kitsee,. amtts throwing up entrenchments opposite the island of Peschen, which we occupy. - Marshal Duvoivt's head-< pi', utet'. s ate in Wolfsthal, where several thousand men, most of them Germans, are encamped. The French levy great re- quisitions of provisions, & c. in Hungary. CRACOW, JUNE- 22.— The following official advice has been received here— " After the attack on the town of Sandouiir, in which the enemy had left a considerable garrison, under the. command of General Soikonielti, had been begun in the night, between the 15th and l6' tb, and continued for three days, not without considerable loss tin both sides, the enemy, after endeavours had been in vain made for the relief r « f fhe place, found himself, thi » evening, obliged to capitulate. " The garrison was escorted over the Piiica. A considerable quantity of urt'liery and ammunition was left in ( lie place, of which a more circumstantial account shall be transmitted.— Head- quarters, H'ielo- wies, itear Sandomir, June 18, 18G. 9." LEIPZIC, JUNE 25.— The copy of a letter from his Royal Highness the Archduke Charles to the Prince of Brunswick- Gels, is circulated here. It was found in the Post- office, by Colonel Tliielmann, after his entrance into Leipzic with the advanced guard of the 10th corps of the army, under the command of his Excellency, General D'Albignac. " TO- IIIS HIGHNESS TIIE DUKE OF BRUNSWICK- OELS. " Head- quarters, German Wagram, June 13, 1809. " With a concern in which your H'gbness will, no doubt, participate with me, I have learned that the troops of your Highness, which have entered Saxony, have been guilty of extortions and excesses, which dishonour the army, render forgotten the oppressions of the French, and are irrdauger of injuring the good cause, by tiie exasperation of the people. " 1 have given orders to Field- Marshal Lieutenant Baron Kienmeyer, to w hom 1 have entrusted the com- mand of the Austrian troops in Saxony, to notify that he will punish every excess, whether committed by the Austrian, Hessian, er Brunswick troops, with the utmost rigour of the military laws. " This measure, so long us the troops under your Highness's command make only a part of the army in Saxony, is unavoidable : a body of men, who, in fact, have no country, can only be restrained by the fear of the general authority. " I must entreat your Highness to make this order known among your troops. " CHARLES." GOT TEN BURGH MAIL. STOCKHOLM, JUNE 27.— We have now some of your men of war in the Baltic, God be thanked, and it is to be hoped that Alexander will come to some terms; the principal obstacle to an accommo- dation will be the shutting of our ports against our only ally. Tlie National Militia, or what is here called Landsvarn, is in readiness at an hour's notice. JUNE 2S.— His Royal Highness has received the following Report from General Baron Wrede, Com- mander in Chief ofthe Northern Army: " I have the honour to report to your Majesty, that the frigates Froja and Bellona are cruizing off Qarken, so that, on the whole, four frigates, one gun- brig, and a smaller vessel armed with carro- nades, are at my disposal. " I shall this day remove my head- quarters to Nudmaling, where the main body of your Majesty's troops under my command is concentrated, and I trust 1 can now, under Divine Providence, answer your Majesty for the safety, of this part of the coast. WSEIIu, Commander in Chief of the Royal Northern Army. " Head- quarters, Hunafand, June SJ5." His Majesty's coronation took* place yesterday, and 011 the 3d of next month the Royal Family will receive the usual congratulation's on the happy event. We have not yet received any further intelligence of the enemy's operations, and must therefore sup- pose that he has not made any further progress in his intended invasion of this country. JULY 3.— Saturday the 1st inst. fhe oath of al- legiance to his pro- cut Majesty was solemnly taken in the square, where the statue of GustavuslII. has been erected. A throne had been raised forthat pur- pose in front of the statue, and on both sides galleries were constructed— on the right for the Queen and Princess Royal, and 011 the left for the Foreign Ambassadors; after his Majesty was seated en the throne, the States of the Mobility, Clergy, Citizens, and Peasants, were called upon by the Herald to take the oath, in consequence whereof they ap- proached one after another, and swore allegiance to his Majesty's reign and person. The Land Marshal then conducted them to tiie Throne, where Jhey kissed It is Majesty's hand, and were thereupon dis- missed.—( Stockholm Gazette of July 0.) Wednesday,' abo it 12 o'clock, his Majesty arrivi d at the QtttCn's Palace, from Windsor, where he was received bv tlie Dulses of Yoik, Cumberland, and JULY 16. SUNDAY REPORTER. < 239 Cambridge. At'two o'clock, liw ' Majesty, liu- Duke of York, as Grand Master of the Knights of the Bath, in his full robes, and Sir D. Duudas, as one of the Most Hon. Members of that Order, assem- bled for fhe purpose - of investing Rear- Adm. Keats with the Red Ribbon, to which lie vvas nominated, at a Chapter, holden a few months since. . The Ad- miral was introduced by Sir David Drtmhis to the Grand Master, and by him to the Sovereign; when t.'; e- Y'hsiiral, kneeling on a crimson veK- et cushion, his ;.. Iajesty was graciously pleased to wave the Sword of Stale over his. head, aud created him a Knight. He then retired, and was introduced into the pre- sence of 1 he Sovereign, accompanied by Mr. Town- send, Deputy Bath King at Arms,' and Windsor Herald; Mr. Bennett, who officiated for Sir Isaac Heard, Gentleman Usher of the Scarlet Ron, and Brunswick Herald, who is indisposed; also of her Officer* belonging to the Herald's Office, with the Red Ribbon, an Order attached to it, carried upon a crimson velvet cushion, when his Majesty was gra- ciously pleased to invest him with the usual ceremo- nies. After the investiture had taken place, bis Majesty held a privateJLevce. The Purser of the ship Sir Stephen Lmhivgtgn," landed at LymingtonoafWedncsday, andleftthc follow- ing ships off the Isle of Wight, viz.— William Pitt, Hugh fnglis, Earl St. Vincent, Harriet, Sir William Bensley, Buddart, Indus, Northumberland, Eu- phrates, Sovereign, and Lord Eldon. The Sir Step- lien Lushington sailed from Madras the 1st of March, arrived at St. Helena, the 3d of May; found there the above- mentioned ships, under convoy of his Majesty's ship Cullodn, and the Terp- sichore frigate; sailed for England on the 1 Oth of May. The Calcutta, B ngal, the Lady Jane Dundas, and Jane Luchess of Gordon, parted with the above fleet oil" the Mauritius in a severe gale. The Cvffnelh, outward- bound, arrived at St. He- lena, the , th of May, with his Majesty's ship Nassau. The L : dy Castlereagh, outward- bound, arrived at St. Helena the 8th of May. The Sir Stephen Lushington left at Madras the Ocean, Union, Tottenham, and General Stuart. The Asia and Walthamstow had sailed from Ma dras for Ceylon, the 11th of February. The Earl St. Vincent left Bombay on the 21st of January, with the Huddart and Lord Eldon ( two of the above ships), and arrived at Point de Galle on the 8th of February; she there found the ships under the protection of the Terpsichore; on the 14th, weigh- ed aud stood in to meet the. cinnamon ships from Co-, lumbo, viz. William Pitt, Jane Dundas, and Du- chess of Gordon, which joined on the 15tb, when the whole fleet proceeded on its voyage, convoyed by the Admiral ( who had arrived at Galle in the Culloden on the 12th) along with the Terpsichore. The Culloden brought from Penang an account of the dispute in China being settled, by our having withdrawn our troops from Macoa, upon condition that the Chinese should not admit the French. Admiral Drury had proceeded to Madras to assume the naval command in India. The Bombay ships, Milford, David Scott, Friendship, Lawgee, Char- lotte, CornwalHs, and Jehangeer, with the Dedaloy, Cawdey, and four Portuguese vessels, were coming into M alacca, under, convoy of t hie Dedaigneuse, & m\ were hourly expected at Galle, when the Bengal fleet sailed. The homeward- bound China fleet was not to leave China before the 10th March. The Glory, Experiment, and Lord Nekon, bad not been heard of. The Ceres, Captain Brace, had been captured by the French, and re- fakea by the Nereide, and brought into Table Bay. Two of the enemy's ships were raid to be cruizing off Puiloauro, in the Chinese, Seas, wiCi a view to intercept the China fleet. Two 7- 4' s and several fri gates, have gone to look after them, and to continue on that station to protect the trade General pfole. de I against the conduct of.' Government,! but he performed his last mile in the quarter of an a id . subsequently took his passage for Europe in the hour after three, with perfect ease and great spirit, Lady June Dundas. It is said be had great ditficul- amidst a great concourse of spectators. The com- ty in gelling awav, the Government having attempted to compel him to disembark. Sir Harford Jones is said to have accepted of invi- tations from the Courts of Teheran and S'chiraz to proceed to the latter place, for the purposes of there opening negociations— overtures, which Gen. Mal- colm had rejected as derogatory to the honour and dignity of the. State lie represented. His Majesty's ship Russell, of 74 guns, has cap- tured, in tiie East- indies, the Belloiia French priva- teer, who vainly attempted to engage the Russell; die has been a verv successful cruizer in the Indian Seas. It is with much concern we have to announce the loss of his Majesty's ship Greyhound, Capt. Pakeu- ham, on the coast of Lucoisea ; but we' are happy to add, that only one seaman suffered 011 the melan- choly occasion. Captain Pakenham and the crew had arrived at Manilla, and were proceeding from, thence in cartels. Ce. pt. Pakenham and 150 men on board the Discovery unfortunately fell in with two French frigates, arid were captured. The Diana, with the remainder'of tlie crew, escaped, and is ar- rived at Penang. From the statements in the New York Papers, the Americans appear to have been guilty of ail act similar in principle to that which they reprobated with so much violence in the case of Admiral Berkley and the deserters. ' The Canadian territory has been violated by Capt. Bennet, of the fc'th United Slates' regiment, who sent a Serjeant with a party on shore to arrest a soldier, whom he charged with being a deserter from ti e service of the United States. ' Fhe man was rescued by the people ; and in his attempt to make his escape, the party fired, and the alleged deserter fell on the spot. On the night of the 5th of May, John Smith, one of the guard of the town of Kingston, Jamaica, who was, with several others, placed 011 board a felucca, for the purpose of preventing several French passen- gers, who were brought from Cuba, from going on shore, went with a companion to swim, and shortly after a shark caught hold of him by the leg, and tore- it in a shocking manner.— He extricated himself from this dreadful animal, and was taken 011 board the ves- sel, and thence to lhe hospital, where he died in a very short time. In the Duchy of Juliers, we find, a sequestration has been laid upon the domains of the Princes of Austria, agreeably to Buonaparte's previous decree. This act, by shewing the vindictive hostility which lie entertains towards all the Members of that Illustrious House, will but increase the animosity of their oppo- sition. We are assured, that at tlie date of the last advices, there was 110 symptom of disaffection or of disturb- ance in St. Petersburgb. The Wonder has been, bow the Emperor Alexander found money to fit out the great army that has marched; and it is at length known, that he has received immense sum's from, France. It would be a curious incident in this most eventful war, if Buonaparte should not only be de- prived of the co- openitiou which he expects from Russia, but should also lose his money. It appears, by ac'- ounto from the North Seas, that the Danish privateers, fearful of recapture, hTive car- ried au immense number of prizes into the ports- of Iceland; the consequence of which is,, that a groat quantity of tallow, hemp, and other valuable commo- dities, is collected, for which there is no demand be- neath the snowy summits of'Mount Hecla. The low prices of merchandize at this new commercial depot will give a fine opportunity for speculation; and we understand that Government is disposed to grant li- cences to such enterprising adventurers as are willing to engage in the trade. Wedties lay a Court of Common Council vvas held panv had so much increased on Sunday, it was re- commended that the ground should be roped- in. To this, however, Captain Barclay objected, saying that lie did not like such parade. The crowd, however, became so great ou Monday, and lie had experienced so much interruption, that he was prevailed upon to allow this precaution to be taken, and 011 Tuesday morning the workmen began to rope- in the ground. --- For the last two days, he appeared in higher spirits, and performed his mile with apparently more ease, and in shorter time, than he had done for some days past. With the change of the weather, be had* thrown off his loose great coat, which he wore during'the rainy period, and onWednesday performed in a flannel jacket. He also put 011 shoes remark- ably thicker than any which he had used in any previous part of his performance. When asked how lie meant to act after lie had finished his feat ? he said, he should that night take » good sound sleep ; but; that he must have himself awaked twice or thrice in the night, to avoid the danger of a too sudden transi- tion from almost constant exertion, to a state of long repose. One hundred to one, and indeed any odds whatever, were offered on Wednesday morning; but so strong was the confidence in his success, that no bets could Ise obtained. The multitude of people who resorted to the scene of action, in the course of the concluding days', was unprecedented.— Not a bed Could be procured on Tuesday night at Newmarket, Cambridge, or any of the towns and villages in the vicinity, and every horse and every species of vehicle was en raged.— Captain B. immediately went into a warm bath, and the bells of Newmarket rang a wel- come peal. The Captain next put on his flannels, by the advice of his surgeon, went to bed, and was- not called until eleven o'clock at night, fie felt no inconvenience on the match, until the fourth week; when he became rather lame in the back sinews and calf of his right leg, which never could be effectually removed, although the pedestrian wr. s much better at the termination than at the end of the fourth week. The Captain has won about 30001. and the aggregate of betting may be computed at 15,000L Captain Barclay's groom is matched to go .100 By the recent arrivals from India, intelligence has at Guildhall; at which notice of a motion was given been received of some disturbances having taken place at Tiavancore, where the Dewaa had assumed the supreme; authority, embodied the natives, and at- tacked our troops at Quilon tin(' Cochin. Several skirmishes bad taken place, in which about 200 of our troops had been killed and wounded. The new Rajah of Cociiiu had joined the Travancorians, after two Rajahs had previously been put to death in suc cession, for refusing to join them. Colonel Macau- ley, the President, had gone on board the Piednwn- taise, off' Cochin, General Mai! land bad sent the l<) th regiment from Colunibo, as a reinforcement to Quito.'.. An unplesant dispute is stated to have arisen at Ma- dras, between General Macdowail and the Govern inent, in consequence of the former having ordered. Lieutenant- Colonel Monro, Quarter- Master- Generai, turner arrest, ot which the latter disapproved. The by Mr. Samuel Dixon, to rescind the Proceedings of the Court for thanking G. L. Wardle, Esq. and presenting him with the Freedom of the City, in a gold box of one hundred guineas value, 011 account of thecrrcumstances which have since transpired upon alatetrial. During the late trial between Wright and Wardle, one of the Counsel, in his cross- examination of Mrs. Clarke, sneeringly asked, under whose protection she now was ! Mrs. Clarke archly replied, ( look- ing at the Bench), " Lord EllenboroQgb's." His Lord- ship smiled,, and the Court was convulsed with laughter. Captain Barclay.— This Genflemanou Wednesday. mili- s in 20 successive hours, for 500 guineas ; he starts at Newmarket on Mondav next. A Gentleman of Lloyd's Coffee- house has under- taken to go 10.00 mile's in 1000 hours, the same as Captain Barclay. Being a heavy man, the betting is ( i to 4 agwiust him. We lately noticed an application to the Lord Chancellor to commit a Mr. J upp, and Miss Jupp, his daughter, upon the ground that they sought to effect a marriage between the young lady and a Mr. Hor- rocks, a minor and student at Oxford, of large for- tune, while, Mr. Jupp was only a farmer.— It appear- ed from an affidavit of Mr. Jupp, produced yesterday in Court, that he is a gentleman of great opulence, and able to give his daughter a large fortune; that he dki not encourage the match ; but thai, unless his Lordship adopted some measures to protect him from the obtrusive visits of the young gentleman, it was not in his power to prevent the parties from running away. The Lord Chancellor said, he should consi- der what was best to be done as to that part of the case; and added, that if the voting lady encouraged the visits of Mr. Horrocks, he should certainly com- mit her. A young Lady of considerable property, 22 years of age, who resided with her uncle and guardian, not rar tiorn Chelsea Hospital, being missing at nine o'clock on Wednesday evening, when expected from her usual walk, an inquiry vvas set on foot, and she was traced lo Kingston in the company of a dragoon officer, and afterwards to Ihe place were fjjey- break- fasted at Hampton Court; but no further tidings have been heard erf her. Between six and seven o'clock ou Wednesday even- ing ayoting man, a lifer, went into the Maidenhead, in George- street, ( late Dvot- slreet) St. Giles's, in company with an idle woman of the name of Brou n. After they had been some time in'cempan- v, the young man missed 4s. and his fife; several violently abusive words ensued, which were followed by blows; a mart of the name of Dillon, who 00k the woman's part, obtained possession of tiie filer's regulation sword, with which the young man was wounded so dread- fully, that but little hopes are entertained of his reco- very. He was carried in a most deplorable state to Middlesex Hospital. The woman, Sarah Brown, and a man of the name of John Horagan, who were supposed to be accessaries, were taken into custody, completed his arduous pedestrian undertaking, to a d had a hearing onThuis lay at Marlborough- street i< alk a thousand miles in a thousand successive j Police Office ; but were ordered for reexamination, hours, at the rate of a mile in, each and every hour., when Dillon shall be apprehended, aud further evi- lle had unlii four o'clock, ]>. m. to finish his task ; J dence brought forward. 240 SUNDAY REPORTER. JITLY 16. On Sunday morning last, at an early hour, four thieves entered tiie warehouse of Mr. Miller, in Basing- laue, by means of false keys, aud had the audacity to remain there for several hours sorting out the choicest bale goods. Having provided a cart for the purpose of carrying the goods off, they proceeded to throw the bales into the vehicle, and that with so much violence, that they awoke the ser- vant of a Gentleman on the opposite side of tire way ; who, it being an unusual circumstance for a cart to be employed- on a Sunday morning at so early an hour, took the liberty of watching from his window the proceedings which were carrying on. Having observed the villains fasten - the ivarehouse- door, and drive oft with their booty, he followed them at a distance, until! lie came to the entrance of the Old Bailey; when he heard one of them say, " All is well, " the gates are open," meaning the gates of the Inn, where it was supposed they intended to deliver the goods to a waggon,, which was setting oft about that ~ me to Worcester, whither, it is sup- posed, they would have followed and divided the spoil; but the man who acted as carman ob- serving the watchful eve of the servant, passed 011 towards Smitbjield. When the cart was come oppo- site to the New Drop, all the men, probably suspecting thev were detected, except, the driver, turned off to the* right, down a lane towards Fleet- iuaikct; their pursuer then seized the horse bv the head, and told the driver he suspectcd the goods \ in the cart were stolen from one of the neighbours, and he would not suffer him to proceed any farther with them. The man resisted for the moment, and one of the thieves who had just before fled, came t © his aid, and at- tempted to pass himself oft' as a patrole of the- night; but- failing hi this ffrtifice, he actually challenged the faithful servant to fight him for deputing his officer- ship. At this moment other people were collected together, and the pretended patrole and the carman went off under pretence of fetching a proper officer. Of course they never returned, and the servant drove back the goods to the warehouse of Mr. Miller. Wednesday night a Swedish sailor was robbed of bis watch and five guineas, in Bluegate- fields, Shad- well, by two men and a woman, who ran away to- wards the Commercial- road. Thursday morning as Mr. Smith, a blacksmith, in fhilip- lahe, Wood- street, was repairing a steam- en- gine in Bagnio- court, Newgate- street, while the ma- chine was working,- by some accident his leg was shockingly fractured, and he was otherwise no much hurt that his life is considered in great danjj/ r. O11 Tuesday evening a desperate battle was fought in Duck- in- pond field, Whitechapel- road, between two journeymen butchers, of Leadeuhall- market. The contest lasted an hour and forty minutes hard fighting; when they were both so dreadfully bruised, as not to be able to stand or see. They were convey- ed home by their friends in coaches. One of them is not expected to survive. We are told of the distresses of three families, of the names of King, Major, and Hotfe, for their respective children, aged three, four, and five, who left their school 011 Tuesday, at twelve o'clock, in Gun- street, near the Obelisk, to go home to their parents, but have never been heard of since. Every possible search and enquiry has been made, but to 110 purpose. Conjecture is afloat, that they were de- coyed bv some wretch who stripped them; or that some Gipsies have taken tkem into the country. The feelings of the parents may be better conceived than described. . Thursday as three men in the employ of air. Hopkins, the soap- boiler, in Barbican, were clean- ing out a cess- pool, into which the spent lees had been emptied, they were overcome with the noxious effluvia, and fell, apparently lifeless. A poor car- snan, a pcrfect stranger, hearing the cry " will no one go down to save the men V volunteered his services. A rope was put round his body, and being let down, lie seized one of the- sufi'erers, and they were both dragged up together; but, we regret to state, that this poof generous fellow is likely to fall a victim to his humanity, for he not only suffered from the effluvia, but was severly injured by the rope. They were all carried to Bartholomew's Hospital, two of them without any hopes of recovery. Suicides.— On Tuesday morning Mr. Hollovvay, Clerk ofSt. Lawrence's Church,'' Cuteaton- street, was discovered hanging to the bannister leading to the gallery in the Church, quite dead. The sextoriess, on going in at the door, found a piece of paper with the following words written upon it:—" Don't proceed any farther without some person with you." She accordingly took in a Ticket- porter with her, who cut him down. The deceased was between 00 and 70 years of age, and had been in office upwards 01 40 years. A Coroner's Inquest was held on the body and found their verdict Lunacy. A Gentleman of the name of Furten, a man of considerable property, put an end to his existence in the Park, on Wednesday last, by discharging a pistol at his head. The commission of the fatal act was observed by a couplerfof porters to a Chinaman, in Oxford- street; but on their going to the unfortunate man, there was no sign of life. The deceased was nearly 6' 0 years of age, and laboured under a malady which deranged his intellects at times. He lodged in Duke- street, Oxford- street, and had risen and gone out earlier than usual that day. Patch.— Our readers ' will recollect, that at the memorable tiial of Patch, for the murder of Mi. Blight, at his house near Deptford, it was proved that Mr. Blight was possessed of a pair of pistols— one of them could only be found— every possible exer- tion was made to find the other, but in vain. The East Country Dock, which is within a few yards of the late Mr. Blight's house, has been excavating for some rime past, for the purpose of deepening it, to admit large vessels and to increase the stowage: within these few days a pistol has been found among,, the mud, which, 011 comparison with the pistol at Mr. Blight's house, proves to match. An Ass- Race against Time.-— A match took place on Monday last at Wi& ertoss, near tile Hull- road.— The money staked was 10 guineas. The Ass was to go 14, miles in two successive hours, to carry Q stone; which it peformed in one hour, 40 minutes, and 46 seconds, with fhe greatest ease possible, amidst the shouts of a numerous concourse of spectators, Bank Stock - - - 2 61 3 per Cent. Cons. - 6' SJ per Cent. Red. - - 6' 8 4 per Cents. - - - 84 Price of Stocks Yesterday. ' - 5 per Cent. Navy .9Sf Long Ann. 18 11- 16 Omnium - - 1 premium. 1 5 1 laafu's jockey rode in, a black cap, light- coloured Nankeen waistcoat, and white flannel drawers. Swindling.-— A horde of swindlers have been discovered and brought to justice, whose depreda- tions have been very extensive, and whose stratagems have equalled those of most of tbe fraternity of that description. A woman, of the name of Ann Shorter, who was apprehended by Gilluiore, of Queen- square Office, was examined 011 Monday, at the above Office, for defrauding Mr. Gent, a chiua- mau, in Piccadilly, of goods to the. amount of 361. and also with a fraud on Mr. Osborne, of Tottenhain- court- road, of cabinet furniture, to the amount of XOl.; on both of which charges the prisoner was committed for trial. This woman turned out to belong to a gang, of which a man of the name of Humeri cm is a principal, v. I10 is also in custody. This man, who represented himself as an Irish merchant, effectually to commit frauds, lived at the house of one Brown, 40, Windsortterrace, City- road,; aud he kept what he called a warehouse for his mercantile business in George- street, Foster- lane. On the officers ex- aming this warehouse, a multiplicity of bales were found; which being opened, contained close- packed straw, A c. Hamerlon has also other houses in Wil- mot and'Everett- streets, Russell- square, where the goods w hich the trades- people parted with are car ried iu at one door, and conveyed away for sale at mock- auctions, at another. Besides the woman who is committed, and Hamerton, who is under examina- tion, others are in custody. BOW- STREET.— Tuesday J. Morris, alias Bine- stocking Jack, was charged with stealing four sacks of flout) the property of Mr. Hull, of Uxbridge. Mr. H. sent, 011 the 28th of April, a waggon, with 20 sacks of flour, to town ; and the prisoner was em- ployed to assist in unloading 10 of them. He was afterwards entrusted by the driver with the waggon and the other 10 sacks, to take to a baker in South- ampton- row; but he only delivered six, which was not discovered till the baker's account came to be Settled, when he produced the delivery- ticket for six. The prisoner had absconded, and was not discovered till Saturday night; when Adkins apprehended him, after a desperate resistance of half an hour. He confessed the fact, and said he sold thetn to a baker in the vi- cinity of Compfon- strect, for 63s. a sack, when the real- value was yOs.; in consequence of which the baker was held to bail, and the prisoner fully com- mitted. , DtED. June 30. Mr. Benjamin Newbuiv, of Leatherhead. His death was very fndden ; having a- ter dinner on th. it day accompanied a friend to view fome land he had in that neighbourhood ; whilft* in one of the fields, he dropped down and inliantly expired. It appears, his deat < was oocalioned by the burlting of a bluad- veflel near the heart. He had beort for a loqg time previous in very perfect health. [ iilyll. Asa man ot'the name of Taylor, who was gardener to Mr. Elliot, the brewer, of Pinilico, was palling through Brew- er- ftreet, apparently ia good health, he fell down, and" was pick- ed up : j - f - me perfons palling at the time, and afked if he had hurt laimfelf: he anfwered in th negative. He walked on a few paces fu ther, and fell d iwn a.> aii1 lifclefs. June 1- 6.. Mr.' Samuel Spooner, of Crofs- ftreet, Blackfriars'- road. He had been ill good health, and in his ufual bufmefs, dur- ing the day ; but as he wits wheeling his barrow along the even- ing, not far from his own houfe, he was fuddeflly feized A ith gid- dinefs, and fell aciofs his barrow; fome pei'fons pafiing thought him intoxicated ; others knowing him, took him home ; he con- tinued quite infenfible for two hours, when he expired. He was a religious man, of irreproachable ch raCter. On the Tuefday before his d. ath, when the fudden'thunder- ftorm came on, he was in his mangle- room, and much djth- etied with fear of being ftiuck dead; he therefore fat down and reacf fome pf. ilms to his wife, owning that he was unfit to die ; his mind alfo,- Tome days before hi . deceafe, appeared ftruck with awe, refpeCtirig fome fudden deaths which had recently occurred in the neighbourhood- —" In the midltof life we are in death." July 13. In the Kofpital, in confequence of the wounds and Ba- p> ™ ifes he received by the fall ng- in of the ceiling of the Hon. Mr. North's houfe, occafioned by the fiie on Sunday laft in Con- duit- ftreet, Simon King, Foreman to the Imperial Fire Office. He was well known in the neighbourhood of Blackfriars- bridge, where fie ufed to piy as a waterman, by the cleaniinefs of his pet ton," and general civility of his demeanour. July 14. At his houfe in Great Cumberland - place, the Moft Rev. his Giace the Lord Archbilhop of Dublin, primate of Ire- land, Earl of Norma 11 ton, See. Sec. See. His Grace's decline was rapid; and he kept his bed but three days previous to hisdilTotu-, lion. His Giace was in his 73d year. He is fuccc- eded by his eld eft fon, Vifcount Someiton, Earl of Normanton. Lately, at Thirlk, William Dent, Efq. one of his Mgjefty's Juf- tioes of the Peace for the North Riding of Yorkthire, jaged 8T. Statement of th^ quantity of Ale brewed in tlie London District, by the Six Principal Houses, be- tween theSth July, 1808, and 5th July, 1802:— Strettoii - - 23,125! I Coding - - 11,158! Charrington - 17., 93.54: Hald - - 9,196^ Begbie - - 1.519! | Webb - - The quantity of Strong Beer brewed by the first Twelve Houses in the Loudon Brewery, from 5 th July, 1S08, to 5th July, 180.9 :— Barrels. AT CLAPBAM ACADEMY YOUNG GENTLEMEN, above Eight Years of Age, are genteelly Boarc-! ed and carefully Inftru& ed in the Greek, Latin, Englifh, and French Languages ; Writing in all the various Hands now in ufe : and in every Branch of ufefuland polite Education, by W. DEAN and qualified Aflillants, at Thirty Guineas per Annum, and NO EXTRAS— The houfe is fituated on an eminence, at the top of the Bedford New Road, commanding a delightful profpe<£ t.— Clapham, which is three miles from London, is recommended by the Faculty for the falu- brity of the air, as one of the fir'ft fituations in the vicinity ot the Metropolis. f Barclay, Perkins and Co. ' - - 20S, 328 Meux, Reids and Co. 1: 30,10a Truman, Banbury and Co. - - 1: 30,8i( 3 Brown and Parry * 114,001 W hilbtead aVd Co. 100,^ 75 Felix C. aivert and Co. 90, ji> 6 f The great eft quantity ever Houfe. Combe and Co. Goodwyn, Skinner and Co. Elliot and Co. Henry Meux and Co. Taylor John CalveU and Co. Barrels. 7df55l 60,23. > 45,6 Co 4 OjGG'j 40.00? brtwed in yno . year by any USEFUL BOOKS Lately publifhed by THOMAS WILSON, No. TO, London- Houfe- yard, St. Pauls. THE RIGHT HON. LADY CHARLOTTE MURRAY'S BRITISH GARDEN; or, a Defcriptive Catalogue of Hardy Plants, indiginous or cultivated in Great Britain, with their genorie and Ipecific characters, Latin and Eng- lifh names, naiive country, and time of flowering. The 3d Edi- tion, in Two Vols. 8vo. price ttis. in extra bocrds. See Monthly Rev. Feb. 18J0, for the following character of the Firft Edition :— l< This Work is highly commendable, as being calculated to fuller and cultivate a love of the elegant purfuit. The manner in which it is executed is not only praifeworthy, but attractive. We confider it a ufeful, convenient, and well- compiled Repofitorv, forming an inllructive Companion to Young Botanifts," The HISTORY and, BEAUTIES of CLIFTON HOT WELLS and VICINITY, near Biiftol. By G. W. Manby, Efq. with 18 fine View3, price 3s. dd. This Work will be found a pleafant Companion to thofe who vifit this deiighrul placte. , The ANATCMI \ BRITANNICA; a Syftem of Anatomy and Phyfiology, feleSec* from the . Works of the moft celebrated Authors. The 2d Et iiion, in Three Vols, liimo. price Los. in extra bo rds. This Work is highly recommended by fome of the leading Gentlemen oi the Facu. ty, as a ufeful Companion to Yuung Stu- dents. The TALKS of T1RREA, a New Ediiion, with Additions, and Coloured 1' fcues, price 7s. in extra boards. To be had of all Bookfellers. tjf T. W. has always on lale a great Collection uf Old and New Books. BY HIS MAJESTY'S ROYAL AUTHOR It Y. DOCTOR HARVEY'S ANTI - VEN EREAL PILLS and GRAND RESTORATIVE DROPS, < t Sis, £> d. each Box or Bottle, are recommended for the Cure c f trie Venereal Difuafe, at his houfe, No, 53, Shoe- lane, He - iorn ( a Goldeu Headover the Door). Thefe Medicines have been many years employed in the moft difficult cafes with furptifing effcefts, and have eftablifhed cures, when falivation fand the mull judicious endeavours of eminent PraiSitioi ers have failed, fo Travellers, Stamen, and Servants, whofe bufmefs cannot he neglected, they witl be found particularly convenient as they operate by urine, and need not confine- ment or retlraim of diet being an Alterative, free from Mer- cury ; and may be taken at any feafon of the year, without the I null eft danger to the weaketl Conll itution. Perfons who fupect ihemfelves injured may, by applying within 36 hours, have a Medicine which will prevent'the diforder. taking place, gold, with plain directions ( at the Doctor's houfe only), where- by petfons of either fox may Cure themfelves with eafe ar. d fecrecy. Letters ( pull- paid) duly attended fo, and Advica gratis,' from Eisi'. t In ihe MornHc til I Ten at Niirht. London :— Primed ami tublilhed by MARY V INT, ( late Ko. 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