or the service of Canada, hut'
that their lordships cannot by any means feel themselves
called ort to comply with the fiirtlfer propositions made
in yourietter. I am, silj, &c. “John Harrow.
^To John Wi'liam Buckle. esq.
Deputy Chairman the Committee.”
LONiioXj July 15.
More Madras papers have arrived from the end o? Oc
tober last to the end Of January We have selected from
them the following intelligence: —
From the assembiii 'e nen f of xA army at F.hchpore,
and of the British con’e.gt-ots n the courts of Poonah
and ttvdrabad at laul’i.:', svri-i ,s hostilities would seem
to be expected fro a som t of the Mahratta states;
for these armaments couic uti he intended to co-ope
rate with that under sir D. Difoerloiiv, on the northeast
Liverpooi., July 16. ;
The premium of insurance to the United Stated ts now
40s. per cent, by American and British ships, and fron
the United States 30s. to 35s. per cent.
PRIVATE CORRE-tr;) VDEXCE.
Pi is, Juiv 6.
The due d’Angouieme se* rit for die south in thy
course of Thursday night, at a few hours notice. The
object of his journey is to receive a Spanish army of
30,000 men, arrived on the frontier, and intended to
cilitate the execution of various measures at present in
contemplation. Fresh troops, in addi’ion to those men
vir march for Lyons; the dis-
irtu- h- ve been occasion
bv the arbitrary steps ‘taken to k y troops; for, not
withstanding the aboitshnui.t of . ccus-iiption, the
Ml Ct 'A
; iteiV re
conscripts of 1814, who had no’ ji
been called into service in severe:
midst of these hostile prep;
ceived orders to contr.ahcL the w;
lation; elaborate articles on - he s
pear in all of them. The 'i ; •
terday mornins?, has m ■ a eta.
terms in which tile com. v; .'it-
tending to confirm the gener-..
There is a report that Pozzo ct.
an autograph letter from the Km;
he Was instructed to comraumc
emperor observes therein, that ins majes y has createu
poverty and discontent among his subjects, by tolerating
the i Production of British merchandize, tic recom
mends the adoption of the same equitable .n independ
ent system establisiied in other states, and offers his pro
tection for that purpose, lie expresses tiie fear that
France, cramped in her resources, may be unable to ful
fil tier engagements—a circumstance which must be at
tended with manifold inconvenience. Whether it be in
consequence of this letter or not, several seizures of
British merchandize have within these few days taken
place in the capital.
The French papers state, that Fouche is gone from
Dresden to Prague. The fact is, that he is on ms way to
Vienna, and that too by' invitation. Austrian politics
give much uneasiness here. Particular umbrage is taken
at the distinction with which the offspring Ox NajAieon is
treated both by' the monarch and | . oploeT The emperor
is pouring troops into Italy; the government of Turin is
arming for the French, or rather Bourbon thereat.
These general armaments rouse even the T urkisli lethargy;
very considerable levies are making by tne Ottom-aft go
Parts, July 11.
The Oracle of Brussels, of the fill, pretends that the
duke of Wellington’s absence will not last more than 1
fifteen days. He is, according to this journal, to visit the
Prussian corps d’anne at its quarter-general at Sedan,
and the Austrian contingent at Colmar. Tins is rather in
contradiction with the indifferent state of health attri
buted to his grace. At Paris, the belief is almost univer
sal, that he was bearer of a treaty signed by Louis the
eighteenth on the 27 th June.
ntinuation of eTtructsfeom London papers, received at
the Patriot Office, by the Repeater.
London, July 8.
Lord Exmouth was-expected to set out yesterday on
bis expedition against the pirates. The Barbary powers
have had a little time to prepare for his lordship’s re
turn. We give an article in another column, on the au
thority of an officer lately in the Mediterranean, stating,
Mtwt Algiers is defended by about one thousand pieces of
ordnance, of every calibre, three hundred of which are
brass, .and that the present force of the lawless despots
mt Algieft is about fifteen thousand men.
A mail from Flanders arrived at a late hour last night,
fl'he Russian army which had collected in ’the neighbor
hood of Mohilow, are stated to have retired into the in
terior of the country. But there is now talk of a new as
sembly of troops in the neighborhood of Hilchensfer,
twenty-five miles from St. Petersburg!!. This camp is
16 eonsist of 80,000 men of all arms, and the Russian go-
feminent has assigned the sum of a million of rubles to
Indemnify the proprietors of the harvest which may be
■damaged. No reason is assigned for the assembling of
this army, aryl it is the more remarkable, as Russia and
Turkey are now said to have establisiied a clear and
friendly understanding. It will be observed, that the
French papers state that the fears of the Porte with re-
f ard to the intentions of the emperor Alexander, have
efen removed by'a note recently delivered to the divan, tioned in my'last, are on their
in which the Russian.ambassador affirms that his master t turbances existing in that qu:
“TEs no other desire than to see Europe in a state of ’ - *-* -*• “■*• -
peace. A state of armed peace it would seem, till an op
portunity of pouncing upon some unfortunate state shall
offer to the eyes of the ambitious monopolizers of king
doms. The Prussian government lias fixed four provin
ces in which the French who come within the exceptions
to the law of amnesty, may fix their abode, at their own
Option; these four provinces are Pomerania, Silesia, the
Marquisate of Bradenburg, and the provinces of Madge-
On lord Exmouths’s visit to the fleet, he harangued
the crews ofthe ships for a long time, holding out to them
two months’ additional pay, and their immediate dis
charge after they had punished the Algerines. Not a
_ volunteer was found in the whole fleet, and one of the
Sailors ofthe Boyne, observed to his lordship, “that if
the Algerines were to he punished, it might have been
done during the seven days the fleet lay before it.” It is
melancholy to observe such a general disgust amongst
our brave sailors, and nothing can be so vitally interest
ing to this country as a parliamentary enquiry into the
general management of our navy.
The Klag's ’fealth.—The folio wing bulletin was issued
‘Wld shown yesterday at St. James’ palace:
JPiudsor Castle, July 6.
“His majesty has enjoyed good bodily health,‘and has
ip general been tranquil throughout the last month; but
liis majesty’s disorder is not abated,
London, July 10.
A curious instance is communicated in accounts from
43pain of king Ferdinand’s gratefut indulgence to our
commerce. . Prior to the kit? revolution a regulation ex
isted by which British cloths, paying the regular home
duties, were allowed to be shipped to Spanish America
in the proportion of one-third, as long as the other two*
thirds of the assortment consisted of national cloths.—
During the earlv stages of the revolution, as the Spanish
looms were suspended, and no quantity of the article
could be had for exportation, tbi restriction had been
laid aside, and our cloths, after beitg nationalized in the
custom houses, enjoyed full privileges. In order, how
ever, to restore things to their olu standing, in the kind
ness of his heart the magnanimous king of Spain has
now been pleased to enact that the former regulation
shall be in full force, whence it follows, that as no Span
ish cloths can be had to make up the assortment, the
houses connected with England have been obliged to
countermand immense orders they had given, as the im
portation would be altogether useless.
It will be seen by the Gazette that colonel John M‘Ma-
Hon has been appointed to the receivership of Cornwall,
in lieu of Mr. Sheridan, deceased.
A private letter relates the following anecdote:—On
lord Exmoctth’s return from the palace, of the tiky of
Algiers, wtaetVTie KatTconcluded the treaty which stipu
lated the emancipation of the Christian slaves and the
abolition of the system, and had nearly reached the beach
bn his return on board ship, the Turkish Jannissary guard,
among whom his way lay, incensed at the prospect of not
being permitted to indulge any further in their accustom
ed and inhuman atrocities, conferred with each other
whether they should not take summary vengeance on
our gallant chief; one party of them decided on his being
immediately scimitered; another, more moderate, sug
gested that such conduct would undoubtedly bring down
tiie just vengeance of entire Europe on their devoted
heads. Lora Exmouth was, however, happily able to
take leave of tills sanguinary council with Ids head in its
London, July 13.
India stock has fallen nearly five percent, within a few
days, in consequence of the belief of tiie renewal of the
■war in India.
Dr. Herbert Marsh is to lie the new bishop of Laudaff,
and the selection of this distinguished character does
great honor to the government. The Protestant church
pas qat a more vigorous defender—and indeeed it stands
in need of such defenders. In him we shall find no dis
position to graft the Catholic upon the Protestant church.
He is a decided enemy'to the Catholic question—a de
cided friend to the constitution in church as established
by the revolution. With such men, and with a strong
expression of the public voice, which, as far as in us lies,
we shall never cease to call for, the church will be safe,
and the prediction of the bishop of of Norwich will not
be fulfilled. There is in the Dublin Evening Post we re
ceived this morning, a letter from his lordship to the
Secretary of the Catholic Board, Mr. Hay—
“If the public,” says the Dublin Evening Post, will pe
ruse the following letter with the same feelings that we
have, they will be satisfied that any attempt to describe
our emotions would but wrong them.” We use the
same expressions, but with far different feelings. The
following is the letter:—
“Dear Sir—The very judicious and conciliatory pe
titions from the Catholic Clergy and Laity made me(if it
be possible) more anxious than ever to lend my feeble
aid m support of a cause, which you well know l t^ve
most sincerely at heart; and therefore, in spite of age and
infirmity, l went to London, on purpose that I might be
pruent in the house of lords on the 21st of last month;
nor do I repent of having taken this journey—no man
cquld have conducted the important business committed
to his care with more discretion, more zeal, or more abil
ity than lord Donoughinore did; and we were, in fact,
victorious. Pass some few months (for I wilt not say
tears) and we shall be completely so.
“Adieu—Believe tne, dear sir,
“Sincerely and affectionately yours,
“A'orivich, July 4, 1816.
“To Edward Hay, esq.”
If victory to the Catholic cause be so boldly and open
ly apticipated, it will become the Church of England to
look to itself. Let the ministers of it be no longer supine;
let those who are members of it awake at length to the
danger with which it is surrounded. And if its minis
ters and members be active “and stirring with the lark,”
the closing prediction of the bishop of Norwich will be
6ignally and Utterly defeated.— Courier.
It was noticed some days ago, that an application had
been made from a committee of ship-owners for the port
of London to the lords of tiie admiralty, for an indemni
fication for the losses sustained in Canada by the seamen
deserting the merchant ships in that quarter, to serve on
boas^his majesty’s vessels on the lakes, which they had
been tempted to do by an extravagant bounty being held
out to them. The following is a copy of the answer re
turned by the admiralty:
“Admiralty Office, July 6, 1816.
“Sir—Having laid before my lords commissioners of
the admiralty,your letter of the 3d instant, written by
desire of a committe of ship-owners of the port of Lon
don, relative to tne disasterous consequences arising to
the shipping interest from the circumstance of men vo
lunteering from merchant ships into liis majesty’s ships
on Jjie lakes of Canada, I am commanded to acquaint
you, that their lordships had not originally sanctioned
the proceedings of, which the committee complained; that
they-have called in lieutenant Hugo to account for his
conduct on the occasion; that they have taken measures
to prevent a recurrence Oi the practice;, and are endea-
From the JVe-jj Fork Gazette, of August 26.
Captain Decoven, of the ship America, arrived here
last evening in 35 days front Cadiz, informs that Mr.
Meade, late American consul at that place, had received
a letter in five days from Madrid, which announced a
DECLARATION OF WAR on tiie part of Russia against
Mr. Erving, our minister to Spain, had arrived at Ca
diz from France.
The snip Robert Wain, (ashore near the Hook,) rol
led away her masts on Friday night, has bilged and is
full of water, §5000 in specie, and the passengers bag
gage were lost oft' deck when her masts were carried
away. If the weather should continue calm, tile cargo
may be got at, as there are lightliers alongside. A boat
has brought up from her a box containing in spe
One pettiaguer, with 21 trunks, packages and cases oi
goods came up yesterday morning from tiie Robert
Wain. These goods are but little wet, and were saved,
by the exertions of captain Cahoone, and crew of our
revenue cutter, by whose exertions, it is expected, many
ofthe goods will be saved. When the pettiaguer left tiie
ship, ttie cutter was also taking in a load.
From the jYew-Fork Gazette, August 27.
By the elegant new ship Amity, captain Stanton, we
have received our files of London papers, and have ex
tracted from them a few article, but of little interest.
It is intimated in the London Courier, the ministeral
paper, that the princess Charlotte is in a fair way.
A number of banking houses in the interior of Eng
land had failed, including that at Newcastle upon Tyne.
The gTeat and learned bishop of Langdatt’, died on tiie
4th of July last.
The same day, at Paris, Arthur, earl of Mountnorris.
The markets at Liverpool continued about the same
as at our former dates; but the demand for cotton was
rather increasing, and a tiding advance was anticipated.
It appears, after all, by the latest accounts from Eng
land, that marshal Soult continued at Dusseidorf,
Tiie report of a declaration of war against Prussia, by
Russia, as given in yesterday’s Razette, on the authority
of captain Decoven, cannot be correct, as our advices
from tiie continent, via England, are considerably later
than they could be via Madrid and Cadiz. We publised
the report merely on account of tne respectable urines
connected with it.
OF SOU i ll AMERICA.
Boston, August 22.
Captain Handy from Cumana, communicates the fol
lowing. Sailed June 28, left no American vessels: was
.embargoed at Cumana 69 days on account of an expedi
tion fitting- out against the patriots. The expedition
consisted of 16 sail, brigs schooners and gun boats avera
ging about 10 guns each, sailed ttie 25th of June inquest
ofthe patriot fleet, supposed to be ofi'Guir . and captain
Handy obtained permission to sail the 28Ui. About 50
persons of the first respectability in the place, applied to
captain Handy for a passage for Porto Rico, but the go
vernment would not grant passports for them.
Cumana was still in possession ofthe royalists, when
captain Handy sailed, but the patriots were at Curracoa,
about 5 leagues distant, marching for that place. The
governor and every other person capable of bearing
arms, lutd been obliged to take up arms and marched to
stop their progress. The force under the governor con
sisted of about 2500 men and boys. The fleet was man
ned (to use captain Handy’s expression) with the great
est number of scare-crows lie ever saw, that ever assum
ed the name of sailors; and it is the opinion of captain
Handy that an American sloop of war would capture
whole of them. It was reported at Cumana. that
the whole of them. It was reported at Cumana', that
general Morillo was at Carracas, on his way to Cumana;
but as the report bad been current for 2 or 3 months,
but very little credit was attached to it.
The Americans at Curraccoa were treated in a con
temptuous and abusive manner. Captain Handy would
advise all Americans trading that way, to go well arm
Executions took place almost daily at Cumana, and it
was shocking to humanity, says captain H. to witness
the barbarous and shocking treatment the patriots receiv
ed whenever they fell into the power of the royalists per
sons were daily aprehended as spies, and as being favora
ble to tiie c . se of the patriots; they received a mock
trial, were sentenced to death, taken to the plains (With,
out the city) where they were shot, and them bodies left
for the crows to feed upon.
An instance of cruelty and inhumanity took plate at
Cumana, while captain II. was there, which had disaffect
ed a great many people with the government, and on ac
count of which it vast thought they would not oppose
theapprOnch ofthe patriots, but bn the contrary, *' ou * d
join them—it is »s follows:— • .
“At Cumarnt, June l?, 1816, was witnessed a most bar
barous act. A female of one of the most respectable fa
milies in Cumana, for littering some expressions against
the government, and. speaking in favor of the Patriot par
ty, was t&cl to a jack ass, attended by ten soldiers, led
through the streets, and at every corner, and opposite tiie
houses of her dearest relatives, received a certain number
of lashes on the bare back, proportionable to 200, the
number she was sentenced to receive. W hat rendered
the punishment still more disgraceful, the person who
inflicted it was'a large negro, who, when her long beauti
ful hair m some degree defended her delicate skin, the
tmhuman wretch removed it with one hand, that the
lashesinfticted with tiie other might cause more acute
pain. The poor sufferer was blindfolded, and bore the
inhuman treatment with as much fortitude as ever was
exhibited on a similar occasion. _ .
“Her cries were feeble, but I saw notwith standing the
handkerchief that concealed her face, tears strickiing
down and failing on her breast. I saw but one dozen
lashes inflicted, but some of my crew, who were on shore,
had the curiosity to see the whole of the sentence put in
execution. Mv Feelings were too much hurt to let curi
osity overcome them, t made particular enquiries res
pecting tiie unfortunate girl the day after, and was in
formed, she refused ali medical aid and food; a few days
after I was informed she was dead, being from her acute
feelings unable to survive the disgrace site had suffered.”
FRO >t oint CORRESPONDENTS.
Office of the J\'ew- Fork Commercial Avertiser.
GENERAL BOLIVAR’S DEFEAT CONFIRMED.
We ic, rn From captain Baker, ofthe brig Rebecca, who
arrived here yesterday in 10 d: vs from Sr. Thomas, that
a few days before he sailed, a vessel arrived at that place
from tiie Spansiii Maine, with a number of officers who
belonged to general Bolivar’s army; who with the gener
al. made their escape and saved their lives by flight.—
i’h.y stated, that when the army landed at Ocumare and
.oak up its line of inarch through the province of Cafac-
i .is, it consisted of 80o effective men, and that out of this
n.uiibcr, on;y -bout 200 escaped death. The populace
throughout tiie country were highly enraged at a procla
mation which the general issued, setting the si ves on
tiie plantations free, and, instead of meeting patriots, as
ne advanced into tiie interior, willing to join his c-mse.
ne found himself in the midst of a ferocious and san-
giiinary peasantry, who with the royal army, fell upon
aim, and almost annihilated his whole force.
From the JYew- Fork .Mercantile Advertiser.
Captain Baker of the brig Rebecca, 10 days from St.
Tnomas, states that a vessel had arrived there front the
Maine, with a number of men belonging to Bol ear’s
anny. They confirmed the previous accounts of the
total defeat of the patriot forces near the plains of Va
lencia; only about 200 men escaped destruction.
New-Grleans, July 26.
You will oblige me by giving a place in vortr Gazette
to tne following account of the captivity which I suffer
ed in tiie Island of St. Domingo. I hare no other view
in giving publicity to the circumstances, than to lestify
my gratitude to the magistrates and officers of our ex
cellent government, whose anxiety for the welfare of its
citizens is unceasing, in what clime soever they may be
C In the pursuit of a lawful commerce, 1 left New-Or-
le(fiis in the month of February last, for Cape Henry, in
the Island of St. Domingo, as supercargo of the schoon
er Rebecca, belonging to Messrs. F. Duplessis, jr. and
John K. West, merchants of this city. The captain of
the schooner had, unknown to me, received on board
despatches for the government of St. Domingo, from a
certain C. Laroche, who had lately arrived at New-Or-
leans from France. These despatches were delivered to
an officer at the Cape on the 28th of February, the day
of our arrival. On the 5th of March, I was arrested and
conducted before the governor of the Cape for examina
tion, who questioned me at great length in relation to
Laroche’s despatches, of which I had'not the slightest
knowledge. But nothing I could say could remove his
suspicions that I was formerly an.inhabitant of the Island
and iiad come hither as a spy in the pav and service
of France. From the governor an officer conducted me
to prison. The rootu in which I was confined, was suf
ficiently spacious, and 1 was permitted to receive through
the grating the clothes and provisions, which the mer
chant (Mr. Beasiy) to whom I had confided the con
signment oi the vessel, had the goodness to sc nd me from
time to time. On the 28th of May, I was transferred to
a dungeon, seven feet long by five in width, into which
tiie air and light were admitted through the iron grate
about eight inches in circumference; they had deprived
me of every thing but a miserable mattniss, a shirt, and a
pair of pantaloons. As to my food, it consisted of a bot
tle of water and a cake of Cassave; this allowance was
brought to me every morning, except tiie two last w eeks
of tny imprisonment, during which I was sometimes two
or three days without receiving my miserable ration.
A consciousness of my innocence, and a hope that a
inercitul Providence had not abandoned me, alone sup
ported me unfler the weight of my misfortunes. I was
often soothed'with the idea that news of my captivity
would reach my country and friends, and that the best of
governments would extend its arms to relieve me from
the distant and gloomy dungeon, in which fate seemed
to have condemned me to end my days; In this hope I
was not disappointed.
On the 25th of June, the doors of my dungeon were
opened, and an officer, accompanied by a guard, ordered
me to come out and follow him. The moment of mv
deliverance I thought was come—the period of mv suf
ferings w ould soon terminate: I imagined they were
was acting as cnirmimdant V»T «.-• a —_ .
Marde, by commission from the king of t
FROM THE BOSTON CFNTINf.T.
- 1 Cdimeric,ir. Bourbonitepof,i r )
Yesterday tiie brig William Henrv, captain ri™, v
rived herefrom Bristol, in England; and it havi.' v Sf *
reported (erroneously) in the Bristol papers" wlc" v n
previously Beached the.United States, that marsh "'e 4
had taken passage in her for America, her arrival . ° Uit
the report tar and wide, that the marshal
and M. DcbeUievv-e, a French mercantile gentletn-n?'* 1 .''’
only cabin passenger in the brig, was mistaken bv l ‘ :
sands for the marshal We therefore deem it ofn- >
to State, that marshal Soult has not arrived here an<t tv-
we have good grounds for believing, that he’is no ■
'*■“ <l uiet enjoyment of his retreat in Prussia; whitC
i known he was ordered to depart; and where he F "
leading me to execution. But when I was brought be
fore tiie governor of ttie Cape, I learnt tiuit the govern
ment to which I have tiie happiness to belong, 1 ad fur
nished the necessary proofs of my innocence, and that
the king of Hayti had ordered that I should be imme
diate!)' set at liberty. I also learnt that the United States
schooner Firebrand, commanded by captain Cunning
ham, Was in the harbor, ready to receive me. I repaired
on board immediately, and was welcomed in tiie most
I owe the most sincere acknowledgments to his excel
lency governor Claiborne for having prepared and attest
ed the proofs of my innocence. I beseech commodore
Patterson, that brave and valuable officer, to accept the
expression of my gratitude for tiie promptitude and
eagerness with which he acted on my behalf. I also beg
captain Cunningham, his officers and crew, to believe
tbatl Will forever retain tiie recollection of their g-ener-
ou * and brotherly treatment towards me. Restored by
their exertions to my country and my family, what moi e
can I wish for than an opportunity to conv ince my gen
erous deliverers>iliat they have obliged a fellow-citizen,
who feels for them the highest esteem and the sinecrest
gratitude? E. A. Durussu,
bably will wait an act of clemency from l am is
which will restore him and all others, included in th C
of traitors, to the bosom of their country As w e /
the subject, we repeat the list of persons exiled fl° n
France, during the pleasure of the king:—Soult, . ‘ p 1 "
celmans, Bassano, Marbot, Felix Lepelletier’ ,
(de la Meurthe,) Mehee, Thibaudeau, Carnot,
Boston, August 14.
The following is an extract of a letter, received
“Palermo, June 12. SinceVriting this morning, we have
received tiie unwelcome news, that a complete revolu
tion has taken place in Tunis. The bey has been be
headed, and every Christian massacred without discrimina
tion. This information has been officially announced here
by the first senator; and corroborates the report which
we hod a few days since, which was that the Turkish
soldiers had formed a conspiracy to behead the bey and
put his son on the throne; giving Tunis the same govern
ment as that of Algiers—i e. for the soldiers to elect their
bey. Insurance has risen from 1 to 5 1-2 per cent from
this to Naples. Commodore Perry is now here, and in
tends to proceed with the Java, Erie, and Ontario, to
Tunis, and in case this news is true, he will send a sloop
of war to convoy us down- ^
“Mr. Anderson, our consul at Tunis, is now her® on
board the Java.”
THE RETURN FROM ELBA.
That there was a plot actively carried on while Bona
parte was at Elba, though so often and so boldly denied
is evident from the proofs on the trial of Riaaud who*
himself employed not less than 27,000 francs, indou-
ceurs, to a light infantry regiment—in entertaining the
poles—in secret expences throughout the department—
tne expenses of printing-—in keeping an officer at Paris
to transimt orders to hiin on the part of Bonaparte from
LaUemand and Lefebre—in employing another emissary
at Chalons to act as a spy on the duke of Belluno Sic
ft u.t« be observed that aU this occurcd while
done.) Dejean fiis, Garreau, Real, Bo-:vier'l)iim 0 |A
Merlin (de Douay,) Arnault, Hullin, Cluvs, Daurlin ^
bio Janson, fiis ame, Le Lorgne Ditliville. ’ i! '
Ftench proscribed persons.—As the American nuts,
frequently led into error by mistaking persons \. }
above list for those who have been attained as train '. *
ordered to be arrested as such; we have been renu^
to make a new list of the latter, with their late : i„\ "f
sent residence; and we have complied with the re . P «
as far as imperfect minutes will enable os. ’ ‘ “
[ft will be recoilected that the tr-itors proci„i n e j .
the royal ordinance of July 24, 1815, etnbr^cVd F
nineteen marshals and other military men, to ■»-;;•*
1. Marshal Nev—His conduct is too well hner
need repetition. Tried and convicted of treason f F
executed at Paris, December 7, 1815, ’ L ' ,iis
2. Lieutenant general Labadovere—His actions ri
character too are well known. After trial and r n •
tion, he Was eXeciped at Paris, the 2dtfi August,IS))'*"'
3. Lieutenant general Lallemand, *he senior—p,.
rendered himself to the British in the cortege 0 f g S “f’
parte; was sent to Malta; but it is reported has-Ht
been liberated, with permission to embark, for Ati c- f
and was at Smyrna-at the last dates. “
4. Colonel Laliemand, brother of the above was --
ed by Louis XVII?, as a seditious person, prior • •C
return of Bonaparte from Elba; and was set at If f?
the latter. Since his denunciation his place of r:
has been concealed. . ,
5. Lieutenant general Jean Baptist Drouet
An early adherent to Louis; whom he betrayed we,
Bonaparte landed from Elba. Had a distinguished car.
mand at Waterloo. Has published a memoir in ice s
cation of his conduct—and w as awaiting his trial in P ir j
which was to take place the latter pari, of June. Il j
son of the post roaster who arrested Louis XV a
6 Lieutenant general Lefebvre Desnouettes—After
Bonaparte’s first overthrow, he adhered to the Rourl.ci s;
■but when Bonaparte landed from Elba, he attempted to
seduce the regiment of royal chasseurs, which he era.
manded, and to capture Laon for the usurper. Ht »,j
one of Napoleon’s favorite officers, on whom lie show
ered offices and ortkrs, but he had the independence to
say to the empertm at Fontainbleau, in April, 1815—
“Sire! You are undone. You would not listen to tiie
councils of any of your servants, and now the senate
has declared that you.have forfeited the throne.’’ After
the second overthrow of Bonaparte he fled to Germany
and from thence he arrived in the United States, where
he now is An act of outlawry has been issued against
him and several others.
7. Lieutenant general Ameitb—An early adherent to
Louis, followed Monsieur to Lyons, and there showing
defection, was apprehended, sent to Paris, tried ron.
demned to death, but before the sentence was esr-utM
was liberated by the arrival of Bonaparte. He was - v
arrested in Hanover, but set at liberty, it was said
der of the British prince regent.
8. Lieutenant general Braver—He commanded unde
Louis at Lyons, when Bonaparte.landed from Elba, ail
went out at the head of the garrison to welcome him.
He fled to Germany, where he was at the last date.
9. Lieutenant general Gilley—A warm partizan ofBc.
naparte in the south of France. He opposed the links
d’Angouieme; and after the second overthrow of B 3 ::-
parte, headed, it was said, a band of insurgents. Hav
ing fled from France, lie has been tried in Paris per «•>
tumace, found guilty of treason and revolt, and sentenced
to death.—Soon after the publication of the decreed'
July, 1815, he published a memoir, in which he treated
the kings authority rather cavalierly, and said, “L z-ci:
ed -without anxiety for the decision of hit judges.” But
when he found in the fate of t,abadoyere, that Louis
could let the die fall heavy, he fled his Country, and ha
not recently been heard from.
10. Lieutenant general Mouton Duvemet—He swore
early allegiance to the Bourbons and was sent to Grew,-
ble to stop Bonaparte’s career, but joined him. Hehaj
since surrendered himself to trial, which was about to
take place, at oUr latest dates from Paris.
11. Marshal Emanuel Grouchy—He is now in the
United States. An exposition of his conduct huvri;
been recently published in the Aurora, we shall add no
thing to it.
12. Lieutenant general Bertrand Clausel—He is like
wise in the United States. He commanded at Bordeaux,
and his conduct was much complained of. lie also r e
manded a corps at Waterloo. Since he left France, i
process of outlawry has been issued against him.
13. Lieutenant general Laborde—He also i char-??
with having sworn allegiance to Louis; of having v
ed his oaths, committed treason and revolt, ri
upheld the usurpation of Napoleon. Having u ft Fr
a process of outlawry lias been issued against him ay
14. Lieutenant general Debile—He was charged writ'
having betra) ed the royal cause in the south of Fraro.
and intercept mg the duke d’Angouieme. He w.ts trui
in March last, and sentenced to death; but Louis com
muted the punishment to ten year’s iniprisionment.
15. Lieutenant general Bertrand—He accompariei
Bonaparte to Elba, and is now with him at St. Helena-
He gave in his adhesion o Louis only a fortnight before
Bonaparte landed from Elba. He has been tried for con
tumacy, and sentenced to death, which will be execut
ed upon him should he return to France, as it is reported
16. Lieutenant general Cambronne —He was arrested
in England, sent to France, tried and acquitted on the
ground, that being assigned, in virtue of the treaty of
Fontainbleau, to attend Bonaparte to Elba, he was ab
solved from his allegiance to France. When Bonaparte
was making his rapid progress frome Antibes to Paris,
Cambronne commanded the advance guard of forty gre
nadiers who preceded him.
17. Lieutenant general Drouet—He commanded Bo
naparte’s imperial guards when he landed from Eiba;
and signed tne address of the guards to the French sol
diers, from the Gulph of Juan. He has lately been tried
in Paris, and acquitted on the same ground as that which
saved Cambronne. He has since been introduced to the
king; whose permission to be married he has solicited, ri
order to do away a report, that after his acquital be bad
determined to follow a clerical life.
18. Lieutenant general Lavalette—He was one of the
household of Louts 18th, and swore allegiance to him-
But when Bonaparte was advancing from Elba, he seized
upon the post office, and made it an engine for the dis
persion ot news favorable for the designs of the usurper.
He was tried and sentenced to death, and his escape from
arisen in the clothes of his excellent lady, is well known
>y every reader. At the last date, he was at Munich,
in Bavaria, and no measures had been taken by the French
court to apprehend him. His lady continued at Paris,
and expected to obtain his pardon. (He may be now is
19. Marshal Savary, duke of Rovigo—He was formerly
minister of police to Bonaparte, and after betraying tui
allegiance to the Bourbons, surrendered himselt with
Bonaparte to the English—was sent to Malta, and os re
ported, has been released, with liberty to emigrate ®
America. (Doubted.) He was said to be at Smyrna *
the last date.
Mr. Devalnais tigs been duly recognized ft Boston •*