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0 / 75
with theii'Crmgei and ammunition and Q
stand ofcolouri. j ' H f - t ' 1 ?
. Noth5hi can forma more striking coftC,
trastthan the itispos'itin of the Trtjich army,
French army heroism is carried to the Highest
reached its Jfowst leyei. 5 'f Jie Austrian jol
dier ia'najd iVna per money s he 'can remit.-
The French soldier thinks "only of glory.
A' .thousand, trai? might be partteulariaed
l:Ke .tneiJOPOWMR -, PCCW, a pryrme , f.
76thi wiw about .to. hivi.hisAhjsh,8tnputjkte;d
-t4ie.3w$. already, lmJW,jexUnj;uisbed--.4
the:notnnt whe'jthc awnnwasvprepar..
; in to operate, the soldier stopped; him .'I
know that I ; shall not survival -thq operation,'
aid he, " but , no waiter UThe. lose of .one
man will not prevent the ; 7 othr. from march
ing with4heirJ)aypietv extwded, and for
med in!three ranks,,agaiisiiUie.enemy "
",T,hje emperor, ha,d occasion to complain
of .nothing except .he excessive : avdoqr of
t,h fpjdiprs. , The ; ihhjight infantry which
arrived at Ulro, rushed into; the place (. and
during the capitujaticm, the. whole army were
so anxious to storm it,. that'the emperor . vW
obliged to declare -fraff Jmi positive intention
Ahat lhe, place"; should notbe atorraed. ; -v.
Tle fi-st;Column of !hprisonrf at Ulm '
has just bugun its' march for France, h ; s i
-The following is, statement of he total
,f our prisoners a least,, of those -actually ;
known tp have bee.il taken", with their, present
ail uatipns l p,000 ,at MgWgb, 33,000 at
Uime2,Q0Q at.v0uriawrtb,,and ifSjOOO al-
ready on their march, for France" ;
The, emperor in, hi proclamation, says,
that, we , hay emade 60,000 prisoners j it i
pVobable tha;i tWftxceed, that number., j He
stes t!ie captured standards at 90 ; it is also
probable that 'these ainouhtto a greater num
ber.;. w . 5,;. . , i f( r.-;V &n ''. '
- 'Vjhe, emperor addressed, tb.e Austrian
. generals whom Jie sent ; for, aa( their afmyL
.wasfiling past him, 'in, the following term
? Gentlemen., your master carries on an un
just war. I tell you plainly, I, know not for
what I am fighting j I knownot what can be
required of me. It . is not in this army, a
lone that my resource consist, though were
this the case, still my army and myself would
make considerable progress. , But l shall ap
peal to the testimony of your own prisoners
nf war, who will ajieediljr pass through
France ; they will observe with 'their own
. eves the'Spirit- which animates my people,
and with what eagerness they flock to my
standard, and in six Weeks become good aoj
dirrs -whereas your recruits only march
firm compulsion, and do not become soldiers
but after several rears. .
. I would give my brother the emperof of
.Germany, oue further piece of advice let
..bim hasten lomake peace. This is the mo
' -ment to rtcollect that all empires have an
rend-tt!e iiea that the end of .the dynasty of
. the r house oi Lorraine may have arrived,
ahou!d impress him with terror. ,
" I tdesire nothing upon the continent. I
want ship, colonies, and commerce j and it
. in as much your interest as mine that I should
have them." ,. .
.' M M. Mack replied, that the emperor of
Germany had not wished for war, but was
compelled to U by Ri'mla." " If that be the
tust" said the tmpcror, 44 then jw en no Ion-
gtr a tnyner," .
Alost ol the generals have confessed how
disagreeable this war was to them, and how
much they were affected to see a Russian ar-
my in their country. They condemned that
blind system of politics, which would bring ,
into the cen'.re of Europe a people accustom-
Vedto live in an uncultivated country, and
, who, as well as their forefathers, might take
( a fancy to settle in milder climate
The emperor has treated lieutenant ge-.
rerat Klenau(whom he knew as commander
, cl the regiment of Wurroser) with much
civility, at alto the lieutenant generals Giulay,
(.o:itihcimi Hic. and tha prince of ! jeb
tenstcia, ttc. comfortiiist them In their roit-
.fwrtimea,, and tilling them . that war has its
.chancs,ardlhailliouKh frequently conquer
' ors, they mlht sometimes by toiiqucfed.'
fe remainder tn our nest.) '
NORFOLK, January 4.
have carefully pursued the Frtach
papers by the Sophia, .57 days from Bour
tltaux, and find their contema anticipated h
publication here, eaccptthe following, in a
Dourc'eaux paptr of lie 3IU of October x ,
Six thousand Russians have leen ur-
founded and made pr'uonera by Marshal lkr-
. . RAU.1GH, January 6.
The Circuit CvH f the United Sulci
for this didtirt, opened ill felHon on Mon-
ifa laf!. Prefert the Chief Jollier Mar
(nail and Ju.lge Pot'er. The Grand J,i."
ty being impanreted "(ih foreman ef
hlch ai Robinfon.Mmford,Ef. ff,
FaydtcvilW) .tVe4 Chief Jnllice charged
them in hit ufua! ptaln bit imprrnlvr taan
fierg (hewing lve nature and ImrMinanct
ef their duty, ard enomeritliig the fever-
al otjfcli of which they had cognizance,
ThU beirg done, after hfirin a few
plain fafsi, t Cun ai'jcmtwr.t ioTef.
ujf mottnp li'fl.iiy ini wedneiua
avert neitipil with cttji befmifi.
O i Fih'ay mornlr ih Court again
rrmed ypon thf Important raufe cf the.
devilces of till Cjranvilic vi. JoOah
Coltim (DitVinfoo V AUenand H other
twodtlrrdintl Ixirg deceafed.). It will
" be it;w'.:v1cJ tblt the drmutfet to the c
videncefvh!c!i.'wat offered, by the coucfcl
torthe Hstntms at tunc term 1804, and
1 t rf. . . . t. T, ,!). II
wntqi at tne nex.1 term, rne ueienaania
rpoved?lhbul be "ifthfrgea and a repeir
dtroxdftrcd0 (bu,t..HtJXorifideraMonl tf
which was referved nwil-the :fucceedinjr
terftt) when .the'demurrer,' &cr was or-
.Wea'edtoT jbeflruck mtf in&n' mtoiXt
nire facias awarded, At this court 4 he re.
tore, a ' lurv was jmpanncieo anu cnarten 1
? with fhe.cauff, and Mr, Gaflon one. of.
tnc counici .I0r,iuc .riainun, pdn icu in
hisi'ufual eloquent and tthprellive, manner,
!. .,' .-'''' ""I V'". r .' i....
Hatlng'to the c&iut an'd furv' tTvei evideifce
1 tie to the Ia'ndsj Tn.:-que"(l Ton ? p.He fo4m
loived T)y Mr. Cafnercih, a -betiatf of the
defendant, who britflx flated iht feveral
grounds on which fie raited, Jp fvpport his
"right, tor , ihcu(' iandjj j" -vf r. tjaftpn , then
which had bwp urped .a a-former term,
iniifting on tKcir Validity He was pirti
cuiariy impreuivc in ni aoiircis to we ju
ry, latnented ', the critical ,'fp.tnattori in
which they flood,. "Iheir prejudices and the
intereft of Ihenjfelves and neighbour?,
Remaps, oc,ng on wnt,,iiic, anu . wie
tt$ oi $he cauTe hii .-)he ;:;othef tj; To.'C'
cape frpm this del icate JituationV he Very
J!rongly advifed them 1 3 decline nndihg"a
general veraia, as iney, pemg men pi
Silayi'undcrllandings,' could iiot be fuppb
ed to be acq uai nted . wj t h a! I t he q uefl tori's
ciai verctACi omj"as to tne . iaci( .ana eave
the caufe toBe Judged by the, proper tri
bunaf, the Court. .'' ' ;. :s
Mr;' Galton was foUowed by Mr'Ca'.
mcro? ,and Mr. Baker," for the defendant,
jjn forercigrr;, therebjr c'eTlrojIng' the 1
ipUintiffa rrglir;1. that fans ri jht if notb-!
iotc taken a way .or toit, was toficitca ana r
fdrveRed by the crnfifcat.ion ind entry laws
jof tnis State i..ihat the pi ai at rTs.tr e aliens,
and thcrtfo:e' cannot hold lands 'in-(his
.tat SrdTfhtnheMKfIffs:ar' barret?'
ejf, recovery: by the ;tA of Imitation. - ;
1 V Vfe . Jearn that jilT2 "di.'fcu fiion of this
;trttly::impdftant; quftt6n Will rakevTa'ce'"
beore thebugreme twourt to be neid in
Feb r na r y-,. 1 80) , wliert we 6pd lrat t li
opinion" gtved' jrv hlscoiirf Will i be coh"
wso reprooatea, in icvcre. terms, uic ai
ternpt nlade by the plaintiff's' counfel! af
ter bunging their caufe td a jury,.Vo piir-
"a nd the qncltibtt be. pitf Yd rett ;
fhduldfee1 other wifes new jury trial
bVhadin this cburt:'1 f?:" r
fuade them into a belief that' hcyr were
Incompetent to the decifion of it ih'cy
were at a Jof to account for this condu'cl,
except tt arofe from a diflrtilt that "their
verfli it would be atainll them, and from
a defire to place the dccHtoh of their caufc
in other handi, viz in the Tuilges'of the
Dupreme ourr at w uungiojidty, wno,
"however' wife and4-upright they may be,
could not be fuppofed .to, be fo well a4-
,quainied with the' laws', and 1 lie dcc'tfiohS1
of the courts of this ' S's'teV as our own
.Judge. They cautioned the' jury ainiV 'j
fntlering this adjrefs to their confcicnces If
and fears, to have tha intended cflccYup-
or. them, and charged 'them to pdrfornT.
their duty as honcll and indcpenifent rnen. '
After Mr. Cameron and ;Mr. Baker,
'had fpoken at conliderable length-, Col. .
Alexander Martin rofe, and aiked leave,
of the Court to fpeak as an Amicus Curia,
in behalf of the Defendants. Leave, be -
ms tiiven, lie adJrcilcd tlx Court and In.
ry at confiderable length. VV hen.; lie .fat
down (candles having been introduced) J
rV1 a ftiaae 1 1 nnn(mt iKa 'nrn aS a, aT al.5
' Court's adjourning till next Jay, as i.hc '!
Court and Jury mud be greatly tViciiei1,
and it would take till midnight to ninth,
the caufe. ' . '
Judge" Potter the Chief Joflice hating
declined to give an opinion in this caufe,
hid left the city) laid, if the adjourn
ment was vfilhed by the Counfcl on both
'fides, he would conlent toit; if not, he
wou'dTit until the caufe was, finilhtd.
The Court adjourned.
On Saturday morning, tt the -opening
of the Court, Mr. Harris rofe andcfpU-.
ed en the part of the Plaintiffs. The
Plaintiffs' counfel priyed the Judge to
charge the Jury in their favour on the fe.
vcrar grounds ot defence made by the
CounUl for the Defendant. Judge Pou
' fcr then delivered hs opinion to the Jury,.
on cicn pouii mauc in , uc cauiet in lavoiir
rT the Defendant i .to which opthion the
Phint iffs Cnui.fcl tendered exceptions
and the defendant's Courfcl ohjecled, but
, they were at leng h a'lowed by the Couit.
The Jury retired, aV.d after fume time,
returned wu.'i a gcnrrai verdict tn favor
of the Dc'fen!ant, 1 hey were then thar.
gd in the fuit bru't againft Generals Da
vie and Joi.if, an l.iU fame proceedings .
had as in the uthcr caufe. The Court
fig red the exceptions, by which means
the opinion delivered to the Jury' will he
brought before the Supreme Curt by the
The Plaintiffs reflcd their ctufe on the
following faclf, via. .
That they had an undoubted title to the
land U fore the 4th of July 1776, by virtue,
cf the different grants, made 10 the Lords .
Proprieiori of Carolina by tUKioi of
Crest. Dritain ; that their rights were
Individual and not fovertign, ajidennfe.
quently not dcitroytJ by the rtvolotron,the
charge of government, or any ot the lawa .
mar'e after that tiweby tirtne of the fov
trrignty exercifed by North. Ciroiiai,
I bcCwnfcl for tin kfenoUr?ts made,
k ine toiiowirc romts t I hat by ht rcvo.
iunon ine piainnns were oiveuea 01 tnrir
tight, tnd-tU land in sjuedion btcsme H
rmpettv of ti t State t that by the J?th
feci ion uf the DcdaratioRof Rights, t'.isft
T;.;:TUjESYJAa AR: 06'
On Saturday.' the St'h ultimo, 'NVw-Yoifk
and PhiladelpiiJa experienced an 'extremely
severe gale of wind, accompanied by a hea
vy rain. The ahippinln"the harbours were
considerably damaged, and sevcrar vessels
wi,th their cargoes sunk." In the laucr place
rnuch if.jury was done to the houses,: fences,
kc. The New.York Morning Chronicle of
the: SI st, observes It is imposbl'e a this
moment to; ascertain the amount of loss. It
undoubted iyreat. ; Ve canno but anti
cipate melancholy accounts from , our ship
ping on the coast." , :
'Extract of a leiier from e mercantile hodse in
Liverpool, to a Corespondent vn Charleston,
V "datid N0V.9. " ';!" '. " ""'' - '
It is not in our power to detail the cir
cumstances, alludtng U ike successes of the
French in Cermanj but they are fully" stated
. in the papers, some of which will doubtless
reach you ; but we ifel oursclvs called upon
to protect the interests of our friends, by
: advising that theicircumstance. is considered.
in a most .serjous point of view by men of,',
.'business, &s it may aikct our nearest com
mercial arrangements with the Continent,
, and thus situated, we should recommend the
: . - .'II t- .1. J.
greaiesi cauuon mi ou nave lunner aavices.
VVe defer lor a few days handincou a
Price Current, but in our Cotton Mai ket very
, little is dolnfo ftnd it is much to be feared that
'political occurrences maybe felt seriously on
ffau our markets."
morning until 6 in the evening ; at length the '
rr"rkb droVe them fronts all thcirposltiona
an3. destroyed their .entrenchmenls.' r
..' ;r C 'A '
JJasav, Oct 29-. According to private let
" teff fiom Saabia the ImperwlTloyal Q'uar-
tec master general, jeuf. reld;IarUalie?
neral j ;Mack,rhad several- audiences of the -Emperor
Napoleon, before . his departure for
U Austria,..whicU lasted for three houi s'each
.iimcj aim ai ins ucparmre general macs re -.
ceivedWo letters in the own hand writing
ottne rrencnT rmperor to tne xmperor ot
Germany - It is observed that at the same
time, that, "of all the Austriaii Gerieralirge-
Oeral Mack alonej obtained, the. favor to tra
vel through the I rench army by the way. of
iVluhlch'to Vienna. It is likewise supposed,
that the dispatches sent after tlicj Archduko
Ferdinand, contained proposals' for pear -
. ,.(lV JVEIV.TJRK, Jax I, ;
1 We . were informed last;eoenins; that on the
margin of . (i letter, .received pj, the . brig Sally
1 racjijrom liordeiiuxrtt was stated that fiewf
had just reached, that placed that th'ere had been
a general battle ieM'fen Mdssenn and the Are h-
Duke Charles, which terminated tit the loss cfi
15,000 rtf the Arch Vuft's armyi : JJits. newt
may &etrvxthh letter comes to a person df 're-i
spcctabilitj, and is later ' than our: printed ac
counts from trance,"-
Latest from France.
:: 'Y "u 'NEw-Voaaii Dec. 31.r'
Bpthc trig SdHr: Tra'6, captain Shiildy. in
S8 days front Bourdcaux, the editors of the New
Trk Cazittt naye received papers to the 10th of.
i.jiovempen ' .
-7Vw French army tinder the command of the
. Emperor-Buonaparte, was pursuing its victorious
.tarter in Germany, . i
' Bounaparte has fixed hit head-quarters et Bra
; tiau, a wcl fortified town in Lower Bavaria dis
tant 160 miles from Vienna, which was captured
after n had been possessed by the JKus$iam who
fled at the approach cf the Trench troops, lea
ving behind thtm 45 ptecet of cannon, iSc.
The king of Prussia has daUrcd his rio-
tion of remaining neutral.
lane1! are declared t be the property of the
, rr le of ilia State, to be l:t!J by llifr.t
Third Bulletin tf the Army ef 'Italy'
Head-Quarters at Vago, tth Urumaire, year
After the affuiref the 7th the army took
up its position at aco, two miles utlow
Calcicro. On the 8th at two in the afternoon
it attacked the enemy alonj the wholu line.
The division Molitor, forming the left began
thi action, that of General Gardannc attack
ed the cetttre and that'of General Dunhusce
the rinht. These different attacks were well
executed and happily conducted. The vij.
lage of Calciero as carried amidst the cries
Of long lite the Emperor I
At half past four, Prince Charles ave or
ders for his reserve consisting of 24 battalions
of Grenadiers and several regiments to ad
vance. The action then became hotter. His
.Majesty's troont displayed their accustomed
intnpidity j the cavalry made several charges
and every time with success 5 the battalions
'of the Grenadiers ef the reserve were engaged
at the same time, and the bayonet decided
the fate of the day. . The enemy caused to
play on us upwards of thirty pieces of artillery
which lined his entrenchments, flut not
mithstandingthe cUtinscy c-fhii resistance he
was put to the root and pursued to the foot
of the redoubts beyond walciero.
'.mWc lave taken 3.JO0 prtsonen, the field
of battle is strewed with Austrians ; the mjn-
her of their killed and woundvd is at lent
equal to that of their prisoners. Trince
Charles has asked for a truce in order to bu
rv the dead.
Our loss is' very inconaideralle in corrpii-
aon to that of tbe enemy.
The Marshal General in Chief bestows the
Vthest pratie on the courage and atuchment
of tbe army 1 he purposes noticing more
ixmrcolarly the nohle actions which have
signalised this day, and laying before II. M.
Lmpcror and Kinf the names of thoe brave
UJJowsto whom tin he nof otitis !-.
Afcr the expiration of the terra igrtc den
with Pnnce Charles, gen. Masicna attscktda
carried the bticc of the old cm1c of Vcrjni,
crossed the Adage and assembled hit army
atZetio and ta the environ a, which enabled
Mm to march wherever the enemy roirht
attempt a batsiir. The Austrian dcfvtt Jed
the paiicr.e w the mapt u force, botvu
touted f nd punutd to tte lici;l.u Ke-in-frtrmenta
sent by Prince C Uric 1, arrived
from all parts', at4 the ttto ami r ontjtn:rd
f hu"r wits mi cNtlr9f f Irt-rv in ti e
On the 9th instant, , on board .the brig So
phia, Mr, tu jHBEET TnoRKiiiLt, a native
of Jamaica. . , , , . .
, Port of Wilmington.
"Jan. 8, Sclr. Ann, White, Charlestori
' 9, ,r Ailcy Ann, Jones, Ditto
' '1 lSloop Sfly,"M'Iiear' Uarbadoea
, : 13, UriAmphitrite. Hill, Stj Bartho
lomews (Tfl'jf 0, ' 3 1 puncheons rum, 2 Jihds. I'
tierce and.M bis, sugary Qb Hs. friat and 2 , of
wf ; id L iV. -haulier tx uc. V t ..v.,
. ling Naicy, JBcrry, ; . ;
: Jan. ?", Sch'r, Iliia.Vi, Pepper,
iJr'iK Columbia, Stoddard,
' 9, iSchooner Aurora, i ec,
13, Briir Lurrcti'a, Morris,
Cap'. M'Uean loft at ll'aibadoes the brig
Oliver Peabody, srdays from Portsmouth,
New-Hampshire.' r "
The schooner. Frederick. William Apple-
ton, master, sailed ftom Nnniz Sept. 16th,
bound to Boston, and on the 30th was dis
masted in ht. 43 5G, lone;. 31 "W. being left
destitute of-either spars, mils or rigging.
The gale continued about IS hours from N.
N. W. and then moderated and shifted to S.
V.. On the Cth of October, in lat. 4l 36 N.
lone, 45 W. spoke the shin Arcturus, capt- .
Main, fiotn New-York bound to Ilordeaux,
who kindly supplied me with two spars,' a
yard and topmast. On the 1 tth, lat. 42. long.
41, spoke brig Hope of Boston, capt.uemns,
bound to Charleston, S. C. who kindly sup
plied me with a topmast, fore-lopsail-yard,
jib7 and staysail, and two lbs. twine. On the ' '
2?th wov.,iat. 36 is is. lonj;. 60 w. spoke
ship Julius, capt. l.uke Hall, from Charles
ton bound to Cowes, who sunplif d me with
provisions of every kind sufficient for 40 days,
spars, sails and sundry other things which I
was much in want of. Dec. 11, lt. 33 4 S,
lony. 73, spoke schooner Gov. Strong, capt .
Chase, who supplied mr with provisions and
some other articles. On the 27th, lat. 33 N.
lontr 7a (0 W.tspoke ship Hudson, captain '
Thomas, who suppl'cd me with some water
and a barrel of bread. On the 4th of January
spoke the sch'r Ailcy Ann, capu Owen Jones
who assisted me by towing me iuto Cape
Pear River after being dismasted rme hun
dred and one days. To these gentlemen I
return thanks for their humane assistance,
and shall always feel myieli Indebted to them
for the same." Wtru APPLETON.
raiCZS CURrnVWiiviq row, .
Vis. Cts, Dls. Cu
BACON' per 100 Its.
Corn per bushel,
Hour per barrel, new
Ditto per half barrel, new
Lumber per M. plenty .
W. 0. hhd. atacs,J
II. 0. do. do. do.
W. 0. bl. do. rough
Shingles per 1000,
Molasses per gallon
Ilum, . I. pr.g. 3d p.
Jamaica do. 4lh p
N. P- do.
Tar per bant I,
9 10 4
, SS 50
S 3J 2 19
- v I I
POH SALK. " .
4i ill Sklstnhtr't CtUat vnJtr ir rfo Jfjfv
COGKIAC Brandy, Holland Gin, Wotted
lint, Prunes, Pilbcrts, Almonds, VcwUelli,
Split Pcste, moulded Candles bf a luperior
usliy, and a parcel f
Ifrcsh Garden Seeds.
. ; F. I ONTA1NE.
Wifrvnajton, Jsnury 14, 1 Ml.
' J:t re crived frvmKew.Yotk and fur sale at
, tJje Printing Ofkc.
An allitxfnd if.'fr if
Books 6c btationary"
Wilro'.rg'on, Jaru 14. ,- 0