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Post Man (Newspaper) - August 23, 1801, London, Middlesex B-.rhn, Auguft 1 >. ?H: Jrurney of the King of PruJJia tn Hd-iar.d will nor go 0:1 as it wjv fcmcrjy niin-n'iifd, a.id rlie morion of the St�e-o.jb Troops in Peweranla, and the prpgrefs of ill; Kin;; of Sweden in Courland, make ths pcslbr.ee of h;s P'utjhn \\\) fty nec-Uaiy m thole parrs. An IixpreC- i> arrived nere from M
:The Envoy of the Emperor having engaged that his- Mailer will give rhem pa/Isge through his Country. The lending back of thefe Troops was the more neceiTary, becaule we hear from 11 i hi a that the Confederate Nobility was marching to drive them from their Country, in order to convince rhe Swedes that they had no hand in the invaiion of Livonia. The difgrace and retreat of rhe Saxons is like to compleat rhe ruin of the Family of Sapieka, which was certainly privy to the King of Poland's defigns againfl: Stueden, feeing rhe GrandGeneral of Lithuania fent his ownGuards and Tartars to the afllftance ot the Saxons, and was railing men with adelign to joyn them, had not the Nobility prevented his intentions. The Depuciesof the Lithuanians have been civilly entertained in the Swedijb Camp, andaie returned home with a fatisfactory an-Fwer. But we do noc hear that rhofe of the RepubJick of Poland are yet fet out from Warfaw. The DaiiiJ)i Troops deligned for Holland will fhorrly begin their march, and thole quartered in Saxony are co march in a day or rwo. Hague, Auguft 30. The AmbaiTador of Mufiovy has ptefented a Memorial to the States, with an account of what has happened at Archa-ngel^ before which place fome Sresdif!} Frigots appeared lome time fince, with a delign todellroy that place, and committed great Ravages, having burned feveral Villages in the Neighbourhood of that Port, and as rhe Subjects of tha Jlepublick have great concerns in that Country, the Czar has command-cd his AmbaiTador to lay that en-terprize before their High .VIightineifes, and leave the confluences thereof to their consideration 'Tis faid that Minifter is to deliver a Letter to the King of�".'> gland to the fame effect. The King of England' is returned to Leo, from his progrefs to tfimegben and the Grave, and God be thanked enjoys now a better health than he has done for many years- pall. We have little or no news atprefent in this place, for notwithstanding the affairs ot Europe were never fo incricnte as they are now, yet all Negotiations are at a ffand, and the vail Armies that are on foot, look upon each other in their
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