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Image 1 of Kentucky gazette (Lexington, Ky. : 1789), September 15, 1800

Part of Kentucky gazette (Lexington, Ky. : 1789)

..aia.'wpjwry"" u!g7rmmti'''" mmmrinesrarrr ' viijnufviy"g'wwJwCTaTra THE KENTUCKY GAZETTE; MONDAY, No. 730. LEXINGTON: Printed by JOHN BRADFORD, (On Main Street ) into France ser-vic- 7 w key. es CONSTANTINOPLE, May 13. General Souchet arrived before Gethe 30th IJrairiel The news of the war having broken- noa, at Aster several parleys in a lucky hour. out a 'in in Egypt has proved very deCampo-Moron- triinent.,1 to our merchants, who had many fp.ru' itio.is for that country, thegra- I'urk.-ywith whit D the coinmeinarv of cial i'ltei courle'had been interrupted for 1?, months. It is now known tnat the' blockaJeo-- the Port of Alexandria had - tl,. 1, ciufe of TtIi. Klcbe-r'again. Ho applied to the n takiu.2 ivrawnis to whom, however, iir Sidney S it'll declared, that "in his hit! a.f.tjf.nes he had been ftnckly enjoined, to continue the blockade of Alexandria, J and mt to suffer a tingle Frenchman to qait L.'pt. In consequence of this, (as is alre,auv known) general Kleber attacked and defeated the grand Vizier, and the Trench are again in pofieflion of Cairo, s the capital of Egypt. Many of the freighted for' Alexandria and Cairo have finrc been unladen ; and those fliips that hid been hired by the Porte, to convey tli. Trench from Egypt, have received a small indemnification. Several among others the late treasurer of Cairo, Clobi Effendi, have arrived lure, to rcnion Irate against the impedi-n.ethrown in the way of the French, t j pr.ve it their departure from Egypt ; in confluence of which a Divan was held, at which the Grand Seignor was piefo.n. , j ' s ; Vi-is- , .11 vef-fel- nt hirn-fe- e, i u gamy? . Vol. XII. price Two Dollars per annum, paid in advance. ting on the Iflh ; and that 10,000 mer of Hungarian cavalry, now aflemblecl near Brefberg, will advance to support that army. June 25. Extrail of a pi hate letter. One of the numerous German Gazettes, affures us that the archduke Charles lately received a courier from Vienna, at his place of retirement in Bohemia, charged with dispatches from the emperor, his brother, in which he d earnestly prays him to reaffume the di the Imperial army in Germany. At theffame time the prince received a deputation from the states of Bohemia, Sftinouffbhig to him that is he will return to the head of the army, ffiat kingdom will furnifli voluntarily an augmentation of twenty thousand recruits completely equipped. Prince Charles, adds the German journalist, has been extremely charmed with these marks of esteem and confidence : Uie has thanked afTectionate-I- v the states of Bohemia ; aiid has replied to the emperor that he will consent t take the command of the army only on the following conditions, viz. that he himself compose the general staff of the army ; that he have the uncontrouled direction of the military operations and .that the Aulic council of war, fliall have nothing to do with the plan of the campaign. The whole of the Pruflia'n army of observation designed to noke'the neutrality of upper Germany fjSpejjjed, which is posted between the WelWFand the jlhine, is in complete motion, folfllhc last 4 or 5 days with a view of changing all its One part is marching into the btfhoprick of Munster, and towards the frontiers of the Batavian republic. .From another quarter we learn that several regiments of Hanoverian cavalry and infantry are again newly arrived on the frontiers of the elector of Hanover, and within the neighborhood of Bremen and Oldenburg, where they are this moment encamped. AH the French prisoners of war taken during the last campaign, and who remained in Hungary, Bohemia, and Moravia, are exchanged for an equal number of Auitrian prisoners. They will be by transports of from 5 to 600 men within the neighborhood of Man-heiand Frankfort, that the exchange ma be more easily executed. which he will pass the Rhine at Mayence will disperse the Mayence troops in the pay of England occupy the duchy of and will leave a corps before Philliplburgh. This rests not on mere report. The Gazettes do not doubt it, and add, that the garrison of Luxemburg, a body of cavalry arrived from Belgium, and thediviiion ofCarteaux, are marching to Mayence to oppose the enterprizes which the Austrians may be making on the? Wir-tetnbur- -- with gen. Hohenzollern, he'hasxfigned a convention similar to that of Alleffandria. and reBuonaparte has organized the Univefity of Pavia. Lower Rhine. c6m-rnan- Letter of the Minister of the Interior to the mother of General Defaix.' We have conquered Maringo ; that victory is a presage of the .peace of the wor)d. " I have the honor to send you the of th" Consuls of the Republic ; the vaults of the temple of Mars in Pans, will proudly arch over the trophies which the Republic erects to your soil and the heights of Mount St. Bernard will exhibit them to view at the same time to victorious France and liberated Italy. " Ihaften, madam, tb send you the first medalftamped in honor of Defaix : by laying it under the basis of the column of the 14th of July, the mother of the hero will be affociated rB our llWnage. " Receive the aflurance and theeftimo-nof the sentiments which sills our loftls:' " An age always limits the life of many ; but his glory can devour ages. "I have the honor tofaluteyou. The minister of the interior, ar-ret- te y " LUCIAN BUONAPARTE" lf Italy. England. pofi-tion- MILAN, 5th Mefiidor, (June 24.) LONDON, Tune 28. Kellerman, biigadier-genera- l to general Dupont, chief of the Staff. Convention agieed u;on for the occupaH. Q. 5th Meffidor (June 22) tion oftha city of Genoa and its sorts, My Gen. the 24th June 1800, conformably to made betwt - n the generals I hasten to inform you that the city of the t vi in c'i.e Berthier and Metis. Genoa will only be evacuated on the 24th The c lmi.iioncrs ar J officers provi- -' inlt. I have seen Gen Hohenzollern, ded vyith o.lers from general Suchet, may who has acknowledged the receipt of Gen. Melas's orders to deliver the city enter tomorrow at 8 o'clock Agreed. The cutiide posts will bo occupied by and sorts of Genoa to the French troops, the French troops at 3 o'clock P. M. with the ftorcs and artillery agreed upon Agreed. on the 24th June, at 4 o'clock, A. M. The flotilla will continue in port until Ho has given me affurances, of which I the winds permit it to sail out. It will cannon entertain a doubt, that the orremain neutral as far as Leghorn ders he has received would be executed by him, with all the feruptiloufnefs poflihle, although he does not At sour o'clock in the morning of the 24th June, cou it de Hohenzollern will set conceal his disapprobation of the coiven-tioAgreed. of which Melas had given linn no oat with the garrison Dispatches and transports of recruits knowledge. and cattl-e- , which may arrive aster the You may then remain cafy on his acdeparture will be at liherty to follow the count, as on that of the Englifli who Austrian army Agreed. were ready to put to sea yefte.dav, but At the requeit of aount Hohcnzollern, who depart in very bad humor; they no honor fliall be rendered to his troop wanted to tane away all the ltores and Agi jed. artillery, but general Hohenzollern, re- The major general acting by virtue of fused to acCede, and even inarched two"! pa. vers from count cle Hohenzollern, battallions.to prevent' them. We can. THE COUNT DE BUSSY. not but praise his candor, and the Geno-e-fCorncHano, aid June. themselves have no cause to complain The lieutenant general, A true against him. $f L. G. SUCHET. The Englifli take witli them all the grain that is1 not unloaded. Sixty thoV land loads (charges) are to be exported AR?A OF THE RHINE. Extra of a letter from an adjutant of the from Genoa to Leghorn, although the Army of the Rhine, to X.h prefect of merchants have offered 6 livres per load eu.-a- . the dw,"- it tirient of ' "v This time the spite of the Englifli has overcame their avarice, and 23d June. The f .il"jl and bold movements of the lord Keith declared that he would more gener il v chief have determined general ftrietly than ever blockade the port and Kra to abandon ULn 1 a finall grifrifon. riviera, to revenge himself of our victoGenei al More.au has lest uo divnion ries on thi3 innocent city. that place. Yesterday gen. Willet embarked with Ycteida.V2 again drove away the a corps, conipfeJof a sew adventurers, eneai,, who is reteating, aster igoroufly paid by the Englifli. Pichegru had been lefending himself in a narrow pass. Tlfis momently expected This intelligence I circu' lftance did not, however, prevent have from ihj count de fjufyi They a contribution of 10,000,003 livres his being cut oT, and rendering his on Genoa, of which it has already paid than ever. In consequence, he has sent us this 200,006. The city has suffered cruelly, btit has morn'ng a parley, to announce that the FirftC.ii. ful had" concluded an armiflice still preserved its attachment for the in Ital,-.an- d that it mult be general ; but Frencli ; as soon as the convention was figiitd the people began to wear the cockgenjjAlhn chief has not been it, that will not slop him. ade, which Caused some disturbance, that He w ill continue to beat the enemy ; it is was soon appealed,'; the officers of the thefureft way to have peace. line are allowed to wear it. Greeting and respect, ARMT OF RESERVE. KELLERMAN. Bulletin of the Ar,?v of Reserve. Mihn, 4th MclTilor. Year 3. Germany. A TurkilU embaffidor has arrived at Genoa Lv waj of Leghorn, in an Englilh frigafe. He has informed admiral Keith of FRANKFORT, June 22. We are officially authorized to- anthe ecius in Egypt, and of the deplorable 'nu ition of the Grand Vizier, who is nounce to the public, that 30 battallions of inrantrv, under the orders of his royal bey m J the Defart. General Pichecrrue lias been destined to hijjhncis the archduke Charles, are collec- - j, , ami-loyalt- con-vec- s. d m n . e - t - Head-quarter- 1 im-pof- fxtuati-worf- umg 5epteM3er. 15, 1800. command a corps which are to penetrate ! It is to be regretted that a man who has rendered such great to the Pvcpublic, fliould sully his glory by such miserable intrigues. European Intelligence. ut AuaCTcaaLi e as-t- he -- - STRASBURG, 7th Meffidor. The German Gazettes of the 5th Meffidor contain all the details of the affair which took placenear Donauworth. The papers of Stutgard, of the 3d Mefiidor, re port, that on the 30th Priarial a large body of armed French, estimated at 20 or 30,000 men, paffed the Danube at three points, between Ulm and Donauworth. The troops of Wirtemberg have been the principal faiTerers on this occasion, and as well as the Austrian troops have been forced t retire, aster considerable loss. By this defeat the Imperial army finds itself fepa rated into two parts, & the corps of gen. Kray is fepirated from that of Stzar-i'aGen. Kray hadno foonerheardof the check which Stzarray had received than he lest Ulm and transported his He Ins quitted the to Elwengen. neighborhood of Ulm with a corps of which he commanded inperfon.but he has lest a strong force in the garrison ; he has given orders to his corps to direct its march towards Ulm, Ellwengen, and Dinkelfpiel on the Nurembergh. The French, aster having repulsed the the Wirtemberghers, and the Bavarians, extended themfelyos on the night of the 30th, towards Heidenheim and Aalen. They occupy Donauworth, D llengen, Lauingen,Guidilfingen, Stein-heiGiengen, Wittillingen and y. 'head-quarte- rs Impc-perialift- s, Obcr-mergi- n, American Intelligence. Virginia. ) RICHMOND, Auguftaa. Extract of a letter from a gentleman in London, to his friend in Boston, dated June 24, 1800. "dl.yr stn, I have forwarded to you ' per the ship Five Erothers, files Courier andMorningChronicle(Londoa papers) froiwthe.i3th to the 24th ii.ft. as they couiain official intelligence of the. lateftdate,aridof the, highest political I forbear to make anv lar comments on the natural confluen ces wincn may De espectea to remit trona operations foextenfive anda'tonilhin t, as you will be able to recur to editorial remarks, and the opinions of the hnut politicians on tins note ot the Atlan- mc,in order td affift your own reflections on the lubject. bince the news of events: detailed in these papers reached London,, the public mind seems to have been occupied by nothing eU'e. Commerce, which in ordinary times seems excliriiv el v to en- gage the attention of the greater part of tins community,, appears at prelent to have vielded to conliderations of a much, higher and more intcrefting nature. la tne opinion of intelligent men, the great question which has so long agitated and. convulsed Europe, is now rapidly tending Aster a perusal of the to a conclusion. papers, you can, I think, have but little doubt that the decision must be in savour of the great Republican and that the mighty phalanx of Royalty, which has been so long gathering On th continent to oppose the progress of Liberty must soon. be scattered and dispersed bevond the hope of recovery. I knowtiot what Impreffi-omay be produced on your side of the watcr.bv these events, but here the r.mff ' of Despotism, is coniidertd is not wholly ion, to oe at lean in a itate or ueiperation. You may deternjtne a man's politics bv a glance at his countenance, as vou pejjj him in the lireet. Indeed the difafteisofc the Royal cqalition, and the trijnip'i of" the Republican arp.iesf are almost as intelligibly expreffed by th lengthened and downcalt look of a Britifn politician, as is they were reflected by a telegraph, or proclaimed by a herald. The first appearance of Buonaparte and his army on the plains of Piedmont, or within the walls of Mihn, can have produc 'd more surprise and consternation the Italians and Austrians than has been excited hereby the hiltory o , .. T 1 am nappy, now- ins giorioua camgaign. ever, to discover, that the confusion and. disappointment which prevail amongst the minions of despotism, is nearly equalled, by the exultation which is felt, is not avowed, by many people here. The sate of Italy is unquestionably decided a Peace with Germay can hardly sail to be the consequence this effected, it must be their. own fault is the French Ao not talie good care of their good friends the Englilli, so indeed as to leave no doubt on the nind of Mr. Pitt, that the cor.ful at Paris is the very man he " petends " to be. Having sully and satisfactorily as certained who and what Mr. Buonaparte is, it is tobeprcfumcd.theBritifh Minister will be able to conjure up no further for not yielding to the general exclamation in savor of PEACE, Is, however, he fliould require more plenary evidence of the fact in question, and be with nothing fliort of " confirmation strong as holy writ "it is not improbable that the " young uptart Corsican " may make a visit to Ireland, or by crafting the Channel, remove every remaining scruple by a personal conference with the Britifli Cabinet in their own dominions." qne ccm-fenue- linrt-ir.n- . all " ns vi-sa- ge Lt-t- le is il 1 1 ex-cu- fe Mr. Wickham has been again at Vienna. We believe that he willied to prevent the evils which have befallen the armies of Kray from being imputed to the minister Thuget, and that ho would support the minister with all his credit. In the mean time he prefTss the raising of the recruits, and the march of all the difpofa-oltroops. He has jufK concluded a treaty with the prince of Lowen-fteiby which that prince is to furnifli a corps of infantry and another of chafTeurs to be in the pay of England. August 26. Lieut. Gern St. Suzenna continues We do not believe the accounts whii h here, but it is Laid he is shortly to depart At ths head of 35 pr 30,000 men, with iiicntion taut a fufncnftonof lUe neotu. e fub-fidia- n,

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