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Gazette of the United States and daily evening advertiser. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1794-1795, July 11, 1794, Image 2

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for Sale or Charter^
AMES DEVEREAUX',
Master.
SHE is well found, and ready /or sea ;
would take a freight ro the North of scu
t >p t - or ttie WelMiitJies, cari*?«Js aboii"t
two thousand barrels. For terms apply to
I),'.blots Br'ecky
Between Walnut and Chtiwtit $ci eet
Wharves—Where may be'had the follow
jng articles :
1000 lbs.
New Orleans Indigo^
A Few Casks New Rice",
Sugar in Hhds. and ban els,
Coffee in Tierces and do.
Russia Duck, and an Assortment of
Englijh Earthen Ware.
July 17111, 1794. d.
Claudius Chat,
' SILVFR SMITH and JEWELLER,
iN'o. 4, south Fou*fh street-, four aoor3
from the corner of Market street,
and fells all kinds of Jewellery
■—and has now ready for sale, a general as
sortment of elegant watch chains, seals,
watch keys, lockets of various kinds and
liies, gold beads for necklaces, ear rings of
different patterns, rings with devices and
plaited hair, &c.
He gives the highest price for old £old
and iilver.
Two or three apprentices of honest pa
rents, are wanted.
July 11 4t
NEW THEATRE.
Mr. Franklin's Ntght,
This Evenings
July it.
Will be Presented,
Milton s Masque of Comus.
ComuE, Mr. Fenriell
ift Spirit, . Mr. Green
Elder Brother, Mrr Moreton
Younger Brother, Mr. Cleveland
Principal Bacchanals J
Meflrs. Warrell, J. Dark-y,
Bacchanals > Robins, Munto, Lee, Ba-
J foil, &c.
The Lady, Mrs. Wliitlock
Sabriiva, (with the Song of * Sweet
Echo,' accompanied by Mr. Shaw on
the Hautboy) Miss. Broadhurft
Pastoral Nymph, Mrs. Marshall
Euphrofyne, Mrs. Oldmixon
First' Bacchantej Mrs. Warrell
"J Mrs. Cleveland, Mrs,
n , i ( Finch, Mrei. Bates, Mrs.
Bacchantes, \ Rowfon) M;fs w ' iUems>
J MTftitowfoii, &c.
In AA 2d. a Charafteraftic DANCE,
[composed by Mr. Frahcis,J by Mr.
F raneis, Monf. Bellona, Mrs. De Marque,
Madame Cardie, &c.
The celebrated Comic Song of " Fo'Jr and
Twenty Fidlers all in a Row,''
By Mr. BATES.
After which, a New Comedy, never per
formed here, called
Ways and Means ;
Or, A TRIP to DOVE Ri
Sir David Dunder, Mr. Harwood
Randonl, Mri Moreton
Scruple, Mr. Cleveland
Old Random, Mr. Whitlock
Carney, Mr. BlifTfet
Tiptoe, Mr. Bates
Paul Peeryi Mr. Francis
Boundfee,- Mr. Finch
fiailiff, Mr. Warrel
Lady Dunder, Mrs. Shaw
Harriot, Mrs Francis
Kitty, by a young Lady, (being her
second appearance)
Mrs. Peery, Mrs. Rowfon
After which a new Dance, composed by
Mr. Francis, called
The Irtfh LILT;
Or, The MERRY REAPERS,
By Meflrsi Francis, Belona, Bliffet. Darley,
jun. T. Warrell, Madame Gardie, Mrs.
Cleveland, Miss Rowfon, Mrs. Bates,
Miss Willems, and Mrs. De Marque.
To tubich will be added, a Comic Opera,
in two Atis, called
The Prize; ,
The Music by Signer Storace.
Docflor Lenitive, Mr. Harwood
Mr. Heartwell, Mr. Moreton
Mr. Caddy# Mr. Finch
Label,' Mr. Wignefl
Boy, Mart. T. Warrell
Juba, Miss Broadhurft
Mrs. Caddy, Mrs. Rowfon
Caroline, (with additional fongsj Mrs.
Oldmixon
"WitJj the original Overture and Accompa/-
niaments.
Tickets to be had of Mr.Frank
lin, at the Box-Office of the Theatre, and
at Carr, & Co's Musical Repository, Mar
ket^Street*
On Monday the TEMPEST, with a
New PANTOMIME ; for the benefit of
Mr. Milbourri.
Places in the Boxes to be taken at the
Box-Office of the Theatre, at any hour
from nine in the morning till three o'clock
iij the after-noon, on the day of perform
*nce*
Foreign Intelligence
From the JLondoK Gazette.
Whit eh al i. May 2s.
A dispatch of which the to 1 wing is ao
py, wa« th • retrivr<l "from his Roy.
al hrghiiels the Duke of York, bv the Vrjnt
honorable Henry Dundaj, his rrtiji ftv api .iv
cipal fecietarv of state for the home depart
meut.
Tournay. May la.
Sift,
Id my Ia ft letter 1 meiit'ion»d to you his
Imperial intention of making a we
nt ra| attack with his whole forecj in order,
bv a joiAt co-operation with the troops under
the command of general Clanlayt', to com
pe) the enemy to evacuate Flanders.
On the 16th, at night, t# armv moved
forward lor this p'urpofe, in five po umns.
1 he two columns oh the left vyr-re hi tend
ed to force the palTage of Marque, and,
by a vigorous attack on the energy's ports a
long the river, to cover the operations of the
three fdnaining columns : thtfeweie deflin
ed to fo'ce the enemy's posts by Roubaix,
Waterloo, end Moucron, thus to favour t)i n
eral (plaii fayt's paflage of the Lys, and then
by a juntlion with his corps, to have cut off
the commurtication between Lt(le and Cour*
tray.
Urifortuhately the two columns on the left
forced the parage of the Marque Jo lake, and
were so much fatigued by the length of their
march, that they were not able to, acco'ihpiilh
'he remainder of the propoted plan; while
the column on the right, under gen. Btifche,
finding the enemv at Moucron in much great
er numbers than had been expetted, was Un
der the neccflity of relinquilhing its attack,
jnd of retreating to its former position at
Warcoi'ng.
: Lieutenant General Otto proceeded with
his column through Leers to Wateiloo, from
whence after fonie refiftanee, he drove the e
nemy, and pufiied on to Turcoing.
My column consisted of fevfcn battalions of
British, five of ( Auftrians, and two of Hessi
ans, with fix squadrons of light dragoons,
and four of Hussars. We moved forward
from Templeuvc to Lannoy} which we forc
ed the enemy ko. evacuate, after a fticirt cannon
ade, in which 1 had the misfortune to lose
Major Wright, of the rbyal fcrtillhry, a brave
and delerving officer.
Having left the two Heflfian battalions at
Launoy, I proceeded to Roubaixj where we
found the enemy in great strength both ol
men arid cannon. The reliftance <vas propor
tionably ftidriger, but fiqually unavailing, as
the enettiy soon found thenifclve? bbliged to
retire, which they did towards Moucron.
Having at this time no intelligence of the
two columns on shy right and left, notwith
standing I had made every effort to bbta n it,
I did not think it prudcrit to advance any fur
ther, but wis resolved to have left my advan
ced guard under the command of lietJteriant
general Abercroinby at Roubaix, arid, with
the remimdef of my corps, to have taken a
position on the heights behind Lariuoy. The
orders for this purpose were given; but having
acquainted his Imperial majeliy; who had ad
vanced to Lannoy, with my intention, the
neceflity of co-operatirlg with general Clair
fayt induced his majesty todire££ that t tfiouid
proceed to the attack of MouveauX:
I accordirigly dut£kd thfc auack to be
made by lieutenant generaljAbcicromky with
the four Battalions of guards. He fo'urici the
enemy ftronglv intienched, biit can
nonaded it for some timr, the good counte
nance of the flank battalion of guards who
'advanced to storm it with the utmost order,
fujjpbrted by the firft battalion, and seconded
by the 7th and 15th light drago'ous," under
lient. col. Churchill, Compelled the enCmy
to retire, with the loss of three pieefcs Of can
non and a considerable number of men, who
were cut down by the light diagoons in the
pursuit, which was continued as tar as Bou
ders.
Upon maturely considering the na
ture of oilr situation, I directed Lieut.
Gen. Abercromby to remain at Mou
veaux with the four battalions of the
guards; and having polled 4 Aullrian
battalions to cover Roubaix, I detached
the second brigade of British Infantry,
under the command of Major-General
Fox, to take pod on my left, on the
great road leading from Lisle, to' Rou
baix. The cavalry was divided with
these several corps, for the purpose of pa
troling, the nature of the country not
admitting of their being of any other
use. My advanced posts communicated
with those of General Otto; on my
right, who I now found had got pos
session of Turcoing.
Early the next morning the enemy
attacked the post of Turcoing in great
force, and I received an application
from Colonel Devay, who commanded
there, to make a diverfiou in his favor;
for which pirrpofe I sent two battalions
'of Auftiians, giving them express di
rections, if they should be prefied, to
fall back upon me, but by some mistake
instead of doing so, they joined Col.
Devay. From this circumttance, an
opening was left on my right* of which
the enemy availed himfelf in the attack
upon my corps, Which took place soon
after, and, by so doing, obliged tine to
employ the only battalion I had left, to
feaire a point which was of the utmost
importance to us.
At this period a very considerable
column of the enemy, which we have
lince learnt amounted to 15,000 men,
appeared advancing from Liflc, whilst
another corps having forced its way
through General Ottb's position b'y
Waterloo, attacked us on the rear.-—
The few troops that remained with me*
soon gave way before filch superior
numbers, nor was it in my power, with
every effort I could use, assisted by
those of the officers who were about
me, to rally tlinin.* At that moment
the advanced jartitt of the column
From Lisle shew.'d themselves atfo upon
the road betwem Roubaix and Mou-
Yeauxy any 1 foind It impoflible to suc
ceed in the attanpt which 1 made to
join the brigadi of guards.
Thus circureftanccd, I turned rtiy
attention to join General Fox'S brigade,
bat, upon proceeding to Roubaix for
that pitrpofe, 1 found it in the poffef
iton of the enemy.
Thus completely cut off from every
part of my corps, nothing remained
for me to do, but to force my way to
that of General Otto, and to concert
irfcafure's with him to free rrty own
troops.
This I effected, accompanied by a
few dragoons of the i6th regiment;
with great difficulty ; but the projeCt
of marching upon Lannoy, to which
General Otto had consented, as a mea
fnre which would greatly facilitate the
retreat of my corps, being given up,
iipon finding that the Helfians had been
obliged to abandon that place, 1, found
myfelf under the painful necessity of
continuing with General Otto's column
the remainder of the day.,
Previous to this, I had sent orden
to General Abercromby to retire from
Mouveaux to the heights behind Rou
baix, where it was my interitibn tfci hase
assembled my corps; and the Coldftream
battalion had been polled to Cover the
! Communication till he effected his re
treat. In consequence of these direc
tions, General Abercromby begin hiV
retreat, and On his arrival upon the
heights at Roubaix finding himfelf sur
rounded Upon all fides without a possi
bility of aflembling the corps, he de
termined to continue it to Lannoy.—
This he effe&ed amidst the repeated
attacks of the enemy, who poured up
on hiai from all parts. General Aber
cromby found Lannoy also in possession
of the enemy, but he marched round
it under a very heavy fire, and soon
after reached Templeuve.
Major-General Fox, after fuflaining,
with great resolution, a very vigorous
attack from the principal part of the
column which came from Lisle, began
his retreat also, and finding himfelf cut
off from the brigade of guards, and
Lannoy occupied by the enemy, lie di
rected his march upon the village of
Leers, at which place he joined the
column of Lieutenant-General Otto.
I enclose you a return of our loss
upon this occasion. I regret that it is
so great; but when the nature of the
aft ion is considered, and that it was,
I conducted in a country the moil favor
able to thfe views of the enemy that
they could have wiftied for, while their
perfeCt knowledge of these parts ena
bled them to take every advantage of
it, it might have been expe&ed to have
been still more cOnfiderable. From the
badness of the roads:, the loss of the
horfe6, and the timidity of the drivers,
the leaving a part 6f our artillery be
came inevitable.
I am to defirt that you will affurc
t his Majesty that the officers and men
(heved all the firmnefs and resolution
|on this occasion that could be expeCt -
I ed from them ; and it would be an in
: jitftice done to the reft to distinguish
| any particular corps. The abilities and
coolness" with which Lieutenant-Gene
ral Abercromby, and Major-General
Fox conduced their corps under these
trying cirtumftances, require; however,
that I shOuld particularly notice them
It is a peculiar consolation to me that
the column under rfiy command execu
ted to the full extent their sintended
part of the operation, and thdt in the
check which they afterwards sustained,
the conduct of the British troops has
entitled them to the warmest expressi
ons of gratitude and admiration on the
part of his Imperial Majesty.
I r\m, Bit.
FREDERICK.
Right Hon. Henry Dundas, &c.
Return of the killed, Wounded and
fYiifling, on the 17th and 18th of
May 1794.
7th Light Dragoons. <5 Rank: arid
file wounded ; 15 rank and file mif
fing— 4 horses killed, 10 horse
wounded, 32 horses miffing.
I ith Light Dragoons; i Rank and
file killed j 1 Quarter master and 1
Rank and File ivounded—l horse
killed, and 2 horses wounded.
15th Light Dragoons. 1 Surgeon and
5 Rank and File killed ; 1 Surge
ons's Mate and 14 rank and File
wounded, 2 Rank and File miffing
9 horses killed, 9 horses wounded,
18 horses miffing.
1 6th Light Dragoons. 1 Rank and
I'lie killed ; 2 Rank and File wound
ed, 5 Rank and File miffing; 2 hor
ses killed, horses wounded: 2
miffing.
Royal Artillery. 1 Sergeant and 4
Rank and File killed ; 2 Gfficers, 1
Sergeant and 17 Rank and File
wounded,; J Officer, 1 Drummer,
and 26 Rank and File miffing— 31
horses killed, 6 horses wounded; and
64 horses miffing. ■>.
Royal Military Artificers. 5 Rank &
file miffing.
Flank Battalion of guards, t SeVgeant
and 17 Rank and File killed ; 3 offi
cers, 1 Sergeant and 54 Rank and
tile wounded; 2 Sergeants and 3
Drummers, and 25 Rank and File
miffing.
ift Regiment of Guarks. 5 Rank Arid
File killed, 7 Rank and File wound
ed, (} Rank and File miffing.
Coldftream Guards. 1 Drunimer and
6 Rank and File wounded ; 9 Rank
and File miffing.
3d Regiment of Guards. I Rank and
Filt killed ; r Sergeant and 8 Rank
and File wounded ; 32 Rank and
File miffing.
14th Foot. 8 Rank and File killed, 22
Rank and File wounded J t officer,
3 Sergeants, 2 Drummers, and 60
Rank and file miffing.
37th Foot, i Sergeantsand ii Rank
and File killed ; 2 officeis, 4 Serge
ants and 34 Rank and file wounded;
2 officers, 4 Sergeants, I Drum
mer and 142 Rank and File miffing.
534 Fodt. 3 officers, 1 Sergeant and
14 Rank and file wounded ; 1 offi
cer, 8 Sergeantsj 2 Drummers and
191 Rank and file miffing.
Total. 1 Surgeon, 4 SargeantlJ. and
53 Rank and file killed io officers
J quarter-master I Jurgeon's mate, 8
sergeants, I drurbmerj and 185 rank
and file wounded 4 Officers, 9 drum
fners and 5381 rank and file miffing—
47 horses killed, 32 horses wounded,
117 horses miffing.
Officers killed, ivounded, and miffing*
Artillery. Major Wright wounded
[lince dead] Lieut. Boger woUndcd,
LitMit. Downman miffing.
Flank Battalion of the guards. Lieu
tenant Colonel Manners, Captain
Drumrnond, wounded.
i 4th Foot. Major Brown, wounded
and miffing.'
37th Foot; Lieut. Miirray, Lieut.
Cunningharh wounded, Capt. Cook;
Lieut. M'Kenzie, miffing.
53d Foot. Major Scott, Capt. Bris
bane, Enfigri Fearce wounded;
Lieut. Rynd, miffing.
15th Light Dragoons. Surgeon Brad
ley killed ; Surgeons mate wounded.
J. H. CRAIG, Adj. Gen.
N. B. Some of the men returned
tniffing are hourly coming in»
PARIS, April 16.
Our letters from Rennes Rate,* that
in Britannv a new plot had been disco
vered, through the imprudence of one
of the Quarter-Malters of the battali
ons, who had formerly been one of the
agents of the conspiracy at Roveriej
Ihe resort of the chiefs of the Insur
gents was at the village of Gevefe four
leagues from Renne3, where they had
contrived to elude every featch. Among
them were the ci-devant Marquis de
Brifac, and La Roche Jacquelin, who
had been so often reported to have been
killed.
We have an account from Perpig
nau, that General Ramel has been guil
lotined there.
We ate informed in our letters from
Nantz, that General Cambrai has fur
roilnded and entirely cut to pieces 600
rebels, in the territory between the
Maine and La Seirc-St-Euihiche in
Poitou. In that distriCt a considerable
number of cattle have been collected,
and lent off to Nantt; The insurgents
have evacuated Montagrte ; and unable
to ftarid out against the Republicans,
being entirely unprovided with arms,
ammunition aiid artillery, they had
fnerely endeavoured to harrafs them,
and intercept their fupplieg. Such mea
sures had been taken, as could not fail
tb end in their entire extermination.
Our advices hom Toulon state, that
we ffiall fliortly have in the Mediterra
nean 17 (hips of the line, and as many
ti (gates, that 15 vcflels laden with corn,
and pro villous of other species, hadjuft
arrived there under convoy of the Du
que.ne in fpitc of two English men of
war, by which they had been chafed ;
and that to maintain tranquility there,
a guillotine had been ercfted, and that
.everal traitors of both sexes were daily
executed.
LONpON, May 13.
America, as well as Sweden and
Denmark, arriis for the protection of its
neutrality, equally violated, .according
to the interpretation it gives to the Ma
ritime Code, by all the parties in the
European war. All these States will
be governed by events, and "they will
seriously oppose no Powers but the un
fuccefsful.
Our acquisitions in the Weft-Indies
are not more diftinguilhable in the flag
♦ > if
which ftreaWis over so many fortrefleg
and islands, than in our own manufac
turing arid sea port towns. At Liver
pool there never were at any period of
time so many ships fitting out for
profitable but unhappy traffic which we
carry on with the Coast of Africa ; the
merchant fcfems to entertain no appre
hension of its being abolished by Par
liament, and the Bill, now pending in
the House of Lords is exa&ly in that
state of uncertainty most favorable to
speculation. The trade of Manchester
has experien'ced a very favourable change
in the course of the last fortnight. The
demand For what in the technical lan.
guage of the place are called light goods
(muflinets, ditilities, See.) seems natu
rally to result from the new market
opened to our consumptions in the warm
climates of the Weft-Indies: That for
fiich as are callcd heavy (thicklits, vel
vets, &c.) which is equal with the o
ther, is not easily accounted for, and if
poftible created by mere speculation,
which is the more probable, as the fo
reign maikets are alieady flocked with
these manufactures. In either cafe the
manufadturer has returned his capital,
and the advantage of it fs vififcle in the
countenance of the workrben, not one
of whom remains unemployed.
After the affairs of the French, tliofe
of Poland present the most interefling
fpeftacle to the politics and feelings of
Europe; Enveloped as they are in the
cloud of distance, and the lies of Party,
we can discover an honest unsophisticated
people, opprefied by strangers, and a vir
tuous but ilnhappy prince struggling in
some toils, loft to liis age and useless to
l-iis riation. Poland, so long the victim
of Foreign politics and venal elections,
and protected only by tHe common
jealousy of neighboring ttates, become
the easy prey of treaties and partitions ;
but at length instead of intriguing and
negociating, we behold the Ruffian
AmbafTador give the lafo at Warsaw,
himfelf a fo'ldier, and an itrmy in his
fuite.—Prufila, which had fomtirncs
been temperate from fear, and jnft from
jealousy, threw off the made, and avow
ed that it would divide, not defend the
territories of its Ally ; aii Ally, whom
it had long deterred and intimidated
from deprecating ihe vengeance of Ruifia,
and securing the friendfhip of that tur
bulent court by concefiions equal to its
rapacity and ambition. The House of
Austria, entangled and embarrassed in a
distant and fan'giiinary war, was content
to look on with a sullen neutrality; or
to stipulate a reversion and Contingency
in the price of so much violence and in
iquity ; perhapi too, it looked for a
balance of agrandizement in the acquisi
tions of provinces which had long been
fevered from another frontier of the em
pire by the victorious arms of Louis the
fourteenth. These views must naturally
be involved in impenetrable iriyftery, till
events themselves shall chace the cloud
from before ui ; Poland, however re
mained without a friend, a prouftor,
or an ally ; hei- bitter foitune threw her
in the tnidft of enemies, who are those
of one another when they are not her's,
and who know no bound of peace, no in
teruptiori of hostility, but while they
plot her ruin,' or cQinfummaie the crimes
of which {he is the vidtim. Does the
Court of Vienna regret Silesia, or pant
for the reunion of Lorraine and Alsace ?
the balance is to be preserved in the
Germanic body, by ifid. m ifying the
King of Pruflia with the spoils ofPoland.
Does Pruflia covet the maritime towns
of Poland ? the Empress must have
an equivalent in the interior provinces
ofPoland. Poland pays every crime,
and feeds the insatiable maw of avarice,
envy, and ambition—" Indemnify your
felf in Poland" is the spirit of every
treaty, and the virtue of every imagina
tion.
UNITED STATES.
BALTIMORE, July 8.
At a refpedtable meeting of the citizens
of Baltimore town, at Mr. Evans's
tavern, to celebrate the 4th day of
July, J776, the following tualis were
drank, by the codipany, unanimously:
1. The Day.
2. The people of the United States.
3. The Preiident.
4. The republic of France.
5. The and people of Poland.
6. May the administration of the go.
vernment of the United States conti
nue to merit the lupport of the people.
7. The people of Maryland.
8. General Wayne and the Weitern
army.
9. The memory of those brave heroes
who fell in defence of American liberty.
10. May the flag of America wave
its banners in every part of the globe.
11. The neutrality of Sweden and
Denmark—May it be supported with
honour, and crowned with success.
I 12. Mr. Jay—Success to his embafiy.

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