Gazette of the United-States. (New-York [N.Y.]) 1789-1793, November 21, 1789, Page 254, Image 2

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    Scheme, Vien, Be la Grenee the younger, Suree.
Berrner, Du Vivier, Belle, Fragonard, Veftler,
Peron, David, Vernet the the younger, Defmar
teaux, Beauvallet, oornedecerf. the wife of a
merchant.
Unmarried Ladies.
Vafle de Borrecuil, Veftier, Gerard, Pithoud,
De Viefvilla, Hautemps.
Sept. i. ThePalais Royal has been a scene of
tumult the whole day, chiefly owing to the dis
contented members of the diltricft having chosen
the different Coffee-houSes as convenient places
to discuss points that belong to the Diftrkls only,
which nevertheless drew vast crowds about the
doors, and rendered the Arcades absolutely iin
paflable.
About 7 o'clock, 300 French guards took poS-
Seflion of the garden, cleared tlieprlncipal Coffee
lioui'es, and fhuttheni up, cut off the communica
tion between the Arcades and the garden, by lock
ing all the gates under the arches, but at the prin
cipal entrance, then divided into companies, and
patrolled the reft of the evening, difperSmg the
people, by marching through every knot of men,
that chance or enriofity drew together.
About 11 o'clock, an extract from a verbal pro
cess of the Afleinbly of Representatives of the
Commons of Paris, was distributed among the
people.
In this extratfi the Assembly declares its indig
nation at the proceedings of Sunday, Mohday,
andTuefday, in the Palais Royal, laments that
the abode of a Prince, whom they love and cher
i{h, Ihould be profaned by the encouragement of
the molt attrocious calumny, and of such bloody
purposes, as revenge or ignorance may wish to
fee executed. It reminds the people of their in
fluence on the great provincial towns, warns
them against the ill consequences that such dis
orderly meetings mull neceflarily bring on ; and
authorizes the Marquis de la Fayette, to use the
power entrusted to him by the good citizens of
Paris, for quelling all disturbances in the streets,
and to take into custody those that appear to be
molt a<Ttive in misleading the people, that they
may be immediately tried and punished, accord
ing to the nature of their offence.
This Extracft is ligned,
VAU VILLIERS, 1
BLONDEL, V Presidents.
VINCENDON, S
BROUSSE DESFAUCHERTS, 7 c ,
DEJOLY, Seers.
The method of silencing the leaders is worthy
of relation, it being as ingenious and original, as
exempt from violence, M. de la Fayette was de
termined not to leave them even the popular
merit of persecution.
A meflage was Sent to the mad Marquis de St.
Huruge, requeuing his preSence at the Hotel de
Ville ; and 011 his appearing, M. de la Fayette
addrefled him with his uSual urbanity, acquaint
ing him, that rumors were Spread abroad injur
ious to his character as a man oSrank, and an offi
cer (he has the croSs of St. Louis) as well as of
the good citizen, which he was persuaded were
destitute of foundation. On his replying that
they certainly were unjust, " Of that we are all
convinced (answered the Marquis) and it is Sor
that very reaSon that we are desirous of availing
ourSelves oSyour military experience and talents,
and of giving you an opportunity, which you
certainly will readily embrace, of Silencing the
voice of calumny, by offering you the command
of a patrole of citizens in this quarter of the Palais
Royale."
There was no flinching from such a proposal ;
and he was thus ingenioully compelled to appear
at the head of the patriot citizens, to appease the
tumult he himfelf had instigated but twenty hours
before.
The committee of the NationalAflembly, however,
not deeming this amende honorablea fufficient
punishment, in a few hours after he came off
guard, had him apprehended and committed to
ttie State PriSon of the Abbaye de St. Germain,
as a warning to the reft of the idle or factious
Motion-makers.
The failure of Ouidors, the late Infpetlor of
the Police, has aftonifbed every body. 111 this
fellow's books were registered the names of all
the women of ill fame in Paris, who lived by
prostitution. He seldom had fewer names atone
time of this description of persons, than forty
thousand ; and from every one of these wretches
he annually got Something. No Sum, however
Small, was beneath his acceptance.
BRUSSELS, Sept. 8.
Iwo days since, the /hops, ware-houSes, and
houSes oS all the printers and booksellers in this
province, were Searched for Seditious pamphlets,
hand-bills, &c. in conSequence oS which, two
booksellers in this city, and one printer at Ant
werp, were imprisoned.
The garriSons are withdrawn from Ghent, Bru
ges, Oftend, and Nieupart, towards the centre of
Brabant. Those of Bruflels, Malines, Louvain,
and AntVverp, are changed to prevent the forma
tion of those habits of familiar intercourse which
are acquired with the inhabitants, by long refi-
dence. Infhort, the m ultiplied precautions us the
Government indicate its feeblenefs and evince its
fears. The character of its policy is marked by
those petty exertions that irritate and inflame,
without being diftinguilhed by those severe and
decisive lteps that intimidate and overawe a peo
ple.
No taxes have hitherto been collected, and the
firftrefufal of the illegal imposition, " fo-.ne vil:
1 age Hampden," will probably prove the firft sig
nal of revolt.
Vander-Noot, proscribed and exiled, to appre
hend whom, the Emperor has offered a million
of Horins, watches at Bredaforthe moment when
he can give aliiltance to his country : and there
is reason to expert an infurredtfon as general, and
as well concerted, as there is any example of in
history.
The House of Austria will learn too late the
value of these provinces, which they have equally
neglected and opprefled.
W A R S A W, A'ugust 24.
Prince Repnin is marching haltily forward to
meet the army under the late Captain Pacha, which
is intended to attempt the retaking of Oczakow,
colt what it will; lo that a battle ieems inevita
ble. Thirty Turkilh fliips of war have polted
themselves in I'uch a manner off Oczokow, that
the Ruffians are blocked up in Cherfon, and will
find it very d-.ingerous to attempt to fail out of that
port. 1 his may bring on an engagement.
LONDON, September 8.
The Marquis de St. Huruge, who isimprifon
ed at Paris, for having railed a tumult at the Caife
de toy, was formerly confined 011 account of in
(anity. He has occasioned much trouble at the po
pular meetings by his enthusiastic ardour. Bre
teuil was his enemy, and during his administra
tion, he fuffered much.
The proposed Senate of France is not to becom
pofed entirely of Nobility, in which particular it
differs from our House of Lords; it is, besides,
elective, and not hereditary ; and the age of 35
is, perhaps, a wife precution, to guard againlt
the precipitancy of youth. No perion was per
mitted to take a (eat in the Roman Senate until
he had completed his 40th year.
At Paris every thing seems quiet. The Mar
quis de St. Huruges, who was the promoter of the
late tumults, is arretted and and in prison. The
frequenters of the Palais Royal are frighented at
it, and we hear no more of those who have, for
some time past, excited such alarms.
The Countess of Artois left Versailles yester
day about nine, in order to meet the
Count ai Turin, who will, it is supposed, arrive
thereto day or to-morrow.
The Queen has fliewn a degree of resolution bj
flaying in f ranee, which might have been expect
ed only from the daughter of Maria-Tlierefa.
The mob set a price upon her head ; and she was
every day not only called Brunehalt, but threat
ened with the fate of that wicked Queen.
But Maria-Antoinetta resolved, with a manly
resolution, to brave aftorm from which so manv
Princes of the Blood, and able Generals, had
thought it prudent to fly. This spirited resolu
tion is of service to her—she is at this moment
much less unpopular than at anytime during the
last three months ; and it is expected that (he will
soon be reltored to the popularity which she
formerly enjoyed.
The French funds have lately risen two per
cent, in consequence of some patriotic regulations
proposed by M. Neckar, for raifingtlie new loan
of 80 millions, which is become very popular on
that account, and theprogrefs making by the Na
tional Aflembly in re-eftablifhingorderand tran
quility through the kingdom.
A letter from a merchant in Leghorn on Monday
lalt, and dated the 11 th inft. mentions, that a Tus
can, frigate, mounting 36guns, had jult returned
into that port, after having had an engagement off
the lfland of Corsica with an Algerine corsair, car
rying 24 guns, besides carronades : the engage
ment lasted three hours ; the Algerine was full
of men, and fought desperately, but a shot from
the Tuscan frigate having taken the corsair be
tween wind and water, she funk and every per
son on board perished. The frigate had thirty men
killed, and several wounded : her ringing* was
much damaged, and she will take some time to
refit.
LIEGE.
Sept 12. A rescript from thelmperialChamber
of Witzlaer has arrived here, ordering the Prince
Bishop to be immediately re-established in all the
prerogatives which he enjoyed before the revo
lution ; and also to replace the former magistrates.
This being read in public, caused very serious
alarm atfirft ; and it was aflerted, that if this or
der of the Sacred Imperial Chamber was not com
plied with, it would be the King of Prussia's du
ty to fend a body of troops to enforce it.
An Aflembly was immediately held at the Hotel
de Ville, where spirited and patriotic resolutions
were entered into; which were caarried to the
Hall of the Third Estate, and that of the Nobleile
in an inllant. '
Thcfe proportions and resolutions were readily
agreed to. 3
tt was tken piopofefi to fend a
Witzlaer, to tcitify, that << tile revolution wi :j
nipoufly applauded, and received with™
fition ot any kind whatever." ' to Pl«-
This proposition was readily agreed m , j ,
FirftState nominated for its Deputy the I ordVH
eft of 1 nxne. The Nobles named Couiu R
layinout, de la Chagelle; and the Third
Chevalier de Clieftret, reigning Burgomat c
Liege ; to he aflifted with Mefl". de Lefcrim, I°.
Baih'iige, Counsellors. * 1 ' aa(^
However, this momentous alarm has pro
duced us good effects, by binding by new tie!,?
three States, and that of all part* of the Prindpt
In consequence of the proposition made by the
Magistrates of this place to the Third Eltate tor
new the ancient alliabce and confederation of the
city and the country towns, they have one and all
eagerly consented ; and by afolemn ast, entere
into the firft instant, between the deputies of Li ew
andthofeof the twenty-two Towns oftheLowi
Countries, they have agreed to make it a common
cause ; and have sworn to each other in the name
of the Almighty God, and by their Country t »
maintain theirancicnt constitution withtheirfor
tunes, and at the riik of losing their last dropsof
blood, according to the fine expreirion of their an
cient alliances.
" Sans (ejfe les tins aufprts dcs autrts"
This aift has been sealed, signed, andmntualk
exchanged, declaring, " that ic was done without
any rank or diftiuiftion whatever, regarding them
selves are brethren who had only one right, and
one interest in common.
The Coinmiflioners appointed by aift of Parlia
ment for eredling four light houfesinthe North
ern part of Great Britain, have now completed
that important business; delcriptive particulars
of which will be forthwith made public, for the
information of mariners. The following are the
situations on which these lanterns are erected:
One on Kinnaird's Castle,
One on the Mull ofKintyre.
One on the North Ronaldfay, in Orkney,
One 011 the Point of Scalps.
The two firft have been lighted some time; the
lighting of the other two will take place on the
iotliof next month.
PARIS, September 15.
The order of the day being read, and the
question put, whether the National Aflembly
should consist of one or of two Chambers; B9VOW
appeared for two chambers, 849 for one; 122
Mentbers who would not vote. The idea of
a Senate, as proposed by Monsieur de Lally, is
therefore laid aside.
Monf. D'Eftaing having made the proper dis
position of the militia, as well for the security of
the Afletnbly, as for the tranquility of thetown,
received the thanks of the House, in a polite let
ter from the President.
The order of the day was scarce read, when a
letter was received from M. Neckar, containing
a report made in the Council on Thursday. The
reading of this report was immediately opposed,
and a long debate ensued on the propriety of the
King's interference in the business of the Allem
bly. The result was, that the report contained
in M. Neckar's letter should not be'read.
The affair of the Royal Sanction was now re
sumed, and the question proposed, whether the
King canrefufe hisconfent to the edicts of the
legidative body ? it was determed in the affirma
tive, by 730 votes againll x 43.
Another question then arose, in cafe the King
(hould refute his consent, would his refufalbe
fufpenlive or determinate ? The suspensive refu
fal was adopted by 673 against 325.
On this a new question arose, how long the
suspension should last ? It being now late in the
evening,this matter was referred to another day.
On the opening the Aflembly on Saturday, the
Cardinal de Rohan took his feat,and was received
with great applause.
The firft question of consequence was, the
referred question of the duration of the King s
suspension, when a member desired that it might
firft be determined how long each Parliament
Ihould last ; that is, whether their Parliaments
should be annual, biennial, triennial, See. Many
arguments were adduced in favor of each 0
these terms ; and, after debating the matter the
whole morning, it was determinned in favor 0
Triennial Parliaments.
UNITED STATES.
SALE M, Noveeber io.
We omitted to mention in our last, that on t e
day of the Preftdent's arrival in this town, in° r
der to communicate the general joy to the
bodes of wretchednels, " and light up a smile in
the afpe<ft of wo," the Committee of
ments ordered an excellent dinner of plumb pu
dings, roaftbeef, &c. forthe tenantsof the poo
house and prison. ,
A correspondent was highly pieafed attne e
gant display of the Waihington Safces at Cone
Hall, in this town, on the evening the Pre 1
attended the Ailetnbly—The refpetfs of rite