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Gazette of the United-States. (New-York [N.Y.]) 1789-1793, November 10, 1792, Image 2

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FOR THE GAZETIE OF THE UNITED STATE*,
Mr. Fen no,
WHY w s iv t the elegant French SonrW, ad
dreflVd ro Mr. Fieneau, anrt published >n
his Gazette ot W<dw fJay last, trar.flated tor the
delight ot common readtis ? 1 is unk i»d ihus to
confine 'he treatto the Jew. In the Nation's Ga
zette the many w ay expect to partake ot what is
good. And that it is good may be ps chimed
from its being in that ch'fte and free Gazette, aj
veil as from its being a lampoon on the Vicc-Pie
fjdent and the Sccrctary ot the Tfeafury. Mr.
JFieneau being t raffia tor of French was in duty
bound to translate it ; and in rhyme too, as he is
a poet. Many admirersof t"c chaste style of that
Gazettt, are ot opinion that the editor emly could
do juilice 10 the spirit ot the original, which is |
oMenJoft *n the translation trom one tongue to a
notheT— zi good fpii it fl ; « wntle it i»drawing 11.-
to anoth r t ik. The re is an elegante in the claf
ficai works ot Gvub-flrret, which was thought
brv nd the reach ol imitation in t-his country, till
the aticmpt by tin editor of that paper evinced b\
nsCuccefa that fit occafjons are lometimes wanting,
but w hen the) do occur they feld« tn tail to draw
forth genius No sooner did that gazette appeal,
than it seemed if certain bright geniuses had sud
denly found their talents wiih the opportunity t<<
display them. The translator ot Fiench, may be
fatd, therefore, to do a public wrong "by with
holding a trarflarion which he only has a talent t».
/rive, without ftiffer'rng the volatile (alt of th<
y «ich ;o tfcape. Only two reasons ocdur t«j
diifudcie him. The piece being in praise of hm
ft't, his modeOy is fparcd some blushes while it
remains in a foreign tongue ; and secondly, bein<;
hired in the department of ft ate, poflibly his em
ployer might be offended with a lampoon on two
great officers of the government But a free press,
that is to fay, a press en jaged to publish cutting,
two-edged pieces agailift men and meafuresjhoulr'
not be gagg'd and muzzled oy little scruples. An
oppoi tunity to tcl! keen truths may riot occui with
equal arfvanrafv ; and on the other hand, if the
ptcve were tratiflated, though his modesty mighi
frtficr. it is to be hoped it would not die of its
wound ; and his employer would forgive anv
rude treatment of those great officers, from a just
fenfeof the great zeal and faithful Cervices of his
clerk and editor in the caufc of liberty. Pethap?,
after ail, the many may yet hope to be favored with
a translation. C.
FROM THE MAIL.
Mr. Claypoole,
H AVINGob e vej in yonrpaperof this day,
a New-York paragraph, that the Electors
ot Vermont would mo'.t probably give a unani
mous vote for t':e re-ele<stion of George Walh
ington and John Adam*, to the office of Prefi
dci t and Vice-Pr\,';dent of the United States.
J could wish to hint to the public the reason
why the Vermont Ek-ftors will so vote, efpeci
allywith refpett to the latter gentleman j which
is, that they believe hint a true friend to the in
terefti oi the United State--, a true friend to its
conftitut on, a Sim and true republican, of ho
ne!l and independent lentiments, and a man
wl.n prelides, in his present fta>ion, with the
ftiiiSefl integrity and impartiality This opi
nion, I believe, is alto entertained by the Ver
mont representatives in both bouses of Con
gress. I know also, that every person of libe
ral and honest sentiments, who is acquainted
wit i Mr. Adams, will, and does freely acknow
ledge it to be well funded. I will add, that I
believe Mr. Adams is too honest a man to dif
lemble his political sentiments.
A'ov. j, 1792,
Domestic Articles.
COLUMBIA, (S. C.) Odtober 27.
Tncfda_y evening, as Mr. Harrow,
or Granby, was proceeding on his
lhe ftra P> of
laddie bugs, which fattened them be
hind the saddle, were cur, and the
bags stolen. He did r.ot miss rhein
till he flopped at a house nearSandy
"n» ab »ut a mile from the lpor
. e ' € ,he y were afterwards found
in the road, emptied of their con
tents amounting to upwards of Four
Hundred Pounds in gold. Mr. Har
row is untortunarel; l* on e blind, so
that the servant consequently rode
before h.m, which prevented a time
ly discovery of the tranfadtion, par-
Ucularly a » „ was „ ight when the
robbery was committed.
NORFOLK, October 24.
nil. day arrived the brifr Tulia
Est.'Sr sit
SS'z'i'"'
d»J the queen of France's birth
r e r, k^' h v' ews ot ' ,he
receiver) oil u 1 8 1 anc e was
Sr«; e 'f ' ench,li P'i''tb,,
aiely Ti,..' f re ' lo depart i'limedi-
S infrH 1 ''c Spaniards were bu
«Z^Z°d^ofneh^
to have hi' <lec ' a,a,lon of war was
r o„kyerct!£ mo,ni,,gca P i -
°N ' ° dober 2 9-
'''uclarnatioii'Tuidi 6 S"o C " lor ' b >"
J ft " diretfted ihac the
general court hold their ne*t session,
the 7th of November* in the town of
Concord ,
Thursday the 29th day of Novem
ber next, is appointed by' authority
ro be observed as a day ofThanfgiv
irig and Praise, throughout this Com
monwealth.
Thursday the 15th day of Novem
ber, is appointed as a day of public
Thanksgiving throughout the Hate
of New-Hampshire.
Mr. Schoonmaker, from New Yotx ;
Mr. Kitchell, from New Jersey; /.nd
Mr. Lee, from Virginia ; took thtir feats
this day.
Mr. Steele called the attention of the
House to the resolution pafled at the
clo/e of the last fefllon, for taking into
confidetation, the report of the commit
tee relative to the expedition under the
command of General St. Clair, ajjriu/l
the Indian tribes. He accordingly r -
ed, that the report fnould be referred to
a committee of the whole hotife, toconfi
der and report thereupon. This motion
was agreed to, and the fubjeft mads the
order of the day, for this day week.
1 lie Speaker communicated a letter
from the Treasurer of the United States,
encloling his accounts. r Fhefe were or
dered to be printed for the use of the
House.
Mr. Goodhue moved, that a committee
be appointed, to bring in a bill or bills, to
provide for the regiftef ing of fhipt or vef*
fels, and to regulate those that may be
employed in the coafling trade, and in
the fiflieries ; this motion being agreed,,
to, Mr. Goodhue, Mi. Fitzfimonn, and.
Mr. Parker, were appointed the com
mittee.
Mr. White presented a memorial from
J<>lej.h Barnes, rtfpetiing the act pro
viding for the encouragement of the ufe
ful arts ; praying for a more effs&ual pa
tent system.
A message was received from the Pie
fident of the United States, by Mi. Se
cietary Lear, communicating certain pa-
P^ r> Specified in the letter accompanying
A REPUBLICAN.
Pursuant to the order of the day, the
House resolved itfelfinto a committee of
the whole, and took into confederation the
Speech of the President of the United
States, to both Houfeg.
Mr. Lawrance in the Chair.
The Speech being read by the Clerk,
Mi. Smith (S. C.) moved a refolutionto
the following purport:
1 hat it is the opinion of this commit
tee, that a committee ought to be ap
pointed, to prepare and report a refp.a
tul addref# to the President of the United
States, in answer to his Speech to both
Houses of Congress, at the opening of
the present session ; with affuiances, that
this House will take into consideration,
J' nportant patters submitted to them.
his resolution, being reported to the
°r .5.' waa adopted ; and a committee,
confidmg of Mr. Madison, Mr. Benfo,,
pose Murra y» appointed for tnat pu -
it le ,™ e % e from the President of tie
United States was read ; it contained*
communication from the Secretaiy of
otate, enclofingan account of the appli
cation of the fund appropriated to forei'e n
purposes. Also, a letter from the juftit s
of the supreme court, inclosing a mcmori.
to Con grefß, refpefting the K reat in
convenience to which they are fubjett-
r 7- ' he °P era "on ofliie law of t l,e
Umted State, eftabßfting the judiciary
Ih!Tft ' 3 ' et,cr f,oni of
the diftnft court of the (late of North
A ng eertain le S a) and consti
tutional objections to the doty enjoined
on them, as commiffloners to examine and
mme on the cases of invi
lioners,
The next article In the me flW, tllc
Speaker the H , u f e , w *,' of ,
len« 1 VVhCICUP °"
CONGRESS.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES,
WEDNESDAY, Nov. 7, 1792.
186
Thursday, November 8.
Mr. Heilter attended yellerday and Mr
Jacobs tills day.
Mr. Smith, of the committee on the
petition of the merchants of Charleston
S. C. brought in a report, which Itated,
that the facts therein referred to- were
well founded : the report proposes two
resolutions, to the following purport:
That a bill be brought in, to regulate
fees in the Admiralty courts of the Unit
ed States.
That the clause in the ast providing
" for the regulation of feainen in the mer
chant's service," complained of in the pe
tition, be repealed, and that a clause
providing for a different arrangement ir.
the cafe, be fubllituted.--Read and laid
on the table.
Several petitions were read and laid on
the table.
A letter was read from the Secretary of
War, communicating, pursuant to orders
from the President «f the United States,
an account of a treaty lately concluded at
Post Vincenne's, by GeneralPutnam, with
fijndry tribes'of Indians, fuuated on the
Wabafh and Illinois rivers, lately at war
with the United States. This communi
cation contained a speech of General Put
nam sent to the Wabafh tribes, a speech
to the Delawares by the Rev. Mr Heik
etwelder, and a speech of GeneralPutnam
to those tribes who have made peace.
This account was received by the Supreme
Executive yesterday, by express.
On the motion of Mr. Lee, the report
of the Secretary of the Treasury with re
fpedi to loft certificates, was referred to a
committee of the whole house, on next
Monday week.
Mr. Williamfon called the attention of
the houfc to the ast providing for more
effe&ual encouragement to ufefularts, and
to the authors of ufeful discoveries and in
ventions; and on motion of that gentleman
the petition of Joseph Barnes on the fub
jeft was referred to a feleft committee,
and Mr. Williamfon, Mr. Sturgesand Mr.
Lee wera appointed.
On motion of Mr. William Smith, that
pait of the Prefideni's speech which re
lates to the Judiciary fyllem of the Unit
ed States, was referred to a feledt com
mittee:
And Messrs. Livermore, Benfon, Kit
tera, Venable, and William Smith, were
appointed.
On motion of Mr. Fitzfimons, a com
mittee was appointed, to report a bill or
bills, providing for the regulation of
Pilots and the fuperintendance of Light
houses, Beacons, Buoys, & public Piers,
throughout the United States.—Commit
tee : Mr. Fitzfimons, Mr. Parker, Mr.
Williamfon.
Mr. Goodhue then moved that the
house (hould resume the consideration of
that part of the President's mefTage of
yelterday which was confidential: this mo
tion being acceded to, the gallery was
cleared.
Alex. Orr, Kfq. member from Kentuc
ky, appeared, was qualified and took his
feat this day.
Mr. Findlev appeared and took
his feat this day.
Purport of the fpeecn of General
Putnam, to the Tribes of Indians
who are yet hostile to the United
States :—
Brotherj,
THE great chief of the United
States sent a mellage of peace toyou ;
1 have been here four months and
n animated it, and tho' I have waited
' oil g 'or you, you are not come.—
1 have had a talk with the VVabalh
and Illinois tribes, and held a treaty
with them at Poft-Viiiceiine*, wheie
we have buried the hatchet, wiped oft
every itain ot blood, and concluded a
firm and lalling peace.
If you would hear me, it might be
for y our guod, but open your ears,
and liflen to the truth.
1 v*ifh a firm peace eftahli/hed be
tween you and the United States, that
your women, children and old men
'"ay go to reft without fear, andy our
young men attend to their hunting
and live comfortably. -
-All this can be accompllflied. The
United States do not want to i ake your
lands from you by force. They with
o tee juitiee done and peace eltab
'! Ihed.
i fend this speech by fotne of those
who were here, and ti w witnefloi
1 good intentions oi' the United
j Brothers,
Send fame of your tfir. ».
Mumi, that
Oenera] Wafljinßtpu .
let u« fhalee hands. ** t n<f
l ofl-Vinatme, Q{{ ah r W -
meflage t6 the cs t 4 ;'
1 have come from Bethlehem t©«
deavor to eltabJi/J, peace between*?
and the United |,av e
«0..g »i,l, you fi !0 „ld w«B,o7iJ
you happy. The R , eac chief of ~"
wdHre V' " ,aU ' andwi »«tl, e
a ,Ki of wonieH
Many bad thlng , have U appetlcd
*tit they were the confluencesof
war. Don't think of what has pulled
but coiile and let us talk toge,her.-I
{ ' on 1 lo,e the oppoiinnity._
Let your vv.fe men meet n, e at ,|
mouth of the Mufkingum.
Subilance of General Putnam'*
speech to the peaceful tribes, inviting
them to come to Philadelphia:
Brothers,
Let us endeavour to rellore peace
and happiness as far as is in onr pow
er Send a speech to theShawanefc
Delawares, and others, who have
hitherto flopped their ears& wii] noc
hear. I propose fending one speech
more to enSeitvor to make peace.
B rot he. s,
General Wafliingron is very defir.
ous to fee you it tlie council fire, to
meet him and the other g eat coun
lellors of the United States. If y ou
agree to fetid one or two chiefs from
each nation, I will provide for theex
pence of the journey and their fatetv.
l ake the road to t he falls of the Ohio
by land, then by water toPittiburgh,
and then by land to Philadelphia.* 5 [
wish your answer as fuon as pofiibie.
FRIDAY, Nov. 9.
Mr. Leonard piefemcd a pniiion from Jimrt
Willis, >a nvrfiid, for a ptnfi >n.
Mr. Lee prtfemed a petition from Thomii
Johnfcn. for a pension.
| On motion, the petition of Thomas Johnloti
waste erred to a'feleft committee, eonfiftmg of
Mr. W. Smith, Mr. Bourne, (R. 1.) and Mr. L.e.
The other petitions on the lame fubjeft, arid
the reptcfeiKatton of the judges of the circuit
court ol the Hate of North Car olina, were referred
> the fame committee.
A meflrfgc wat received from the P'\:fl-ler.t-<"!f
the United States, by Mr. Secretary Lear, commu
nicating sundry papers relative to the boundary
of the Hate of Virginia and the T rritory of the
United States South of the River Ohio.
The papers accompanying this mc-flage were
read.
Mr.Madifon,of the committee on the Prefijent't
Speech to both Houles, reported an address in an
swer thereto.—This address w«>s read,& leferred to
a committee of the whole hou/e to-morrow.
Mr. Murray called the attention of the House
to that part of tlie President's Speech, relative to
the provision in the poft-officc law lor the tranl
miftion of newspapers—Aster some introductory
remarks, he introduced a motion for a committer
to examine into the fubjed—laid on the tab.lt.
Cluiftopher Grenock, Esq. member from the
state of Kentucky, appeared, was qualified, and
took his feat.
On motion, the meflage of the Prefidentof the
United States.refpefting the boundary line between
Virginia and the territory South of the Ohio, was
refened to Messrs. Williamfon, Baud mot, and
Pag".
The consideration of the private bu'inefs recur*
ring-—the galleries were again cleared.
Philadelphia, Nov. iq.
From a Rofton paper of Nov. I.
FLYING REPORT.
Captain fftgerfol, arrived at Salem last Tues
day in 24 days from Point Petre, and informs,
that two day before he failed, a veifcl arrived
there from Fiance winch brought accounts,that
the Au&i'ian array had taken pofteffion of
—that there had been a prodigious Ta jghter ia
the city, and that the King was re-ituiated on
the Throne. In consequence of which, Captain
Ingerfol f ays, that the National Cockades were
taken out, and the White replaced it' their
room ; and that the ships in thi harbour of Point
Petre had their White again di.'played.
\_Probabi) the j-imt Jioty rccttvtd here feme t\M
/""■J
In claffingthe Kentucky Senators, Mr. Ero" »
is placed in daft No. J—t!ie imeof wl
expire next March. Mr. Edward?
No. 3 —>e will tinfeqtier.lly be in oiiice tw»
years from March, 1793-
.Authentic accounts tro.n Marfe lies inform*
t'lat oM'irif; to badnsf'; '.i tie cr. Ps rii.syiW»
t ; :crt" i > tiv 1 ".rcatctt i!a\',e;' a lea city tA grain
in that city and 'n t:>e •but:) of Fra
, nave tv< ei vc i ,>..'ci<i! iin< onth!', i'-J e l >
jt'ie lii ivi'ii t *ir .:ppe ranee
fin t'li. r.ut taey *i,l le ia.d ■**
' t" „,.r rext. At .ir.f-Tt itmajr
fb-p.0,c.-t.-.:Vttc, far tte&h e« omtmj
) C v --.-V ' ''r»v \ ; iCu!" aV'l i'vllir it
■v" t.ev-'v v-or 'h-"t;-
j m; 1 v.,* :;t , ' t ?*
L, '.ii c ::d\c.:ture. »
j tiiat lino bcncnciii! to tne cunceriierf.
W

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