Indianapolis Indiana Journal in Indianapolis, Indiana 6 Oct 1830
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Indianapolis Indiana Journal (Newspaper) - October 6, 1830, Indianapolis, Indiana
A if vol. , wednesday october 1830. No. 389. Published by Douglass amp Maguire. Terms. Two loll Ira per annul if paid in Advance. Three dollars at the end of the year. A ivertisemen<9 inserted on their Sun terms. From the Moni eur of tuesday aug. 3. Algiers july 19.�?the Dey of Algiers bore his misfortune with much res ignition. The Day after our Entrance into Algiers he appeared indeed rather cast Down but he 800n recovered and in a Long conference with the general in chief gave him a statement of the Revenue of the state find of the sums still due from the Beys of Viteri Constantia and Gran lie then gave him some information l is petting the characters of the principal inhabitants of the town and the Regency both Frank and Algerine and How far their promises might be trusted. He then said he wished to go to France but that he would not go to Paris till after the lapse of two months for fear of being an object of curiosity. The first condition that he made on surrendering the place was that he should not be delivered up to the Porte. He said that if we had not stopped the frigate commanded by Tahir Pacha he would have kept it Ott by his batteries and that he never would have suffered Tahir Pacha to have entered Algiers whither he was sent by the Sultan to have him beheaded. He left Algiers on the i2th, in the morning accompanied by his two sons in Law 32 women and 60 attendants. I have been to visit the Palace of the Dey which seemed to be nearly stripped of its Rich furniture. I went into the famous Treasury it consists of four vaulted apartments on the ground floor with Only Otie Entrance. Found each chamber the Are repositories each 12feet one a Broad and 4 deep. Son pc were full of quadruples some of sequins of Venice others contained a mixture of Gold Coin a Mong which were Portugal eyes of 167 francs. Other repositories were filled with Spanish plasters and others with Silver Coin of the a gency. One Only Hill no repositories round it. The floor was covered to the depth of three feet with Spanish plasters. There were also Diamond necklaces Silver vases amp a. When i entered several men were employed in taking up the Silver and Gold with a shovel and putting it into a scale which wan emptied into chests containing about sixty Kilogrammes of Gold valued at 3,000 Frances the kilogramme. Some was also put into barrels to be sent to France. The coined Silver which has been found is supposed to amount to 1,800 cubic feet besides chests filled with Gold bars and doubloons. We were first astonished that the Dey should have left All his treasure in the City and not have thought of putting it into a place of the following Are the observations which he has communicated to sever al persons a the people of Algiers were convinced and the Dey entertained the same conviction that the fort or Castle of the emperor never could be taken without building close to it another fort at least equally Strong in order to bombard it an operation which would have taken much Lime. Tru Ting in the fort of the emperor the alg<�r�de9 thought themselves quite Safe arid had taken Nopre Caulion to Stop the French after the Conquest of Tusit accordingly when the turks saw the fort which was their sole Hope blown up after a cannonade of two hours they were entirely amazed and discouraged and the Dey seeing it impossible to resist sent a Secretary to treat. It is reported at Algiers that part of the Squadron under Admiral Rosamel is to go to Tripoli to demand satisfaction of the Pacha for an insulted offered to our Consul eighteen months or two years ago. Gen. Burmont has ordered the establishment of a custom House at Algiers. Among the valuable spoils taken at Algiers there Are vases of Rock Crystal Oriental Agate Jasper and Jaile of the largest size the mounting of florentine enamel and venetian Gold seemingly of the 16th Century. There is also a great Deal of Spanish and moorish Armor said to be of exquisite workmanship. We remark the following observation in the last it number of a London literary journal j Quot the a Tate of eur a up at this moment is the most singular in the annals of dipl Acy. There is no War but there i no peace. There rebellion but there is no obedience there is no revolution but every Continental throne trembles. A popular spirit of insubordination has Arisen without a popular knowledge of the principles of rational Liberty and All Europe is fevered by a restless anxiety for rights which none of All its Ino narc ice can concede without ruin and none of its nations can possess without a total change of the habits Laws and feelings of the for exalt news. Be the his from a French paper. A very deplorable scene took place in the course of the attack on the Algerine entrenchments so valiantly carried by our troops. Several French soldiers pursuing some fugitives that they saw take Refuge in a House endeavoured to Force the door hut it withstood their blows and in their impatience they fired their muskets at the panels and then precipitated themselves into the House. The first object which struck their View was a Young jewess 16 years of age Beautiful As the Jessica of Shak Spears who was expiring on the Marble pavement. She had been pierced by two balls in the breast. It was in vain they sought to recall her to life. Eugene Isabel who arrived some minutes after the disaster has draw her portrait. Late and important. New York september 13. By the ship Helen Captain Cobb which sailed from Liverpool on the 9th, we have London dates to the 7<h, and Paris to the 5th of August. We a Are indebted to Captain c. For files of English papers containing the following intelligence the affairs of France though com Lely settled Are still it will be seen in a fair Way of being arranged upon a Liberal and solid basis. The leading events since our. Last intelligence have the formal abdication of the throne by Charles His nomination of the Duke of Bordeaux As his successor under the name of Henry v., and acknowledgement of the Duke of Orleans As the present guardian of the realm and finally his revocation of All the stipulations into which he bad entered with the provisional govern ment and subsequent expulsion from the kingdom by his indignant subjects who were thus tampered with. It was rumoured that the sex Monarch had fled to this country. It is reported by the Helen that on the 4fh of August the ships Charles Carroll and great Britain had been chartered to convey Charles Beyond the seas. The dethroned King cannot blamed for his attempt to sever Young Duke of Bordeaux from own dilapidated fortunes but however considerate was the measure of attempting to Compromise with his fish jets in favor of another member of his family it will remain for the chamber of deputies to determine the succession of the Crown and to decide upon the future character of the government. These measures it is our belief will be adopted As to circumstances that we May already look upon the revolution As terminated and turn our eyes to the symptoms of a citation which Are apparent in the o ther kingdoms of Europe. The Reader May judge for himself from the following How deep is the sympathy which the cause of the French people has awakened in England from the London chronicle. The government of the Duke of Orleans is not indeed a Republic in name but if effect be Given to the will of the nation it is of no great consequence what the government be called. Poland was called a Republic and it was the worst government in the world. Switzerland was called a confederation of republics and yet most of the cantons Are under the do minion of the proudest aristocracy in Europe. In f Rance there is no Aris Torac a the people will be represented and the government must be in accordance with the will of the genuine representatives of the people the truth is that in every country the government must b amp come As matter of course More and More a re Public in substance. Republics in the ancient sense in which the whole people deliberate in person on the common concerns Are unsuited More than single cities. But representation and the press have enabled extensive countries to enjoy a degree of Independence and Security incompatible with the mob governments of Antiquity. Representation alone would be a very imperfect Check on the depositories of Power without the instrumentality of the press which enables every Man to see whether the representative does his duty. Imperfect As the representation is in England from the instant the press was Allowe d to communicate its proceedings to the nation there has been a gradual improvement in the conduct of Public men who have appealed to the bar of Public opinion and Given Stich reasons As they could Muster for their conduct a people accustomed to hear reasons from men in Power will in time be enabled to compel men in Power to act in such a manner As is consistent with reason the oligarchy of England a not be Long Able to uphold abuse or which they can urge no better argue in a High Tim Are fast preaching we Pic he dare to insult the nation by Assumma a right to Choe representatives for the people in a other is not countries the Progress of improve in int is equally a Dent. The people sit in judgment on the their government and have pres died to thera in a thousand shapes the various institutions which have been framed forgiving effect to the popular will. Even in Russia the higher ranks Are dissatisfied with the government and anxious that they should have More influence and the fear of Many persons acquainted with that part of Russia is lest the masses of that Empire should be put in movement before the body of the people should be possessed of sufficient intelligence to Render the movement Safe. The above is the language held by opposition prints upon the events in France. The following from a ministerial journal May give some idea of the Light in which another party in England views the Noble struggle of the French people for their rights from the Loudon morning Post aug. 7. The express which arrived from Paris in the Early part of yesterday brought important intelligence. The act of abdication of the unfortunate King has been of scially published in the Moni eur and it will be seen that the much abused Monarch As we stated in our paper of monday last properly bequeathed his regal inheritance to the legitimate successor his grandson the Duke of Bordeaux his own immediate heir the Dauphin having voluntarily relinquished his right to in Crown. Upon this condition if now clearly appears it was that Charles x., in his honorable anxiety close the horrific scenes of bloodshed which have again disgraced the capital of his kingdom instead of a Vaing himself of the Fidelity of the immense military Force that still re my ined at his command consented to resign his Power and retire into a foreign land. The Republican faction the state could not however be conciliated even by so generous a sacrifice on the part of the King and in pursuance of their insidious designs they have put up in opposition to the legitimate Royal race the Early child and adherent of inveterate Jacobi ism the Junior egalite now the Duke of Orleans whose prime boast is that he pursued the infamous course of his i Ather whose conduct was so atrocious As to Call upon his guilty head the just vengeance even of his own fellow regicide. This unworthy being is however much mistaken if he supposes that he will be enabled to establish himself in the permanent favor of the republicans of France. He May for a Short time be continued at the Lead of affairs but he must be the weakest minded mortal that Ever existed if he do not foresee that in the inevitable re establishment of a re Public if not the renewal of the reign of Ter rear a dread punishment awaits Lis conduct which no Good Man of any country will deplore. The faction has completely triumphed. The immense military Force sent to Rambouillet has overawed the King in Bis just views and intentions and the despatch of the commissioners which states that they have accomplished the object of their Mission to his majesty leaves no doubt that he has yielded to the necessity of circumstances. Savage exultation is of course at its Zenith to this respect. So it is on All occasions in which great political con tensions Are involved. It has justly been observed that Quot Success is All in this world Una voted by her virtue become vicious in the ephemeral Esti mation of those who attach Merit Only to from the Moni eur aug 4. Paris aug. 3�? official a the following act super scribed Quot to my Cousin the Duke of Orleans lieutenant general of the kingdom Quot has been deposited by order of the Duke of Orleans in the archives of the chamber of Peers. Rambouillet aug. 2,1830. Quot my Cousin i am too profoundly grieved by the evils which Alliot or might threaten my people not to have sought a Means of preventing their. I have therefore taken the Resolution to abdicate the Crown in favor of my Grandi on the Duke of Bordeaux. Quot the Dauphin who partakes my sentiments also renounces his rights in favor of his Nephew. Quot you will have then in your Quality of lieutenant general of the kingdom to cause the accession of Henry To the Crown to be proclaimed. You will take besides All the measures which concern you to regulate the format of the government during the of the jew King. A Lere 1 intake known these de me to exercise the functions of lieutenant general of the kingdom. Quot their cause appeared to me to be just the dangers immense the necessity imperative my duty sacred. I hastened to the midst of this valiant people followed by my family and wearing those colors which for the second time have marked among us the tri Quot Mph of Liberty. Quot i have come firmly resolved to devote myself to All that circumstances should require of me in the situation in which they have placed me to reestablish the Empire of the Laws to save Liberty which was threatened and Render impossible the return of dispositions itis a Means Toj a a Uch great evils by securing forever by evils. Of that charter whose Quot Yogi vill communicate my intention to the dipl it and you As possible with the proclamation by which my grandson shall have been recognized i a of Frante under the name of Idren by Quot i charge lieutenant general vis name invoked during the combat was also appealed to after the Victory apply a a Quot a ii me accomplishment of this Noble task it is for he Chambers to guide me. All rights must be solemnly guaranteed All the institutions necessary to their full and free exercise count de Fossa Latour to deliver this 1 must receive the developments of letter to you. He has orders to Settle j which they have need. Attached bar with you the arrangements to be a de inclination Aud conviction to the Prin in favor of the persons who have a Caples of a free government i accept persons companies me As Well As the arrangements necessary for what concerns me and the rest of my family. Quot we will afterwards regulate the other measures which will be the con sequence of the change of the reign. Quot i repeat to you my Cousin the assurances of the sentiments with which i am your affectionate Cousin. Charles Louis trom the journal do commore Paris intelligence from morning Charles a who is still at Rambouillet sent to request that commissioners nominated by the government might be sent to accompany him in the journey he will have to make in order to depart from France. These commissioners who were immediately appointed Are marshal Maison the Duke de Coigny Peers of France m. Jacquemino and de Tchouen deputies and scillion bar rot one of the mayors of Paris. The commissioners will set off to Day at 7 o clock in the evening. It would appear that Charles a will proceed towards Cherbourg where there Are two american vessels in one of which he intends to embark in order to proceed either to Italy or Spain. He is requested to proceed via i Agleanda Klencon it is sup posed in order to avoid the route of Cean where the effervescence is at its height. We do not pretend to know the conditions to which the commissioners Are authorized to consent but it is asserted that Charles Requires an an Nual allowance of 4,000,000 of francs and the Liberty of taking with him whomsoever he pleases. It is supposed however that the latter part of his demand will not be complied with and that be will be suffered to take with him Only a a invited number of servants Well ascertained to he such. He has demanded that a million of francs should be immediately placed at his disposal ibis sum to be conveyed to him in Gold. It would appear that the residue of the funds at his disposal were distributed to the troops yesterday. All the princes and princesses Are at present assembled at Rambouillet. The Resolution to leave France so suddenly adopted and when there was every reason to expect another determination appears to have been produced by information of the insurrection of towns on the route to la Vendee particularly Chartres and do mans. It is believed that the princes who had left Rambouillet were forced precipitately to return. Lastly and this circumstance it is which Bas doubtless destroyed All hope�?4,000 of the troops who had hitherto adhered deserted in the night of sunday and monday throwing away their arms. To speech of the Lien tenant gemeral of the kingdom. Quot Peers and deputies Paris troubled in its repose by a deplorable violation of the charter and of the Laws defended them with heroic courage in the midst of this sanguinary struggle All the guarantees of social order no longer subsisted. Persons propety and rights every thing that is most valuable and dear to men and to citizens was exposed to the most serious danger. Quot in this absence of All Public Power the wishes of my fellow citizens turned towards me they have judged Roe worthy to concur with them in the salvation of the country they have invite beforehand All the consequences of it. I think it my duty immediately Socall your attention to the organization of the nation Ial guards to Tufe application of the jury to the crimes of the press the formation of the depart ment and municipal administrations and. Above All to that 14th article of the charter which Bas been so hat fully interpreted. Fresh applause it is with these sentiments gentle Quot men that i came to open this session Quot the past is painful to me. I deplore misfortunes which i could have wished to prevent but in then ids of this magnanimous transport of the capital and of All other French cities at the sight of order reviving with marvellous Promp tix is after a resistance free to Romall excesses a just National Pride moves my heart and i look Forward with Confidence to the future destiny of the country. Quot yes gentlemen France which is so dear to us,.will be Happy Artl free it will show to Europe that solely engaged with its internal Prosperity it loves peace As Well As Liberty and desires Only the happiness and repose of its neighbors. Quot respect for All rights care for All interests Good Faith in the government Are the Best Means to disarm parties and to bring Back to the peo ple s minds a hat confidences Tothero Stith Tigris that Stabi Lilje which Are the Only certain pledges of the happiness of the people and of the strength of states pliers and deputies a As soon As the Chambers shall be constituted i shall have Laid before you the act of abdication of his majesty King Charles By the same act his Royal highness Louis Antoine de France also renounces his rights. This act wag placed in my hands yesterday the 2d of August at 11 o clock at night. I have this Day ordered it to be deposited in the archives of the chamber of Peers and i cause it to be inserted a the official part of the National guards of parts. Orders of the Day. Avgust 2.�?at the glorious crisis when parisian Energy has reconquered our rights every thing is still temporary. Nothing is definitive but the sovereignty of those National rights and the eternal recollection of the great work of the people. But in the midst of various Powers invented by the necessity of our situation the reorganization of the National guards is a mean fire of defence and Public order which is generally called for. The order of the Prince exercising the High function of lieutenant general of the kingdom most honorable for me was that for the present i should take the command. I refused in 1790, at the advice of three millions of a comrades because that office would have been permanent and might one Day become dangerous. Now however the circumstances Are different and 1 think it my duty in order to serve the cause of Liberty and of my country to accept the general command of the National guards of France. Lafayette. From the Messager Des Chambers aug. 3. August 2.�?"charles And Bis mily with the exception of the Dau phiness who remained at Fontain Bleau Bave been since the Day before yesterday at Rambouillet accompanied by 2000 men of All arms and a great number of Genera and Superior officers without troops. The division of Bordes Ouelle and All the rest of the guard have not left Versailles. The general is at Rambouillet and
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