Page 2 of 6 Oct 1830 Issue of Indianapolis Indiana Journal in Indianapolis, Indiana

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Indianapolis Indiana Journal (Newspaper) - October 6, 1830, Indianapolis, Indiana The regiments have refused to follow him. The new authorities and the i Dolored a Long have been established at Versailles. Quot the patriotic Moven cents had spread from Paris with so Annuch rapidity and enthusiasm to Orleans Char tre blog Tours and the whole country of the Loire that the Retreat of Charles x. To a Vendee became partly resembling those at Paris have occurred at Nantes. The Victory remained Quot with the citizens and National volunteers were immediately put in motion. In these circumstances Charles x. Has been obliged to ask a Safe conduct of the provisional government. This Safe conduct has been granted him and National commissioners have it is said already set out to accompany the sex King to Cherbourg where he will embark. It had been thought that he would ask to proceed j Frontier of Switzerland in of Erio to Rome but apparently it would have been too painful for Hlili in his Unis fortunes to inhabit a City Many members of the sex Imp re Fol f5-mily resided and he wished to spare himself the pain of such a situation. A we learn that Charles x. Aban a done by All and retired to Riim boil let has sent to ask a Safe conduct to the first sea port offering to abdicate in favor of the Duke of Orleans lessors. Odillion Barrot de Schonen Jacquemino the Duke de Coigny and the Duke de Trevise Are gone to a carry Hinn this Safe conduct and to regulate the conditions of it. Quot the dutchess of Orleans has just Leen to visit the a of used in the Hospital. Quot it seems certain that he Amassa a a ors of foreign Powers now at Paris have already Given to the Duke of or jeans in the name of their respective sovereigns the Assurance of the most Friendly disposition. Late r from Europe. Will ensure to our children the peaceable enjoyment of that charter you Are about to swear to maintain and the benefits of a government at once stable and to this address his Royal highness replied As follows go riflemen by presenting to me this declaration you have testified a Confidence which deeply affects me. Attached from conviction to constitutional principles i desire nothing so much As a Good understanding Between the to Chambers. 1 Hank you for affording me ground to reckon upon it. You have imposed upon me a great task i will Endeavor to prove myself worthy of the Moni eur of yesterday contains the official publication of the declaration of the chamber of deputies adopted in their silting of Sadja Jap which the Clito Meir cd to current. It also gives the of rowing i article fixed the a Linies of has crowned Victory. That several towns in Ine province of Andalusia have declared against the present government and the inhabitants of Galicia Are ready to Rise in mass. The Stone of the Constitution has been again set up in several consist Tionel new Vlaic Sopt. Id. The ship Concordia capt. Britton arrived this morning from Havre a whence she sailed on lie 11th Uli. Having taken the place in the line of the ship Charles Carroll capt. Clarke. Quot we have received by this arrival Paris papers to the loth inclusive which contain the important intelligence that the Duke of Orleans wag proclaimed King of France on the 8th, under he title of Philip Vii. The ceremonies in proclaiming him King took place at Paris on the 9th, an account of which will be found among our translations. On the 6th the chamber of deputies declared the throne of France vacant and proposed several changes 30 the charter that the Catholic religion As the religion of the state be abolished the ministers of All sects to be paid from the Public Treasury the censorship of the press forever abolished. After these and other modifications had been adopted the Cham in or went in a body to the Duke of or jeans and oif rred him the Crown a which he accepted and on the 9ih proceeded to the chamber of deputies and made oath to support the charter As amended. The following changes in the charter have been made ministers of All sects and denominations Are to be paid alike out of the Public Treasury. The meetings of he Peers arc o be Public. The age of electors to be reduced to Twenty five years. The censure of he press abolished forever and All trials for misdemeanours of the press to be by jury. The chamber of deputies to elect its own president. The citizens to elect their own municipal authorities throughout France. The National guard to be re established throughout France and to elect their own officers of All ranks. The system of ordinances to be abolished and no Laws to be passed without the concurrence of the state. All was tranquil when the Concordia sailed and the Issue of the revolution appeared to give Universal satisfaction to the French people. Paris August 9. At to o clock he chamber of Peers headed by Baron Pasquier went to the palais Royal to declare their concurrence in the Resolution of the chamber of deputies. The following address was delivered by the president to his Royal highness Quot monseigneur the chamber of Peers Are come to present to your Royal highness the act which is to secure our future destiny. You formerly defended with arms our new and inexperienced liberties to Day you Are about id consecrate them by ins Titu torts and Laws. Your exalted understanding your inclinations the recollections of your whole life Promise that we shall find in you a citizen King. You will respect our guarantee which Are at the same time your own. This Noble family we see a round you brought up in the love of their country of Justice and of truth yesterday France Aflfe still later Froim Europe. , sept. 22. The ship heroine arrived on sunday afternoon from Liverpool at new York whence she sailed on the 11th ult. Bringing London papers to the filth containing the following intelligence from Paris being one Day later than we received by he Concordia. The British stocks closed on the 12th at91. The proceedings in France were Paramount to 11 other considerations in London Ibert they appeared True 4ini1#ifeal a Proba a Edcel Deli in the chamber of Peers will be found of Able interest. Charles with All the members of the Duk of Orleans Strong in the icel is dictates of his own conscience and by the will of the people waited calmly cd decision of the chamber while he people were impatient to see entrusted to his hands an author ii which would put an end to that intermediate state of things which would soon have terminated in anarchy. The proceed Ings of the chamber presented a scene More Sublime than has Ever been exhibited. Every feeling every opinion every regret was respected. Never did any deliberative Assembly display More admirable calmness and dignity. After having with one unanimous voice declared their Resolution to present the Crown to the Duke of Orleans they Procew ded to the palais Royal attended by he National guards. The Duke surrounded by his family received them. M. Lafitte having read to his Royal highness the act of the Constitution the Duke replied in the following terms Quot i receive with deep emotion the declaration you pro sent to me i regal a it As the expression of the National will which appears to me to be Conformable to the a Hiticas principles i have professed than Uigh Fryy life. Filled with recollections which have always made me Hope never to be called to ascend the throne exempt from ambition and habituated to a life of peace which i led with my family i cannot conceal from Yon the sentiments which agitate my mind at this great conjuncture but there is one which entirely predominates Over All the rest the love of my country. I am fully impressed with the duties it prescribes o me and i will perform his Royal highness was deeply affected and tears flowed at the conclusion of his speech. The emotion of the Prince the effusion of heart with which he embraced m. Lafitte the moving picture of his family around the enthusiasm of All present the acclamations of Vive Leroi Vive la Reine Vive la Famille Royal which burst from every voice present and were reiterated by thousands collected in he Cour s of the Palace made his one of he most impressive scenes to be found in he annals of nations. The voice of the multitude called Forth the appearance of he Prince. He came Forward o he Balcony accompanied by m. Lafaye a and hey were Boih received with acclamations which were redoubled when the Duchess of Orleans presented her children to he people. A. Lafayelle struck by his unanimity of feeling took the hand of the Duke of Orleans saying Quot we have performed a Good work you Are the Prince we needed this is the Best of republics Quot we understand that the Duke of Orleans will go to the chamber of deputies to Day to take the oath upon his election to be King in presence of the two Chambers assembled. It is said that he will take the title of Philip i and not Philip Vii in order not to continue the succession of the Feudal monarchy. Charles x slept on Friday night at Verneuil. On saturday morning he was a l aigle where it appeared to be his intention to make a slay. He has not More than 1,800 men Vii h him dragoons artillery and body guards. They Are without provisions and complain bitterly they tidy March one Day on condition of receiving their pay the next. Charles x refuses to tra Vei More than seven or eight leagues a Day. The country is quiet but under arms and wearing the National cockade. By an order of the Day Gen. La Faye e has Given notice that the review of the National guards is fixed for he 15th instant. After holding several conferences with m. Aguado at Petit Bourg on he subject of the events of the 27 a 28th, and 29th of july m. Burgos the Spanish financial agent has departed for Madrid with despatches. Extraordinary confusion prevails at Madrid in consequence of intelligence the declaration of the a Hambur which annuls All the nominations made by Charles x. Among these we observe discounts carte Bajac and Chislet counts Rimele corbiere f tyrant bup Gnot Humbert de Lesina Isons Ladan Euve m. Olliver marshal Soult Baron de Vit Rolles m. Razed vice adm. Duperre. Among the appointments to office Are several of the editors of papers who distinguished themselves in else cause of the la e reformation. Theirry one of he editors of he const Tionel is appointed perfect of the upper Saone m. Sunlen Arnault son of he a Hor of germanic us and himself author of regulus and other tragedies prefect of the department of Saone and Liore. The King has bestowed a pension of 1500 francs on the author of the mar Reille hymn. A lie Duke of Bourbon wears the National co drs and remains in France As a private citizen. The Jean d arc Fried with the his of. Famius and some persons of a Quot Rotman jul suite was quietly proceeding to cd \ Bourg where the i Merican pack to great Britain and the Charles Carroll had repaired from Havre to receive him. It seems that when last heard of his mind was not made up yet As to whether England or the United states should be the first land of his destination. Peyronnet and chant Lauze have been arrested at Tours with two or three others one of whom is strongly suspected to be Polignac London aug. 11. We have just received by express the Messager Des Chambers of the 10th. Paris monday evening aug. 9. Accession to the throne of Philip i. Chamber of deputies Royal sitting a this Day at noon All the deputies were present. The ministers of state and Peers soon after appeared. At half past two the Duke of Orleans entered the Hall followed by his two sons and took his seat on the throne amid repeated cries of Vive be due d Orleans. M. C Kassimir Perrier president of he chamber of dept ies then read the declaration of the chamber agreed upon in the sitting of saturday and Baron Pasquier Deli Cre the act of adherence of the Peers. \ the Prince then said Quot i have read these acts and weighed and meditated All the expressions in them. I accept without restriction or modification All the clauses and engagements which this declaration contains and the title of King which it confers upon me. I an ready to swear to the Observance of scarcely were these words pronounced when cries of Vive Leroi Vive Philip 1. Resounded through he Hall. The King bowed and raising his hand towards heaven pronounced the oath. He then signed the declaration the oath amp a. Philip i. Then sat Down on the throne and delivered the following speech a Quot messes. Peers and deputies a Quot i have maturely reflected on the extent of the duties which Are imposed upon me. I have the consciousness of being Able to fulfil them by causing the compact of Alliance which has been proposed Tom Tobe observed. Quot i should have ardently desired never to fill the throne to which the National will Calls me but 1 yield to this will expressed in the name of the French people for the maintenance of the charter and the Laws. Quot the modifications which we have just made in the charter guarantees the Security of the future and the Prosperity of France. Happy at Home respected abroad at peace with Europe it will be More fresh acclamations then Rose in the Hall and did not cease till after the departure of the King and his family. The Moni eur of the 9th, contains telegraphic despatches announcing the hoisting of the tri coloured Flag at l Orient and Toulon. The Nestor which sailed from Algiers july 30,has arrived at Toulon with 12,240,000 francs in Spanish piastres. The debate in the chamber of deputies on the 7lh, on the subject of the amended charter is exceedingly interesting. It is stipulated in the new charter that the King shall never suspend the execution of the Laws that he acts of he House of Peers shall be of no Avail without the concurrence of the House of deputies and that their sessions shall always be Public. The deputies Are to be elected for 5 years Are not eligible until thirty years of age. No person can be an elector until 25 years of age their qualifications o be fixed by inv. The Royal prerogatives under the old charter Are abolished. The throne is sacred direct male successors of Plilip i., excluding forever females and their offspring. The final question on the amendment was carried by a vote of 219 to 33. The papers contain the names of 93 members of the chamber of Peers who lose the right of sitting in it by by 28, for Naples. Gen. Clausel it is said is appointed commander in chief of the army in Africa. Gen. Dubourg was arrested is Cli Chy and sent to prison. Cardinal de Lari archbishop of Rheims was arrested on his Way to Switzerland with false passports. Accounts from Algiers slate that Gen. Burmont had proceeded to take Possession of Oran. A private letter from Havre of 11 the notices a great Rise in the funds on lie Lola at Paris. It quotes the five per cents at 103, and tie free per cents at 80 which it will be seen is a great Advance upon the above quotations and considerably above the Rales previous to the revolution. From a he Gazette de France aug. 10, session of the chamber of Peers on the evening of the 8th August. One Hundred and fourteen Peers present m. De Baron Pasquier the president read the declaration adopt eid by the chamber of deputies in their session of the same Day. The Duk de Choiseul or ovcd.4i a conformity to two erect Denis that the Peers should proceed to ballot without debate. The chamber decided that if a single member demanded the privilege of speaking he must have if. M. Chateaubriand asked whether the chamber would think it proper to deliberate when the chamber of deputies bad already sent the result of their Deb ration to the lieutenant general of the kingdom. The Duke de Broglie replied that it was impossible not to deliberate on that which had been transmitted to their president by the chamber of deputies with the accustomed formalities. It is the Best proof that the chamber of deputies were unwilling to take upon itself alone the Issue of the deliberation besides the lieutenant general had neither accepted not refused he would not do either in a til after the chamber of Peers Lould pronounce. The president declared the debate on he dec Araron adopted by he chamber of deputies to be opened. M. Chateaubriand said that the declaration was not so Complex for him As for those Peers who professed an opinion different from his. One fact opened his eyes to All the others in the declaration or rather destroyed them. He said if they were under a regular order of affairs he should certainly sex Anne with care the contemplated changes in the. Charter Many of them had been proposed by himself. He was Only astonished thai it was attempted in that chamber to entertain the measures of reaction concerning the Peers created by Charles x. He was not suspected of weakness towards he Bac i and the chamber of Peers might remember hat he even encountered menace on that head but to make us judges of our own colleagues he said to strike out the list of peer at pleasure whenever either party should have the Power bore too much similitude to a proscription. Did they wish to destroy he peerage be it so better to lose life than to sue for it. He reproached himself even for these few words on a detail which All important As it was disappeared on the grandeur of the event. France he said is without a course and i am to engage in the question whether to add or to subtract from the masts of a ship from which the rudder has been torn away. I put aside therefore from the declaration of the elective Chat Nebr every thing of a secondary interest and in confining myself to the single fact announced the vacancy True or untrue of the throne i proceed directly to the Point. A previous question ought to be discussed. If the throne is vacant we Are free to choose the form of our government. Before offering the Crown to any person whatever it is Best to know in what species of political order we will constitute the social order. Shall we establish a Republic or a new monarchy. Does a Republic or a new monarchy offer to France sufficient guarantees for duration strength and Reft. A Republic wot id first have against it the recollections of the Republic herself. These recollections Are not at All effaced. We have not forgotten the Lime when death marched Arm and Arm with Liberty and Equality. When you shall have fallen into new anarchy can you awaken from his Rock the Hercules who alone was Alio to smother the monster to litre Are but five or six of these Calendared men in history. In the lapse of soft thousand years your posterity May see another Napoleon As for yourselves expect him not. Ai. Chateaubriand Here proceeded to state his objections to a Republic because he thought an unanimous vote could not be obtained. He asked what right Paris would have to impose a Republic on Marseilles or any other City. Whether there should be a single Republic or 20 or 30 republics whether federative or Independent a he doubted the possibility of procuring a president who would not soon desire to reign. He thought that a representative Republic might be the future government of the world but its time had not yet arrived. He next passed to the monarchy. He said that a King elected either by the Chambers or tiie people would always be a Novelty then he Suppo cd they would desire the Liberty of the press that Liberty for which they had accomplished so astonishing a Victory Well every monarchy would be forced sooner or later to gag hat Liberty. He asked if Ever Napoleon could suf Fer i ? he a ked if a monarchy he Bastard of a bloody night would have nothing to fear from the Independence of opinions and thought would necessarily be again had to the Law of exception notwithstanding the suppression of eight words in the 9th article of the charter. Atli tic lemnos of an elective Monarch a an to it i pub go. Presented a tit in remain iii was worthy of oui attention Ai Oigt final la iii Sisters had sullied the Crown and sustained tie violation of Faith by murder t Haj Iliad Elij or cd with fall s made before heaven id hiw3 sworn Toon Karll. Sira tights Quot he proceeded Quot who have twice entered Paris without resistance know the True cause of your Success. You presented yourselves in he name of lawful Power. Should you now repair to he successor of tyranny do you Tifik that the Gates of the capital of the civilized world would As readily open be lore you the French people has grown great since your departure under the government of constitutional Laws. Our children of fourteen Are giants it glib conscripts at Algiers our scholars at Paris display to you the sons of the conqueror a at Austria ii Derongo and Jena but Soni fortified by All that Liberty can add to he proceeded to eulogize the conduct of the people of Paris who had Arisen not to break but to support he Law. Charles x. And his son have fallen from he throne or have abdicated As Ycu May choose o understand i. But the throne is not vacant. After hem comes an infant. Ought innocence to be condemned ? what blood cries out against him Quot he said that he Dvo Cate j he chaise of the Duke of Bordeaux from no sentimental or romantic notions or no principles of Heredi tary right nor even on Hose of he Char or but merely on Hose of prudence and Utility. After several other remarks he concluded by saying hat he voted against the declaration. Iii. Speech was ordered to de. Count d Adelof one of he seven a six Peers named in 1c27, resigned his peerage i h a few remarks and his example was followed by messes Covilie Hocquard and do Grobois. The Char it it i or adopted the declaration of the climber of deputies except that part declaring null the act of creation of new Peers by Charles a and leaving he whole subject to the prudence of he lieu tenant general. When the declaration hat the throne was vacant was about to be put Many of he Peers red red and m. De Castle Bajac made he following remarks a Quot i would not wish to be accused on account of my silence. I therefore declare that As a peer nominated by the King having received Power tidy from him having taken a oath of Fidelity to him i recognize in no person the right of changing the Laws of my country and the order of succession of declaring he Hrone vacant and offering it to any one. My conscience orders me to vote against such a proposition and i Many Peers declared their concurrence in this declaration and followed the example of the speaker. Quot it is to be remarked Quot says the Gazette de France and the fact will neither escape France nor future times that it is a minority of the Chambers which has offered a Crown to the lieutenant gun Era of the kingdom. The Chancher of deputies is composed of 430 members that of the Peers 392�?-total 82-2�?majoritv 412. A /

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