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Indianapolis Indiana Journal (Newspaper) - September 22, 1830, Indianapolis, Indiana
Vol. Via. Indianapolis wednesday september 22, 1830. No. 387. Published by Douglass amp Maguire to his. Two dollars per an ilium if paid in Advance. Three dollars at tie end of the year. Advertisements id sorted on the usual terms. A prance. The packet ship i Berinia capt. Maxwell announced yesterday As being in the offing at Kun York has brought London papers to the 3d of August. It was evident from the complexion of the foreign advices says the commercial advertiser from which the following copious and interesting details Are extracted by the Clema. Is that a crisis was near at hand in France. Still we had no idea that the gathering tempest was so soon to break upon us. But the explosion has fallen upon the startled ear Quick As the Thunder crash follows the Blaze of the lightning. Another agony has begun. The streets of the French capital have again been deluged with blood. Charles x. Has ceased to reign. The haughty bourbons Are again Fugi lives. Lafayette our own Lafayette is again at the head of the National army and France reposes once More in the arms of her legitimate sovereigns the people. Baltimore chronicle sept. 6. A letter from Paris dated july 29th, says the most horrible carnage has taken place in Paris yesterday till 8 o clock in the evening and to Day till noon. The number of killed and wounded is considerable on both sides but the Royal guard was at length repulsed on All Points and the tri coloured Flag is hoisted on the tuil series. It could never have been supposed that there was such invincible courage in the population of the capital. Every one flew to arms and this morning paria could have resisted 100,000 men. The Royal guard is now posted along the Road to St. Cloud but it appears that having received reinforcements from Beauvais it will attempt another attack this night. The Moni eur of the same Date announces that Quot the deputies present at Paris have found it necessary to assemble to remedy the serious dangers which threatened the Security of Personti and property. A commission has been appointed to watch Over the interests of All in the entire absence of a it Gular organic Jariod. Messes. Andry de Pui Lavieu comte Gerard Jacques la Fitte comte de Lohiau Amaguin odier Casimer Perrier and de Chonon compose the commission. Gen. Lafayette is commander in chief of the National guard. The National guards Are masters of Paris at All on saturday the 3lst of july the capital was entirely free from the troops who adhered to the King All a was tranquil in Paris and the Duke of Orleans had at the request of the deputies consented to act provisionally As lieutenant general of the kingdom. The ministers appointed by the deputies to carry on the business of government Are Baron Louis for the finances m. Dupont de l Eure for the department of Justice Gin. Gerard for War Admiral de Rigny for the Marine m. Bignon for foreign affairs m. Guizot for Public Bustruc ii ii and m. Casimir Perrier for the Interior. Such of the Swiss guard As had survived the carnage have forsaken the King. The King had fled to Nantes accompanied by the Duke de Bordeaux the Young heir presumptive and other members of the Royal family. They have carried with them the Crown and All the jewels. At Nantes they were to wait for the sex minis Teri when it will be decided whether they will proceed to Germany or to England. Another account both being of the latest Date states that the Royal flight was to Rheims thus it would appear that Charles has set his Crown upon a cast has stood the Hazard of the die and lost it. A letter from an English gentleman in Paris dated aug. 1st, says a we have emerged from a dreadful crisis. Tyranny has been subdued and Liberty has and Honor to the parisians they have achieved a mighty action. For three Days has Paris been a scene of warfare. Blood has flowed in torrents at least 3000 men have fallen on both bides some say 5000 but the military Are the principal spirit of the people was inconceivable they successively carried every Post drove the soldiers before them took the tuil series the louvre and All the Public buildings by assault. Yesterday at 6 o clock All Paris was in the hands of the citizens to their Honor be it said property Public and private was every where respected. The Gates of the City Are open and the streets which had been torn up by the populace with the intention of throwing the stones from the tops of the houses upon the Mih tary Are repairing. Much blood has doubtless been shed. In the Faubourg of St. Denis it was reported from one to two thousand persons had been sacrificed when the guards and the artillery shocked at so much carnage and see ing the determination of the people had refused to events connected with this revolution have passed before us with such unexampled rapidity that they float lazily in the mind like a dream rather than facts officially authenticated. We must Endeavor however to present he Reader with something he an intelligible history of the week during which they occurred. The Royal of Don ances which we published yesterday and which were the immediate cause of the explosion were dated on the 25th of july Aird published on the 26th, which was monday. Simultaneously with the issuing of these decrees marshal Marmont Duke Ofra Gusa was invested with the command of the troops. On the Day following the 26tb, the Bank refused to discount Bills upon which All the manufactures discharged their workmen and the streets of Paris were filled with groups discussing aloud the extraordinary state of things. On wednesday the 28th, Paris was in Possession of the insurgents. The citizens were All armed with pikes with pistols and with fire arms or with bludgeons. The soldiers had for the most part either joined with or refused to act against the people. The seizure of the presses of the Liberal journals appeared to be the signal for the manifestation of Public opinion. The populace was no longer to be intimidated by the troops and bloodshed ensued to a frightful extent on tuesday and wednesday. Many of the National guards now spontaneously took up arms in defence of the Public liberties but the government neglected to profit by this open demonstration of feeling and persevered in the course which terminated in its ruin. This state of things continued until the enraged populace and the National guard attacked and carried the hotel de Ville and several Small posts. The King s troops then charged in turn and Afier an obstinate resistance in which much blood was spilled succeeded in retaking them. The Possession however was of Short duration As the students of the eco a de Droit and of the Ecol pol technique fell vigorously on the military and drove them from their posts. The National guard being then organized to a considerable extent and having at their head general Gerard undertook the duty of protecting the City and gained Over to the cause of has been suffered to transpire we Are informed that he tyrant King had abdicated in favor of the Duke de Bor Deaux that the Dike of Orleans had been declared Regent or As others have in King that Charles. And the Royal family had set out for Rheims and that Quot Prince Polignac had been compelled to surrender to general la Fayette. The troops of the line at Lyons at Leslie at Rouen at Havre generally throughout the departments adjoined the citizens. This express left Paris on saturday night at which time the provisional government was most successfully exerting itself to restore order and the City was generally resuming its tranquil appearance though thai greatest enthusiasm prevailed. A deputation from Lisle had arrived at Paris offering 5000 men if needed. A deputation from Lyons was also stated to be on the Way to Paris. At Marseilles the inhabitants and military bad universally risen against the government of Charles x. The Marseilles hymn was haunted in the streets and a Force waa organizing to resist any attempt of the Tyrai. The provisional government of Paris was about to Send two thousand men towards Ca Lais and on the arrival of the expected quotas from the provinces other bodies would he despatched in different directions. One general feeling in said to animate Mia French people and they Are not n 0 to by the heroin a with Thich they have asserted their a Iberus than by the avoidance of All Antic by Aid plunder during the strongest excitement. The accounts from Marseilles state that information had arrived there of there having Arisen discontents among the put Ench troops at Algiers. Ii was said that 10,000 had been ordered Home. The convicts at Toulon had attempted to escape but were prevented. In Marseilles great excitement prevailed and the Marseilles hymn had been Sung in he open streets with cheers of Down with the bourbons a Long live Liberty. At , Nimes Avignon and other places the National guard has taken up arms in favor of the people. From the Joa rnai Des do Bat. Protest of the deputies. The undersigned regularly elected deputies by the colleges far Ondise ments by virtue of the Royal ordinance of the and cot it formally to the constitutional charter and n the Laws relative to elections of the and who Are now at Paris consider themselves As absolutely obliged by their duties and their Honor to protest against the measures which the advisers of the Crown have lately caused to be proclaimed for the overthrow of the Legal system of election a and the ruin of he Liberty of the j Foj. The same measures contained in the or the people the 5th and 53d regiments of the Are in the opinion of the undersigned directly contrary o of the line. During this period the populace being formed in bands armed every Way and organized to a great extent gained considerable ground and pushed heir advantages to the extremities of the City. The Royal guards who had been ordered to evacuate pans were directed to proceed to St. Cloud. The third regiment of guards and the Swiss guards who had not quilted their posts at the tuil series were attracted there at twelve o clock in the Day and the posts being forced the troops retreated to the louvre. Here they were again attacked at three o clock and after a heavy firing they the constitutional rights of the chamber of Peers to the Public rights of the French to he attributes and to the decrees of the tribunals and calculated to throw the state into confusion which equally endangers the peace of the present moment and the Security of the future. In consequence the undersigned inviolable faithful to their oath protest in concert not Only against the said measures but against All the acts which May result from them. And considering on he one hand that the chamber of deputies not were dispossessed and finding fur her. Having been constituted could not be resistance hopeless retired from up legally dissolved on he other that Ris. A meeting of the Peers had taken place but with no material result. The attempt to form a new chamber of deputies in a novel and arbitrary manner is directly opposed to the the deputies met in Paris and a constitutional charter and to the a gree4 to a protest which was sent to quire rights of the electors the in the King at St. Cloud but it did not appear that the King would make any Concession. The deputies on ascertaining the obstinacy of the King re assembled to deliberate and to take measures for the safety of the country. The trip coloured Flag was floating on the tuil series Arne according to some accounts on notre Dame also. The occurrences of thursday the 29th, Are detailed at full length in the articles below from the journal Des debuts and the messengers Des Chambers of july 30. And in addition to the accounts Given above of the result of the insurrection in the Capitol and the state of affairs on the 1st of August we Here insert the substance of the news As received by the this and latest express which arrived in London on monday the 2d Ultimo. It is copied from the Sun of the evening of that Day a a third express has been received from Paris. As far As the intelligence designed declare Bat they still consider themselves As Legal y elected to the deputation by the colleges of the Arrond sements and departments whose Suffrages they have obtained and As incapable of being replaced except by virtue of elections made according to the principles and forms prescribed by the Laws. And if the undersigned do not effectively exercise the rights nor perform All duties which they derive from their Legale Lection it is because they Are hindered by absolute violence. Many deputies Are expected at Paris to Morrow or the Day the above protest is signed by 63 deputies amongst whom Are Lafayette and son Lafitte b. Constant Cas. Perier amp a. Amp a. Amp a the heroic population of Paris has overthrown it. Paris attacked has made the sacred cause Triumph by arms which had trumped in vain in the elections. A Powei which usurped our rights and disturbed our repose threatened at once order and Liberty. We return to the Possession of order and Liberty. There is no More fear for acquired rights no More Barrier Between us and the rights which we still want. A government which May without delay secure to us these advantages is now the first want of our country. Frenchmen a those of your deputies who Are already at Paris have As Sembt a and till he Chambers can regularly intervene they have invited a Frenchman who has never fought but for France the Duke of Orleans to exercise the functions of lieutenant general of the kingdom. This is in their opinions he surest Means promptly to accomplish by peace the Success of the most legitimate defence. The Duke of Orleans is devoted to the National and constitutional cause. He has always defended its interest and professed its principles. He will respect our rights for he will derive his own from us. We so All secure to in uis lives by Laws All he Piuma tees necessary to Liberty Strong and durable. The re establishment of the nation is guard with he intervention of he National guards in the Choice of he a a fliers. The intervention of he citizens in the formation of the departmental and municipal administration. The jury for the transgressions of the press the legally organised responsibility of he ministers and the secondary agents of the administration. The situation of the military Lega by secured. The re election of deputies appointed o Public offices we shall give at length to our institutions in concert with the head of the state the developments of which hey have teed. Frenchmen a the. D a be of Deans himself has aha adj spoken and his language is that which is Sui Able to k free country. Quot the Chambers ays he a Are fling to assemble they will c a of titans to insure the reign of in Quot h a and the maintenance of the rights of the nation. Quot the charter will henceforward be a staff of the National guard. Official. Sent to the municipality of parts. General Lafayette announces to the mayors and members of the different arrondissement a that he has accepted the command in chief of the National guard which has been offered to him by the voice of the Public and which has been unanimously conferred upon him by the deputies now assembled at the House of m. Lafitte. He invites the mayor and municipal committees of each arrondissement to Send an officer to receive the orders of the general at the town hotel to which he is now proceeding and to wait for him there. By order of Gen. Lafayette member of the constitutional municipal committee of the City of , Loban Cassimir Perrier odier. General Gerard proclamation. Quot fellow citizens you have by unanimous acclamation elected me your general i shall prove myself worthy of the Choice of the parisian National guard. We fight for our Laws and our liberties. Quot fellow citizen so our Triumph is certain. Beseech you to obey the orders of the chiefs that will be Given you a d that cordially. The troops of the line have already Given Way. The guards Are ready to do the same. The traitors who have excited the civil War and who thought to massacre the people with impunity will soon be forced to acco int before the tribunal s for their violation of the Laws and their sanguinary plots. Quot signed Ai general Quarter be general dub org. Quot Paris july 29, Quot Lafaye l the proclamation. Address to the French by the deputies of departments assembled at Paris frenchmen a France is free. Absolute Power Baa raised it i Standard from the journal Rij Commerce. Paris july 31, non inhabitants of Paris a the deputies of France at this moment assembled at Paris have expressed to me a desire thai i should repair to this capital to exercise the functions of lie ii tenant general of the kingdom. 1 have not hesitated o cd me and share your dangers to place myself in the midst of your heroic population and to exert All my efforts to preserve you from the calamities of civil War and anarchy. On returning to the City of Paris i wore with Pride Hose glorious colors which you have resumed and which i my Elf Oug wore. The Chambers Are going to Assem ble they will consider of the Means of securing the reign of the Law s and the of the rights of the nation. The charter will henceforth be a truth. Louis d Orleans. The present Duke of Orleans is the son of the Well known i Efra Lite who siiri ered during the French lev Philion by the Guillotine and Cousin to the . He was several years himself a colonel in the Republican Cuva iry and fought various Battles under the tri color de Flag. He was afterwards obliged to Fly to swi a Erland where he was a professor of mathematics Andi some time after came Over to England and took up his residence at Chis Wick. On the restoration of the bourbons he returned to finince and had the Ali old of his Immes use property restored to him municipal commission of Paris. Inhabitants of pans a Charles x. Has ceased to reign Over France. Not being Able to forget the origin of his authority he has always considered himself the enemy of our country and of its liberties which he could not understand. The remainder of this proclamation is a panegyric on the inhabitants of the Duchess of Berri made the most energetic remonstrances to Charles a telling him thai she was a Mother and that the Brilliant destiny of her son was forever endangered by his obstinate perseverance in an oppressive system. Charlo a a it is said received the Princess very ill and forbid her his presence. The population has not moved from Rouen but it offers to paria 40,000 bin from the journal Des deals of july 30. For three Days Paris has been fired upon with Cannon and grape shot it was a taking by storm blood flowed in the streets. The fire of the musketry was iii Ore terrible and murderous than on the 30th March 1814. At that time it was the cossacks the russians and the austrians who fired to Day it is for Nch Soldier a it is thobe whom we pay that desolate Paris wiil fire and the sword. And who has ordered this Massa or ? the ministers of he Kirg of France. 1 is hey who have plunged the capital Dur ii g three Days into All the horrors of War. And Why great god All these terrible things because they have violated the Chart eve and conspired to re establish absolute Power they have proceeded from crime to mss Sacre. They have been the insolent violators of their oaths before they were the sanguinary executioners of heir fellow citizens. Such then is the Reward of fifteen years obedience such then is the Reward of fifteen Milliards paid with the sweat and suffering of the people with an impudent derision of every thing that men Revere the imagination is confounded at the sight of so Many crimes meditated ordered and executed. Our liberties fall it under the stroke of illegal ordinances oui Quot fellow citizens under he fire of the Cannon and he musketry and exposed o the prey of All the violence of military government. No More Justice no More Laws nor magistrates Force against the Laws Force against the citizens. And All his Bristal Force How has it been broken by the anger of the capital our enemies have thrown themselves out of the Pale of the let them remain there we can now do what we will and i hat we have always desired what we still desire is he reign of the Laws what we desire is Public Tranquility. After the glory of so Noble a resistance and when our Victory shall be Complete we will hasten to Reti irn �z6 order and to Public peace to that order which our enemies Baye attempted to overthrow to that Peak be which they have so cruelly stained with blood. We will show what a people is that did not desire a revolution that takes arms against whoever dare i to attempt one that Breaks the Power of the attack and glorious and triumphant ret urns to Legal order through a thousand dangers heroically endured. The National guard is recognized let every Good citizen who has a Musket join the Standard. A municipal commission of parts is formed. Let every Good citizen who wishes for peace place himself tinder its authority. The commission has Proto ised to save the people it will keep its pro violators it four liberties Andl the executioners of Pri a must be Pil wished. The four Wing Are the my a a / / /
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