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The King replied to the Pre- pledge of the union of all parties, sident's address in the following and the oblivion of all errors; it terms :
will be a symbol of the happiness “ I am deeply sensible of the of all France. May Heaven sentiments which you express realize these hopes, which are towards me; I accept with grati- most dear to my heart !" tude this gift of the French
These words of the King were nation, this monument, raised
too by the offerings of the rich and pronounced in a the mite of the widow. In con
pleasing for us to attempt the templating this statue, French- description, or to convey a just
idea of the enthusiasm they will
He loved us, saya
produced. • his children love us also. The descendants of this good King The following inscription ap. will say— Let us deserve to be pears on one side of the pedestal • loved like him. It will be the of the statue:
DEJECTAM, POST OPTATISSIMUM LUDOVICI XVIII. REDITUM EX OMNIBUS ORDINIBUS CIVES
At the conclusion of the cere. appeared on the 16th of July, mony, the King returned to the several false
eports are contraTuileries, amidst the unanimous dicted: acclamations of the assembled “ We, Alexander I, by the multitude. In the evening illumi. Grace of God, &c. hereby make nations took place, and great known, that the peace with Persia rejoicings pervaded: all parts of gives tranquillity and security to the capital.
the eastern frontiers of Russia. It The number of troops under concluded at a decisive arms during the day was calcu- moment, at the time when the lated at 30,000 men.
new destiny of Europe was fixed, 28. Petersburgh.-By the fol- and unanimity was crowned by lowing Imperial Manifesto, which victory. Since that memorable
period the Powers have enjoyed formerly, to sail to, and land on the blessing of a general peace. the opposite coasts of the Caspian The bonds of friendship, which No ships of war, except were restored between Russia Russian, to be allowed on the and Persia, have in the course of Caspian sea. All prisoners on four years been drawn still closer, both sides, whether prisoners of and are now by reciprocal and war or inhabitants, who may have solemn embassies confirmed on a been carried away,
to be restored sure and lasting basis. At the within three months after the same time that we notify to all signing of the treaty, and supplied our faithful subjects this happy with provisions and the means of event, which has already pro- travelling to Caraklis.- Provision duced many fruits of a solid is made for the respectful treatunion and undisturbed repose, we
ment of the Ambassadors and order the publication of the Consuls of both Powers, and for treaty concluded with Persia in the reciprocal protection of the the Gulistan on the 12th of subjects of either country when October, 1813.
in the other:
-Provision is also “ Given at Petersburgh, 16th made for the security of merof July, 1818,
chants, and facilitating commerSigned, 166 ALEXANDER. cial intercourse between the two Countersigned, “ NESSELRODE." empires.-A duty not exceeding
Here follows the treaty by 5 per cent is payable on Russian which peace is concluded between goods imported into Persian Russia and Persia, on the basis of towns or harbours, and the same status quo ad presentem. The on Persian goods conveyed to boundary line is described, and Russia. On the arrival of merseveral districts are enumerated chandise on the coasts in the by name, which the Padishaw of harbours or frontier towns, the Persia specifically recognizes as respective contracting parties belonging to Russia. His Ma secure full freedom to the merjesty the Emperor of Russia chants in the sale of their goods, binds himself to support, if neces- the purchase of other, or in their sary, the succession of the son of barter. Signed on the part of the Schah, who may by him be Russia by the Ambassador Génominated heir to the throne, neral Nicholas Krischtscheff; and and by the powerful assistance of on the part of Persia, by Mirza the Russian Empire to prevent Abdulla Hassan Khan. any foreign foe from interfering
“ Paris, Aug. 29. in the affairs of Persia. If, how « 'ROYAL ORDINANCE. ever, contests should arise between 6 Louis, &c.
With reference to the sons of the Schah, respecting the law for fixing the peace the concerns of the Persian establishment of the army. empire, Russia will take no part “ Art. 1. Forty thousand men therein, until invited for that pur- shall be ballotted out of each of pose by the reigning Schaħ. the classes of 1816 and 1817. The Russian and Persian mer “ 2. The quota of each departchantmen have the right, as ment, to make up thus 80,000
men, shall be fixed in proportion tion, the Roman Catholics, as to the population.
well as the professors of the “ 3. Out of the 80,000, 20,000 Reformed religion, are declared men from each of the classes of admissible. Instead of the two 1816 and 1817 shall be at the divisions hitherto made, there are disposal of the Minister at War, to be 34 votes, each consisting of to be placed on active service. one President and six Counsellors.
“4. The 40,000 men at the With respect to the relations of disposal of the Minister at War, the members among each other, to be placed on active service, it is ordered that, instead of the shall be employed, 1st, in replac- mode of voting by classes, ing the sub.officers and soldiers hitherto employed, the senior of who shall have completed their the Nobles shall vote first ; then term of service on the 31st De. the senior of the Professional or cember next; 2nd, to complete Learned Class; then the second the first battalions of our legions, of the Nobles; then the second according to the organization of the Professional Class; and so fixed by our ordinance of the 3rd op. Aug. 1815.
Gloucestershire Assizes, Monday, • 5. Our Minister at War shall Aug. 31.
It is well known that present to us, for the execution the assizes for this county ought of Art. 4, a scheme of distribu. to have been held some weeks tion of the 40,000 men amongst ago, but that the lateness of the the 86 legions in which they are hour at which Mr. Baron Garrow to be incorporated.
had arrived from Monmouth made " Dated Aug. 26.
it necessary to renew the come (Signed) “ Louis. mission. That renewed commis, (Countersigned)
sion was opened this morning at “ Gouvion St. CYR, 9 o'clock by Mr. Justice Holroyd
Minister at War.” and Mr. Baron Garrow, the latter 29. On the 31st of July an having arrived last night, and ordinance was issued from Carl. the former having been met at ton-house respecting the changed the nearest turnpike on the and improved formation of the Tewkesbury road this morning by High Court of Appeal at Cette. the High Sheriff and his men. It is increased to the number of one President, two Vice-presidents, and 18 Counsellors. The
SEPTEMBER. nomination of 6 Counsellors is reserved to the Sovereign; the « The Queen has been very 12 others are filled by the States; unwell the last two days. Her and in future those of Hildesheim, Majesty has had but little sleep Osnaburgh, and East Friesland, in the night, and continues much each name one. The regulation indisposed this morning. that the members must be of the Sept. 1.
“ FR. MILLMAN, Lutheran religion is abolished ;
« H. HALFORD.' and, in conformity with the 16th “ 2. Manchester. This town article of the Act of Confedera- has been in a sad state of confu
sion to-day. In the forenoon, ration of the hour, the military numerous bodies of the refractory dispersed the mob. cotton-spinners, according to 2. Drontheim.--Yesterday, the their daily custom, assembled solemn entry of the King and about the factory of Messrs. Gray Crown Prince took place. They and Co., near Ancoat's.street, were met at Oust by two detach. for the purpose of preventing any ments of the volunteer cavalry one going to work there. Whilst and of the horse chasseurs. parading round the factory about About half a mile from the place, noon, the spinners assert that a double row was formed by the stones were thrown at them from country people of both sexes, the interior of the mill. How far who occupied both sides of the this assertion is true, and whether road, and strewed flowers in the it be not a report made by the way of the royal coach as it passed spinners to justify their proceed. along. At the end of these ranks ings, I cannot ascertain. They, of peasants were assembled the however, began to demolish the Bailiff of the Chapter, Count windows of the factory, and broke Trampe, the chief of the troops numbers of them, and endeavour of the district, Gen. Seyersted, ed to force their way into the and all the other civil and mill, by breaking open the gates military functionaries of distinc. and lower windows. The persons tion. General Seyersted went in the inside, who were armed, to meet the King at the head of being alarmed for their own the high staff, and delivered to safety, as their lives would be in him the keys of the city on a great danger if the assailants suc. velvet cushion. The streets were ceeded in entering the mill, fired crowded by an innumerable mul. upon them from the windows. titude, and the expression of their Several of the mob were severely joy was so loud and unanimous, wounded. The number is not that it almost overpowered the known, but it is generally stated sound produced by the constant as being about six or seven. discharges of artillery which took Four have been brought to the place from the forts and the infirmary dangerously wounded : armed vessels in the harbour, one of them mortally in the groin; At the great gate of the city a another report says, died almost triumphal arch was erected, which immediately.
had on one side the arms of the “ The mob was repulsed by King, and this Latin inscription this spirited conduct, and Messrs. “ Priscum restituit Nidaroseæ Gray and Co. had time to send to decus ;” and on the other, the the magistrates for assistance, arms of the Crown Prince, with who speedily arrived with a party the following— Regis et populi of dragoons and infantry. 'The deliciæ.” number of people then assembled
now alighted was very great, probably about from his coach, and was received 10 or 12,000; some have esti- before the triumphal arch by the mated them at 30,000. The riot Bailiff of the Chapter, Count act was read, and after the expi. Trampe, who, at the head of the
magistrates and other civil func. In this case, after the most tionaries, was posted at the right rigorous inquiry, he has found the hand, and by Bishop Rugge, and Baron Von Wessenberg's qualifithe other members of the eccle- cations of the highest kind, and siastical body, at the left hand. his conduct to have always been Within the triumphal arch the most exemplary; and the refusal King and the Crown Prince were on the part of the Pope is therereceived with songs suited to the fore an arbitrary act to which no occasion, performed by the deference ought to be paid. Countess Trampe, and 12 other The whole case is laid before young ladies. His Majesty con the public in a memorial from tinued the remainder of the way the Court of Baden, accompaon foot. Before the Palace nied by a number of very curious another triumphal arch was erect- documents. ed, when a number of ladies, It appears that the Baron Von dressed in white habits, strewed Wessenberg, in his capacity of flowers on their way. When Grand Vicar of Constance, sanc. arrived at the Palace, the King tioned by the Prince Primate was again complimented by the and the Chapter, has been the Norwegian Council of State, and author of many important reforms by the Deputies of the State of in the church that have long the Swedish empire. The accla- given great umbrage to the Court mations of the joyful people did of Rome. not subside till the King and the Among his other reforms, it Crown Prince had retired to the appears that he absolved Monks apartments prepared for them. from the oaths of celibacy, quot
4. The German Roman Catho- ing the well-known language of lics.On the death of the late the Apostle Paul on the subject Prince Primate, who was also that he caused the service to Bishop of Constance, the Baron be translated into, and celebrated Von Wessenberg, his General in, the mother tongue-that he Vicar in the diocese of Constance, dispensed with the use of the was nominated to succeed him. Breviary—that he altered a numThe Pope refused to confirm the ber of inconvenient forms with nomination, but the Grand Duke respect to baptism, &c.—that he of Baden, his Sovereign, main- appointed stated examinations of tains him in his situation, in the clergy– that he abolished all defiance of the Pope's authority, but a few festivals, and prohibited and in so doing he is supported all ringing of bells on the days by all the Sovereigns of Germany. and eves of those abolished; that
The Grand Duke of Baden he, with the consent of the civil contends, that as Sovereign he is authority, converted monasteries, entitled to nominate to the vacant &c. into places of education and Diocese, and that such nomina. hospitals, formed a new and more tion ought to be held good till it commodious division of parishes, be ascertained by competent and distributed the livings into judges in partibus, that an in- classes, which were bestowed proper person has been chosen. according to merit, and in which