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verse interest in the Chamber, but would FRANCK.The Election Law, the have made it merely an engine to clothe with discussion of which excited such interest authority the views and wishes of the exethroughout France, has at length passed cutive. both the Chambers, and received the Royal During the discussions on this law, it apassent ; not, however, until its original pears that Paris was the scene of most riotenor was considerably modified. An lent contentions, to quell which the erramendment on the law was proposed on ployment of troops was found necessary. the 4th June, by M. Bain, which was When the adoption of the first article be. carried by a majority of 185 to 66, and came known without doors, the populace which was afterwards agreed to by assembled in groupes, exclaiming, Long the Ministry. This amendment was to live the Charter," making at the same the following effect : The Departmental time menacing gestures to those who repliColleges are to consist of the electors pay- ed to them, by exclaiming, “ Long live ing the most taxes, equal to a fourth of the the King." Between these opposite parties whole number of electors of each depart- an affray quickly ensued, and the military ment; these Colleges are to elect * 172 interposing to restore order, they were intdeputies ; the Electoral Colleges of Arron- sulted by the multitude. A law student dissement are also to elect each a deputy; attacked one of the soldiers, and endeavour. these Colleges are to consist respectively of ed to disarm him : the latter fired, and all the electors having their political domi. the ball entered the stomach of the rash cile in each arrondissement; and the fifth youth, who was conveyed to the house of a of the present deputies that are to be re. Deighbouring surgeon. The refractory moved are to be elected by the Colleges of populace being compelled to retreat, fi. Arrondissement. The Chamber will thus nally met in various parties at the Palais consist of 430 instead of 258 deputies. Royal, the gate of which was ordered to be
By the amended plan 172 Deputies will shut. The coffeehouse Lemlin was closed be returned to the Chamber by only one by authority, and peace was maintained
fourth of the existing body of electors. throughout the night by patroles of gen. . By thus diminishing the voters, a field is darmes. Marshal Oudinot, who directed the
opened for the exercise of Ministerial in. troops , received asevere contusion, which fluence, and if the Treasury succeed in ap- confined him some time to his chamber. pointing 172 Deputies, they will only have to Trial and Exccution of Louvel. The gain over 44 of the Deputies chosen by the trial of Louvel, the assassin of the Duke Electoral Colleges of the Arrondissement, de Berri, commenced before the Chamber in order to have a majority in the Cham- of Peers on Monday 5th June. The priber.
soner heard the indictment read with the The project, however, is totally differ. utmost sang froid. He was then interroent from what it was originally. It en. gated by the Chancellor. When asked his larges the number of Deputies to the Cham. reason for stabbing the Duke de Berri, ber, and it gives the Ministers considerable he answered, that he had taken his life advantages in controlling the elections of away, with the intention of destroying the those additional members. But by the ori. Bourbon race, which, in his opinion, was ginal plan they would have had a control a niisfortune to the nation. He denied generally over the whole elections, and no that he had any motive of personal enmity member who was not acceptable to them towards the Duke ; and assigned as his could have been appointed without a hard reason for giving him the dreadful preferstruggle. The present plan infuses into ence over all the other branches of the the Chamber an aristocratical interest ; the Royal Family, that he was a blockhead! former plan would have made it wholly aris He admitted, also, that he had entertained tocratical-it would have left no other ad- his horrid project since 1814, in which
year he went to Calais, expecting to meet French Clergy.-During the sitting of some of the Royal Dukes on their return to the Chamber of Deputies, on Friday the France. To a question, Whether he had 228 June, the state of the clergy in France any religious principle; and if so, what re was made the subject of discussion, The religion he was ? he replied, “ I am a estimates for the established clergy of the Catholic; but 1 have changed according Church of Rome amounts to 22,600,000 to events; sometimes a Theophilanthro- francs, (L.941,000,) which was granted by pist, and sometimes a Catholic. No one the Chamber. The minister of the interior had promised to favour his escape, and if then demanded the sum of 60,000 francs he had succeeded in getting away, he de- (L.2500) for the Protestant clergy, and clared that he would have continued his further required that the estimate should project of assassination against all those be augmented to the sum of 60,000 francs who had borne arms against, and had (L.2500) for the repair of Protestant betrayed the country. He repeatedly de. Churches. He stated, that “the Protestnied having had any accomplices. M. ant religion is organized in 50 departe Bonnet, his advocate, endeavoured to prove ments of France : it is celebrated in 200 that Louvel was suffering under mental churches or places of Worship, the greater alienation. It was not that he considered the part of which are in want of repair. accused a fool, but under the dominion of There are many places where, for want of that species of madness called monomania, churches, the service of religion is celebratwhich confined the thoughts of the patiented in the open air.” This estimate was to one object only, and in Louvel's case, it granted without the slightest opposition. appeared that he had entertained the design of murdering the Bourbons for the last
AMERICA. six years. Louvel then read his defence. BUENOS AYRES.-Accounts have been
The Court was then closed, and on re- received from hence up to the middle of opening the President proceeded to read the April. At that time Mr Saratea continusentence, which declared Louvel guilty, ed at the head of the Government, though and condemned him to death.
things remained in a very precarious state. The execution of Louvel took place on Albear, who some years ago was in the suWednesday the 7th, at six P. M. He per. preme command, and after his dismissal sisted to the last in denying that he had resided at Rio Janeiro and Monte Video, any accomplices. The spectators at the forming plans to turn out his rivals, had execution are calculated at upwards of arrived at Buenos Ayres, when another 200,000 persons; but they separated with struggle for power took place. Mr Saratea out any disorder. At night, however, the was, however, able to keep his seat, and usgal tumultuous assemblages took place, the proceedings instituted against the late and paraded the streets, exclaiming, Vive Administration continued going on. Car. la Charte, &c. until they were dispersed rera was forming a party to cause a re-acby the military. Similiar scenes occurred tion in Chili, where his friends are numerof the nights of Thụrsday and Friday, ous. The British are generally in favour and, on the latter occasion, several of the of Mr Saratea, and consider him as the on, tob were wounded, and one man killed ly man capable of restoring order, and by the soldiers. These events gave rise to conducting the affairs of the country with a succession of stormy debates in the Cham- regularity. The large naval force in those ber of Deputies, the Ministers and Ultra- seas, and the efficient protection given by Royalists representing them as the effect of the Admiral, render their interests perfect. a regular combination to overthrow the ly secure; but the interior was in too unBourbon Government, and their opponents settled a state to afford, for the present, recriminating, by asserting that the real any extension of trade. authors of all the disturbances were police The expedition preparing against Peru, spies and emissaries, en ployed for the under General San. Martin, fixed. the purpose of throwing odium on the populat general attention, which had been diverted parts, and furnishing a pretext for a series from it during the struggles for ascendanof measures tending to the re-establishment cy at Buenos Ayres. It was expected to of the ancient despotism.
sail from Valparaiso immediately after Some popular disturbances have, it the arrival of Lord Cochrane from Valdivia. seems, occurred at Brest, of a character An offer, it is said, has been made to Lord similar to that of those which agitated the Cochrane by the Viceroy of Peru, of a capital; but at Brest, as at Paris, the sum of money, amounting to three millions active zeal and energy of the troops quick- of dollars, as a condition of his abandoning ly dispersed the rioters and restored tran. the cause of the Patriots, but which was quillity. The towns of Caen and Rennes refused with indignation. The letter of were also disturbed for some short time the Viceroy and his Lordship's answer rich the cries of Vive l'Empereur !-A were both in circulation at Valparaiso, bus Louis! Some persons have been arrest and had greatly increased the popularity ede
before enjoyed by the latter. TOL, VII,
Proposed New Monarchy in South throw of which it seems to have led; and America. A singular story is in circula. according to the documents lately received tion of a plan for erecting the South from Buenos Ayres, it appears that judicial American provinces of Buenos Ayres, and proceedings have been instituted against others, into a monarchy, under á branch such of the Members of that Government of the House of Bourbon. The Duke de as have been engaged in this project for Lucca, formerly the Prince Royal of Etru- overthrowing the system established, and ria, and sou to a sister of Ferdinand of setting up a monarchy in its stead. Spain, was the Prince first mentioned with The negotiations were carried on through a view to this new dignity ; but it is now the Duke de Cazes with the French Gosaid that the project was intended as an vernment, to whom M. Gomez was sent as opening for one more nearly allied to the an envoy from Buenos Ayres. An official reigning Family of France. However dispatch from this envoy has been publish. this may be, there seems no doubt that ed, along with various other documents, some negotiation of this nature was going giving an account of the negotiation, and on, and that it had received the assent of of thie propositions of the fireneh Govern. some at least of the members of the late ment on the subject. Government of Buenos Ayres, to the over
PROCEEDINGS OF PARLIAMENT.
(A.considerable portion of the time of ing them as exists with regard to the Irish both Houses of Parliament for the last Peers. No Irish Peer, not even the direct month has been taken up in discussions re- descendant of a deceased peer, is allowed garding the charges brought by Ministers to vote at the election of a peer to sit in against the Queen. These proceedings will, that House, until he has fully made out for the sake of connection, be noticed at a his title. His Lordship, however, did not subsequent part of this Number, in the mean to interfere with the claim to vote British Chronicle.]
where the right was obviously undoubted. House Of LORDS.-June 13.- The The bill, therefore, as far as regarded di. Earl of ROSEBERY rose to move the second rect descendants, left the practice as it now reading of the bill for regulating the right stood, and only required collateral descendof voting at the election of Peers to repre ants to make out their titles. Earl CATHsent the Peerage of Scotland.--His Lord. CART thought that the measure the Noble ship observed, that neither in the acts of Lord had in view might be more conve. Parliament relative to the election of Scotch niently obtained by a resolution of the Peers, nor in any of the resolutions come House. He concurred, however, in the to at different times on that subject by necessity of some regulation being applied their Lordships, was there any provision for to the practice which at present prevailed. the evil which the present bill was meant Lord MELVILLE did not rise to oppose to prevent. The object of the bill was to the bill, which, under all the circumstanguard against cases of unqualified persons ces connected with the elections of Scotch assuming the right of voting, there being Peers, was entitled to their Lordships' apno power to reject their votes at the time. probation. How far the object could be -He appealed to the Noble Lords who obtained by a resolution he was not certain. knew the practice, whether it was not the He was afraid it could not; but if, on fact, that scarcely an election occurred in further consideration, their Lordships which persons did not vote, who, in the should think such a course practicable, it opinion of every one present, were not en- might hereafter be adopted. With regard titled to give their suffrages. It was pro to the clause of the bill allowing direct deposed by the bill to exclude from voting scendants to vote, he approved of it, but (with some exceptions) all persons who questioned whether it might not be advisclaimed as succeeding to deceased peers, able to give the same right to brothers of until they had made out their titles. This peers as to sons of peers. This he merely would prevent the intrusiop of individuals, threw out for their Lordships' considerawho, from vanity or worse motives, often tion. The Earl of LAUDERDALE approvinterfered in those elections. The right of ed of the object of the bill. Such was the petition and redress would of course be practice at the election of Scotch Peers, open to those who might consider them- that he could at any time procure fifteen selves wronged. The inconveniences of or sixteen votes, w lidl would be good for which he had spoken would not occur at the time, though "rotested against. He the election for the Peers of Scotland, if did not think it competent to the House to the same provision had been made respecto attain the object of the bill by a resolution.