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1* *® ENUUlKBIt Is published twice a week (umrallr ami
Ibrse time* a week during lh« (nation of th® State I.»gislutui« Price, thaaanie a« hnrutoforo, Five Dollars par anuuni, payable in advanco. Notea of chartered, specie, paying banka, (only) will be rocaivod in paymoul. The Editor* will guranleo the safety of re mitting them by mail; tho poalogo of all Tettora being paid, by the writora. aqrvNn pnporwillbe diacontinund(but at the diacrelion of the Editors) until all arrearugea huve been paid up. W Whoever will giinranloo tho paymont of nine papora ahall hare the tenth GRATIS. TEEMS OF ADVERTISING. One square, OR LESS—Firat inaertion 75centa—oach con tinuance, 50 cents. ♦,*No advartiaoinent inaorted, until it haanither been paid for,or aaaumed by aomo paraon in thia city, or ita environa. K/RO/JVM DEBATES. Wo hare lately hail an opportunity of examining Meaara. Ritchie it Cook’s volume of Dobatea of the Convention ; and whether we take the quantity or the quality of ita conlonla us tho atandard of ita valuo, we have no hoaitancy in pronouncing it the cheapest book we have ever aeon. It embraces upwards of 900 pagoe, largo octa vo, of closely printed matter, and contains a full report ef all the debatos and proceedings of the Convention from first to last. It is a volumo entitled to a conspicuous place in tho library of ovory Virginian who wishoa to understand the theory of the government under which he lives 5 and we hope that none who can afford it will bo without a copy of it. Tho public are largely indebted to its enterprising publishers for tho handsoino manner in which it ia oxo cuted— and we truat that tho demand will bo sufficient to romunor ato them for the groat exponso and labour to which thoy have boon subjected.—'Tho prieo ia $3 50 bound in boards—or $ • in calf. _ _ | H'inchentcr Eirginian. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS IN CHANCERY. — In Chestarfield county court1 August 10. 1830 — William Sublet!, Arthur Suhlett, ex’or of Abraham Sublet!, dec’d; and Higgison Hancock, ex’or of Edith Sublet!, dec’d, PIlflTs. against Thomas Burton. William McGruder, Frances Mc Gruder, Cynthia McGruder, Zachariah McGruder and Sublet! MrGmder, Delta. The defendant Thomas Burton, not having entered his appearance and given security according to the act of the General Assembly and the rules ot this court, and it appearing, that he is not an inhabitant of this Commonwealth: on the motion of the plaintiffs by iheir attorney, it is ordered, that the arid defendant, Thomas Burton,do appear here on the second Monday iu De cember next, ami answer the plaintiffs bill; and, that a copy of this order he for'hwith inserted in some one of the newspapers printed in the city of Richmond for two months successively, and also another copy posted at the front door of the courthouse of this county for two successive court days. A Copy. Teste, Oct. 1. 42-w8w LAWSON NUNNaLLY.d. c VIRGIN IA :—At Rule*, holder) in the Clerk'* Office o( the Superior Court of Chancery lor the Rich mond District, the 2nd day of Aug 1830 — The Mutual Assurance Society against fire on build ings ot the State of Virginia, Pltffi. Joel Wolfe and Sdmuel MtCravv Wolfe, and other Defdt*. The defendant Joel Wolfe,not having entered his ap apearancs, and given security according to the Act ol Assembly and the Rule* of this Court, and it appear ing, by satisfactory evidence, that he is not an inhabi tant of this Country : It it ordered, that the said de fendan’ do appear here on the first day of tire neat Jan uary Terra, and answer the bid ol the Plaintiff* ; and that a copy of this Order be forthwith inserted in some new-paper, published in the City of Richmond, for two months successively, and polled at the frontdoor of" the Capitol, in (lie said City. A Copy. Teste, Oct. I. 42— w8w WM. G PENDLETON, c c. VIRGINIA:—At Rules, hidden in the Clerk’s Office of the Superior Court of Chancery for the Rich mond District, the 5 h day of July, 1830 — Jno Robertson, Attorney General of the Common wealth of Virginia, PilfT. against James Murray, Wm. Murray, Jr., and John Murray, Jr., sons aud devisees ol Jno. Murray, Jr., dec., and other Deldts. The defendants above named not having entered their appearance, and given security according to the Act of Assembly and the Rules ol this Court, and it appearing, by satisfactory evidence, that they are r.ot in habitants of this Country: It is ordeicd, That the s ud defendant do appear here on the first day of the next January Term, and answer the bill of the Plaintiff; and that a ropy of this Order be forthwith Inserted in some newspaper, publi-heil in the City of Richmond, for two months succeesi vely, ami posted at the front door of the Capitol, in the said City. A Copy. Teste, Oct. 1. 42—«8 v WM. G. PENDLETON, c. c NOTICE.—A petition will be presented to the next JL^ Legislature of Virginia, playing the passage ol a Law, compelling the Clerks of the County Courts ol this Commonwealth, to reside within a quarter of a mile of the Courthouse, and within the county in which they shall be compelled to live. The grievances re sulting from the want of stirh a law, will be then and there shewn. Oct. 1 42—w6w HENRY O. MIDDLETON, ol Fredericksburg Va , ha# undertaken to restore Ian I* in Virginia to the original ownprn, that have been sold for the di rect lax ol the United S'ate*, and State tax. Alan, that which ha* been forfeited to the Li'erary Fund of Vir ginia, for the non-payrnrnt ol 'axe*. He will undertake for a p otion of the land recover ed; but, il preferred hy the proprietors, will take a stipu lated or conlit.gent compensation, to bo paid after the performance of engagement*. I’rr-on* wishing hi* service*, had he'ter communi cate early with him, at Frederick-hnrg, Va., (post paid) a* he exp*ct* to set out early this fall for the West. He continue* to receive agencies to investigate anil identify Western land* by actual re-*urvey ; to rent or lease out, pay the taxes, make sales, and rentier every other service upceesary for the safe management thereof. The continued extensive range of riding, which hi« engagements require West of the Alleghany mountain*, affords the opportunity to transact other business, which induces him to offer his services generally. The settlement and bonding old or new debts, collect ing, nrgociating, and all other business, will receive prompt personal attention. As this advertisement solirits beyond his personal acquaintance, he offer* reference lo the following gentlem-n : Corporation of Fredericksburg, Va. ' John Mrfralie, John S. Welf.rd, Win. J. Roberts, Fayette Jo'insfon, Reuben Thorov, Archibald Hart, Win. A. Knox. Spolt>yhania County, Va. George Hamilton, Win. Bernard, Samuel A Slot row .Culpeper County. Va. Albemarle County, Va. Declor Mann Page, John Rogers, Hugh Nelson. Lewis Stuart, Clerk of Greenbrier County, Va. Robert Rives, Nelson Counfy, Va. David Bngg*. Rtchn o'id City, Va. ThomasO Taylor, Powhatan County, Va. N. W. Dandridge, Henry County, Va Abraham Stapl st Pa-rick Courthouse, Va. Mallard Smith, Greenbrier County, Va. Joseph F. Daingerfield, Lewi-hurg, Va. Chief Justice G-orge Robertson, Ky. Hon. Roht. P. L«tchrr, Ky. Matk Richards. Philadelphia. G orge H-fib, Maltimore. Silas Wool, New Votk. DoC'or Thomas Semin**, Alexandria, D. C. H»zcki*h Mllier, Georgetown, D. C. O t 1 42—tf <(\liii<»s I understand that Thot. Riehardson of y the City of Richmond, has been endeavoring to •*11 a Trae< ol Land, lying in the County of ((mover, in which he hold* a life e-tat* only. I hold a Deed of Trust upon ihe (.and, acknowledged In Hgnrico. and recorded in Hanover. Toprevinl a salexff Ihe Land la*t Spritig, Thos. Richardson obtained an Injunction, which ha« not yet been disposed of, but will he, I presume, at Ihe meeting of the Chancery Court nest January. I h«reby cau'ion the public a*alo«t buying the afore (aid Tract of I,and—and invite all thorn who are Inter ested. to call at the Chancery Office, for the Richmond District, whore they may se* the whole ground upon which thi< notice and my claim, is predicated, cepa cia ly the deposition* of Hall Neilmo, and Pleasant Winifon, both of the City of Richmond. WM. RICHARDSON. Rose Moun, Spotlrylvania, Oct 1. 42-41 VALUABLE CHICKAHOM1NV LAND FOR SALE.—Tin* subscriber wishes lo sell (lie tract of land lying on the Chickahominy, end in the county of Henrico; situated In an agreeable neighbourhood; about 4 1*2 miles distance from Rirhmond. The tract con 'ains 487 1-2 acres, 200 ol winch are low grounds; a lage portion ol which ia uncommonly fertile. The whole is thoroughly ditched, and exempt from intinda lion. Indeed, their high eituation, and freedom from water, render them uncommonly valuable. About 40 acre* of the low grounds are alill uncleared, and it is beli-ved inferior in point of fertility to no land in the State. About 20 acreaol the cleared land are in a mea dow of Heidsgra**, the usual product of which is 500 pounds to the acre. The high land is generally good, and some of it is very highly improved. On it there Ij a fine orchard of the most delirious fruit, embracing every variety of Apples, Peace, Peaches and Cherries; a Dwelling House, with six rooms—an Overseer’* House, and all other out-houses and appurtenances es sential to the convenience of a family. The above | tract wi'l be offered for sale privately, until Monday lire 21) h of November ensuing, upon which day, (it not previously disposed of.) it will be exposed to public sale, In front of the Eagle Hotel, in the City of Rich mond, at 12 o'clock, A. M. The terms will be accom modating, and those desirous of purchasing, are invited to call on the Subscriber, residing on the above Tract, near the New Bridges, and in the vicinity of Major Edmund ChristUm TABITHA R. McRAE. 1- 42—2iwtf HA VI NO come to a determination to remove to the 'Vest, I offer for sale my land, containing 375 a cres. It is admirably located, lying immediately on the Eastern branch of the Meehanicksville Turnpike road, and seven and a half miles from the city of Rich mond, and a perfectly healthy situation. The soil is quick and lively, and is of as good quality as any forest plantation in the county. It produces well the customa ry crops, but peculiarly adapted to the culture of corn, and its nearness to Richmond makes il a very va luable market plantation. It is well-watered, having on it several good, never-failing springs ; and branch water for stock in every field. The land is remarka bly level, anil laid off into three fields, and is in good fanning condition. The maiden laud contains a plentiful supply of oak and pine. It has a flourishing apple or chard of first rate fruit. The dwelling house is a com fortable one, containing six rooms. The negro cabins are cotnfoi table. Mills are very plentiful in the neigh bourhood, one adjoining the land. The purest ice may be obtained from the pond four hundred yards from the door. I should require of the - purchaser bonds and ap proved security wuh a deed of trust to secure the cre dit payments; and §1000 in cash, and the balance in three equal annual payment*. I should retain posses sion ol the land until next bill. If I sell between this aud Christmas, the purchaser can culiiva'e a crop of corn and oat«. &c. BOWLING STARKE. Hanover County, Oct. I. 42— w8w DYSPEPSIA OR INDIGESTION. HAVING returned from Lynchburg, I shall in fu ture attend to Females (from the country) who may require my aid in curine the above disease, at my private resilience, corner of F. and 4th Streets, where they will also have the aid of Mrs. Anderson. The male pa'ients will, as heretofore, he attended to at my room, adjoining the Post Office. It affords ine plea-tire tesay, that I have the most implicit confidence in the remedy used by Doct. Taliuadge Sutherland ol New York, and made known to me, having by it effected many perfect cures since I commenced; a few ol which will appear from the annexed certificates. ED M UN DAN DERSON, Agent for Doct. Talmatlge Sutherland of JY. Yoik.for U. S, N. B. Doctor A. H. Lemmon is witli me, and will give his advice to all applicants free ol charge. I have been troubled with the Dy-p^psia and indf ges ion lor upwards ol three years, during which time I sought medical aid in vain, till hearing ol Mr. E. An der.-on’s remedy, which I determined to try, and feel it a duty I owe him anti the public, tc say I have ex perienced very great relief; anti have no doubt by con tinuing his remedy, that I shall finally be restored to health. ONAN ELLYSON. Richmond, Aug 13th, 1830. I have for about twenty years, been laboring under a Dyspepsia or indigestion, and have in vain sought tor the best medical aid that could be procured; having du* ring the time had with me between fifteen ami twenty donors, without any or very lit'la mitigation of my symptous, till I heard ol and applied to Mr. Edmund Anderson of this city, about ten lays ago; (lie second day after ti-ing bis prescription, I felt gr eatly relieved, I and have been rapidly improving (ill now, and con*i aer myself efficiently restored to boaltb.aud feel it a du ty I owe to Mr. Anderson and the public, to give it as my decided opinion, tuat the remedy used by hitn is the only sure one for the rure of the above disease. Richmond, Aug. 10,1830 MARY GRIFFIN. It affords me pleasure to have if in my prwer to say to you. that I am now perfectly cured of the Dispep-ia or indigestion, which I have been troubled with more or le-s for ilia last two years, solely by your advice and remedy. JOSEPH D. EVANS. Aug. 2,1830. To Mr. Edmund Anderson, Richmond, Va. I have been severely affected with the Dyspepsia and indigestion, for upwards of two years ; during which ! time, I had the attendance and advice of twoeminfent! physicians ; but my health received little or no bene- ! fit, until hearing of Mr. Edmund Anderson's remedy,! which I have been using for a few werk*, and consider inysell now veiyneaily restored to perfect h-alth ; and feel no hesitation in giving it as my decided opinion, that the remedy used by Mr. Anderson is an excellent one, and will cure any case of Dyspepsia, if properly applied. LUCY BATH. mcmnonu, 11 n Aug., imsu. Having labored (or (ep years linger Dyspepsia, with" out being relieved by the best Medical attention, I de termined on trying the remedy proposed by Mr. Ed mund Anderson of Richmond, and do with confidence assert, that it gave immediate relief; and I now believe myself free from all dyspeptic symptoms. My grati tude to Mr. Anderson, (or the solicitude he has shown in my behalf, has induced tne to write the above few lines in hasto. S. GARLAND. Otkly, Align t 31st, 1830. Having been labouring under Dyspepsia, in its vari ous for.ns, for very neatly three years, during which time I have hail recourse to all remedies known, toge ther with several trips fo the Virginia Springs—with out any effectual benefit, ami having met with Mr. K-lmund Anderson of Richmond, f determined to try a course of treatment proposed by him, which course 1 have been engaged In seven or eight days, and I here by take pleasure in announcing to all person* similarly affactrd, that I now feel perfectly restored, and I think bis course of practice well worthy of exp-rim-nt. BENJAMIN HUNT, Jr. Lynchburg, Va., 31 si Aug. 1830. Oct. 1. 42 —H C1UHE OF DYSPEPSIA—Dn. John Dhvs hav. Ing just returned from New Vork, where he ha» been to make himself well acquainted with Oliver Hal s'ed's method of curing Dy«p-p.j,10r Indigestion, now i ffers his services, to those alHirted with that complaint as the legally authorised Agent for the State of Virgin ia, ol O. Halsted the inventor of this entirely new n ote of practice, in the ..ificacy of which, J. Dove has the most implicit confidence. While there I had ample opportunity of conversing daily with from 10 to 20 of these unfortunate sufferers from many of the Sabs, whose diseases had resisted the ablest mcdiral advice in Europe and America, and who had been r-ntirely & radically cured by 'his method. Ear the efficacy of the practice I am authorised by said Haisled, to refer to Messrs. Wm. II. Hubbard, James Crane, l!enj. K. fill iard, John N. Gordon, E. W.’ Hoote*, and J. R. Triplett ol this city, and several from the town of Petersburg. J. Dove may be lounrl on the Market Bridge, over the store of Messrs. WaiLworih & Williams Oct. 1. • 42-flt A CARD. — Mr. James M. Garnett having given to me the Copy-H ght of a little work, which I have jn-l printed (or the Pupils of I Is School at Elm-Wood, I have struck off a number of extra ropies, on my own account, whl- h I now offer for sale at my Printing Of fice—Price 50 cents. T. W. WHITE. Oct. 1 42— It StfOTICE.— Application will be made to the Pre-1 Xw den* and Directors of lb*- Bmk ol Virginia, to re new a certificate lor *even Share* of the S ork of ti e said B ink, issued in the name of the President and Di rectors ol the Literary Fund, dated the 10 h January, 1820, and numbered 1113, which has been lost. Oct. 1. 12— w Iw TVOI ICE.—A petition will be presented h the next 1^ General Assembly ol Virginia, by lb*- Kxcrnt«r* of Win H. Perkins, dec’d, to repay the estate $335 III with in'erest on Ihn rimt, being a rum improperly paid by hia Executor* since hl« death lor insolvent militia fine*. Se • . 4 40 —w4*\* rpno the Stockholders of the Rivanna J\ uvigution M. Company—At a meeting of iho I*, e>i«l*nt and Hoard of Dtrec or* of the Hivannn Nevig.ui n Comps ny, held at Everetteswille, on the 23 I ol August, 1830 It was Resolved, by the said Preaident and a majority ol the D rector*, That a g*n»ral meeting of the Stock* holder''ol the Kivanna N.ni^ain Company, b” ap pointed to be held at Chatlotte>ville, on Mon,lay, the 4*h day of October next, and that one month** notice ol tliia meeting bo given in the Enquirer, published at Richmond, and in the Virginia Advocate, published at Charli tteaville—and that the Stockholder* be urged to give their attendance, a* matters of great moment de mand their serious attention—and that it he notified to the Stockholders, that if the weather should prove un tavorahla on the day appointed, that tho meeting will be held on the uext fair day. HUGH NELSON, N. H. Lewis, ^ P. R. N. C. Jas. Clarke, V Direclor*._ Jno. P. Sampson,) Sept 3. 34 —tt.hO V A LUABLE TAN-YARD FOR SALE. THE subscriber offers lor sale his well known and valuable Tanyard, situated a hall mile Irom Prince Edward Courthouse, immediately on the main road—and 50 acres of Land, of good quality, on which there I* a comfortable Dwelling House, and all neces sary out-houses, for the convenience and acroinmoda lion of a family. To any one wishing to engage in tho Tanning busi ness, this is a most desirable situation ; and the stand, for hides, is one of the best in the upper Country. The situation is in a healthy and agreeable neighborhood. There Is a well, and a never-failing spring on this let ; also an excellent apple orchard. The subscriber will sell a great bargain in this pro perty, and make the terms accommodating to the pur chaser.— Any person wishing to purchase such proper ty, would do well to make immediate application to the subscriber, living one mile North of Prince Edward Courthouse. GEORGE KING. Aug. 31. 33—10“ REAL ESTATE.— KorSale, my Tract ol Land and Mills, in the county ol Hanover, on the South anna River, five miles Irom Goodall’s Tavern, and 23 from Richmond, containing GOO acres—300 of which, lies well for cultivation, is agreeably level, with a good proportion of River Bottom, and that very rich— the residue, 800 acres, is ol good quality, and well-covered with valuable timber. The Buildings consist of a large two story brick dwelling house, with a sufficient number of ou'.-houses, together with a large well-constructed Barn. The orchards are in perfection, ami of the best selected fruits. The plantation abounds with good Spring*; and, at the house, a well ol as pure, good water, as any in the country. The situation is very healthy, and the neighborhood good. The Mills are on the Sontbanna, one mile from the dwelling house; together with a good Saw Mill built this year : this place is also remarkably healthy. run acres oi i.ami in t nartes t_tty county, about 25 miles belmv Richmond, on a Public Hoad.— On this Tract, tbere is a large Dwelling Mouse, Store House, Bacon Houses, and a sufficient number of other out-houses, with large orchards of choice fruits.—Al so a moiety ol a valuable Manufacturing Mill, about one mile from the Mansion House, on a good stream ol water; and a good neighborhood lor custom. John Hell will shew the property in Charles City,to those desiious ol purchasing—the whole ol which will be sold on rea sonable terms, by application to the Subscriber, on the premises, in Hanover. THOMAS HARRIS. July 16. 20— f WASHINGTON HOTEL Richmond^ VaT— The Subscriber having leased this old and well known Establishment, lor a term, of years, takes this opportunity to announce to hia friends and the public generally, and particularly to the former visiters ol the house, that it will be opened for the accommodation of company, on the Qrst ol October. It is now underg) ing a tin rough repair, and will be titled up in a plain but neat style, with beds, bedding, and other necessary lurniture, all new, and of the best kind. His Servants are attentive and experienced, and his Bar-keepers po lite and accommodating. His Bar shall at all times be well supplied with the best liquors and wines, and his Table with the most rtioice delicarins of the season, which the city and country can afford ; and ho Batters himself, that by unremitting alien ion to his business, he will give entire satisfaction to all who may favor him with their company. The Washington Hotel is situated in the trod pleasant part ol the city, immediately opposite the Capi tol, and contiguous to all the Public Offices, and but a short distance from the Theatre, the Banks, the Basin, the Warehouses, at d the offices of the principal Millers of the <-ity; and at the same time sufficiently lar remov ed to airord gentlemen a quiet retreat when thr y wish to retire from the hustle and noise ol the streets. Such are the local advantages of this hou*o, that I may ven ture to alliriii, that gentlemen visiting Richmond, ei ther on business or (or pleasure, will find it one ol (he most pleasant situations in the city. In addition to what transient custom he may he fa vored with, the subscriber will he able to accommodate twenty-five or thirty BOARDERS, by the week, month, or year, on the most reasonable terms. ROBERT C. MACON, flept. 17 3S — tf I,ate ot (ioocl lind Court-Hott-'e, HICKA HOMINY LAND FOR SALE—The subscriber is empowered by a deed of trust from Judge Hay and other*, of record in the cilice of the clerk of He'.rico county, to *ell, and he now offers for sale, the estate called Ashfield, containing about nine hundred and th rty acre*: situated on Chirkahominy, in the county of Henrico, about seven miles from the city of Richmond. The estate ron-iv«of two parcels: the upper separat ed from the lower by a slip of land about four hundred yards wide. The upper parcel contains about 430, and the lower about 500 acres. On the upper parcel ther • is an excellent brick dwel ling heuse, 62 by 32 foet, haring eia large and two small rooms, and four large closets. The house was built about the year 1814, and is said to be as good as any in the county. The store-room and Gardner’s house are aLo of brick. The other houses, kitchen, set vents’ apartments, stables, and corn-house, Sic. are of wood. About one-third of this tract is, as I am told, what is Called mild land, 40 or 45 a^res of which are cleared and in meadow, which may, with little trouble, be krp constantly irrigated. On the lower tract,containing ah ut 500 acres,there are barns,stables, Sir hut no dwelling-house, but that inti-rid el for ihe Overseer. It has a gooi scite for a dwelling house near an excellent spring a;»tl a mod abundant supply of fire wood. There is al*i an orchard on i'. It is represented, that of this tract, between one and two hundred acres are mud land, ihot may be easily cleared,uni that are equal to any land < r, Chickahominy. The district of country in which there lands are sit uated, is said to he very healihy, and entirely exempt from ague and fever. On having the purchase money, and the interest thereof, payable semi-annually, satisfactorily secured, a liberal credit will be given to the purchaser. The parcels will be sold sppsrately, if the purchaser should so desire. KOIIEKT STAN A HI) REWARD.— Ranaway fiom Ihe aitbscri jp Ox f hers a lew days ago, 3 negro men all of liicfi were purchas’ d In Richmond, in (lie coUr's of the last 0 week*—and we have no doubt but they are now lurking absut Ihe fi'y—E'atn, alia*, Page, a taw ney co'oured fellow, remarkably genteel, ami *pe.V<s very quickly, witbn space between his lore teeth— no o her marks recollected, he i* about 5 feel 10 inch *s in height — was purchased of Mr Myers of Richmond, and Is well known in the city—Washington lor* sta ture— say 5 (eet 3 inches—no mark* recollected—was purchased ol Mr. H*verley Randolph ol Richmond, and if I am rot mistaken, was advertised by that fientb-man «ome week* ago, and a minute description givrnof him. Jacob—an uncommonly likely f* llow, Blest | inch high—was bought of Djcf. Curtis, seven miles from the elty—and is no doubt now in the ne'ghbrur hood of the Doctors—no mark* ab >ut him recollected ; be is very large anil robust, and «peak« rather stammer ingly. The above reward Will le given for (heirdeliv ery, either in Henrico or the city Jail—or ten dollars gl ven for the delivery of either—or secured in either Jail. RICHARD RUSSELL, & Co. Sep*. 2-|. 40— 8/ July 27. 23-tl _ UMSmaHTBSN Con'inuition of Foreign jYrtta KHBNCH ('IIA M HER OK DEPUTIES. Adjoukxkd Sitting ok the 6th or August. Ti e Reporter read (lie whole ol the Articles a* ir fliendrd. M de Corce'let moved that the Report be printed, >nd sent to each in<tnber of the Chamber. M Rambutcu moved, that under the exi-ting ne ree«hl y (or preventing ihe throne from remaining any loruer vacant, and in ord r to trarquilize the anxieties ol ihe people, the discussion should be imuudiately 0| eneil. , M. Reijamin Constant—Reing a member of the | Committee, I have Farrlficrd a portion ol my opinions I* ranee will, I am perfectly confident, be happy under tha •Prince she is about to c».u«e; but, at the same time, I cannot comprehend why, immediately alter a Report of such liiieh import, comprising questions re quiring the mo*t serious examination, having, from the neces-ity ol circumstances, to perform the most cri<ical tit-k, that in all probability we may ever he called upon to execute, we should in one and the same day piepare and present the result of our labours, and proceed to adopt them. It appears to me impossible that you should at once accept them, notwithstanding the urgency of the ca«o and your confidence. I rely upon the profound wisdom of this Chamber, and of those who have been call'd upon to weigh and ma ture this great project, but I do not think it necessary (hat we should yield to vain fears, and impose condi tions upon those who have no opportunity ol examin ing and forming an opinion as lo their eligibility.—I would be a precipitation worthy of the name of usurpa tion. I therefore move that the Report be printed and distributed, and then discussed with all tIts seriousness anil deliberation that such high questions require. I hi* I demand on behall of that population to whose heroism we owe our lives, for it was our live* that were threatened. M. I)e Ratnhu'eait: I also am an independent Mem ber, and equally willing lo render homage to our brave youth. Happy in bring one of the in'erpn't'rs of the sentiments aud feelings of the present moment, I ha* ten to declare that the same interest* which govern us all, ought to it.fin -nee the resolution we are about to come to. In ordinary circumstance*, .he observance ol rules and fot tin is nrcoss* y and obligatory, but we arc now placed in a situaion almost without a precedent. In England, long discussion* between the different were held, (mi they R| |a,t terminated in (he Rill of Kigh(*. Let us follow that example. Upon the question before us, each of us ha* an opinion already formed, for wo have had ample time t> reflect upon (he various imperfeclons of (he Charier. I therefore vote for proceeding to an immediate discussion. M. Eusebe Salverte : The last speaker lias not ad vanced any substantial argument. We have heard high sounding word*, and a quotation from (lie history of England, l»ut I find nothing in them applicable to the case before us. I see many thing* yel to b-* done ; some of the provisions are not sufficiently detailed, and others are altrgether omitted. ni. i>iriugmi)—ir it tverf in contemplation to biiild up for a short time, we might perform our work (n cn' day : hut it is to be hoped that we are labouring for airea; therefore let us art with prudence and wisdom I do not pretend to ray that we ought to overlook ex isting circumstances ; they are pressing, and we owe them some regard; but there is a medium between too much precipitation and too much delay. It is my wish that the Report be printed, and dUtrlbuted with promp titude ; that tlie dircnreion he commenced immediately after ; that it l o short, if possible, but that there be a discussion. It is when you shall have discussed with maturity that the ppo- le will obey readily ; hut if you wish to deliberate with too much haste, they will per haps examine whether their obedience ought to be cal culating.—(V'olent murmur* ) Several Voices—We do not tear insurrections. M. Maiiguiti (turning towards those who interrupted him) V on are mistaken, if, in my phrase, you find any thing that strikes you a* extraordinary. You “peak ot insurrections! They do not menace us.—(No No ) I am not surprized to find iu the people same 1 agitation—it naturally follows the immense commotion which has shaken the capital. Have you ever seen a commotion stop short to a minute, a* if by enrhantrnent You have been told that for a long time the ideas of all have been fixed upon the amelioration* of which the Chatter is suscep'ible, and that every thing had been provided for in the proposition of our honorable Col league, M, Id rani. This is an error. I find in 'lie proposition very remarkable omissions; nothing has been said in it of the Jury applicable to offences ot the pres--. A Number of Voices—This is a mistake ; the case is provided for. !\1. Maiiguin—I may he mistaken, but there is ano ther very important article. The author of th* propo sition has confined him«elf to expunge from Art. G (ho wrrds “Religion of the State.” The Committee pro pose to declare the Ko nan Catholic Rslieion is the re ligion of the majority «f the French. Upon this arti cle alone, if yon do rot wish to ha opposed to your laws and principle*, yon will have to disetis* a long time. 1 he Rom. n Catholic Religion is not the religion of the French.—(Murmurs on all sides.)—No, Gentlemen, I do not speak of th* Catholic R~ligion alone ; I speak of il e Roman religion, and this is not the religion ef the majority of 'lie French. * ■ — t e«, ye* : u is a net. M. Mauguin—No. gentlemen, for the majority of 'he French profess Gallicanism, wliieh, in ttie eye of the Ultra-montane*, |* a real seism. I ifo not apeak on my own authority, but on that of all the Doctors, and the Holla of the Popes. I demand that the report be printed as soon as possible, and ihat the discussion he* *;in immediately afrer its distribution. M. Demarray strongly opposed too rapid a delibera tion. which arrulil in rorne degree be stifled. The Presi> en’—Two propositions are made; one to fix the opening of die discussion only after the distribu tion of the report ; and the other to open the debate immediately after its distribution. M. tie Corcelles—If we have not time to read the re port, what u»e is it to print it?—(Murmur* ) M. Guizot—It is not iny intention to enter into the discussion which now occupies the Chamber; but it appeals to me that there can bp no aerious inconveni ence in printing the report and distributing it in tho night, so that the Chamber may op»n its deliberation to-rr.orrow morning atniaenr ten o'clock. To-morrow, a« to day. the Chamber will be free ; the Chamber will decide as it thinks proper; and when it shall have tak n a short lime to reflect upon the proposed question, the di«rtjs*ion will then rot b» prolonged, precisely l>“cau«e the Chamber will have had time to reflect before hand— (General approba'ion )—I therefore propose to the Chamber to order the report to he printed to-night, and lh» discussion to begin at ten in the morning — (Secondeif ) The Pre-ident put the question, and the Chamber de cided in favrr of it by an immense majority. Adjourned at eleven o’clock. Siding of Jlngv.it V. hhe President took the Chair at II o’clock. The Chamber of Prers by a message, informed the Chamber of Deputies, that it was regularly formed by the election of its officers. The order of the day was the debate upon the Arti cl*a of M. fierard’s proposition. M. de Conny.—In file terrible circumstsnre* in which we are placed, freedom of debate is more th in ever a sacred law. I come forward at the voice of my conscience ; silence would l e cowardice Social order is shaken to its foundation* These ttimultuous commo tion*, wlich fluid* niy su«pcn I the action of the le^l'i mate powers insiitutrd to establish order In society, are epochs of calamity which exercise upon th* destiny of nations the most fatal influence. Inexorable his'ory rl*ing a’ove contemporary pas-ions, will impress upon he«e lamentable days the character which belong* to them, and the cry of human c n*clrne* I* raised to cor •ecrate ihi* eternal truth —force eomfitutet rut right. In these limes of trouble, liberty is invoked; but the expression r f thought has ceased to he free. Liberty is stifled the sansuinary cries which carry alarm in every Section You will no! *u/T-r yourselves to he subjugated by ifiV flies which resound around you Statesmen remain calm in life midst of perils, and when cApfused voice* call to France Ihe son of Napoleon, invoke the Republic, and proclaim the Duke of Or leans, unshaken in your duties, you will remember your oath*, and acknowledge Ihe sacred rights of tho Hoyai infant which, s'ter so many misfortune*. Provi dence has given to France. Think of the judgment of posterity—It would be terrible. You wonl I not wi»h lVat hl*tory should say, they tvere faithlea to their ocihi — The eyes of Kurope are upon us. We ' have toi* long exhibited to her a spectacle ol strange Instability; too long have we changed side*. a* of en a victory changed colois. Brought hack lo ,rulh hv ,„!* fortune*, let u* remain calm in the midst pf ,na„y tur hnlent passions, and let us bestow our re-pect anti tear* ui on great and royal misfortunes. By remaining faitli ful to our duller, I wish to spare our country all the ralamitie* anti crime* con»*quent upon u.urpstioii* Viewing with an anxious mind the destiny tf France, I perc.ive, Gentlemen, the twofold scourge ol civil and* (o’-eign war threatening our noble country; I perceive liberty dl'appetring lor ever; I perceive French blood flowing, and this blood woul I recoil upon our hea l* The consider* ion of the principle of legitimacy, t.f thi* principle eatablished by the Charier, can aline preserve our country from thi* fearful ilentiny. All France i* bound by oaths; the armv. ever faithful, will he nil th»ir arm* before the young King ; I call to wit ne«* our national honor. Let u* not exhibit to the world the scandal of perjury. In the presence of tho I sacred right* of the Duke de Bordeaux, the act which would rips the Duke of Orleans to the throne would be a violation of all hitman law*. A* a Deputy, re membering my oilbs before God, who will judge us, | have declared th* whole truth. I should have for felt ed the erteem ol my adversaries, if, in ihe peiil* which surround us, I had remained silent. I declare the sen tiinenfs which animate me in the face of Heaven ; I would express them at the cannon'* mouth. If the principle of legitimacy be not recognized by the Char ter, I mu*t declare that I have no right to paiticipate in the deliberation* which are submi tod to you IW. Benjamin Constant said,that though there w*« •till some agitation among the people, it was not rnfli dent to rxeito any alarm. Coining to (tie propoxi'ion made by M. Beranl, he said, we must have a Prince of different character from him whose acts have been «o deplorable and frightful. I will not anticipate fhi* discussion, but I cannot refrain from saying that we must have a Prince who lias fought in our ranks and our standard. Leg tiinacy, in it* ordinary acceptation, can no longer be invoked; there is, in truth, no legiti macy but tint which derive* it* source from the peo ple and the law*. All Europe knows that we have resolved to be free. We have no hostility against any nation. Of tlii* <he proof will be found in the modera tion we have displayed afier vic'ory. I abhor and ab jure a legitimacy that stains the pavement t.f our street* will hlood. M. Hyde de Neuville—1 beg:n by declaring, that I pronounce judgment upon no one. In politics, a* in religion, consciences a'e not all subject to the same influence, and men may seek the same good end l,y Miff rent directions. II you admit the truth of this I principle, you v.i I not refine me your esteem. I have done all that a Frenchman could do to prevent the ca lamities we hive differed.—(Assent. ) —| have been faithful (0 my oath*. I have not betrayed that family whom false friend* have precipitated into an aby*«._ (Cheers.)—Wi h my hand upon my heart, I mu*t re p*l the dang rou* sovereignty you propose to estab lish.—The proposition ought to he suljeot to a much more lengthened enn-(deration. I think there i* danger in trussing the future fate of a great nation to the im pressions of a moment I have not received from Hea ven rhe power of arresting the thund r bolt; I can but oppose my prayers to the acts about to be consummat ed, and I will offer them for the liberty an I fie repose of my country. "»• i-anonie—Whatever nvgV he the con sequences of the acknowledgment* ol fie legitimacy of the D ike tie Bordeaux, it would compel tit- virtuou* Prir.ce whom we dr sire to place upon the throne, to gether with ilia family, to how the knee before that in fant who** presence would recall to our mind* nothin; hut crime* an I misfortunes M irrover, if you remain attached to an historical legitimacy,'lie Prinre we are anxious to seat upon the throne is descended more di rectly than the fallen King from (ho Mm^rch whose memory the people cherish. M. Lezardiere— A? Deputy 1 have sworn fideli'y to the King ami to the Constitutional Charter, ami, hav ing consulted my conscience, I feel mysell hound to gather with every true Frenchman, to pay a tribute ot gratitude to the Prince who lias eoneurr-d in main t..ioing tranquili y. I cannot go further and change the order of succession, for I foresee heavy clouds of mis fortune hanging over France if the Clitmher changes this oriler. M Ftiflehe Salverte—I am sensible of the full ex tent of the duties iinpoied upon me this day. They have become augmented by existing circumstances, and I do not hesitate to incur ill the responsibility that may fall upon me from the votes I gjt-e. T» e Honora ble Deputy then came to the mitter in question, which he illustrated by referring to the couise pursued bv England in lfi^S M Pas tie Beaulieu—The sacred law of iny country, ! hefora which all my affections b»nd, teaches me that ;the Duke of Orleans iscapiMe, beyond all other*, of re-establishing on|»r an<l restoring-peace mil happiness ' to France; hut I declare, that on reading the report, I have become convinced that I have not been commis sioned by toy consti'uents to pronounce upin this ques tion. I therefore refrain. M. Anis*cn du Pevrnn—The arrrondissement I re present is desirous of a Monarchy purely cons'i'ntion al. The gift i*,indeed, valuable, hut our n»w King will make u* a more valuable return: lie will present to uj neace and liberty, which is not less dilfiMilt to preserve ■ than to gain. M- Arthur de la Bourdnnnaie—More than any other ( I »| trn the broken social compact, but this is not a rea j son that its fragments should ho trampl'd under our feet. If it is to ha reformed or modified, it can only he done by (he three powers united. (Interruption.) If the discussion i» to be rondue'ed in this manner, the Chainh-r will pot he as'oi ished at our silpnce, and re maining immovable upon our seats. (SeVrral voices, Do a* voti please.) M. I eto'i—I Inve be**n, (ipnilem®n, as w#*ll a* your selves, attach'd 'o the Dynasty; but [ was far from im agining (bit infimou* Ministers were silently plotting the ruin r.f »ur liberties, ami preparing against us, li*t* of proscription. We have arrived at (lie point, where we at this moment find our»e|v?s. through seas of blood, which have overwhelmed legiliinary. M H*rryer—I am a* sincerely attached ns any man ran bp to our public liberties; f am a* fully inspired wi'h th> love of my country; I equally feel the want of repose ami security for all. I think, nevertheless, that the proposition as settled by the report should he divi ded. I admit that modification* are nsrpojry; but a* to the exercise of supreme powers, I have referred to my ronsrienre, and f rannot believe 1 am warranted in vo'ing that the throne ia varan! both in fact and law, and in usurping the right of elerting a new King for France f therefore, feel it iny duty to abstain. M Villemain—Montesquieu has said : •* During a frightful ralm all ro-nbine against tbs power that vio la'es the laws.” With u# it was not a frightful ralm that hillnsved the irrevocable dred that hurl 'd the king from his throne. Public authority was broken to pie ces upon the spot, hy the thunders of the wrath of the ( people. The n»re««ify of reatoring public order, rills i to the throne, the P. inre lieutenant General of the King tom. I,»t a public art proclaiming our ind-p»n ‘ denr«, and stipulating guarantees for the stability of | order, and pro'ecting it against all vsngeanro or re action, be »• once prppired. It is thus that the Throne may be nobly and securely offered lathe Duke of Or M. A. D* Noaltes confined himself (o declaring his concurrence with the sentiment* expressed by his ho norable friend*; In which declaration he was joined hy oth»r rn»mbers of the cole droit e. The Piesidetil th*n read the first piragraph of the Report. M, Podcmos p'opo«cd the following amendment :_ " The Throne i* va^int in cons-quence of the violation ol the Charter and the laws.” The Hon Deputy in supporting this proposition, drew a striking picture of the events which hul led to the fall of the Ex-King, who, he sai l, was the worthy heir of Charles the 9th’* ferocity, and hid not the courage to show himself in I|ip hour of danger. M De Martignac — I feel -compelled to raise, in be half of a family plunged Iri mi*loifune, a voice which defended it in the height ot it* power. I could not hear without deep sorrow, the word* that fell from the last speaker. Ah .’ Gentlemen, I, who was intimate with him, had it in my power to know this Prince; I i could not hear him accused ot ferocity without inf|g j nation. (Great agitation on the left. Cheers.) No, | Gentlemen, this man was not ferocious, lie has been deceived. It was not hr* heart which dictated the in famous Ordonnanee*. They were the work i t perfidi ous counsellor*, which I give up to you. I t not your indignation he wreaked upon him. Ah, bsiieve me. Gentlemen, believe me, who have lived in Intimate intercourse with him, the love of hi* country snimat I ed hi* hsait (Murmurs from the A.’rfrrwe firntr/ir) I am not astonished at the truly heroic reeietance which these iniquitous Old'(lnance* called loitli; but I a*k a-' gain, why, alt-r a |ii«cr ha* fallen, utter word* which will he sn addrional sting to » hr*rt already utllcted by misfortune. I do uot know, Gentlemen, whether I h.iv(< followed the rule* ot prudence and moderation, (Oh ! oh !) It was my heart that spoke. INI. H-rnard—You have applauded what has been «aid hy M. de Martiguac; in France, the defence of misfortune w.ll always tie heard with Uvcr. Hut on the other hand, we could not with tangfrvid, hear it stated that the heart of Charles glowi d with the sacred I tire ot the love of hi* country. The sceptre was In his band the sign of protection. He ha« broken it upon1 hi* people. No. h* never cherished the love ot his country —(Loud Cheer* ) M. Alexis de N jellies — I beg to second what M. do Mar'ignac ha* spokrn, t>v stating only one fact. When it wa« proposed to recall these O ilonnances, which had been the cause of the carriage, you know, Gen* lemrrr, you all know, who nn*wered, and took the ! consequences upon himself : it was not tire Sovereign, ! but tlie Minister. j Numerous voices: Ahf Ah' wliat singular subterfuge? Tile first paragraph was adopted. It runs thus: ' “ The Chamber ol Deputies, taking into consideration ; the irnpsr'ou* necessity which results Iroin tire events ( of July 26,27, 28 and 21), and having regard to the j situation in which France is placed,in consequence of this ; violation ol tiro Constitutional Charter; considering,' 1 moreover, that in ronsrqnenre of this violation, and the heroic resistance of t^e citizen* o! I\iris, hi* Majesty King Charles X , Louis Ayjo ns, hi* son. and all the members of tire lenior Branch of the Bourbons, are leaving the Kingdom, declares that the throne is va* cant, de facto ct r/e jure, and tlitt there is an absolute necessity of pro* iding lor it.” • M. I’ereil proposed fry way of amendment lo de clare that—" The sovereignty belong* lo the nation; if is inalienable ami imprescriptible.” The Presidenl observed, that this provision was com prised in the second paragraph of tho preamble, where ‘hi* passage i* found;—* It is injuring the public right* ; oi tlie French to appear to grant them rights which be 1 long to iheni.” Art. 0. Was then submitted lo discussion. If has for Its object to grant a stipend to the Ministers of the Catholic worship, which i« that ol the majority of the I Ftenr-lt. M. V nn**—Amcog the French, Mpto are 150,000' dews, citizen* like ns: they ate admitted as we are lo pay horn 'ge to the Sovereign; they defend the country and liberty; it would be an odious prejudice fo exclude them. I, th-refore, demand tli.il tlie article be drawn up a* thus:—“All Ministers of wor h‘p legally authoris ed shall tie paid hy the Hoyal Treasury.” The article was adopted in Ihc following terms “The MinLh rs of the Homan Catholic aid Apostolic Hrliginn professed hy the majority ot the French, and th ise of other Christian Churches, receive stipends from tlie public Treasury.” CHAM BE It OF PEERS. August 8.—On* hundred and fourteen Peer* pre sent; M. de Pasquier, ihe President r?ad the declaration ■idt-p'ed t»v the Chamber ol Deputies in llieir leesion of the ame d iy, Ttip Duke de Choi«enl moved in conformity to two pr-cedents, th.it the Peer* should proceed to ballot without drbtte. The Chamber derided that if n single member de ininded the privilege ot speaking, he must have it. M Chatt aobrir.nd «-ked whether Ihe Chamber would j think it proper to deliberate when the Chamber of De puties had already jent t>ie remit of their deliberation | to the I.i *iit. General of the kingdom. The Duke de Hrnglie replied that it was impossible not to deliberate on tfi.it which had been transmitted to their Prrrll.nt by the Chamber ot Deputies with the [ arcnstoined formalities. It in the beat proof that (ha Chamber of D.-ptrie* were unwilling fo fake upon itaelf alone, the i-»ue ol the deliberation ; be-ides, the Lieut. General lud neither accepted noc refuted ; he would not do eithcr until after the Chamber of Peer* should pronounce. The President <1 dared (ha debate on iha declaraticn adopted by the Chamber cl Deputies to fie open. M. Clialeaiibiiatid said that the drrDration wa* not eo complex for him as for tho<e Peer* who professed an opinion different from hi* One fact open *d his eyes to all the oilier* in the declaration, or rather destroyed them. H" said if they were under a regular order of affairs, he should certainly examine with care the con templated changes in the charter; many of them had hpen proposed by himself. Ha was only a-tonished, that it was a'tempted in that Chamber to entertain the measure ot re-action cotc-rning the Peers created by Charles X. He was tyit *u«pert-d of weakness towards the batch and the Chamber of Peers might remember that he even encountered menace on that head; but to mak- u* judge* of our own colleagues, he said, to (trike out 'he list ot Peers at pleasure whenever either party had the power, bore too much similitude to a proscrip fii n. Did they wi-h to dcs'roy the Peerage? He it boj better to loose life than to sue for it. He reproached hires- If even lo' these few word* on a detail which, all important a* it was, disappeared in lb- grandeur of" the even!. France, he sai I, is without a course, and I am to en gage in the question whether to add or to suhstract from the masts of a ship from which the rudder ha* been torn away. I put aside, therefore, from the declaration of the eler'ive Chamber every thing of a secondary inter est, ami in confining my->ell to the single fact announc ed, the vacancy, true or untrue, of the throne, I pro ceed 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. Heforc off-rinf the crown to-any p»r*nn whifrver, it is beat lo know in wlut species of political order, vt• will constitute lha social cr ier. Shall we establish a Republic or a new Monarchy? woe* a iw pwiMir or a now Monarchy, othr to Krenew sniTifi*• nt guarantee* for duration, strength, and rest? A K-publlc wi utd first liave against it, the recollee tion of Ills Republic herself. These recollections are not at nil effaced. We have not forgotten (he lime, when death marched arm and arm with liberty and equality. When ;oti shall have fallen into new anarchy, can yott awaken from his rock the Hercules who alone was able to smother t'.e monster? There are but five or six of the«e calendared men in history. In the lapse of some f«w thousand years, your posterity may see another Napol»nr; ns to; yourselves, expect him not. M. Cha'-aubrland here proceeded to state hi* objer lion* to a Republic because he thought an unanimous vote could not be obtained, ffe asked what right Paris would have to impose a republic on Marseilles, or any other city? Whether there should he a single Heptitn> lie or twenty or thirty Republics; whether federative or independent lie doubted the possibility of procuring a President who would not soon desire to re«lgn. He 1 thought that a Representative Rrpnblic might be the future government of the world, hut its time had not I ij»t arrived. He next pn«red to the monarchy. He said, that it King elected either J>y the Chambers or the people ! would always be a novelty; then, ho supposed they . would desire the liberty of the pres*—that liberty for which they had accomplished so a*(onidiing a victory; we II, every monarchy would he forced, sooner or later to gag that liber.y. He a-ked il ever Napoleon could suffer It? He a*ked if a monarchy, the bastard of (t bloody night, would have nothing to fear from the in dependence of opinion*; and • ft night recourse would necessarily he again had to the law of exreption, not withstanding the suppression of eight words in the bth article of the charter? "Strangers,” I s proceeded, “whohave twice enter ed Paris « itli it' resistance, know the true cause of your sucre ». You | resented yourselves in the name of lawful power. Should you now repair to the sucror of tyranny, do voti think that the gate* of the capital of • tie civil z d world would as readily open before you? The French people has grown great, einee your de parture, under the government of constitutional laws. Our children of fourteen are giants. Our conscript* at Algiers, our srholara at Paris, display to you, the eons of the conquerors at Au«ferllH, Marengo, and Jena; hut eon* loriiliel by all that liberty can add to glory.” He proceeded to etilogt/.e the conduct of tho people ot Pari*, wtio had arisen rot to break, but to support the law. “Charles X and lit* son have fallen Irom the throne, or have abdicated, as you may choose to understand it. Rut the throne i« not vacant. After them eome« an infant. Ought innocence 'o tie con demned? What blood cries nut again*! him?" Heaahl that h- advocated the cause of the Duke of Bordeaux, from no sentimental or roinsn'fe no'ions, or no princi ples of hereditary right, nor even thoss of the charter, tint merely on those of prudence and utility. After several other r -m.irk*, he concluded by saying that he voted against tho declaration. Hi* speech was ordered to be printed.