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PARIS' FEAST OF PIKES. rUOPATH'S ACCOUNT OF THE OATH FETE IN THE CHAMPS DE MARS. Occasion of the Great Festlral of 17!>0. Preparations for the Spectacle—The Day and the Ceremony—A Scene In credible to the People of Our Times. tODpy-riffht, 1801, by American Press Associa tion.! to keep alive the personal memories of the great revolutionists than to recall the sur prising scenes in which they acted. But in reality the successive crises that arose " *nd broke in that tumultuous storm are of greater interest than are the dramatis per sona, for the event is ever greater than tbe man. Among the scenes of that stormy epoch, perhaps the greatest and most pleasing— aa it is strangely one of the least remem bered—was the Feast of Pikes, celebrated in honor of the new constitution and as the occasion when France as a nation took the oath of fealty to the instrument which the national assembly had produced. For in the meantime the Revolution had gone for ward with great strides. Only two months and nine days after the meeting of the states general at Versailles, the Bastilc was taken by storm. Paris became suddenly conscious of her power. Almost glorious in her rage, she proceeded at once to ex treme measures. The year had been one of famine. The people everywhere were suffering for bread. There came on a uni versal Gallic effervescence in which all in credible things were believed in and ex pected. France imagined for the hour that tbe states general, which soon resolved it self into the national assembly, could make bread as well as a new constitution; but the bread did not appear. Paris, now thoroughly hungry, made a rash for Versailles. The passion of the hour took this form—that the king and the /court, as well the national assembly,should be transferred to Paris, the capital, where we patriots might teach them all the way to liberty and bread. So in the early days of October Louis and bis family were hur ried from the palace of the Bourbon kings at Versailles and brought to the Tuileries. Very tame the king and bis party had now become, and between the monarchy and the national assembly, holding its sessions ln the Salle de Manege, or riding hall, only a short distance from the Tuileries, very friendly relations had been established. The new constitution was completed ac cording to the Gospel by Rousseau, and suddenly all minds became possessed with tbe belief that the new era was at the door. There was a universal faith in imminent deliverance and plenty. This state of af fairs supervened in the early part of 1790. Aa the summer came on, an idea took possession of the French mind. The new constitutional monarchy had been provid ed, that is, the paper form of it, by the na tional assembly, and King Louis, glad to have peace, had agreed to its provisions. Aye, he would swear to maintain it—swear for himself and his son, and his posterity. Already, in the first days of February, his majesty went over in person to the Salle de Manege, making a little milk-and-water speech, and between him and the national assembly there was great fraternity. A national oath was prepared which all must take—or rather which all will take—for spontaneity suddenly comes with a flame, and everybody swears and then swears again. The president of the assembly swears. All the delegates swear. Outside, old Bailly, mayor of Paris, swears. A cer tain Monsieur Danton, not unknown to the Revolution, declares that "the public would like to partake" in the swearingl King Louis receives the title of Restorer of French Liberty, and all Frenchmen—except a few Marat* and the like in underground Paris—love him and will support him and hia constitutional monarchy always. Would it not be well, therefore, O French -people, happily delivered from your sor rows by the goodness of your king, by the new constitution, and by the Gospel ac cording to Rousseau, that a great day greatest of all days—should be appointed, in which the French nation, by representa tive* chosen from all the eighty-three de partments of the kingdom, may come to gether in one place, and there in that great place, under the open canopy of heaven, ■wear a great national oath with one voice—oath that shall shake the world and reverberate down the centuries? And what day shall that day be? Certainly no other than the 14th of July, first anniver aary of the storming of the Bastilel For that day was the birthday of liberty, as it ■ball be for us and posterity. And what place shall we find fitting for such a cere mony ? What place but our great Champs de Mars, lying yonder on the left bank of the Seine, between the Ecole Militaire and the river. About that place all the history of an cient France, back to the days of the Ro mans, seems to hover. There the warrior chieftains of the Franks, from the days of Merovteus to the days of Pepin, were wont to assemble and toss their kings on their bucklers, with coarse shoutings that signi fied much of fealty and devotion. There Charlemagne himself was wont to review his soldiers and to hold his courts of May Day. There all tbe Capetian kings, down to the Great Henry, and from him to our beloved Louis, have been accustomed to go on national days to review the soldiery of France and to receive the homage of the nation. There then, certainly, our new Great Oath shall be taken by the whole French nation, as never oath waa taken be fore or shall be afterward. , The idea was that the act of oath taking to the new order of things should consti tute a kind of federation of liberty, equal ity and fraternity. This notion caught the public mind like a contagion, and not only the whole of Paris, but a large part of France, plunged into the swim of excite ment and enthusiasm. Deputations be gan to arrive from distant departments. The guardsmen of Lyons came, and were received by the city with great shoutings. Meanwhile, under the direction of the municipality and the national assembly, workmen and artists begin to prepare the Champs de Mars for the federation. A plan like that of a monstrous coliseum is 'laid ont, greatest in circuit ever seen on the surface of this poor planet, and most wonderful in its purpose. There in the center is to be raised an Autel de la Patrle, or altar to native land —such altar as for mp\m*\ and sanctity waa never planned before. A great artificial rock is provided, having within its interior a Temple of Concord, while on the summit above rises a statue of Liberty of such colossal Tieight that she with her pike and Phrygian cap may be seen at a distance of many miles. All the great rock is covered with ban ners and mottoes. Round about a space of more than 800,000 square feet is left for the ceremonies proper, while all around fctrraces are to be raised of earth of such vast extent in circuit and elevation that one might well believe that not only Paris and France, bat all Europe was to be in vited to the sitting. At first it appeared that the work lagged, though the municipality had sent out 15, --000 workmen with shovels and barrows to make the excavations and heap up the em bankments. By the Ist of July the rumor spread that the work was behind and could not be finished in time. Patriotism said that the aristocrats hud hired the laborers not to work. The glorious fete was about to fail through treachery! But behold, with tbe spread of the rumor great crowds begin to pour out of tho city and into the Champs de Mars. At first in relays they take hold of the unused shovels and bar rows and begin to sing (pa-Ira as they toil. But other thousands come, and bring their own barrows and shovels. Then the girls and women come with their tri-colored ribbons, smile approval, and shovel dirt with their lovers. A hundred and fifty thousand come, and then 350,000, and the chorus of (pa-Ira swells and reverberates until old Seine is shaken to his bottom. HK spectacles of I the French revolu tion were as as tounding in char acter as the actors in thedramn were titanic in stature. In the backward look of today tbe whole thing ap pears like a huge phantasm travers ing the sober stage of history. The peoples of our time are more disposed Never was snch scene of enthusiastic labor witnessed before in the world. All classes of society made contributions to the force. Tbe universities discharged their professors and students to work at the bar rows. Men were there from Brittany and from the Jura mountains, from the Medi terranean coast and from Normandy. Suges, statesmen, poets were there, shovel ing aud wheeling. The king himself came ont, and the workmen rtfshed around his majesty with their shovels at a present and shoulder arms—strangest body guard that ever poor Louis had, or any other king. Marie Antoinette, with the dauphin, looks on and smiles; she, the daughter of Ther esa, to die under the guillotine, and he to rot in old Simon's shoeshop and a cell of the prison! Thus were the preparations completed. The evening of the 18th of July saw every thing ready for the morrow, and the mor row dawned The great terraces rose, thirty in number, one above the other, each more than a thousand yards in length, all freshly sodded and clean and beautiful under the Parisian sky. About the altar of Fatherland were swung on high to iron cranes great pans of incense, to be lighted for tbe nostrils of Liberty and of all pa triotism. With the early morning the crowds began to ponr into the inclosure, if tbat might be called an inclosure which seemed of limitless extent. The citizenship of Paris and of other cities came in shoals and by thousands. All were dressed in gay upparel, and the tri-cblor ribbons floated and fluttered everywhere. The dis tant housetops and steeples of the city were black with people. The soldiers came under Generalissimo de Lafayette, who, from the young enthusiast at the side of Washington, has grown to such stature as this! But now he is no longer De La fayette, for all titles have been abolished, fie is simply Citizen Motier, or at most the Sieur Motier. But he is commandant and general of all. There are tbe king and the queen and the dauphin and the court. The lowest estimate places the assemblage at 300,000 souls. It was a scene ot enthusiasm and won der for the like of which the pages of his tory may be searched in vain. The pans of incense are lighted. The cannon boom. All flogs and banners are unfurled. The military evolutions are performed before the altar of Fatherland. Then Lafayette advances, ascends in the sight of the mul titude, and pressing his sword's point on the altar pronounces the oath of fidelity "to the king, to the constitution and to the nation forever." Louis himself arises and swears, so that the people hear. The court phin by the hand. The air is rent with shouts. The delegates from all the eighty three departments-of France come forward and take the oath. They bring their flags with them, each bearing the new national banner, and lo! their flags must all be con secrated under the sanction of religion ere they be borne back to distant quarters of the kingdom. The ancient faith has not yet been abol ished, and 200 patriot priests, all in white, each with his shaven head from the Middle Ages, but with the tri-color girdle of the future about his waist, advance to the altar. At the head of the procession marches one whose name, though he be priest, shall be known to the corners of civilization. He it is who shall be for this day, as Carlyle calls him, the "Soul's Over- seer" for the French nation. He shall with proper ceremony, here under the open heaven and by the flowing Seine, even in this Field of Mars, across whose sod Roman emperors have ridden, consecrate all the eighty-three banners of France. So he goes up the altar steps, and with proper formula of churchly Latin and patriotic French begins the service of con secration. Just then, however, a great cloud swings across the July sky and pours down with loud thunder squall on all these three hundred thousand a deluge of rain. The incense pans are ominously put out. All draperies hang dripping. But the high priest of E'rance completes the conse cration of the flags. The sun bursts out again. The great Day of Federation, the memorable Feast of Pikes, is ended with a religious benediction from the lips of that high priest whom careful history writes by the name of Charles Maurice, prince of Perigord, but whom the world calls Talley rand! John Clahk Redpath. Take Bucaloline on your summer vacation for insect bites andpoUon oak. 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The special surgeons and physicians of the Liebig World Dispensary are as qualified to treat delicate complaints of females as they are to cure complicated diseases of men. Sep arate offices for lady patients. Surgicil operations upon tumors, deformities, varicocele, hydrocele, and all cases requiring surgical operations specially solicited and suc cessfully operated upon. New treatment has lately been adopted which has proved to be the only successful method of curing weakness, spermatorrhoea, nervous de bility, lo»s of vigor, vitality or manhood. The new illustrated family surgical paper should be read by tho sick and the well—a fam ily medical journal, every line of it: a surgical paper, every Inch of it; contains more valuable Information than all the family doctor books combined, and sent free to any address. 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USB Uui mi tee Cure for Gonorrhoea, Chronic Gleet, Run' n n.. i .Lora urStricturcsand Lueorrhoeaof long stand* lig positively cured from 6to 14 days. Sold by Drug* gist*. Mt'donlv l>v NOUTIIERN CAIiIFOBJf. J A. lFi:iCli C 0., Ims Angeles, IT.SLA. I*i He. VI. P. O. Box 5S P. W. BRAUN & CO., 5-24-3 m Wholesale Agents (jSSaStefe.. J9 T,, K Qi» acknowledged -sflMlfl'* the leading remedy foi j«|F'Cures ln «»norrti«ea A Gleet. SmS ««» lobm «-"eneoi-rno2aoi WhiteA »«_} I (inscribe it and feel IrTIS , K'c onij o> pafe in recommending 1$ )|_U_THE!;V»('3fjHEw:r'M r.c to till onßerers. <____tSNCIMMATI, O.MSjJB A■ .-. STONEIt. M, D., lafaW. t'-5.... JtfA l'u.ATun. In. .1 hT > "irtrUWv. VIGOR OF MEN Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored. Weakness, Nrrvouinen, Debility, and all the train ot evils from early errors or later excesses, the results ot overwork, sickness, worry, etc. Full strength, development, and tone given to every organ and portion ot the body. Simple, natural methods. 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Forfurthe information, address, K. W. ROOT, Manager. CALIFORNIA SEWER PIPEj COM PANY. LOCATION OF PRINCIPAL PLACE OF business, city of Los Angeles, county of Los Angeles, State of California. Notice: There is delinquent upon the follow ing described stock, on account of assessment No. 3, levied on the 10th day of April, 1891, by the California Sewer Pipe Company, the follow ing amounts set opposite the names of the res pective shareholders, as, followa: Names of No. of No. of Stockholders. Certlfic'e. Shares. Amount. C. A. Buckley 93 50 |1,000 00 Henry Schwartz 20 50 1,000 00 Alfred Todhunter 101 5 100 00 Alfred Todhunter 126 10 200 00 Alfred Todhunter 128 5 10.) 00 JohnP.Moran 11 20 400 00 JohnP.Moran 15 30 600 00 John P. Moran 84 19 380 00 John P. Moran 94 25 500 00 JohnP.Moran 95 5 100 00 JohnP.Moran 110 50 1,000 00 JohnP.Moran 117 50 1,000 00 H.C. Witmer 96 100 2,000 00 H. C. Witmer 97 50 1,000 00 Mrs.KlizabethM.Ketch- ' am 119 25 500 00 And in accordance with the law and an order of the board of directors of the California Sewer Pipe Company, made at a meeting thereof held on the 10th day of Apiil, 1891, so many shares of each parcel of said stock as may be necessary will be sold, at the office of said company, No. 248 South Broadway, ln the city of Los Angeles, county of Los Angeles, State of California, on Monday, the Sth day of June 1891, at 10 o'clock a. in , to pay such delinquent assess ments thereon, togetlier with costs of advertis ing and expenses of sale. May 21, 1891. S. H. MOTT, Secretary of tho California Sewer Pipe Com pany, No. 248 South Broadway, city of F.os Angeles, county of Los Angelts, State of r» i fornia. Notice is hereby given: That by an order ol the Board of Directors of the California Sewei Pipe Company passed at a meeting thereof held on Monday, the Bth day of June, 1891, and duly entered ln the minutes of said meeting the J4roeJfir„U\&B»> ftts'feifi^c'ans'MaluraaV the 20th day of June, 1891, at 10 o'clock a. m at which time said sale will be made, at th place mentioned in the foregoing notice oi sale. Dated Juno 8, 1891. S. H MOTT, Secretary of the California Sewer Pipe Com pany. No. 248 South Broadway, city of Los Angeles, county of Los Angelts, State'of Cali fornia g.o, ta NOTICE OF SALE, NOTCH IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT ON tie 18th day of June, 1891, at 2 o'clock p. m. >i said day, Sevraour & Johnson Com pany (i corporation) will sell, at public auction, to theiighest bidder for cash, at the office and salesrjom of Matlock & Reed, No. 150 South Hroadray, corner of Second street, in the city of LosVngeles, county of Los Angeles, State of Califoaia, one certain certificate of stock num bered ol,issued by the Ventura Oil Company, a corpeatipn, representing five hundred shares of thetapital stock of said Ventura Oil Com pany, ach share of the par value of five dollarsthe above descrired stock having been pledgeOo said Seymour Si Johnson Company to secte the payment of an account of K. H l'eebleiamounting to seventy one and 62-100 dollars] ue and payable on the first day of Octobe 1890, with a credit on the same of a paynni of five dollars made on the seven teenth ay of March. 1891, and also for the cash pd on certain assessments on said stock of datetnd payments as follows to wit: On tl thiitleth day of October, 1890, 25 dollars. On tl tenth day of December, 1890,12U dollars. " On th tenth day of February, 1891, 25 dollars. On th thirteenth day of April, 1891, 50 dollars. • Said stk will be Sold at said time and place to realishe amount due for which said stock is liable id pledged, and the cost of advertis ing andile, or such largest amount thereof that saloje to the highest bidder will realize. SKfOUR & JOHNSON COMPANY, 6-5 td Pledgee. No. 15.410. Notice t Publication of Time for 'roving Will, Etc. JN THE PERIOR COURT, STATE OF CALl fornia, (inty of Los Angeles—ss. In the nter cf the estate of Henry Louis, deceased. Notice is 'eby given that Tuesday, the 10th day of Juu>9l, at 10 o'clock a.m. of said day, at the rtroom of this court, department two thereoft the City of Los Angeles, County of Los Ange and State of California, has been appointed aie time and place for hearing the application). F. A. Last and Samuel Prager praying tha document now on file in this court, pnrpcig to be the last will and testa ment of thald deceased, be admitted to probate, ts)a>tters testamentary be issued thereon tot (. A. Last and Samuel Prager, at which time I place all persons interested therein may ear and contest the same Dated Jupe, 1891. T.H. WARD, County Clerk. By F. E. Lor, Deputy. Thos. B. Br,, Attorney for Petitioners. 6-2 15t ' 1 —_ ASSSMENT NOTICE. Los AngelePacific Railway company; lo cation of prial place of business, Los An geles city, Cainia, Notice is hv given that at a meeting of the board of etors held on the 16th day of May, 1891, aisessment of five dollars per share was leviipon the capital stock issued of the corpora, payable immediately to the secretary at office in 8. W. Lvi tweiler's building, on northeast corner of Requena and Los Angeitreets, Los Angeles, Califor nia. All stock v which this assessment shall remain unpahthe 20th day of June, 1891, shall become iqucnt on that day, and all stock upon whsaid delinquent assessment shall not be p«i or before the 10th day of July, 1891, sfce on that day sold (or so much thereof ecessary) for the purpose of collecting theiquent assessment, together with cost of arising and expenses of sale By order of Hard of directors. 5-19-td F. E. Frantz, Secretury. BQ FOR SALE. IN PURSUA TO A RESOLUTION passed by tbjetors of the Perris Irriga tion district, s June meeting, notice is hereby given thaled proposals will be re ceived by said at their office in Perris, San Diego counl., np to 10 o'clock a.m., July 7,1891, fcpurchase of its bonds to the amount of iundred thousand dollars. For further Infilon address or call on H A. Plimpton, Bs;y, Perris, Cal , or J. W Nance. Palace Isan Francisco. By order of oard of Directors Perris Irrigation Dlstri PLIMPTON, Secretary. Perris, Cai , J 1891. 6-5 20t Unquestionably the Most Elegant Resort on the Coast. House supplied with every convenlence known to modern hotels. Beautiful ball room' Pas- Benger elevators! incandescent lights in every room. -SHOT AND COLD SALT BATHS*— Pavilion on beach (a la carte) where will be served at all limes the Finest Fish Dinners, Clam Chowder, Terrapin Stews, etc. The cuisine will be the feature of the house. COWLEY & BAKER, Proprietors. 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