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at with their hats off, and generally preserved a respectful deportment; but they interrupted the speaker at pleasure, with notes of admiration or dissent, to as great an extent, I should think, as in the English parliament.
The Chamber did not rise till six o'clock.
To-day, through the kindness of M. Pierron, a deputy of some distinction on the Liberal side, I had a seat in the reserved tribune.
The Comte de Montalivet, son of a French statesman, was born at Valence, April 25 1801, and is now living.
He bore a part in the Revolution of 1830, and was devoted to the Orleans family.
He was, for some years, in the cabinet of Louis Philippe, as Minister of Public Instruction or of the Interior. the Minister for the Interior,—a man celebrated in the Revolution of July,—commenced from the tribune a reply to the attacks which had been made upon the ministry.
A scene occurred which will probably be quite memorable.
The speaker was interrupted in his speech