The French Revolution – Alternative History

Long story, cut short – they all got away with the stash and set up elsewhere!

Freemasonry had come to France in 1725, but by 1772, the organization had split into two groups, one of which became known as the Grand Orient Lodge of Freemasonry. The first Grand Master, the equivalent of president, of the Lodge was the Due d’ Orleans, also a member of the Illuminati.

The Grand Orient Lodge spread quickly throughout the entirety of France, so that by 1789 there were a total of 600 lodges all over France, as compared to only 104 in 1772. Members of the Grand Orient were also active in government, as 447 of the 605 members of the Estates General, France’s parliament, were members.

The French Revolution was a fraud and a hoax. The invisible control behind the French Revolution was the Bavarian Illuminati, only thirteen years in existence, yet powerful enough to cause a revolution in one of the major countries of the world.

The plan of the Illuminati was to infiltrate the Masonic Order, convert it into a branch of the Illuminati and then use its secrecy as the vehicle to overthrow the monarchy.

Mason Zone


Louis Charles Bourbon Capet, came to the French throne on May 10 1774, four years after his marriage to Marie Antoinette and reigned until his death at the hands of the French Revolution on January 21, 1793.

King Louis XVI was a quiet and not very strong-willed man. Contrary to popular rumors in history, he had made France the most prosperous of all the European states prior to the Revolution. France held one-half of the money in circulation in all of Europe. In the period of 1720 to 1780, foreign trade was multiplied by four.

The King had abolished forced labor on public works in France and had outlawed the use of torture in interrogation. The King had founded hospitals, established schools, reformed the laws, built canals, drained the marshes to increase the quantity of arable land and had constructed numerous bridges to ease the flow of goods inside the country.


Marie Antoinette De Lorraine D’Autriche (Hapsberg) brought the bloodline of the Merovingian Kings, through her father, Duke Francis I of the Holy Roman Empire and the House of Lorraine, back to the French side when she married King Louis XVI in 1770.

Many French people were beginning to blame Antoinette for being domineering and the degrading economic situation, forgetting about the money sent in support of American independence.

In 1785 their second son, Louis Charles was born. Marie Antoinette was guillotined by the French Revolutionaries on October 16, 1793.


Louis Charles Bourbon was born to the King and Queen of France on March 25, 1785. He replaced his brother as Dauphin, when in 1789, the first born male passed away, leaving the title to Louis Charles.

The Royal family suffered much at the hands of the Revolution for many years. The family had been moved out of the palace of Versailles, into Paris and then into prison at the Temple.

After the ‘revolutionaries’ executed King Louis XVI and Queen Marie Antoinette, their son, Louis XVII of France, was placed under house arrest at the Paris Temple. “The Committee of Public Safety”; issued a decree that the son of Capet be delivered to an instructor.

So the young Dauphin was separated from his family and put into the hands of Simon the cobbler and his wife. The young Dauphin’s life became a living hell. He was repeatedly beaten into unconscious states, cursed, physically and emotionally battered into silence.



King Louis XVII remained alive, but was a prisoner at the Temple. Only a child of eight years old, but the legitimate king. The royal family had long had a champion or hero, that was loved by all for his loyalty and bravery, his name was Toulan.

Toulan, with the help of loyalists such as Marquis Jarjayes and Doctor Naudin, had been for sometime trying to free the Royal family. Time was running out and the plan was made to try and free the young King.

These people were working with the assistance and protection of a rich and noble patron, the Prince de Cond’e. The immense difficulty, or impossibility, was the release of the young king from the Temple.


Toulan had went a few days before the planned escape, to see Doctor Naudin, to beg him to visit a sick boy, Marquis Jarjayes’ nephew, of around 10 years old and proposed to replace the young king, in his prison cell with him.

This poor, unfortunate boy, had pale, sunken cheeks, blue eyes, short fair hair and a stupid expression on his features. The child was suffering from an incurable form of scrofula, which would consume his limbs and convert him into an idiot and was also deaf.

Doctor Naudin had also visited the Temple to examine Simon and his wife, who were becoming ill, due to the environment of the prison. Simon and his wife were told that if they did not leave the Temple, they would die in a short time.

He persuaded the Simons, to agree to help in the escape of the young king. They were bought out with the promise of a house in the country and 600 pieces of gold. They agreed and became Toulan’s allies in the prison.

The Dauphin had requested toys to play with and the Public Safety Committee agreed that he could have some. Louis requested a wooden hobby horse and Simon agreed to help.


Doctor Naudin, proposed that the youngster’s long thick hair should be cut off, so his head might be a little cooler. This was done, as the child, due to be his replacement, had short hair.

The day before the Simons were to leave the Temple, Simon and Toulan went to a toy shop to pick up a hobby horse and then they put the replacement child inside it. Toulan and Simon took it to the Temple and placed it in the Louis’ cell.

The sick child, who died in 1795, was dressed in the king’s clothes, then Louis was dressed in peasant clothes and hidden in the bottom of the washwoman’s basket.

The next morning, on the 19th of January, 1794, Toulan came to the Temple to help the Simons move their belongings. Amongst them, was one very large clothes basket, containing Louis.

The carriage containing Simon’s goods, slowly made its way through the country, to the custom-house near Porte Macon. Outside the building stood a woman in the costume of the women from Vannes, the abode of the washerwomen of Paris.

Toulan and Simon lifted the basket out of the carriage and placed it into the cart of the washerwoman, who was really Marquis de Jarjayes in woman’s clothing. From the Porte of Macon, they traveled to Vendee, under the safe care of Prince de Cond’e.


The Prince de Cond’e was the protector and deliverer. Louis had been in Vendee for two years, all of which was spent in concealment. He had excellent teachers given to him by the Prince and had learned much.

The Prince de Cond’e informed Louis of his enemies and told him it was not only the people of the revolution, but some of the royalists as well. One of his enemies was the Count de Province, brother of Louis’ father, who plotted against his mother.

The Prince told Louis that he must be taken to a place where no one can suspect where he would be. The place was called Mayence, a fortress on the Rhine, that troops of the French republic actually protected.

Louis was given a set of documents which related to his flight from the prison, gave testimony by those who were engaged in assisting him, fully subscribed with the prince’s name and stamped with his seal.

Louis was to deliver these papers to General Kleber, who would preserve them for him and become his adopted uncle. Under the care of General Kleber, Louis was given instruction in the art of war and taught the more familiar duties of a soldier’s life.


From the blood spotted, corpse strewn soil of the French Republic, sprang an armed warrior. This man was General Bonaparte. Hungry for power and glory, he formed a strong fleet.

Bonaparte called to his aid the most skillful, valiant and renowned generals of the French army. It could not fail that one of the first and most eminent would be General Kleber and his adjutant Louis.

On the 19th of April, 1798, the French fleet left the harbor of Toulon. Kleber was the second in command. He shared his perils and his victories, with Louis. After many battles in Egypt, Bonaparte withdrew to Syria.

Whilst in Egypt, Louis took ill and had to return to France. Louis was given a place to live at General Desaix’s quarters, although Desaix was still fighting.

At the end of 1800, the frigate l’Aigle, on its return from Egypt, brought a great packet addressed to General Desaix. It contained many papers of value and a sealed black document, directed to Louis.


This document contained the will of General Kleber, as he had been killed on 14th June, 1800. He had assigned it to General Jacques-François Menou, together with his papers and valuables, with the intimation that directly after his death, they should all be sent to General Desaix.

His will was the last evidence of his love for his nephew Louis, whom he designated as his only heir. Kleber was rich, through inherited wealth, as well as the spoils of war.

However by a quirk of life, Louis Desaix had died on the same day as Jean-Baptiste Kléber, so the package was received by Louis himself!

Louis Charles took no satisfaction that he was the possessor of a million francs fortune, that made him a free and independent man. Advisors informed Louis that he should deposit the gold with someone and suggested Fouch’e.

At this name, Louis became startled at the suggestion, because Fouch’e was the chief of police. Fouch’e was a traitor, who gave his voice in the Convention for the death of King Louis XVI.

Louis did not want this man to become the guardian of his most valuable papers and property, but his advisors convinced him that Fouch’e could be trusted.


Fouch’e received Louis exactly as his advisors had expected he would. He showed himself in the light of a sympathetic protector; he was touched with the view of this youth, living picture of the unfortunate Louis XVI, whom Fouch’e felt guilt having brought him to the scaffold.

Fouch’e told Louis that he was a loyal subject. He pleaded with Louis to trust him. Fouch’e knew that Kleber was the keeper of Louis’ very important papers, about who he really was.

Included in the deceased Kleber’s papers, was a letter directed to Bonaparte, stating that he, Kleber, knew very well that the little Capet was still living and implored Bonaparte to restore the orphan to the throne.

Louis now needed another name. Fouch’e told Louis that he would have the necessary certificates and papers made out under the name of the Baron de Richemont and deposited Louis’ funds in the Bank of France.


Soon after this, Louis decided to leave France. In 1804 Louis left France to head for America. Bonaparte was in hot pursuit of the young king and had found out his new name. Time for another name change, this time it was the French word for “pay master”, Paiesieur.

Louis was taken under the protective wing of the royal families trusted ally, the Royal Paymaster, George Paiesieur (also Bashore) who had escaped the Revolution.

He arrived in England in February 1804 and was protected by King George III and Queen Charlotte, the monarchy at the time of the American War of Independence.

George anglicized his name to Pasour and Louis became his adopted son, called Daniel, who further revised his surname to Payseur.

Before leaving England, George was granted 600 acres of land in North Carolina, United States (this was actually back-dated to 1749). King George III then ensured Daniel and George a VIP passage, on a ship sailing to America.


Daniel and George landed at what is now Boddie Island, in North Carolina. They had a brief stay with the Boddie family, themselves relatives of the English Royal family.

They eventually settling just north of what is now the border between North and South Carolina, in the west end of the State.

In America, he acquired many companies, which he secretly purchased using a trustee, George ‘Newman’ (as in NEW MAN) as his frontman or proxy.


All escaped, as thanks for helping with American Revolution, which was a set up to appease Americans but as can be seen later, they were still being taxed by the Crown (the Crown is NOT the royal family, but a legal entity, which extracts financial funds from the US and the UK, amongst many other countries).

The King & Queen were only ‘executed‘ after most of the people that knew them well enough, were already killed in the reign of terror. Check how many before them were killed – they were then substituted by a pair of body doubles – they had been incarcerated in prison, which helped explain change in looks, no fine clothes and wigs etc.

So, the bloodline goes on.

The hero of the commoners, Robespierre, in turn had to go, as he knew too much, or was starting to find out the truth, investigating for himself. Shortened Louis’ speech. Robespierre tried to kill himself with a pistol, but only managed to shatter his lower jaw, although some eyewitnesses claimed that he was shot.

This was all needed to clear the way for Napoleon’s rise.

Check out more about Payseur Family History (this link will open a new tab) :-

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4 Responses to The French Revolution – Alternative History

  1. Noah says:

    Dear Louis, I recently discovered this blog, I really appreciate the information you are sharing here!

    Can I ask you, what would be the source of this story? Could you point to links or books where we can find this information?

    Thanks in advance

  2. UraniumSmith says:

    www .geni . com/people/Daniel-Payseur/6000000040239061983

    Daniel Payseur (1793-1861) “adopted”, “Daniel”
    wife Susannah Paysour (Kiser) (1795-1875)
    son Jonas W. Payseur (1813-1884)

    The DNA test of the heart preserved in France only used (maternal-inherited) mitochondrial DNA, and this might be intended.

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