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   British Press (Newspaper) - April 27, 1820, London, Middlesex                                '3-/ ^A^i/^V Number 5426. 0". r^'io.'T^q i =1 LONDON, THUK^|Mk�.,AmL 27, 1820 PmcE 7d. THEATRR.RnYAL, DRVHY-hANE. THIS EVENING, THURSDAY. April 27, his Majesty's SerraiiU will perforin llie Tragedy of KING LEAK. Kiii?I>ar. Mr. Keaii; Duke of Biirsiindy, Mr. Thomp-iMM ; Dcike of Cornwall, Mr. Peiiley ; Duke of Alliaiiy, Mr. n-iinard ; Eiirt of GloVler, Mr. Holland ; Earl of Kent, Mr. Duwioii; Eilgar, Mr. Rae ; Edmund, .Mr. Hnmblin. Go-inril, Mrs. Glover-, Regan, Mrs. Egerton ; Cordelia, Mrs. \V. VVtst. After wbicli, the Musical Entcrlaintnenl of THE QUAKER. Sifady, Mr. loclpdun; Lubin, Mr. T. Cooke; Soloman, Mr. Uowton.  Gillian, Miss Povey ; Floreda, Mrs. Orstr. The Doors will be opened at Half-past Six o'ClocU; the Performance will commence precisely al Seven. Boxes 7s.; Second Price Ss. 6d-Pit 3s. 6.1.; Second Price28.- Lower Gallery 28.; Second Pricels.-Upper Gallery Is.; S,�cond Price fid. The Box Office will be open from Eleven till Five o'clock -J'laccs to be taken of Mr. Rodacl!,. Box Book-krepev. King Lear will be repeated every Evening till furlber notice. T iHI.S EVENING. THURSDAY. April 27. will be acted,. 5th time, a new Musical Romance, E.4ST'INDIA HOUSE, April 26, 1820.    THE COURT of DIRECTORS of "the UKITED CO.MPANY of MERCHANTS of ENG-LAND, trading to the EAST INDIES, do hereby give Koticc, That !i QUARTERLY GENERAL COURT of ihc said CU.MI'ANY will he held at llieir House in L>-adenh�ll.8lreet, on WEDNESDAY, the 2Isi June next, al Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon, for the purpuse of declaring a DIVIDEND from Christmas last to .Midsummer nexL Thai the Tninsf.'r Bortks of (he said Comfiany's Slock will be SHUT on Tnesdiiv, the 6lh June next, at Three o'Clork, and OPENED again on Tuesday, the 18lh July following. And that llie Dividend Warrants on the sa'd Company's Slock, doe on the 5lh J�lv,.will be ready to |je delivered onr Thursday, the 6lh July next. JOSEPH D.ART, .Secretary. called HENRI QUATRE; Or, PARIS m THE OLDEN TIME. Henri, Mr. Macready ;.Sully, Mr. EgejJon ; General D'Au-munt, Mr. Fawcetl; Eugene de Biron, Hr.C. Kemble ; Frederick S(. Leon, Mrl Abbott; O'Donnel, Mr. J. Johnstone (who is engaged at this Theatre); Mousiache, Mr. Emery; Gervais, Mr. Duroset; Jocrisse, Mr. Liston ; Pinceau, Mr. Rlancburd. Florence St. Leon, Mi. e)elOin) on the whole Scriptures. ��'^i �      .     � � By the Rev. (;J|^IME6n, M tk.   , Fellow of King*�P}0uiftre�> Cainbrid;^ Printed for T. Cadell aii^fP- Oavies, Strand; i.Hatchard aud Sun, Piccadilly; Parker, Oxfgrd; and W. UlackwoOd, Edinburgh. This day is published, wilk� l*urtniit trom �u brigioal Pic-lure, ptiiuted by Mr. Weii iOme ,^ear� si'nce^ price It. In lioards, npHE SECOND.aHrfCONCLUDING PAftT X of the LIFE and �1^RRS of BENJABJUtW .WE-ST, E�q. President of Ihe RoyaiAcadeniy of-l.uiidoii, subsequent lo his arrival Mh tiris CoiAi^y. Coinpdiei) from materials furnished byhimsrif.    '   >- '   - By JOHN GALT, Esq. Printed for T. Cadell and W. Oavies, SInnd, Booksellera to the Koyal Acadeniv;'ap%W.BI�cMbod, Ediubargh. Of wlioiiayMyaliiijfti! The Work complete,*�Wi � Poftraitf price 143. in" boards. T ^TARCHED LACE being frequently sold as ^ URLING'S LACE, Ihe Patentees respectfully guard Ihe Public against this illegal practice, as starching will ren-d, r cnmmon I.iice tolerably clear for the moment, though a single washing delects its rough aud fibrous properties. The genniuo Article remains perfectly clear lo the last, is ii.finiiely more durable, and inayjuslly be compared to any Foreign Lace whatever. UllI.lNGS LACE is.invariahlysealed with the Palen-��-'.� initials,""G. F.U. andCo."'-Bnd= the Words, �,By fife Queen's anilmrily." Wholesale and Retail Lace House,392, Sirand,opposite Cecil-street. N.B._.Starched Lace may frequently be detected by holding it np 10 the light, when the fibres will be partially vi&ihle. _._ This day is published,: by J.TAYLOR, at the Arrhiteclural Liiira'ry, No. 59, High Holborn, in small 8vo. for the pixket, the Second Edition,' enlarged and improved, pi ice 7s. in boardii, raiAULES FOR THE PURCHASING OF \ ESTATES, Freehold, Copyhold, or Leasehold, An-iiniii.s, &c. and for the renewal of Leases held uitder Ca. tlicilial Churches, Colleges, or other Corporate Bodies, for T.rnis iif Years certain, aiid for Lives. Together with se-Tiral useful aud ioteresliog Tables, connected with the sub-j ct.   Alio the Five Tables of compound Interest. liy W. INWOQD,  Architect and Surveyor. Where may be had, 1 TAYLOR'S BUILDER'S PRICE-BOOK, corrected Sir 1820, price 3s, Cd. sewed. 2 Pt)Ci)CK'S DESIGNS for CHURCHES and CHAPELS, 44 Plates,4to. price IMls. 6d. in boards. 3. VITItUVIUS BRITANNICUS, Vols. IV. and V. By W�uir aud Gandon, imperial folio, price 10(. IDs. in sheets; 11/. 1!.. h�lf bound. \A VITRUVIUS BRITANNICUS. By Campbell. 3 vols, impirial folio, price 61. 6i. in sheets. h. M  I'OCOCK'S DESIGNS for CHURCH ES, CHAPF.l-S, ALTARS, PULPIT.S, aud STEEPLES, ou 44 Plates, queirlo, price II. lis. 6d. in boards. THIS MORNING nr Eleven o'Ciork, TWO FIRST PRIZES DRAWN MUST HAVE TWO of   �20.000 In addition; and also THIS DAY more than TWEMY OTHER CAPITALS WILL BE DRAWN. Every Ticket and Share bought before Eleven o'Clock will have a chance throughout the Lottery for the 4......Prizes of......jf30,000 2......Prizes of......   20,000 2.....Prizes of......   10,000 &c. &c. jyioney and Consols, forming 102 CAPITALS Tiflcelsand Shares are Selling by CARROLL, Conlraclor, Mo. 19, Curnhill, and 26,Oxford.streel, London; who Shared and Sold, in the last ferr months. P" 2,387..........�30,000 70�...........21,000 1,345 ...........20,t)00 I 7,003........... 5,000 2,226............ 2,000 &c.   J(C. his Ute Most Gracioos MAJESTY, GF.ORGE THE THIRD; comprising the most eventful and important Period in the whole Annals of Brilish History. Compiled from Authentic Sources, and interspersed with numerous interesting Anecdotes. By EDWARD HOLT, Esq. The period of English History which this Work embraces abounds with Instruction bolli to public characters aud to private individuals. Its materials are fnrnjshed by one of Ihe longest, and, unquesliooably, one of the most impurlant Reigns in ancient or modern Times. It presents an ample historical Analysis of political Iransaclions, and also pourlrays with fidelity all the amiable personal features of our late beloved Monarch. The Anecdotes of his private Life, with which it is enriched, render it peculiarly valnsblc. London: Printed for Sherwood, Neely, and Junes, Pater-no.sler-row ; and sold by all Booksellers. N.B.-Th,e above may be had in Parts, by one or.roore al a lime, price Ss.each. A WORK OF NATIONAL IMPORTANCE. On the 1st of May will be published, handsomely printed in 410. on fine wove paper, embellished with Two coloured Maps and Three Engravings, price 7s. Pari II. of NEW aiid COMPREHENSIVE SYSTEM of MODERN GEOGRAPHY, Malhematical, Physical, Political, aud Commercial; being a perspicuous Delineation of the present Slate of the Globe,' with its In-habilants auft Pro^uclioos^ |irece.ied by ilie Htslor^trf tlic Science ; interspersed with Slalislical aud Synoptical Tables; aud accompanied wilb a Series of correct Maps, a great variety of appropriate Views, and numerous other Engravings, illuslraliug ihe Manners, Customs, aud Costumes of Nations. By THOMAS MYERS, A.M. Of the Royal Military Academy, Woolwich. CONniTIONS : 1. This Work will be handiioinrly printed in Quarto, with a bold and elegant Type, and on fine wove Paper. 2. It ivill be published in Monthly i*arls, price 7s. each; �h<1 completed in Twenly-four Parts, forming two very large and'splendid Volumes. 3. The Work will be accompanied with a valuable and cortot Set of Coloured Maps, including the whole of the latest Arrangements and Discoveries. 4. It will be illuslraled with a great variety of appropriate Views, and numerous other Engravings, representing the Manners, Customs, and Costumes of different Nalions. London. Printed forSlierwooil, Neely, aud Jones, Paternoster-row; and sold by all Booksellers. COMPLETION OF SCOTPS HORSES AND DOGS. On the Isl of May will he published, Part VI. (being the last), of THE SPORTSMAN'S REPOSITORY; comprising a Series of highly-iiuislied Engravings, representing the Horse and the Dog, in all their Varieties: executed in Ihe Line manner, by JOHN SCOTT,'from original Paintings by Marshall, Reinagle, Gilpin, Siiibbs, and Cooper. Accompauied with a ri)mpreUensive Historical and -Systematic Description of the diO'erenl Species of each, their appropriate Uses, ManagemenI, and Improvement; interspersed with Anerdutea of the most celebrated HHi'ses and Dogs, and their Proprielors. Also, a variety of practical Information on Training, and the Amusements uf the Field.   By the Author of" Brilish Field Sports." N.B.-This Work, which is beautifully printed in quarto, is embellished with Forty highly-finished Copper-plate Engravings, and numerous Wood Cuts. It may now be had complete, price three guineas in boards; or, in Six Parts, at lOs.ed. each. London: Printed for Sherwood, Neely, and Jones, Paternoster-row ; aud sold by uil Booksellers. Of .whom may also be had, 1. SPOaTlNG ANECDOTES, Original and Selected; forming a complete Delinealiuu of Ihe Sporting Worl.l. By Pierce Egan.   Price <. in boards, or 12s. elegunlly bound. 2. SONGS of theCHACE; containing ne.irly 400 of Ihe best Songs relating lo Racing, Shooting, Angling, Hawking, Afchery, kc.   Price 9s. in boards. MAYOR'S HISTORY OF ALL NATIONS. On Ihe 1st May will be published, closely printed in demy 18mo. embellished with an Historical Frontispiece, price 4s. 6d. boa.r^.4, or elegantly piiuled oil fine royal paper, 6�. Volume 1. of NIVERIsAL HISTORY. Ancient and Modern, complete in 25 volumes, published monthly; comprehrnding a General View of the Transactions of every Nation, Kingdom, and Empire in the World, from the earliest period lo the present lime: illustrated with a coirect Set of Maps and nninerous Engravings. Hy WILLIAM .MAVOK, LL.D. &c. &c. Upon the importance and utility of historical knowledge, it would be trivial lo insist. It is by history aloii" that we kuow what have btfen Ibe great events of preceding generations. There are fuw sludenis, however, who have either Ihe leisure, or Ihe means, lo consult Ibe voluminous works which have appeared in this branch of literature. Hence the value of such a Collection as the present, which combines in one generul srrii s an authentic hhlory of every civilised Country, both ancient and mu((e(n. To Ihe youthful reader, in particular, it must pruye emiiienlly Bcrepfable. Such jiersons as prefer Inking Ihe Wofk complete, -without wailing for tiie .Monthly Publication, may bare it. in 35 volumes, price.&/. I'Zs. 6d. boards, or, on fine royal paper, 7/. Ids. Londpu: Printed for .Sherwood, Neily, aptl Junca,-Paler-liotler-ruwj andsuld by all Boukscllers, ATLAS A. f the BENEVOLENT SOCIETY of ST PATMf^ (po.l-pMwtKurl'.r rtasnns slated in former Adverlisrmeols) will be cel*!�}t.a a,t SATURDAY, the 6th May. ISSO^be-ing the WfS'-'A.ioivi'rjarj), at the Cily of LuiiUun T.avern, Bifbufngat^-streel. PRESIDENT. Tlie Right H.MI. GEORGE CANNI};&. VICE-FRIisIDEiiTI. T%eD�keof Leinsier, tKe Marqni* of Lansdowo, The EarlofDamley, The Dnkeof WelllngloDjK.G. The Earl of Derby, The Earl ofBleaintOD. Ji�nl4|li{Bam Eitzgeiatd, JxwtU'nllainore, Ijwtf'DiiDalte;..   . B.T.'B�irtt.,ito,iii,q. '0*r>q. J. H. Bradabaw, Esq-George Dillwyii.VEsq. , Felix Slade. E�q, iJlich, to be had of the St^ards; of ' Treasurer, Col)^'^lysiriaio; SifneiT Uy Or ma9 Bfoberts, Esq. Fsaac Solly, Esq. James Soper, Esq. liiuiier at Six o''Clock precisely. Tickets, Fifteen Shillings each, maybe had of the Treasurer, Stewards, Secretary, and Collectors; at Ihe Bar of the Tavern;  and at the  Refuge, in Hackney-road, aud Hoxton. Since Ihe Instilution was first oplmed i(i the year 1S06, there have been admitted 884 Females, and 355 Males, and a way offered for Ibeir reluru froniviceaud misery lo virtue and cumfori.-A Refuge wherein they are withdrawn from the paths of vice, are taught lo renounce their former habits, 10 pursue industrious employments, to form resolutions of reformation, and to become honest and virtuous members of society, is now aiTurded to a coBstanl succession of. Sixty Young Persons of each sex, who woij^ld otherwise be exposed 10 all Ihe bitter cooseqneuces of want and crime. ROBERT C80SBY, Secretary, 36, Huxlon-sqnare. NNIVERSARY MEETING AND DIN- ER OF THE SOCIETY FOR THE SUPPRESSION OF MENDICITY. PATROK, His Royal Highness the Duke of YORK. ' PRESIDENT, His Grace Ihe Duke of NORTHUAIBERLAND. TICE-FRES1DENT8, Duke of Grafion Marquis of Anglesey Marquis of Lausdowii Marquis of Tavistock Earl of Dartmouth Earl of Hardivicke Earl of Chichester Earl Veruhm Earl Grosvenor Earl of Sheffield Earl of Darnley Earl Browiilow Lord Dynevor Lord Calthorpe Lord-1-ilford Rl. Hon. N. Vansilfart, MP. Rl. Hon. C Arbnihnot, MP. Rt. Hon. W. S Bourue, M.P. Hod. George Veraou .S. Thornton, Esq. MP. I. Drumniond; Esq. James Buller, Esq. J. Weylaod. Jun. Esq. Matthew Martin, Esq. IJ' Bishop of Durham THE SECOND ANNUAL MEETING will be held in Freemasons' Hall, Great Queen-slreel, ou SATURDAY NF.XT, April 29, 1820,at Eleven o'clock-, when a Report of the last Year's Proceedings will be read, and the Officers appointed fur the eiisuiog Year. The Chair will be taken'at Twelve precisely, and Seats will be provided for Ladies.' The Subscribers and Friends of the Institution will afterwards Dine together al 'the same place, and in order to ascertain Ihe iminber lo be provided for. Gentlemen are soli-cileil lo send fur Tickets on or liefore Thursday, ihe 27ih inslanl, lo the Society's Himst;, or Freemasous' Tavern, where they may be had at 20s, each. STE'WARDB, Lord Belgrave Rev. B. Burgess M. Unrgoyne, Esq. Rev. KoberI Crosby Joseph Clarke, Esq. John Clabon, Esq. A. Corbett, Esq. C. Francis, Esq. John H. Freese, Esq. William Freud, Esq. T. F. Foster, Esq. James Gibson, Esq. John Griffin, Eiti{, Hon. Edward Harbord, M.P. Wm.  Haldimand, Esq M.P. Joseph Hume, E^q. M.P. y T. Hope, Esq. Henry Hallam, E.�q. James Jatks, E^q. H. G. Knight, Esq. Sir J. Wm Lubhqck, Bart. A. Marklew, Esq. W. Meyrick, E?q. Capt. C. Owen, R N. Henry Pownall, Esq. Rev. James lliiilge, D. D. F.R S. M. A. Robinson, Esq. W. Reynolds, Esq. T. R. Smith, Esq. H. W.Sinilh, Esq. VV.Tuoke. Esq. F.R S. W. Williams, Esq. M.P. Robert Witmol, Esq. .M P-L. Williams, Eiq. Frrrierick-Williains, Esq. ). G. Walford. Esq. The Dinner wiU .be. on "Table at Hntf.pait Five o'Clock precisely, and no Cullcrtiou wilt be made. , By OwUr, \t H. BODKIN, Hon. Sec. Mendicity Office. Red Lion-square, / "April 18, 1830. A numeroug and liiijlily respt-ctable meeting of the Landed Interest of West Kent was holdeii at the Star Inn, Maidstone, on Thursday last, tu take into consideration the present depressed state of Agriculture. Soon after 12 o'clock, JaMes E1.1.1s, Esq. rose and briefly stated, that the meeting was called by a few-I'r-ietids to ngriculture, and'he proposed John Cator, Esq. Chairihun, which beiug-seconded, was carried iiiiaiiiinoc�ly. After the Chairman had taken Lhis seat, fortunaTely lor mm, wanted no explanation, it was evident something must he done to protect the fiiriiiiiig interests. Suiiie Gentlemen had drawn up sevenil Resolutions and a Petition,'which he begged might be read. 'I'he Resolutions and Petition were then read, and severally put to the company, all of which passed unanimously. On the Resolution passing that the County Members be requested to present the Peiilion- W. P. HoNYWooD, Esq. rose and said, ou the present occasion it Was needless fur liim to say any thing: he was convinced of the necessity of some measures being adopted for ih'e relief of agriculture. He regretted much the abiieHce of his worthy colleague (Sir E. KnatchbuU), as noliiing but a severe and protracted illness prevented his allendjng tliat day. With regard to the Petition, he would give it every po.>>sible support, and should always be liappy to promote'the best interests of the county. Mr. Ellis slated,in confirmation of what had fallen from the Hon. Member, that he had that morning received a letter from Sir Edward KnatchbuU, stating his inabih'ty, from ill health, of attending the meeting, but that he should be in London lit the end of the week, and that he would give the Peiilion hill warmest support. On the thanks of the meeting being given to the Counly Members for their promised support, Mr. HuNYWOOD again expressed his regret at the absence nf his Honourable Colleague, who, he said, was us warmly attached to their cause as he (Mr. Hony wood) was, not only from inclination, but duty also. For his own part, he should always most readily and hiippily attend to the wishes of his con-stitnents. and he hoped that all his public acts would meet with their approbation. RiCHD. Ai.ln^ T, Esq. in rising to propose that the iliuiiks of the .VIeeting be given to the Chairman, said, that he was rejoiced 011 his (the Chair-maii'�) account lhat he had had so little trouble, but he himself was sorry on account of the country, for he could not but grieve that there was so pressing an ooca^'ion for unanimity, and he felt con-lideul that if every farmer in the counly was at the Meeting, that there would nut be a dissentient voice as to the necessity of the petition which had just been proposed. It was impossible for any body to live in the couiilry, unless something was doue lo relieve Ihe Ijndfd interests. He did hope that the Legi^latuie (vonld see the necessity of Uritons be-in^ led by Urilish corn, and that they would at last uflord prolection to the British farmer. Tfie prospect (it the agriculturist' was most deplorable when it vi:\n considered that wheat, the prime necessary of hie, could not bejaised without the loss of lou per cent., at least that was the case in that part of Ihe country in which he lived. An acre of wheat cimid not be raised under 12/., and the produce in seven adjoining parishes to'his had not been more than 6/.; and he was quite sure he spoke wiilnu compas'' when he asserted that those jia-rishes, for the last three years iiad not producey crop.*, and the Legl^U>Mle h-rfd not protected them. He looked on ih"t Meeting not ouly for the support of the �giici>I-turaI interest, but the manufacturing also, I'l.rtlieie was na ute in the ahof.-keeper (iUing hit shop if tlic-faraier had no inoney; for if tfce farjurr Iwd uoi.e the labourer had none, and tb? mdnufxctured unoiU might be spoiled in the shopkeeper's wureiiuii.>"-, for they coold not be purchaseil. The muiiof.io-turer by this time must have learnt, that ihd only wealth of the coiintry was the produce of the land, and that gold ami silver were merely Ihe tokens "f sacks of corn and cattle, which would be too cum-hersome for the pocket. He hoped, that �� peii-tioiis would be seut from every county, the Legislature would at last attend to them. He cioi-cluded by returning thanks to the County Members' for their promises of support. Thomas Rydbr, Esq. was convinced of the propriety 9f petitioning Parliament. He entirely coincided in what had been said by Mr. Albiutt, and he lamented as much.as any man could du the necessity of calling that iMeeting. Mr. Ellis only regretted that his tongue coiildy not give utterance to what he felt on this subject, but ull that he could do should be done lo aiiain their object. Mr. VVlNCU wished to know whether any thing respecting hops was embodied in the Petition, as he considered a deduction of Ihe hop duly wus necessary. Where be resided (Hawkhurst) there was scarcely any thing but hops grown-hops was the staple commodity of that part of the counly. They weie much burdened with poor, every one could employ many more hanf1�, but they had not property to pay them. The poor-cess at the present lime was more than twenty shillings iu the pound.   Mr. Winch was proceeding, wht>n The CHAtRMA.N said the Petition had already been adopted; it stated agiicniture in general, aud did not go into any particulars of cum, hups, &c. Mr. HoNYWOOD said that the Chancellor of the Exchequer held out no hopes whatever of any part of the duty being taken oft" from hops, as the state of the tiuances was at such a low ebb th-at at present such a thing was impossible. A subscription was then entered into to defrjif the expenses of the Committee attending the General Meeting in London, aud the Meeting broke up. SPAIN. PROCLAMATION BY THE KING, TO HIS SUBJECTS BEYOND THE SEAS. " SPANISH AxEklOANS-When, iu the year 18U, my ar. rival in the capital of Imperial Spain was announced, fatality induced the restoration of certain ioatilutiuns which long and confirmed habits had caused us to re^rd as superior to others, which, being mure ancient, were irreconcilable to existing prejudices, aud could uot be modified iu any liisliiiet forms. The uuhappy experience of six years, and the disgraceful evils which went ou accumulating by those means which were deemed likely, to produce univeral happiness- the general complaints^of Ihe people in both lieinispberts, and iheir euergelic deronnslralions, convinced me uf ili* necessity uf returning back lo that line from which we had in-CBUIiously deviated; and seeing that the geueral wish of llix nation, impelled by that principle which had disliuKuislied and elevated it on the great stage of Ihe world lo thai heii�ht which it -bould hold among other natious, induced ine to adopt those sentiments, identifying myself most siurerely and cordially with them, and caused me lo adopt, recuguise, and swear to, according lo a spunlaueous propusiliuu, the Consliluliou formed iu Cadiz by the General and ExliaonU-nary Cortes, and proclaimed in that city in March 18l'2. Nothing can possibly exceed my salisfaction at the iinivevsjt rejoicing which took place; and the real heroic geuen.siiy uf I'ne people, who are susceptible of errors but uui of criigie, will quickly ubiiterate the recollection of past evils. ' The Spaniards at this day present a spectacle for aduiiraiioii lu all Europe, solemnly pledging themselves n, their r.ousiiiu-tional system, which justly estimates the rrciprocut duii.s between the nation and the throne. A stale s.o secuifiy poised, and founded on the most durable basis, ou which are bottomed alike true liberty and public credit, prvimiHuit; that the new in.stiluliuus shall find their best sicuril.v i� l-i-voufable and permauenl results, combining iht- iiiiprovril state of science with the diclales of sound policy, auii vsia-blishing the military and naval strength of the nuiioii uii principles which will render it the must eifeclually appliii:-ble as circumst-anccs shall require, aud bitlding fair lu reslitie ia all Ihiugs that respect and cousideratiuo which we have losi. " A new flood of lii;ht is shed across both Spanish iieniii'-pberes, and uulhiug cpn exceed the refulgent, brighluesi which already illumiues, or the ardour which is felr from ihe sacred fire of patriolisiir. I cobgralulale myself as the fir>t to feel this sweet and generous emotion;. 1 also mnlt'iu having to announce it; and I exhort you lo baste to riijoy such immense benefits, by accepting and swearing lo a Coo-stitulion which is framed for Ibe felicity of y�u and your.s. I affirm to you, I sacrifice uutliing, when I feel that, by confirming this fundamental law, 1 shall secure your happiuess; and, though it might be productive of evil lu me, 1 alioulU equally have acquiesced, persu.aded that Ihe honour of Majesty should weigh as uolhing when placed in coaipeliiioii wilb the public good. " Americans I Vou have greatly deviated from Ihe Hue of your true interest-you feel by this time what your misconduct has cost' yuu-those immeuse fatigues-those perils without end, sanguinary wars, frightful devaslalious, and the extremities of all evils. Nothing has resulted lo yuu hut tears aud griefs, turbultnce, and, lieart.buriiings, cruel im-prisonmeuls, starvation, destructions by fire, devasialioii, and uubeard-of Bnrrors-leiulta which will but enta.l disgrace upon you lo future generations. What ran you h�;>e from such? Hear the auolhingvoiceof your King and Father. Expsl that disquietude and restless distrust which agilate you, and replace those in your bosom by afTectiuiiatt and generous senliroenla. No longer regard vengeance as a rii-(ue, nor odiuns aiiioioaily a� an obligaliuo. The twu beuus-pherea have nothing inbc(ent in them lo prohibit lasting ami reciprocal frieudshipi; nor is it in aature lhat ynu, who are true brothers, can be enemies. You .speak bat the �am* language-you prufeti but Ihe tame religion-yuu are   

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  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
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Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

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