Saturday, September 16, 1820

British Press

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British Press (Newspaper) - September 16, 1820, London, Middlesex Number ;554Sv JLONJJON, SATXlJltbAt, SBf^TJBMBER 1820. Tlie lost NighrotJM.^^j^^ani's'Pelfo j;r\�;n nn�iJCjB,:berorefbis deparluve fromnfiis , Cniiii1ry,.W)U^c]n TUIS B'i^ENlNG;*'SA:rU:(tl3i!AY, Seivt: Ifi, 1 Ills MsjeslyV Sir�?ii(ls winperformSiiafespearcVfra-H " Kim RlGtt^ ; Kins Henrjxlhe S|ixth,.iMr.'Popt',; RieliBnl, Duke of; Till) St*, Mr. Kcsn;; Dulce of Buck]nsh�in,rIVIr.Thompson; ' ^irl uf Rirlimoiid, Mr.-ElliBlon. Eliznitrtli, Qiiri'n of B,^-. ward the Fnurtbi Mrs.'Ee�(on; Lady Annu, Urs.W.Wesl; ; Duchess or Yrirti=Mrs;Tayler.i'"' '  ^ - . iStftaijBrhnhjMbe Firrt of TWO STRINGS TO YUURBOV,'.. Lazarillo, Mr. MundeU; Pop Pedro^jylr. Gatlie, Clar.i, �Mrs. Egerton; teolJoi'ai-MiBS Cubid.' : The Diio�Vitfrbe^�{>BBediBtHsff.pa6t Six o'clock, and Ihe Per&irniapcts ��oiH�enEe>tSev�n.- ' - � , Poxes, 7(1 iiSecoiJ*, Sriw^l 3s 6d-Pi�, 3ff.-6d Second Piice, 2s.-^-LnHrer CJatle'ty,'5p. Second Price,'Is.-^Upper Galicry, Is. Second Pfice^ ed. � ~ . The Bftxtpffice will teoperied from Ten o'clock tinlil,Five. \ ErirateBoxes cahorilybeioGtiined at'llie" Public Box- � office. ' � � ' � � ^r^The Free tJst cji.onotJj?; exiended.to. th'ese Perform. -, �nnrf^,Vhe'l*ib1ic Press a^^^^ ' rpHlS fiVENING.-SATURDAV, Sept. iC, -1 .  w,i II, .be .pcrfpr.ra'eil  5  THE IStflClDE.  ; Tuhine, Mr. C.Kemble; Tabby, Mr., Terry; Dr.,Truby, Mr. YoiiDarr; CalcbpertDyj^^ Mr. WiJIiamN', Ranter, Mr. .1. ^illssel|, B(Jnnce,'Mr;06nnoi'.j;Sqirib, Mr. Farley; Wjii-{fr.i.vf, Mr. BarJinr.d;- 'Mrs.-.Grop-aioi Mrs.PeaCcc; Nancy, Mrs. Mardyn J Peg^y, Mrs. Jones.,; , ' After which, the Farce of WET WEATHEk; Sir Onrsiphorbus Pn'ddefnt', Bin-f. Mr^ IJsfon j-Ciipiain Eiumley, Mr. Jonea; Tim, Mr.J-liussell.'� Emily Dangers, Mrs. Baker. . ' * � To conclude tvitb a ne� Comedy, in three acts, railed PPiG DAVS IN BOlSD-l^tREETi; . The iPrincipal Cbsracteri'b'^^^Mes.'irs.Tei'i-vi Joae.'s; Liston^ J.P.iissell,-Barn8ixl, WiIliaraBJ Mrs.'Pfearcei Mrs', VValkinsoii,-ami Mrs. Mardyn., ;  . , ., , ��  Bu\fs, 5s.-Pit, :3s.-First Gallery; 2s;-Second Gal. Icry.'ls. ;  , ;, , , . The Doorsio be opened at Six o'clock,and the Performance lo b?pio atSfiven. ' ' . 1 . Places for theSoxe^, to be taken of -Mr.- Massingham, a t tlip Theatre; � ; .,  '.i ,�� ,. ' . . i . . On Monday, Guy Mannerinfr,: with T^azing ina(le Easy. THE.4'rRE=ROYAL'EK6LfSH dPERA-HOrjSE. Hy special Permission of -the"'Right- Hfanoiirable' the Lord " f ' -efeamherlamj' - . � ; FOR THE BENEFIT, pF,MB,.BARTLEY, . .'Stage Mariflger. . THIS EVENING,' SATURDAY, September 16, will be" preseiitea (for this Night only),, bak?pfafe's Gopiedy of ^: ,=, � , � ' ' '/ THEMEKIiY, WIVE?'OP WINDSOR. . ' Sir John Falstaffjitfr.* Barlley"; Mr. Ford, M u!l Puiwlins, most respuftsihie lenanta, for upwards of 1,0001. per annum, with excellent Farm-liDUsesand Buitdingsof everydescripliou. Particulars may be ha"d SfMi".'Wakefield-'a, Brook-slrcut, Ipswicli; the Three> Cujjs',. Colchester ; of Messrs. Megeiy and Chalk, Chelmsford; Messrs. Jacksona, Rocliford ; at Garraway's; and of Mr; Wakefield, Land Surveyor, 34, Pall-mall. - ' CERTAINTIES �n the F^rst -Day of Draw. .inc,5th OCTOBER.-('See the SchemeJ 4,.'>flOTickerR aresure to be drawn 1 , ;V(I those Tickets are'snrfe to^be Prizes I � Tivo of 10,000/-are sure to'be drawn in the first Fifteen Minutes. . , - . .  � EtTty Purchaser, before the First Day, advenfures wilh the above exclusive Advantage.'!. TheSvbeme also contains,^ �Willi only 7,600 Tickets, Two of 20,0002. &c. &c.-All paid �in Sterling .Money. , . ,  Tickets and Shares'are sejling by BISH, Conti-actor for another 1..oltery,, 4j- Cprrihill, and 8, Charing-cross, Lomlon, who sold more than Half Ibe Capitals in the lasj Lottery ; iind by all his Ajenlsin the Country. "OllE thai) rvvo-lhirdsi of the Lolterv sure.fo -i.W be brawnFiHt Day,'and'ALL PRIZES! 1'. 'if the Public avail iheroselves of the Contraclbr'.s offer__(See the iScheme/.....�- ^:, . � �  And ohserve! thespTir.kels are iwie to inc.liide TWO PRIZES of �I(]^06t> in the first "FifiPeii Minutes ! 2...... �20ym0\ ^ ..... jS 10,000 ... &c. .&c. All Slerling'Money'i-Only'7,000 Tickets. - .Begins; Drawing 5lh OCTOBER: Tickets.and Shares are Sellipg by J. and .1. SIVEWRIGHT, 37^ Cornhi)!; 38,_ Hayinaiket v'aod 11, Hotborn;' HI," Oxford-street; Who Sold iu Shares in tlie Lottery just ended. No. 13.^..r,,.Ia" 8 Shares......�20,000 3^,63^5.In r2 Sharra,.....�26;oai(:J � __ And various,Qlh^rC�pii�l�: -NEW LOTlERY.' ~ ~~" "ARTJN and .Co. 8. Cbrnhiif, atitl 120, Ox-�-^1 foi-d-strcet, request, ibeir Eriepds wilt call ' for a. Scheme of the NEW-LOTTERY nt either of the aliove Offices, it being impossible within the limits of an -Adyer-tiseoieiit to deVelope the' pecnitar advantages of purchases made Infore theStirof October, the' dny' theprawing Con), mences. 'riicprincipal'feaTijres of the preceht Lottery are, there are 7,6lK)Tickel.8--4,S(>0 of which will-be' drawn tthe Firat Day. Two:PrizesotVrO.OOo;. will be:drawn.withinjho aueiTt ir(i�,itn(i3 giving to ineejriy-.Muveuiurci^ o.ij.ci.... and decided, advsulageJ>iTlie? SshEine .a)illniris Two Prays of ;2�iOpW,;ji�iliJ:JJ)e ji^ Prizps. . ' , " ::i n:-'-.;: .^s;;'?..,: MARTIN afid (ii;; iBok'fOrward wiih confidence:to:a,rf-, curreuceorihVt-palroiiaffeit will'ei'erbe tVeir;prlde to-nfc. kn'owledgej iiud beg, reatero^tdte^hai the liist Prize ofy, � i - ^ � : "^ .v.^,;iaWOM� NEYi�K^^<;;.^''^^ . trail Soia byibcm,xit 8, Coriiliillr�udl20,:Qxford-sJreet. TO,THE PROPRIETORS OF EAST INDIA STOCK, , . .Ladies AWOf^ENTLEMENj ., . i A "VACANqV 1.1 the DIRECTION having '.nL'-':again been'created by the truly bm^ntabife occdr^ rcncc ofiSir Alexander'<AllairadeceBsej I propose.&<�e oud ,time to stand forward as a Candidate for the bau9ur of your choice. '4 * Thft nature of mv pretensiOnii to that honour has already been sufficiently made known to yon ;� I shall, iherrfare,'On this occasion, merely repeat Jlie.assitrancc, that in^the eveiU of'mv success, 1 shall employ my txerlioita with habitual zeal-lo promote the interests nf that-MiniKe .to~vluch (Ite greatest purtinu of my life has been arduously devoted. I avail myself of this opportunity to renew the expression rtfniy grateful thank.i for the encouragement nail support ;which I have had Ihtigralificulion uf experiencing from you in the progress of my canvass. 1 have the honour to be, with great respect, vLadies and Gentlemen, - � Your most obedient and faithful humble Servant, N. B. EDMONSTONE. Poitland-plpcc, Sept. 1.5, ,1820; ^ i N.B-r-M>!iJlJmoii$.toiieS Commiltci^ Will mcetopMOK*^ DAY NEXT^.fthe I8th ln.)lanl, at the Loudon: Tuvern, Bishopsgate.Btrect, at One oClock, when his friends are earnestly eiltreated to attend- TO f HE PRp.Pa)BTOR.S OF EAST INDIA STOCK. Ladifs asd Gektlemes, iHE much-latuViited Death of your Inte worthy . and respected Director, Sir Alexander Allan, Barf, again call.i me forth to offer myself lo your nolife as a Candidate for the honour of a scat in the Direction of your Affairs. Viewiui; the establishment of the East India Company as e.sentinlty commercial, and thinking that an intimate' knowledge of the vauions and important chains of intercourse lialiiraliy existing under such weighty concerns may he qualifications' .worthy the consideration of the Proprietors^ I beg leave respectfully to aoliril your suffrages at Ibe j^pproachiiig Ballot, on^he ground of ray having beeu nearly ciehteeu years a principal in a House intimately connected with the general Commerce of the Country, and in the hop^ (bat my experience will have enabled me thus to form a correct judgment upon the general business of tlie Company, 1 shall employ the short time which this sudden evclit permits ine to have, in paying my personal respects to the Proprietnrs^mdividually, and have the honour to remain. Ladies and Gentlemen, Your faithful and humble .Serrant, WILLIAM CURTIS, Jun. 61, Portland-place, September 15, 1820. In October next will be published, ACONTINUATION of ihe Rev. JOHN LINGARD'S HISTORY OF ENGLAND. . The favojirable reception Avith which (he Eiret Part of this History has bneH honoured,Itatienoojiraged the Author to offer a Fourth Volmnc to the appndiation of the public. It will comprise the reigns of Henry VIU. and Edward VI, a most important and interesting portion uf our hinlury. The caprice ahil violence of Henry,;lii8.;omours and marriages and divorces, and the steps-by �hich be acquired an almost absolute .power, abolisiridg the authority of the PodtifF, ah j'constituting himself the Head of the English Church, are subjects which must arrest tlie attention of the reader. Nor ane the eyuuts which cheqiitred the short reign-of liis Son and Sticcessor, the elevation and fall of the Duke of Sumersetf the'rise uf Dudley, and his abortive attempt trt.chauge the at^cr of ibe succession,:the progress oCtbe Reformation,, and. the adoption of a new Lllnrgy iind Articles of Religion, less calculated to alTurd both interest and instruction. . In composing these sheets the writer has failhf'uUy adhered to the rule, whirh he prescribed to liimself in the composition of the preceding volumes, to take nothing upon credit, to distrnsl (he *iatenieiit of partial and interested writers, and tu consult ou every subject the most authentic documents within his reach. It is on this ground that he submits his wopk with confidence toj;iie Judgment of'the public. " i'si September, 1920.  Printed for J. Mawman, 39, Ludgatc-sfreet, London. Of whom may be had, � The FIR.ST PORTIO.N of THIS HI.STORV, from the Invasion by the Komans lo the Accession of Henry Vlll. �Iu3 vols..4to. Prire5^.5s. The riirllier Cuhtiiinaliou of the History, to the Revolii-fionln 1688, is in a stale of great forwardness. Just published, very handsomely printed in two volumes, 4lo-illustrated wilh fifleen line Engravings, .and Thirly- � live Wood-cnts, price bl. Ss. In boards, 1RAVELS ill SICILY. GREECE, and ALBANIA. By the Rev. T. S. HUGHES, Ftllow of Emanuel College, Cambridge. ' The First of these Volumes contains a. Classical Tonr in some of the iilost inieresliiig parts of Greece, with a more parlicnlar and detailed Account than has yet appeared of the greatCities of Agrigcntum, Syracuse, Delphi,and Nicopolis ; the Isle of Zanle, and the Plain of Argos. The Sccondis conTmed chiefly to AlbKnia,a rountry which the Author visited under circumstances peculiarly favtmr-' able to invesligation : this part of the Work contains a very detailed History of the private and public Life of the great Albiinian Chieftain, Ali Pasha, with his Wars, Character, and Policy, iutersprrsed with a variety of characteristic. Anecdotes; the whole iJrawn from the most anllienlic documents that can be procured up Toinlcrnrptthe Narrative as little as possible, the Classical, Topographical, and Critical Remarks are suhjoiued iu Notes to the pagp.s of each Volume. , .'An Appendi'x'is given,containing two "Disaeitalions upon the Sites of Dodona and Delphi, from the pen of that eminent Scholar Dr.iBuller, Head Master of Shrewsbury School. Printed for J. Mawman, 39, Lndgate-slrcet, Lundun. RUPTURES AND STRICTURF,.S. RUPTURES upeedily and radically CURED, without pain, or interruption to the usual avocations of the Patient; not by the mere use �f Trusses, which loug' experience biis proved to be inefiVclual, but by a Course of Remeilies__Mr. DUFOUR,Surgeon to Ibe Daraniau Dispeur sary for the Cure of Stricture.s,"aud sole Proprietor and Vender of Daran's Medicated Bongits, having; during a course of upwards of 27 years of extensive practice i-n casea :of Stricture, observed numberless' distressing instances of � Rupture^ he has ai'dently applied liiinself to discpver a re-ns'eily fur so prev'aleol a malady, aud'which he has happily^ ''accomplished.. 'The following Attestation is selected fruin a .iareat number, crintaiufd in his Treatise on the R<adiral iCure of Rupture:-'V Parish of St. Ann, Westminster, Workhbnss, Jilly '5, 1819. We, the Overseers (if the �P'oiir . Of this  Parish; do hereby cntify, that Williin) iGosIiug, and Charles Moore (two of tbe poor now in' the' ' Wqrkbimse of this Pj^-iBh); being severely afflicted with iRnjptUrcs^; were sent byu* to Mr. Dufour for llie purpose of J,cura: in n very short space luf lime they were both perfectly �cured. Witness tiiir haiids-^Thoiria's Tomkibson, J.'Mo(Jre. ]bea B'tbey are essertiiatly'u.sefiil during tli^ Conrte lof R6<ninlie8.~Advi� on lluptnres' and Stricture ^C3.�e�, ;fi;om Niiielp.Four, antl frotii Srveu to Nine,' N�� 48, Brr: lurra street, OxfiirctBtreet,-: , ...... BANK OF ENGUJiDj ?�^BMOTR.K, 1820 rpHE COyRT/,Q/- plItECTQIiS ^e/C the 1 GOVBRN61I and COMPAUK, ^ tho BAI^K <lf ENGLAND ffte* Mt/ice, , \X Tliat nGENeilAE'COCfit wtl^y �i*ld'ai Ihe'Biinkj' on THUHSDAY NEXT� the gI�t'-�inMBiif, �t FIcvpo orCTock. in the FoririOon, ^�t� cl' r'some> ttii^e^paslj lias iiirapa-citn(ed;n)&ic(nq^alt�ndl)i^wy'({�ty iii^|l^rl|aiifeilfwt rity,,�bitb'-I^haU.en/Iri^voi;rrd t9 .i^terrp'; :4iad,'jiodt'r' sBcb cvcRtn^inm^i J.�hfliiilii not; � I have great pleasure iii' eir:Of'<tbis.opp e piibluhed, lo be sold at HATCHARD'S, Piccadilly, lt)0 Copii^s (illustrated with five Engravings) .of , i . IHE GENERAL ADDRESS (iu Two Parts) of the OOTINIAN LECTURER lo bis AUDITORS, periodically ren^iby biro asa Eecture;,dnringlhe .Season in London, descriptive of the Inatitniion of theOuti-nian Society, iu tbe hundrei^th year after the death of Ibe benevolent William'Prnn, and the year of the second Peace of Aix-la-Chapelle, to secure, the advantages of justice and beuevoleni^, with the aid of Critical and Eihiral Lectures, where no other prbvisiun can easily be made fur that purpose, -^-" The boon 1 claims- And plea.d my tl tie-Womau is my name,", &c. &c. HlJM. OpVBs. B. ix. � Like that self-begotlen bird, -In the Arabian woodsembosl, That no second fcupwa, nor third, And lay e'er whil�.a bolic^ust^ . , From out her avby womb nuWIeeniM, Revives, reflourijbei, then vigorotui most � And tiio' her body.die, her.^ine surviter, Ageci^larjjird^pgea9fliveg.',': f. ^ �. SPANISH MAIN. THE FOLLOWING tS AN EXTRACT OP A I.ETTER, DATED ANGOSTURA, JULY iS. " I transmit you two very important documents relating to tbe neguciation between this country and Morillp, the Spanish General, i was permitted to see-the original papers, and you may rely on (he fidelity uf the translations, " The Spanish officei- who bronght Morillo'a dispatches was treated with the kindest attention. During the time he remained in this city, he lived with General SouMelle, Vice-President of the Department, and was under no restraint whatever. He was invited to a grand ball given by a gentleman in the place, and the Godo Chief acknowledged candidly, that thiugs in Angoslnfa were wonderfully different from what be bad been taught to believe they were'. The company, as it lia'ppened, was uncommonly brilliant, and the number uf military men present unusually great,.particularly Bril'^b, several of whom sported staff, buss-ar,-and Highland uniforms on the occasion. A public feeling was evinced by all classes on tbe arrival uf this officer, honourable in the highest degree; and a decided proof that nothing short of independeuce can ever satisfy the people, of these regions. In a trifling difference which occurred abnut form, betwixt the executive and representative body, the real and oii.ly ground of dispute was, which ought to have the honour of givioga negative, and tbe strongest negative, to Morillo's proposals. A general Congress �f the Representatives of tbe whole Country, (hat is, of New Granada and Venezuela, will be held in the beginning of the year, lo receive and sanction, or otherwise, the Constitutiori adopted ad inlerim by the Congrexs now silting. " Large supplies of arms and ammunition have been arriving for some months past from. the.British islands, St. liiomns, St. Domingo, and North America, for the payment of wliicli all the disposable resources have been reserved.^ As they came in they were forwarded up the river, and will get to the President and tbe others in cooioiand, iw good lime foi- the commencement of operations the.moment the season will admit. , , Winter, as it is called/thas set in with unusual severity. The rain falls in a deluge, andthe Oronnco is now swelled to an niiexampled height, not less than 40. feet since the be. ginning i.f April, A healthy season is confidently anticipated iu consequence, and liilherto, indeed, I jiaye not heiird of a single case uf fever amongst either natives .Or f.ireigtiers. . A stricter attention is paid,moreover, to thepolicejif the city." LETTER FROM GENERAL MORILLO TO THE BOVEKliiON CONGRESS Of COLUMBIA, Most Serene Sirs-Your Serene Highness being no doubt apprised of the events which have lately occurred iii the Peninsula, and the triumph df the general wish'of the iiatlon to re-establish the Constitution oftlie Spanish, Monarchy, as sanciioned in Cadiz in the year 1812, by the.unaiiimuus vote uf the representatives of both hemispheres, and positive orders � having beeu received by me from the Conslitutioual King of bulhSpaiiis to enter iufo a liberal and fair accommodation, which may ii--uiiite the whole family so as to eiijny the benefits of our political .regeneration, and put a termination to the fatal elTects of the variance originating iu the desire of being relieved from that oppression which has erroneously been thoughtto be peculiar to these regions, hut which, ill fact, has lieen universal throughout the whole Empire. I liasten to inform your Highness that I have opened commni)ication with Ih^' military Comlnauder-iii-Chief of your G<ivernment,, and his afScers, and. proposed :a suspeiision of lioslilities, until a recopciliatioii can be ef-f<'cted,'/'or the a'ccoraplishmenf of-which Brigndier Don ;TbM.mas de Cires, GoyerjioViof the.Proyince.of jCuraaua, and Don Jusepli Dumfngo Duarte, liitendant of the Army, and Superiuteudnn't-Grneritl "of Fiiiiince, are conimissiuiied^^tu 'treat with yooriHighnesfi^in ,an.�quitable, proper,:^nd mu-'tiially RdvaAtagcous basis. In tliejneanwiiile I have issued orders'lo'piy'-olfiicers. to 'carry; th'e'iuspensii/rf-tff iio'stiJitiea into immediate efTeett'^aiid-to remain in tlie positions\lbey now occupy, unle.ss attacked., . -As a military chref,obetijehttii ilia;t BtibbVdiiiatibn by } winch my career has em: been .goUt^y 1' rmaile war; aud f^noif^ias.axecoifcHiatar, 1 cheecfnllyiRiibmu Ibe �an)e sttb--ordrtiatii)n,.ahd exhibit those priiieiples of liberalily Mflu<;l�i IheKine ofid'the nation have anihuncHil^ne to art ,oii,-jn;. orderiD-fMtore pkaceand recoiiciliaftuu t�a jieupleby u/itutej. ;Spanitb;^atld'which,.hy the roncncrirtjre-of clrtMrastaoec�,Ja-' entittetf.'to-partiripate in.(be rn^joynieut lhe refi)rni-:ef-; .fec<r4,iii:ouc politKal lUstiluliuos-^.-. r , -- ::,-i . .YuuT Highness ougbi to fuse aijtlilj as .1 do. this .tfip--; menl, of t^e-liurrOrMif war, aud let-pr fix our views solely V �od the swe'el'^anUdetlghlfnl hope.iSf.unniug iSous id fatheiSj;. -bro1l)�rB'fo-'-brOtherir, liieiids' to ri;1<'nds;'aoiI Sjfiiiiards-l.ai iSpannird*^:whom a fatality haddit^idrilvBRd for so desinitilei an end lel..uS'juiii.-ln welwmmg a conciliator; Constittilionii; which :we shall improve by mutual consent, a� the judiciotfs! rxperieYireof fhingsLWav dictate. Itcqualise^ the national | represeotatiou of eacli people one does .not depend OB.tHe: �ther,';a(id-coti�equSutIy all are free and indeptttdent.: Jn-J .Its sufFragrareirts ihe autliority of-.fnrniing lite Uws wbtclr:' arc to-be.ubeyed, nnd those regulations of political er.unomy i for theiimprovement of agriculture, commerce,,arts,.,ami', every species of industry, without those odious dislmctiuiis; :uhich thcpielty polrry of pbst ages bad.ddupi�d. Til? Cqmmiwioncrs wiH la;jr befiSwi/tiur lU)yaHtfgli�r�y{^ .theprinirtpln fofrBcoiiciltaliun,-andl am tliorpugbry^ per-1 .soadedilhafqifeCtiDiralitf.'gaod-Will :%|ll iesfiiblish fnilernity,' even should your Highnes�, from tlic.apprrliension. of whiit has passed in the epochs of fury aiiS desperatiou, not agree, ut onee to'th^ proposals 6f the nation, which originate in the ' -wisb wilb which it is animated of rendering its Iriiitiiplis genera,! to all Spanish countries in the four quarters ot the globe, where its ancient laws had reacbedj and where its new iiistUuliuns will be mure readily received. What an agreeable metamorphosis.for ns all, when we can unite, and I he able to present myselfWitliODt llieapparalus of war, and merely ar a peaceable Spanish citiien, joining-in tbe general expressions of joy at the victory reciprocally gained over our passions. Uuiil this is done your iiigburss will never be able to graduate the difl'erence from tbe General lo tbe Citizen, who ban the cdnslilutional bunour uf being Vonr Most Sen-ne Hi'gliuess's Head.qnarters, Caraccas, Most obedient Servant, June 17,1820.  PABLO MORILLO. To the Must Serene'Congress assembled iu Guayaua. THE REPLY OF THE CONGREES TO GENERAL MORILLO. Most Rxcellent Sir-The Sovereign Congress specially convened for the purpose of seeing tbe letter addressed to it. by your Excellency from your head-quarters at Caraccas, iii date of the 17tb June last, informing it that Brigadier Don Thomas de Cires and Dim Joseph Domingo Duarte weie commissioned to proceed Iu this capital, in order to solicit the union of these countries with the constitutional monarchy of Spain, and that those gentlemen would produce the principles of reconciliation proposed by the iiaiioii, de-' liberated on the lllh insl. at a public siltiug, and,.in reply, 1 transmit your Excellency the folliiWing drcree, viz - " The Suveregn Cuiigress f the enii.ssa-ries of the King, who were on the lOlh July atSt. Thomas's ready to sail for Angostura, in an American vessel. The envoys of General Morillo remained only ten days at Angus, tura, and the armistice was agreed lo for one mouth, but was limited lo those provinces through which tbe Comuiis-sioBcrs bad to pass. 'rtiefirstdrserlersi had joined (bent, and that a considVi-ablH ^riion of the ii,tti�es of host'dl (lie small Unw^i? io (^bi-t)r�Siit>Tts iif PHiicipalo Giira Mid ' Ultrir-liad qiiitied (t'eii liiuiio, anil all taken the road to Aeefliiio H), (he capiljl of MUiK lasl-'dislncl. ' ' ' ',  ' 3 he (iirccs-composing the g.irri.sim of tlie city, with (he : n>!:iS^ijs t > Naples; tiirv were rommanded by (Jfcnr-r.il Carn-iro'a, a*^.'.'-f-�^K",.}n' several lUher dlsfihgiusWd' tiflici-rs' ("). r.-;'\ -hirntid a line which itiHnded i-l*c'small towns of NoU, Gallo, and MarfzUano, at tbc-fool /of'ttir monnlai��'v-h c  Ju tlie pinvitiee of Terra' <li Lai-nro from. Aiw- JiEVOLUnON AT NAPLES. We present our readers with the fullowing details from a pamphlet just published, entitled, '^Sketch of the late Kevolvtioii at Naples, by an Eye. teitness." " On Sunday, July 2, 1820, the Duke of Calabria, eldest son lo his Majesty King Ferdinand the First, relui-ued lo Naples from Sicily, wheie he had exercised the functions of Viceroy ever since his Royal Father's restoration to the Throne, in the year 1815. " The return of this Prince had been long anticipated,as, though personally beloved and respected in Sicily, it was understood thathis own wishes had lung solicited a removal; principally on Ibe plea of ill health, though several other reasons were assigned for it. " Similar idle and rontradictory reports bad been spread to account for the delays he had experienced, which, how. ever, merely arose (in all probability) from (he necessity of waiting for the arrival at Palermo of General Naselli, who had been appointed to succeed him iu tbe office, though not with the tide, of Viceroy. " The line of telegraphs which extends along the coasts of Naples and Sicily, and affords the means of communica-tiitn between the two capitals within the space of eight hours, badsume days before announced the Prince's departure from Palermo; and, as it was understood that he wished to he present at the celebration of bis brother's birth-day, the Prince of Salerno, it required no great effort of calculaliou to anticipate the very hoar of his arrival. This circutn-slance, which might have passed unnoticed at any other time, gave rise to tevcial observations from those who are, unwilling to admit the interference of chance in any poll-tical transaction. . " The King, \yho bad been some distance out at sea lo meet bis children, expressed in bis countenance and conversation the joy he felt at seeing them, and that parental affection which has always appeared as a distinctive trail in' his character ; bnt it was observed, that although be ap-pieared iu remarkable good spirits, some of bis Ministers were far from participating iu this feeling ; that an expreir. sion of gravity, amounting to gloom, was visible in their . countenances ; that they were abstracted in their manner, and frequently engaged in secret cunvcrsaliun with each other. . . " The circle was of short duration ; those who composed it repaired, as customary, to the theatre after its termination ; and here it was that reports of a vague, but nut alarming nature, began to circulate, and prepare the putilic mind for the extraordinary evenis which' were to take place witbin the sbortsparc of a few succeeding days. " It was said tbsita:portion of military bei^jgiiig to two different corps (cavalry and infantry) qoarft^�<J;';nT; Nolii, about-12 iriiles from the capital, had deserted with arms, horses, Jinil.accoorremeiils, and bad taken the roadtoAvel-liiiu ; that some of their iiflicui's bad willingly accouipauied thenV," while others had been cnmpelletl so to do ; and that from among these last, one. liad contrived to escape and bring the intelligence. . , i " In tbe couitse of th'e ensuing night "the abrupt departure of several di'tachments.o^f. the garrison of Naples, appareirt-lysent to guard against some impending daiigeir, coi roborat-fd the rumours of-the.precetUiigevening; aUd �when,' on the following' morning, a train of artillery, accompained by additional .rcioforcements.of troops, were sent toward^ Nola, do doubt cpubt could be entrrtaiiicd that cnuside^bl^oppo-sition was deemed: absplulely'^necessary agaijiist'siime.unknown aggression, ' ' � '�  _ " It was now universally aaidj, and as generally believed, that tbmo of the mililnry d�ta�li*d from Salerno to pursue Jtltvide -h?.-- The trtnn i.f Atellirid'.'.roniiiiHine 38,000 ioli.l.l to�M, IS placed brvund the iiisl range l llicsj; njoniila.'rN, �{fntllbo-inuin road from (he rapltal to i'le < jstern |)rj)vvi<e� � runs across it. alter winding tlirongh n Itnig and sfrcp ile-�file, nilled the Pass ol Moiitefor(e;-ff( all (imc-! ronsid^-n-d .�. very siioiig posiuuH. and no* a rmfirate ilic phiULof- N-ip?ej, .-antfrwcb .to tiieskvis r:;r:i otiriT, and (lif Miartivitv m which Ihi'v Ind remained do-i'ig /wo days, mnj (in- fi-f-qoeiit parleys whirii wpre n^(It'rs^(�fK7 to have taken place biMween die lead.-rs. srra-rd to sireiigHi.'-i tbe Supposition tliat some Impuriant pul'lical chaHgi; vcji meditated; �' The troops that formed the line'of di-f-nrc hail hv'.irr'.n' lichaved with stea.lmess and nttrntion to dliriplinr, uhi.-:; juslifieil ilie confi.lenre pl;rrp(l in llinn :' liiil still ilo- oril-;-for allarking Ivad never' bei-n issot-i), and (he i;cgoc;al:oiis continued. *� In the mran lime the ciiv or Naples, (lioiigh in a sl-iir of coiisitlerahle iiiirastnt-ss and .n'arm. was pt-rfi-rily tranr;�!!-, Ilie civic gonril, entirely riiniposrd ot' the most i PSpHclitl)!,' �clashes -or' iiihaliitniits, ami'�!i;> lu-d on a fiirnl-.T iircn'.-o-i saved it from pitlajre, n-as ac*iin inirostrd wjih ariioDi'.^ task of mnint.-iiniiij its internal s:ift'(y; il had lieni iim-ii angineiileil, nnd was assisted liy patroles from tlve fi-iv trnupi whirh had remained in the town. .4 !rr�*nt'r lirirree rif .silrnc:^ and ordiT in the d-iyl'ii"', :ifd an earlier ilfsnrli-'ii lit' its ninsi po|MiliM]s stt trls, in i r prr-liaps the only pf rrefilililc cbaraclfi ist ics of lli<; j-^nrral t'fe-l-ing. This siisjit'O'-loll of noise and bustle in n rir\^ so ir-markable fc*r bolii, .sei'tned to proiinre an impression iifTriy akin to terror, nnd might not nonplly Inve liri-ii ronip.ireil to that Btagiiatiou oftl;*^ fltoiosplwe, whirh i=i saiil iiiv.iria!�K I-', precede an oirlliqirike: in trulh, the e^pl isioii was nt-iit nt hand, (liongh it fortunately bore no ii'si-inManre lo to awful -a visitalion. " The anilior rncst now direct (lie rradei's atlfnlii-ti . back to some iletails uliicliwill, lie hoiies. not he deenie-l nnnrt-essaiy to the fiirllicr progress rif liis narrative. *' General Giiijliflnio I'epf, an olfir'^r iH" ilistiiiclion in tlie Neapolilan""SHrvice, had for two y-'-ars Ijnrt sncressivejv roin-maodetl (he mriitnrv division-i wliit-Ii ort-iipiL-d llic pruvmcra uf Ca[li(aila(a ntnl I'riooipalo Ullr i. " SitiiatioMs of this iiattirr, aocordinix lo lliefxisling sys- . tern, entail ereal i-i-s]ioi\siliinty on thor.e that hold ihi-iii, and at the fame lime give them ronsidirahle ioHiienre in the province. The otficer in question-had l;itely been rcniui-nl from the commaiid at Areriinn, nnd appointrd to oop wltirli comprised Ilie military jiirisitirtioii of Iiolli, ov ral.Ijpr the three Calalirias (31, and in (lie inr:.in time rcsiilcrl at Napl earfd to he in onrf.ct �^-hfl�gso�y-^iflr"Hie �fi^-linyB of itsInfeliillfiils, i( was sitr.nis-ed, that tire General who last commanded the district, must, either intentioiially or through remissness, Iirn-p ovrrloukeii the jiartial syniploms which could not fail to li-nre lH-ir:i\eti themselvi-s prrviously (o an open disrlosnre of nir:isiiiis which bespoke hiiig premeditation, ami a wi ll-roiu-rrleil plan. " The antlior does not pretf-ud to d.-cide whrllier these susp'cions wrie well-foiinii^il or not ; but the fiillowiog ile-tails may, peiUnjis, throw some liijlit on the siiliji'ct ** On the evening of the ylh of .Inly, tliis ofiirer having retired home, was accosted by two olhers, particular rneniU of his, and a (General: one of the former oiiniinan'.'cil (he rrginit'lit of (Irago'ins then sliitioiu-d ~nt (hp HimiU- ilell i Maddalena ; and iliey wore arc.inpiin ied by two jeiillruicn of good family of the town of Nnplps. They jiiinily inf'oiiiTcd him, that they had crrlain iiittl-ligence that ilie iVlioistcrs hail come to the deli-roiiiiafioii uf arresting him that very niii^ht; that thev run'.; lo n'rire him to escape, anil nioroovi-r to rcf|oesl him to p.i t biio'-'plf at I he head of the luimcrons assemblage of ioliHtiiiaiiK froni all parts of the kingdom, now collected at Avt-Mino, who were only ivaidng for a chief, as rristingnlshed for liismilifaty talents as he was bclovetl for his private virtm-s, in wlior.i they could place iinimiited confidence. Tlicy rcfo-cseoieij, that the rcvololion was now inevitable, and liinl his re(iis:il might possiBly injure himself, hnt could by no m-nns aveit the change which was about to take place ; lli^y adi^eiJ, J bat the cavalry regiment which one of,them cominamlctl was at that moment retuiy to .set off f^ir (he piir(inse of j.lining llie insnrgeiits. and that the grt-atar part of aa infjntry rej^i. meiit was to meet llifm in the course of the iiijj;lii and acr-oio-pany them to Avellino. This conversation produced the result that was expert. ed ; (leiieral l^pe enlercd the carriage (hat was pr. pan .I fur liiin, and pasiiing over the bridge, wns from ilu-iici-escorted by the above-mentioned dragoons, wiio \^. ri-already roooiited and ariiird. Ky avoiding the niaio n.ail they reached the vanguard of the insurgents by claylce;ik, and Avellino early in (lie morniug. ** 'riieacrouiil of Ibis ih-fcctioii was not long rcacliine llo; ear5 of the Cabinet, and proved the death-hlow lo all lupes of resistance. A Council wa-* immediately held, au,l in cou.seqnence of its decision the King issued a proclnm iiuo, announcing his compliance with the wish of his siibj'ct- to have a representative government, ami his [iromLse fo piiti-lisb the fiiudamenlal bases of it withiii eishl days. " The rising sun of the 6.th day of .luly made this-l-icti-menl.legible to the eyes of the asiuiiisheil mnHitiid�-, :;iiil it was read to the few IrOops which remained in the difVereiil barracks in the course-of that morning. General Floreslaiio Pepc, elder brother to the olliT, who bad never accepted any employment since tile tcrtnii::itioo of tbe war, bail, almost on.the immediate termination of liit-: council, been requenled to proceed without delay to tJeneral Carascosa's headquarters, and retract (he order wliiti: tliis last had received lo attack the insursciits iliat very uiorii-iiig, and march upon Avellinp, , *' The a[>poiiitment of a new Cabinet was officially announced iu th^ GazL-tle of the eveniui; of the 7ili; ai.^l ibr public saw wlthoui mu^h surprise dial it was alou.-i ; o-tirely composed of the'-sime. Ministers who had pr-j idtil -over Mutat's councils at the period of his downfall. " Th'e nomination of IFieir' RucceRsors was pti!ilisi)�d in the usual form ; but that oflGensral Carascosa was p-iri.cn-larised as Captain General,-in pUce uf Gtnerjl Cuoiit Nugent. (' ' " This was an evident ackpnwlf^dgment of the nnpnpohi-rity which hud altended the .a^(bniiiis)i-atioo of this last, and to whifb the defection oftheartjiy may be atlribnie.l : it ii not.the writer's,v^isli lo investigate minutely ihe origiu of. (1) Avellino anjl Salerno are situated at neaidy eipj?.! distances from tjie capital; hut there is a runrt uf eominunira-lion between thcnrij,^w^icli, with those Icadiog from Ihesi-towns (o Naples, for^uisii triangle. (2) Prince CariatiV>?"D�l�; of Rocca Romano, General.'* Campana, Ambrosiu, &cij<&c. &c. - (3) By a new rfrcree, issued shortly after the Kins',^ re-slornliuu, CalahriQ w'tixdivided into three portions, ihe ninsl southern oFwhich is denominated Co/f*6rfa Olteu .Nc'Oik/u, and-basReggiu'for its capital.

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