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  • Publication Name: Anti Gallican Monitor
  • Location: London, Middlesex
  • Pages Available: 2,262
  • Years Available: 1811 - 1817
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View Sample Pages : Anti Gallican Monitor, June 18, 1815

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Anti Gallican Monitor (Newspaper) - June 18, 1815, London, Middlesex THE ANTTGALdLICA ONITOR So. 230.-Price HJ.] i\ nee lie to Fr uuo, it' France in Wucc permit *' TW just nml lineal cati.uuc to our own : " lfimt, l>l�c�l IVnnce-n�d lViice a�ci nil to Moiwrn. JUNE 1R, ifli5. ETERNAL WAR WITH NAPOLEON BUONAPAKTB. "A* lothow moietm who, nmlrr the titto of Snrore.jrn*. rrndrr themselves the source n�d horror ot the hunts-, rare, I hr y "arc w. .tfo hras?- whom eviry !>me MM nuy ju.-uly exterminate iiw.i ttie f�rf thr caul)' VATTKL'-s l..uv ot N.itioiw, Loo!; II. chap. ir. (Concluded from our fast ) Having endeavoured to prove, in my three preceding Numbers, that tin: Allies are under the ntCisMtv of carrying on war against Buonaparte, expressly to ovoi t hrow hi� (iitvoriiincnt, it may not bo improper to say a few words on the popular feeling ami sentiments which ap-pear to prevail in France at present, tin; facility or difficulty with which the Boijiiijo"* Government is likely to he restored-l he intentions of the Allies in this respect, ami the manner in which that Government �/ the Boukuons must be maintained, on the supposition of its restoration. The restoration of the Bourbons was tin; doctrine of tin: sinti:fal/u-ii\iwiis to bailed, were nei;-iected by the f-oluBons, � heiher the old He-|)nb!icauH, or the ancient rovalets, wi.h very tew exception-, ^the former oi wiioui, according to CaUnot na 1 "i cerely returned to their allegiance, a id i he lauer had never (or a moment departed fro n n) - all w ere equally tlesp'^ed ami excluded from favour. Such ootid net on the part of the Go\eminent was aa imp is, who were retained, and not only retained, but loaded with riches and honours, never shewed themscFes easy orsatislied in the seiviceofthe BoiuiuoNs, but, on the contrary, shewed evident attaehuient to their ancient master. This is quite natural and in the order of thiinrs-house-breakers and common robbeiK do not feel easy in the company of oenllemen.- This conduct, I repeat it, was as impolitic as it was unjust; the cruel inflect of his partisans on the part of the Kin;;, spread universal dissatisfaction. The eases which came to my knowledge, and which are daily sent to me, of that neglect, are numerous indeed. When t lie |>i!o-N \ \* a ill I sts and jl�'pubbeans saw the clVeci oj' this, viz. that the Kin;; had lost his real friends, t!�iat mo'itent they set to work, aa \ ;�ided by the universal dissatisfaction which prevailed, and of course by the army, the result was certain.- The purchasers of national property were, as iniidit be expected, on the same side, from an apprehension (from what had been agitated by the Government in the Legislature respecting the property of emigrants) that they were to be ousted of their possessions and estates. Those who expected that the heavy taxes imposed by IJun v a PAiirr. ( of lit]on Al'Ain'ii to leuniiu, thnt caused t he dissatisfaction ; .there were several minor acts of the Government, such aa order-ioo the shops to be ohut up on Sundays and liolydays, while'the i�-amiu!�'-ln>us-es were per-utit led to be kept, open, because of the revenue they a Horded to Government, thereby licensing vice, &c. fee. which very much added to the o-enoral d'ea-onteiit, and which rendered the people indillerent to i'retih changes and fresh revolu-t ions. l.Juder Rttch circvitnst;ince