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Spanish Revolution.- Tenih, Aranda, 26 November, 1808

Concluded

-Lievenils Arnda; 27 November, 1808

Twelih, Araida, -28 Noveniber, 1803

- Thirteenth, St. Martin's, near Madrid, 2 December, 1803

Count San Romania's Prociamation to his Army, 14 0c-

tobor, 1808

--- Address of the Central Junta to the Spanish Nation, 21

November, 1808

America.-President's Speechi, 3 November, 1808

-Concluded

Letter from Mr. Pinckney. to Mr. Sceretary Cunning, August 23,

jsoš

Mr. Secretary Canning's Answer
„Portugal.- Proclamation of the Jutendant-General of Police, in Defence of the

English, December, 1809
Spanish Revolution. --Fourteenth Bulletin of the French Army, Madrid, De-

cember 5, 1808
Decree for the Formation of a Militia of Honour, November 23, 1808
- Letter from Couni Florida Blanca, President of the Central Junta, to General

Castanos, October 1, 3808

Decree of the French General of Division Lechi, dated Barcelona, October 15,

1 808

Another, dated November 3, 1808

Order in Council. From the London Gazette, December 24, 1808

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1018

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Spanish Revolution Papers relating to the Dethronement of the Bourbons,

dated from March to June, 1808

Continued and concluded

King's Speech to Parliament, 4 July, 1608

English Order in Council, relating to the Revolution in Spain, 4 July, 1808

Letter from Lord Castiereagh, to the Mayor of London, relative to ihe State of

Affairs in Spain, 1 July, 1803

Spanish Revolution, Addresses of the Leaders of the Patriots in several of the

Provinces, dated in May, 1808

Continued and concluded

Spanish Patriots' Address to the Portuguese, 30 May, 1808

Spanish Declaration of War against France, 6 June, 1803

of Connection with England, 30 June, 1808

French Fleet at Cadiz-Papers relating to it, 12 June, 1808

Denınark and Sweden-Papers published at Stockholm

Popedom.-- Answer of Cardinal Gabrielli to M Champagny, 19 April, 1908

Cuba.-Address of the Spanish Governor to the People, 27 June, 1803

Popedom.- Proclamation of Napoleon relative to its Possessions, 11 May, 1808

France's Naval Projects, as stated in a Report, 24 May, 1908

Austrian Proclamation for arming the People, 9 June, 1808

to prevent the Prevalence of Rumours of War

Portuguese Proclamation and Edict by the Bishop of Oporto, 19 June, 1808

Spanish Revolution. Proclamation of the Junta of Seville, 29 May, 1808

Proclamation of General Morla at Cadiz, 30 May, 1808

- Address from Ditto

Ditto

-First Battle between the Spanish Patriots and the French,

8 June, 1808

Spain and Portuguese Affairs, spoken of in Official Letters of English Officers

on those Coasts, June 1808

Spanish Revolution.-Address to the Gallicians

Regulations for calling forth the People, 6 June, 1808

Edict against the French Residents, 7 June, 1809

Financial Affairs, 4 June, 1808

Enlistment Regulations, 8 June, 1908

-Address to the People of Seville

-French Fleet at Cadiz, 11 June, 1809

- Address of the Junta at Bando, 12 June, 1803

- Proclamation of the Assembly of Asturias, 12 June, 1808

-Address to the People of Cauliz, 14 June, 1508

-Address of General Morla to the People of Cadiz, 15

June, 1808

Proclamation of the Partizans of the French at St. Andero,

25 June, 1808

Spanish Revolution.-Sketch of Napoleon's New Constitution for Spain

Sweden.-Report of the Generals to the King, rekating to the War, 14 and 21

Jupe, 1808

London City Address to the King upon bis Measures with respect to Spain, 20

July, 1909

America. - Jefferson's Letter to certain Republicans, 25 May, 1808

Portugal. --Account of recent Transactions in Opposition to the French, July,

1808

Extracts of two Letters to the Portuguese Minister, 30 June, 1308

Spanish Revolution. -Edict in Majorca, 30 May, 1808

Manifesto of the Junta of Seville, 14 June, 1808

General Palafox's Proclamation after the Battle of Sara-

gossa, 17 June, 1808

Naples. - Proclamation of King Joseph, 20 June, 1808

Constitutional Statute of the Kingdom of Naples

Spanish Revolution. Order of the Junta at Badajos, 21 June, 1808

Proclamation at Badajos, 27 June, 1808

-Extract Gazette of Saragossa, 3 July, 1808

King Joseph's Appointments at Bayonne, 4 July, 1808

Continued and concluded

Regulations respecting Communications with England, 8

July, 1808

Proceedings at Bayonne from 7 to 12 July, 1908

Proclamation of King Joseph, at Vittoria, 12 July, 1808

Popedom.. Papers relative to the Seizure of the Papal Dominions by Napoleon,

March and April, 1808

Portuguese Proclamation at Oporto, by the elected Judge, July, 1808

Moorish Proclamation against " the French Dog," 10 June, 1808

English Order of Council relating to Trade with Spain, 14 July, 1808

America. --Circular Letter from the Bank of the United States, 13 May, 1808

Spanish Revolution.Proclamation of the Junta at Oviedo, 17 July, 1808

--Continued and concluded

Portugal.--Proclamation of Sir Charles Cotton, 4 July, 1808

Archbishop of Florence's impious Address

Spanish Revolution.-General Castanos's Address to his Ariny

Progress of King Joseph to Madrid, 10 July, 1808

Letters relating to the English Affairs sent to the Spanish

Patriots

-relating to Dupont and his Army, 1 August, 1808

Letters belveen Generals Blake and Bessieres, 30 July,

1808

Proclamation at Oviedo, 26 July, 180S

-Placard at Seville

King of England's Declaration to the Envoys of Asturias,

12 June, 1808

Portugal.- Proclamation of Admiral Cotton, 18 July, 1808

Proclamation of General Castanos

Surrender of General Dupont, 16th August, 1808

Intercepted Correspondence of General Dupont

Austria.--Proclamation for a levée-en-Masse, 9 June, 1808

Portugal. ---Proclansation of General Junot, 20 June, 1808

Tuscany..Decree of Napoieon respecting its Government, 18 July, 1808

Sweden. Report to the King írom General Klingspar, 24 July, 1808

Spanish Army in the North of Europe, August, 1808

Continued and concluded

Portugal. -Papers relating to the Battle of Vimiera, &c. August, 1803

Continued and concluded

Russian s in Finland, 14 July, 1908

l'ortug: I. - Proclamation of the English General, 4 August, 1808

Portugal. - Proclamation of the Portuguese Army to the Soldiers of the French

Army in Portugal, 10 August, 1808

Spanish Revolution.- Official Account of the Surrender of General Dupont, 22

July, 1508

---Letter from the Bishop of Santandar to Lord Castlereazh,

23 Joly, 1905

King. Joseph's Fliglut from Madrid, 2 Augus, isos

worth nothing, if it is incapable of withstanding Ridicule.-Phillips's Va-

nity the Cause of his Fall

Letter to Lord Ellenborough upon the Liberty of the Press, as the Doctrine of it

was illustrated in the Trial of Carr against Houd.--Doctrine restricted to
Authors and their Works.-Analysis of Carr's Case. Who is to settle the
Point as to what is candid and what is not ?-Why should Authors alone be
exposed to free Criticism ?-Who is to determine what is ridiculous ? -
Why should not any other Person as well as an Author be ridiculed? Of
what Use is the Press if it be to censure nothing but its own Works ? - The
Liberty of the Press does not consist in the being able, unpunished, to
print a Book on Gardening, but to ridicule or censure Persons, by the
Means of the Press.-The Injury to Individuals is not to be considered, if
the Public be benefited. --The grave fat Cuckolds, in and about London,

great Enemies to the Freedom of the Press

Conventions in Portugal.-- What the Nation had a Right to expect. What have

we ?- Disgraceful Terms.--Miserable Excuses for accepting of them.-

We wanted a decisive Victory. --Shameful Acknowledgment of the Em-

peror and the Duc d'Abrantes.-More disgraceful than the Conduct of

Whitelocke.- Defence of Sir Arthur Wellesley by the Morning Post.-

Old Bailey-like Defence.---High Wellesley compared to a Banker or Attor-

ney's Clerk.-Further Extract from the Morning Post about the Protest.

-Utter Improbability of any such Protest.-Morning Post the Property of

East Indians.-The Armistice published in the French Language

-General Feelings of the Nation upon this Subject.-Necessity of Petition-

ing the King.--I am resolved to do it.--Notice to Hampshire Freebolders

to join me if they choose. - Portuguese dissatisfied.-Ill treatment of them

by our Generals. --The hoisting of the Flags:-- Protest of the Portuguese

General Freire.-Discontents in Portugal. - The Convention not binding

upon the Portuguese. –Wellesley's l.etter to the Bishop of Oporto -The

pretended “ French Trick."-Wellesley the Person most concerned.--

Generals ought to be recalled.--A Trial ought to take Place as soon as po si.

ble.- Contrast in the Conduct of Lord Cochrane and Sir Samuel Hood.

Base Falsehood in the Morning Post, imputing the Censure of Sir Arthur

Wellesley to Party Spirit

What Share of Blame is due to the Ministers.Pretensions of the Com-

manders, Cause of their Appointment.-No Measures taken to do us jus.

tice.-The Answer to our Censure is, that we hate the Wellesleys because

they were staunch Friends of the late Pitt.-The Protest again

Spanish Revolution.—The Constitution of that Country --Former Efforts in the

Cause of Freedom.-Fears about the Disposition of the Nobles and Priests:
-Difference between the Case of America and that of Spain. -We ought
to think betimes of what we ought to do, if King Joseph should be seated
upon the Throne.-The talking so much about Ferdinand is a bad Sign.-
Our Writers seem to bate Napoleon only as a Conqueror, and not at all as
a Despot.-We conquer Nizams, &c. --We give Praises and Honours and
Money to those who conquer for us.~Opinion clearly expressed as to

the Result of the War

Conventions in Portugal. -Wellesley arrived in England. - The News of the

Convention reached the Ministers along with that of the Battle of

Vimiera.--New Defence of Wellesley answered. --Vile Slanders - upon

the Portuguese. --But, what are the People doing They can address

when the Object is to flutter.—Baseness of the ministerial Creatures in

Hampshire. — But too general.—The Cause of this slavish Dependence.

The World will regard us as Slaves, or as Hypocrites

Spanish Revolution.-Mr. J. Hookham Frere appointed Envoy to Ferdinand VII.

-Doctrine of cashiering Kings --If the War be for Ferdinand it is an

Object of little comparative Interest" Cevallos's Exposition " exposed

Conventions in Portugal.-Sir Hew Dalrymple's Arrival at Portsmouth.--Sir

Arthur Wellesley came Hone more snugly.--No Calculia Entries.--.
Why not hasten io Spain, instead of coming Home up Leave of disence ?
-Address and Petition of the City of London delivered to ihe king-

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King's Answer..The kissing Scene.mAnswers of the late King upon
similar Occasions.-The wretched Slaves of the City deserve the Treat-
ment they received.-- Abject Language of the Morning Chronicle re-
specting Doctrine of "No Wrong." --Proceedings in Berkshire respecting
the Convention. Addresses of the Corporatiop and City of Winchester.
-The Right of Petition.--Essex about to meet, though the two Factions
have, by the Means of a Compromise, long rendered the elective Fran-
chise a perfect Nullity in that County.-The Scots and a Yorkshireman
disclaim Sir Hew.Wellesley gone to Ireland.--Has he his Salary still ?-
Mr. Canning is suspected not to join in the Views of others respecting the

Convention-Makers

Major Hogan's Appeal

Letter to the Freeholders and Inhabitants of Hampshire.- Hope the approaching

Meeting will be well-attended. - Importance of the Subject.-We call

the French Slaves, because they dare not complain. Our competence to

decide upon the subject. ---We are told that there is no Necessity for

Petitioning now that the King has answered the City of London.- What

are the Grounds of our Reliance, founded upon recent Events ?-The Minis-

ters rejoiced at the Convention, they advised the Answer to the City of

London.-Did any inquiry take place with regard to the Helder :- The

Expulsion of King James 11.-Right of Petition again urged.- Insolence

of the Partizans of the Miniştıy.-One great Object is to support the

City of London.- Let us keep clear of Party, that Bane of the Country -

Letter to the Freeholders and Inhabitants of Hampshire.--Remarks on the Pro-

ceedings of the County Meeting. - Party --Mr. Garnier.-Let us laugh

at the Accusation of being Jacobins and Levellers.-- A Dawn of Hope

Conventions in Portugal.-Court of Inquiry ordered. --Not so in the Case of Sir

Robert Calder, or that of Colonel Cochrane Johnstone. What the Court
of Inquiry will prove to be.-The Ground of Opposition in Berkshire.-
What the French Writers say of our Complaints.- The Discontents in
Portugal attributed to our Complaints here. This is an old Trick of Pitt.

-The Wellesleys and Hopes, of ardent mind, knew well how to induce
a City to rejoice. We are afraid to leave Portugal to itself.-The probable
Efect, in Spain, of our Conduct in Portugal.-Of the Gratitude and
Foibearance due from the People to the Army. What are become, then,
of all the Preachings about strict Discipline ?- Poor Eucouragement for

us still to stiake Sacrifices. To get the French out of Portugal was not the

main Olject."— Paragraph Pufis in behalf of Wellesley.--The Address

of the Others to Wellesley.---Better beat the French than waste their

Time and Morey in addressing, and giving Plate to their Commanders

Letter to the Reverend Edmund Poulier, in answer to his Defence of Mr. Garnier

Court of Inquiry:- This, then, is the " due" Investigation that was promised.

It will produce a Mass of Print that no Man will read.-Wellesley now

gives the Lie direct to all his Frieuds who talked about the Protest,

What Honour and Justice called upon him to do the Moment he landed

in England. -Sir Hew was ordered by Lord Castlereagh to consult Wel.

lesley: – The whole of the Documents were sent to Lord Castlereagh in

French.-Magnified Numbers of the Enemy.-Provisions for the Army.

-Lord Casilereagh's Brother is a General in Spain and Under Secretary

of State at the same Time.-The Persons examined are all, more or less,

Parties concerned

Spanish Revolution.-- Central Junta seem to lose their Time in Measures for

keeping the People in Order."-- Is Napoleon to be resisted by any but

revolucionary Means ? - The Junta has been passing Decrées against the

Licentiousness of the Press," – Bad Sign.--No Proof that our Ministers

have been to blame in their Plans. - : vrtuguese do not seem to thank tis

much

American States

Corn againsi Sugar. - Price of Barley

Major Hugan

Duke of York's Income

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