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The Protest of the Portuguese General Freire against the Convention
of Cintra, 14 September, 1808 - - - -
Sir Arthur Wellesley's Letter, to the Bishop of Oporto, 24 August,
18OS - - - - -

Spanish Revolution.—Victories at Saragossa, 23 August, 1808 -

Manifesto of the Junta of Seville, 3 August, 180

- — Concluded - - - - -

————Cevallos's Exposition - - - -

———Continued - - - - -

——Continued - • - - -

-- -Concluded - - - - -

London City.—Address and Petition relative to the Convention, October, 1808 -
King's Answer to the same - - - - - -
Winchester.—Corporation and City Addresses, upon the same Subject, October,
1808 - - ... • - - - - - -

Hampshire.—Address, upon the same Subject, November, 1808 - -

London City.—Resolution, in consequence of the King's Answer - -

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Reverend Edmund Poulter's Letter to the Editor on the Sinecure of Mr. Garßer


American States.—Parliamentary Explanation respecting our Affairs with them,
Mr. Whitbread and Mr. Canning - - - -

Spanish Revolution —Royal Folks of Spain —The Queen and her Confession.—

Fears that there are some Persons here, who are Encinies to the Cause of

Freedom in Spain - - - - - -

—Brilliant Prospect of the Patriots.-Suspicions that we mean to make War

for a King.—A long and arduous Contest necessary to clear Spain of her

Locusts—An Example to other Nations.—The Courtiers of Spain joined

Napoleon.—Ministers are making laudable Exertions to assist the Spani-

ards.-American States will be for the strongest - - -

*—Spain is exhibiting a Proof of the Ability of a People to defend them-
selves.—Useful Example to other Nations.--It must be a Revolution, or
Napoleon will succeed.—The being Catholics do not render Men indis-
posed to fight against Napoléon.—What sort of a Man our Commander

in Spain ought to be.—We should lose no Time.—No Subscriptions re-

commended by the Ministers - - - - -

Poor—The Instances of Enfield and Droxford cited in Proof of what may be .

Spanish Cause.—Precious Folly of a Pastry-Cook Orator . - -

libel Law.--Do trine of Lord Ellenborough about hurting Feelings, put to the
- Test, in the Case of Carr against Hood - - - -

Spanish Revolution.—What is the King's Meaning in certain Parts of his

Speech, relative to Spain – If the People of Spain are to have a D-spot,
no matter who he is.-The Grandees going back with King Josepú. --
Napoleon will never be beaten by Men who can fight for Ferdinańd -

Corn against Sugar.—The Price of Buriey has continued to rise - -

Cim on.—Evil Consequences of making Judges and Juries moral Censor: -

ought to be deemed Libelious which is not False as well as Malicious -

Spanish Revolution.—Ali Mahomet is on our Side - - - -
—Grand Dinner in London by the Turtle-Patriots.--Mr. Conting's Toast a
very bad Ouen as to the Intentions of our Governinent.-Explains the

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doubtful Phrases of the King.—Folly to suppose any good can arise from
a War for Ferdinand.—The People of Spain no more Interest in it
than the Sheep or Swine of Spain.—The Turtle-Patriots wish for no Free-
dom in Spain.—Count de Tilly - - - - - -
Duke of York-Question about his going to Spain.—Wonderful Agreement of

the opposite Prints upon this Subject.—Conjectures as to the Cause of:

this Agreenient is - - - - - - -
—Subject resumed, in Consequence of an Article in the Moraing Chronicle.
—A Topie for the whole Nation.—Failures of the Duke.—Reasoning

upon them.—Hanoverian Plate saved by the Foresight and Bravery of one

of the Duke's royal Brothers - - - - - -
Spanish Revolution.—King Joseph quits Madrid–Base Nobility desert him.—
Our Newspapers attempt to justify those Wretches.—These Prints talk
of the Independence of Spain, but not a Word about the Freedom of the
People.—Not the first Time a foreign Family has been placed upon a
Throne, and the Event thought not to injure the national Independence.
—People should be cautious how they talk in this Way.—The Subject is
a delicate one - -- - - - - - - - - -
Libel Law.—He who uses the Press should never have recourse to the Law.—

There are People enough to apply this Law to us, without our harrassing:

one another.—It is Individuals who keep the Government in Countenance
in this respect.—Revolutionary Plutarch.-Frauds of Reviewers.--Why
should we not publish our Opinions of Ministers as well as of Authors —
The real Liberty of the Press defined - - • -- " ' ".
Jamaica.-Black Regiments - - - - - - " -
Letter to the Electors of Westminster, dated from St. Austle, Cornwall, giving
an Account of the Trial of Sir Christopher Hawkins and others, at Bod-
min, for Bribery and Corruption at Penryn - * * - -
Letter to the same, dated at Ivy Bridge, Devonshire, giving an Account of the
Trial of Sir Christopher Hawkins and another set of Associates, for a
similar Offence at Grampound.—Delightful Instances of the “Practice of
“ the Constitution,” as it is called by the Edinburgh Reviewers -
Duke of York.-History of the Discussions about him.—“The Plain Statement,
“ &c." a Pamphlet in Defence of him.—Examination of this Pamphlet,
which compares the Duke to Corioianus.—“The Domestic, or Family
Party; or King's Friends."—Opinion of the Morning Chronicle as to
the Source of this Pamphlet - o

Portugal.—Victories of Sir Arthur Wellesley—Hope they will tend to lessen onr

Military Establishment.—This is the chief Good of them - - -
Spanish Revolution.—Wish the Spaniards Success only upon Condition that they
fight for their Freedom.—They will and ought to fail if they fight for a
Faction.—Their Work is but begun.—Napoleon is not to be beaten so—
Necessity of a long Struggle.—The inevitable Embarrassment that will
arise from setting up Ferdinand.—Ferdinand not chosen by the People.—
The Doctrine of cashiering Kings applied.—Danger of the Cause being
blasted by our pertinaciously adhering to Ferdinand - - - -
Duke of York.--The Morning Chronicle recants respecting the origin of the
“ Plain Statement." - - - - - * -
Sir Richard Phillips.-Violent Attacks, to which he is justly exposed, in conse-
quence of his Attacks upon the Press—A sham Life of him published.—
Brutal Assault upon him and his Wife and Family by a set of shoeless and
shirtless Fellows, who published a Work called the “Satyrist," which is,
I believe, now defunct.—Description of those miserable Vermin.—Pity
that a Man like Mr. Phillips should have deigned to notice their vile Trash.
—The Trial of Carr against Hood ought to be widely circulated.—What
would Pope, or Swift, or Gay have said to Lord Ellenborough's Doctrine :
—Rogues and Fools in public Life have powersul Motives for cramping
the Press, and the like in private Life are of their Party.—The Question
of the Necessity of cramping the Press to preserve the Government.—
The Man who prosecutes never justifies himself thereby-Instance of the
contrary–Ridicule will not attach to what is not ridieulous.-Reputation

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