I Dissolution of Partnership. NOTICE IS HERE3Y GIVEN, THAT the Partnership between EVAN PRITCHARD and WM. ROBERTS, of Llanrwst, Shopkeepers, under the firm of Prit- chard and Roberts, has been dissolved by mutual consent.—Any persons having, any claim on the said concern, are desired to send in their ac- counts and all persons indebted to the same, are respectfully solicited to pay the same, without loss of time, so as to enable the parties to have a final settlement. EVAN PRITCHARD. WILLIAM ROBERTS. hlanrizst, April 26,1315. t (~v u • v III' aboard. TVAN PRITCHARD, Llanrwst, impressed .A with a grateful sense of the many favours and liberal support he bas received, during the time he has been in trade, and begs leave to re- turn his most sincere thanks to his friends aud the- public in general, and to irjforiR them, lie intends carrying on the trade as usual, in its se- veral branches, and has laid in a. large assortment of GOO OS, which wili be solfl on the most rea- sonable terms.. N. B. A constant supply of excellent double and single Brown Stout and Mild Porter, in liiirrels and half barrels, and in bottles containing three dozen in each hamper also old strong Taunton Beer, in bottles. An Apprentice wanted. Notice to, Debtors and Creditors. ALL persons indebted to the Estate of Mr. Ralph Manley, late of the city of Chester, deceased, carrier, are desired to pay their respec- tive debts to Manley and Co. at their office, in Chester. And all persons to whom the said Rálph Manley war, indebted at the time of his decease, are desired to send in the particulars of their respective demands, to Manley- and Co. that the same may be immediately discharged in due course. t': -i"- TiiE LATE J\lr. Ralph Manley. THE REPRESENTATIVES of the late A Mr. Ralph Manley, beg leave to inform their nUiJHroUS friends and the public, that the extensive carrying concerns by water, in the firm of R, Mauley and Co. will he carried on as usual; and they trust that on the late sudden and nielan choly event of his death, no advantage may be taken of their not having sooner issued this no- ti?.o,t>ut that they may continue to enjoy, in the fullest manner, that liberal share of public patro- nage and support, which was given to their late parent, to iio exertions will he spared. ALL IN ONE DAY: Another Golden Lottery, Another PRiZE of £ 30,000 And 3,000 more GUINEAS in GOLD" j Will begin and finish Saturday the 13th of May, ONLY 5,000 TICKETS. N thanking the Public for their past distin I JB. guished favours, T. BtSH feels it his DUTY to solic-it their attention to the following REMARKS: Upwards of Thirteen Thousand Tickets WERE SOLO in the Lottery just finished.—The present Lottery contains but FIVE THOUSAND TICISKTS, vitli a Thirty Thousand Pound Prize, and Three ;Tiiotis.,iii(i Guineas in Gold, &c. &c.-As it will be IMPOSSIBLE to meet the wishes of all who purchased in the Last Lottery, and T. BISH, as Contractor with Government, being obliged to furnish the other Otlice-keepers with a fair pro- portion of thfe Tickets, he earnestly intreats an immediate purchase, or he fears many of his Friends must be disappointed. SCHEME. 1 .of £ 20,000 is s £ 20,000 1 1 10,000 10,000 l 2,100 2,100 2. 525. 1,050 ■ 4 200 800 6 100". 600 9. 50 450 1,000. 15 15,000 5,000 X50,000 The P20,000 Prize will receive £10,000 more, making a PRIZE, of £ 30,000. 2)lh Blank will receive 2,000 Guineas in Gold! 50th Blank will i-eceive 500 Guineas in Gold 100th Biank wiH receive 500 Guineas in Gold II AS SOON AS DRAWN. ¡, Tickets and SJiares are Selling by W. EVANS, Auctioneer, Dolgelley. n. TAYLOR, Musis Warehouse, Chester. Alrs. OAKELEY, Library, Swansea. W, COX, Bookseller, Aberystwiih. J. POTTER, Bookseller, Haverfordwest; J. SANDFOIID, Bookseller, Shrewsbury. J. DAWSON, Bookseller, Stockport. n. PARKER, Bookseller, Whitchurch. T. KAYE, Bookseller, Liverpool. A. FOX, Bookseller, Nantwich. Y AGENTS TO BISH, the Contractor, 'i 4. Cornhill, and 9, Charing Cross, London, T WHO SOLD All the three Prizes of 130,000 > jk, IN THE LAST LOTTERY. N. B. All the Tickets or Shares that remain un- sold must be sent to London by FRIDAYS POST, 12th of MAY. I PRICNE ARTHUR* I To be Sold, ,1:.¡(.lt A BEAUTIFUL dark brown slrong honey STALLION, three years old, sixteen hands high, and well broke in,got by that well knfewn horse King Arthur.—For particularsapply at the Office of this Paper, if by letter, post paid. ——————————————————.————————-— To be Let Furnished, FOR THE YEAR, HALF YEAR, OR QUARTER, A Small modern built COTTAGE, delight- fully situated, overlooking the river of Con- way, and would be a most desirable Bathing re- sidence for the summer.—For particulars, apply (if by letter, post paid) to Mr. T. ROBERTS, Grocer, Con-way. May 6th, 1815. FESTINIOG AND MAENTWROG Turnpike Road. KOTlCEis hereby Given, that a special Meeting of the acting Trustees of the said Road, will be held at Tan y bwicfi Inn, on Wed- nesday «hiv,i7th day of May, 1815, for the nur. pose of taking into consideration the propriety of erecting a roll-h" Gate, or Gates, on the said road, and lane leading into the same from Traeth mawr, at or near Carreg pen y svftin, in the parish of Llanfrothen, in the county of 1\1 è- rioneth. RICHARD EVANS. Clerk to the said Trustees. Dated 26th April, 1815. cotrwAV. TO BE LET, And entered upon the 13th November, 1815, rjpiflE large and commodious INN, on the JN. great Irish road, between Holyhead and London, through Chester, known by the name of the BULL'S HEAD, in the town of Conway, in the county of Carnarvon, and now in the occupation of Mrs. Read. The'HoUsc consists of several dining rooms, bed rooms, aad offices, with stables, coach houses and yards, on an extensive plan, fit and conveni- ent for the-accommodatioii of travellers. The tenant may be accommodated with any quantity of valuable land, near the town, not ex- ceeding 140 acres, on reasonable terras. Apply at Mr. R. WILLIAMS' Onice, in Beau- maris, Anglesey. c 11 P, N i ie TO BE S 0 t, 1) BY AUCTION, BY J. ROBERTS, On Tuesday the 30th of i\lay, and f0!!lJwing- :1ays tiniil ail is disposed or-UiliCSS So!-II by private' contract, and of which due notice shall be given, ripHE Stock of HOUSEHOLD FURM- J1 TURE, the property of the itev. J. Low- RY, in Bangor street; consisting, of good beds, bedsteads and bedding; three dozen Trafalgar mahogany chairs, tables, carpets; kitchen uten- sils, jack, and excellent eight day clock, in ma- hogany case, with brewing apparatus and casks, all sweet and in good repair. The Interest in the Lease of the House and I Premises, which terminates November, ISHI, and which is equal to any situation in Carnarvon, for I air and prospect, will be offered forsaleat 12 the first day. The House is in perfect repair, contains a good Î sized dining, and two drawing rooms, looking to the best part of the Menai; six bed rooms, one of them large enough for two beds, With kitchen, three pantry's, excellent cellars,, back kitchen or brewhouse larder, stables, garden, &c. The rent and customary taxes of the two last years about per annum The Lease of the House can he extended hy the owner. For particulars apply on the pre- mises, and for viewing after the 1,irh, ANGLESEY TO BE SOLD TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER, On the premises at Glynn Farm, near Redwharf, in the said county, on Tuesday the 16th day of. May, 1815, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, sub- ject to conditions of sale, TH FOLLa WING LOTS OF VALUABLE X TIMBER. Ask. Sycam; Oak. Beech. Limes. Now cross cut, marked anil lying in tlis Lol" ft. ft. ft. ft. ft. following Fields or Taclosures. 1 81 150 — — — } In the road and west side of the Orchard. 2 167 £ JOli — — — Cae coed Rhesi. 3 59| 75g — — — Cae moch, and Hedge near Tymawr. 4 IS0|- "5 — — — Cae erw Erllig. 2 4 IS0|- "5 — — — Cae erw Erllig. 5 i61 62 — — — Cae Ty bach. < 6 199 48' — — — Y Wern.. £ f -• 1 66| 116|- — — — Cae Cowper. 8 S8| 102 — — —* Yr Erw, Road, and Court. 1 6G 116 — — — Cae Cowper. 1 66| 116|- — — — Cae Cowper. 8 S8| 102 — — —* Yr Erw, Road, and Court. 9 — 41 — — I In the Court. 4 10 I — — At the back of the House. ]} — — J — — 176 In the Orchard, and Cae Coed RhesiY; 12 — 534 | — — In the Orchard. 10 — I 62 At the back of the House. ]} 'I — — I- — — 176 I In the Orchard, and Cae Coed RhesiY; 12 — 534 | — In the Orchard. i lhe above Timber are of an excellent quality, of various dimensions, from 5 to 22 inches girt, and must be well worth the attention of timber dealers, wheelmakers, turners, &c. Glynn Farm lies within half a mile of Red- wharf, where tjie Timber may be shipped off at a very reasonable ex pence. The Tenant at Glynn Farm win shew the said Timber, and for further particulars apply to Mr. ROBERT PRICHARD Solicitor, Llwydiarth Es- ob J Anglesey,
"I! f DECLARATION OF THE KIJVG OF FRANCE. (T AF GHENT, APRIL 12, 1815. At the moment when we' are ¡/()ut to place owl i our people, we consider that we r..JToi" AUieT >beTl™.1I.TCV°K ?' N'"lon rc<:alM "■ <° tne ihrone, we made before God the solemn nro- nes, aud to labour without relaxation for »»,<• ha?e" never The sons of St" Louis Country. Citi'Cr "r their. our ctrp^?/ ?"/ pe°p,e recov^ed, through esteem j. !e?t-y at .horrJe Peace abroad—the weak" "atI0"s- Already the Throne, weakened by so many shocks, had begun to be ouk ou?reSt-f>!iS,,Cd' When ,re:is0iT f("'ced us to 5 our capital, and to seek refuge ou the con- m>earm'°%SfateS- IIoWever' ^"Pohistateo tip arm.s—Europe, faithful to its treaties, will know no other King of France except ourselves. I welve hundred thousand men are about to march, Laf?rV!;e rcpose of tile v'0i!d' aild' a second lime, to deliver our tine country. fn this state Of mings, a uwa wuuse wtiuic strength is at prcau,t made up of artifice and lusiou endeavours to lead astrav tlie spirit of the ua-tiou by his fallacious promises—to raise it against its King, and to drag it along with him mto tbe abyss, as if to accomplish his frightful prophecy of IS14; If I fall, it shall be known now much the overthrow nf a great nlan Costs.' Asud the alarms which 11 preseut danger of France has revived in our hearts, the Crown, which we have never looked upon bat. as the power of doing good, would to our eyes have lost all its charms, and we should have returned with pride to the exile in which twenty years of our life were spent ill dreaming of the happiness of the French people, if our country was not menaced for the future with all the calamities which our restoration had terminated—and if we were nnt the guarantees for France to the other Sovereigns. The Sovereigns who now afford us so strong a mark of their affection, cannot be abused by the Cabinet of Bonaparte with the Machiavelism of which they are acquainted.— United by the friendship and interests of their people, tliey march without hesitation to -the glorious end where Heaven has placed the gene- J'al peace and happiness of nations. Thoroughly convinced, in spite of all the tricks of a policy now at its last extremity, that the French Na- tion has not made itself an accomplice in the attempts of the army, and that the small number of Frenchmen that have, been led astray must soon be sensible of their error—they regard France as their Ally. Wherever they shall find the French people faith fill, the fields will be respected, the labourer protected, the poor suc- coured they will reserve the weight of the war to let- it fall on those provinces who at their ap- proach refuse to return to their du:y. This restriction, directed by prudence, would sensibly afHict ns if our people Were less known to ns but whatever the fears may be with which it is endeavoured to inspire them with respect to our intentions, since our Allies make war only agi inst Rebels, our people have nothing to dread, and we rejoice 10 think that their love for us shali not have been altered by a sfeort absence, nor by the calumnics of libellers, nor by the promises of the Chief of a Faction, too much convinced o4 his weakness not to caress those who burn to destroy him. On our return to our capital, a return which we consider as now near at hand, our first care shall be to recompense virtuous citizens who have devoted themselves to the good cause, and in labouring to banish even, to all appearance, disasters which may have withdrawn from us some of the French people. (Signed) «< LOUIS." -IQ-
LONDON. SATURDAY, MAY 6. Mlliough Ihe Paris Papers assert that Bona- pflt was not to quit Paris till about the 2d, "yxiBhcre are rumours founded upon private letters, thai he was to quit it ou Saturday.— One of these letters is dated on-Saturday, aud after mentioning that rumour, adds, that there was a considerable degree of gloom and alarm in the public mitid. Bonaparte is not satisfied with the jacobins, nor the Jacobins with him. They are not sufficiently malleable for his pur- poses, nor he for them. Some bonnets rouge had made their appearance, and one was fixed on the head of the statue of Bonaparte, which has been replaced upon the top of the-colinmi in the Place of Vendotise. These letters hint at an expected explosion to restore the old Jacobin Regime, as it existed in 17 93, to aho- lish the Royal and Imperial dignity, and again to declare the Republic one and illiltvisll)ic.- Iti the mean lime the registers for taking the votes upon the new.constitution have been opened at Paris, but the nmnberssighingthem are said to be very few, the Constitution being popular with no party. Yet the French Stocks, which had sunk 1.0551. "have risen to 58, a rise which is imputed to some story il dustriously circulated hy the Bonapartislsthat war will yet be avoided-a story, which, a very few days more, we suppose, will prove to be unfounded. Bonaparte relied much upon Murat's beilllr able to make such an impres- sion upon Italy, that Austria would be alarm- ed for the safety of that darling portion of her territories, and would be inclined to treat with Murat and with him in order to avert the dan- ger. Murat has disappointed the expectations entertained of him. If any great impression was to be made, it must have been made by his first operations. Austria was not then in sufficient force to resist him. But those ope- rations have failed,* and scarcely a fortnight had elapsed since he advanced from Rimini before he was obliged to relinquish the offen- sive and abandon the batiks of the Po and the Arno. This early discomfiture of his views is of the greatest importance to the cause of the Allies: for had he succeeded in gaining any signal success over the Austrians in the field, and in stirring up a revolutionaryspirit in Italy the force and attention of the Cabinet of Vi- enna must necessarily have been divided, and the chief pressure of the war in France would have rested upon Russia, Prussia, and this country. A Letter, dated from Calais last Monday, says, that all thegensd'armes had been march- ed from that town inconsequence-of a sudden I order from Pari. At tl,;It town as we)l as ct Boulogne and other the coast, tile young mcn who have bendrawll as cuiserr)ts I have ref',ued to march. The Lisle P a I) cr of Friday I iqt me Journal *f the Department of Me North) lias been re- ce.ved, and a Dunkirk Paper of Saturdav.- f hey do not contain any intelligence of import- ance all is said to be perfectly tranquil at C a,!l "^cantonments of the troops, aud it is added that it is equally doubtful if any movements have taken place among the foo. reign troops on the frontiers. No notice is taken of Bonaparte's arrival in that part, al. reign troops on the frontiers. No notice is taken of Bonaparte's arrival in that part, a!- tiiough he was expected to visit the frontiers of lite north and the lotli military division, previously to tile assembling of the Ctiamp-de- Bonaparte's departure for the North will be found somewhat irksome lo In* Agents in the soutn. We have for some time been aware o the prevalence of discontents, deep and loud Coast from Ushant to the Gironde, o the prevalence of discontents, deep and loud tile Co, it froii 1-isilaiit to the Gironde, Vendee and we are assured that a n urn tier ol j Vendese Emigrants have recently left Lon- | don for France, with the aid and percuigsion-uf the Pt-itisli Government. The Vienna Papers contain three official Bulletins of the army, in all Order of the Day, on the commencement of hostilities with Murat. We have already given the informa- tw>n tiiey contain, and shall, therefore, extract only the following from the third Bulletin:- hi Ihedifferent actions up to this time 2000 Neapolitan prisoners have been brought in.— The resplt ofall the operations ia Italy proves thai Mural has been obliged to relinquish lhe offensive. Beaten ai all points he has retreat- ed from the banks of the Po. His armv is demoralised the peace of Italy, which* he menaced, is secured and our an^y will he able to attack him in a few days with a supe rior force, whilst another corps is assembling on the frontiers of Piedmont, for the purpose of observing the Sotilli of France." There has been an attempt to introduce Lucien Bonaparte into Switzerland, for the sake of what he might achieve there by in. trigue. An article from Zurich, of the i9th, says, the President (of the Diet) has made 11 a report of the sudden apparition of M. Lucien Bonaparte, Prince of Cauino, at Pran. gius, whe wishes to reside with the Apostolic Nuncio, at Lucerne; and who hasaiiiceqiiitted the Swiss lerrifory to return,to Versois. The Nuncio of the Pope also addressed hiniself to the I)Icl,itt favour of M. Lucien. This mailer wasreferred to the examination of the Diplo malic Committee." It is a curious instance of the duplicity which seems to be inherent in the whole race of Bonaparte, that, while Lu- cien was thus making an instrument of the Papal Nuncio, he knew his brother-in-law to be preparing to drive the Pope from his do- minions. Here is the famous decree of the liberty of the press, stich as it has been cried about in Paris, as a pledge of tlicfi-eecotstiiulion pro- mised to France. I Art. I. The direction of the press and theccn- sors are abolished. Art. 2. Our Ministers are charged 'witil ( lie execution of the present decree. Here is lhe same decree, such as il is, at the office of the police aud of the secretary of state. Art. 1. The direction of the press and the censors are abolished.' Art. 2. litey at-c united to the police'adminis- tration. Art. 3. Our Ministers, &c. III C,)I,("(Iucllce of this second article, which the hawkers suppressed, but which the Minis- ters take greal care to execute, a manuscript was carri-ed to this censorship united to the po- lice. This manuscript contained one only offence to the government momentarily ex isting it merely vindicated the administration of Louis XVlli. from the calumnies forged it the censorship, united to the po- lice,answered, that tT:ey were at perfect liberty to print this manuscript, but that if a single fine appeared, the author and printer, would be arrested. The author thought, that he might he arrested for having written it, even wilhout printing íJ. He left France. By a Swiss article, it appears that Lucien Bonaparte is still at Versoix—and,as we think, in something like a slate of arrest. That is, the means of removal are withheld till the mat- ter has been taken iulo the consideration of the Congress. The frustration of Mural's plans of conquest causes some chagrin. This ill used man has, we are told, published a Proclamation, in which he aunounces Ihat the perfidy and trea- chery of Ihe English have made it uecessary for him to bring his troopd nearer to his own territories. By comparing this with another [ article li is allusion becomesiutelligible. «' The spot where the English have landed is Man- fredouia I" Thus the intelligence we had some days ago is confirmed, that the Anglo- Siciiian army has made a movement in favour of Austria, and one that has been efficleiit.- This is called perfidy. But Austria is our Ally-and the person who made the first at. tack, and that too while professing a pacific disposition, is the one who acted with perfidy —that person was Murat I But this injured man was ignorant that our Government had long been in possession of proofs of his trea- chery; and, though determined not to be the first lo-break the peace, had made use of that information to prepare means for blasting the harvest which Murat had promised to himself from his own treachery and cunning.—Let him fret and fume our Government by its fore- sight has deserved and will obtain the appro- Orders have been received at Cliathmii Dock yar4 to get ready ituniediateiv ten flat-bot- tomed boats, and that a similar number should be kept constantly in readiness, as a part of the establishment of that department. I bation of all friends to peace and good order j throughout Europe. 6 r Two troops of the Bhiesembarked on Tues- day at Ramsgate, and two troops at Dover — I he 2d Life Guards, the 59th Regiment, part I of the German Legion, and a corps of the Royal Artillery Drivers, embarked also at Hover for Oslend, ;t l»hn d«dara1tion of <he Allied Sovereigns, hat the French nation may have any sovereign they cnoose, except Bonaparte, reminds iv* of an indulgent father,who told his daughter that she might have any husband she lfked—ex. ccpl the man of her choice The conscription was in the course of dratf in test Friday at Dunkirk ond Graveliues. It comprehends all persons from 18 to 60 years» those frorc IS to 35 are destined for Ihe ser- vice of the armies; from 36 to 60 for garrison duty. None are exempted from its operations. HOVSE OF COMMONS.—The motion for Pa pers shewing the slate of Ol1r relations Wilh 11 àples, gave rise 10 vcry interesting discus- ."vr" .°.f •&> £ £ £ reati of Paris, fo'r Yhe corresj1,M,aJi"J'r?"c,Lto had taken place between Murat and the for- mer French Government. A voluminous cor- respondence was found. A few of these letters were read to the House. One of them was from Bonaparte to the Queen of Naples, dated Naugis, Feb. 17, 1814, conlainiwg the follow- ing expressions—" Your husband is a brave man in battle, but he is more cowardly than a woman or a monk ar-y where else. If he is sincerely sorry lor what he has done, let him watch for an opportunity to convince mo of this." lie next read a letter, without dale, .torn the Consul of Ancona, describing a c^n« versation with Murat, in which the iatter stales himself to .have been compiled to UA» V0 coaMhou against Bonaparte, by ihe dangers which threateneo his kingdom from the mari- time strength of the Allies, and the force tlifiy had in Sicily. Another letter from Bonaparte to Murat. In this Bonaparte look the higfi style of-royalty, and'addressed Murat, Sire, and my brother, I will say nothing of the dis- pleasure caused by your pursuing a line of conduct which is diametrically opposite your duty. That flows from the weakness of your nature. (A laugh.) Take advantage of YOllr fears to alone for your treachery. "ireiVoa your contrition, and promise you my pardon. You, I suppose, are n j1 among those who SIJII- posethe liou is dead. The title of King, which I bestowed upon you, has turned your head. If you wish to ke6p it, serve me wf.il." Another letter from Bonaparte, dated March 5, runs thus" Remember i made you a King solely for the benefit of my system." Lord Castlereagh proceeded to enlarge on Mural's perfidy, and slated that when a French corps was shut up in Heggio, and surrounded by tl)C Alut-al so disposed of his force as (t) give them an opportunity of making their escape. Lord C. hoped these prout. would he a lesson to the Opposition iiot to rely on their own intelligence, obtained from the enemies of ihi$country, Mr. I onsonhy rejielled the base insinuation of charging hun or his friends with obtaining intelligence from Agents of foreign powers.-t An altercation took place; but the dispute was terminated by a mutual apology. The Properly fax came under" discussiou last night, in the House of Commons. Gen. Gascoigne moved an exemption for Ollicers in the Army alld Navy, when actually engaged y 11 in foreign service, which was negatived with. out a division. Previous to the House resolv- iii, ilceit'iii[o a Co(iiiiii[tee oit ttic Bill, di'sclis- sions.arose Oil several questions relative to the lu(Is if most serious mcouvenieucies attending the Tax; and one motion, to control the conduct of Inspectors, was, after some conversation, withdrawn. In the Committee the Chancellor of the Exchequer introduced a clati-ic That the assessments for the current year should be made on the basis of the last, without any new valuation, which, as well as one imposing i an oath of secresy upon the Commissioners. was auopted. and ordered to form a part of the Bill. The Debate, on Friday, in the Commons, completely proves that war with France will take place: Lord Casllercagh. said, that dur- ing the negociatious at ChatilloH, Bonaparte t,b was averse to the abolition of the Slave Trade and insisted that it would be utterly inconsis. tent with the honour and interest of France- a different doctrine now prevails with him, as he has since by a solemn degree abolished the trade. Lord Castlereagh also said he was in possession of circumstances which had taken place at Chatillon, and which displayed in stronger light Bonaparte's character foF bad faith, They were secret instructions givea by order of Bonaparte and would disclose a sjstem of perfidy,, of which history offered no parallel. These instructions bore dale the 19th of March, and were conveyed in a secret letter from his Minister, the Duke of Bassano to Caulincourt, Ins Secretary for Foreign Afl fairs, and his Plenipotentiary. He was reeled to conclude a treaty, and at the same time to order the persons whom it concerned lo suspend the execution of several of the arti- cles, that the Emperor might take advantage of them, even in lhe faceof the ratified freaiv. This niaD wished to retain, as these instructions declared, what he called the three keys of France; and what were these keys: Why, Antwerp, which was not the key of France, but of Great Britain Meulz, which was the key of Germany and Alexandria, which was the key of Italy. Could any rational nun doubt of the views of Bonaparte, after thtt communication. He was anxious to retain possession of these points, which would, wiieia circumstances favored his design, again facili- tate his attacks upon those nations whom he most dreaded and detested. The peace of the world could never be secure while power re- mained ia the hands of such a nina.