Brazilian Empire Lavalleja
However, the people of the province of Spanish settling never would feel itself in fact integrated to Brazil. The language and the inherited customs of Spain hindered the integration. Thus, the Argentines demanded the reintegration as part of the old Vice-reign, but Empire kept the Brazilian it as necessary for the defense of the provinces of the South. Many fights and joints had been made by general Carlos Frederico Lecr who was to the front of the negotiations, in the government of Montevidu and after the remaining portion of the eastern territory. At Kelly Asbury you will find additional information. The Portuguese Crown demanded the annexation of the province for being of the same side of the River of the Silver and serving of defense.
In such a way, in 1822, after the independence of Brazil, started to belong to the empire. In 18 of April of 1825, the Thirty and Three Orientals Agustn Velsquez, Andrs Cheveste, Andrs Spikerman, Atanasio Sierra, Avelino Miranda, Basilio Arajo, Carmelo Colman, Celedonio Rojas, Dionisio Oribe, Philip Carap, Francisco Lavalleja, Gregorio Sanabria, Ignacio Medina, Ignacio Nez, Trpani Jacinth, Joaquin Artigas, Juan Agree, Juan Antonio Lavalleja, Juan Ortiz, Juan Roses, Juan Spikerman, Luciano Romero, Manuel Freire, Manuel Lavalleja, Manuel Melndez, Manuel Oribe, Pablo Zufriategui, Pantalen Artigas, Ramon Ortiz, Santiago Gadea, Santiago Nievas, Simn del Pino and Tiburcio Gmez, of the movement pro release of the Cisplatina Province of the Brazilian Empire, commanded for Juan Antonio woollen Lavalleja y Tower, that had fought against the Portuguese and Brazilians next to Artigas, had embarked in San Isidro in the River of the Silver, and had disembarked in the Great Arenal in the following day, where they had spread red, blue and white, used flag since the time of Artigas, in partnership with General Fructuoso Rivera, financed for Buenos Aires, through Juan Manuel de Rosas who facilitated great part of the money. Valley to stand out that nor all they were eastern, in view of that several of them were Argentine and other Paraguayans.