Act of Parliament Address adopted adverted amendment appointed army attention believe Bill called carried into execution certainly Church Church of England circumstances clause Commissioners Committee conduct consideration considered corn-laws corporations course Crown desire discussion DUKE OF WELLINGTON duty England entreat establishment existing feel give heard honor House of Lords House of Parliament India Ireland Lady Salisbury learned friend learned Lord letter Lord Brougham Lord Chancellor Lord Salisbury Lordships Lower Canada magistrates Majesty Majesty's Government means measure ment Ministers motion necessary never noble and learned noble Earl noble friend noble Lords opposite noble Marquis noble Viscount object occasion officers operations opinion party passed peace persons petition Portugal present principle proposed protection provinces question reference relation repeal respect right reverend Prelate second reading Session speech tion town treaty troops Upper Canada Viscount Melbourne vote
Page 334 - More than is of man's degree Must be with us, watching here At this, our great solemnity. Whom we see not we revere; We revere, and we refrain From talk of battles loud and vain, And brawling memories...
Page 93 - Regiment of Foot, In different parts of Europe, And in the year 1745, fought under the command Of the Duke of Cumberland, At the Battle of Fontenoy, Where she received a Bayonet Wound in her arm.
Page 142 - See shall think fit otherwise to provide, we govern, and shall continue to govern, the counties of Middlesex, Hertford, and Essex, as ordinary thereof, and those of Surrey, Sussex, Kent, Berkshire, and Hampshire, with the islands annexed, as administrator with ordinary jurisdiction.
Page 101 - But the draymen were wrong in the particular course they adopted. Instead of striking him, which, however, by Roller's account, they did not do much, they ought to have tossed him in a blanket, rolled him. in the kennel, and then sent him home in a cab, paying his fare to the hotel.
Page 164 - ... does not then hold an execution upon the judgment against the property of the judgment debtor, he has the same rights and powers and is subject to the same duties and liabilities with respect to the money or property as if the money had been collected or the property had been levied upon by him by virtue of such an execution; except as otherwise prescribed in the next section.
Page 533 - Governor-General of the British possessions in the East Indies, for the ability and judgment with which the resources of the British empire in India have been applied in the support of the military operations in Afghanistan.
Page 727 - Lordships must all feel the high and honourable character of the late Sir Robert Peel. I was long connected with him in public life. We were both in the councils of our Sovereign together, and I had long the honour to enjoy his private friendship.
Page 730 - is neither more nor less than the will of the general who commands the army. In fact martial law means no law at all...
The Duke of Wellington's speeches on the Repeal of the Test and ...
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