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Page 306 - Sir, — I have the honour to acquaint you, for the information of the Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty, that...
Page 347 - T)ut a necessary substitute for it in societies who have none : it is a sort of paper credit, with which men are obliged to trade, who are deficient in the sterling cash of true morality and religion.
Page 150 - This, like the former obstacle, gave a painful check to my fond and aspiring hopes ; but reflecting that the operations of nature are generally uniform, and that it was not probable the human constitution, having undergone the...
Page 161 - General Hamilton and Judge Kent have declared in substance that they looked upon Mr. Burr to be a dangerous man, and one -who ought not to be trusted with the reins of government
Page 131 - Sir; this is the first time I ever saw the part of Douglas played — that is, according to my ideas of the character, as at that time I conceived it, and as I wrote it.
Page 459 - Selim. Let not fear Sully thy virtue : 'tis the lot of guilt To tremble. What hath innocence to do with fear ? Oth.
Page 145 - For the motion 14 ; against it 24. (COMMONS.) On the order of the day for the third reading of the Irish Tithe Bill, Mr.
Page 432 - Bclfaft manager with much fplendour, and Mrs. Siddons was the Elvira. As Mr. Betty and his fon happened to be in the town, they were induced to go to the theatre, being the firft time that Mailer Betty had ever feen a play.
Page 474 - In the field they will be the first soldiers of the army, sacrificing their lives for the defence of their country. As magistrates they will never forget, that contempt of the laws, and the confusion of social order, are only the result of the imbecility and uncertainty of princes.