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able affairs allowed already America appears appointed Assembly attempt authority become British Canada carried cause Charter claim Colonies colonists Commissioners Committee common Company concerned considered constitution Council course Crown deal difficulty direct duty effect emigration Empire England English established fact force foreign France French further give given Government Governor grant hand Hist House Imperial importance independent interests Islands King land later laws less letter Lord Lord John Russell Massachusetts matters means measure ment Mother country nature necessary obtained officers opinion Parl Parliament party passed period persons Plantations political possession practical present proposed province Quakers question reason recognised regard Report represented respect responsible result Secretary seems seen settled settlement ships South taken things tion trade Virginia West whole York Zealand
494 psl. - The Westminster Commentaries General Editor. WALTER LOCK, DD, Warden of Keble College, Dean Ireland's Professor of Exegesis in the University of Oxford. The object of each commentary is primarily exegetical, to interpret the author's meaning to the present generation.
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11 psl. - It is a perfectly enchanting story of love and chivalry, and pure romance. The Count is the most constant, desperate, and modest and tender of lovers, a peerless gentleman, an intrepid fighter, a faithful friend, and a magnanimous foe.
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23 psl. - MODERN CIVILIZATION IN SOME OF ITS ECONOMIC ASPECTS. By W. CUNNINGHAM, DD, Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge. THE PROBLEM OF THE UNEMPLOYED. By JA HOBSON, BA, LIFE IN WEST LONDON. By ARTHUR SHERWELL, MA Second Edition. RAILWAY NATIONALIZATION. By CLEMENT EDWARDS. WORKHOUSES AND PAUPERISM. By LOUISA TWINING. Classical Translations Editedby HF FOX, MA , Fellow and Tutor of Brasenose College, Oxford. -JiSCHYLUS Agamemnon, Choephoroe, Eumenides. Translated by LEWIS CAMPBELL, LL. D. , late Professor...
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421 psl. - ... (d) they will not be subject, in respect of their persons or property, or in respect of their commerce or industry, to any taxes, whether general or local, other than those which are or may be imposed upon citizens of the said Republic.
213 psl. - ... we cheerfully consent to the operation of such acts of the British parliament, as are bona fide, restrained to the regulation of our external commerce, for the purpose of securing the commercial advantages of the whole empire to the mother country, and the commercial benefits of its respective members ; excluding every idea of taxation internal or external, for raising a revenue on the subjects in America, without their consent.