A Complete Collection of the Lords' Protests: From the First Vpon Record, in the Reign of Henry the Third, to the Present Time; with a Copiovs Index. To which is Added, An Historical Essay on the Legislative Power of England. ... In Two Volvmes. ...

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Page 282 - Ireland, to be sold for the use of the public ; for giving relief to lawful creditors, by determining the claims, and for the more effectual bringing into the respective exchequers the rents and profits of the estates till sold.
Page 249 - Britain, when the lords declared by a majority of five, that no patent of honour granted to any peer of Great Britain, who was a peer of Scotland at the time of the Union, entitled such peer to sit and vote in parliament, or to sit upon the trial of peers.
Page 255 - But if the diflenters fliould not be provoked by this feverity to concur in the deftruction of their country, and the proteftant religion, yet we may juftly fear they may be driven, by this bill, from England, to the great prejudice of our manufactures : for as we gained them by the perfecutions abroad, fo we may lofe them by the like proceedings at home.
Page 222 - An Act for exempting their Majesties' Protestant subjects, dissenting from the Church of England, from the penalties of certain laws.
Page 278 - Opinion, to have been inferted therein, in like Manner as the Articles and Orders for regulating and governing the Navy were enacted in the thirteenth Year of King Charles the...
Page 54 - It is this day ordered by the Lords spiritual and temporal in the High Court of Parliament assembled, that the divine service be performed as it is appointed by the Acts of Parliament of this realm ; and that all such as shall disturb that wholesome order, shall be severely punished...
Page 63 - ... that after judgment given in the courts of our Lord the King, the parties and their heirs shall be thereof in peace until the judgment be undone by attaint or by error, if there be errors, as hath been used by the laws in the times of the King's progenitors.
Page 308 - The bill for punifhing mutiny and defertion, and for the better payment of the army and their quarters.
Page 379 - Petitioner refufed to be fearched till he fliew'd it; he then faid he had a verbal Order, but refufed to fay from whom ; the Petitioner told him, if it were verbal only, it did not appear to him, and he would not be fearched...
Page 384 - ... original defects in evidence, do receive countenance, they may become familiar, and then many an innocent perfon may be reached by them, fince 'tis hard to diftinguifh, whether that defect proceeds from the cunning and artifice or from the innocence of the party.

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