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able America answer appears army arrived attack attempt Bank believe British called Captain Catholics cause Chief command communication conduct consequence continued course Court Duke effect enemy England English Excellency expected fact fire force France French give given gold hands honour hope House interest Judges July June killed King land least leave less letter look Lord Majesty means measures ment mind ministers nature necessary never notes object observe officers opinion Orders in Council party passed persons Portugal present Prince prisoners produce rank reason received remain Royal Royal Highness seen sent shillings ships Sicily siege Spain Spaniards Spanish suppose sure taken thing tion told troops whole wish wounded
Page 725 - ... when it blends with a pursuit of ignominious gain a treacherous subserviency, in the transgressors, to a foreign policy adverse to that of their own country. It is then that the virtuous indignation of the public should be enabled to manifest itself through the regular animadversions of the most competent laws. To secure greater respect to our mercantile flag, and to the honest...
Page 727 - Bratlay, to the evil example of all others in the like case offending, against the form of the statute in such case made and provided, and against the peace of our said Lady the Queen, her crown and dignity.
Page 721 - British government, was denied to have taken place ; it was an indispensable condition of the repeal of the British Orders, that commerce should be restored to a footing that would admit the productions and manufactures of Great Britain, when owned by neutrals, into markets shut against them by her enemy; the United States being given to understand that, in the mean time, a continuance of their non-importation act would lead to measures of retaliation.
Page 221 - Given under my hand and seal, this day of , in the year of our Lord , at , in the [county] aforesaid.
Page 725 - An enlarged philanthropy, and an enlightened forecast, concur in imposing on the National Councils an obligation to take a deep interest in their destinies; to cherish reciprocal sentiments of good will ; to regard the progress of events; and not to be unprepared for whatever order of things may be ultimately established...
Page 721 - In the unfriendly spirit of those disclosures indemnity and redress for other wrongs have continued to be withheld, and our coasts and the mouths of our harbors have again witnessed scenes not less derogatory to the dearest of our national rights than vexatious to the regular course of our trade.
Page 781 - Address of the Lord Mayor, Aldermen, and Commons of the City of London, in Common Council assembled.
Page 405 - Emperor of the French, King of Italy, Protector of the Confederation of the Rhine, Mediator of the Swiss Confederation.
Page 725 - ... the great communities which occupy the southern portion of our own hemisphere and extend into our neighborhood. An enlarged philanthropy and an enlightened forecast concur in imposing on the national councils an obligation to take a deep interest in their destinies, to cherish reciprocal sentiments of good will, to regard the progress of events, and not to be unprepared...