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affairs Aglionby allies answer army assistance assured Belcastel believe bien Briancon Camisards Cevennois coasts commands Comte de Thoulouse convoy copy Count D'Aversberg Count Maffei crowns desire Duke of Marlborough Duke of Savoy Duke of Vendome Dutch Earl of Nottingham Elector of Bavaria Emperor endeavour enemies England Envoy expect faire fait faithful humble servant favour fear Flotard France Francfort French frigates give Godolphin Grace Hague hither Holland honour to write hope inst Italy j'ay King of Spain last post Lisbon Lord Duke Lord Treasurer Lordship Lordship's letter Majesty Majesty's March Marquis minister Mons Monsieur Hill month Nice obliged orders Pensioner Piedmont Portugal Prince qu'il Queen Queen's fleet ready received the honour Rooke Royal Highness Royal Highness's Savoy's Secretary Hedges sent ships Sir G soon squadron Stepney subsidies tell thing told Toulon treaty troops Turin Vaudois Verceil Vienna Villa-Franca Whitehall
Page xii - Catholic, under the pretence of their being illegitimate ; that their religious services are interrupted ; that their intercourse and traffic with their fellow-countrymen, beyond certain limits, are placed under grievous restrictions ; that some of them are deprived of the means of subsistence, being forbidden to purchase, to farm, or to cultivate lands, except within boundaries too narrow for their population ; and that others, to their great disadvantage and detriment, have been ordered to sell...
Page 235 - ... recalled from your employment in that Court to attend your own affairs in England, we are graciously pleased to condescend to your request, and accordingly do herewith send you our letters of Revocation, which you are to deliver to that Duke, accompanying them with such expressions of our esteem and 1 The letter being damaged the number cannot be ascertained. affection to his person and friendship as you shall judge proper. After which, you shall make all convenient speed to return into our presence,...
Page 273 - Papers continue to be publish'd, exciting the People to oppose the Execution of the Act of Parliament for laying a stamp Duty in the Colonies. The most remarkable of these Papers is inclosed.* This was distributed along the Post...
Page 418 - My lord, I did myself the honour to write to your lordship on the . . . instant. I fear my letter may not have reached your lordship's hands.
Page vi - Ryswick. He was very able in business, "and much esteemed by King William, whom he almost " adored, and often reflected with some severity on his own "party (he was a tory) for their false notions of foreign "affairs, with regard to England, and for their not better " supporting the King in the war. I have read many of his " letters, and they prove him to have been a very considerable " person, and made for higher stations than he arrived to.
Page 114 - Britannique médite de faire sur les côtes de Catalogne, — SAR ayant appris avec autant de satisfaction ce que vous marquez, qu'elle a été marrie du mauvais succés de ce qui s'est passé à l'egard de la Bavière. 11 n'est rien arrrivé ici de nouveau depuis votre départ. Je vous prie de croire que je suis avec un parfait attachement, Monsieur, Votre très humble et très obéissant serviteur, 'A Monsieur Hill. VICT. THOMAS.
Page 58 - ... money here, in my opinion it is necessary to insert in her Majesty's proclamation for the making current of the base money there, that the same shall be received for all commodities and payments upon any contract made after the proclamation, giving such a convenient time as the Council thinks fit for the payment of such sums of money as are to be paid upon contracts and bonds made before the publishing of her Majesty's proclamation in current money of England, and that order may be taken for...
Page 145 - Messieurs, de vouloir la dessus me continuer vos bons avis, et m'accorder l' honneur de votre protection. Je suis, avec un très profond respect, De votre Excellence, Le très humble et très obéissant serviteur , "A Monsieur Hill. FLOTARD. J...
Page 31 - ... opinion of the Duke's honesty, but I could hardly conceive he was so impudent a knave as to prescribe his own conditions, to demand a minister might be sent to agree, or rather to sign with him. for all was in manner settled before our fat Count left us. and after having amused the easy creature two months to no purpose, break off without any manner of reason. After such infamous usage as this, mankind ought to detest him and all that belongs to him. Perhaps yon will object, this Court has been...