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againſt alſo anſwer army aſſiſtance beſt Britain Britiſh caſe cauſe circumſtances coaſt command condućt conſequence conſiderable conſidered conſtitution conſul courſe court Daniſh deſire diſ Ditto diviſion earl enemy Engliſh eſq eſtabliſhed exiſt expenſe firſt France French French republic himſelf honour horſes hoſtile houſe increaſe intereſt Ireland iſland itſelf juſt juſtice king Lady laſt leſs lord lordſhip loſs majeſty majeſty's maſter meaſure ment miniſters Miſs moſt muſt neceſſary obſerved occaſion paſſed peace perſons ports poſed poſition poſſeſſion poſſible powers preſent preſerved priſoners propoſed proviſions publiſhed purpoſe queſtion raiſed reaſon reſpect reſtored Ruſſia ſaid ſail ſame ſay ſea ſecond ſecurity ſee ſeemed ſent ſentiments ſerved ſervice ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhips ſhore ſhould ſide ſince ſituation ſmall ſome ſon ſoon ſpirit ſtate ſtill ſubject ſuch ſuffered ſufficient ſum ſupplies ſupport Swediſh themſelves theſe thoſe tion treaty troops truſt uſe veſſels whoſe wiſh
Page 350 - ... bestowed it in advance, to conciliate that of others by doing them all the good in my power, and to be instrumental to the happiness and freedom of all. Relying, then, on the patronage of your...
Page 348 - And let us reflect that having banished from our land that religious intolerance under which mankind so long bled and suffered, we have yet gained little if we countenance a political intolerance as despotic, as wicked, and capable of as bitter and bloody persecutions.
Page 348 - I believe this on the contrary the strongest government on earth. I believe it the only one where every man, at the call of the law, would fly to the standard of the law, and would meet invasions of the public order as his own personal concern.
Page 348 - ... voice of the nation, announced according to the rules of the Constitution, all will of course arrange themselves under the will of the law, and unite in common efforts for the common good. All too will bear in mind...
Page 369 - We have made known to your children, and to their preceptor, the sentiments by which we are animated. We send them back to you. Assist with your counsel, your influence, and your talents, the Captain-General. What can you desire ? — the freedom of the blacks ? You know that in all the countries we have been in, we have given it to the people who had it not.
Page 200 - An act for defraying the charge of the pay and clothing of the militia of Ireland, and for making allowances in certain cases to subaltern officers of the said militia during peace.
Page 349 - ... the preservation of the General Government in its whole constitutional vigor, as the sheet anchor of our peace at home and safety abroad; a jealous care of the right of election by the people...
Page 210 - ... to take under its escort such or such merchant ships of its nation, laden with such a cargo, and for such a port; on the other part, that the ship of war of the belligerent party belongs to the imperial or royal fleet of their Majesties.
Page 350 - In doing this I have had principal regard to the convenience of the Legislature, to the economy of their time, to their relief from the embarrassment of immediate answers, on subjects not yet fully before them, and to the benefits thence resulting to the public affairs.
Page 351 - Tripoli, the least considerable of the Barbary states, had come, forward with demands unfounded either in right or in compact, and had permitted itself to denounce war, on our failure to comply before a given day. The style of the demand admitted but one answer. I sent a small squadron of frigates into the Mediterranean, with assurances to that power of our sincere desire to remain in peace ; but with orders to protect our commerce against the threatened attack.