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answer appears army assertion Barrack called cause charge Cobbett Colonel Gordon conduct consequence court Crown Decius defence Duke of York duty effect election electors Emperor endeavour enemy England fact favour feel France French friends fund gentlemen give Holkar honour hope House of Commons interest Johnstone justice King labour letter liberty Lord Henry Petty Lord Moira Lord Wellesley lordship Majesty Majesty's Major Davis means measure ment military millions mind ministers national debt never ║ ║ object observe occasion opinion parliament party Paull peace pensions persons Pitt political possession present Prince Prince Primate principles produce Prussia reader reason received regiment respect Royal Secretary at War Sheridan shew Sir Francis Burdett suppose taxes ther thing tion treaty troops vote Westminster Whig Whitbread whole wish
Page 275 - That in case the Crown and imperial dignity of this Realm shall hereafter come to any person not being a native of this Kingdom of England this nation be not obliged to engage in any war for the defence of any dominions or territories which do not belong to the Crown of England without the consent of Parliament.
Page 149 - It is agreed that creditors on either side shall meet with no lawful impediment to the recovery of the full value in sterling money, of all bona fide debts heretofore contracted.
Page 295 - Whatever be the actual state of the skill, dexterity, and judgment with which labour is applied in any nation, the abundance or scantiness of its annual supply must depend, during the continuance of that state, upon the proportion between the number of those who are annually employed in useful labour, and of those who are not so employed.
Page 431 - The care of souls cannot belong to the civil magistrate, because his power consists only in outward force : but true and saving religion consists in the inward persuasion of the mind, without which nothing can be acceptable to God.
Page 431 - In the third place, the care of the salvation of men's souls cannot belong to the magistrate; because, though the rigour of laws and the force of penalties were capable to convince and change men's minds, yet would not that help at all to the salvation of their souls. For, there being but one truth, one way to heaven; what hope...
Page 703 - Privy Council, to order and declare, and it is hereby ordered and declared, That...
Page 671 - The confidential in. tercoui which he had constantly maintained with Russia, enabled his majesty to specify the terms on which peace with that power might be obtained ; and his minister was...
Page 543 - Blues from the same source of enterprize, which had been regularly trained for that duty, and dressed in an appropriate uniform. The enemy was posted at the village of Reduction, which was on an eminence about two miles from the beach, with the appearance of a fine plain between the two armies, which however proved on the following morning to be only a morass in a high state of verdure. This in some measure checked our advancement nor did the enemy open his field train till the troops were nearly...