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affairs afforded America appeared army Bavaria bill body Bohemia Britain British brought colonies commissioners committee common conduct consequence considered coun court of Vienna crown danger debate declared defence Duke Earl Earl of Chatham effect Elector Elector of Bavaria Elector Palatine empire enemy enquiry expence fame fide fleet force France French gentlemen ground hall honour hope House House of Bourbon James Wright King King of Prussia King's kingdom laid late letter Lord Bute Lord Chatham Lower Bavaria Majesty Majesty's manner matter means measure ment ministers motion nation nature navy neral nisters noble Lord object observed opinion opposition Palatine parliament party peace persons posed present Prince question received rejected render resolutions respect ruin sent shew side Sir James speech ther thing tion treaty treaty of Westphalia troops Upper Palatinate Vienna whilst whole
Page 25 - It is in vain to apologise for the coarseness, obscenity, and scurrility of Skelton, by saying that his poetry is tinctured with the manners of his age. Skelton would have been a writer without decorum at any period.
Page 206 - Efq. one of his Majefty's juftices of the peace for the county of Middlefex...
Page 342 - In order to fix more precisely the sense and application of the preceding article, the contracting parties declare, that in case of a rupture between France and England the reciprocal guarantee declared in the said article shall have its full force and effect the moment such war shall break out...
Page 330 - An act to prohibit all trade and intercourse with the colonies of New Hampshire, Massachusetts Bay, Rhode Island, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, Pensylvania, the three lower counties on Delaware, Maryland...
Page 288 - írinds, tenements, hereditaments, penfions, offices, and perfonal eftates, in that part of Great - Britain, called England, Wales, and the town of Berwick upon Tweed ; and that a proportionable cefs, according to the ninth article of the treaty of union, be laid upon that part of Great-Britain called Scotland, 1,500,000!.
Page 341 - The Most Christian King and the United States agree to invite or admit other powers who may have received injuries from England, to make common cause with them, and to accede to the present alliance, under such conditions as shall be freely agreed to and settled between all the parties.
Page 68 - All sung the war-song, and, burning with impatience to imbrue their hands in the blood of their enemies, rushed down among innocent and defenceless families on the frontiers of Carolina, where men, women, and children, without distinction, fell a sacrifice to their merciless fury. Such of the whites as fled to the woods, and escaped the scalping-knife, perished with hunger.
Page 301 - ... but when that country professes the unnatural design not only of estranging herself from us, but of mortgaging herself and her resources to our enemies, the whole contest is changed ; and the question is, how far Great Britain may, by every means in her power, destroy or render useless a connection contrived for her ruin and for the aggrandizement of France.