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accused amendment argument authority bill Britain British Burke charge circumstances commercial committee complaint conduct consequence consideration considered constitution contended court crown declared duty East India effect exchequer expence favour Fox rose France give ground Hastings high bailiff honourable and learned honourable gen honourable the chancellor House of Commons House of Lords impeachment important Ireland Irish justice king kingdom knew learned gentleman Lord North majesty majesty's manufacture means measure ment Methuen treaty minister mode motion moved nation necessary necessity nourable gentleman object observed occasion opinion parliament parliament of Ireland passed person petition Pitt Portugal present Prince of Wales principles proceeding proposed propositions prosecution prove question reason resolution respect revenue right honourable friend right honourable gentleman Rohillas royal highness shew Sir Elijah Impey speech thought tion trade trust vote Warren Hastings whole wines of Portugal wished
Page 307 - ... the sacrament of the Lord's supper, according to the usage of the Church of England...
Page 434 - In the state of deep distress in which the prince and the whole royal family were involved, by the heavy calamity which has fallen upon the king, and at a moment when government, deprived of its chief energy and support, seemed peculiarly to need the cordial and united aid of all descriptions of good subjects, it was not expected by the prince that a plan should be offered to his consideration, by which government was to be rendered difficult, if not impracticable, in the hands of any person intended...
Page 203 - The Speaker of the house of commons, the Chancellor of the Exchequer, the Master of the Rolls, the Governor and Deputy Governor of the Bank of England...
Page 133 - ... to the other, except such as relate to corn, meal, malt, flour, and...
Page 435 - ... the realm in a state of degradation, of curtailed authority, and diminished energy ; a state, hurtful in practice to the prosperity and good government of his people, and injurious in its precedent to the security of the monarch, and the rights of his family. " Upon that part of the plan which regards the King's real and personal property, the Prince feels himself compelled to remark, that it was not necessary for Mr. Pitt, nor proper, to suggest to the Prince the restraint he proposes against...
Page 52 - That for the better protection of trade, whatever sum the gross hereditary revenue of this kingdom (after deducting all drawbacks, repayments, or bounties, granted in the nature of drawbacks) shall produce, over and above the sum of 656,000!.
Page 434 - ... wholly groundless he trusts, in that quarter whose confidence it will ever be the first pride of his life to merit and obtain. " With regard to the motive and object of the limitations and restrictions proposed, the Prince can have but little to observe. No light or information is offered him by His Majesty's Ministers on these points.
Page 434 - Prince makes the observation, that he sees, in the contents of that paper, a project for producing weakness, disorder, and insecurity in every branch of the administration of affairs. A project for dividing the Royal Family from each other...