The Parliamentary Register: Or an Impartial Report of the Debates that Have Occured in the Two Houses of Parliament, Volume 2

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Page 188 - I shall not be condemned without trial, or be deprived of the benefit and protection which is afforded to every British subject by those sanctions, under which alone evidence is received in the ordinary administration of the law.
Page 96 - ... believe it will be found, that there was no cross-examination of Sandon to that fact, nor any thing that could lead to it ; and therefore, answering to the motive, and not to the fact, I can only say it does not strike me that this stands upon the same footing as the ordinary cross-examination of witnesses, according to my conception. Why should its being an extraordinary feature, prevent its being presented at an early period ; is it usual for extraordinary features to be kept back in evidence...
Page 460 - ... such testimony as has been adduced against me, the House of Commons can think my innocence questionable, I claim of their Justice that I shall not be condemned without trial...
Page 155 - I brought to his recollection that he said there were two notes in the conversation which took place at Portsmouth; upon which he replied, that he must either have been mistaken, or if there had been a second note, he must have given it to major Tonyn, to convince him that the promotion was to go ou.
Page 159 - state at the same time my opinion, that from the first moment that I had heard of the existence of this note, I felt it to be my clear duty not to be the depository of such a secret; that...
Page 460 - My consciousness of innocence leads me confidently to hope that the House of Commons will not, upon such evidence as they have heard, adopt any proceeding prejudicial to my honour and character ; but if, upon such testimony as has been adduced against me, the House of Commons...
Page 180 - No other name. Do you mean to state (recollect yourself before you answer that question) that that person never went by the name of Farqulmr ? Never, to my knowledge.
Page 76 - In the year 1804, the government thought proper to raise all the officers of the rank of colonel to that of brigadiergeneral : I received a notification from the war-office, that I was appointed a brigadier-general, and...
Page 159 - I still continued to act upon upon that determination, and made that determination known. In the examination that I made of the witness (Sandon) at the Bar, I had in my mind, the whole time of that examination, the various points of fact which the witness had communicated to Col.
Page 202 - He therefore thought, with his hon. friend, that the house had, by the vote of last night, permitted a Letter to be put on the table which was an attack on their privileges.

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