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ally arms army attack Bayonne bill Britain British Buonaparte Catholics cause church circumstances command conduct consequence considered coun council court crown danger declared defend Denmark duty effect enemy England English Europe evils expence favour feeling Ferdinand fleet force France French granted honour hope hostile House imperial majesty interest Ireland ject junta justice king king of Italy kingdom land Lisbon Lord Lord Castlereagh Lord Sidmouth Madrid majesty's March measure ment military ministers nation necessary negociation neral never object occasion officers opinion Orders in Council parliament party peace peace of Tilsit Perceval persons petition port or place Portugal Portugueze possession present Prince of Asturias principle prisoners proceeded proposed racter received replied respect royal sent ships sion Sir Francis Burdett Sir John Sir John Moore Spain Spaniards Spanish tain ther thing tion treaty troops vernment vessel whole wish
Page xix - Council, to order and it is hereby ordered, that all the ports and places of France and her allies, or of any other country at war with his Majesty, and all other ports or places in Europe, from which, although not at war with his Majesty, the British flag is excluded, and all ports or places in the colonies belonging to his Majesty's enemies, shall from henceforth...
Page xxiv - And the right honourable the lords commissioners of his majesty's treasury, his majesty's principal secretaries of state, the lords commissioners of the admiralty, and the judges of the high court of admiralty, and courts of viceadmiralty, are to take the necessary measures herein, as to them shall respectively appertain. «W. FAWKENER.
Page 318 - The same city -/' has also exemplified a melancholy — yea a dismal truth ; yet consolatory, and full of joy; that, — when a people are called suddenly to fight for their liberty, and are sorely pressed upon, — their best field of battle is the floors upon which their children have played ; the chambers where the family of each man has slept (his own or his neighbours...
Page 453 - It is as well as it is. I had rather it should go out of the field with me ;" and in that manner, so becoming to a soldier, Moore was borne from the fight.
Page xxii - Privy Council, to order and declare, and it is hereby ordered and declared, that...
Page xcv - WP VAN NESS. NATHANIEL PENDLETON, Esq. In the evening of the same day I received from him the following answer : No. XI June 26, 1804. SIR, I have communicated the letter which you did me the honour to write to me of this date, to General Hamilton.
Page lix - We have it in command from his Majesty to express to you the great satisfaction which he derives from being enabled, by putting an end to the present session of parliament, to terminate the laborious attendance which the public business has required of you.
Page lxxxiv - The cavalry are to embark their horses, as also the generals and other officers of all ranks. It is, however, fully understood, that the means of conveyance for horses at the disposal of the British...
Page 168 - Danby, by his council, upon the validity of his plea of pardon, and for the trials of the other lords, and voted an address to his Majesty, praying that he would be pleased to appoint an High Steward for those purposes. These votes were, on the next day, communicated to the Commons by message in the usual manner.