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adjournment administration alfo amendment army asoresaid aster attend Attorney benesit bill Borough Britain city of Dublin clause committee consider constitution corn Corry declared desence England engrossed or written Enniscorthy establishment expence exportation Foster Foster reported give granted Hartley House imported Ireland Irish kingdom laid Lord Lieutenant Lord Northington Lucius O'Brien Majesty Majesty's Majesty's government manusactures ment motion moved nation object œconomy opinion oppofe ossicer paid parliament persons petitioners piece of vellum piece or sheet pound weight presented a petition propofed purpofe question received reform reserred resolution Resolved respect retrenchment revenue Right Honourable Gentleman rusal satissaction satissied savour seel Serjeant at Arms Sir Henry Cavendijb Sir John Sir John Blaquiere Sir John Parnel sirst skin or piece Speaker suppofed thofe thought tion trade undue election vellum volunteers vote whofe wish
Page 150 - HOBART (according to order) reported from the Committee of the whole Houfe...
Page 229 - Are they different men at this day, or is the right honourable gentleman different? He was then one of their body ; he is now their accuser ! He, who saw the streets lined, — who rejoiced — who partook in their glory, is now their accuser...
Page 41 - But it is not the slander of an evil tongue that can defame me. I maintain my reputation in public and in private life. No man, who has not a bad character, can ever say that I deceived ; no country can call me a cheat.
Page 42 - ... broken beak, ready to stoop and pounce upon your prey : you can be trusted by no man ; the people cannot trust you; the ministers cannot trust you; you deal out the most impartial treachery to both ; you tell the nation it is ruined by other men, while it is sold by...
Page 396 - PITT moved the order of the day, for the Houfe to refolve itfelf into a Committee of the whole Houfe to confider of Ways and Means for railing a fupply granted to His Majefty.
Page 182 - Kefoludons which they had directed him to report to the Houfe, which he read in his Place, and afterwards delivered in at the Table, where the fame were read, and (with an Amendment to one of them) agreed unto by the Houfe, and are as follows.
Page 41 - I will suppose a public character, a man not now in this House, but who formerly might have been here. I will suppose it was his constant practice to abuse every man who differed from him, and to betray every man who trusted him. I will suppose him active ; I will begin from his cradle, and divide his life into three stages : in the first he was intemperate, in the second corrupt, and in the third seditious. Suppose him a great egotist, his honour equal to his oath, and I will stop him and say,
Page 120 - Majefty, the refolutions which the Committee had directed him to report to the Houfe ; which he read in his place, and afterwards delivered in at the table, where the fame were read, and agreed to by the Houfe, and are as followeth, viz.