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Addington Admiralty American appears army Batavian Batavian Republic Bill read Britain British Buonaparté Cape cause charge colonies command Committee conduct consequence Consolidated Fund Consul court danger declared defence duty Egypt enemy England English Europe evacuate favour fleet fºr foreign France French government honour hope House island King letter libel London Lord Auckland Lord Hawkes Lord Hawkesbury Lord Hobart Lord Whitworth lordship Louisiana Majesty Majesty's Malta Maltese March means ment ministers ministry Moniteur months nation naval navy never º º object officers opinion papers Paris Parliament peace peace of Amiens Pitt ports possession present produce readers received Register relative Republic respect Russia sail sent ships ſº Sovereign Spain spiritual person stipulations taken thing tion treaty of Amiens troops vessels whole Windham wish
Page 371 - Middlesex unlawfully and maliciously did print and publish and cause and procure to be printed and published...
Page 343 - The king shall mourn, and the prince shall be clothed with desolation, and the hands of the people of the land shall be troubled...
Page 661 - Bounty (that is, the governors of the Bounty of Queen Anne for the Augmentation of the Maintenance of the Poor Clergy).
Page 427 - Castlcreagh moved the order of the day for going into a Committee on the accounts presented relative to the affairs of the East-India Company.
Page 373 - In contempt of our said Lord the King and his laws, to the evil and pernicious example of all others in the like case offending, and against the peace of our said Lord the King, his crown and dignity.
Page 371 - Jackson's traitorous purposes before mentioned, in contempt of our said lord the King and his laws, to the evil example of all others in the like case offending, contrary to the duty of the allegiance of him, the saiil William Stone, against the form of the statute in such case made and provided, and against the peace of our said lord the King, his crown and dignity.
Page 241 - I was led by the regard due to the rights and interests of the United States and to the just sensibility of the portion of our fellow-citizens more immediately affected by the irregular proceeding at New Orleans to lose not a moment in causing every step to be taken which the occasion claimed from me, being equally aware of the obligation to maintain in all cases the rights of the nation and to employ for that purpose those just and honorable means which belong to the character of the United States.
Page 139 - ... to keep in all things within the pale of our constitutional powers, and cherish the federal union as the only rock of safety, — these, fellow citizens, are the landmarks by which we are to guide ourselves in all our proceedings.
Page 137 - I lay before you an act of the British parliament, anticipating this subject, so far as to authorize a mutual abolition of the duties and countervailing duties, permitted under the treaty of 1794. It shows on their part a spirit of justice and friendly accommodation, which it is our duty and our interest to cultivate with all nations.