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able admit adopted advantage allies amount appear apply argument attended bill calculated called carried cause circumstances committee conduct consequence consider consideration constitution contend continued danger desire discussion doubt duty effect enemy equally established Europe exertions existence expect expense expressed feel force former forward France French funds give given grounds hope House important income instance interest less loan look Majesty Majesty's manner means measure meetings ment millions ministers mode motion nature necessary necessity negotiation never object observe obtained occasion opinion parliament particular peace period persons possession practice present principles proceedings produce proper proposed proved question raised reason received respect right honourable gentleman sentiments situation speech success supplies supposed sure taken thing thought tion treaty vote whole wish
Page 318 - That an humble address be presented to His Majesty, to return His Majesty the thanks of this House for his most gracious message to this House, signified by His Grace the Lord-lieutenant.
Page 134 - It was indeed the most absurd bigotry in asserting the general principle, to exclude the exception; but trade, industry, and barter would always find their own level, and be impeded by regulations which violated their natural operation, and deranged their proper effect.
Page 51 - ... conjuncture, for maintaining the security and rights of his own dominions ; for supporting his allies; and for opposing views of aggrandizement and ambition on the part of France, which would be at all times dangerous to the general interests of Europe, but are peculiarly so, when connected with the propagation of principles, which lead to the violation of the most sacred duties and are utterly subversive of the peace and order of all civil society.
Page 165 - Majesty ("conformably to the sentiments which he has already declared), to meet any disposition to negotiate on the part of the enemy, with an earnest desire to give it the fullest and...
Page 136 - Let us, said he, make relief in cases where there are a number of children, a matter of right and an honour, instead of a ground for opprobrium and contempt. This will make a large family a blessing, and not a curse ; and this will draw a proper line of distinction between those who are able to provide for themselves by their labour, and those who, after having enriched their country with a number of children, have a claim • upon its assistance for their support.
Page 340 - I trust will never abandon us, and which has shone forth in the English character, by which we have preserved our existence and fame as a nation, which I trust we shall be determined never to abandon under any extremity, but shall join hand and heart in the solemn pledge that is proposed to us, and declare to his Majesty that we know great exertions are wanted; that we are prepared to make them; and are, at all events, determined to stand or fall by the Laws, Liberties, and Religion of our country...
Page 137 - Experience had already shewn how much could be done by the industry of children, and the advantages of early. employing them in such branches of manufactures as they are capable to execute.
Page 424 - Majesty's navy: at the same time intimating, that, as the present alarming situation of the country made it necessary that this measure should be passed without any delay, he should wish that the bill might this day proceed through its different stages, with a suitable pause at each, if required, and that it should be sent to the Lords for their concurrence.