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adopted advantage againſt agreed allies alſo anſwer appeared argument army attempt attended becauſe believed Bill Bonaparte brought called carried caſe cauſe Chancellor character circumſtances Committee common conduct conſequence conſider conſideration continue danger Dutch duty effect enemy enter Europe Exchequer expected Expedition fact firſt force France French Friend give given Government ground himſelf Holland Honourable Gentleman hope Houſe important intereſt Italy land laſt Lord Lordſhips Majeſty Majeſty's means meaſure Member ment Militia Miniſters moſt motion moved muſt nature neceſſary negociation never Noble Lord object obſerved officers opinion Parliament peace period perſons preſent principles produce propoſed proved purpoſe queſtion reaſon received Republic reſpect reſtoration Right ſaid ſame ſay ſecurity ſervice ſhall ſhould ſome ſtate ſubject ſuch taken theſe thing thoſe thought tion treaty troops uſe vote whole wiſh
Page 245 - His Majesty will eagerly embrace the opportunity to concert with his allies the means of immediate and general pacification. Unhappily no such security hitherto exists : no sufficient evidence of the principles by which the new government will be directed ; no reasonable ground by which to judge of its stability.
Page 158 - Bragge moved the order of the day for the Houfe to go into a Committee of...
Page 690 - Whitbrtad moved the Order of the Day for the fecond reading of the Bill to explain and amend the fth of Elizabeth, relative to the wages of artificers, labourers, &c. The Order being read, he moved, that this Bill be new read a fecond time.
Page 468 - The flesh will quiver where the pincers tear, The blood will follow where the knife is driven.
Page 217 - Auguft, had either been fubdued by the juft exercife of authority, or corrected by reflection, and by the more full difclofure of the views of the enemy. The zeal, alacrity, and public fpirit of the bankers and commercial agents at Madras, as well as...
Page 559 - America, whil'.t the minifters, as ufu.il in this bufinefc, refufed the fatisfaftion required. This occafioned a motion, That there be laid before the houfe an account of the lad returns of the number of effective men, in the feveral regiments and corps in his Majefty's fervice, ferving in North America, together with a (late of the lick and wounded; difUnguifhing the feveral places where the faid troops
Page 661 - upon the plain of the field of battle, but upon this plain, the floor of this Houfe, that the Conftitution of England has triumphed, and triumphed it has, without the aid of external force; and it was done by the arms which we have flill in our hands.
Page 287 - Providence, has recently attended his arms, he is yet ready (if the calamities of war can now be clofed) to conclude peace on the fame moderate and equitable principles and terms which he has before propofed: the rejection of fuch terms muft now...