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action admiral aged appeared arms army attack Austria bill body British brought called captain carried cause charge command common conduct considerable considered continued course court Dated daughter directed duke duty earl effect emperor enemy England entered fire foot force formed four France French give given ground guns hand head honour hope immediately interest Ireland Italy John killed king lady land late letter lord majesty majesty's manner March means measure ment minister motion nature never night object observed occasion officers passed peace person port present prince principle received remain respect returned royal sail sent ships side situation Spain Spanish taken thing thought tion took troops vessels whole wish wounded
Page 805 - And it shall come to pass in that day, that the LORD shall hiss for the fly that is in the uttermost part of the rivers of Egypt, and for the bee that is in the land of Assyria.
Page 721 - ... the revenue thereby liberated may, by a just repartition of it among the States, and a corresponding amendment of the Constitution, be applied, in time of peace, to rivers, canals, roads, arts, manufactures, education, and other great objects, within each State. In time of war, if injustice by ourselves...
Page 583 - Britain as have omitted to make and file Affidavits of the Execution of Indentures of Clerks to Attornies and Solicitors to make and file the same on or before the First Day of Hilary Term One thousand eight hundred and thirty-two ; and to allow Persons to make and file such Affidavits, although the Persons whom they served shall have neglected to take out their annual Certificates.
Page 721 - But who can limit the extent to which the federative principle may operate effectively? The larger our association, the less will it be shaken by local passions ; and in any view, is it not better that the opposite bank of the Mississippi should be settled by our own brethren and children, than by strangers of another family?
Page 595 - Majesty's Commission, under the Great Seal, to us and other Lords directed^ and now read, we do, in His Majesty's name, and in. obedience to His commands, prorogue this Parliament to Thursday the 28th day of August next, to be then here holden ; and this Parliament is accordingly prorogued to Thursday the 28th day of August next.
Page 723 - ... the press, confined to truth, needs no other legal restraint; the public judgment will correct false reasonings and opinions on a full hearing of all parties ; and no other definite line can be drawn between the inestimable liberty of the press and its demoralizing licentiousness.
Page 721 - I know that the acquisition of Louisiana has been disapproved by some from a candid apprehension that the enlargement of our territory would endanger its union. But who can limit the extent to which the federative principle may operate effectively ? The larger our association, the less will it be shaken by local passions...
Page 723 - ... that our wish, as well as theirs, is, that the public efforts may be directed honestly to the public good, that peace be cultivated, civil and religious liberty unassailed, law and order preserved, equality of rights maintained, and that state of property, equal or unequal, which results to every man from his own industry, or that of his fathers...
Page 901 - I knew the watch might have always been there. Yet why should not this answer serve for the watch as well as for the stone; why is it not as admissible in the second case as in the first? For this reason, and for no other...
Page 545 - I have not only to lament, in common with the British Navy, and the British Nation, in the Fall of the Commander in Chief, the loss of a Hero, whose name will be immortal, and his memory ever dear to his country, but my heart is rent with the most poignant grief for the death of a friend, to whom, by many years...