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agreed amendment amount appeared asked attention bill bring brought called carried cause Chancellor charge committee Commons conduct consequence consideration considered course court debt duty Earl effect England entered existing expressed fact feel foreign France French gave give given granted ground hand head honourable hope Hume important increase intention interest Ireland Irish Italy John King laid land late learned leave less Lord Majesty Majesty's March means measure ment ministers motion moved nature necessary never noble notice object observed opinion ordered parliament party passed period persons petition petitioners praying present principle produce proposed question received resolutions respect sent session ship Spain taken thing third thought tion took trade whole wished
Page 74 - EVEN such is time, that takes in trust Our youth, our joys, our all we have, And pays us but with earth and dust; Who, in the dark and silent grave, When we have wandered all our ways, Shuts up the story of our days; But from this earth, this grave, this dust, My God shall raise me up, I trust!
Page 14 - P goes upstairs, for aught I know, or ever shall know, the fall of his foot could hardly, perhaps, be distinguished from that of Mr. Newton. But Mr. Newton's foot will never be heard upon that staircase again.
Page 468 - I have the honor to be, very respectfully, Sir, • Your obedient servant, WM. H, CRAWFORD. To the Honorable JOHN W. TAYLOR, Speaker of the House of Representative?. » . r ê Ip obedience to the directions of the " Act supplementary to the act to establish the Treasury Department," the Secretary of the Treasury respectfully submits the following report: 1.
Page 201 - That the state of slavery is repugnant to the principles of the British constitution, and of the Christian religion, and that it ought to be abolished gradually throughout the British colonies, with as much expedition as may be found consistent with a due regard to the wellbeing of the parties concerned.
Page 14 - I cannot look at it without being shocked. As I walked in the garden this evening, I saw the smoke issue from the study chimney, and said to myself, That used to be a sign that Mr. Newton was there ; but it is so no longer.
Page 149 - Spain, and to produce the worst consequences upon the probable discussions between that Country and France. The King's Government must, therefore, decline to advise His Majesty to hold a common language with his Allies upon this occasion, and it is so necessary for His Majesty, not to be supposed to participate in a measure of this description, and calculated to produce such consequences, that his Government must equally refrain from advising His Majesty to direct, that any comumnication should be...
Page 177 - ... situation not free from danger, as the animal seemed preparing to spring upon us, and we were standing on the bank at the distance of only a few yards from him, most of us being on foot and unarmed, without any -visible possibility of escaping. I had given up my horse to the hunters and was on foot myself; but there was no time for fear, and it was useless to attempt avoiding him. Poor Truy was in great alarm; she clasped her infant to her bosom, and screamed out, as if she thought her destruction...
Page 95 - He reported that he had been in chase of some deer which passed near his sleeping-place in the morning, and although he did not come up with them, yet that he found a wolf which had been killed by the stroke of a deer's horn, and had brought a part of it. We implicitly believed this story then, but afterwards became convinced from circumstances...