The Senator; or, Clarendon's parliamentary chronicle, Volume 15

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Page 1793 - We have thought fit, by and with the Advice of Our Privy Council, to issue this Our Royal Proclamation...
Page 1793 - April next; and We, being desirous and resolved, as soon as may be, to meet Our people, and to have their advice in Parliament, do hereby make known to all Our loving subjects Our royal will and pleasure to call a new Parliament...
Page 1794 - We do, by the advice of Our Privy Council, issue forth this Our Royal Proclamation, strictly charging and commanding all the Peers of Scotland...
Page 1432 - Commons having resolved itself into a committee of ways and means, the Chancellor of the Exchequer brought forward the budget for the year.
Page 1479 - Hats was read a firft time, and ordered to be read a fecond time to-morrow.
Page 1782 - THE CHANCELLOR OF THE EXCHEQUER moved the order of the day for the third reading of the Vote of Credit Bill.
Page 1425 - I there made; you must be sensible how much my heart suffers in these last moments; independently of the regret which I experience for the fate of my companions, you know what sacrifices an order so prompt obliged me to make. I request you, Sir, to be so kind as to give...
Page 1739 - ... to be the true and immediate cause of the rupture which followed. Nor can we forbear to remark that the pretences, under which his...
Page 1582 - Lords, who came into office abetting the principle that the influence of the Crown had increafed, was increafing, and ought to be diminifhed.
Page 1568 - From their situation and habits in life, it was an amusement better suited than to others, and their gratification claimed, he thought, the first attention. The second class, to whom a participation of this right might properly be given, were the occupiers of land, but in a more limited degree, and only on their own grounds ; lest, by too liberal an indulgence in this amusement, they might be diverted from more serious and useful occupations.

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