Annual Register

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J. Dodsley., 1850
 

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Page 338 - An Act to defray the Charge of the Pay, Clothing, and contingent and other Expenses of the Disembodied Militia in Great Britain and Ireland; to grant Allowances in certain Cases to Subaltern Officers, Adjutants, Paymasters, Quartermasters, Surgeons, Assistant Surgeons, Surgeons' Mates, and Serjeant Majors of the Militia ; and to authorize the Employment of the Non-commissioned Officers.
Page 178 - I, AB, do swear, that I will be faithful and bear true Allegiance to Her Majesty Queen Victoria, and will defend Her to the utmost of my Power against all Conspiracies and Attempts whatever which shall be made against Her Person, Crown or Dignity, and I will do my utmost Endeavour to disclose and make known to Her Majesty, Her...
Page 174 - An Act for the further Limitation of the Crown, and better securing the Rights and Liberties of the Subject...
Page 144 - ... with the advice of our Privy Council, to issue this our Royal Proclamation, hereby...
Page 153 - Son's Name ; we beseech Thee mercifully to incline Thine ears to us that have made now our prayers and supplications unto Thee ; and grant, that those things, which we have faithfully asked according to Thy will, may effectually be obtained, to the relief of our necessity, and to the setting forth of Thy glory ; through Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen.
Page 174 - I do swear that I will defend to the utmost of my power the settlement of property within this realm as established by the laws; and I do hereby disclaim, disavow, and solemnly abjure any intention to subvert the present church establishment, as settled by law within...
Page 338 - Act for the more easy Recovery of Small Debts and Demands in England, and to abolish certain Inferior Courts of Record.
Page 342 - Act passed in the fifth and sixth years of the reign of His Majesty King William the Fourth, intituled An Act...
Page 398 - Europe with power to declare our willingness promptly to recognize her independence in the event of her ability to sustain it. The powerful intervention of Russia in the contest extinguished the hopes of the struggling Magyars. The United States did not at any time interfere in the contest, but the feelings of the nation were strongly enlisted in the cause, and by the sufferings of a brave people, who had made a gallant, though unsuccessful, effort to be free.

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