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able allowed amount appeared asked attended believed bill British brought called carried cause cent chancellor charge church circumstances colonies committee conduct consideration considered constitution continued course court duty effect England established evidence existed fact feeling felt five force foreign four France gentleman give given granted ground hand Hear honourable hope hundred important increase individuals interest Ireland Italy king knew land late learned less look lord means measure ment ministers motion nature necessary never noble object observed occasion opinion parliament party passed period persons present principle proceedings produce proposed question reason received remained respect sent slaves Smith Spain speech taken thing thought thousand tion took trade whole wished
Page 530 - In the discussions to which this interest has given rise, and in the arrangements by which they may terminate, the occasion has been judged proper for asserting, as a principle in which the rights and interests of the United States are involved...
Page 160 - Some might lament that I were cold, As I, when this sweet day is gone, Which my lost heart, too soon grown old, Insults with this untimely moan ; They might lament — for I am one Whom men love not, — and yet regret, Unlike this day, which, when the sun Shall on its stainless glory set, Will linger, though enjoyed, like joy in memory yet.
Page 409 - Statutes in that case made and provided, and against the peace of our Sovereign Lord the King, his crown, and dignity.
Page 155 - And as he journeyed, he came near Damascus : and suddenly there shined round about him a light from heaven: And he fell to the earth, and heard a voice saying unto him, Saul, Saul, why persecutest thou me?
Page 180 - 2. That, through a determined and persevering, but at the same time judicious and temperate enforcement of such measures, this House looks forward to a progressive improvement in the character of the slave population, such as may prepare them for a participation in those civil rights and privileges which are enjoyed by other classes of His Majesty's subjects.
Page 530 - If we compare the present condition of our Union with its actual state at the close of our Revolution, the history of the world furnishes no example of a progress in improvement in all the important circumstances which constitute the happiness of a nation which bears any resemblance to it.
Page 469 - I continue to receive from all Foreign Powers the strongest assurances of their friendly disposition...
Page 124 - ... herself down in a great chair with arms, and presently fetching a strong breathing or two, immediately expired, and was so suddenly cold as was much wondered at by the physician and surgeon. She died at "Waltham, in Essex, three miles from Chelmsford ; and the letter was sent to Sir Charles, at his house in Warwickshire ; but he was so afflicted...