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able action afforded againſt alſo Americans appear arms army arrival attack body Britiſh brought called carried cauſe circumſtances commander common conduct conſequences conſiderable conſidered continued courſe court danger effect enemy entirely Eſq expected fire firſt fleet force French George give given ground guns hands himſelf honour hope houſe immediately intereſts iſland king land laſt late leſs letter Lord loſs manner matter means meaſure ment moſt muſt nature North object obſerved officers operations parliament perſons preſent principal priſoner produced purpoſe received render reſpect river ſaid ſame ſeemed ſervice ſeveral ſhips ſhould ſide ſmall ſome ſtate ſtill ſubject ſuch ſupport taken theſe thing thoſe tion took Town troops uſe whole York
Page 327 - Calcutta, it fometimes occafions an inftantaneous rife of five feet : and both here, and in every other part of its track, the boats, on its approach, immediately quit the more, and make for fafety to the middle of the river.
Page 263 - Hands no more than is necefl'ary to anfwer the current Payments and Expences of the Office. It appears to be cuftomary for the Receiver of the Firft Fruits, to detain in his Hands the Produce of the whole Year, until Eight or Nine Months after that Year is ended, befides receiving the current Produce of thofe Months ; and for the Receiver of the Tenths to detain in his Hands, for at...
Page 289 - Henry, Earle of Surrey and Sir Thomas Wyal, betweene whom I finde very litle difference, I repute them (as before) for the two chief lanternes of light to all others that have since employed their pennes upon English poesie. Their conceits were loftie, their stiles stately, their conveyance cleanely, their termes proper, their meetre sweete and well proportioned, in all imitating very naturally and studiously their Maister Francis Petrarcha.
Page 243 - ... trade and navigation, the high contracting powers have antecedently agreed, and do engage to give to all other neutral powers, free leave to accede to the present treaty, and, after a thorough knowledge of the principles on which it rests, share equally in the obligations and advantages thereof.
Page 139 - Ihould produce in fuppoirt of the charge, and that he had agreed, that the papers offered by the accufer could not be admitted ; and the faid court having in another part of the faid trial...
Page 202 - ... and other warlike weapons, as well offensive as defensive, being then and there unlawfully, maliciously and traitorously assembled and gathered together...