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additional agreed amendment amount appeared appointed arms army attack bill body British brought called Captain carried catholics cause Chancellor charge circumstances command committee Commons conduct considerable considered continued council court crown daughter division duty Earl effect enemy entered expressed fire force formed French further give given grant ground honour immediately important Ireland late leave letter Lord loss Majesty's March means measures ment ministers morning motion moved necessary night noble object observed occasion officers opinion orders in council parliament party passed persons present Prince Regent principle prisoners proceeded proposed proved question received remained respect returned rose Royal Royal Highness sent ship side taken thought tion took town troops whole wounded
Page 541 - To sit on rocks, to muse o'er flood and fell, To slowly trace the forest's shady scene, Where things that own not man's dominion dwell, And mortal foot hath ne'er or rarely been ; To climb the trackless mountain all unseen, With the wild flock that never needs a fold ; Alone o'er steeps and foaming falls to lean ; This is not solitude ; 'tis but to hold Converse with Nature's charms, and view her stores unroll'd.
Page 421 - ... dear to them ; have been dragged on board ships of war of a foreign nation, and exposed, under the severities of their discipline, to be exiled to the most distant and deadly climes, to risk their lives in the battles of their oppressors, and to be the melancholy instruments of taking away those of their own brethren.
Page 257 - Highness the Prince Regent in Council : — It is this day ordered, by his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, in the name and on the behalf of his Majesty...
Page 531 - When a negro is so fortunate as to find a diamond of the weight of an octavo (17^ carats), much ceremony takes place; he is crowned with a wreath of flowers and carried in procession to the administrator, who gives him his freedom, by paying his owner for it.
Page 441 - Our loss has been considerable, and is deeply to be lamented. That of the enemy, less ascertained, will be the more felt, as it includes among the killed the Commanding General, who was 'also Governor of the province; and was sustained by veteran troops, from inexperienced soldiers, who must daily improve in the duties of the field.
Page 199 - Vandeleur, and the troops of the light division on the left, were likewise very forward on that side ; and in less than half an hour from the time the attack commenced, our troops were in possession of, and formed on the ramparts of the place, each body contiguous to the other. The enemy then submitted, having sustained a considerable loss in the contest...
Page 119 - AND be it further enacted, That it shall be lawful for His Majesty, by and with the Advice of His Privy Council, by any Order or Orders in Council to be issued from Time to Time, to...
Page 244 - St. George and the enemy upon the river Canard, which uniformly terminated in his being repulsed with loss. I judged it proper to detach a force down the river Thames, capable of acting in conjunction with the garrison of Amherstburg offensively ; but Captain Chambers, whom I had appointed to direct this detachment, experienced difficulties that frustrated my intentions. The intelligence received from that quarter admitting...
Page 267 - An act to repeal certain acts, and amend other acts relating to religious worship and assemblies, and persons teaching or preaching therein.