The Parliamentary Debates from the Year 1803 to the Present Time

Front Cover

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.


Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 175 - The House having resolved itself into a committee of Ways and Means, Mr. Gladstone rose, and at once plunged into his statement. ' Sir,' he began, ' public expectation has long marked out the year 1860 as an important epoch in British finance.
Page 643 - That an humble address be presented to his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, that he will be graciously pleased to give directions...
Page 1013 - Commission may reside, to judge fairly and faithfully, to have no preference either for the claimants or the captors, and to act in all their decisions in pursuance of the stipulations of the Treaty of this date.
Page 1013 - And it is hereby provided, that in all cases the final sentence shall not be delayed on account of the absence of witnesses or for want of other proofs, beyond the period of two months ; except upon the application of any of the parties interested, when, upon their giving satisfactory security to charge themselves with the expense and risks of the delay, the Commissioners may, at their discretion, grant an additional delay not exceeding four months.
Page 341 - July, 1812, present his Royal 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 1011 - The negroes shall not be disembarked till after the vessels which contain them shall be arrived at the place where the legality of the capture is to be tried by one of the...
Page 1011 - These Courts shall judge the causes submitted to them according to the provisions of the present Treaty, and according to the Regulations and instructions which are annexed to the present Treaty, and which are considered an integral part thereof ; and there shall be no appeal from their decision.
Page 993 - The division of Europe into a number of independent states, connected, however, with each other by the general resemblance of religion, language, and manners, is productive of the most beneficial consequences to the liberty of mankind.
Page 1011 - Government to which such commanding officer may belong, binds itself to cause inquiry to be made into the subject of the complaint, and to inflict upon the...
Page 1011 - In case the Commanding Officer of any of the ships of the Royal Navies of Great Britain, and...

Bibliographic information