The Senator; or, Clarendon's parliamentary chronicle

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Page 988 - France all that the laws exifting there may have comprifed under the denomination of French territory. To a demand fuch as this, is added an exprefs declaration that no propofal contrary to it will be made, or even liitened to.
Page 954 - Motion being made, that an humble Addrefs be prefented to his Majefty, that he will be gracioufly pleafed to give Directions, that there be laid...
Page 988 - ... by which it is animated, to procure peace for the French republic, and for all nations, it will not fear to declare itfelf openly. Charged by the conftitution with the execution of the laws, it cannot make, or litfcu to any propofal that would be contrary to them.
Page 617 - Circulation, and supporting the public and commercial credit of the Kingdom at this important conjuncture...
Page 793 - Adair moved, that the Order of the Day, for going into a Committee on the Bill for Relief to Quakers, be read.
Page 1095 - From these and other causes they are fully of opinion that the Governor and Deputy Governor can give no advice to Mr. Pitt in favour of such a measure, which is indeed of a wide political extent, and beyond the line of their duty to judge of.
Page 842 - ... failures must have taken place throughout the country, and produced a general indisposition to the continuance of the war. On the other hand, he was aware, that if he made no effort to enable the Bank to keep its faith with its creditors, but allowed the circumstances on which the order was founded to come to extremities, he might find a facility in affording a great temporary relief to the difficulties which were experienced. This fact no man could deny. He would...
Page 652 - The fall will be slow perhaps, and gradual for a time ; but it will be certain.
Page 1095 - Governor should represent to the Chancellor of the Exchequer — That they cannot look upon the scheme of assisting the Emperor to raise a Loan in Germany by the guarantee of the Parliament of Great Britain in any light which will not one way or other be detrimental to this Country ; even if a Law were passed by Parliament to prevent British subjects from taking any share therein.
Page 1096 - ... loan or advance of money to the Emperor, or to any other foreign. state, should, in the present state of affairs, take place, it will, in all probability, prove fatal to the Bank of England.

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