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adopted agriculture allow appear arrived authority average blessing called capital carriage cause character church committee conduct consequence considerable corn demand duty effect England English equal established Europe existence exportation fact fall farmer favor feelings foreign France French give given grain greater hand Holy Father honor imperial importation inches increase interest Ireland Italy King kingdom land late least less letter Lord manufactures means measure mind nature necessary never Norway Norwegians object observations operation opinion passed peace perhaps period persons political Pope pound present price of corn principles probably produce proportion proposed prove quantity quarter question reason received regulating respect secure sold sufficient supply supposed Sweden taken thing tion Toussaint trade weight whole wish wool
Page 447 - Yea, the stork in the heaven knoweth her appointed times ; and the turtle, and the crane, and the swallow, observe the time of their coming; but my people know not the judgment of the LORD.
Page 365 - ... promises, kindly stepped in, and carried him away, to where the wicked cease from troubling, and where the weary are at rest ! It is during the time that we lived on this farm, that my little story is most eventful.
Page 321 - What!" said Toussaint, in his letter to the perfidious Frenchman, " have I not passed my word to the British general ? How then can you suppose that I will cover myself with dishonor by breaking it?
Page 73 - So fertile in examples, does not furnish a single parallel. A tranquil and moderate power, which, by long and unchanging wisdom, had obtained in the circle of monarchies a moral dignity, sees itself assaulted and treated as if it had been forging plots, and meditating the ruin of England; and all to justify its prompt and. total spoliation.
Page 162 - Humanity may in this case require that the freedom of trade should be restored only by slow gradations, and with a good deal of reserve and .circumspection.
Page 445 - He adds, that they never appear at Senegal, until the winter season, and that they do not build nests as in Europe, but roost every night on the sand by the sea shore. Sir...
Page 566 - Britain,) for the space of two years, shall, to all intents and purposes, be deemed and taken to be a natural-born subject of his Majesty's kingdom of Great Britain...
Page 556 - Enemy's property or of carrying to the Enemy, any of the articles which are Contraband of war; The said Vessel shall be brought to the nearest or most convenient Port, and if any property of an Enemy, should be found on board such Vessel, that part only which belongs to the Enemy shall be made prize, and the Vessel shall be at liberty to proceed with the remainder without any Impediment.