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admitted argument army asfections assert assirm benesit betrayed cafe candidate cause censure character conduct consider constitution contempt court custom of parliament dare declared defend deserve determine dignity disgrace distress Duke of Bedford Duke of Grafton duty election English expelled expence expulsion fact false fame fense friends give Grace guards honest honor House of Commons house of Stuart incapacity insult judge jury justice King law of parliament LETTER Lord Bute Lord Chatham Lord Granby Lord Rockingham Luttrell measures ment minister ministry mould nation nature never opinion ossice perhaps person PHILO JUNIUS poffible precedent present Prince principles PRINTER PUBLIC ADVERTISER punishment purpofe question racter reason regiment satissied Sir Fletcher Norton Sir John Moore Sir William Draper sirmness sirst Sovereign spirit subjects suffer suppofe sussicient thofe tion treachery truth understanding violated virtue vote Walpole whofe whole Wilkes
Side 174 - But this is not a time to trifle with your fortune. They deceive you, sir, who tell you that you have many friends whose affections are founded upon a principle of personal attachment. The first foundation of friendship is not the power of conferring benefits, but the equality with which they are received, and may be returned.
Side 171 - What party, then, remains, but to leave it to the people to determine for themselves ? They alone are injured ; and since there is no superior power to which the cause can be referred, they alone ought to determine.
Side 160 - When you affectedly renounced the name of Englishman, believe me, sir, you were persuaded to pay a very ill-judged compliment to one part of your subjects, at the expense of another. While the natives of Scotland are not in actual rebellion, they are undoubtedly entitled to protection: nor do I mean to condemn the policy of giving some encouragement to the novelty of their affections for the house of Hanover.
Side 9 - ... of merit he derives from the remainder of his character. If it be generosity to accumulate in his own person and family a number of lucrative employments; to provide, at the public...
Side 101 - We owe it to our ancestors, to preserve entire those rights which they have delivered to our care : we owe it to our posterity, not to suffer their dearest inheritance to be destroyed.
Side 111 - Where was the father's heart when he could look for, or find an immediate consolation, for the loss of an only son, in consultations and bargains for a place at court, and even in the misery of balloting at the India house...
Side 69 - It requires no persuasion of argument, but simply the evidence of the senses, to convince them that to transfer the right of election from the collective...
Side 51 - At the distance of a century, we see their different characters happily revived, and blended in your grace. Sullen and severe without religion, profligate without gaiety, you live like Charles the Second, without being an amiable companion, and, for...