A Royalist Family Irish and French (1689-1789) and Prince Charles Edward

Louis duc de La Trémoille
W. Brown, 1904 - 118 sider

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Side 102 - Greeting. We, reposing especial Trust and Confidence in your Loyalty, Courage, and good Conduct, do by these Presents Constitute and Appoint you to be an Officer in Our Land Forces from the Twentieth day of March 1915.
Side 93 - Louis, by the grace of God King of France and Navarre, to our dear and well-beloved Robert Cavelier, Sieur de la Salle, greeting.
Side 102 - And you are to observe and follow such orders and directions from time to time as you shall receive from this or a future Congress...
Side 102 - Directions from time to time, as you shall receive from us or any other your superior Officer, according to the Rules and Discipline of War ; in pursuance of the Trust hereby reposed in You.
Side 103 - Emperor of the French, King of Italy, Protector of the Confederation of the Rhine, Mediator of the Swiss Confederation.
Side 55 - I beg you, the assurance of the very distinguished consideration with which I have the honour to be your very humble and very obedient servant, CHATEAUBRIAND.
Side 102 - William the Third, by the Grace of God, King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, Defender of the Faith, &c. To our trusty and well...
Side 115 - French captain drew his sword, took leave of Mr Welch and his company, went on board the Elizabeth, with his sword still drawn in his hand, and gave the necessary orders for the attack. Immediately the Elizabeth bore down upon the Lion, (each of them consisting of about sixty guns, and therefore equally matched,) and began the attack with great briskness. The fight continued for five or six hours, when the Lion was obliged to sheer off, like a tub upon the water. About the time when the captain came...
Side 102 - Captain into your care and charge, and duly to exercise as well the officers as soldiers thereof in arms, and to use your best endeavours to keep them in good order and discipline ; and we do hereby command them to obey you as their...
Side 114 - ... in view and disappeared. She continued to do so three or four times, and the last time of her appearing she came within a mile or so of them ; when the captain of the Elizabeth (a Frenchman) came on board the frigate, and told Mr. Welch if he would assist him by keeping one side of the Lyon in play at a distance, he would immediately put all things in order for the attack. Mr. Welch, well knowing the trust he had on board, answered him civilly, and told him it was what he could not think of doing,...

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