Cobbett's Weekly Political Register, Volume 4

Front Cover
William Cobbett
R. Bagshaw, 1803 - Great Britain
 

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Contents

Note from Lord Cathcart in the Marquis of Titchheld 1 46
143
SUMMARY OF PoliticsImportant considerationsStadtholderFinance
151
Notice of the Blockade of the Weser by G Britain
169
Message from the King to Parliament on the 2 jst of July
171
Inquisitor Letter VI on the System of Defence
191
Letter from the Right Hon C Yorke relative to the Establishment of the Volun
201
Address of the Freeholders and Inhabitants of Middle ex to the King 178
203
Letter I from Mr Cobbett to Mr Sheridan
225
Mr Cobbetts Address to the Public relative to Mr Heriot
237
Articles of Capitulation of Tobago
245
Letter from Lord Hobart to the Lords Lieutenants of Counties August 3 206
247
SUMMARY OF POLITICS RussiaTabagoIrelandDumourier
253
Order for Reprisals against the Ligurian and Italian States by G Britain
269
Letter from Lord Hobart to the Lords Lieutenants of Counties authorizing
271
Letter II from Mr Cobbett to Mr Sheridan
277
A Friend of my Country on Invasion
295
Proclamation of the Spanish Intendant at New Orleans restoring the right of Depo
319
Cobbett to Mr Sheridan
321
Observator on the State of the Country
339
Letter from the Speaker of the House of Commons to the Lords Lieutenants
341
SUMMARY OF POLITICSContinental PowersVolunteer Corps
353
Notice of the Blockade of Havre de Grace by G Britain
359
from Mr Cobbett to Mr Sheridan
385
Detector on the Influence exerted by the Ministry at the Election of Queen
397
Extract from the Register of the Proceedings of the Council of State of the Italian
399
Letter from the Right Hon C Yorke to the Lords Lieutenants of Counties
401
Admiralty Orders relative to the Blockade of Havre de Grace and the Mouth
403
Decree of the Government of Martinique and St Lucia concerning the Duties
437
Letter from Monsieur Brother to Louis XVIII to the King of England ofiering
459
Consul offering a Part of their Pay for the Construction of a Ship of War
461
His Majestys Order for the further Prorogation of the British Parliament dated
469
Address of the French and Italian Troops under General Murat to the First
473
Proclamation of the President of the United States for convening the American
493
Letter to the Clerks of the Subdivision Meetings relative to the Suspension of
495
at
531
His Majestys Proclamation for convening the British Parliament on the 20th
561
SUMMARY OF POLITICSNegligence of MinistersThe FastThe FundsThe
565
from Mr Cobbelt to Mr Sheridan
577
Resolutions adopted by the Meeting of the County of Edinburgh on the 4th
587
Decree of General Ernouf CaptainGeneral of Guadaloupe respecting the open
589
Juverna Letter III on the Affairs of Ireland
609
Volunteer System
623
from Mr Cobbett to the Right Hon Lord Folkestone on the Evils of
641
Letter from the Spanish Consul in London relative to the Rumour of an Embargo
659
Letter from Admiral Bruix o the French Minister of Marine
663
Juvernas Letter Ill on the Afairs of Ireland
801
from a Continental Observer on the Restoration of Louis XVIII 812
817
Rouland HillMr Sheridan The Volunteers and the Hottentots
829
SUMMARY OF POLITICsAffairs of Irelard_Volunteer System Revenue
859
Treaty between the United States of America and the French Republic for the ces
861
Heart of O k on Invasion
871
Commencement of an extraordinary Session held on the 17th of October
887
A Freeholder on Unanimity 876
919
Javerna Letter V on the Affairs of Ireland
961
Epigram by AntiMedicus 203
979
Lords July 1Army of ReserveLd HobartLd MoiraLd MulgraveThe
993
LordsJuly 4Army of ReserveEarl SuffolkLd WalsinghamDuke of Cum
1001
LordsJuly 6ClergyLd SuffolkThe Lord ChancellorLd LimerickB
1033
Commons July 8SeamenSir W ScottAttorney GeneralMr Wilberforce
1045
Commons July 12Fraud on the BankSir F BurdetiAttorney General 1062
1069
Commons July 13Income TaxMr SmithMr PittAttorney General
1095
Commons July 20Defence of the CountrySecretary at WarMr Sheridan
1197
Commons July 22Port of LondonChancellor of the ExchequerGen Gas
1213
LordsJuly 28Rebellion in IrelandLord HobartEarl Limerick 1286Mar
1299
from Mr Cobbett to Mr Sheridan
1323
Commons August 2East India BudgetLd CastlereaghMr Prinsep
1351
LordsAugust 8Military Council Earl of SuffolkLd HobartEarl Bridge
1363
CommonsAugust 11State of IrelandMr HutchinsonLd Hawkesbury
1429
Lords August 12 Address of the House of CommonsHis Majestys Answer
1465
Account of the Value of Imports into Great Britain for Eighteen Years end
1469
Account of the public Expenditure of GreatBritain for the Year ended on
1481
560
1499
Anjou on the evil Tendency of the Commercial and Funding Systems of Great
1521
LordsNovember 22His Majestys Speech from the ThroneMaiquis Sligo
1527
Commons November 23AddresHon C AshleyMr Windham
1553
CommonsNovember 30English Bank RestrictionChancellor of the Exche
1571
CommonsDecember 2CuratesChancellor of the ExchequerSir R Burton
1589
Commons December 5Oats DistillationMr Corry Mr Francis 1607
1607
Commons December 6Irish Bank Restriction1r CorryLd A Hamilton
1653
CommonsDecember 7 Martial Law in IrelandMír WilberforceSpeaker
1665
CommonsDecember 9Army EstimaiesSecretary at War Mr Windham
1677
Commons December 10Volunteer Exemption Mr Secretary Yorke
1867
1
1883
Account of the Net Produce of all the Permanent Taxes in the Years and Quarters
1895
General Return of the Royal Army of Reserve for Ireland
1899
Academicus on the Immorality of Sheridans Play of Pizarro
1939
SUMMARY OF POLITICSfrench Preparations Northern PowersSpain
1995
Friend to my Country on the Invasion 33
2009
Hibernicus on the defenceless State of Wales 933
2013
458

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Page 491 - ... come tell us your reason; What sayest thou to this ? Poins. Come, your reason, Jack, your reason. Fal. What, upon compulsion? No; were I at the strappado, or all the racks in the world, I would not tell you on compulsion. Give you a reason on compulsion ! if reasons were as plenty as blackberries, I would give no man a reason upon compulsion, I. P.
Page 883 - THE President of the United States of America, and the First Consul of the French Republic, in the name of the French people, desiring to remove all source of misunderstanding relative to objects of discussion...
Page 389 - They, by a strange frenzy driven, fight for power, for plunder, and extended rule : we, for our country, our altars, and our homes. They follow an adventurer whom they fear, and obey a power which they hate : we serve a monarch whom we love — a God whom we adore.
Page 881 - Spain or her colonies, shall be admitted during the space of twelve years in the port of New Orleans, and in all other legal ports of entry within the ceded territory, in the same manner as the ships of the United States...
Page 887 - Whilst the property and sovereignty of the Mississippi and its waters secure an independent outlet for the produce of the Western States and an uncontrolled navigation through their whole course, free from collision with other powers and the dangers to our peace from that source, the fertility of the...
Page 271 - ... ships, vessels and goods, that are or shall be taken, and to hear and determine the same ; and, according to the course of Admiralty, and the law of nations...
Page 881 - ... that the French ships coming directly from France or any of her colonies, loaded only with the produce and manufactures of France or her said colonies, and the ships of Spain coming directly from Spain or any of her colonies, loaded only with the produce or manufactures of Spain or her colonies, shall be admitted during the space of twelve years in the...
Page 389 - The throne we honour is the people's choice ; the laws we reverence are our brave fathers' legacy ; the faith we follow teaches us to live in bonds of charity with all mankind, and die with hope of bliss beyond the grave. Tell your invaders this, and tell them, too, we seek no change : and, least of all, such change as they would bring us.
Page 883 - America,] by and with the advice and consent of the Senate of the said States, Robert R. Livingston, Minister Plenipotentiary of the United States, and James Monroe, Minister Plenipotentiary and Envoy Extraordinary of the said States, near the Government of the French Republic; and the First Consul, in the name of the French people, Citizen Francis Barbe...
Page 881 - ARTICLE II. In the cession made by the preceding article are included the adjacent islands belonging to Louisiana, all public lots and squares, vacant lands, and all public buildings, fortifications, barracks, and other edifices which are not private property.

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