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year be compared with those periods which afforded no other prospect than that of interminable war, with increasing foes, and failing allies, it must be regarded as culpable discontent to be insensible of the meliorated condition of our country, when nothing is probably wanting to restore the enjoyment of the advantages so largely bestowed upon it, except patience, prudence, and economy.

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CONTENT S.

GENERAL HISTORY.

CHAPTER I.

Parliamentary Transactions.--Debate relative to delivering up Spaniards from Gibraltar.-Debate on keeping Militia embodied.--Transfer of Genoa to the King of Sardinia. Proceedings on the Curn Laws.Trial by Jury in Givil Causes in Scotland.-Motion for a Committee of Inquiry respecting the Bank of England.-Continuation of the Bank Řestriction Act.- Arrest of Lord Cochrane in the House of Commons.

[1

CHA P. II.

Prince Regent's Message on the landing of Buonaparte in France : Address

and Debates.- Lord Wellesley's Motion respecting the Escape of Buongparte from Ella, and Debates on the subject.-Discussion of the Treaty with America.-Motions and Debates respecting the Transfer of Genoa to the King of Sardinia.-Mr. Whitbread's Motion for an Address against a War with France.

(10

CHA P. III.

Mr. Tierney's Motion on the Civil List.-Renewal of the Property Tax.Foreign Slave-trade Bill.-Bill for preventing the illicit Importation of Slaves.- Motion for a Committee on the Catholic Question.--Prince Regent's Message concerning the Treaties with the Allied Powers.---Lord Castlereagh's Motion respecting Subsidies.

[22

CHA P. IV.

The Budget, English and Irish.

[35

CHA P. V.

Additional Grant to the Duke of Wellington : Thanks to him and to Marshat Blucher, and the Armies.-Motion for a National Monument of

the

C H A P. VI.

CHAP. IX.

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