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, saying, New Orleans is the key to Mexico. Durand to Choiseul, 27 June, 1766. With equally vain he Conduct of a late Right Honorable Commoner, Durand, to Due de Choiseul, 3 Juillet, 1766. Temple ever a Cabinet, wrote a sagacious observer, Durand to Choiseul, 30 July, 1766. Referring not to ; and weighed the probabilities Choiseul to Durand, 24 August, 1766. of an attempt to realize theh colonies, was just returned, and reported Durand to Choiseul, 3, 7, and 24 Aug. 1766; Choiseul to Durand, 15 Sept. 1766. how they abounded in corn, cattle, flax, and iron; in trees fit for masts;f Pontleroy, the French Emissary, made through Durand to Choiseul, Aug. 1766. Simultaneously witly and firmly of rights and a Constitution. Durand to Choiseul, 27 Aug. 1766. In this manner, timold in check all the commerce of Vera Cruz. Durand to Choiseul, 23 Aug. 1766. The rival stateerica, alike in policy and war; Choiseul to Durand, 15 Sept. 1766. and looked more nearly into th
interposed a member, when the House would have readily assisted the Governor in executing the Laws of Trade. The times, replied Otis, are altered; we now know our rights. Bernard to Shelburne, 21 Dec. 1766. While the mercenary motives which prompted the Governor's sudden eagerness to suppress illicit trade, incensed the people still more at the captious restraints on navigation, Shelburne sought to recover the affections of the Colonies by acquiring and deserving their confidence. Durand to Choiseul, 14 Aug. 1766. Assure the Assembly of Massachusetts, he said with frankness This description of Shelburne is by the Agent of the Massachusetts Assembly in London. See his Letter to the Speaker, 19 Sept. 1766. American Newspapers of 1766, Boston, 10 Nov.; New Hampshire, Gazette, 14 Nov. 1766. Bradford omits the sentence: Bradford Papers, 102. to their correspondent, they may be perfectly easy about Chap. XXVII.} 1766. Nov. the enjoyment of their rights and privileges under
s vain entreaties, had been moved to tears. Durand to Choiseul, 28 July, 1767. The next day N party together without official patronage; Durand to Choiseul, 7 August, 1767. but for the momen the cabinet, treating every thing in jest, Durand to Choiseul, 7 August, 1767. scattering ridicuhe profits of trade or the spoils of India, Durand to Choiseul, 7 August, 1767. competed for boroill be Chap. XXX.} 1767. Aug. heard, answered Durand, then in London as Minister. Durand to Chois to send none but the most accurate accounts, Durand made many inquiries of Franklin, and asked forthe mother country. Do not calculate, replied Durand, Durand to Choiseul, 30 August, 1767. on a Durand to Choiseul, 30 August, 1767. on a near revolution in the American Colonies. They aspire not to independence but to equality of rightsnowledge of every branch of administration, Durand to Choiseul, 8 Sept. 1767. and indefatigable an; for I never, my life long, will see him. Durand to Choiseul, 11 Sept. 1767. That the King spo[11 more...]
f them. But Chatham's long illness Compare Durand to Choiseul, 23 Nov. 1767. had for the time ovth two carriages, each drawn by six horses. Durand to Choiseul, 10 Dec. 1767. His vain magnificenth to render himself the more sought after; Durand to Choiseul, 1 Feb, 1768. and saying that poli and friends; said those whom he deserted. Durand to Choiseul, 8 Jan. 1768. Grenville could not Chap. XXXI} 1767. Dec. conceal his despair. Durand to Choiseul, 18 Dec. 1767. To his junction witand compelled to resign his new commission, Durand to Choiseul, 10 Dec. 1767. the Ministry was regambling, and of such habits that the world Durand to the Duke of Choiseul, 19 Jan. 1768. Du Cha Bedford entered the Ministry. Their anger Durand to Choiseul, 11 December, 1767. was quickened but the danger of losing her own Colonies? Durand to Choiseul, 21 Dec. 1767.—Things cannot remaiheir mutual griefs increase.—In four years, Durand to Choiseul, Dec. 1767. Compare Andrew Eliot [3 more...]<
Chapter 33: An army and a fleet for Boston.—Hillsborough's Adminis-Tration of the Colonies continued. April—June, 1768. send over an army and a fleet to reduce the Chap. Xxxiii} 1768. April. dogs to reason; Compare Franklin's writings, VII. 256, of 8 May, 1768, and Durand to Choiseul, 1 January, 1768. such was the cry of those round the court and the public offices in England, at every rumor of colonial discontents. On the fifteenth of April the news of the Circular letter of Massachusetts reached the Ministers. It is an incentive to rebellion, De Berdt to the Speaker, 29 July, 1768. said some of them; and their choleric haste dictated the most impolitic measures that could have been devised. To insulate the offending Province, and if possible the town of Boston, a letter was sent by Hillsborough to the Governors of each of the twelve other Colonies, with a copy of the Circular, which was described as of a most dangerous and factious tendency, calculated to infl