lf so much upon every occasion.
Pelham to Newcastle, in Coxe, i. 460. But the Duke grew more andt up to rival me and nose me every where;
Newcastle to Pelham, May 9-20.
Coxe, II. 336. and he f intrigue.
Newcastle to Pelham. The French saw with extreme anxietion, he already heartily hated
Pelham to Newcastle in Coxe's Pelham Ad. II. 378. his patron, an war with France; that risk is to be run.
Newcastle to Pelham, 9-20 June, 1750.
Coxe II. 345. Bss and inattention to business;
Pelham to Newcastle, 25 July—5 August, 1750.
Coxe II. 365. the of forms; he receives his pay easily; and to Newcastle he added, you, your brother and Hardwicke ar, will think he knows better than any body.
Newcastle would have none of that young fry.
But abov the great point, the great point of all,
Newcastle to Hardwicke, 8-19 Sept. 17, 1750. more thant previous concert with France.
Pelham to Newcastle in Coxe II. 344. In August a second expediti
The Whig aristocracy cannot govern England— Newcastle's administration continued.
The open declaration of war was not made by
chap. X.} 1756. England till May; though her navy had all the while been employed in despoiling the commerce of France.
At the commencement of avowed hostilities, she forbade neutral vessels to carry merchandise belonging to her antagonist.
Frederick of Prussia had insisted, that, by the law of nations, the goods of an enemy cannot d into service; and, pleading ancient usage against the lessons of wiser times, he gave the elaborate opinion which formed the basis of English policy and Admiralty law,
Representation to the King (drawn by Murray), 18 January, 1753. Duke of Newcastle to Michell, Secretary to the Prussian Embassy at London, 8 February, 1753. that the effects of an enemy can be seized on board the vessel of a friend.
This may be proved, said Murray, by authority; and the illustrious jurist did not know that