Browsing named entities in George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 5, 13th edition.. You can also browse the collection for Hertford, N. C. (North Carolina, United States) or search for Hertford, N. C. (North Carolina, United States) in all documents.

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ous and criminal; and to declare that the Duke of Bedford should have no efficient office whatever. He would restore to the king's council the men of the great Whig families, who, like himself, had been driven from power, yet not as a party to triumph over the prerogative. The king preserved his self-possession, combated several of these demands, said now and then that his honor must be consulted, For the king's account of this interview to Grenville, in Grenville's Diary, 197, 199; to Hertford in Walpole's George III. i. 291; to Sandwich, in Sandwich to Bedford, and in Bedford to Neville, in Bedford Cor. III. 238, 241. For Pitt's account to Wood, see Wood's Letter, in the Chatham Correspondence; to Hardwicke, in Hardwicke to Royston, Harris III. 377, 380; to the House of Commons, in Walpole, i. 318, 319, and in several contemporary letters, containing the accounts of the debates. and reserved his decision till a second interview. Charles Townshend to Temple, 11 Sept. 1763, i
ngaged to its support. But on the eighth of March the bill was agreed to by the Lords without having encountered an amendment, debate, protest, division, or single dissentient vote. The royal assent was long waited for. The king was too ill to ratify the act in person. The character of his disease was concealed; it was chap. XI.} 1765. Mar. believed that the malady was no trifling one; Lord Chesterfield, 22 April. that he was very seriously ill, and in great danger. Walpole to Hertford, 26 March, 1765. At one time pains were taken to secrete him from all intercourse with his court. His physician hinted the propriety of his retiring to one of his palaces in the country. Walpole's George III., 83. To a few only was the nature of his illness known. Be every sentiment of anger towards the king absorbed in pity. At the moment of passing the Stamp Act, George the Third was crazed. Adolphus's History of England, i. 175. London Quarterly Review for June, 1840. So, on th