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England

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Yorkshire and the Humber, England

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Yorkshire, England

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MURDEROUS ATTACK OF THE LEAGUE ON FEARGUS O'CONNOR, AT BIRMINGHAM

... union with You. By G-D you shan't speak here to-day. By G-D, rUT I WILL. Damn him, pitch him over. Come, let me pass. No, blast you; I am a towns- man, and I should like to have that seat myself, and to speak too; but I can't, and I am sure ...

MURDEROUS ATTACK OF THE LEAGUE ON FEARGUS O'CONNOR, AT BIRMINGHAM

... union with You. By G-D YOU shan't speak here to-day. By G-D, BUT I WILL. Damn him, pitch him over. Come, let me pass. No, blast you; I am a towns- man, and I should like to have that seat myself, and to speak too ; but I can't, and I am sure ...

THE CRAWFORD DIVORCE SUIT

... Did he speak to you ? No. Has he spoken to you on any occasion when he has been rou in the house? He left a message with me once. l For whom ' For Madame Davis. be In what language did hi speak to vost? In English. Have you ever heard him speak to Madame ...

PHŒNIX PARK MURDERS

... him that day? Yes.-bVhere was idt. At Wrein's, at the corner, near Parhliament-street.- off You were speaking to Mottley there? I ?? you O oa speaking to a Mr. Cummins? Yes, nearly opposite :.-Wrenn's.-At the time where were the four men you hat drove ...

MURDEROUS ATTACK OF THE LEAGUE ON FEARGUS O'CONNOR, AT BIRMINGHAM

... union with You. By G-n you shan't speak here to-day. By G-D, BUT I WILL. Damn him, pitch him over. Come,let me pass. No, blast you; lam a towns-. man, and I should like to have that seat myself, and to speak too ; but I can't, and I am sure you ...

MURDEROUS ATTACK OF THE LEAGUE ON FEARGUS O'CONNOR, AT BIRMINGHAM

... union with YoU. By G--D YOU shan't speak here to-day. By G-D, BUT I WsLL. Damn hirs, pitch him over. Come,letmepass. No, blast you; Iam a tovns- man, and I should like to have that seat myself, and to speak too ; but I can't, and I am sure you ...

HIGH COURT OF JUSTICIARY

... dread of vengeance if he violated it. Ile did net speak till the Sheriif had assured him of protection. Did not think it a sin to speak out wllen tie saw he would be kept in safety. Did not refuse to speak out because Yle had any doubt in his mind of the ...

THE TICHBORNE CASE

... to speak Iin Frenth-.ell the family nearly always spoko French with him. He could not speak English. I remember bis voicee in connection with bis ascent. I have had the opportunity of seeing the defendant oh several occasions and hearing him speak; and ...

SECOND EDITION

... was again elected as a delegate. By Mr. O'Connor-I understood that when Taylor was speaking of the people being tired, and wishing to return to their labour, he was speaking of the people of Royton. Sylvester Faraday, examined by Mr. P. Pollock-I am a policeman ...

NATIONAL LIBERAL FEDERATION

... difficult, and we know also the difficulty of the amount of public speaking which every bill of the first class intails. It almost seems to me as if the amount of debating and speaking considered necessarv to a bill of the first class was considered due ...

THE BISHOP BURTON MURDER

... me. I made out eleven or twelve men altogether. Mr. WYLIS-Csn you speak to any of these persons, 'd other than you have named, as assaulting you ? Witness-No. oe Mr. WYXLIE-Can you speak to any of them as being r the person who struck Jex? Witness-No. ...