Samdani forex Архив
Place du cardinal ambetterАвтор: Tojabei | Category: Samdani forex | Октябрь 2, 2012
who was married to a relative of Cardinal de Retz, our Founder and I thank God, dear Brother, that you arrived safely at the place. It is a late-braking circuit and I am better on the brakes, with the city's nightlife making it a great place to celebrate a good result. Proposes to go to Nocera de'. Pagani to pray at the tomb of the Blessed Alphonse. French bishops have probably written to Cardinal Castiglioni. L.J.C. SUPER BOWL BETTING GAMES FAMILY BARN
Germain desires you will tell Mr. Coleman, that the King's Confessor hath positively assured him, That the French King will write to the Dutchess concerning the Business that is on foot; the Confessor told it to St. The Confessor also added upon what St. Germain of what shall happen, and if the Dutchess have received an Answer, and what it is. The new Ambassador's Secretary is very earnest with St.
Germain entertains him with fair Promises, by that means to understand things which may be useful to his Friends, and chiefly to Coleman. This Secretary is much astonished at the Page 43 rumour that is here of the Duke of York, having received no News of it; and St.
Germain is a little angry at Coleman, that he hath writ nothing to him of it. Translated by Sir E. For Mr. No year Named. I Did not believe Sir, that I should have written to you this day, because Mr. Gray will himself write to you, to whom I told all my News; so that you are to expect none from me now. You may assure Mr. Coleman, that Monsieur St. Coleman for all those Industrious pains he takes upon his Account, and in a particular manner for those Papers we wanted, that he wants Language to express his Gratitude.
Germain has received a Letter from the King's Confessor, and from the Ambassador, wherein he is to make his Address to that Confessor, that the Successor of St. Coleman seems to be ingaged in this Paper, St. Coleman must manage carefully this Affair, without the least taking notice that he knows any thing from Monsieur St.
Germain; you must take especial care not to prejudice our Friend, that he may be the better able to Traffick with the King's Confessor, and Mr. As to the rest, you must know that the Duke has consented that St. And therefore if the Confessor be not pressed with some new Motive, I shall hardly be able to make him act. Germain now is, he came on Saturday last, and St. There is no News yet, but is expected every Moment; The Town of Ayre is hard pressed, and is believed will be soon taken.
Monsieur Luxembourgh is taking Orders that a Provision of Oats be sent to him before he goes to attack the Enemy. Translated out of French into English by the Lord Ancram. Germain, of the French Nation. Translated by the Lord Ancram. May 22th. YOu will please Sir with these to receive my Thanks for Two of yours, both which came to my hands since the departure of the last Ordinary. I expect with impatience the Issue of the Ten days, which are to produce something that you intend me for a Regallo.
I hope It will prove a Dissolution, for a Prorogation would be of no Use. Lord Treasurer, I fear, is not a Friend to the Catholicks; and yet I am told, That he has lately found the Endeavours of the Duke to have been of great use to him. I shall not long trouble you with those Affairs; her R. I hope will allow me to Address to her by your mediation, and then I am sure the tender of my most humble Duty will be presented to her with Advantage. June the 1st. I will not answer for Lord Treasurer.
I sent you one lately for the Dutchess, I cannot tell whether it has come to your hands. I shall not fail to serve your Friends at Antwerp, Page 47 and possibly I may go shortly into those Parts, and by the way find an opportunity to get an Answer to their Request. I should be heartily glad of any occasion to serve you, and to acknowledge your Kindness towards me, which I esteem in a particular manner; being bound upon that account to be always your most Obedient Servant.
There was not any Key found, whereby the first and great part of the following Letter could be decypher'd; but towards the end is written some ordinary Matter without Cypher. It does not certainly appear whether this were written to Mr. Coleman, or some other Person. Paris, June the 8th. THe late Promotion of Cardinals does not please every where. Paris, the 25th of June.
Lect' pro Rege. I hope I shall hear often from you, and that you will give me some Commissions to Monsieur Pompone, when I shall be at a convenient distance to perform them. I approve of all that you were pleas'd to write, and am confident you hit the Design, and hope you will give your Instructions in order to procure that it may be timely prevented. The Duke will take, I hope, other Measures, and then you will have some need of the King of France, who methinks is not secure, unless he advance what you propose.
Consult with your Friends, and advise how France may be Instrumental towards it. Limbourg is taken. I shall attend with impatience to receive some Commands from you. Paris, June the 29th, In your last, I had no particulars, and yet I have learn't from others, that Lord Shaftsbury had not so cold a Reception, as you intimate; Was not the Duke interessed in it?
Paris, July the 13th. I Had not leisure to Answer yours of the 24th. To put the Duke into the posture you speak of, ought certainly to be the endeavour of the King of France, and Monsieur Pompone; but as you observe, Mr. Rouvigny is no proper Instrument for that purpose. I should be glad Lord Shaftsbury had better footing, and that he were interessed for the Duke. Colombe, the 17th. I Have scarce time, D. In the mean time allow me to assure you, that Coleman has made the best Judgment of the Proposal of Mr.
I wish you could give me some assurance of this. The French Page 51 King's Condition is in a decline; you will infer from thence what is necessary. I hope to have the Dispatch for your Three Friends by the next Post. If you are satisfy'd with the Bishop of Dublin's and Sheldon's Proceedings, they are at ease; but were afraid that things had been ill represented to you, since those of that Party have been found too blame upon that account, by the next God willing you shall have more upon that Subject.
I pray God continue and prosper the hopes you give of your Mistress. I am, without reserve, Yours. Colombe, Aug. I am glad you are satisfy'd with the Bishop of Dublin's and Mr. Yet he did not omit to say, That the Duke would not desert France, though he could not doubt but that Religion would have the Ascendant.
Your Friend, and my Kinsman Mr. I need not suggest to you any farther Considerations on this Subject, the Prudence of Coleman will direct you, and from thence I shall hope to see a good Issue for the Catholicks.
I have not many Discourses with Sir P. If you see no appearance of Success this way, be so kind as to shew me some other Scheme, upon which we may Page 53 ground any comfortable Expectations. In the mean time we must content our selves, with such hopes as we are able to furnish. Colombe, Septemb. I Have yours of the 6th, and one Weekly from Coleman's Man, for all which I return most hearty Thanks; and though it be my Misfortune not to have hitherto succeeded in the Pretensions of our Shee-Friends; yet upon the delivery of the second Memorial, I was promis'd an Infallible Dispatch this Week, which will cost me another Journey to Versailles, and I hope to send it to you by Mr.
He and his Charge arriv'd at Paris on Friday last late at Night. I was the next Day in Town upon no other Design than to meet Pompone upon the account of that Business. It would have become Mr. Sheldon to have said this, though he had not been so sure of the Truth of it, as he is by the Information of Coleman.
It draws near the 29; but I hope there is yet time enough to dispose things in order to that Design. I should be glad to Promise my self that it were in Relation to the Duke; who is said to be the Person that obstructed the Prorogation, and the Procurer of the Parliaments present Installation; The Design of my Lord Treasurer, I hope will have no Effect.
I shall only assure you, that Mr. Sheldon is your Servant, and that Coleman will always find him so to his Power. Colombe,October the 10th. Grey, having disappointed each other, by my going to him, and his coming to me, upon the same Day? This I do chiefly resent; because, I suppose he might have had some particular Commission from you, and had not Opportunity to make me partaker of it.
What must that produce? Does not the Duke expect to be Re-enstall'd? Was not that promis'd by those of Prorogation? Are there any Appearances of these Expectations from the Parliament? The King here has of late been ill dispos'd, and subject to a little Vertigo. He has laid a Tax upon the men of the Roab, which will furnish a vast Sum without any burthen to the People; and he has given out Commissions for great Leavies for the next Campaign. I shall not over-charge you with News, you are better inform'd from other hands.
Also by unwary holding too near the fire the Paper is liable to be singed. By such accidents there happen to be several Obliterations, and Blanks and Breaks in these Letters; which interrupts the Current of the Discourse in some places; and thereby part of this Evidence is lost. Paris 1. Pray direct your Letter to Mr.
Mer at the Corner of the street of St. Benet in the Fobourgh of St. And with all this his cheif Friends, as Pompone, and Colbert, and Louvois, as much divided about war or peace as is possible. Now, I say, with all this if the Duke would strike the stroke without them you would see what an operation it would be, and on my soul I believe a quarter of l.
I then resolve not to see Pompone for these reasons: you say you had not spoke with the Duke, but he had had a long discourse with Ruvigny, which you knew not what it was, nor what the Duke knew of Lord Arlington in his business, nor what perhaps he now would have me do. Benvoist Fauxbourg, St. Bradshaw about the , l. Adieu, I am sure I am tired. Page 65 Decemb. I wrote you word before you went, that I thought I should soon be in England.
The King here is certainly dispos'd, as much as can be, for the Interest of his Highness, but is wise, and very cautious. However, by these Propositions, which I have order to make to his Highness, and which are word for word as I took them from Father Ferriere's mouth, for I wrote them down presently, and shewed it him afterwards, and keep it for my justification, that I wrote no more than I was ordered You will see that it only now depends upon his Highness to consider of a way that will best secure his Interests, and withall a good Correspondence with them here.
I say, let but his H. If therefore his Highness shall be pleased to think well of this, and proceed in it, I will meet you any where privately, to receive his Highness Commands and Instructions by you; or, if he will, I doubt not but I can put my self into a private way to come for a night to receive his Orders my self.
I pray be very cautious there be no suspicion given of any thing of this with you; for the King is very scrupulous here, even of some of his chiefest Ministers, whom perhaps he may apprehend people have been, or at least have endeavoured to be dealing with.
Page 66 For he said, they would have to do with none but us. But I prevail'd at last that I might do it by you, or Col. For that being they would not yet let me go my self, it was impossible but I must employ some body, and that I could not else write to the Duke, and that I answered for you as for my self: To which at last they consented. I intended to have taken the liberty to have wrote to his Highness; but this to you I think will do better. I pray therefore present my most humble duty to Him; and if I have done any thing amiss in this, it is for want of Judgment, and not of Affection and Duty.
And I am sure of one thing, that if perchance our Counsels should go another way, I have done nothing that can prejudice him. For to do which, I pray assure his Highness with all humility, that I shal always be ready to venture my Life and Fortune. Paris, December the 22th, I Am sorry to hear by your last, that you know so little of Lord Arlington's proceedings; for I judg, nay, am morally sure, if the Duke be really so, that the Duke is juggled with and kept in the dark, and D.
I must confess Ravigny is much suspected by me, and the French King's backwardness in coming to the point, and other little circumstances which I observe, but cannot so well express, makes me believe he had an underhand dealing, which keeps them in suspence. The first, without doubt, if upon his own score and strength, would do his business in all respects: but if that cannot be, we must endeavour to make the best Market we can with the French King. This is my Opinion: if it be wrong, correct it, but pardon me.
I hear the Abbot Rizzini has writ for him to Mr. Paris, Decemb. I Am extreamly glad you were satisfied with mine of the 15th, and that seems to be so, I am sure there is nothing in the World I covet more than that he should be so. On my word it behoves Page 68 your Traders to bestir themselves now, for it is that which will cause Enemies, and it is Resolution must do the business. I am glad you approve of my not seeing Pompone; though I should be glad to have something to the purpose, to see him withal.
Methinks I could talk otherwise if my I only ask you to look that he does the Duke no prejudice. Pray see what you can do for the Man-Midwife; he would be a great help to me; it goes to my heart to press you thus always for Mony: I assure you I spend not a Shilling, that I think the Duke's Service does not require, but yet I cannot help it; Mony goes like the Devil. I swear upon my Soul, the reputation of Vertue, with that of his Truth, will do him more good than ten Millions.
I told you all that was between him and Louvoy his Father six weeks ago, for I trace him every where; and surely never Man made Falshood, Lying and Knavery so much his business as he does. I had yours of the 4th, and if I think it as proper, after a nights consideration, as I do yet, I may french it to Pompone next time I see him, for I like it very well. Why should you not get Ruvigny write to Pampone the discourse Coleman had with him, and his liking of it? It would help Sir William Throgmorton mightily, at least it would give him some more Credit.
I am overjoy'd to hear what you say about dissolving the Parliament, though l. King's and the Duke's interests together. King, but only that that would make these about the Fr. I never was blinder nor wearier in my life. So adieu. I could not help the l. Bill for Pray tell Mauson I have done his He is with my Wife, but I cannot write to him this Post. February 6. I assure you if it had been nothing but the hazard of my Life lain at stake, I Page 70 should have ventured it to have given you an Answer this Post, but it would have allarm'd all the World to see one go out in such a condition; by the next Post however I promise you an Answer, for I will either speak or write to him.
If Ruvigny hath but in any measure done his part, I promise you I will do mine: And if the French King will do nothing, I know not how to help it; but the truth is, he hath so mean an opinion of the King and all his Partners, that I doubt he thinks scarce any thing they can do, worth l.
It must be therefore, I believe, something immediately from the Duke that I must tell him, that will perswade him to hope for better things when he shall govern. I can say no more. This is Abbot Mountague's Letter, which should have come the last Post.
I have just returned from Mount Sinai, where I was able to see a minaret erected within the very Monastery of Saint Catherine, where monks perpetuate the covenant of God with humankind, of which Moses was the harbinger. The legacy of Abraham is even more ethical than biological.
Peace in the Holy Land will be the test of a true and lasting peace, not only in the Near East, but also in countries throughout the world. Is the international community alert enough to help two peoples, Israelis and Palestinians, at whatever cost, to live together in justice and security which, if they are not equal for all, is neither justice nor security for anyone?
Of course, peace does not spring automatically from a Hindu Vedic hymn, a sermon of the Buddha, a maxim of Lao Tzu, a surah from the Koran, or a verse from the Torah or the Gospels, but every religion finds in its original scriptures the purest motivations and energies for peace.
No religion can, without blasphemy, gain access to Him or even claim that He is on one side as 23 opposed to another — still less so today when intolerable and dangerous extremists are rising up to deliver humankind to the most terrible fear, the fear that reduces us to the level of animals.
I can measure the scale and complexity of the task of the many political leaders, men and women, among us this evening, who are responsible for national and international communities. They are walking a tightrope towards a peace that requires of its protagonists a commitment that seems all the more dogged and courageous when we remember, as we must, the first few pages of the Bible, with the story of Cain and Abel that reveals our pedigree: we are all descended from criminal fratricide.
We feel small and insignificant before the mystery of humankind because, having accomplished what we think we have to do for peace, we come up against the most secret of imponderables, that of conscience. As has been stated, even God is powerless before the conscience of a human being whom He created free.
In the end, it is conscience that has the last word. It is stronger than all ideologies, all strategies, and even all religions. This sets a very high standard, but we are required to reach it not by a god of Olympus, but by the God who created humans in His own image. And this person we see staggering along and full of self-doubt, is he or she not also each and every one of us? How, then, can we be the architects of peace if we are afraid to live in the future, our ancestral home?
I was in Hiroshima on 6 August On that day, exactly 25 years later, in the Peace Memorial Park, I saw how far human beings were prepared to take destruction; most of all, however, I understood the origins of the indestructible faith in humanity. I shall now conclude.
You know Birthright of Man, the wonderful anthology of a thousand and one quotations that deal with people of all eras, cultures and religions, in search of freedom and peace. The immemorial task of man remains.
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