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administration advisers agreed allow answer appeared appointed attend believe bill bring brought called carried Catholics chancellor character charge circumstances committee commons conduct consequence consideration considered constitution court crown danger discussion doubt duty effect establishment evidence existed expressed fact feel felt forward further gent give given granted ground honourable hope important instance intention interest Ireland Irish judges king late late ministers learned letter majesty majesty's means measure ment mind ministers motion moved nature necessary never noble lord object observed occasion opinion parliament particular passed period persons petition pledge present principle proceeded proposed question reason received respect sent session situation slave sovereign sure taken thing thought tion trade whole wished
Page 141 - I would not have a slave to till my ground, To carry me, to fan me while I sleep, And tremble when I wake, for all the wealth That sinews bought and sold have ever earned.
Page 789 - For, however specious in theory the project might be, of giving education to the labouring classes of the poor, it would, in effect, be found to be prejudicial to their morals and happiness; it would teach them to despise their lot in life, instead of making them good servants in agriculture, and other laborious employments to which their rank in society had destined them...
Page 281 - That it is contrary to the. first duties of the confidential servants of the Crown to restrain themselves by any pledge, expressed or implied, from offering to the King any advice which the course of circumstances may render necessary for the welfare and security of any part of his Majesty's extensive empire.
Page 547 - ... demonstrates, in the most unequivocal manner, his own conscientious persuasion of the rectitude of those motives upon which he has acted, and affords to his people the best opportunity of testifying their determination to support him in every exercise of the prerogatives of his crown, which is conformable to the sacred obligations under which they are held, and conducive to the welfare of his kingdom, and to the security of the constitution.
Page 789 - Christianity; it would render them insolent to their superiors; and, in a few years, the result would be, that the legislature would find it necessary to direct the strong arm of power towards them, and to furnish the executive magistrates with much more vigorous laws than were now in force.
Page 551 - One thousand eight hundred and thirty-two ; to permit such Persons in Great Britain as have omitted to make and file Affidavits of the Execution of Indentures of Clerks to Attornies and Solicitors to make and file the same on or before the First Day of Hilary Term One thousand eight hundred and thirty-two ; and to allow Persons to make and file such Affidavits, although the Persons whom they served shall have neglected to take out their annual Certificates.
Page 81 - English woollen and other manufactures and commodities, rendering the navigation to and from the same more safe and cheap, and making this kingdom a staple not only of the commodities of those plantations but also of the commodities of other countries and places, for the supplying of them...
Page 903 - Provided always, and be it further . " enacted, that when a verdict shall be given for " the plaintiff in any action to be brought against " any justice of the peace, peace officer, or other " person, for taking or imprisoning, or detaining " any person, or for seizing arms, or entering " houses under colour of any authority given by ", this act, and it shall appear to the judge or "judges, before whom the same shall be tried, 18€7** that there was a probable cause for doing the " act complained...
Page 547 - We are further commanded to state to you, that his Majesty is anxious to recur to the sense of his people while the events which have recently taken place are yet fresh in their recollection.
Page 603 - Majesty, under the blessings of Providence to carry on successfully, the great contest, in which he is engaged/ or finally, to conduct it to that termination, which his Majesty's moderation and justice, have ever led him to seek a peace, in which the honor and interests of his kingdom can be secure, and in which Europe and the world may hope for independence and repose.