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adopted agreed allowed amount appeal appointed attention believed better Bill brought called carried cause clause Commissioners Committee Commons conduct consequence consideration considered Constitution course Court discussion doubt Duke duty effect election England excitement existing expense expressed fact favour feeling forward Gentleman give given Government ground heard hoped House important interests Ireland Judges justice labour land late learned less Lord Chancellor Lordships Majesty's majority manner matter means measure meeting ment Ministers Motion necessary never noble and learned noble Earl noble friend noble Lord object observations occasion opinion opposed opposite Parliament parties passed persons petition political poor present principle proceedings proposed question reason received referred Reform respect side speech sure taken thing thought tion vote whole wished
Page 515 - And while he sinks, without one arm to save, The country blooms, — a garden and a grave. Where then, ah! where shall poverty reside, To 'scape the pressure of contiguous pride? If to some common's fenceless limits strayed, He drives his flock to pick the scanty blade, Those fenceless fields the sons of wealth divide, And e'en the bare-worn common is denied.
Page 1023 - 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 thirtysix ; 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 1023 - An Act to indemnify such persons in the United Kingdom as have omitted to qualify themselves for offices and employments, and for extending the time limited for those purposes respectively...
Page 273 - I know full well, that, as sure as man is mortal, and to err is human, justice deferred enhances the price at which you must purchase safety and peace; — nor can you expect to gather in another crop than they did who went before you, if you persevere in their utterly abominable husbandry, of sowing injustice and reaping rebellion.
Page 395 - Pitt held it ; so the Duke of Wellington might perhaps have held it. But to govern Great Britain by the sword ! So wild a thought has never, I will venture to say, occurred to any public man of any party ; and, if any man...
Page 273 - Rouse not, I beseech you, a peace-loving, but a resolute people ; alienate not from your body the affections of a whole empire. As your friend, as the friend of my order, as the friend of my country, as the faithful servant of my Sovereign, I counsel you to assist with your uttermost efforts in preserving the peace, and upholding and perpetuating the Constitution. Therefore, I pray and I exhort you not to reject this measure.
Page 1039 - And whereas another Act wts passed in the Session of Parliament holden in the First and Second Years of the Reign of His late Majesty King William the Fourth. intituled An Act to 'amend and render more effectual an Act passed in the Seventh and Eighth Years of the Reign of...
Page 1037 - An Act to amend Two Acts of the Fifty seventh Year of His late Majesty and the First Year of His present Majesty, for authorizing the Issue of Exchequer Bills and the Advance of Money for carrying on Public Works and Fisheries, and Employment of the Poor...
Page 1037 - An Act to defray the charge of the pay, clothing, and contingent and other expenses of the disembodied militia in Great Britain and Ireland; and to grant allowances in certain cases to subaltern officers, adjutants, paymasters, quartermasters, surgeons, assistant surgeons, surgeons' mates, and serjeant majors of the militia, until the 1st day of July, 1841.