Speeches by ... sir Robert Peel ... during his administration, 1834-1835, also his address to the electors of the borough of Tamworth, &c
Roake & Varty, 1835 - Počet stran: 298
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Speeches by ... Sir R. Peel, Bart., during his administration, 1834-1835 ...
Úplné zobrazení - 1835
abuses adopted advantage amount answer appears applied appointment authority barley believe bill called ceremony Chancellor charge Church circumstances civil claim committee confidence consideration continued course Crown desire determined difficulty discussion Dissenters doubt duty ecclesiastical effect England enter Established Exchequer existing expressed fact feel further Gentleman give given Government grant ground hope House of Commons important increase intention interest Ireland land late learned Lord John Russell maintain Majesty Majesty's majority malt marriage matter means measure ment minister motion necessary noble Lord object opinion opposite parish Parliament parties passed performance possible practical present principle propose Protestant question received reference Reform religious removal repeal resolution respect speech spirits surplus taken thing tion tithe vote whole wish
Strana 27 - Enhance the bliss his scanty fund supplies. Dear is that shed to which his soul conforms, And dear that hill which lifts him to the storms; And as a child, when scaring sounds molest, Clings close and closer to the mother's breast, So the loud torrent; and the whirlwind's roar, But bind him to his native mountains more.
Strana 243 - That this House resolve itself into a committee of the whole House, in order to consider the present state of the church establishment in Ireland, with the view of applying any surplus of the revenues not required for the spiritual care of its members to the general education of all classes of the people, without distinction of religious persuasion.
Strana 7 - Church property, in any part of the United Kingdom, from strictly ecclesiastical purposes. But I repeat now the opinions that I have already expressed in Parliament, in regard to the Church Establishment in Ireland, that if by an improved distribution of the revenues of the Church its just influence can be extended, and the true interests of the established religion promoted, all other considerations should be made subordinate to the advancement of objects of such paramount importance. As to Church...
Strana 240 - ... he should keep, or cause to be kept, within the place, territory, or parish, where he shall have pre-eminence, rule, benefice, or promotion, a school for to learn English, if any children of his parish come to him to learn the same, taking for the keeping of the same school such convenient stipend or salary as in the said land is accustomably used to be given.
Strana 3 - I have the firmest conviction that that confidence cannot be secured by any other course than that of a frank and explicit declaration of principle ; that vague and unmeaning professions of popular opinions may quiet distrust for a...
Strana 67 - I recommend to your consideration whether it may not be in your power, after providing for the exigencies of the public service, and consistently with the steadfast maintenance of the public credit, to devise a method for mitigating the pressure of those local charges which bear heavily on the owners and occupiers of land, and for distributing the burden of them more equally over other descriptions of property.
Strana 4 - Bill itself ; and, secondly, whether he will act upon the spirit in which it was conceived. With respect to the Reform Bill itself, I will repeat now the declaration which I made when I entered the House of Commons as a Member of the Reformed Parliament, that I consider the Reform Bill a final and irrevocable settlement of a great constitutional question — a settlement which no friend to the peace and welfare of this country would attempt to disturb, either by direct or by insiduous means.
Strana 209 - An address to his Majesty, beseeching him to grant his Royal Charter of Incorporation to the University of London, as approved in the year 1831 by the then Law Officers of the Crown, and containing no other restriction than against conferring degrees in Divinity and Medicine'.
Strana 5 - ... that great aid of Government, more powerful than either law or reason, the respect for ancient rights, and the deference to prescriptive authority — if this be the spirit of the Reform Bill, I will not undertake to adopt it. But if the spirit of the Reform Bill implies merely a careful review of institutions, civil and ecclesiastical, undertaken in a friendly temper, combining with the firm maintenance of established rights the correction of proved abuses and the redress of real grievances,...
Strana 4 - I took in the great question of the currency — in the consolidation and amendment of the criminal law- — in the revisal of the whole system of Trial by Jury — to the opinions I have professed, and uniformly acted on with regard to other branches of the jurisprudence of the country.