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Aberdeen accept affairs answer appointment army assured authority believe Bill Cabinet carry chief Church Commons conduct consider consideration Corn Laws course Court danger decision desire difficulty doubt Duke duty effect England express favour feelings force France friends give given Government Henry Hardinge honour hope House House of Commons important impression increased India interests Ireland Irish kind letter Lord De Grey Lord John Lord John Russell Majesty majority means measures meeting ment mind Minister necessary never object offer opinion Parliament party passed Peel's political position prepared present principles proposed protection Queen question reason received reference regard relations respect Roman Catholic Sir James Graham Sir Robert Peel speech Stanley success taken thought tion vote Wellington whole wish writes
Page 372 - I shall leave a name sometimes remembered with expressions of good-will in the abodes of those whose lot it is to labour, and to earn their daily bread by the sweat of their brow, when they shall recruit their exhausted strength with abundant and untaxed food, the sweeter because it is no longer leavened by a sense of injustice.
Page 579 - ... increasing prosperity, to the burdens which posterity will be called upon to bear. You will not permit this evil to gain such gigantic growth as ultimately to place it far beyond your power to check or control. If you do permit this evil to continue, you must expect the severe but just judgment of a reflecting and retrospective posterity.
Page 568 - ... that he could almost think that he had lived in two different countries, and conversed with people who spoke two different languages.
Page 223 - I foresee the necessity that may be imposed upon us at an early period of considering whether there is not that well-grounded apprehension of actual scarcity that justifies and compels the adoption of every means of relief which the exercise of the prerogative or legislation might afford. " I have no confidence in such remedies as the prohibition of exports, or the stoppage of the distilleries. The removal of impediments to import is the only effectual remedy.
Page 588 - Wearied with our long and unavailing efforts to enter into satisfactory commercial treaties with other nations, we have resolved at length to consult our own interests, and not to punish those other countries for the wrong they do us in continuing their high duties upon the importation of our products and manufactures, by continuing high duties ourselves, encouraging unlawful trade.
Page 471 - You will see that we are out-defeated by a combination of Whigs and Protectionists. A much less emphatic hint would have sufficed for me. I would not have held office by sufferance for a week. Were I to write a quire of paper, I could not recount to you what has passed with half so much detail and accuracy as the public papers will recount it. There are no secrets. We have fallen in the face of day, and with our front to the enemy..
Page 350 - There are no means of calculating at this moment how our men will go, but he agrees with us. It may be perilous, but if we lose this chance, the traitor will escape. I will make the plunge, and as soon as I can.
Page 444 - ... temptations of both stations. Certain classes at the poles of Society are already too far asunder: it should be the duty of our writers to draw them nearer by kindly attraction, not to aggravate the existing repulsion, and place a wider moral gulf between Rich and Poor, with Hate on the one side and Fear on the other. But I am too weak for this task, the last I had set myself; it is death that stops my pen, you see, and not the pension.
Page 546 - Hadst thou but lived, though stripped of power, A watchman on the lonely tower, Thy thrilling trump had roused the land, When fraud or danger were at hand . By thee as by the beacon-light, Our pilots had kept course aright ; As some proud column, though alone, Thy strength had propped the tottering throne.