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adopted agreed amendment amount appointed arrears of tithes Baronet bishop Bishop of Exeter called Chancellor charge claims clause clergy Colonel commissioners Committee consideration considered corporations course court Court of Arches duty effect England evils Exchequer existing favour felt franchise give Government grant hoped House of Lords introduced Ireland Irish ject justice Kilkenny knew labour landlords learned Friend learned Lord Lord Brougham Lord Chancellor Lord G Lord John Russell Lord opposite lord-lieutenant Lordships magistrates Majesty's Majesty's Government measure Member ment motion municipal noble and learned noble Duke noble Earl noble Friend noble Lord noble Marquess noble Viscount Noes O'Connell object opinion Parliament parties passed payment peace persons Poor-law Post-office Prelate present bill principle proposed proposition Protestant question railway respect right rev Session sion taken tenant thought tion tithes treaty vote wished
Page 833 - Thus with the year Seasons return, but not to me returns Day, or the sweet approach of even or morn, Or sight of vernal bloom, or summer's rose, Or flocks, or herds, or human face divine: But cloud instead, and ever-during dark Surrounds me, from the cheerful ways of men Cut off, and for the book of knowledge fair Presented with a universal blank Of nature's works, to me expunged and rased, And wisdom at one entrance quite shut out.
Page 619 - A man that is an heretic after the first and second admonition reject ; Knowing that he that is such is subverted, and sinneth, being condemned of himself.
Page 621 - Will you maintain and set forward, as much as shall lie in you, quietness, love, 'and peace among all men...
Page 619 - Against an elder receive not an accusation, but before two or three witnesses.
Page 1151 - ... thereby inflicted to the Exclusion of every other Rule of Criminal Law, or Mode of Proceeding thereon, which did or might prevail in the said Province before the Year of our Lord one thousand seven hundred and sixty-four...
Page 673 - First, that the interference of British functionaries in the interior management of native temples, in the customs, habits and religious proceedings of their priests and attendants, in the arrangement of their ceremonies, rites and festivals, and generally in the conduct of their interior economy, shall cease.
Page 393 - Such indiscriminate and unlimited. employment of the poor, consisting of a great proportion of the inhabitants of trading districts, will be attended with effects to the rising generation so serious and alarming, that I cannot contemplate them without dismay, and thus that great effort of British ingenuity, whereby the machinery of our manufactures has been brought to such perfection, instead of being a blessing to the nation, will be converted into the bitterest curse.
Page 885 - It appears to me plain that in all matters which seem to us indifferent or even doubtful, we should conform our practices to those of the Church, which has preserved its traditionary practices unbroken. We cannot know about any seemingly indifferent practice of the Church of Rome that...
Page 489 - Subjects in every point, in which they have a right to any indulgence on that head; always remembering, that it is a toleration of the free exercise of the religion of the Church of Rome only, to which they are entitled, but not to the powers and privileges of it, as an established Church, for that is a preference, which belongs only to the Protestant Church of England.