Speeches and Addresses of H. R. H. the Prince of Wales: 1863-1888

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Page 367 - Majesty, they would mentally include the health of the Prince and Princess of Wales and the rest of the Royal Family.
Page 127 - A Candid Disquisition of the Principles and Practices of the Most Ancient and Honourable Society of Free and Accepted Masons...
Page 46 - GENTLEMEN, — I thank you for the kind manner in which you have welcomed my arrival in this promising settlement. In the belief that its future progress will realize the sanguine expectations entertained regarding it, I have felt very strongly the necessity of fixing at once those points of occupation which are obviously of the greatest importance, in order to...
Page 3 - Cambridge, but whose pupils have also won especial distinction. ' It is an important step, and God's blessing be upon it, for upon the good education of princes, and especially of those who are destined to govern, the welfare of the world in these days very greatly depends.
Page 49 - I always feel it a great compliment to be invited to the hospitable board of the Lord Mayor and the Corporation of the city of London.
Page 258 - I have ventured on this occasion to touch on different topics and dates which I thought would be of interest, but it is not my wish to weary you with longer details. Allow me to thank you for the kind way in which you have listened to the remarks I have made, and to assure you how deeply I am with you on this occasion, both heart and soul.
Page 63 - The Health of the Prince of Wales, the Princess of Wales, and the other members of the Royal Family.
Page 256 - Gloucester, in the course of a speech made by him in 1825, said that ' his family had been brought to this country for the protection of the rights and liberties of its subjects, and as a member of that family he should not be discharging his duty towards them if he did not recommend the sacred principles of freedom by every means in his power.
Page 414 - The time has come when class can no longer stand aloof from class, and that man does his duty best who works most earnestly in bridging over the gulf between different classes which it is the tendency of increased wealth and increased civilisation to widen.
Page 153 - Accession. 2. — (1) If the following persons or any three or more of them, that is to say, the wife or husband of the Sovereign, the Lord Chancellor, the Speaker of the House of Commons, the Lord Chief Justice of England, and the Master of the Rolls, declare in writing that they are satisfied by evidence which shall include the evidence of physicians that the Sovereign is by reason of infirmity of mind or body...

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