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abuse Administration Admiralty allowance amount annual annum appears appointed army Bank bills bishop borough brother brother-in-law cause charges Charles chief Church Civil classes Clergy clerk commissioner Commons Company considered continue Court crown debt ditto Droits duke duties earl Edward Emoluments England Established estimate exchequer Expenditure expense foreign four fund George give governor Grants Henry House income increase India individuals influence interest Ireland James John judges justice king king's lady land late less List livings London lord Lottery March marquis master ment millions ministers object origin paid parliament pension persons Places Police poor present Prince principle profit received reform relations render respect Returns Robert royal salaries says secretary Sinecures statement thing Thomas trade treasury viscount whole
Page 446 - That no person who has an office or place of profit under the King, or receives a pension from the Crown, shall be capable of serving as a Member of the House of Commons.
Page 276 - Because they .promise them both by their Sureties ; which promise, when they come to age, themselves are bound to perform.
Page 286 - Receive the Holy Ghost for the Office and work of a Priest in the Church of God, now committed unto thee by the Imposition of our hands. Whose sins thou dost forgive, they are forgiven; and whose sins thou dost retain, they are retained.
Page 279 - At the first establishment of parochial clergy the tithes of the parish were distributed in a fourfold division, — one for the use of the bishop, another for maintaining the fabric of the church, a third for the poor, and the fourth to provide for the incumbent.
Page 330 - They are not in trouble as other men ; neither are they plagued like other men. 6 Therefore pride compasseth them about as a chain ; violence covereth them as a garment. 7 Their eyes stand out with fatness: they have more than heart could wish.
Page 113 - But when the reason of old establishments is gone, it is absurd to preserve nothing but the burthen of them. This is superstitiously to embalm a carcass not worth an ounce of the gums that are used to preserve it.
Page 394 - Duke of Cornwall and Rothsay, Earl of Chester and Carrick, Baron of Renfrew, Lord of the Isles, Great Steward of Scotland, High Steward of Plymouth, Colonel of the 10th Regiment of Dragoons, and Capt.-General of the Hon.
Page 114 - ... all courts, in all ages, JOBS, were still alive ; for whose sake alone it is that any trace of ancient grandeur is suffered to remain. These palaces are a true emblem of some governments ; the inhabitants are decayed, but the governors and magistrates still flourish. They put me in mind of Old...