A full report of the proceedings at the public dinner, of the friends of Henry Willoughby, esq. and Michael Thomas Sadler, esq. members of parliament, for the borough of Newark, at the town hall ... July 24, 1829
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adequately to express advert afflicted Applause approbation assure the Meeting beg leave believed BOROUGH OF NEWARK BRANSTON British Caparn Catholic Emancipation Chairman gave Chairman then gave character Cheers Clinton Colonel Wildman compliment Constitution conviviality distress drinking duty endea fellow Townsmen felt FILLINGHAM freeholders friends gave the health Gilstrap gratified Handley handsome manner HENRY WILLOUGHBY Hodgkinson honor honourable Member Hutton industry labour latest day leave to propose Lord Eldon M. P. rose M. T. Sadler Mayor and Corporation Mayor and Gentlemen measure Members of Parliament ment MICHAEL THOMAS national prosperity noble Norton opinions peace perpetuate plause political population principles propose a toast proposed the health Protestant Ascendancy question Regarding Ireland Relief Bill religion respectable Town returned thanks rose to return Sherwood Rangers Sketchley suffrages sure T. S. Godfrey Tallents thanks on behalf tion Trie triumph trusted United Interest valued colleague worthy Members
Page 8 - Cheer the sad heart, nor let affliction grieve. By Jove the stranger and the poor are sent, And what to those we give, to Jove is lent. Then food supply, and bathe his fainting limbs Where waving shades obscure the mazy streams.
Page 20 - ... Jordon, the Editor of the Watchman, was on the 17th of April last tried capitally, for having, in his paper of the 7th of the same month, used the following language : — ' Now that the member of Westmoreland (Mr. Beaumont) is on our side, we shall be happy, with him and the other friends of humanity, to give a long pull, a strong pull, and a pull altogether, until we bring down the system by the run, knock off the fetters, and let the oppressed go free.
Page 10 - ... with riches beneath its surface, of incalculable value : possessing a mine of inexhaustible wealth around her shores ; with territories all but boundless in extent, which, spreading like a zone round the habitable globe, pour into her lap the products of all climes, and open a communication with every country upon earth...
Page 11 - By fostering ahd eh(iouraging internal industry, whether agricultural} manufacturingj or commercial ; by restoring a full and yet a healthy circulation, objects of identical instead of incompatible pursuit^ whatever some may write and talk to the contrary . by pursuing a system of rigid economy ; by better encouraging, and more adequately remunerating British labour in all its essential branches.
Page 11 - ... the exhibition of some mere political panacea . but by returning to so much of that sound and genuine policy of oUr more humane, if not wiser forefathers, as the altered circumstances of the Country may render practicable. — By fostering...
Page 10 - ... industry, in enterprise, in character, and in capital : — and having enjoyed all these advantages during a long and uninterrupted peace. What, I would ask the Statesman are the causes which are shaking the...
Page 9 - What is the cause of this state of distress ? a state which returns at lessening intervals, and which, at every repeated visitation, inflicts on the country increasing and longer continued sufferings ? Various have...
Page 10 - England, which, beyond all nations upon earth, has all the elements of national prosperity within itself, heightened and enhanced by every thing which can give those elements their Utmost valuej and invest them with perpetuity.
Page 10 - ... inflicting misery on the great mass of the population ? This is the fearful political enigma, which it behoves the Government of this country to attempt to solve ; and which must be solved speedily...
Page 11 - ... perpetuate the prosperity of the country. The detail of these propositions, I shall not now enter upon. When I retire from this most gratifying visit, it will be to that privacy where I purpose to pursue the subject in which I have been long anxiously engaged, and which I trust 'ere long, to submit to the British public.