The Reformers' Gazette, Volumes 1-2

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Muir, Gowans, and Company, 1831
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Page 311 - forth The tender leaves of hope : to-morrow blossoms. And bears his blushing honours thick upon him ; The third day comes a frost, a killing frost, And when he thinks, good easy man. full surely His greatness is a ripening, nips
Page 420 - The various modes of worship which prevailed in the known world were all considered by the people as equally true ; by the philosopher as equally false ; and by the magistrate as equally useful. And thus toleration produced not only mutual indulgence, but even religious concord."* Further on he continues, " Notwithstanding the fashionable
Page 322 - of this kingdom of Great Britain, and the dominions thereunto belonging, according to the statutes in Parliament agreed on, and the respective laws and customs of the same ?" The Archbishop then put the following questions from a book to the King ; the replies were made also from a book which his Majesty held
Page 110 - TAXES upon every article which enters into the mouth or covers the back, or is placed under the foot;—Taxes upon every thing which is pleasant to see, hear, feel, smell, and taste ;—Taxes upon warmth, light, and locomotion ;—Taxes on every thing on earth, and the waters under the
Page 190 - In forest, brake, or den, As beasts excel cold rocks and brambles rude ; No more shall freedom smile ! Shall Britons languish, and be men no more! Since all must life resign, Those sweet rewards which decorate the
Page 154 - no more bcliev'd, That palter with us in a double sense ; That keep the word of promise to our ear, And break it to our hope.
Page 467 - An humble Address be presented to His Majesty, praying that he will be graciously pleased to issue his Royal Proclamation for the Coronation of Her Majesty, thereby consulting the true dignity of the Crown, the tranquillity of the Metropolis, and the general expectations of the People.
Page 275 - the supposition that every successive generation of men have not an equal right to the earth and to all that it possesses; but that the property of the present generation should be fettered and regulated by barbarians, who died centuries ago. Entails, however, are still respected in England and
Page 110 - every thing on earth, and the waters under the earth,—on every thing that comes from abroad, or is grown at home ; —Taxes on the raw material ;—Taxes on every value that is added to it by the industry of
Page 481 - order of society, and for the general advantage and security of our loyal subjects : We have therefore thought it our bounden duty, with and by the advice of our Privy Council, to issue this our Royal Proclamation, declaring all such Associations so constituted and appointed as aforesaid to be unconstitutional and illegal ; and earnestly warning and enjoining all our subjects to abstain from entering into such unauthorised

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