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admitted adopted Amendment amount battle of Navarino believed Bill Bill.—By British called Catholic Chancellor Church of England Church of Ireland clause Commission Commissioners Committee course crime declaration Dissenters Dublin Duke duty Earl Grey effect England Established Church evils existed favour feeling gallant give Government honour House increase inquiry Ireland Irish justice labour land learned friend learned Gentleman learned Lord learned member Legislature Lord Althorp Lord Chancellor Lordships Majesty's Majesty's Government Marquess measure ment Ministers Motion noble and learned noble Earl noble friend noble Lord object occasion offence opinion parish Parliament parties passed persons petition poor Poor-laws Post-office present principle prisoner proposed proposition Protestant Prussia purpose question relief religion religious respect revenues Separation of Church Session ships sion thought tion tithes trade Universities vote wished workhouse
Página 413 - ... directly against truth. Therefore the debtor is ordered, on a supposition of ability and fraud, to be coerced his liberty until he makes payment. By this means, in all cases of civil insolvency, without a pardon from his creditor, he is to be imprisoned for life ; and thus a miserable, mistaken invention of artificial science operates to change a civil into a criminal judgment, and to scourge misfortune or indiscretion with a punishment which the law does not inflict on the greatest crimes.
Página 413 - ... referred to the arbitrary discretion of a private, nay interested, and irritated, individual. He, who formally is, and substantially ought to be, the judge, is in reality no more than ministerial, a mere executive instrument of a private man, who is at once judge and party. Every idea of judicial order is subverted by this procedure. If the insolvency be no crime, why is it punished with arbitrary imprisonment? If it be a crime, why is it delivered into private hands to pardon without discretion,...
Página 341 - Act, and to make further and other provisions relating to the registration of persons entitled to vote in the election of members to serve in Parliament for...
Página 183 - Londonderry brought forward his motion on our foreign relations, and moved that an humble address be presented to his Majesty, praying that he would be graciously pleased to give directions that...
Página 105 - ... coffee. So far from being calculated to assist the human body in enduring fatigue, I have always found that the strongest liquors were the most enervating, and this in whatever quantity they were consumed ; for the daily use of spirits is an evil habit which retains its pernicious character through all its gradations. Indulged in at all, it can produce nothing better than a more diluted or mitigated degree of mischief.
Página 285 - the Protestant Episcopal Establishment in Ireland exceeds the spiritual wants of the Protestant population ; and that, it being the right of the State to regulate the distribution of Church property in such a manner as Parliament may determine, it is the opinion of this House that the temporal possessions of the Church of Ireland, as now established by law, ought to be reduced.
Página 443 - Since it is manifest by experience, that if the Holy Bibles are allowed everywhere without discrimination in the Vulgar tongue, more harm than good will arise from it, on account of the rashness of men...
Página 865 - That an humble Address be presented to his Majesty, praying that he will be graciously pleased to issue a Commission for inquiring into the defects, occasioned by time and otherwise, in the Laws of this realm, and into the measures necessary for removing the same.
Página 401 - Parliament their famous motion, that an humble address be presented to his Majesty that he would be graciously pleased to remove the Right Honourable Sir Robert Walpole...