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adopted agricultural Amendment appeared army Baronet believe better Bill British brought called carried circumstances Commissioners Committee conduct consequence consideration considered Corn Laws course debate doubt duty effect England existing expressed fact farmers favour feel force foreign Friend gallant Gentleman give given Government hand heard hoped House immediate important increase Indian inquiry interest Ireland labour land League less manufacturing matter means measure meet Member ment Minister Motion never night noble Lord object observations occasion opinion opposite Parliament party passed period persons petition Poor population position present principle produce proposed protection proved quarter question reason received referred regard repeal Report respect result right hon sent side speech statement sure taken thought tion trade vote whole wished
161. oldal - The sovereign is completely discharged from a duty, in the attempting to perform which he must always be exposed to innumerable delusions, and for the proper performance of which no human wisdom or knowledge could ever be sufficient; the duty of superintending the industry of private people, and of directing it towards the employments most suitable to the interest of the society.
161. oldal - All systems either of preference or of restraint, therefore, being thus completely taken away, the obvious and simple system of natural liberty establishes itself of its own accord. Every man, as long as he does not violate the laws of justice, is left perfectly free to pursue his own way, and to bring both his industry and capital into competition with those of any other man, or order of men.
411. oldal - And there lay the rider distorted and pale, With the dew on his brow, and the rust on his mail; And the tents were all silent, the banners alone, The lances unlifted, the trumpet unblown.
347. oldal - ... ruin, to them — a measure which, not confined in its operation to this great class, is calculated to grind down countless smaller interests engaged in the domestic trades and interests of the empire, transferring the profits of all these interests — English, Scotch, Irish, and Colonial — great and small alike, from Englishmen, from Scotchmen, and from Irishmen, to Americans, to Frenchmen, to Russians, to Poles, to Prussians, and to Germans.
835. oldal - Timber or Wood, not being deals, battens, boards, staves, handspikes, oars, lathwood, or other timber or wood sawn, split, or otherwise dressed, except hewn, and not being timber or wood otherwise charged with duty...
17. oldal - ... access ; a circumstance which I unhesitatingly impute to his desire to be useful to others, a desire which he steadily evinced through life. No sooner, indeed, had he been removed by Providence into a sphere of extensive influence by his official appointment in the Royal Military Academy, than he felt it his duty to do all in his power to promote the welfare and interest of men of science, and especially those who were devoted to mathematical tuition. Of such he continued for fifty years, truly...
41. oldal - My belief, and the belief of my colleagues is, that it is important for this country, that it is of the highest importance to the welfare of all classes in this country, that you should take care that the main sources of your supply of corn should be derived from domestic agriculture...
291. oldal - I can prove that we advocate nothing but what is agreeable to the highest behests of Christianity. To buy in the cheapest market, and sell in the dearest. What is the meaning of the maxim ? It means that you take the article which you have in the greatest abundance, and with it obtain from others that of which they have the most to spare ; so giving to mankind the means of enjoying the fullest abundance of earth's goods, and in doing so, carrying out to the fullest extent the Christian doctrine of...