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afterwards American asked believe Bill Born British brought called Canada Canadian cause character Charles Church Cobden College Colonial Commons course died Disraeli doubt Duke Edward England English Eton feeling followed French gave George give Gladstone Goldwin Government hand head heard Henry honour House interest Irish Italy James John kind Lady leader least less letter Liberal lived London looked Lord Lord John Russell Master meeting mind Minister nature never once opinion Oxford Parliament party passed Peel perhaps political present President probably Professor question reform Rule Secretary seemed showed side Smith social speech strong taken things thought tion told took Toronto Trade turned Union United University
Side 300 - Party is a body of men united, for promoting by their joint endeavours the national interest, upon some particular principle in which they are all agreed.
Side 429 - Without effecting the change so rapidly or so roughly as to shock the feelings and trample on the welfare of the existing generation, it must henceforth be the first and steady purpose of the British Government to establish an English population, with English laws and language, in this Province, and to trust its government to none but a decidedly English Legislature.
Side 258 - The manufacturers of Yorkshire and Lancashire look upon India and China as a field of enterprise, which can only be kept open to them by force ; and, indeed, they are willing apparently to be at all the cost of holding open the door of the whole of Asia for the rest of the world to trade on the same terms as themselves. How few of those who fought for the repeal of the Corn Law really understand the full meaning of Free Trade principles...
Side 229 - feels that his personal liberty is sacred, and he cares little for equality. And here I will repeat," says Cobden, "that I would rather live in a country where this feeling in favour of individual freedom is jealously cherished, than be without it in the enjoyment of all the principles of the French Constituent Assembly.
Side 213 - I confess, to be unrecognised at this moment by you appears to me to be overwhelming, and I appeal to your own heart — to that justice and that magnanimity which I feel are your characteristics — to save me from an intolerable humiliation.
Side 213 - I am not going to trouble you with claims similar to those with which you must be wearied. I will not say that I have fought since 1834 four contests for your party, that I have expended great sums, have exerted my intelligence to the utmost for the propagation of your policy, and have that position in life which can command a costly seat.
Side 263 - It was this conviction,' he says, ' which induced me after some deliberation to throw the responsibility upon Peel ; and he is not only alarmed at it, but indiscreet enough to let everybody know that he is so.' Surely this goes far to justify anything that Peel really said. Mr. Morley quotes, as the best judgment that can be passed on the affair, a letter written immediately after it by Cobden, in which Peel is accused of hypocritically feigning emotion, and said to have incurred ridicule as a coward....
Side 243 - May I predict that if we should succeed to the extent above named, there would not be wanting shrewd members of the Tory aristocracy who would be found advocating universal suffrage, to take their chance in an appeal to the ignorance and vice of the country against the opinions of the teetotallers, nonconformist and rational Radicals, who would constitute nine-tenths of our phalanx of forty shilling freeholders.
Side 261 - ... that virulent attack upon Peel, for which I have been gently rapped on the knuckles by Miss Martineau, yourself, and many other esteemed correspondents. It was an unpremeditated ebullition. Tell your good brother I will keep a more watchful guard over the old serpent that is within me for the future. You must not judge me by what I say at these tumultuous public meetings.