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administration appointed asked Balmoral Castle believe Bill borough British Cabinet Chamberlain Chitral Church constituency deal DEAR FOWLER DEAR MORLEY desire difficulty duty election Empire England English expressed father favour feeling following letter glad Gladstone Government Harcourt HENRY H Home Rule honour hope House of Commons House of Lords Imperial Parliament importance India Office interest Ireland Irish justice Lancashire legislation Liberal party London Lord Elgin Lord Hartington Lord Rosebery Lord Wolverhampton matter meeting Member ment Methodism Methodist mind Minister never opinion Parish Councils Parliamentary passed political practical present principle proposed Queen question Railway reform regard religious remember reply Rosebery scheme Secretary sincerely Sir Henry Fowler speech statesman success taxation thanks things thought tion to-day Tories town views vote W. E. GLADSTONE Wesleyan whole Wolver Woodthorne words wrote
103 psl. - But how much nobler will be the Sovereign's boast, when he shall have it to say, that he found law dear, and left it cheap ; found it a sealed book left it a living letter ; found it the patrimony of the rich .left it the inheritance of the poor ; found it the two-edged sword of craft and oppression left it the staff of honesty and the shield of innocence...
282 psl. - But power to do good is the true and lawful end of aspiring. For good thoughts, though God accept them, yet towards men are little better than good dreams, except they be put in act; and that cannot be without power and place, as the vantage and commanding ground.
41 psl. - And there are some, whom a thirst Ardent, unquenchable, fires, Not with the crowd to be spent, Not without aim to go round In an eddy of purposeless dust Effort unmeaning and vain.
406 psl. - The nation in every country dwells in the cottage ; and unless the light of your constitution can shine there, unless the beauty of your legislation and the excellence of your statesmanship are impressed there on the feelings and condition of the people, rely upon it you have yet to learn the duties of government.
352 psl. - The Government of India will at no time exercise interference in the territories lying beyond this line on the side of Afghanistan, and His Highness the Amir will at no time exercise interference in the territories lying beyond this line on the side of India.
65 psl. - Arm me with jealous care, As in Thy sight to live, And O Thy servant, Lord, prepare A strict account to give.
251 psl. - Dispute the claims, arrange the chances; Emperor, Ottoman, which shall win: Or whether war's avenging rod Shall lash all Europe into blood; Till you should turn to dearer matters, Dear to the man that is dear to God; How best to help the slender store, How mend the dwellings, of the poor; How gain in life, as life advances, Valour and charity more and more.
265 psl. - Nevertheless local assemblies of citizens constitute the strength of free nations. Municipal institutions are to liberty what primary schools are to science ; they bring it within the people's reach, they teach men how to use and how to enjoy it. A nation may establish a system of free government, but without the spirit of municipal institutions it cannot have the spirit of liberty.