By Eugene C. Black (eds.)
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D [uke] of Devonshire, L [or] d Carlisle, L [or] d Morpeth, L [or] d Surr [e] y are names well saved from the disgrace of the Yorkshire requisition, but I am afraid by what I hear from Henry that his brother-in-law does not agree with Lord Carrington on this subject, and I am not without great apprehension of our two lordly nephews, though I have as yet heard nothing positive of them. I met at Wynnstay a Lancashire gentleman who is a magistrate, who told me that last year he had evidence upon oath that schools in his neighbourhood, recently instituted, and· where not less than 2,000 children are educated, are in the hands and under the direction of these Radical Reformers, and that at more than one of them their master had publicly burnt the Bible before them; and that some of the speechifying Radical ladies of these latter meetings he knew to have placed children in these schools in order to have these opinions taught to them.
The queen looked exactly as she did before she left England, and seemed neither dispirited nor dismayed. As she passed by White's she bowed and smiled to the men who were in the window. The crowd was not great in the streets through which she passed. Probably people had ceased to expect her, as it was so much later than the hour designated for her arrival. It is impossible to conceive the sensation created by this event. Nobody either blames or approves of her sudden return, but all ask, "What will be done next?
The entry of the French army into Spain disturbed that balance, and we ought to have gone to war to restore it! I have already said, that when the French army entered Spain, we might, if we chose, have resisted or resented that measure by war. -ls the balance of power a fixed and unalterable standard? Or is it not a standard perpetually varying, as civilization advances, and as new nations spring up, and take their place among established political communities? The balance of power a century and a half ago was to be adjusted between France and Spain, the Netherlands, Austria, and England.
British Politics in the Nineteenth Century by Eugene C. Black (eds.)