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able acres Africa amount appear Australia become believe British called Canada canal Cape Colony capital carried Chinese coast Colonies colonists condition consider considerable cost course deal districts doubt Durban emigration Empire England English estimate existence exports fact famine feel force foreign future give given Government hand hear HENRY hope important increase India Institute interest island John labour lady land late less live look Lord manufactures matter means meeting miles millions Miss Natal natives object obtained Pall Mall passed persons population portion position possessions present produce Queensland question railways referred regard remarks River road South South Wales Street taken tion Town trade United West whole Young Zealand
Seite 59 - That for ways that are dark, And for tricks that are vain, The heathen Chinee is peculiar — Which the same I am free to maintain.
Seite 362 - Empire shall not be destroyed, and in my opinion no minister in this country will do his duty who neglects any opportunity of reconstructing as much as possible our Colonial Empire, and of responding to those distant sympathies which may become the source of incalculable strength and happiness to this land.
Seite 362 - But self-government, in my opinion, when it was conceded, ought to have been conceded as part of a great policy of Imperial consolidation. It ought to have been accompanied by an Imperial tariff, by securities, for the people of England for the enjoyment of the unappropriated lands which belonged to the Sovereign as their trustee, and by a military code...
Seite 48 - But, on the other hand, there can be no doubt that the truth which is presented in its absolute form in these discourses is presented in a specific act and in a concrete form in the Holy Communion ; and yet further that the Holy Communion is the divinely appointed means whereby men may realise the truth.
Seite 367 - The most triumphant death is that of the martyr ; the most awful that of the martyred patriot ; the most splendid that of the hero in the hour of victory ; and if the chariot and the horses of fire had been vouchsafed for Nelson's translation, he could scarcely have departed in a brighter blaze of glory. He has left us, not indeed his mantle of inspiration, but a name and an example which are at this hour inspiring thousands of the youth of England— a name which is our pride, and an example which...
Seite 246 - Winnipeg, an inland sea 300 miles long and upwards of sixty broad, during the navigation of which for many a weary hour he will find himself out of sight of land, and probably a good deal more indisposed than ever he was on the Lake of the Woods, or even the Atlantic. "At the north-west angle of Lake Winnipeg he hits upon the mouth of the Saskatchewan, the gateway...
Seite 356 - ... copper, silver, lead, marble, tin, slate, and opals ; wine — including all the varieties of the French and German vineyards — tobacco, and perhaps most important of all, wool. From Western Australia we find leather, timber, silk, coal, lead, and wines. Victoria, which boasts of 800 trees and flowering shrubs, exhibits also coal, wines, and cloth manufactures.
Seite 358 - England that from her loins have sprung a hundred millions — it may be two hundred millions — of men who dwell and prosper on that continent which the grand old Genoese gave to Europe. Sir, if the sentiments which I have uttered shall become the sentiments of the Parliament and people of the United...
Seite 386 - The band of the Grenadier Guards, under the direction of Mr. D. Godfrey, played a well-selected programme of music during the evening.
Seite 246 - Winnipeg, an inland sea three hundred miles long and upward of sixty broad, during the navigation of which for many a weary hour he will find himself out of sight of land, and probably a good deal more indisposed than ever he was on the Lake of the Woods, or even the Atlantic.