This is how General Elections worked in 1830
when all Members
of Parliament were landowners
landowners-cum-lords, who between them controlled the Borough of Camelford, Cornwall,
5 voted Tory, 4 voted Whig.
The new Tory Member of Parliament for Camelford,
in 1830, could vote to increase the price of bread or potato’s or whatever.
had 9 votes.
Nine million workers were not even allowed to take part in the debate!
Britain's nine million farm,
factory and office workers had no land - therefore no votes!
The Price Of Bread 1834
"The Stockport Starving"
'Starving family's attacking the Stockport
workhouse Lancashire, in search of bread.' In 1834 The Poor Law Amendment
Act was passed in order to make the poor poorer. King William IV's
Parliament had decided Parish Charity (FOODBANKS) was costing too much.
Work-houses, the last refuse of the hapless, homeless, unemployed were to be
closed down. Sound familiar?
Times to the present day the Monarch's Parliaments have made certain the immense wealth of the mighty British Empire
goes into astonishingly few pockets.
Making slaves of the uneducated poor was an
established practice in England long, long before the royal's Establishment discovered Africa and India.
Food riots and hunger marches continued throughout Britain until the start of WW2!
Everything the present Monarch has done for the last 63 years signals a
return to Crown engineered poverty for everyone born in Britain with no
money in the bank.
The King's England: October 1936
Jarrow jobless march to London. The "royals" not only ignored the problem, between 1902 – 1936, His Majesty's
Government's banned the filming of thousands of similar hunger protests!
The welcome the Jarrow marcher's received in every town and village on their route, made it impossible to cover-up. The Jarrow Hunger March was the first organised protest reported in British cinema's!
Royal London 1936
A 'Bright young thing.' Watching the Jarrow March from a window of the Ritz, Piccadilly.
'Something must be done.' Said the new King, Edward 8th.
Nothing ever was.
Little Queen Lizzy's House
During the 1930's Depression when a third of British children suffered growth defects caused by constant hunger (Rickets). Little Lizzy, the present Queen, had her own child size six-roomed thatched house in the garden's of Royal Lodge, Windsor.
The Times reported. ‘The Small House is fully furnished with running water electric light, and a wireless.’
Architect John Nash rebuilt Royal Lodge for the depraved Priny (George 4th).
Royal Lodge became one of the Queen Mum’s many homes. She died there, aged 101, pickled in the finest gin other peoples money can buy.