By Paul Adelman;Robert Pearce
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This would allow the British government the right to vet ecclesiastical appointments to the Roman Catholic Church in the United Kingdom in order to ensure that only ‘loyal’ clerics were appointed. This timorous attitude was vigorously denounced by Daniel O’Connell. He rejected the veto, believing that it was vital to maintain the freedom of the Catholic Church from interference by a British government. To do otherwise would be a retrograde step, back to the days of the penal code. In 1821 a Catholic Emancipation Bill (including the veto) actually obtained a majority in the House of Commons, but was rejected by the Lords.
It also split the parliamentary Conservative party. In the end it only became law as a result of the ﬁrm support of the Irish in the House of Commons, and the Whigs in both houses of parliament. With the Maynooth problem out of the way, Peel was able to pass on to the ﬁnal phase of his Irish programme – the Colleges Bill. This passed fairly easily through parliament (though O’Connell opposed it) and led to the establishment of nondenominational university colleges at Belfast, Cork and Galway, thus providing wider and cheaper opportunities for higher education in Ireland, outside the Anglican foundation of Trinity College, Dublin.
He was never prepared to come down ﬁrmly on the side of either repeal or reform; and in practice he veered from one to the other as and when circumstances dictated, and often spoke with the voice of repeal in Ireland and of reform in England. The case for reform • the acceleration of rural crime • the forcible and generally unsuccessful attempts by the authorities to collect the tithe with the use of police and soldiers • the virtual breakdown of law and order in many parts of Ireland. In 1832, for example, there were 242 murders, 300 attempted murders and 560 cases of arson throughout Ireland.