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By E. Brian Titley

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128 Augustine Birrell did not emerge unscathed. In fact it was his second major defeat in less than two years. In 1906 his English education bill had run afoul of the Lords and now his devolution measure had been rejected 31 The "Conspiracy" Unfolds by its very beneficiaries. It was not an auspicious beginning for his term of office. But he was learning fast and he soon grasped the complexities of Irish educational politics. His future efforts to reform the system would be more realistic, more subtle, and perhaps a little more devious.

On closer examination, however, the clerical statements displayed a desire to improve the teachers' lot in purely monetary terms. The ecclesiastical authorities were quite willing to provide pensions and better salaries with the Treasury footing the bill but there was no indication in these statements of sympathy with the teachers' demands for a professional register and security of tenure. 39 As far as the Irish members in the Commons were concerned, the principal thrust of their argument was that while Irish secondary education received no direct grants from the imperial coffers, English schools were benefiting from an annual grant of £630,000 - a sum which was rapidly increasing.

8 The permanent inspectors were to function initially in much the same way as their temporary predecessors. Bonus grants would be made to schools declared to be "satisfactory" or "highly satisfactory" in their reports. But there were some important differences. 9 This attempt to expand the scope of inspection in line with the recommendations of Dale and Stephens was unlikely to be welcomed in ecclesiastical circles. It will be recalled that the response of church authorities in 1901 to the very idea of inspection had been decidedly unenthusiastic and now that this "vexatious meddling" was to extend to school dormitories and teachers' credentials, clerical ire was bound to be raised.

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