New PDF release: Church, State, and the Control of Schooling in Ireland
By E. Brian Titley
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The letter also showed a limited concern for the survival of denominational education in England under the new government but this was apparently a marginal consideration. 101 The policy of the new regime was nevertheless awaited with apprehension. As early as January 1906 Bryce gave some indication of what might be in store on a brief visit to Dublin. 102 And a month later, in the Commons debate on the King's speech, he again affirmed the government's intention of cheapening and improving the Irish administration.
But there had been no question of reducing the results fees payable to schools not in those categories. 5 He evidently believed that continuing dissatisfaction in some public sectors with the system of results fees would tarnish the Intermediate Board's reputation and hasten the radical overhaul of Irish education which he was planning. 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.
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.
Church, State, and the Control of Schooling in Ireland 1900-1944 by E. Brian Titley