Huddersfield Chronicle (11/May/1850) - page 6

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6 THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, MAY 11, 1850. IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. HOUSE OF LORDS. Friday, May 3. . of WESTMEATH presented a petition from a in Ireland, complaining of ee The Marquis board of guardians conduct on the part of the Poor Law L had compelled the board against its will to salary of the Roman Catholic chaplain to their workhouse. He moved that the correspondence between this boanl-of [bank-of] guardians and the Poor Law Commissioners should be laid on the table, aut [at] savers printed..,,.... The correspon- [response- correspondence] dence [dene] was orde' [order] House.. ok. The Pirates Head Money Bilt [Built] was.read 9, third time, and the Indemnity Bill a second time, after which their lordships adjourned. , Monday, May 6. ; The Archbishop of CANTERBURY entered into an ex- [explanation] planation [plantation] of the circumstances connected with the appoint- [appointment] ment [men] of his son to the Registrarship of the Prerogative Court of Canterbury, and contended that he had only exercised a privilege to which he was legally and morally entitled. ...... The Bishop of LoNDON [London] corroborated the state- [statement] ment [men] of the Archbishop, and called the attention of the House to the manner in which his Grace had filled up the office of registrar in the diocese of Chester, as. conclusive against any charge of nepotism. . THE. UNIVERSITIES' COMMISSION.-A conversation then took place with regard to the Oxford and Cambridge Com- [Commission] mission, in which Lord LansbDowNE [London] stated that no com- [commission] mission had as yet been issued, nor would it be issued without due deliheration.. [deliberation] . The Criminal Justice Improvement Bill having been read. a second time, their Lordships adjourned.. Tuesday, May 7. Fhe [He] house met at fixe [fire] Lord Langdale, in the. absence of the Lord Chancellor, occupied the woolsack. [wool sack] The Indemnity Bill was read the third. time and passed, and the report on the Process and Practice (Ireland) Bill was brought up and agreed to.. CHAPLAINCIES BiLp,-Earl [Bill,-Earl] NELSON postponed, till after Whitsuntide, his motion for the second reading of this bil [bill] stating that he did so in compliance with many strong representations as to the impolicy [policy] of agitating eccle [Eccles] siastical [classical] questions at the present moment. The Marquis of LANSDOWNE said, whenever the motion was brought for- [forward] ward, he should oppose it. . Their Lordships adjowned [adjourned] at, twenty-five minutes to six o'clock. HOUSE OF COMMONS, Friday, May 3. THE Tex Hours' Bitu.-Lord [Bit.-Lord] ASHLEY, referring to.a report that her Majesty's Government had some intention of proposing a scheme of their own respecting the factory, question, inquired of Sir G. Grey whether there was such intention, and, if so, whether he-had any objection to give, in general tens, an outline of the scheme...,....Sir G. GREY replied that, after the acknowledgment made by Lord Ashley, that he had experienced unexpected difficulties, which had obliged him to abandon the intention he origin- [originally] ally entertained, and to propose a new scheme, he (Sir George) had thought it. to be his duty to lay before the House a plan on the part of the Government, prepared after full consideration, which he thought consistent with the spirit of the existing act, and which would carry out the object of Lord Ashley, and be satisfactory to the great body of operatives. He proposed, instead cf the exist ng restrictions, that the hours of labour should be between 6 ia the morning and 6. in the evening on five dayssin [days sin] the week, or ten hours and a half a day (deducting an hour and a half for meals), and from 6 in the morning until 2 in the afternoon on Saturdays. This would give 524 hours, instead of 50, for five days, and on Saturday half an hour less than at present....... Mr. HUME regretted that Govern- [Government] ment [men] should have thought it wise to make themselves par- [parties] ties to any enactment for interfering between masters and workmen,..,...Lord JOHN MANNERS, without arguing the matter, said he dissented altogether from the principle just enunciated by the hon. gentleman......Mr. MDWARDS, [EDWARDS] in the name of his constituents, and of the factory operatizes. [operatives] throughout the kingdom, protested against. the course the Government had thought fit. to take, and to assure them that no such compronuse [compromise] as that proposed by them, no increase of the daily toil of the labourer to the extent of tivo [tv] hours, would be accepted by the people of England. (He2r, [Her] hear.) 'The opposition to an act passed by large myjorities [majorities] of both Houses of Parliament, originating with a , few interested persons, ought not to have been entertained. 'There could be no doubt. as to the intense feeling in favour of this measure throughout the manufacturing districts, where the universal desire was that the Government should without delay frame a bill that would confirm and ratify the real intention of the framers of the act of 1847. After the transaction of some business, the House adjourned. Monday, May 6.. AUSTRALEAN [AUSTRALIAN] CoLonNIeS [Colonies] Btiz,--On [Biz,--On] the-order of the day for the consideration of this bill, as amended in committee, Sir W. MoLeswortH [Worthless] moved that the bill be re-committed, for the purpose of omitting all clauses which empower the Colenial-oftice [Colonial-office] to disallow colonial laws, to cause colonial bills to be reserved, and to instruct colonial governors as to their conduct in the local affairs of the colonies, and for the puzpose [purpose] of adding clauses defining Imperial and colo- [cool- colonial] nial [nail] powers. the bill, he observed, raised two questions- [questions first] first, as to what was the best form of government for the Ff Aussralian [Australian] colonies secondly-a point not yet discussed- [discussed what] what amount of self-government these colonies ought to possess, and what extent of control should be retained by the Colonial-office. Lord John Russell had declared that the cvlonies [colonies] should enjoy the greatest amount of self- [selfgovernment] government consistent with the unity and integrity of the empire but this bill did not give them that amount of self-government; and Sir William proceeded to show that under this bill the Colonial-office would exercisea [exercise] mischievous right of interference with the management of the colonies. The colonial parliaments, he maintained, ought to be in- [invested] vested with all legislative powers, except those which were jmperial, [Imperial] and the question was, hew to define. thase [these] several powers so as to prevent the colonial from trenching upon the imperial and he proposed to do this by enumerating those powers which were imperial, as being most easily defined, and, by declaring all others colonial, under certain restrictions and limitations. ...... Mr. LABOUCHERE [LABOURER] admitted the desirability of dividing the colonial and imperial powers in the way referred to in Sir William's speech, but main- [maintained] tained [gained] that it was impossible to make the separation, still less to define the prerogative of the Crown, which no lawyer would be bold enough to attempt....... Mr. ADDERLEY sup- [supported] ported the views of Sir William Molesworth, which was opposed by Sir GEORGE GREY....... Mr. GLADSTONE thought the emancipation of the ealenies [aliens] from the control of the at home highly desirable, as far as consistent with imperial interests, and in the belicf [belief] that much more. might be done in that respect than had as yet been at- [attempted] tempted, he should vote for the re-commitial [re-commercial] of the bill....... On a divisicn, [division] the motion was negatived by 165 against 42. Mr. GLADSTONE then moved the insertion of a clause empowering the bishop, clergy, and laity of the Church of England in any colonial diocese to meet, and by mutual consent make regulations for the conduct of their eccle- [Eccles- ecclesiastical] siastical [classical] affairs, guarding the enactment.with various pro- [promises] risos.......Mr. [risks.......Mr. .......Mr] LABOUCHERE [LABOURER] strongly objected to the very wrinciple [principle] of the proposition, which was tw engraft [en graft] upon this tin an ecclesiastical system involving points of great im- [in- importance] portance. [importance] Mr. H. Hope and Mr. Wood having supported the clause, and Mr, Autley [Outlay] opposed its introductien,-Mr. [introduction,-Mr] RoEBUCK [Roebuck] said, under the appearaace [appearance] of a somewhat mys- [mysterious] terious [serious] proposition, this was really an important question. There was a party in the country who wished to have the united Church of England ang [an] Ireland placed above the law; to have a convocation sitting beside the Parliament. This had been put down in England, and the clause was an attempt, by a side wind, to, revive it. in the colonies. He warned the proposers that if their professed object was garried [carried] out, it would dissolve the connexion betwixt Church and State. If they wished to bea really independent re- [religionist] ligionist [legions] body, they did not want this clause; if they belonged to the Church of England, they must submit to her ordinances.......Mr. RoUNDELL [Roundell] PaLwiER, [Palmer] after defend- [defending] ing tho Church of England against the tyrannical principles, as he termed them, of Mr, Roebuck, asked whether, it being impossible for Parliament to make the necessary regulations for the Church in the colonies, there were to be noneat [neat] all The state of the Church there was peculiar; it required modifications with referonce [reference] to circumstances, and it was not unreasonable that the Church should have such power of modification. He shoukl [should] vote forthe [forth] motion, not qerely [merely] because what it proposed was nec [ne] for the colonial Church, but also on the ground that it only gave to the Church a power which was her right.,.....Sir G. GREY said he had understood, in eqammon [common] with Mr, La- [Labourer] bouchere, [Boucher] that Mr. Gladstone's object was to empower the bishoye, [Bishop] clergy, and laity of the colonies to make tions [tins] which should have the force of law, not only binding an foro [for] conscientia, [conscientious] but recognized [recognised] in the eivil [civil] courts. If this power was granted to members of the Church of England, it must be coneeded [needed] to other religious communities. a few remarks from Mr, Adderley in suppett [support] of the motion, and from Mr Hume (and the Attorney-General) of the clause, and the House havi [have] was rejected by 187 against 102. was then to. The Distressed Unions Advances and Repayment of Advances (Ireland) Bill, the Defects in Leases Act Amend- [Amendment] ment [men] Bill, and the Tenants at Rack-rent Relief Bill, were each read a third time and passed. The Registration of Deeds (Ireland) Bill went through committee. divided, the clause e bill, as amended, Bill were both read a second time. . Sir W. Somerville obtained leave to bring ina bill to consolidate the acts regulating the proceedings in petty peas and the duties of justices out of quarter sessions in reland. [Ireland] The other business having been disposed of, the House adjourned at a quarter-past. 22 o'clock,, Tuesday, May 7. After the. presentation of various petitions, Lord ROBERT GROSVENOR stated. in reply to Mr. Monsell, [Moselle] that Scotland and. Ireland had, by mistake, been excluded from the bill for ing the.annual duty paid by attorneys and solici- [solicit- solicitors] tors upon their certificates; and that unless they should be included, the bill would be withdrawn. At the same-time he must state, that he had received an intimation from her majesty's government that it wes [West] their intention to oppose the bill at its next stage. Tue Matt Tax.-Mr. FERWEN, [FERN] on the part of Mr. Cayley, fixed the motion for the repeal of the malt tax for Thursday the 20th instant. Growra, [Grow] oF in INnDIA.-Mr. [India.-Mr] BRIGHT gave notice that this day week he should move an address to the Queen, praying her to appoint a commission to proceed to India, to enquire-into the obstacles which prevent the in. creasing growth of cotton in that country, and to report upon any circumstances injuriously affecting the industrial portion of the natives in the presidency of OF THE LorD [Lord] CHANCELLOR.-In. reply to Mr. Baillie, [Bailey] Sir G. GREY stated that the Lord Chancellor had been attending to the business of his office at his own resj- [rest- residence] dence, [dene] not been able, from illness, to attend in court. He believed that no inconvenience had been sustained from his absence; but he was recovering, and would shortly be able to attend in his place. EXHIBITION IN 1851.-In [W.-In] answer to a question from Mr. Arkwright, Mr. LABOUCHERE [LABOURER] said he did not anticipate it would be his duty to ask parliament to interfere with the conduct of the exhibition, which in its origin and terminae. [terminate] tion, [ion] would be entirely dependent on volun [voluntary] contri-. [country] butions. [bunions] The only point. upon which he might arlia- [ali- Parliament] ment [men] to interfere, was to introduce a clause into a bill he should introduce for the registration of designs, to prevent the piracy to. which articles exhibited might be exposed. As one-of the royal commission, he could state that nothing was further from their intention than to apply for any ad- [advance] vance of public money. He believed that her government woulé [would] be unwilling to entertain any such application. EPEAL [PEAL] OF THE ADVERTISEMENT Duty.-Mr. Ewart brought forward his motion on this subject in a brief speech in which heshowed [showed] the expediency of the measure....... Mr. MILNER GIBSON seconded the motion, which was opposed by Mr. TrReLawny, [Tyranny] on the ground that the sudden removal of taxes in the himp [him] was calculated to derange the national finances........ The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER said he must give the same answer to this proposal which he had given others which had preceded it. He could. not afford the money; for this reason he should ask the house to negative the motion. After a short speech from Mr. Hume, in favour of the motion, the house divided. The numbers were-For the motion, 39; against it, 280; majority against the motion, 241. CONDITION OF THE. JOURNEYMEN Bakers.-Lord R.. GROSVENOR moved for a select committee to,inquire whether any measures can be taken to improve the sanitary con- [condition] dition [edition] ot the journeymen bakers, recommending his motion by drawing a very painful picture of their peculiar hard-. ships....... Sir G. GREY would have been glad to with this motion, and should do so if he thought it would lead to the practical result which Lord R. Grosvenor expected ; but the obdjections [objections] he (Sir George) had urged on former occasions remained unchanged All the information ne- F eessary [necessary] for legislation was before the House-;, but. he was of opinion that legislation would not effect the ohject [object] in view, and by looking to Parliament for a remedy, they were neg- [neglecting] lecting [electing] means of obtaining a remedy for themselves....... 'The motion. was supported by Mr. StarrorD, [Starboard] Lord D. Stuart, Mr. G. THompson, [Thompson] and Mr. S. Crawrorpd [Crawford] and vigourously [vigorously] opposed by Mr. BRIGHT....... After a short reply rom [Tom] Lord R. Grosvenor, the House divided, when the motion was negatived by 90 against 44. THE Irish Main DEspatcH.-Sir [Despatch.-Sir] R. BuLKELEY [Buckley] moved for aselect [select] committee.to report upon all matters connected with the contract for the conveyance.of the mails between. Kingstown and Holyhead, and other matters relating to the engagements entered into by the Admiralty with the City of Dublin Steam-Packet Company.......Sir F. BARING gave. some explanations respecting transactions between the. Admiralty and the Chester and Holyhead Railway Company, and the City of Dublin Steam Packet Company, observing that, as some slur seemed to be cast upon the Government, he should not Gppose [Oppose] the appointment of a committee....... After a rather long discussion, the motion was agreed to,, The amendments in committee of the Benefices in Plu- [Pu- Plurality] rality [reality] Bill, and other amendments, were agreed to. The House adjourned at a quarter past 7 o'clock,, Wednesday, May 8.. Iris, FisHertes [Fisher] Bitu.-The [Bit.-The] secondreading [second reading] of this bill was moved by Mr. ANSTEY, upon which Mr. Conolly moved that it be read a second time that day six months. This amendment was sup xl by Mr, Scully, who, among other objections to the bill, urged the-injury it would inflict. upon the mill interest of Ireland, and the obstacles it would offer to employment....... Lord Naas, [Baas] whose name was at the back of tbe [the] bill, said, it had been the opinion of the committee that a consolidation of the old laws was neces- [NeWS- necessary] J and so far he was ready to support it. He, however, recommended that the bill should be referred to a select committee....... The house was next addressed by Colonel Dunne, Mr. Napier, Mr. W. Fagan, Mr. Grogan, Mr. S. Crawford, Mr. Q'Flaherty, apd [ap] Mr. Lawless, after which Sir W. SOMERVILLE acknowledyred [acknowledged] the importance of this subject and the great diligence and ability which had been brought to it by Mr. Anstey; but after listening to the debate, although he gathered that some further provisions were necessary, he did not find that a single member ap- [approved] proved this bill, the sole object of referring it to a select committee being that its. principal. provisions should be struck out, Under these circumstances the real practical question was, what is the best mode of effecting the object, which, he thought, was to withdraw the present bill and introduce another which would meet with general ap- [approbation] probation. This ccurse [course] would, moreover, allay the great alarm felt in Ireland with reference to this bill. After some further discussion, the House divided, when tke [the] second reading was negatived by 197 against 37. Mr. Lacy then moved the second reading of the Extra- [Extramural] mural Interments Bill, cf the. objects and provisions of which he gave an exposition, and proposed that it should be referred to a select committee along with the measure of the Government, which was open in his opinion to various objections. 'The motion was seconded by Mr. Alderman Sidney....... Mr. LaBovucHERE [Labourer] had a strong objection to the bill, which involved a most objectionable principle- [principle that] that of empowering railway companies, under the sanction of the Railway Board, to. undertake and conduct the business of cemetery companies, which was contrary to the whole current of railway legislation. second reading be deferred for six months....... division, this amendment was carried by 123 against 4; so thet [the] the bill is lost. The Borough Gaols Bill was read a second, time, At 6 o'clock the House adjourned, a A Mayor In Lasour-or [Labour-or] a TiTLF.--There [Title.--There] seems. likely to be anamazing [Manning] for thedignities [the dignities] said tabe [table] in reserve for a few of the Mayors who recently dined at the Mansion House. A very remarkable letter-or rather, we should say, a brace of them-was sent up last week to the Lord Mayor of London from a provincial brother who was unable to. defray his own expenses to. the great metropolis, and whose card of invitation arrived so knte-that- [net-that- that] he had not hopes, however, that as the honour of the knighthood is to be conferred upon a limited number of those mayors who dined at his lordship's table on that occasion the borough of which he (tho memorialist) [memorial] is municipal head 'will be considered as if it had been actually reprosented [represented] on the ogeasion [occasion] referred to --The borough has 3 popula- [popular- population] tion [ion] of 7000 and the Mayor a yearly allowance of 30 He most piteously beweils [bowels] his dilemma between the un- [unfriendly] friendiy [friendly] horns of short time auc [au] short cash, and declares that but for the fear of being placed in a cal de sac as to aubscription, [subscription] he would most, willingly have gone up to town at cage at his own expense According te the Dutch papers, Holland has produced aq splendid contralto singer in the pétwon [patron] of Madile. [Middle] Adelaide einthal, [entail] a native of Deventer, [Defender] who made her dedut [deduct] re- [recently] cently [cent] at the Felix Meritice [Merit ice] Society in Amsterdam, and pgaivst [against] it, Mr. Gladstone, in reply, explained the object sang also before the Royal family at the Hague. The Convict Prisons Bill and the Public Health (lreland). [Ireland] King, sary; [say] this he considered to be the whole object of the bill, . He moved that the f time to summon his council together on the subject. He FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. AMERICA. Latest Washington advices [advice] mention that the Senzde [Dense] had rej [re] Colonel ton's amendment, and determined to refer the subject of admitting CaSfrnia, [California] and forming a territorial government, for. New Mexico, to a select comr [come] mittee [matter] of 13, Di Bright, Webster, Philips, Cooper, Dov [Do] Magnum, Bell, and Berrien. action of such a committee would probably be a reeom- [freedom- recommendation] mendation [mention] to admit-California, and the establishment of a government, in New Mexico, without restriction as to sla [la] very; the Senate would probably concur, but there were substantial grounds for believing that no such measure would become law, Accounts from St. Louis of the 19th ult. state that a band of Sioux Indjans, [Indians] headed by their chief, had recently attacked a family of Chippewas. nambertag [Lambert] 1 persons, af Falls Croix, and murdered them all. . In the money market sterling exchange was in request, and bills on London had an upward tendency, the quota- [quotations] tions [tins] being 109 [W to 1093 money easier, and a supply of money on call more plentiful. The cotton market continued firm, with fair sales in separate lots, The market for New York and western fiour [four] continued firm, witha [with] good eastern demand, and a fair amount of sales. Canadian remained about the same, with moderate sales. Southern was less active, and prices were somewhat easier, Wheat was in good demand. Corn continued scarce. Prices had an upward tendency. . The New York Herald states that negotiations are going forward for an annexation of the island of St. Domingo to the United States. The project is said to have been favourably viewed. by the cabinet for the purpose of gaining popularity. FRANCE. Qu. Saturday, the féte [feet] of the establishment of the repub- [re pub- Republic] lie was celebrated in Paris. The fete commenced with a religious service in the churches.. The principal scene of the féte [feet] was the Place de la Concorde, the Champs Elysées, [Elysee] and the Rue Royale.. [Royal] Four triumphal arches were raised at the four angles of the Place de la Coneorde, [Corder] with a cor- [cording] nding [ending] number of masts bearing tri-coloured [ti-coloured] oriflammes, [flames] and round the place were 88 pillars, united with garlands, and decorated with trophies. The two great fountains were also decorated with party-coloured, From, twelve on Saturday, an uninterrupted flow of human bein [being] continued to pour from all parts of the city to the Place de la The gardens of the Tuileries, [Distilleries] now rich im [in] fo- [foliage] liage-and [large-and -and] verdure, the quays on both sides of the river, the Pont de la Concorde, the square itself, the Champs Elysées, [Elysee] the Rue Royale, [Royal] and the Boulevards, were literally crammed with people. In front of the great fountain in the grand avenue of the Tuileries, [Distilleries] a military band was stationed, piny- [pine- pining] ing patriotic airs, amongst which the Marseillaise and tho Mourir [More] pour la Patrie were often repeated; and a second band, stationed on the platform at the base of the obelisk did the samc, [sam] -The moment the shadows of night fell upon the earth, the lamps were lighted up and the square, the Champs Elysées, [Elysee] the Rue de la Madeleine, the the church of the Madeliene, [Madeleine] the Pont de la Concorde, the National Assembly, the Tuileries, [Distilleries] and the Barritre [Barrett] de TEtoile, [Toilet] started, as if under the wand of a magieian, [Maggie] at once into one blaze of light. It was near midnight when the vast as age began to thin, and the throng of the multitude returning slowly homewards.along the quays and boulevards.continued unin [union] ted for hours. The minis- [ministerial] terial [trial] hotels and the whole of the public buildings were illuminated, but few or no private houses. No accident occurred either during the day or night, and not a single arrest had been made. A Council of Ministers was held on Monday at the palace of the Elyséc, [Else] which sat for some time. After the Council assembled General Changarnier [Changing] had a conference with the President of the Republic. M. Lamartine, [Martin] who had de- [demanded] mancded [demanded] leave of absance [absence] for two months, to visit his pro- [pro] y near Smyrna, has withdrawn his application in of the approaching diseussion [discussion] on the electoral AW. The President of the Republic visited the Fort of Auber- [Aber- Arrivals] villiers [Villiers] on Tuesday, and waswell [swell] received on the Boulevards, in the Faubourg [Burg] Poisonniére [Poisoning] and La Vilette. [Violet] He was re- [received] ceived [received] with acelamations [acclamation] by the workmen of the quarter, and their wives presented him with bouquets. The President distributed several decorations to the men and officers of long standing in the service.. An attempé [attempt] at assassination was made at Vorsailles [Versailles] on Monday by a Polish officer on the person of one of his coun- [con- countrymen] trymen. [entry] The-.assassin was remarkable for the violence of his political opinions, and a partisan of the Fraternal Uni- [Universal] versal [several] Repebhe. [Replete] Both had just received the monthly al- [allowance] lowance Lance lowance] granted by the French government. The attempt F was not successful. Phe The] new Electoral Law was moved in the Legislative Assembly on Wednesday, by M. Baroche, [Roche] the Minister of the Interior, and urgency was demanded. The Mountain proposed the previous question, which was rejected by a majority of 453 agaist [against] 197, and the Ministerial proposition was carried. Generals ricizre [rices] and Cavignac [Cognac] voted against the THe [The] PapaL [Papal] Sratrs.-Accounts [Strata.-Accounts] from Rome exhibit a pretty mess in the papal finances. After a desperate but futile attempt to keep up the Roman funds at a fictitious F price, by prohibiting any broker from selling under 96, the f poor Pape is driven to the extraordinary step of confis- [confess- confess] F cating [acting the estates of all the members of the late Constituent Assembly The committee of censure and his Holiness are perfectly agreed in their measures of repression, but the Caniinals [Cardinals] appear to divide between themselves nearly all the money that enters the papal treasury. The Roths- [Roth- Rothschild] childs [child] refuse to have anything more. te do with the loan, to the financial operations of the government. Spatn.-Accounts [Spain.-Accounts] from Madrid of the 30th ult. state that a telegraphic despatch, received from the French frontier, mentioned the passage through Irun [Run] of a cabinet courier, the bearer of thedefinitive [the definitive] solution of the diplomatic difference between England and Spain. It was consequently believed that -the would announces. the. official. con- [concession] ehision [edition] of the. affair on the 2rdior [riot] 4th inst., and that M. Isturitz [Straits] would depart for London about the 15th.-The [the.-The] rf of the Ist [Its] instans [instant] publishes a new-scheme for the arrangement of the national debt. Its main feature is the conversion cf all existing credits into 3 per cent stock. According to this plan the total Spanish debt, amounting to 150 millions sterling, would be reduced to about half of that sum, and the annual intercst [interest] would be about 2,280;000.-Qn the 30th ulé, [le] the great bull-fight of the fseason [season] took place. 'Twenty-four horses were goaded to death. The Chiclanero, [chicanery] Monte's favourite pupil, had a narrow escape of his life, the horn of one of the Torre [Tore] Rauri [Rare] bulls having passed through his pectoral muscles. He was loudly chcered [cheered] as he walked out without any assistance, and without moving a muscle of his counte- [county- countenance] fnance. [France] One of the picadores [pictures] had his wrist broken, his horse, with him upon it, having been raised from the ground on the horns of the bull that wounded Chiclanero, [chicanery] and thrown violently against the barrier. The Madrid Gazette of the 3rd eonains [onions] she following decree, dated the 2nd In consequence of the distinguished merits and eminent qualities of Don Francisco Xavier d'Isturitz, [d'Straits] senator of the kingdom, I name him Envoy Extraordinary and Mi- [Minister] nister [sister] Plenipotentiary to the Queen of Great Britain and Ireland, The decree is sioned [signed] by tke.Qneon, [the.Non] and counter- [countersigned] signed by M. Pidal, [Pedal] Mipister [Minister] of Foreign Athairs,, [At hairs] Kancaroo, [Kangaroo] Hunt at Woorrox [Works] -On Monday last a chase of a novel description took place. at, Wootton, the seat of W. I. Evelyn, Esq., M.P. -As Lady Elizabeth Wathen apd [ap] Captam [Captain] Haworth were about to enter the park, they observed a kangaroo coming across the country straight towards them. The.captain, late master of the fox hounds ia, immediately gave chaso, [Chas] and being mounted or a magnificept [magnificent] horse, anc [an] up to the trace, kept the animal in sight for a considerable distance, and ulti- [ult- ultimately] mately [lately] secured it in one of the largo. aovers [overs] at the back of Wootton. The kangaroo when she escaped was suckling a F young one, but finding the incumbrance [incumbency] too great, she de- [deposited] posited it in the water-megdo [water-merged 'This young one was af the safe keeping, not of dous,. [sous] 'terwards [afterwards] secured and restored to its mether's [Nether's] arms but of her pocket.-Sulisbery [pocket.-Salisbury] Journal, -Mr, FRRRAND [FRIEND] Woon-GaTHerinc Soon-Gathering IN THE Norty [North] Ripinc.-Mr. [ripping.-Mr] W. B. Ferrand addressed meeting of farmers at Malton, in the North Riding, on Sagurday, [Saturday] by special invitation. The theme of the hum gentleman's discourse, as of several of his previous speeches, was the Farmers Wook [Wool] League, a project by which he preposes to ruin the cotton tracte [tract] of Laneashire, [Lancashire] In supporé [support] of this plan, he dwelt strongly upon the horrors of American slavery, main- [maintained] tained, [gained] he said, to. supply cotton to Englaad, [England] and on the. ease with which a snpply [supply] of wool, ample. for all purposes, might be obtained here, and from Australia, and from the Cape. He also went into detail, to show that flax mighs [might] ba grown at a considerable profit. Mr, Ferrand insisted, at great length, upon the degrading moral infiucence [influence] of the man of cotton, and the misfortune of living under ministers with cotton souls and concluded by appeal- [appealing] ing to the meeting to join the wool league movement, in favour of which he moved a resolution, which was carried . unaninously, [unanimously] express themselves as perfectly mystified with regard f specics [species] of human nature, the be E to bea i tinued [continued] for some t they could do. ta prevent him getting free; ultimately ko F Was.secured and taken out of the Tn the meantime the confusion among . Those who could, got Prince Albert's visit to. the Tubular-bridge, the meeting was addressed by Messrs. Goodfellow, Heaney, Rev. Dr. Nolan, as in a ease of nonsuit. IRELAND. ANOTHER RoraL. [Royal] Vistr [Vestry] To IRELAND.-The suisjoined [sustained] statement is prominently put forward by the Freeman's Jovrnel [Juvenile] of Monday morning In a communication lately received through Sir G..Grey by the-directorsof [the-directors of] the Bes- [Bester] ter [te] and Holyhead Railway, relative to. his Hoyali [Royal] accom [com] by his Royal Highness the Prince of Wales, the invitation was at that time declined, but we now announce to our readers the gratifying intelligence that Her Majesty intends paying a visit to. her Inyal [Intel] Inssh [Inch] subjects this summer, aa- [accompanied] companied by her illustrious Consort and the Prince of Wales, making the line of railway her route to Ireland, visiting the stupendous structure, Britannija-bridre, [Britannia-bridge] and its e ho Jesty's [Jest's] intentions. very agreeable information has been communicated to us by Mr. Gray, agent to the Chester and. Holyhead Rajlway.. [Railway] The letter from Sir G. Grey was received so far Back as March last. -The same authority states that on the abolition of the Viceroyalty being accom [com] lished, [wished] Sir W. Somerville will be elevated to a seat in the ouse [use] of Lords. The Nation contains a long letter from, Thomas Francis Meagher, [Meagre] dated December 1, 1849. He pays high testi- [test- testimony] mony [money] to the kindness. which he received at the hands of the captain and all the offieers [officers] of the Swift gun-brig, who though not permitted to hold eonversation [conversation] with the ' felons, allowed scarcely a day to pass over without the latter receiving some new and gratifying proof that they were in the company of gentlemen. THE ENCUMBERED EstTaTESs.-The [States.-The] commissioners, in anticipation of the passing of Sir John Romilly's [Reilly's] bill, ha determined to.allow purchasers the option of paying, for the present, one-half the purchase money of etates [states] sold by them, the other half not to be required until the fate of that bill shall be decided. EXTRAORDINARY ATTACK.-Considerable excitement was created on Sunday morning by a report that two. Roman catholic priests belonging to the Carmelite [Camel] Chapel in White- [White friars] friars-street, [street] Dublin, while in the act of celebrating divine service, had been attacked and severely beaten by a ruffian who perpetrated the outrage in the presence of the dismayed and terrtfied [treated] congregation. It appeared upon examination that the wretched man was a dangerous lunatic, and had before been under the surveillanee [surveillance] of the police, and wes [West] released from custody on an undertaking from his friends, who are respectable people, that he would not be permitted to go atlarge [at large] without being watched. How well the promise has been kept is here exemplified.-Deblin [exemplified.-Dublin] Cox- [Consistent] sespordent [respondent] of the Times. Her Masrsty's [Martyrs's] BintH [Both] Day.-The anniversary of the natal day of the sovereign, who will complete her 31st [st] year on the 24th inst., will be celebrated with the customary re- [rejoicings] joicings, [rejoicings] except the royal birth-day drawing-room, on Wed- [Wednesday] nesday, [Wednesday] the 15th inst. The ministers (Lord John Russell as First Lord of the Treasury, and Earl Grey, Viscount Palmerston, and Sir George Grey, as her Majesty's three principal secretaries of state) and the great officers of state, have issued cards for grand official banquets to celebrate the auspicious event.-Gilobe. [event.-Globe] Cuurcu [Cur] Pastoran [Pastoral] Ar Soctety.-The [Society.-The] annual meeting of this society was held on Tuesday at Exeter Halk. [Hall] The report was of a very encouraging character, the receipts of the year being 35,560 4s. 1d.; the expenditure 38,808 lés. [ls] The society is now making 270 grants, and by its exertions, as many as 2,144,000 had bec provided with increased pastoral visitation. PROPOSED DISSOLUTION OF PARLIAMENT.-A deputation, consisting of the Duke of Richmond as President of the National Association (Protectionist), Mr. George Frederick Young as Vice-President of that body, the Earls of Eglinton and Malmesbury, Mr. Bankes, Mr. Henley, and several other leading Protectionist members of waited on Sir George Grey on Thursday, to. present addresses praying fer a dissolution of Parliament. Addresses were presented from places the bare enumeration of which fills a. full reporting column of the morning papers. PuBiic [Public] MEETING or TaILors [Tailor] rv LivERPOOL.-On [Liverpool.-On] Tues- [Tuesday] day at noon, a public meetiing [meeting] of the operative tailors of Liverpool was held in the Amphitheatre (which was crowded) to consider a remedy for the slop, sweating, and middle- [middlemen] men systems. There were nearly 2, persons present ; several hizhly [highly] reepestable [respectable] ei occupying seats on the platform. John Holmes, Esq., the mayor, presided and Riley, Farren, [Farrer] Smith, Williams, an Briggs. SEVEN Years Woo. on HER Back.-The down ewe, bred by Mr. John. Moore, of Littleeot [Little] farm, near Pewsey, which has attained so much celebrity from the of never having been shorn, [horn] and which has received bounties at, many agricultural shows, died on Thursday last, with seven years' wool on her back. Inflammation of the lungs was the cause of death. The wool measured 25 inches in length, and weighed 44ibs.- [44lbs.- ubs] Wiltshire Independent. NoLan [Nolan] v. MovEpENc.-In [Movement.-In] this case, Mr. ap- [appeared] peared [pared] in the Court of Exchequer, on Monday, to show why a verdict should nog [not] bo entcred [entered] against the plaintiff, the The learned gen- [gentleman] tleman [gentleman] said he was ready, on the part of the plaintiff, to give a peremptory undertaking to go to trial at the next assizes. Dr. Nolan did not like to proceed with the trial last assizes because there was so much prejudice created against him by the former trial (Nolan #. Pettigrew).-Mr. [Pedigree).-Mr] Baron Alderson, after consulting with the learned judge who tried the case (Mr. Baron Rolfe), said the rule must be made absolute for a judgment, as in case of nonsuit. The plaintiff had not assigned a, snffiaient [sufficient] reagon [reason] for net pro- [proceeding] ceeding [feeding] te trial. 'The learned judize [Jude] added that Mr. Baron Rolfe told him that he was by no means dissatistied [satisfied] with the verdict in the first case.- [case] Manchester Gustrdian. [Guardian] VERDICT OF MANSLAUGHTER AGAINST A RELIEVING OFFICER.-At an inquest which was brought toa [to] conclusion on Saturday, at Manchester, a relieving officer named Joseph Wheeler, is implicated by the jury in a charge of manslaughter fur neglecting to relieve a woman named Hannan. Thomas Hannan, the husband of the deceased woman, stated, that when pe applied to Mr. Wheeler for relief, or-& doctor for his sick wife, he was eneountered [entered] by a threat of bemg [beg] at ence [once] removed to Ireland with his family, at which he was so much dismayed that he did not renew the application, and his wife, after lingering forseme [former] days, died. Several witnesses deposed that the woman and her family were in a most abject state of overty, [overy] and the jury brought in a verdict of Manslaughter against Joseph Wheeler, for wilfully negleeting [neglecting] and omitting to relieve deceased. Theinquest [The inquest] was adjourned to Saturday, the 4th inst., to sign the mquision. [mission] When the jury reas- [read- reassembled] sembled, [assembled] Mr. Wheeler attended to give an explanation. of his conduct. He denied the statement of Hannan, that he had threatened to send them to Ireland, and asserted that on the contrary, he had desired him to come with his family to the workhouse and they should be admitted. He pro- [procured] cured the necessary orders for their admission the next day, but they did nob present themselves, and he had thought no more of the case until told that a verdict of manslaughter had been given against him. Notwithstand- [Not withstand- Notwithstanding] ing this statement, the jury declared their determination of adhering to the verdict delivered, and the inquisition was signed, SCENE AT 4 BosJESWAN [Boatswain] Those singular cic [cc] sjesmans, [Schumann's] who were recently exhibited at the Town-hall, paid a visit to Devizes, anc [an] on, Thursday last a most exciting scene occurred. The room was crowded, and Mr. Tyler hae [he] given his lecture upon their habits, &c., when some person at the further end from the platform caught the eye of one of the male bushmen, and rivetted [Riveted] his attention by making grimaces and shaking his face at him in a melancholy manner. The Bosjesmen [Bondsmen] eyed him intently, and evidently with rising indignation. His eyes glared, his nostrils were dilated, and his whole frame became agitated. These circumstances were observed by several of the auctience [audience] in front, and by some it was supposed to be a part acted for effect, and by emonstration [demonstration] of real passion. This con.. some sceomls; [schools] at las the savage, unable to endure the irritation any longer, suddenly drew an arrow f to its point, and let fly at the head of his foolish tormentor. Fortunately it missed the man. The arrow struck his hat, ploreing [exploring] it Then, apparently in a frenzy of pas- [passion] sion, he sprang, fikean [kean] omeng-eutang, [among-eating] from the platiorm, [platform] among the 3, and the rest of 'bis companions, were preparing to. whim, when the lecturer (who had wit- [with] n a sumilar [similar] evidence of their irascibility whilst exhibit- [exhibiting] ing them in London) immediately rushed forward and knocked the foremost down. A struggle ensued; some keepers came to Mr. Tyler's assistance, and it was. with great difficulty the Bosjesman [Bondsman] could be prevented rushine [Russian] on his assailant. Three or four men had this little creature (only about four feet high) in their grasp, and it was all the company baffles all u to the aad [and] rush from the rooms as. faat; [fast] as possible; the wemen [women] shrieked, and caught hold of the men with a dcathlike [Catholic] grasp; and even the men themselves were. well nigh frightened from their propriety by so strange and sudden a turn in the performance. The thoop [Thorp] and the yell of this wild African were terrific, and brought scalping knives and tomahayks [tomahawk] vividly to the in-s nothing will occur to mar Her Ma pF dry, Limehouse, ant 3, Celt -sizeet, [size] Eimehouse- [Limehouse- Limehouse] SPORTING CHESTER RACES, 1830. TUESDAY, Mar 7. The GROSVENOR Stakes of 10 sovs. [Sons] each x added. About a mile and a quarter. Ninny 2 Mr. Rolt's [Rot's] Collingwood, aged ............... rhuieny [Rhine] Mr. Howlin's [Bowling's] Blister, 3 yrs.............00....... W. shan, [san] The PaLaTrne [Palatine] STAKES of 15 sovs. [Sons] cach, [each] 5 added. 7) Mr. Merry's Baroness Mr. Greville's [Grenville's] Estaffette [Estate] Mr. Copeland's Lass of Underley [Under] Mr. Meiklam's [Meekly's] French Susy ................... . The Mostyn Stakes of 10 sovs. [Sons] each, with 5H ,, Lord Chesterfield'sch. f. by Slane, [Lane] Reecipt... [Receipt] Barth... Mr. Halford's Mr. Merryman. A SWEEPSTAKES of 5 sovs. [Sons] each, with 2) yi, Mr. Watt's Posy, 3 yrs Oe Mr. W. Stebbing's Osbaldeston, Mr. M n's Portia, yrs Mr. W. Wright's ch. f. by Coronativn, [Granting] 3 vrs [Mrs] W 5 Mr. Cowell's Repulse, 5 yrs ............... The CHESTERFIELD STAKES, a Handicap of by with 100 aslded.. [alluded] Mr. W. Moseley's Alonzo 0200000000000 Mew Mr. S. Lord's Mr. B. Green's Seignor [Signor] of Holderness... WEDNESDAY, May 8. The ScRAMBLE [Scramble] HaxpicaP, [Handicap] of 5 sovs. [Sons] each, yt The winner to. be seid [said] for 80 sovs, [Sons] ke Hus. 32 subscribers. Mr. Jones's The Mease, [Ease] 6 yrs., Sst. [St] 2URR [BURR] Mr. Bell's Qrmsby, [Crosby] 4 yrs., 7st. [st] Hrs Sexty [Sixty] GUINEAS, added to a Sweepstakes uf [of] J ... Once rovnd [round] and a distance. Six C. Monck's Vanguard 0. Mr. Jameson's Tower ..-......... Mr.. Lawson's Cauriri....... [Cairo] 00.2.2... 22. Fhe [He] FRADESMAN'S [TRADESMEN'S] PLATE of 200 sors., [Sons] 2 of 15 sovs. [Sons] each, 15 forfeit, and 5 only ir second to receive 50, and the thint [thin] t r J Two miles and a quarter. 159 subseribers, [subscribers] - Mr. R. Pitt's Mounscer, [Monsieur] 4 yrs., HB. . Mr. Isaac Day's Cogkermouth, [Cockermouth] 5 rrs., [Mrs] tst. [st] Tih. [Th] The following also started, but were net pice [price] sack, 6 yrs., 9st. [st] 273. Peep o Day Box, Cosser, [Crosse] Syrs., [Sirs] Sst. [St] 51. Ellerdale, [Elderly] 5 yrs.. si. . 7st. [st] Woolwich, 4 yrs., 51. 4 yrs., ist. [its] 23b.; [b] Fugleman, [Gentleman] 5 yrs., tse [te Uster [Ulster] 7st.; [st] Miss Ann, 4yrs., [rs] 7st.; [st] Chantry. st The Knout, [Not] 4 yrs., Ust. [ST] 8Ib.; [ob] Grief, 4 yrs. is. 7 by Verulam [Vellum] out of Whim, 4 yrs., tst. [st] 6 yrs., 6st. [st] 61b.; [b] Fleur [Flour] de Seine, Syrs.. [Sirs] '- . 4yrs., [rs] 5st. [st] 10Tb. [10th] b. ce. by Gladiator var Sst. [St] Roland, 4 yrs., 5st. [st] SIR Genene [Genuine] 5st. [st] SH. (carried Sst. [St] 127 ).); [W] Emm2. [Emma] George, 3yrs., [rs] fst. [fast] 41b. [b] (carried 4st. [st] 1515 4 yrs., dst. [est] The Miner, 4 yrs., dst. [est] Lib. A good race. The ROODEE [RODE] PRODUCE STAKES of 210), [W] mile and a half. 15 subserthers. [Suthers] Lord Chesterfield nd. b. e. by Lanereust [Nearest] out of inert Mr. Howlin's [Bowling's] Shihnalia [Shifnal] West.-...-.......... The QUEEN'S PLATE of 100 cuiness. [guineas] Thou Sir C. Monck's Vanguard, 4 yrs., 9st. [st] 2b. Sir J. Hawley's Fernhill, 5 yrs., lust. ...... --- The Suterist [Sister] newspaper, so leng [leg] a dler [der] ef the London press, has at length cused [used] & THE EATE [RATE] ATTEMPTED MURDER BY miserable vietim- [victim- lifetime] of this man's ferve ty [fever ty] the fracture of her skvil [skill] ansi [ans] her other crea [care] render recovery almost impossible. Det [De] another examination before the macistrac [magistrate] of which fresh cvidenee [evidence] has been savage and disgusting brutality. He another week. THE GREAT PROTECTIONIST PARty.-To [Party.-To eo upholders of the policy of proteetion, [protection] newscasts desperate tenacity with which the wilder meus [mes] party cline to the modem principles by Vo t puided, [guided] seem to be fast approaching the r po ite. [it] tion. [ion] Disease of the most fatal character 2 daily gains a faster hold of the constitution 21s disease under the form of internal lose strength, and, to pursue the metaphor, tie 2 the body, called in Parliamentary - per, applies a remedy too strong for the produces the most disastrous results. Use come at first careless or lukewarm in eventually drop off from the main trunk, a) test the power of vitality still, possesse [possess i. portion of the party. To sperk [speak] more that the hereditary aristocrat, to whose members of this formidable party were ino [in] from want of knowledge of the duty which him, or from a distaste for the performa n [perform n] 0] entixely [entirely] and therefore 0] ef communication between the outsiders ari [air] 7s a number of the supporters (sufficiently mune [mine] alarm) took offence, and refused to holil [Hill] any tion, [ion] directly or otherwise, with whi. [who] ceeding, [feeding] we are told, produced a 5 within the past wee a council was hek [he in sue ionabie [unable] squares. The whip was unable. explain his conduet., [conduct] and stormy [C] dismissed from his office with a severe admenitrt [administrator] successors were appointod, [appointed] and carefully ists [its] the nature of their duties. The seeds of J so widely spread that it requires all the power hand among this ty to keep pearance [appearance] of a coalition and, if we de 2 ourselves, we shall have the satisfietion [satisfaction] 67 2 our readers before the close of this sessivn [session] the Most imperceptible dissolution of the e a we feel assured thag [that] they ull [ll] they have pursued, and only seek far a nity [city] of sliding, with some degree of and imperceptible, beeause [because] fem the weakness ' sent state we feel confident that before & named their existence or non-existence wll [will] matter of the least possible interest tu the Observer. i we u ' Ss Ne. montane ces [ce] 8. Eig [Wig] VOLES S., sla [la] dit [it] wi auc [au] FROM THE LONDON --- BANKRUDPTS, [BANKRUPTS] Fripay, [Friday] Mar ' Noah George. Bond, bookseller. - at 11 o'ciuck, [o'sick] at the Leeds Distrigt [District] Court of Banko [Bank] Messrs. Clough, Huddersfield, or Mr. Courten) [Counter] assignee, Mr. Hope, Leeds. George Wilson, Wakeficla, [Wakefield] draper, May o'clock, at Kingston-upon-Hull; Mes Son official assignee, Mr. Carrick, Hull. Charles Penfold, [Pinfold] ironmonger, Arundel, Susse [Sussex] Frederick Tapley. [Staple] linen draper, Sidmonth. [Piedmont] Ve Richard Heath, brass-founder, formeriy [formerly] of che ars, [as] Te onus Geayy, [Gear] mason, cettun [certain] spinner, caster. George Munro, merchant, an i the Province of New Brmswick, [Brunswick] new of Jeet [Meet] Wilson, iron manufacturer, West Broiich. [Bromwich] George Page, coal dealer, Wolverhampton. 2 Joseph Chilton, apothecarz, [Apothecaries] Bath, Somerset. George Hartley, builder, Cheltenham. Edward Wray, draper and mereer, [Mercer] Kingston John Hollingworth, shipowner, Janes Pennock, farrier and Veterinary, suzyeul [Sicily] DIVIBEN [DIVIDEND] Ds. May 24, J. Fhompson, [Thompson] Leeds, tea-uealer- [tea-dealer- Algeria] lr - son, Sheffield, iron-merchani-May [iron-merchant-May] 25. H. Pars nker. [Inker] CERTIFICATE to be granted, unless canse [case] contrary on the day of meet ne. May 27, J. Dewnham, [Denham] Harregate, [Harrogate] Yorkshire. May 24, J. and R. Smith, Kirkbuzten, [Kirkburton] Yorkers manufacturers, PARENERSHIPS [PARTNERSHIPS] DISSOLVED Boys and Eastwood, Almondbury, Yorkshire. elo [lo] Beswicks [Beswick] Brothers, 5 wugh, [ugh] Yorkshire, um J. Brook and Son, Halifax, Yorksaire, [Yorkshire] ironde [iron] ----- . BANKRUPTS, Tvespay, [Trespass] Kay ' John Burgess Nunn, Colchester Ipswich. 24 George Woodland Tueker, [Turkey] cmt [ct] Real Samuel Meanley, [Meanwhile] Walsall, Staffordshire, bate Gask ell Johnson, Liverpool, merchant. Frederick Duncan, Liverpool, merchant. Thomas Samuel Browne, Manchester, patent 22 BANKRUPTCIES ANNUELED. [ANNULLED] Danie [Daniel Evans, Merthyr Glamoggunsil [Glamorganshire - Arthur Williams Narbet [Abet] Pembrokeshire araper [draper] PARTNERSHIPS J, Stott amd [and] Haden, Huddersfield, woollen Pearson and B. Winks, Shefficld, [Sheffield] razor row and M. Waller, jun,, Halifax, Yorkshire, sik [si] DIVIDENDS. . June 3, R Hebblethwaite and J. Hirst, y. 28, J. Jackson, Lackenby, Yorkshire, a 5S ae i agination.-Cheltenkam [agitation.-Cheltenham] Journal, Leeds, ironfounder, [iron founder]