Huddersfield Chronicle (15/Jun/1850) - page 6

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ee IMPEREAL [IMPERIAL] PARLIAMENT. HOUSE OF LORDS. Tuc. [Cut] jo a question from Lord BaoucsaM, [Balsam] the Marq [the Mar] DBOWNE [DONE] said that i jaad [jd] done all in its power to prevent it. discussion ensued, ator [tor] which. Lord STANLE [STABLE] imstructions [instructions] had boen [been] sent to our co der Indies-a question. in the West Monday, June 10. BILL TO AMEND THE IRisH [Irish] ENCUMBERED EStTaTes [States] Act. The Marquis of WESTMEATH moved the seeond. [second] reading of this bill, the main feature of which was to provide that no estate should be sold for less than fifteen. years' purchase. ....The Earl of CARLISLE opposed the progress of the bill, Wut [Wit] ultimately withdrew his opposition, and, after consi- [cons- considerable] derable [desirable] discussion, mainly in favour of the measure, the bill was read a second time AUSTRALIAN Coronigs [Coroners] BILL. -Lord BroucHaM [Brougham] then moved that certain interested parties should be heard by eounsel [counsel] at the bar of the house against the measure....... Lord Montsagle [Montage] supported the application, which was epposed [opposed] by Earls Grey and Granville, and on a division the motion was rejected by 33 to 25...... The Bishop of OxrorD [Oxford] then moved, in a speech-of great ability, that the bill be referred to a select committee Lord STANLEY. sup- [supported] ported the motion, which.was opposed by Earl Grey, and defeated on a division. Their lordships then adjourned. Tuesday, June 1.. AUSTRALIAN COLONIES BrLt.-On [Belt.-On] Earl Grey moving that the house resolve itself into a comnittee [committee] on this.bill, Lord MoNTEAGLE [Eagleton] in.a. long speech advocated. the-neesssity [the-necessity] of a double representation, and concluded by moving the following amendment. That. there. siall [small each of the said colonies. of New South Wales and' Victoria a Legislative Council and a Representative Assembly....... Earl Grey briefly replied, that a double representation was suitable for England, but not for the colonies. He hoped, therefore that their lordships would support thegovernment [the government] in carrying out a plain and simple principle, and would not disturb. existing itutions....... [institutions] some observations fiom [from Lords Abinger, Lyttleton, and Wodehouse in. favour of the amendment, and from the Earl of St..Germans.in its favour, their lordships diwded, [divided] when.the numbers were-for theamendment20; [amendment] against it22; [it] majprity [majority] against theamend- [the amend- the amendment] ment [men] 2....The-several clauses of tlie [tie] bill'were then agreed to asfar [afar] as clause 25, when Lord LYTTLETON moved the insertion of a clause empowering the Governors of New South Wales, Victoria, Van Diemen's Land, and South Australia, with the advice and consent of tue legislative councils, to repeal all, or any part of the 5th and 6th Victoria, and 9th and 10th Victoria, relative to the sale of waste land in those colonies, and any ordbrs. [orders] issues' by. her Majesty in.council in pursuance. of such, acts.or- [or either] either-off [off] them, and to make further or other provisions for tha [that] management of the waste Innds, [Inns] and the appropriation of the money derived from such sale.. After some-discussion the motion was rejected by a majority. of 10....... The Bishop of OXFORD, in a speech ef length, moved the insertion of a clause regulating the church. in the Australian colonies....... Earl Grey, the Bishop of Limeriek, [Limerick] and the Earl of Harrowby opposed the motion, which was supported by the Bishop of Salisbury. The motion was ultimately rejected. The house then resumed, the.repert was.brenght [the.report was.bright] up, and their lordships adjourned.at.a quarter before 1 0 [1 Gloak.. [Clock] BOUSE, [BOURSE] OF COMMONS... oa Friday, Fune [Fine] 7 Tie Rouse-met at 12.0'clock, and was occupied during the whole of the morning sitting, in. committee, with the Drainage-and Improvement of'Land Adivancss [Advances] Bill. At 5 o' lock the house re-assembled, and before public business commenced, a variety of interpellations took place. Tae [Tea] PicTURES [Pictures] IN THE NaTIONAL [National] GALLERY.-In reply to a series of questions put by Colonel Rawdon, Lord J. RUvesELL [Russell] said he had received a report from certain gentle- [gentlemen] men whom.he had requested to make enquiries upon the subject respecting the state of the pictures.in -the National Gallery, containing suggestionsfor-their-better [suggestions for-their-better] preservation, Hut, suspending their fina [final] opinion. until they had made further inquiries.; that; he- [thoughts] thoughs. [though] ip. was. desirable that further infurmation [information] should be had before a vote was 'for to.carry out. any arrangements for permanently locating the pictures, and'that next week he should move for the appointment of a select. committee to consider and report. upon the most advisable means. of preserving the pictures., Tue. CHancELLorsnir -In [Chancellor -In reply to. questicns [question] put by Mr. Stuart, Lord. Joun [John] stated' that the Lord hancellor Chancellor] was unable to retain the-great which he intended to resign as.scon as [as.son as] he hadsdisposed of the causes beard by him; and with. reference to- [tithe] the announce- [announcement] ment [men] mentioned by Mr. Stuant, [Stuart] that the. great seal was to be put in commission, ke sail he- [veins] veins very sensible ef the great public inconvenience that might arise from mich [much] a course at the present time, but he had weighed that inconvenience against the evil of entrusting the great scal [cal] to an individual before the Government had decided upon the course they in' to pursue with respect to the future functions of tkat. [that] great. office, and he had advised the Crown to put the Seal. in. commission that he wished it to continue so for-as short.a time as possible, and he hoped in the course of a. fortnight; to. be able to state the fina [final] arrangements proposed by the Government. THE ATTEMPT ON Cuna,-In [Can,-In answer. to, Mr.. Disraeli, Lord stated that, it, having been-understoed [been-understood] that an, expedition, was. preparing in. the United States for a descent upon-Cuba, the American government had issued a proclamation forbidding it; but he. had' received a. few days. ago; a degpatch. [despatch] from our Minister- [Minister] at, Washington, informing him that aecounts [accounts] had-reached that city that an expedition, had sailed from, the southern. part, of the. United States. for-the purpose-of attacking Cuba; that the President of the United States had immediately despatched a naval force in search of the expedition, with the view of inter- [interesting] eepting [eating] it, or of taking the necessary measures for giving ect [act] to the friendly intentions of the United States Govern. wocnt [wont] towards. that ofSpain,, [Spain] The house having- [having again] again gone into committee upsn [upon] the Metropolitan Interments Bill, a further slight progress was made in its details; on arriving at the 30th clause, the reported progress, and had leave to sit again on uesday. [Tuesday] The J udges [judges] of Assize Bill went through committee. Mr.. NEWDEGATE. [NEWGATE] obtained leave to bring in, a bill to pro- [provide] wide medical-assistance. in. c2se0f [case] accidents n railivays. [Railways] The house adjourned' at half-pagt [half-pat] until Monday. Monday, Huns 1th. [the] Sounpay [Sunday] Laroyr [Learoyd] IN THE Post Orrice.-Sir [Price.-Sir] G. Grey Brought up the-answer of her Majesty to the address of that house. on. the subject of Sunday labour in the Post-office, to the-effect.that, her Majesty, in compliance with the request of the house, would give directions accordingly. Cost OF THE. NEW House oF- [effacement] Pargzament.-On [Parliament.-On .-On] the zeport [report] of the committee of supply on the postponed resolu- [resolute- resolution] tion [ion] relating to the new Houses of Parliament, Mr. HUME moved to. reduce. the. vote from 103,610 to 100,610, in order to. exclude the.sum. 3,000). [3,W] proposed for the ex- [expense] ense [sense] of the committee-of fine arts until the new house was bitable, [Bible] his object being, fox tha-present, [that-present] to put an end to that commitige.......The [committee.......The] Chan r of the Exchequer anid [and] Sir R. Peel oppesed the [opposed the] motion.......Mr., OSBORNE said the question wag. net whether the fine.arts committee should be suspended until the completion of the house. If thenew [then] building was either iful [awful] or the enormous ex- [expenditure] penditure [expenditure] might not be grudged ;, but it was neither. N wi i oe inouxsed [inquest for ventilation, the air was so mephiti e [merit e] he believed; it was the. design the Chancellor of the Exchequer to kill the country party fa ies.......Lord [is.......Lord] JOHN RUSSELL replied to Mr, sborne, borne] and observed that if the house, after appointin [appoint] the committee, withheld this grant, the only result woul [would] be tlab [tab] the committee could not, with,any regard to their r; continue their functions, The question did not relate to-the merits.of Mr.. Afver-seme. [After-see] further dis- [discussion] eussion [session] as to, whether the motion should be withdrawn, it was upon a division negatived by 144 against 62 Mr. then moved for the appointment of the committee he dad mentioned to which di. Russell, objected and, after a short discussion, this.motion was alse. [ale] negatived, on division, by 85. against 55. The resolution was then ; ton, acess [access] . ABBOLATION [ABOLITION] OF THE Lonp [Long] Lizytenacy.-Onthe [Listen.-Other] order ' r-she second reading of this b# Mr.Grattan moved that Sts [St] consideration be adjourned until that dey six months. ...Mr, G. A. Hamilton, Mr.M. O'Connell, and Colone [Colne] Dunne, opposed the motion.......Mr. Roebuck supported the the second reading, asdidalso [estates] Mr, Conolly...... After a few re- [remarks] marks in opposition, from Mr.Grogan, Lord J. RussELLsaid, [Released] the objections offered by the opponents of the bill were not xeally [really] objections against the measure, but were almost all -directed against the legislation by the Parliament of the united kingdom, and if gook for anything, they were in favour, no&ef maintaining the Lord Lieutenancy, but of abolishing it. The centralizing tendency imputed to this measure, connected with Imperial Government, was no against its policy, and hia [his] helicl [Helix] was. that ' tended for the benefit of Ireland, and had been under con- [con the] the Marquis of Lansdowac [Landowner] de- [def] f THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, JUNE 15, 1850.. a this the for Ireland would more and by th sane that England. This measure was in- [inside ration] sideration [side ration] ever sinee [sine] Lord on went there,...... a short-struggie-and [short-struggle-and] a division Lord John Russyll [Russell] gave way ta call few an adjournment of the debate until Monday Hex Other bills were advanced a stage, and Sir W. SOMER- [SOME- Someone] hat leave to bring in a bill for taking the population ; The House adjourned at a quarter past 1 Tuesday June 11. The house met at 12 o'clock, when, upon the motion.off Sir G. Grey, a select, committeo [committee] was appointed. to ceusider' [consider] the present accommodation afforded by the ational [national] Gallery, and the best mode of preserving and exhibiting works of art given to the nation. The house then went into on the Metropolitan Interments Bill, and was occupied with its details until 8 o'clock, when an adjoummment [adjournment] took placa [place] until past 5. . mone [money] committe [committee to. inves- [ives- invest] sate the revenue, condition, andzexpeuditure [expenditure] of Ramsgate aoa [aa] Margate harbours......Sir G PRCHELL [PAROCHIAL] suggested that. Dover should be EF BARENG. [BARING] resommendoéa [recommend] Mr. Mackinnon [Cannon] te. withdraw his motion for tho- [present] present, and wait to sec the ceurse [course] which under the circumstances would be pyrsued [pursued by the trustees. The house, however, 'divided, and the committee-was carried by 78 against. 47, the proposal to add Dover being negatived by 71 ta.60; i Duty on Home. Mape [Map] Seigizs [seizes] in Bonp.-Lord [Bone.-Lord] Naas. [Baas] ithen [then] moved that the house-reselve-itself [house-reserve-itself] into a committae, [committee] ito [to] censiger [censure] the present mode of levying the. duty on home made- [made spirits] spirits in. bend; the- [there] rh hip and in- [injustice] 'justice af which he complained the restrictions operati [operative] with peculiar severity upon the Irish distillers ...... The 'motion was seconded by Lord J. Stuart, who, admitting that the distillers of Scotland did not labour under the same disadvantages as those of Ireland, desired a. relief from these restrictions as an act of CHAN-. the EXCHEQUER likewise resiated [resisted] the motion, the ireal [real] object of which was to reduce the.duty upon home and' 'colonia [Colonial spirits, which did not.require-such reduction, the benefit accruing chiefly to the Seatch and [Search and Irish distillers, who paid the lowest rate of duty. From a large hedy [hey] of statistical evidence Sir Charles argued that the- [the home] home dis [dis] tillers, especially those of Ireland, had prospered under the arrangement of 1848...... The house having proceeded to a division-for which an extraordinary impatience had been for some time mani motion was carried. (against. the-Government) by 85 to 538i. [i] ; The house then went into-cemmittee, [into-committee] and'certain resoli [resolve] were unanimously agreed to, which were ordered to be reported. RalLway [Railway] COMMUNICATION IN INDIA. Lord JOCELYN then moved for papers referring to the general question of railway communication in India, and to the proposed rail- [railway] way between Madras and Arcot, [ACT] and took occasion.to. enter. somewhat fully into the whole subject, and'to discuss the comparative advantages of the different lines projected in the east, west, and south of India. He-urged strongly the claims of the Madras and Arcot. [ACT] line, pointing out.ita [out.it] faci- [face- facilities] lities [cities] and. encouragin, [encouraging] Prospects, and coneluded [concluded with an. , earnest appeal to the Indian.department of the government to furnish the population of. that vast. empire. with means of intereommunication.......Mr. [intercommunication.......Mr] J. WILSON. that the. government would pay all attention. to. the Sto [To] all the observations from gentlemen, Sir J. HoBROUSE [Hob rouse] observed that the reae [read] -son why the Madtas [Madras] Railway Company-did not receive-the- [the same] Same encenragement [encouragement] as the other two companies was; that when. the government-which in the first instance was sinclined [inclined] to give a preference to that linc [line] from its engineer- [engineering] ing facilities--were desirous of aiding that company, the company had'eeased [had'ceased] to exiat,. [exist] It was. no fault of the East India Company or the government that. Madras was not at preeenklikels [Evangelicals] to. benefit by railways as wellias. [Wells] Bombay and assured Lord Jocelyn that he-couldinot-have [he-couldn't-have] the object of railways in India more at heart. than-ke (Sir John) had...... Mr. MANGL&smade [MANGE&made] a few remarks upon the ractical [practical] parts of the question of railways in India, and rd Jocelyn a short reply. The motion was Mr. W. Brown had. leave to bring in a bill to prevent -cruelty to animals in Scotland, and Mt..C.. Lewis. to bring -in a bill to confirm the incorporation of certain boroughs. The orders of the day having been disposedie [disposed] the house adjourned at eleven.o'clock, Wednesday June 2; LANDLORD AND TENANT BILL.-The house met at twelve and, on the first order of the day, for ing into committee upon the Landlord and Tenant Bi, Colonel SistHoRP [Sister] moved that it be deferred for six months, which was supported by Mr. S. Crawford, who, showever, [however] did not think it went far enough...,,.. After a brief the -amens aent [the -amend sent] was negatived' upona, [upon] divisien [division] by 365 against. 22;, and' the-house went into committece-upen [committee-upon] the bill, the clauses of which were agreed to. THe [The] Court oF CHANCERY BILL.-Mr. G. TURNER, in , moving the-second reading of the Court of Chancery Bill, 'the object of which. was.to diminish the delay and. expense of proceedings in titat [tat] court, that the care-whith [the care-with] its preparation had required had 'convinced him of the neces- [NeWS- necessity] sity [city] of exercising the most scrupulous caution in these re- [reforms] forms, lest, in attempting to remedy evils, they might be malate Nothing but a sense of public duty had in- [induced] duced [duce] him, seeing so much property wasted and so many men ruined in the honest discharge of their functions as 'trustees, to bring forward this measure. After al to the new orders framed by the equity judges,-the -best. per- [persons] , Sons to Sane ine [in] on lar [la] eee [see] with his own F Views, and een. [en] already 1 La 'by the pro- [profession] he proceeded to. explain the, and loading pro- [provisions] 'Visions. of the bill, which was founded upon a principle 'somewhat new. Instead of the present course of proceed- [proceeding] ing in the Court of Chancery,-which refused to deal with a -ease unless in a manner which would enable it to do.complete. and thereby rendered expensive preliminary pro- [proceedings] -ceedings [proceeding] indispensable,-this bill provided that if the parties should concur in stating the question for the Court Fin the form.efa.special [form.ea.special] cage, such special case should be tiled, in the same manner as bills, and when the de- [defendants] fendants [defendant] a the case should be-heard and, at. once 'decided. 'The effect of this alteration would' be, that there would be no bill, no. answer, no enquiries in the master's office, and all the delays attending the prelimi- [prelim- preliminary] nay ings. [ing] would be- [avoided] avoided. This was the first -branch of the bil, [bill] Tike [Like] seeonsl [sessions] gave a protection to execu-. [exec] tors, administrators, anditrustees, [entrusted] who, under the existj [exist] practice, after di ing the debts of a testator, anding over the residue to the legatees-haying honestly their trusts-might, nevertheless, a& the end of F twenty, or even. forty years, be sued, by- [demons] yemons [mons] interested. Funder a settlement. Tlie [Tie] biil [bill] authorised the-court, by-order- [order upon] upon motion or petition of course, to-direct an account. to. be taken of the debts and liabilities of any deceased person, Fand [And] when paid or provided for, the parties should be pro- [protected] tected [tested] from further demands., There. were. one or two minor thie [the] bill, relating to exceptions and' proof by affidavit, respecting which Mr. Turner gave explanations; and in conclusion he stated that not one of the equity judges had dissented from the provisions of the bill; that the ; Master.of the Rolls had most fully concurred in all of them; and that-Lord Cottenham, uper. [per] whom Mr. Turner pro- [pronounced] -nounced [announced] a high encomium, had declared that.the. principle of the bill received his entire assent. Pho. SOLICITOR- [Solicitor general] GENERAL did not offer the slightest opposition to the second reading of the bill, but called Mr., Turner's attention to one or two important points. of a technical character. The -machinery ky which, the. details.cf the bill were to be carried out was admirable; though he. feared that sufficient power was not given te the court to alter the machinery. The returns of proceedings in the master's office, moxed for [mixed for] by F Mr. Wood,. showed that some measure was imperatively called for to lighten the enormous mass of business. He should be happy to render every assistance to the biJl [bill] in E Mr. Woop [Wool] observed that the resuls [results] of the Freturns [Returns] alluded to was that 1,947 causes were now hung up . in the master's office. A great source of delay in that office was the number of warrants. In one office, and in a single cause, there had heen [hen] 188, and each warrant might create ya delay of six This bill would obviate the necessity in certain cases of goihg [going] to the master's office -at. After a few words from Mr. Anstey, the bill was read a second time. Tae [Tea] Burcess [Burgess] Lists Bitt.-Mr. [Butt.-Mr] T. Hopces [Hopes] moved the second reading of the Burgess Lists Bill, mentioning Fan instance-of the abuse- [abuse which] which, it was intended to remedy rin [in] the Burgess Court, at Rochester..,...,Colonel SrIsTHORP [Sixth] moved to defer the. second reading for six months,, on,the ground that the bill would entail an additional exponge [expense] Fupon [Upon] boroughs which was not. justified by asingle. [single] instance Fof [Of] alleged abuse....... 'Thig-amendment [This-amendment] was seconded by Mr. Alderman Smpney, [Spine] who contended that the bill wag. not wanted, and that it would iaterfore [interfere] wits.a measure that worked well......,.Mr. BERNAL wished the measure to be F permissive, on a memorial of a certain number of the inha. [ina] bitants.......After [bit ants.......After] some-farther diseussibn, [discussion] ih the course of which Sir G. Grey declared his hostility to the bill, the motion for the second reading was negatived, apd [ap] it. is therefore lost. TENANTS' Ratinec [Rating] HALsEY [Haley] moved the third reading of the Tenements' Bill, which was strongly by Mr, P ume, [me] and other members, ree [ere] the . promised subject; and, as far possible, afforeqnal [African] aceammodation. [accommodation] a anvieg [anvil] to th mor [or] ac savin [saving] oe Of HU nt which the owner bat paid of alt privilts [privileges] franchises to whick [which] hs would linve [line] been entitled had'he. been rated.......5ir [rated.......Sir] J, GRAHAM, urged thet.ag [the.ag] tls was an important and op they yore om ths [the verge of 6 o'clock, its 6 The debate was accordingly unti-that [anti-that] day three weeks; and the house then adjourned. Visti [Visit] To YorkK.-The [York.-The] proposed banquet by the Englend [England] to the Lord Mayor of London and the ' Commissioners of the National Exposition, is fixed to take 'glace st the Guildhall, York, in. the first week in August next... His Rayel [Royal] Highness Prings [Rings Albert, it is said haw accopted [accepted] the invitation by the Lord Mayoxsof [Mayoress] York;. and will be present. Tae [Tea] or tHE [the] Times of Wed- [Wednesday] nesday [Wednesday] says- We regret to hear the health of the Count de Neuilly [Nelly] is rapidly declining, and that his symptoms are such as to cause the greatest anxiety regarding their imme- [Mme- immediate] diate [date] results. The ex-King arrived at the Victoria Hotel, St. Leonard's, about a month back, and has been confined to his room ever since. ret East Cotrom [Trim IN. MaNcCHESTER.-Messra, [Manchester.-Messrs] ley and Sons, brokers, in Londbn; [London] haye [hay] forwarded to-Manches- [to-Manchester- Manchester] ter [te] for the inspection of the commercial, aseociation, [association] by the direction of the India beard, ten Hales.of Tinevalley. [Tine valley] cotton, Fixe [Fire] bales of this cotton bave [cotton ave] been raisedi [raised] from America Indiay [India] and, five ffom.the [from.the] cotton plant indigenous to the-caunizy.. [the-Cains] hha [ha] Mr, Smira, [Mira] OF DEANSTON.-We [Deans ton.-We] are sorry to have to an- [announce] nounce [ounce] the sudden death of Mr. James Smith, of Deanston. [Deadmanstone] the eminent agriculturist. He was found. dead in.bed on Monday last at the house of his. cousin. Mr.. Buchanan, Catrine, Ayrshire. Perhaps in onr-day [one-day] there is no-man to whom agriculture. ewes so- [she] He was acknowledged by all agriculturiate.to. [agricultural.to] haxe bean, [have bean] tho inventor and chief romoter [promote] of the modernsystem [of the modern system] of thorough. drainage-that the drainage-througii the-land [drainage-through the-land] be E pipe-draing,. [pipe-daring] instead of over the land by surface-drains.- [drains] 2 Tae [Tea] EXPEDITION o nag A are the Gazette de France) that the Pope has sent, as a the President of the French Republic, a supurb [superb] missal with. pain Qa the cover is a gold cross which bolonged [belonged] to-Charlemagne. On the first. page ofthe [of the] missal is the following inscription in the handwriting of the Pope, Dilectissimo [dialects] filro [Flora] Laglowico [Calico] Bonn ports. The following passage ap' in the-allocution. of. the Pope in 20th ulé.. [le] It. is with great henpur [honour] and'with the eternal manifestation of our gratitude that we name the French nation, so celebrated by the glory of its army and its devotedness to the Apostolic See, so illustrious besides in so many ways, and of which we have experienced the excellent will towards us and its benefits. That nation andits [bandits] illustrious chief, the Peopicont [Peppermint of ee ticipating [anticipating] our sad neoessities. [sad necessities] ans.those of our Pontificate, ond' [and] 6 sparing no poner [pone] ee deereed [deferred] the expedition of their brave generals and soldiers, who, at the price of numerous and painful. efforts, have avenged and freed this city from the misemble-andtunfortunate-condition [miserable-independent-condition] to which it was re- [renewed] need, and; have made it. theii-chief. [the-chief] ambition.to have the glory of bringing us.baek [us.bank] to-it. RICHARD CopDEN [Cop den] v CAPTAIN AARON SmirH.- [Smith.- Smith] A. cox respondence [respondent] has been going on between Mr. Cobdin [Cobden and a Mr. Garbett; the latter, as a friend of Captain Smith, re- [requiring] quiring [curing] satisfaction for made by Mr. Cobden in the Housa.of [House.of] that the captxin [the captain] wasan [was an] 'atro- [aro- atrocious] cious [sous pirate in the Bornean waters. Mr. Cobdan,, [Cobden] having 'an.objpation [an.objection] to be shex [she] by a man whose friend might not be respectable, required Mr. Garbett's references, and was at once referred to the secretary of that league of which Mr. Cobden was once at the h The hon. member then offered to make an ample apology in Parliament if his state- [statements] ments [rents] should be proved to be false; upon. whish [which] Mr. Garbet.enters [Garnet.enters] into explanations alleging that Captain Smith had been triedtby [tried] a juryof [jury of] his own countrymen, when the charge. was shown to be false. Here the matter rests. ATTEMPTED MURDER AND ROBBERY NEAR DONCASTER. -On Friday three men, named Price, Fazg, [Fag] and Batty, were brought before the magistrates at Guildhall, Doxgaster, [Doncaster] charged with attempting to rob and murder; on the Queen's highway, Mrs. Mary Lister, on the night of Wednesday lost. It appeared from the evidence of Mrs. Lister, who is the wife of Robert Lister, ., of Bently, near Doncaster, that on Wednesday last, as she was returning home, at about-10-o leak, sae-was [sea-was] stopped by the three prisoners, who demanded her money or her life, at the same time making use of the most horrible oaths and imprecations. Mrs, Lister bravely refused to comply with their request, at the same time telling the prisoners that they had better be off, as her was coming up. They told her, however, that if she did not. mmegiately mediately] give them her money, they' certainly have her life. Mrs. Lister then endeavoured to escape, when she was immediately fired at with a brace of pistols by Price, both of which very providentially missed fira [fora Some persons coming up at this moment, the prisoners made off, only taking with them a bag belonging to Mrs. Lister. Information having been givanto-the [given-the] police, the prisoners were and on the prisoner Price were found the pistols. The prisoners were all fully committed to take their trial at the next assizes. LANCASHIRE AND YORKSHIRE RatLway.--Mr, [Railway.--Mr, Corry has reported from the select committee of the House of Commons, that the objects of this company's bij [bi] are to em- [empower] power the company to increase the tolls Jeviable [Cable] on their railway, and to amend.some of the. provisions of their ex- [existing] isting [sting] acts. The commidtee-think [committee-think] it right to dissent from the conclusions of the Commissioners of in their report, and to sanction unanimously a partial in- [increase] crease of the existing tolls of the company. They advert to a clerical. errer [ere] contained in the report of the commis- [comms- commissioners] sioners, [sinners] inyolying [lying] a difference of nearly 18 per cent. azainst [against] the company in the expense of conducting their passenger traffic and it to the committee thasif [this] the com- [commissioners] missioners had detected this error in time, they might have been induced to modify their opinion against any, igerease [increase] of the existing tolls. The evidence has,not appeared to the committee to. kear [ear] out the conclusion of the commis- [comms- commissioners] sioners [sinners] that the-present trafEc [traffic] main line is at least sufficient to yield the same dividend (5.73 per cent.) that it in, 1 LZ upon the capital in the con- [construction] struction [instruction] of that portion of the line. It has, on the con- [contrary] trary, [Tracy] tended to show that the dividend yielded by the traffic on the main line in 1841 exceeded in a. very slight degree the gross-dividend on the ag te.undertakings of ithe [the] company. The committee believe that the existing will not give a reasonable return upon tHe [the] capital in- [invested] -vested ;. [and that without parliamentary relief the company would. be compelled to resort to measures of economy by which the publie, [public] convenience would suffer. They do not that theprasext. [pretext] pecuniary position of the company Fis mainly attributable to improvident specu'aton. [spec'ton] The committee do not anticipate that the revenue ofthe [of the] com- [company] pany [any] will be increased in proportion to the incre [ince s d charges which will fall upon it, but in order to guard the public 'interests, they-hase-igserted [they-has-inserted] a clause in the-bill subjecting the tolls to the revision of the Commissiongys. [Commissioners] ef Railways, in the event of the dividends amounting upon the-aserage [the-average] of three years to 8 per cent. STRANGE singular case has recently occur- [occurred] 1ed [ed] in Manchester, where a man, supposed to be a thief, and in, pogsegsion. [possession] of. stulen [stolen] goods, has met with bis death, through rashlyplumging into-the river while endeavouring to-axoid [to-avoid] detention. At 3 o'elpck [o'alpaca] on Wednesday morning Mr. John Jacksén, [Jackson] one-of the superintendents of the Lon-. don and North-Western Railway Company, at the Liverpool- [Liverpool] road station, ottserving [observing] a man of about 20 yearsof [years of] aze [axe] (whose name has not yet been ascertained) sitting in a field on the opposite side of the river, near the railway embankment, apparently sorting gome-things [home-things] from a bugdle-which [bugle-which] he had with him, Mr. Jackson, that.some time ago, after-the commission of a robbery on. the line, the tkieves [thieves] had concealed themselves in this field, begame [became] suspicious, and crossed the bridge, walking along the embankment, until he came over the spot where the man was sitting. At this juncture two men, one of whom was named Walworth, servants of the railway company, who happened to begoing [being] along the line towards their own homes, attracted the at- [attention] tention [mention] of the man iy tha [that] field by their talking, aad.caused [and.caused] him to turn his head; and'thus to become aware of the pre- [presence] sence [Spence] of Mr. Jackson. Ho immediately g. t. up, seized his bundle, fled towards the rivor [river] Irwell, ant plunged in up to the neck, on which Mr. Jackson, fearing he might be drowned, called to him, and retreated to sc me distance in order to induce him to leave the water. The man, however, refused to return, and ont boldly with the evident in... tention [mention] of swimming ta the other side, endeavouring at the. same time to take with him a copper-ketile [copper-tile] and purt [port] of. hich [which] he had taken-with him into the water. Mr. Jackson then called out to Walworth ardthe [heard] other maa. [ma] to go across the bridge and meeé [meet] the man as-he came-out of the water.. This they did, and the man, seeing that if he reachied' [reached] the other side he must be caught, allowed him-. self to float on his back, meaning to go downwards towards the New Quay, and thus elude his pursuers but prese [press] he showed alge [ale] of distress and called for help, as he.was drowning. Walworth and his. companion immediately loosed a boat and rowed towards the man as rapidly as. possible but before they could reach him he had sv hey, wk, and e never came up again till he was brought up from the bot- [bot] 0 P. Scrope, [Scope] Mr. supported by Mr, Baines, Upon a division the motion , tom by a drag, two hours afterwards, ilways, [always] as stated By alviees [olives] from New York to- [tithe] the 28th Boston to-the 20th. [the] asd [as to-the ate ee The proceedinge [proceedings] in Were tnimportant, [important] ir from New York, y telegraph, dated Moy 30; informs us that the bills for establiehing [establishment] mints in San Fran- [Francisco] 'cisco [disco] and New York are likely to pass. The stexmer [steamer] Phil- [flurried] arrived at New York on the night of the 20th ult. from Chagres, [Charges] with over half-a-million of gold-dust on freight, besides that brought by She brought Jamaica news of the 2let [let] of May. Her Majesty's schconer [schooner] Bermudio [Bermuda] had enptured [entered] and taken into Port Royal a Brasi- [Brass- Brazilian] lian [loan] slaxes, [slates] with. 290 slaves... [W slaves] ada [asa] H AN AD A engaged on the The Can ouse [use] ly were e on. 29th ult. in discussing propositions for making the Legisla- [legislate- Legislative] tive [tie] Council elect all government officials, and imperial the Queen to pay the Governor's salary out of the Im [In] ry for reducing the expenses of the civil law. The in answer from the throne was carried in the Assembly by a vote of 44 to 18. The principal topics ar- [argued] 'gued [sued] were annexation and the election institution, - CALIFORNIA. the. arrival. of. the, steamship Craseanb [Crescent] from 3 res; at New York, we hava [have] datas [dates] from California to '21st of April. The news from San Francisco and the mines is of considerable interest. A meeting of merchants had been held for regulating the price of gold dust, raising its value from 16 to 17 do and placing it in circulation as a currency. The pro was not received with 'favour. It was decided to reject the California coins and geld in. trade. Maines [Maine] continue to be abundantly productive Business is- [is still] still dull, though the prospects lor [or] the ing and summer trade were consi [cons] good.. A party of explorers, in search of a. harbour ih, the. 'newly-discovered Trinidad Bay, met with.a fatal disaster 'about the last of five of them hasmg [them has mg] been drowned in the surf whilst.attempting to. land in.a lioat. [lot] The steamer Tennessee arrived at Panama on the 2th [the] of M in gold-dust on freight and 132 passengers.. THE CUBAN EXPEDITION, SAVANNAH, May 26.. Mueh [Much axeitement [excitement] was produced here last night. by the marshal, aes [as] a ae 7 of General Lopes. the- [the united] United States f under orders fram [farm] the- [the custody] custody. ey were carried bofore [before Judge Nichols, of the District Court. The court-room was densely crowded. No evidence being adduced to justify commitment, the parties were discharged at about a quarter past 11 o'clock last night, amidst cheering among the spectators. by a. large-escort, of citizans. [citizens] A private telegraphic m [in] by the Liverpool correspondent of the Times, contains the following additional i of the deteat [defeat] of the expedi- [expert- expedition] tion [ion] under General Lopez - The Courier and Enquirer of this morning publishes a , letter from its Havan [Having] correspondent, which states that even the convicts whom Lopez liberated refused to join him, 'and the departure of the invaders was.hashaned [was.hastened] by observ-. [observe] ing the country people arriving with against thenr. [their. The gexernment [Government] have declaral [declare] the island -in.a state.of bloekade, [blockade] but it is believed that the merchant i vessels engaged in lawful trade will be-ex to very little inconvenience. The steamer Georgia saslad [sailed] for Chagres [Charges] on the 21st inst., with 60 passengers, none being allowed to land at Havannah. [Hannah] The steamer Falcon sailed on the 22d from New Orleans. At Cardenas a troop of Lancers, who charged the troops of Lopez, were.all killed. All.the fo- [foreigners] reigners. [foreigners] ad. Hayannah, [Hannah] except the Americans, offered their 'services-against.the invaders. The Governor of Cardenas, who was captured by Lopes, had returned to Cardenas. Lopez had possession of Cardenas sixteen hours. When the troops arrived from Mantanzas [Maintains] the fighting commenced. The invaders lost 30, killed and wounded, and the Spanish frem [free] 90 to 150. The invaders continued fighting and re- [retreating] treating until thay [that] reached the steamer Creole, when they sailed, closely pursued. by the-staamer [the-steamer] Pizazro.. [Pizarro] Ljeutenant [Lieutenant] Jones, of Alabama, was one of the wounded he received a ball through his right side. He is at Key West. Another letter states that the invaders were attacked bullets from the tops of the houses, Ken o le m. the tops of the i whic [which] wounded Colonels Wheat and O'Hara and a number of men -none mortally. The invaders returned the fire, and the battle lasted near an hour, when a white flag was- [was shown] shown from the Goyernor's [Governor's] Seon. [Son] after renewed the fighting, when the invadem [invade seb [se] the house on fire, 5 cgusuing [causing] the Governor to surrender with his-staff, 100 in who vat in es. 150 prisoners were re . eased from the gaol the invaders remaining in quiet session of the city till evening, except Lopez and'staff, cad it me Captain. of Kentucky, with 25 men, who went aboard the Creole.. At this juncture 200 Lancers and ca- [cavalry] valry [vary] mounted. and tha [that] fi ght, [t] which lasted nearl [near] one hour, killing and wounding 12 ef the.. inyaders, [invaders] include ing Captain Logan, who died en board the Creole,. The Spaniards lost all except 12. The invaders. retreated and sailed. Captain Smith was slightly wounded. Quarter- [Quartermaster] master Seixas, [Sexes] of Mississigps, [Mississippi] has sinca-died. [since-died] Major Haw- [Hawkins] kins, [ins] of Kentucky, is seriously wounded. One of Lopez's staft [staff] is missing and another wounded. Orders have been despatched to arrest all connected with the expedition on their landing. Wyatt, tite eminent seulptor, [sculptor] expired recently at Rome, of apoplexy. Important CustomM-Hovuse [Custom-House] Concession.-An order has just been issned [issued] by the commissioners of the Board of Customs, authorising the Custom-house authorities at Southampten, [Southampton] by way of experiment, to allow the tranship- [township- transhipment] ment [men] of French g from on beard the English steamers to the American ocean steamers at that port without heing [being] examined or subjected to the warehousing regulations. Detailed of the contents of package tran- [transpired] shipped wil nalepger [knowledge] ke required.from the importer and of the French goods for Amcrica, [America] and thus an endlesg [endless] amount of trouble and labour, beth to the custom- [customhouse] house-anthorities [house-authorities -anthorities] and the shipping agents of the port will be saved This mattey. [matter] hag-heen. [hag-hen] under the consideration of the Boardiof [Board] Gagtoms [Gag toms] fir the last foun [found] months, and the manner in. which it has been decided is considered one of the most important concessions that has ever been made by that board to the wishes and interests-of the mercantile community.- [community] Daily News. FLOaTING [Floating] OF THE FIRST TUBE OF THE BRITANNIA BripcE.-The [Bruce.-The] floating of the first tube of this stupendous structure for the dew line. of rail from. London, te, Holy- [Holyhead] head, took place on Monday morning. To facilitate tite of Pb opesotin [operation] 5 one had been gone through for the purpose of bringi [bring] e tube to a par- [particular] tieular [tubular] bearing point, whence it mould Rave to start for its Fultimate [Ultimate] destination a distance of some 200 yards over the .waters, to the base of the ess [es] intended to support it. This latter movement, it will be remembered, involving a vast amount of cautious work, was accomplished a week or two ago- [agony] hy.swinging [swinging] the tube on its flotilla of pontoons ast [at] over the water of about 1, thereby bringing it to thespot [the spot] whence it started on Tuesday moming. [coming] At 7 o'clock 'a in the operation were at their posts, The Liverpool pitets [pitts] . were parcelled out by fifties at each of the four great cap- [capstans] stans, [stand] the watchword was sent round from point to point along the straits by Captain Claxton, through his speaksi [speak] or trumpet, to ascertain that the tackle was right and tight, rand iy Mr. Stephenson by means of flags and an alpha- [Alphabetical] Ebetical [Article] telegraph. At about a quarter to 8 o'clock the land fattachments, [attachment] were cut by a phafune [fine] of ing men with Faxes, anh [an] the tabe- [table- Tavern] on, itg. [it] pontoons took the tide of the Menia, [Menai] then at about 12 feet 9 inches in the ascendant, gradually increasing to 18 feet 6 inches, and ultimately, by ,the time that it. had reached thapiers, [reached theirs] a maximum of nearly 20 feet--far higher than was. It ig. unnecossa [unless] to detail operations nay ily [il] hazardous at' cvery [very] repetr [report] tion. [ion] The pontoons having an aggregate marimum [maximum] floating power of 3,000 tons, the immense tube-was conveyed upon them to the towers in safety. There were in. its transit, Mr. Stephenson, M.P., Mr. Locke, M.P., Mr. Edwin Clarke, Mr. Brunel, Mr. Bidder, Mr. H. Lee, and Captain Claxton. Starting at a quarter to 8 o'clock, the tube, amid the cheers. of the multitude on either shore, 'came home to the foot of the piers at 19 minutes past 8 o'clock, and 24,36 minutes past 8 it was placed successfully in the. recesses-of the tower on the Anglesea [Angle] side. Osving [Saving] to tig [ti and with which the grand move- [movement] ;Men' wag the whole only occupying about E50 [E] minutes, the tide was taken abouk [about] 30 migutes [minutes] at least too to tsa. [ta] the pontoogs [Pogson] Rad to remain nearly one hour under the tube until they be re- [removed] moved, in effecting which one of them, with its 10-inch 3S nily [nile] cable, from the rapid course of tlig. [light] tide, bore. down a frame-work of some 60 feet high from one of the hes, which, had not the contingency fortunately been foreseen, and the coast cleared; might haxe.fallen [have.fallen] on many who were near-it; but as regards everything else there. was fect [fact] freedom from accident. The entire undertaking, it expected, will be completed by October, from San Francisco. She brought 588,000 dollars. [W,W dollars] ident [dent] of the United States, His. aide-de-camp, Major Sanchez Es naga, [Es nag] was.alse [was.ale] taken into, General Lopez was conducted to his lodgings at the City from New-York, received management of the Londet [Landed] Exhi [Ex hi] Dublin; and oit [it] the whole ths [the] shes no bad pre to ths [the] great affair 5 Queen, is stated, to the Duke of his Grace's Irish mansion, Devonshire ' Mow Prenraa [Prepare] in tre [te] Dz Friday the tion [ion] bled change, to [C] 4 return to the mandimys [mandamus] Court of Queen's Bench, requiring the hey elect a lord mayor for the remainder o he a when a scene of tumult and uproar 2 any previous exhibitions since the comme [come] struggle about the office of 'Lord Mayor (Mr Reynolds, yp the head of the table, whilst the ly pointed. a.second chairman, Alderma, [Alderman] i toolk [took] a chair at the foot of the table. Age, kg discussion and wrangling, the Conservative, M'Kenna [M'Senna] in nomination, and proceedad [proceeded] t,, Mayor, amidst the greatest confusion. The a Reynolds) interposed, charged the Wr, Hy, threatened toarrest [arrest Alderman Kins ax the attendance of the police. The Conservagi, [Conservative] 2 signed a return of mandames, [mandamus] they had eleeted [elected Alderman M'Kenna [M'Senna] dience [audience] to the.direction of the Court four of the Liberal party R g. P's i ites [its] i tern by a spectator, and the Conservatin, [Conservative] oa cate [care] copy. Another scene of violence and ensued. The -eame [same] in, when Inspcer,, [Inspire] Te order of the Lack arrested A ee Saturday. the with Crown Office, and'ladged [and'lodged] with th the return of that portion of the municipal rhe [the] presided the day before to the writ uf [of] aad [and] the same time the return of the oppesing [opening] wwe [we] tendered. The Clerk of the Crown, receive latter, gave a certificate of , LORD ASHLEY AND THY FACTORY From the Examiner) We readily give insertion to the followiny. [following] ;; ticises [criticise] in a bold and masculine spirit the cond [con] es Ashley on the Factory Question, though et writer's conclusions we Bp, 3 as Lord Yes. ot Queen'; Tani, [Tan] Deb ir; a Mr. W. Brown has truly characterise, Factory Bill as Socialism sanctioned by act Louis Blane ought to have been bern [been] on h Channel, heir-apparent to a marquisate, [Marquis] anj [an] ise awaited his ees [see] to turn the world the resrgenisation [resignation] of Sydhey [Sydney] Smith that Lord Ashley, would supersede N would never stop till Ite [It] hac [ha] placed the suckling babes in the land in the hands of the Levsign. [Leaving] noble- [noble jack] Jack Cade; with this difference only. thas [has] of good intentions-so full of good ne seom [some] in his-mind for the any beneficial effect to them. It isa creas, [crease] man, woman, and child of the pear should is. to earn their bread by the sweatof [sweat of] tie brow- [brother] the law of Providence, and cure the avil, [ail] Loni [Lion] ys Thou shalt nok [no] work in. mills axcops [cops] within . -sueh [such] hours. His understanding does nus yl length of perceiving that the prohibition on clothing, and shelter is co-extensive with thy ,; . All he seems to think the poor want, is more themselves; but what to enjoy with and the industry interdicted by which alone -- out a sufficiency of bare necessaries, he never ai, or, if he does, his understanding is yz prepare 79. i is wath. [with] him, matter af Ret of He does not like to think of people overwurkal, [overwork] . restraints on industry omiting [vomiting] only to observe, -iu . worked according to his moderate measure, -h-- underpaid according to the measure of their wang . cn italists' [capitalist] funds disposable for wages. e present bill is a compromisa [compromise] which wa a se to understand, so far as the-majllowners [the-landowners] are wacom, [com] if they choose to submit their necks w the wis -. tainly [mainly] vain to interpose any objection, or to pent a battle for them after they have within se i atn [at] Lowi [Low] Ashley, with respect to his part of the made a spegeh [speech] upon the-medeb [the-mede] of that of sir oun [on] on declaring his conversion to Catholic The only material difference between the wo -m occasion of Lord Ashley's is somewhat the speaker makes up for that by swelling the wagmis [wages] sacrifice, and self-exaltation. In the history ws we do not know of any man. who. as-reniarsi [as-reins] sua [sea] to the werking [working] peeple [people] as Lord Ashley claims ia this vainglorious passage An hon. gentleman says that the fietorr [future] ne by one who was onee [one] their chamri [charm] considered myself their champion, but I dit [it] con friend, and J declare before God that i to me to be best for their interests. and ov our, and ail the intelligence I receive, couvinees [coiners] ve om -God's blessing, I have been enabled to mitted [fitted] to state, solemnly and before this ayus [ayes] oe nv phase sgcrsiced. [sacrificed] to them abuost [about] eeruthui [Ruth] shut halide deer by ar wWhigh.I high.I] prize mast of te putation. [petition] This is another version of the welcome inaumy [enemy] wi shame of Peel, but with the slight ditference [difference] Ashley and Peel. But what have really been the sacrifiess, [sacrifice] 7 Ashley does not scruple to lay cluim [claim] to detore [deter] Ge name due reverence would have forborne to inmuie [indie] parhamentary [Parliamentary] an occasion) What's the uns us] thing he. has saecrificak [sacrifice Haa [Has] he sold of bs lmmanity [humanity] at a ruinous loss Has he ticketoi [ticket] 8 thropic [throng] articles below prime cost Has wid [id] ail. a- it to the poor Has he destroyed his beaith [bath] ur 'or More, has he-worse than these-lost cate [care] 2 use society Docs his name cease to appear 2 ie great and fashionable entertainments fhe [he] iis [is] sue of this, we are certain that it iss My Cee See] rien [rein] anythin [anything] i the quid pro quo. As inquiries into the suse ave now the fashion, we hepe [hope] some mame [name] wit inquiry into Lord Ashley's sagrificss, [sacrifice] ist [its 4 ' them, his reputation, ke muss not be wo Sh Flagrantior Fragrant] non debet [debt] ese dvlur, [flour] ager. When certain chanceiler; [Chancellor] in-aspeent [in-spent] under the garb of mock modesty. stated with had nothing to bequeath to his children but 4s some me turned to Tooke [Took] and - poor hypocrite was blubbering about Se replied the wit, 'to think of the poor legacy children. . After all, if Lord Ashley's reputation be 285 ' be eonseleg' [senseless] with the reflection, thas [has] he may HAE HE] quite as good or better, with less indussry [industry] 2 production of a yard of long cloth, matter that he has lost, and he will dv bear For what is the reputation lost, stolen, or can.be of no use except to the owner, and vl - to him Pretty nearly the same reputation 5 Oastler or Mr. Ferrand, with the differen [different] handle to the name. Do not let Lord Ashloy [Ashley] falkinto [Flint] the fico, [fica] and axtravagently [extravagant] over-praise his ss in an inventory, the principla.cf [principal.cf] which 5 first dissyllable, enjoining the rule ts. ' We shall have good hopes of Lord [C] the spoiled materials of a good man in bum) plete [plate] his sacrifices, sell off, and set up 2 -vweith [with] a stock suited to tke [the] real wants of te the- [the fancy] fancy of the dilettanti [dilettante] philanthropss. [philanthropist] 2 interests of the trading humanity-menge [humanity-mange mange] Mr. Commissioner West, of the Sieies [Sees] pee Court, has pointedly mentioned a very aa the part of Mr. John Parker, M.P. Messrs Shows, ead [ad] Co, are bankrupts; Mr. ae gt member's father; on his private estate tOe [the] of 20s in thio [this] Bip. [Sip] Parker hala [hal] his father for 1,500, and if ha had preset og received the whole amount; but he claim, so thag [that] the 1,500 will go w F creditors of the firm. Your Bonnie [C] mut [mt] Rlast [Last] week from England to his native SOS and.on Friday was married to his betr [bet jy passed over in the most harmonious y Bass 5 an nn young Be - ae oe morning, while the young gulewife gulf] church, he rushed out of the dwelling ue i was only foundon [found] Monday afternoon, . through the streets of Glasgow in a state yr Advertiser. re