Huddersfield Chronicle (19/Jul/1856) - page 2

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2 ( NENERAL [GENERAL] ILL-HEALTH, from whatever cause arising, may, in aimost [almost] every instance, be re- [removed] moved by the use of Kaye's Worsdell's [Worsted's] Pills, which, by Halli [Hall] purifying the blood, and corecting [collecting] such derangements of who i i k's hood had the stonmch, [stomach] and other o as are the primary A flower of the poisonous plant known as mon causes of disease, bring all the y functions into been given to the child, with whom the deceased had been exercise, and strengthen and invigorate the entire system. Mr, Sharpe, of Barrowby, near Grantham, after Buffering foPtwo-and-twenty [fop two-and-twenty] years, and applying in vain to many physicians, was effectually relieved and permanently cured by few doses of Kaye's Worsdell's [Worsted's] Pills. Hundreds of other cases of cure accompany each box. Sold by ab dealers in patent medicines at is. 14d., 2s. 4., and 4s, 6d., 'Wholesale Depot, 22, Bread-street, London. THE GRAND RESTORATIVE. R. THICKET' celebrated VEGETABLE STOMACH PILLS, a mild and efficacious remedy for complaints of the stomach, of the blood, weakness of the system, and all other diseases 'on derangement of the digestive organs viz., inigestion, [indigestion] loss of appetite, nausea, sour belchings, [belching] bilious affections, fiatulency, [flatulence] heartbum, [heart bum] nervous affections, palpitation, sick headache, lowness of spirits, unrefreshing [refreshing] sleep, irregularity of the bowels, obstructions of the liver, yellewness [Hellenes] or dis- [discolouration] colouratioa [colouring] of the skin, scerbutic [scorbutic] eruptions, languor, general debility, and wasting of the 2dy. [day] Bsing [Being] altogether free from every deleterious ingredient, and composed purely of the most valuable vezotable [vegetable] substanoss, [substance] they may the lith [with] an inquest was held at Pellon, [Mellon] a villa at HaLtrax [Halter] By Monx's [Mon's] Hoop.-On oa the body of a little boy uamed [named] George Whiteley, had died on Wednesday from the effects of poison. laving, by its mother; and the deceased having eaten a a of it, became ill, and was put to bed. A surgeon was sent for, and headmimistered [administered] an emetic; but the poison had taken effect, and the child died a few hours after he had ate the flower. A verdict in accordance with the facts above stated was returned. A Deap [Deep] Bopy [Boy] FounD [Found] IN THE HIcHLANDS.-On [Highlands.-On] Tues- [Tuesday] day, the Ist [Its] imst.-one [inst.-one] of Lord H. Bentinck's [Incumbent's] keepers, in Glenavon [Cleaning] Forest, when in a solitary part of the forest, about eight miles from any human dwelling, came on the dead body of a man, far advanced ina state of decomposition. The body appears as if the man had been about 30 years of age. Owing to the heather where the deceased was lying having been barnt [Bart] in the month of April last, is is quite impossible 'to give any adequate description of the body. It is thought that the body has lain in the spot where found sinee [sine] the month of February Isst.- [Inst.- Inst] Bazjfshire [Berkshire] urnal, [journal] CaSE [Case] OF HOUSEEREAKING.-At [HOUSEBREAKING.-At] the . HOUSE OF LORDS, Monpay, [Monday] July 14 STATE OF ITALY. Lord parsuant [pursuant] to notice, called the atten- [attend- attention] tion [ion] of tbe [the] heuse [house] to affairs of Italy. Reminding the house tlaat [lat] it was not in Italy alone that they had had experience of the effects of a military tion [ion] by Austria, but in the Principalities also, he p led te show how, by virtueof [virtue of] the Treaty of Vienna, the limitsof [limits of] the Austrian wer [we] were strictly defined, and how, netwithstanding, [notwithstanding] From time to 'time, those limits had been transgressed by it, He declined to enter into the enquiry how far that occupation was justified in Italy but he contended that from the time when the Austrians passed the Italian fron- [from- frontier] tier, seven years they had kept the country in astate [state] of siege and under the domination of martial law and he asked whea [when] such a state of things was to cease The answer of the Austrian government to that question was, that they would leave the territory when they could do so without danger of insurrection but, he submitted, the military force by which they kept possession of the country had acontinual [continually] and inevitable tendency to produce dissa [dis] tisfaction, [satisfaction] disturbance, and pessibly [possibly] insarrection [insurrection] among the Italian people. A man, he thought, would be credulous Gloucestershire quarter sessions, on Friday afternoon week Mr. Henry Gyde, [Hyde] a reSpectable [respectable] tradesman, of Painswick, and higkly [highly] connected, was tried on a charge of robbery, under the following circumstances -A lady, named Griffin, living -at Painswick, went to Loniion [London] in 1853, leaving the x 3 fect [fact] safety ky young or of both sexes, tb hindrance to labour or danger of catching culd. [could] Thousands of cases might be mentioned in which they bave [ave] effedied [effected] astonishing cures cases too, some of them, of leng standing und [and] deciared [declared] to be incura- [injury- incurable] ble; [be] yet it requires no he ar,ument [ar,amend] than a fair trial to convince the afflioted [afflicted] of their restorative virtues and Sing effects. bo by Mr. Henry Rogsvck, [Rocks] Printer, &., Hudderstield. [Huddersfield] Mr, Vavsiour [Saviour] Shrigley, tailor Holmfirth, Mr. M'Clellan, [M'Clean] bookseller; Slaithwaite, Mr. Jeseph [Joseph] Garcide, [Garside] draper, &.; Mcltham, [Meltham] Mr. Edward Garside, draper, &c. Read ye that run the awful truth, With which I charge my page ; A worm is in the bud-of youth, And at the root of .age. -Cowper. DEBLLITY [DEBILITY] AND NERVOUSNESS. . Just published, with Numerous Hugravings, [Hug ravings] New house in charge of a servant. The prisoner, who wasan [was an] intimate friend, soon afterward s'wrote to her that he had 'taken charge of the house. In January last he wrote to Miss Griffin that the house had been broken into, and amany [many] articles stolen. A watch was set, and the prisoner wos [wis] seen to enter the house with a false key, and, pro- [proceeding] up stairs, took and-carried away a mantle. He was apprehended with the article in his possession. He was sentenced to four months' imprisonment. FaTaL [Fatal] ACCIDENT IN A SHOOTING GALLERY.-On Wed- [Wednesday] mesday [mes day] week a man named'R. Curley was amusing himself 'with Sergeant Meehan, of the Royal Glamorgan Militia, and another sergeant, named James Adams, at the sheot- [shot- shooting] ing gallery, Cardiff. They commenced shooting with a round each, with rifies, and [rifles, and] it was then agreed to have some pistol practice. Meehan was in the act of turning his arm round in order to take aim at the target, when the pistol went off, lodging the ball in the body of his friend Curley. The lattsr, [latter] putting his two hands o the ERVOUS [NERVOUS] DESILITY [DEBILITY Its Causes, prive [price] 1s.; free by post fur 18 stamps. N Symptoms, and Cure. An Essay on Spermatorrbea, [Sumatra] and on the premature exhaustion of the system, showing the ball from beneath the left scapula. The wounded man the causes which commonly lead to its occurrence, the resence, [presence] and the means to symptoms which indicate its en be adopted for its cure. By a Physician. This 'werk, [week] emanating from a qualified member of the medical profession, of many years experience, is addressed to those jersons [persons] who suffer from the various disorders acquired in early life. Also, by the same author, price ls.; free by post fer 13 stamps, THE SCIENCE OF LIFE or, How to Insure Mora) and Physical Happiness, with rules for the pre- [preservation] servation [Conservative] of Health and Strength, and precautionary hints for the guidance of the weak, the nervous, the seden- [seen- sedentary] tary, [Tar] and the delicate, Sherwood and Co., 23, Paternoster-row; Hannay, 63, Oxford-street, London; Raimes [Raines] and Co., York; and all booksellers. IDOW [WIDOW] WELCH'S PILLS FOR FEMALE COMPLAINTS. Mrs. Smithers, grand-daughter io the Widow Welsh, continues to prepare this celebrated Medicine from the only original and genuine Family Recipe. Mothers, guardians, managers of schools, and all who have the care of females from an early age, ure [re] strongly recom- [com- recommended] mended never to be without this safe and efficient remedy. its just celebrity for all female complaints, nervous dis- [disorders] orders, weakness of solids, loss of appetit2, [appetite] sick head-ache, Jowuess [Jewess] of spirits, aud [and] pa ticularly [pa particularly] ior [or] irregularities in the female system, have obtained for it a most extensive and increasing Purchasers should therefore attend to the following CauTion.-To [Caution.-To] be careful that what they purchase is prepared by Mrs. Smithers, who is the only person in possession of the Original Recipe. The genuine are wrapped in blue paper, and sizned [signed] on the out side label by Mrs. Smithers. Sold in boxes at 2s. 9d. each, by Spivey, England, Hall, Fell, Wheatley and Higyzins, [Higgins] Huddersficld [Huddersfield] Robinson, Lockwood and by most respectable chemists aud [and] book- [Booksellers] scllers. [sellers] RAMPTON'S PILL OF HEALTH. Price 1s. 1 d., and 2s. 9d. per box. This excellent family pill is a medicine of long-tried efficacy for purifying the blood, so very essential for the foundation of good health, and correcting all disorders of the stomach and bowels. Two or three doses will convince the afflicted of its salutary effects The stomach will speedily regain its strength a healthy action of the liver, bowels, and kidneys will rapidly take place; and instead of listlessness, heat, pain, and jaundiced appearance, strength, activity, and renewed health will be the quick result of taking this medicine, according to the directions accompanying each box. For upwards of nine years (writes Mr. Thomas Pro- [Province] vince, [since] ef Winchmore [Winch more] Hill, Middlesex), I have experienced the benefit of this medicine. I had long previously been afflicted with headache and indigestion, but a friend having induced me to make a trial of Frampton's Pills, I now inform you that a few doses gave me great relief; and during this long period of time I bave [ave] taken them in preference to any other medicine and I have the happiness of saying that I never had a better state of health, which I attribute to Frampton's Pills. I beg further to add that this medicine is in general use by my family, and we know of nothing to equal it. They are an excellent aperient, [apparent] create appetite, relieve languor, and invigorate the spirits, and, if taken after an r indulgence at table they quickly restore the system to its natural state of repose. Persons of a Full Habit, who are subject to Head-ache, Giddiness, Drowsiness, and Singing in the Ears, ansing [singing] from too great a fiow [for] of blood to the head, should never be without them, as many dangerous symptoms will be entirely watried [tried] off by their immediate use. For Females, these Pills are truly excellent, remov- [remove- removing] ing all obstructions, the distressing Head-ache so very prevalent with the sex; Depression of Spirits, Dulness [Dullness] of sight, Nervous Affections, Blotches, Pimples, and Sallow- [Sallowness] ness of the Skin, and give a healthy juvenile bloom to the complexion. To Mothers they are confidently recommended as the best medicine that can be taken; and for children of all ages they are unequalled. As a pleasant, safe, and easy aperient, [apparent] they unite the re- [recommendation] commendation of a mild operation with the most successful efiect. [effect] By regulating the dose, according to the age and strength of the patient, they become suitable for every case, in either sex, that can be required, Sold by Prout and Harsant, [Pheasant] 229, Strand, London, and all vendors of medicine. CERTAIN RELIEF FOR THE AFFLICTED. DR. SCOTT'S BILIOUS AND LIVER PILLS. Prepared without avy [navy] mercurial ingredients, from the recipe of Dr. Scott, of Bromley, Kent. Te E astonishing efficacy of Dr. Scott's Bilious and Liver Pills in affections of the liver, stomach, and bowels, have gained them the highest recommendation of Dr, Holland, Dr. Davis, Dr. Lark, and many other eminent physicians and surgeons one or two pills, a short time after taking them, will remove any uneasiness in the stomach, head, or bowels indigestion producing a torpid state of the liver and inactivity of the bowels, causing a disorganisation of the whole frame, will, by a little perse- [perseverance] verance [France] with this excellent medicine, be effectually re- [removed] moved, For habitual costiveness they are most excellent, not like most aperient [apparent] medicines, leaving the bowels con. fined, nor stimulating, so as to produce or aggravate the piles the evil effects arising from excess at table will be prevented if recourse be had to them they quickly restore the system to its natural state of repose they are particu- [particular- particularly] larly [early] efficacious for stomach, coughs, colds, agues, [ages] shortness of breath, and all obstructions of the urinary passages ; strengthen the stomach, reinvigorate the nerves, create supetiie, [superior] promote digestion, and a healthy action of the iver. An extraordinary Cure of Indigestion by taking Dr. Scott's Bilious and Liver Pills, . Dagenham, August 4, 1855. Sir,-I have much pleasure in informing you of the great benefit I have derived by taking a mediciue [medicine] purchased at your establishment, called Dr Scott's Bilious and Liver Pills. For a considerable period I was suffering with a Severe stomach complaint, attended every morning with a vivlent [violent] retching, succeeded by trembling to such an extent as to render me unable to hold a cup of tea; my appetite was entirely gone, and the little I did eat Was, so to speak, forced down. During two years I had the advice of three physicians and four other medical men, but without bene- [been- beneficial] ficial [official] effect. Happening to meet with a bill of Dr. Scott's Bilious and Liver Pills, to which your name was attached as agent in Romford, in which were mentioned some extra- [extraordinary] ordinary cures effected by them in cases somewhat similar to my own, I resolved to try them. I felt considerable relief after taking the first dose, and by continuing their use lam happy to say I was very soon restored to health, and am, at the present time, as strong and hearty as any man could wish to be, and I attribute this result solely to this admirable medicine. I may also inform you I have a brother who was afilicted [afflicted] in the same manner, and who has derived great benefit from their use. I make it a rule always to keep the pills by me, and I am of opinion they are so Inedicine [Medicine] they cannot be too strongly re- [recommended] commended. You are perfectly at liberty to make any use you please of this communicat; [communicate] ) to be the means of other as I shall be most happy Pa e crers [Crees] availing themselves of this invaluable medicine,- am, Sir, yours traly, [truly] To Mr. Thomas Jull, [Hull] choniist, [chemist] Romfon [Roman] ee Davey. i certify this to be a correct copy, THomas [Thomas] JULL, [HULL] Lower Moss lane, Chester-road, Manchester. Dear Sir,-It affords me great satisfaction in bein [being] enabled to state that Dr. Scott's Bilious and Liver Pills are effecting many cures, and obtaining an extensive and gra- [ga- gratifying] tifying [defying] notoriety ia and around this neighbourhood. Cases have come under my notice wherein the most obstinate form of a disordered liver have been eflectually [effectually] cured solely by the use of a small box of these invaluable pills. No one ought, therefere, [therefore] to despair of being cured of any complaint of the stomach or liver, so long as the patient has not tried them. The pills are evidently emphatically what they are represented to be, viz., an excellent remedy for any derangement of the digestive organs, nausea, liver Complaints, &e.-I am, very faithfully yours, Getober [October] 12, 1854. T. Forster Ker. [Er] Prepared only by W. Lambert, chemist, 20, Jermya- [German- mastered] Street, Haymarket, London, in boxes 1s. 13d., or three boxes in one, 2s. d.; and sold also by all respectable medicine vendors throughout the United Kingdom. Important Caution.-Be sure to ask fur Dr. Scott's Bilious and Liver Pills. If you ask for Scott's Pills you will get quite a different medicine; if you ask for Bilious and Liver Pills, you will get a spurious com- [compound] pound, which, if taken, will 'not have the beneficial effects. Pane down the particulars-' Dr. Scott's Bilious and Liver ils. [is. The genuine are a square green package. It fre- [re- frequently] guently [gentle] occurs that druggists impose on their customers Scott's Pills, in an oval box, which is quite a different medicina, [medicine] and causes much disappointment, as its medicinal obtains are so opposite. Should any difficulty occur in the pills, send sixteen p stave to the they will be forwarded free, j wound, exclaimed, Qh, Meehan, I am done for. He was carried to the adjoining house, and Mr. Joseph 'Lewis, surgeon, was immediately in attendance, and extracted died in t agony at six o'clock the next morning.- [morning] A verdict. of r A ceidental [accidental] death was returned by the coroner's jury.-Briste [jury.-Bristo Mercury. . THE BURNOPFIELD [BROWNFIELD] MURDER.-Since the Durham spring assizes, when the trial-ef the men charged with the murder of Mr. Robert Stirling, the young surgeon, of Burnopfeld, [bundled] was postponed, public attention has again been drawn to the subject by rumeurs [rumours] of fresh evidence against the accused, Richard Rayne and John Cain, alias 'Whisky Jack, are the names of the persons charged with the murder; and from information recently obtained, there is reason to believe that an additional and important link in the chain of evidence Cain will be supplied. This person, it is said, is either feigning insanity, or has actually become insane at all events, his demeanour in the prison is such as to convey that impression. As the assizes draw near, the result of the trial is looked to with increasing interest, and the hope felt that the perpetrators of so bar- [barbarous] barous [Bros] a murder may not escape detection and punish- [punishment] ment. [men] An EccENTRIC [Eccentric] ADYERTISEMENT.-There [ADVERTISEMENTS.-There] resides at a country mausion, [mansion] called Hermannsdort, [harmonised] near Landshut, [Land shut] in Bavaria, a queer old gentieman [gentleman] named Baron von Halberg, [Hamburg] who, from his retived [retired] habits and eccentricities, is known as the Hermit of Gauting. [Gating. Some idea may be formed of this anchoritz's [anchored's] peculiarities aud [and] tastes from the following dainty advertisement lately published by bim [bi] in the Courier of Nether Bavaria My two female readers have just left me to look for lovers in the town, they not been able to find the same in my old castle. I now want to find a female who well understands French and English, and is well instructed. Her business will be to read to me, whereby she also will improve herself in languages. She will have a salary of 400 florins, and if she speaks Italian, 100 more. She will likewise have sub- [substantial] stantial [substantial] food, and the best Mocha coffee three times per day, but no sugar-sugar spoils coffee. Married women and old maids need not apply. As to their religion, I say nothing, because each must seek to arrive in heaven after his or her own fushion, [fashion] I observe, moreover, that I dine at the same table with my female domestics, because all persons have equal rights. (Sigued,) [Signed] Baron Von HALBERG. [HAMBURG] MORE AMERICAN DIFFICULTIES. -On the 18th ult., there was considerable excitement in one of the streets of New York, arising from an attempt at cowhiding ot the rson [son] of John 8. Bradford, breker, [broker] by Benjamin Wood, rother of Mayor Wood. The affair grew out a com- [communication] munication [communication] published in the Tribune, to which Mr. Wood took exceptions. The communication in question was severe upon Mr. B. Wood and the Mayor, both of whom were alluded to in terms not complimentary. It accused the former of being engaged in an illicit traffic. The Vew [View] York Herald says- The affray took place in front of Mr. Bradford's office. That gentleman had just stepped on the side walk, when Mr. Wood, accompanied by a friend, walked up to him and struck him over the head and face with a cowhide, inflicting a severe gash across the nose. Before the blow could be repeated, Mr. Bradford sprang at his assailant and endeavoured to seize the cowhide, which was a thick heavy weapon, known as a 'black snake.' A struggle ensued, and a large crowd soon gathered, and several persons were about interfering, when, it is reported by several of those present, Mr. Wood's friend stepped forward, and, drawing a revolver, threatened to shoot any one who would attempt to separate the parties. Another statement is to the effect that Mr. Bradford drew the pistol when first attacked, which fell from his hand, or was taken from him by a bystander, but it is impossible to say which report is correct, so contradictory are the accounts. In the strugzle [struggle] both parties fell in the gutter, and were soon covered with a thick mud, which was plentiful in that part of the street. The parties were, however, eventually separated, and were taken by their respective friends to neighbouring saloons, where they adjusted their distorted clothes, and cleaned themselves. In the New York Times we read- At Holmesville, [Holmes] on the 4th instant, a serions [serious] difficulty occurred between V. E. M'Lendon, [M'London] attorney-at- [Atlas] law, and Dr. H. J. Smith, a knife and pistol being the weapons used. M Lendon [M London] cut Smith in several places about the face and neck before the latter could bring his revolver to bear upon him. He (Smith) fired four times, only one shot taking effect, and that through the coat- [coat sleeve] sleeve, doing no damage. Smith was blinded by the blood which flowed from the cuts about his face, so that he could not see to take aim. The parties are gentlemen of character, and very much esteemed. THE Troops EncaMPED [encamped] at Home.-The [Home.-the] scene upon Woolwich Common just now, gives the visitor some notion of life in the British encampment in the Crimea. The Royal Artillery, as they arrive from the Crimea, are encamped upon the upper part of the common. Here are Crimean heroes, Crimean beards, like those worn by the Dukes of Cambridge and Newcastle; Crimean complexions, approaching, in certain cases, a fine coffee colour; Crimean medals, with three and four clasps ; Crimean tents; artillery that ascended the heights of Alma, indented by musket shots, and the rough wear and tear of active service; Crimean goats; Crimean ponies and bat horses; and even a Crimean dromedary. The latter animal was taken at Sebastopol, and, becomiug [become] lawful prize of war, was brought to this country by the artillery. It is tied to a tree, and so well fed and tended that it has become quite fat. One of the men said that when it was captured the animal was exceedingly thin, These animals are used by the Crim Tartars in earrying [carrying] burdens, and several were purchased by the com- [commissariat] missariat, [commissariat] and found to be of great service in carrying hay, straw, and other forage, from Balaclava to the camp. The artillery have also brought over with them a large number of Spanish mules, of greater size than have ever been seen in this country before. Some of them are 15 and 16 hands high, of powerful build, but active withal. The men say they carried, upon the soft roads in the Crimea, loads which English horses would have foundered with. The horses, of which there are several hundreds, form the outer line of the camp. They are tied to a strong rope, and placed so close together that they have an unlimited pri- [pro- privilege] vilege [village] of kicking each other. The soldiers, who have that free-and-easy mauner [manner] which troops only learn in cam- [campaigning] paigning, [painting] wear, on fatigue duty, odd-looking gay caps which they have picked up at Sebastopol and among the Crim Tartars. They manifest the utmost delight at reacbing [reaching] the shores of old England again. HOLLowWayY's [Holloway's] OINTMENT AND PILLS PARTICULARLY EFFicacious [Efficacious] IN Curing Bap LEcs.-Extract [Lees.-Extract] of a letter from Mr. Abram Waterhouse, broker, Hayes, Cardiff, dated May 2nd, 1855. To Professor Holloway,-Sir,-I b g to inform you that my wife had a bad leg for nearly two years, and after trying every possible means, it was pronounced incurable. Not knowing how to act, I deter- [determined] mined on giving your ointment a trial. One dressing had a visible effect on it; I persevered in its use, and in an astonishiug [astonishing] short period every wound was healed, and she is enabled to wear her boot, which she had been prevented doing for some time past. In reverting to those times when by a tedious and super- [superficial] ficial [official] process potatoes were manufactured into starch, we perceive the valuable facilities now afforded in the laundry, in getting up laces aud [and] linens in a first class style. Wherever a high class starch is desired, we would recom- [com- recommend] mend the popular Glenfield Patent Starch, It is the only kind used in her Majesty's laundry, and in the laundries of the principal nobility of thecountry. [the country] It was lately awarded a prize medal at one of the in lustrial [industrial] exhibitions, and our fair readers who may not hitherto have used it would find it beneficial to give it a trial. . We quote a few more of the extraordinary cures without medicine effected by Du Barry's delicious health restoring Revalenta [Prevalent] Arabica [Arabic] Food of indigestion (dyspepsia), flatu- [flat- flatulence] lency, [ency] constipation, nervous, bilious and liver complaints, cough, asthma, consumption and debility -65, Piccadilly, Loadon, [London] 8th November, 1847.-Gentlemen,-Having been for a long time a great sufferer from piles and severe con- [constipation] stipation [station] of the bowels, I commenced taking, about three weeks ago, the revalenta [prevalent] arabica [Arabic] twice a day, morning and night, and have continued it daily. The result induces me herewith to express my unbounded gratitude. My bowels and stomach begin to remind me of what I was years ago; in fact, I am fast approaching complete restoration to the enjoyment of functions without which life is but a painful burden. No medicine has ever done me the good I have derived from the revalenta. [prevalent] Digestion has in reality in my case, begunnew. [begun] With manythanks, [many thanks] &c. William Patching. In canisters, suitably packed for all climates, and with full instructions--1 Ib. Qs. 9d.; 2lbs. [lbs] 4s, 6d.; 5lbs. [lbs] 11s.; [1st] 12lbs, [lbs] 22s.; [S's] super-refined, 1 Ib. 6s.; 2lbs. [lbs] 11s.; [1st] 5lbs. [lbs] 22s, 10lbs. [lbs] 33s. 'The [the] and canisters are forwarded carriage free, on receipt of a post-office order. Barry, Du Barry and Co., 77, Regent-street, London; Fortnum, [Fortnight] Mason, and Co., purveyors to her Majesty, 182, Piccadilly. A gents.-Huddersfeld-W. [gents.-Huddersfield-W] P. England, J. Fell, G. Hall, C. Spivey, Isaac Fell, Charles Flockton Bradford- [Bradford] John Pratt, W. J. Thomas, Thomas Milner, Maud and Wilson, J. B. Duckett, J. Sutcliffe, M. Rugerson, [Reason] F. Bennington, J. Sharp, W. I'. Onthwaite, [Linthwaite] T. H. Woodcock, W. Cocksholt, [Cockshott] J. Hick, 8. Blamires, J. Morrell, J. Wad- [Waddington] dington [dungeon] Hatifax-P. [Halifax-P] H. Wilkinson, J. H. Kershaw, W. Milner, Denton, H. Cawthorn, J. Jessop, R. Dawiry, [Dairy] B. Wood Stalybridge-H. Bagshaw; Wakefield-G. E. undeed [indeed] who supposed that Austria would voluntarily quit .possession of Italy, either from a sense of justice or from the inconvenience it imposed on the Austrian government 'itselt [itself] but it might possibly yield to the pressure of France -end England acting in -concert. He had hoped that ere now that pressure would have been so exerted as to accom- [com- accomplish] plish [Polish] the object he had-in view. He did not mean 'by that a recourse to arms, but that a moral effect would have been produced by that pressure and that combination. 'Nothing, in his opinion, could exceed the infamous conduct of the Neapolitan government. He adverted, in of this, to the well-known pamphlet of Mr. Glad- [Gladstone] stone. He also cited, in support of his argument, the recent trials for political offeuces, [offices] which, he said, were marked by-a disregard of every principle of justice and the violation of every right, and were founded on no law, not even the law of arbitrary power. There was ro country in the world more open to the power of England than the kingdom of Naples, and, if the King had set-our power at defiance, the only interpretation he could put upon the circumstance was, that he had beeu [been] inflnenced [influence] by some lukewarmness on the part of France to co-operate with us in the object in view. Asa contrast to Naples, he pointed the attention of the house to Sardinia, which, under circumstances of the greatest difficulty, had succeeded in establishing a free constitution by the exercise of firmness, vigour, moderation, and wisdom. That constitution, which he trusted England would exert all its power to sup- [support] pore and perpetuate, was regarded with jealousy and tred [red] by Austria, forming as it did, in the estimation of that power, a most dangerous example to all Italy, and it would do its utmost to subvert it. Turning to the consid- [consider- consideration] eration [ration] of the course to be pursued on the general question, he said the great mass of intelligent men throughout Italy were most moderate in their views, and did not wish to change limits of the several governments. But what they desired, and what they were entitled to, was an impartial administration of justice, and a firm, intelligent, and honest administration of their civil affairs. Give them that, and he believed the great majority of the Italian people would be satisfied. He advised them not to attempt to disturb the boundaries of the several states There was one way of achieving their independence, and that was through the cordial union and co-operation of France and England. That was the only hope of Italy, and he trusted that he should hear trom [from] Lord Clarendon that it was one she might reasonably cherish. Austria had only one rule of government, and that was force and coercion. The principle with her was the people for the goverument, [Government] and not the government for the people and for such a system to exist in a foreign country and to be supported by bayonets was intolerable in the last degree. ord CLARENDON, after alluding to the delicacy and difficulty with which this question was environed, said, the corresp. [correspond] ndence [dance] for which Lord Lyndhurst hadasked [had asked] wasstill [still] incomplete; and he could conceive nothing more calculated to injure the Italian cause than to produce it in its present state. They could not improve Italy by force. They must endeavour to come toan [ton] understanding with the govern- [Government] meuts [meats] of those countries from whom improvement must proceed. 'There were undoubtedly many flazrant [fragrant] abuses which had, to a certain extent, corrupted and depraved Italian society, but they could only be remedied by the governing powers, and not by external pressure. It was the hope of her Majesty's government that the people of Italy were too sagacious, and had had too much experience of revolutions, to have recourse to any such means of effecting their emancipations. At the same time, it would be unjust and cruel for her Majesty's government to excite in them expectations which they might not be able to realise. His representations to the Neapolitan government were made in a friendly spirit, stating the reasons for believing the existing state of things would be danyerous [dangerous] to the stability of his throne and fatal to the tranquillity of the people, and suggesting, among other things, that all persons, whatever their political opinions, should have security for their personal liberty. An answer was received to those representations last week, but, not having yet had an opportunity to confer with the Emperor of the French upon the subject, he thought it would not be desirable at present to lay it upon the table. It was, however, impossible that any answer could be less satisfactory, Adverting to the reform oi the Pontifical States and the withdrawal of the army trom [from] them, he said that question had been enforced on the powers principally interested, and he believed that Austria desired to withdraw. But, he added, unfortunately the exhibition of confidence in the Italian people had never been attempted, and the policy hitherto had always been fear, founded on the apprehension of immediate revolution, without steps having beon [been] taken to ascertain whether those fears were justifiable. In conclusion, he could only state that her Majesty's govern- [government] ment [men] had as much at heart the question of the improve- [improvement] ment [men] of Italy as the people of this country, and they would use every effort to advance it. Lord CLANRICARDE said, it was clear from the statement of Lord Clarendon that the King of Naples had taken a stand upon his own absolute independence, and had treated with contumely the attempt of her Majesty's government to interfere with the affairs of his territory. That being so he could not understand why Lord Clarendon declined to put the house in possession of the correspondence that had taken place. He deprecated the settlement of this ques- [question] tion [ion] by the intervention of a revolution, as well for the cruelties which would follow inits [units] train as because it would be unsuccessful; but he urged upon her Majesty's govern- [government] ment [men] the production of the correspondence between them and the Neapolitan government, as a means of bringing the light and force of public opinion to bear upon the dispute, 'The [the] Marquis of LansDOWNE [London] said, if ever force should be resorted to as a remedy for the existing state of things in Italy, it should only be in the last extremity, and from a strong conviction of its absolute justice. He adverted, in passing, to the way in which the question was complicated by the suggestion that her government ought to interfeae [interfere] in the affairs of Italy at a time when their lord- [lordships] ships and the whole country were deprecating the inter- [interference] ference [France] of other governments in those affairs. He hoped that the application of force would not be expedient, though he admitted there were circumstances in which an inter ference [France] by force might not only be a right, but a duty. He concurred in the hope that with regard to other powers there existed, ina greater or less degree, a bona fide and deliberate intention of getting rid of the existing inter- [interference] ference [France] in Italy, to which it was desirable for the interests of Europe to put an end; and if eventually interference should become necessary by England, acting with other powers, he trusted it would be firmly and vigorously applied towards a useful result, though he confessed he did not despair of seeing the existing difficulty surmounted by the application of moral means. . The subject then dropped; and their lordships disposed ot the remaining orders. TourEspay, [Trespass] July 15. THE COMMANDER IN CHIEF. Lord PANMURE, in reply to the Duke of Somerset, stated that no limitations had been made to the power exercised by the commander-in-chief on the recent appointment of the Duke of Cambridge to that office. THE BISHOPS' PENSIONS. The Lord CHANCELLOR moved the second reading of the Bishops' of London and Durham Retirement Bill, and explained the provisions contemplated by the measure. Lord REDESDALE opposed the bill, as inexpedient, and moved that it be read a second time that day three months. The Earl of CHICHESTER supported the bill. The Duke of CLEVELAND wished that some more general measure had been introduced, but thought the house, if it adopted the principle of the present measure, ought to act liberally. The Bishop of EXETER was sure that neither of the right rev. prelates concerned had given his assent to the bill, and implored the house to refuse to sanction its principle. Lord DERBY declared his intention of voting for the amendment, on the ground that the government were legislating on an exceptional case, for the purpose of violating the fundamental law of the land. The Archbishop of CANTERBURY supported the bill, and called the attention of the house to the disinterested way in which the Bishop of London had behaved in contributiog [contribution] to public and private charities large sums of money, which, him entirely independent. The Duke of NEwcasTLe [Newcastle] and the Bishop of OxrorD [Oxford] opposed the bill, on the ground that sufficient time had not been allowed for the mature consideration of so important a subject. Their lordships then divided, when the numbers were - For the second 47 Against 35 eos [es] -12 The bill was then read a second time. Some other business was also despatched, and their lordships adjourned. THURSDAY, July 17. The Bishops of London and Durham Retirement Bill was, after some discussion, passed through committee, for the pu of introducing amendments. The Bishop of OxFoRD [Oxford] intimated his intention of moving for copies of all communications which had passed between her Majesty's government and the Lord Bishops of London and Durham touching the resignation of their sees. The LORD CHANCELLOR stated that no objection would be made to the production of the correspondence. Other bills were advanced a stage; and at half-past seven o'clock their lordships adjourned. oo HOUSE OF COMMONS, Monday, July 14, THE SADLEIR [SADDLER] BUSINESS. Mr. J. D. FitzGERaLp, [Fitzgerald] adverting to what had been said on Friday evening by Mr. Napier with reference to the case of Mr. James Sadleir, [Saddler] asked that right hon. gentle- [gentleman] man whether he was prepared to bring forward at the earliest opportunity the charge he had made against the Attorney-general for Ireland, in his place in that house, in such a shape that he could meet it. Mr. NAPIER, after some obstacles interposed on the point of order, said he had heard no explanation from the Attorney-general that he had no commission from the Master of the Rolls in freland [Ireland] to make any charge in that house against the Attoruey-general; [Attorney-general] and he suggested that a committee should be appointed by the General Committee of Selection to enquire into the whole matter. Mr, FITZGERALD said he must then adopt the only course Smith, W. Coates, W. P, Lockwood, Joseph Mountain, W. Hick, R. Cottam, R. Marsden, open to him, and he shou d [shoe d] this day make a statement with reference to the subject, roof page if it had been allowed tu accumulate, would have rendered fel [fe] THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, JOLY [HOLY] 19, 1886. ITALIAN AFFAIP.g, [AFFAIRS.g] Lord J. in moving for crypies [Crapes] or extracts of any recent communications between her Majesty's government f Austria, tome, and the Kingdom and the governments of 4A 7 a of the Two Sicilies, [Sickles] relating to the affairs of Italy, said he had no wish to blame any part of the conduct of her Majesty's government, or to press his motion if a com- [compliance] pliance [alliance] with it would be productive of any public incon- [income- inconvenience] venience [convenience but, as no discussion ing the affairs of Italy had taken place since the address upon the treaty of peace, whea [when] protocols were on the table of the house, whence it appeared that the affairs of Italy had been discussed at the Conferences at Paris, the immediate object of his motion was to ask what had taken place in cense- [sense- consequence] quence [Queen] of that discussion, and, if no satisfactory answers had been made to the representations of her Mejesty [Majesty] and the Emperor of the French, what were the intentions of her government in regard to the future. He called attention to the nature of the declara- [declare- declaration] tiops [tips] made at the Conferences, reading the statements made by Count Walewski, [Wales] Lord Clarendon, Count Buol, [Bull] ard [ad] Count Cavour, and he then referred especially to the occupation of parts of Italy by foreign troops, which, he ebserved, [observed] was a very modern practice, and in every case was said to be only a temporary measure. His question, he said, chiefly related to this point. 1f the government of the country thus occupied was good, there was no need of foreign troops there if bad, and the government continued so for seven years without amendment, what prospect was there, he asked, of its cessation Lord John read the manifestoes [manifesto] and declarations at the time of the occupation of the papal territories, and remarked that the excuse that the prolongation ofthis [of this] abnormal state of things was neces- [NeWS- necessary] sary [say] to support the government becanse [because] that government was the object of discontent and disaffection tended to te and keep alive those feelings. As regarded Sar- [Sardinia] dinia, [Indian] it was, he said, a question of honour with this country and France not to abandon the affairs of Italy, which he believed would be not only a humiliating, but a fatal course. If it was a wise policy to make a treaty with the King of Sardinia, why should that policy be now receded from He did not advise interference with the internal affairs of foreign nations he was speaking, he said, of a declaration to Austria that she should no longer inter- [interfere] fere. [free] He was satisfied to leave all such matters as the secularisation to which Lord Clarendon had referred to the Roman people themselves. Passing then to the Kingdom of the Two Sicilies, [Sickles] he gave a brief sketch of the political history of the Neapolitan government and of our relations with it, from the Treaty of Vienna in 1815, contending that hitherto we had lost the confidence of the people of the Two Sicilies, [Sickles] and that it was incumbent upon this country, in concert with France, to consider what could be done to regain it. We were bound, hs thought, at what- [whatever] ever risk, to support the King of Sardinia; and he believed that if it were declared that the Italian States should not be occupied by foreign troops beyond a certain date, it would be a matter of comparative ease to obtain their evacu- [eva- evacuation] ation. [action] He had, indeed, heard a whisper that the French government was not prepared to protest further against the foreign occupation of Italy; but he thought it was not possible that that government could have come to such a determination. Her Majesty's government ought, in his opinion, to declare either that they were not prepared to carry any further their interference in the affairs of Italy, or that they meant to allow an end to be put at once to the independence of the Italian States, Lord PALMERSTON thought the house could not be sur- [Sir- surprised] prised that Lord J. Russell should have deemed it his duty, before the session closed, to invite attention to the interest- [interesting] ing matters which were the subject of his speech, and the inportauce [imports] of which it was impossible to overstate. The occupation of the Roman States, he observed, had naturally attracted the attention of the representatives of the powers present at the Paris Conferences, and the Emperor of the French, through Count Walewski, [Wales] had expressed his desire that it should cease, if the consent ot Austria could be obtained but the representative of Austria held out no expectation of that consent. Lord J. Russell wished to know what were the intentions ot her Majesty's Govern- [Government] meut- [met- together] whether they meant to let the matter drop altogether, or what steps they proposed to take. He thought the house would feel that when her Majesty's government, in conjunction with that of the Emperor of the French, were engaged in official representations, with a view of obtaining the cessation of this abnormal occupation, it was not an occasional disappointment that should induce them to desist from endeavouring to accomplish the object, and that it would be unbecoming in them to state what steps they might think it right to take. Reasoning upon general principles, it might be anticipated, he said, that a government like that of the Pope, whose benevolent intentions and enlightened ideas had been manifested in his motu [mot] proprio, [proper] would so manage affairs as to remove the causes of discontent, and render unnecessary the continu- [continue- continuance] ance [once] of foreign troops in this territories. Her Majesty's government felt that the cessation of the foreign occupation of Italy and the prevention of any future occupation of that or any other state were objects of general European interest. With regard to Naples, he was sorry that the representations of England and France to the King of the Two Sicilies [Sickles] as to the condition of that country had not been attended with any beneficial result. This was to be lamented, for if disturbances broke out in the Neapolitan territories the King would naturally apply to Austria forassistance, [for assistance] and complications would thence arise which would endanger the peace of Europe. This was of itself a just reason for France and England using their best offices to prevent such an occurrence. The government of Naples might have looked with some suspicion at advice tendered by England and France alone; but he did not despair of advice reaching Naples from other quarters, which might produce effects denied to the representations of England and France, It was one of the ill-effects of the calumnies circulated as to the intentions of those powers that they Prevented the operation of sound and salutary counsel. ith [it] regard to Naples, therefore, as well as to Rome, he did not despair; but he must be excused, he said, for not going further. On one point he fully assented to what had been said by Lord J. Russell, that the King of Sardinia, having associated himself with England and France in the war which had just closed, had a right to support and protection against any unprovoked attack ; and he agreed that England and France were bound by the tie of honour to assist him to the utmost, although the force of Sardinia itself might, be sufficient. He could not consent to the production of the papers which related to correspondence still going on. Concurring with Lord J. Russell in the generous views he had so well developed, but reserving to the government the discretion of pursuing the common object in the manner they deemed best calculated to effect it, he trusted he would be satisfied with the statement he had made. Mr, DisRakELt [Disraeli] said he could not understand what the government had done or intended to do to justify the declaration in the protocols. Was it necessary, or expe- [exe- expedient] dient, [diet] or politic, he asked, to introduce the question of Italy into the conferences, and to draw up protocols upon the subject, if all that was done or that was intended to be done was no more than diplomatic action could accomplish Without all this ceremony Lord J. Russell had talked of rousing the feelings of the Italian people, but why should this be done unless for some practical object It was not the duty of the House of Commons to enter into discus- [discussions] sions [Sons] upon external politics, unless prepared to condemn the policy of the government, or to express a feeling in support of a policy believed to be beneficial to this country and to Europe. Before the house could approve and sup- [support] port the policy of the minister, however, they must know what it was. They ought to be informed what was his genuine opinion upon the subject of the occupation of Italy by foreign troops, and whether he was or was not prepared to take steps to put an end toit. [toot] There were two modes of dealing with the question ;-first, we could go to war with Austria, and embark in a great struggle for the eman- [man- emancipation] cipation [constipation] of the Italian people, which might be accomplished by a contest as long and as fierce as the French revolution- [revolutionary] ary [art] war. Upon that policy he would not presume to give an opinion, except to remark that if that be the policy of the government, they were bound trankly [Trank] to announce it. The other mode was by rousing the passions of the Italian people, and he had no doubt that, without declaring war, a great part of Italy would besetin [Boston] flames. But he derived encouragement from the speech of Lord Palmerston not- [notwithstanding] withstanding all the pomp of conferences and the details of protocols, it appeared to bim [bi] that it was the calm and well- [well considered] considered determination of ministers, in regard to the affairs of Italy, to do nothing and he believed that the Emperor of the French was of the same opinion. Ho hoped the house would not sanction the course recom- [com- recommended] mended by Lord J. Russell; that it would not approve of interference either by force or by rousing the passions of the Italian people. r some remarks by Mr. Bowyer and Mr. M. Milnes, Mr. WHITESIDE observed that Lord J. Russell, in reading over the protocols, was justitied [justified] in asking what the govern- [government] ment [men] was going todo. [too] The first minister, however, had made no explicit declaration of his policy he was going to do nothing-a shuffling, miserable policy, which all must condemn, and which would exasperate the feclings [feelings] of the people of Italy. Mr. J. PHILLIMORE subjected the speech of Mr. Disraeli to a severe criticism, and that of Lord J. Russell was made by Sir J. Walsh to undergo a similar ordeal. Lord J. RUSSELL made a few remarks to obviate what he said was a misconstruction of his speech by Mr. Disraeli, and in reply to other members, The motion was negatived. DEFEAT OF THE NEW PARTNERSHIP BILL. The Partnership Amendment (No. 2) Bill was read a third time. On the question that it do pass, a discussion of consi- [cons- considerable] derable [desirable] length arose upon a proviso to the 8rd [ord] clause, proposed by Mr. J. Phillimore and opposed by Mr. Lowe, requiring the lender to advertise the loan in the Gazette, with the name of the borrower, the portion of the profits to be received, and the nature of the business, Upon a division, the proviso was carried (in opposition to the government) by 108 to 102. Mr. LOWE stated that, after this decision, it was not the intention of the government to proceed further with the bill, which was withdrawn. Other bills were forwarded a stage, business having been disposed of, the two o'clock. and the remaining house adjourned at TUESDAY, July 15. TREATING MEMBERS, In the evening, on the motion ot Lord Palmerston, that the house at its rising do adjourn until Thursday, Mr. DisRaELI, [Disraeli] not opposing the motion, entered his protest against this novel practice of the minister of tho day giving a holiday to the house, and entertaining the members at the public expense. 'The [the] precedent he con- [considered] sidered [resided] to be one which the house should have an oppor- [upper- opportunity] tunity [unity] of showing that it did not approve. Mr. W. WiLLIaMs [William] wished to know from what fund the expense was to be defrayed. rd PaLMERSTON [Palmerston] agreed with Mr. Disraeli that it would be very unfitting on slight occasions to Propose that the house should postpone business to pleasure but the review at Aldershott [Aldershot] was a special occasion, The expense which would be small, would be paid out of the sum voted for civil contingencies, ee ent [end] ape me H. Wittovcssy [advocacy] thought the rs who went to the revie [review] i expenses. W ought to pay their own This subject then dropped. DEFENCE OF THE IRISH ATTORNEY-GENERAL. Mr. J. D. FITZGERALD, pursuant to notice, called atten- [attend- attention] tion [ion] to the charges made uy Mr. Napier and the Mastor [Master] of the Rolls (Ireland), relative to the escape from justice of a member of that house (Mr. James Sadleir), [Saddler] charged with crime, premising that befure [before] he sat down he would make his exculpation full a a detailed explanation of imputations origi [origin] trom [from] him in that reported in this and indulging in observations to which he mild and mitigated term irregular. understand the responsible organ of the executive government, had favoured his escape. In order completely to vindi- [wind- indigestion] accusation, he stated minutely, step by step, course be had taken with reference to i i the Tipperary Joint-stock Bank and Mr. James Sadleir, [Saddler] explaining the functions of the Attorney-general in prose- [prosecutions] cutions [caution] for fraud, which were not, he said, in ordinary cases, taken up by the crofvn [Croft] at the public expense, and observing that up to the 28th of May James Sadleir [Saddler] had been acquitted of participation in his brother's frauds. Nobody had asked for his prosecution at that date, nor when certain strong expressions were employed by the Master of the Rolls, on the 3rd of June, on the appearance of which, however, he (Mr. Fitzgerald) took immeiliate [immediate] steps to set the law in motion against Sadleir, [Saddler] and followed them up as expeditiously as the case permitted. In the opinion of counsel taken by the crown solicitor, on the 23rd of June, the case was nat one for public prosecution ; but he (Mr. Fitzgeraid) [Fitzgerald] did not agree in this opinion, and did not hesitate to overrule it, and to direct a prosecution by the crown against Sadleir. [Saddler] A warrant accordingly issued for his apprehension, to secure which a reward was offered, but in vain, for he stated, not as an imputation upon the Master of the Rolls, but as a fact, that Sadleir [Saddler] had been frightened away by the irregular observations of that learned judge. Mr. NaPter [Napier] was bound to say, after having heard the statement of Mr, Fitzgerald, that he had no charge to make against him. He justified the share he had taken in merit of having discovered the full extent of this giyantic [gigantic] fraud, excusing any excess of zeal on the part of the learned judge by his acting upon misinformation. The motion for adjournment was'then agreed to. THE WINE DUTIES. Mr, OLIVErIRA [Oliver] called attention to the high duty charged upon foreign and colonial wines, and moved, with a view to romote [promote] increased commercial relations with France, Spain, Portugal, and other wine-growing countries, that the house will resolve itself into a committee to take into considera- [consider- consideration] tion [ion] a reduction of the same. He appealed to various statements and authorities in order to show that under tha [that] present duties the consumption of wines was falling off, as compared with the population, and that a reduction, of these duties would increase consumption, while it would improve the moral coudition [condition] of the people. The CHANCELLOR of the EXcHEQUER [Exchequer] said, looking at the late period of the session, at the state of our revenue, and at the financial settlement of the year, he might be justified in at once calling upon the house to refuse assent to the motion; but he would state some argumentative reasons as a ground for their refusal. Premising that we must rely upon taxes upon imports, as well as upon internal taxation, for sustainine [sustained] our revenue, he had recourse to statistics, from which he drew conclusions at variance with those of Mr. Oliveira, contending that the phenomena presented by the official returns were referable to changes in the tastes and habits of classes of the population. Unless the reduction of the duty on wines were carried to so low a point as to disturb the proportion between it and the duties upon other fermented beverages, it would be ineffectual in stimulating consumption to the required extent. T impose an ad vulorem [volume] duty upon wine would be to open a door to fraud, which could not be prevented by any contrivance for determining the quality ot wines. After some remarks by Mr. Pellatt, [Appellate] Mr, P. O'Brien, and Mr. Bramley-Moore, Mr. Oliveira withdrew his motion. Other bills were advaneed [advanced] a stage, and, orders having been disposed of, the house adjourned at two o'cluck until 'Thursday. THurspay, [Thursday] July 17, Lord PALMERSTON mentioned that the Divorce and Matrimonial Causes Bill would be withdrawn for the session. CORRUPT PRACTICES PREVENTION. On the question that the Corrupt Practices Prevention Bill be considered in committee, Mr. Hexry [Henry] BERKELY [BERKELEY] moved, as an amendment, that the committee be deferred for three months. The bill which was svught [sought] to be continued had served no good pur- [our- purpose] pose. Instead of being a measure of reform, it was conser- [cones- conservative] vative [native] of corruption. [correction] In practice it had been found to be inoperative fur any good purpose. Bribery, treating, intimidation, and the screw was as rampant as ever. Such a measure was worse than a pretence-it was a falso [also] pretence and ought to be rejected. Mr. CRAUFURD [CRAWFORD] seconded the motion. Scotch member, he could find no good, but much evil, in the bill. Lookirg [Looking] at the chance of a general election taking place within a year, he thought it would be exceedingly injudicious to continue the bill. Mr. INGRAM could testify from his own experience, as member for Boston, that the bill was a great im [in] provement [improvement] over the old practice. Mr. Tite enumer&ted [enemy&ted] objections to the details, and intimated that in committee he should move amend- [amendments] ments. [rents] Sir GEORGE Grey explained that next session it was the intention of the government to move for an enquiry into the operation of the bill. Mr. WILLIAMS maintained that the bill had done nothing to prevent bribery and intimidation, but it had been effectual in putting an end to treating, Mr. BERKELEY, accepting the ministerial promise to refer the bill as early as possible next session to a select committee, withdrew his amendmeut. [amendment] The house then went into committee, speedily through committee, VICE-PRESIDENT ON EDUCATION. On the question that the vice-president of committee of council or Education Bill be read a second time, Sir George GREY remarked that the measure bad been adopted in consequenceof [consequence of] thestrong [the strong] opinion which had been expressed in parliament in favour of appointing a minister of education. Mr. HADFIELD urged objections, m [in] proposed minister would confer no cause of education. He protested against multiplying offices, thus exposing the country not only to heavy salaries, but to retiring allowances. 'Ihe [The] measure was ill considered, and owed its origin to parties inimical to her government. Mr. Hadfield moved that the bill be read a second time that day three months. The bill was by Mr. NcHam [Charm] after which the amendment was negatived without a division. The bill was read a second time. COUNTY COURTS ACTS AMENDMENT BILL. The County Courts Acts Amendment Bill, as amended, was considered, Some additional amendments were made, and the bill was ordered to be reprinted. The Coast Guard Service Bill passed through committee, and the Mercantile Law Ameudment [Amendment] Bill was also consi- [cons- considered] dered [deed] in committee. Other bills were advanced a stage, and the house adjourned at a quarter to three, Speaking as a and the bill passed aintaining [containing] that the advantage upon the COMMUNICATION BETWEEN MILFORD AND AMERICA.- [AMERICA] It is stated that Milford Haven has been selected as the port of departnre [departure] for America of a line of steamers of im- [in- immense] mense [sense] tonnage and great power. Mr. Enoch Rail, of Boston, in the United States, has been surveying the ground for the purpose of running fonr [for] steamers ot 4,000 tons each. Another gentleman, Mr. J. Croskey, [Crockery] of South- [Southampton] ampton, [Hampton] has also been inspecting the port fur the purpose of ascertaining its capabilities for the departure thence of steamers of immense power and stowage. The latter gentleman is the owner of large steamers plying between Southampton and America, but these are not to beremoved, [removed] as a perfectly new line is to be created. The owner of the Milford estates has given every facility for the use of the land.- [land] Times. THE MELTON MuRDERS.-MIDLAND [Murder.-MIDLAND] Crircurr.-LrIcEs- [Cricket.-Prices- Leicester] TER.-On [TEE.-On .-On] Monday morning, at ten o'clock, Chief Justice Jervis took his seat on the criminal side of the castle, when William Brown was brought up on an indictment for the wilful murder of Edward and James Woodcock, at the Tollgate-house, near Melton Mowbray, on the 19th June. Mr. Mellor, Q.C., and Mr. Cockle, prosecuted. Mr. O'Brien defended. The several witnesses were heard in behalf of the prosecution, whose evidence was reported at the time of the inquest, and of the examination before the magistrates. It will be remembered that Brown (who isa returned convict) was seen lurking about the tollgate the night befure [before] the murder, and that he had made enquiries respecting the habits of the Woodcocks, A pistol and tobacco stopper were also left behind, which had before been seen in possession of the prisoner, and clothes were found hid near the place, which were proved to have teen worn by the prisoner. Brown had made his way to Weatherby, [Weather] in Yorkshire, where he was apprehended through a description of him in the Leeds Mercury. Mr. O'Brien having made a lengthy defence, in which he attempted to show the circumstantial evidence was weak, the learned judge summed up, and the jury, without leaving the box, and with not more than two minutes' consultation, found the prisoner guilty. His lordship, having put on the black cap, passed sentence of death in a most impressive manner, exhorting the wretched criminal to employ the short time that would be allowed him in preparation for the awful event which awaited him, The prisoner, who stood in one position unmoved, throughout the trial, madea [made] rambling statement of his innocence on leaving the dock. The court was densely crowded through- [through] ont the trial, which lasted about three hours. THE STEsM-Boat [Steam-Boat] CATASTROPHE ON THE MERSEY.-On Saturday the depositions of the captain and pilot, who bad charge of the Excelsior screw steamer, at the time she came into collision with the Mail Dublin steamer were posted at Lloyd's, having been taken by the Receiver of Admiralty Droits, [Druids] at Belfast. William Brewer, pilot, states-On the 6th of July, at 1.30 a.m., I left the Colling. wood Docks, Liverpool, in charge of the Excelsior. At about 1.45 a.m. I observed a vessel on the starboard bow. which I supposed to be a vessel at anchor, as I could only see a dim mast-head light. Ordered the helm to be Star- [Star boarded] boarded, which was at once done by the man at the wheel. One of the men on the look-out called out that the vessel ahead was a steam-boat, and I immediately ordered the helm aport, [port] but before it had any effect we came in contact with the vessel, which proved to be the screw mail steamer from Dublin, proceeding up the river, striking her on the port bow. I saw neither red nor green lights until a few seconds before the collision, and then I saw the red light, which appeared very dim. The steamers remained in contact an hour before we could get them separated. The coroner senquiry [enquiry] into thisaccident [this accident] was resumed on Saturday at theSt. [these] George's-hall, Liverpool. Several of the passengers Irish reapers), who were examined, stated that when the √©ollision [collision] took place they jumped from the Mail steamer to the Excelsior; that they were repulsed by the people on board the latter; but that eight or ten remained, and were afterwards taken off by a tug. The mate of the Mail was and ete. [tee] He then entered upon e matters out of ane [an] io na showing frem [free] what ha en ne on the Sth [St] and 7th of July, as other journals, that he had couse [course] Rells [Tells] of nothing more than the a d the Master of the Fal [Al] the Having cleared himself from the charge of having commenced hostilities- [hostilities attributing] attributing the false impression made upon the Master of the Rolls to some misrepresentation of what he had said- [said] Mr. Fitzgerald proceeded to read the charges made by the Judge, that 'for reasons which the public would well government had connived at the escape of James Sadleir, [Saddler] and that he (Mr. Fitzgerald), as the cate [care] the government and himself from this grave e the affair of the matter, and claimed for the Master of the Rolls the Foreign and Colonial Entelligenes. [Intelligence] UNITED STATES OF AMERICA.-Livo [AMERICA.-Live] The royal mail steamshi [steamship] America, from fax, has arrived with advices from New York and, by telegraph, from the latter port to the the She brings 1,079,033 dollars specie on freight, ptt pt] steamsbip [steamship] Alma, from Havre and Sourh [South] ' arrived at New York on the 29th ult, steamship Canada, hence, at Halifax Congress continues ocenpied [occupied] with the On the 30th of June, in the Senate, Mr, committee on territories, to which was referred the bills relative to affairs in Kansas, madea [made] voluminoy [column] on the subject. It contains an elaborate Port tavour [favour] of the new bill accompanying the report. in provides for the appointment of five commissioners mbich [much] selected by the president from different section' ae Union, to represent fairly all political parties mee are to take a census of all the legal voters he territory, and make a fair apportionment of all Pit gates to be elected by each country to form a dele. [dale] tion [ion] and institute a state g verument, [Vermont] When Pom apportionment shall be made the commissioners are remain in session every day, except Sunday, at the ly most convenient for the inhabitants of the said territone [territory] to hear all complaints, examine witnesses, and correct, errors in the said list of voters, which list shall be viously [obviously] printed and generally circulated through the territory, and posted in at least three of the most Publie [Public] places of each election district and so soon as all the errors have been thus corrected in said lists the come missioners are requested to cause a corrected list of the lezal [legal] voters to be printed and copies furnished to each judge of election, to be put up at the places of voting ang circulated in every county in the territory before the day of election. No person is to beallowed [allowed] to vote whose name does not appear on the list as a legal voter. The election for delegates is to take place on the day of the presidental [president] election, and the convention to assemble on the first funday [Sunday] in December, to decide-first, whether it be expedient for Kansas to come into Union at that time, and, if so decided, to proceed to form a constitution and State government, which shall be of republican form, Kansas is then to be admitted under such constitution on an equal footing with the principal states. The bill pro- [provides] vides [sides] further that no law shal [shall be enfurced [enforced] in tho territory infringing the liberty of speech or of the press, or the right of the people to bear arms, &e. It also provides punishment for illegal voting or traud [trade] and violence at elections, and authorises the use of the military for that purpose. The main point is that the persons desiynated [designated] by the census as the present inhabi- [inhabit- inhabitants] tants [ants] of the territory shall decide all points in dispute ata [at] fair election without fraud or violence, or any other improper influence. All the white male inhabitants over 21 years of age are to be allowed to vote if they have resided in the territory three months previous to the day of election, and no other test shall be required. No oath to support the fugitive slave law, or any other law, or any other condition whatever, shall be required. In the House of representatives the bill to admit Kansas as a free state under the Topeka constitution was laid on the table the same day by a majority of one.--The [one.--the] skirmishing in Kansas still continues.-At a Fillmore demonstration at Wash- [Washington] ington, [Kington] on the evening of the 30th, [the] a riot'oceurred, [riot'occurred] during which Major Magruder [Mag ruder] and several of the police were attacked with stones and bludgeons, The major was badly injured, the mob following him with eries [series] of kill hin [in 'The [the] mob was finally dispersed, and one or two arrests made.-The [made.-the] news that Mr. Dallas is net to be dis- [dismissed] misse'l [Miss'l] reached New York on the Ist [Its] of July, by way of Canada.-The [Canada.-the] weather at New York had been very hot, but it wis cooler when the steamer Quebec, on the 30th ult., a violent storm raged. We have not ascer- [ace- ascertained] tained [gained] that any damage was snstained. [sustained] SPAIN. RESIGNATION OF ESPARTERO. [ESPARTO] INSURRECTION IN MADRID. We have to aunounce [announce] the outbreak ot a formidablo [formidable] insurrection in Madrid. The populace were on Monday night in arms, aud [and] there was sharp fighting in the streets between the insurgents and the troops, At ten o'clock yesterday ('lucsday) [Lucas] morning the figbting [fighting] continued but, up to that time, the queen's troops, under Marshal O'Donnell, retained possession of the city, and continued to make head against the rebels. The insurgents proclaim t is not known where Espartero [Esparto] is.- Morning Posi, [Post] Wednesday. Manbrip, [Manorial] Tuesday afternoon.-A combat broke out in the streets of the city last night, between the National Guard and other troops. 'lhe [he] combat continued in some shape, all night, and until this morning. The statement that a republic was proclaimed is entirely false, as the disturbance had nothing to do with the democracy. On the contrary, the queen made her appearance belore [before] the troops and the National Guard, ani [an she was well received, At five o'clock this afternoon a suspension of hostilities was agreed to betweer [between] the combatants. General 0' Dounell, [O'Donnell] the new president of the cabinet council, is exercising 2 rigorous authority, and he requires the insurgeuts [insurgents] to lay down their arms and submit. THE INSURRECTION SUPPRESSED. MADRID DECLARED TO BE IN A STATE OP SIEGE, MADRID, Wednesday.-Vhe [Wednesday.-The] insurrection has been com- [completely] pletely [lately] put down by the vigour and decision of The loss of life is not known but it is understood that no superior officers have been killed. A new municipality has been named for the city. Marlrid [Marl rid] is declared to be in a state of siege, and military law will prevail throughout the whole of the country. 1, Jul Bostor [Boston] any ee 2ad, [ad] Varione [Marine] repg [rep] The following details have come to hand, respecting the which preceded the grave events announced above - The Madrid journals of the 8th state that the execution of the incendiaries of Palencia [Valencia] had created a profonnd [profound] impression on the population of that town, and an address to the queen had been got up praying that no further capital condemnations pronounced by court-m rtials [court-m trials] might be carried into effect. The prison w.s so owded [added] with pri [pro] Soners, [Somers] that it was-not known whevet [whoever plice [police] eizhtmen [eighteen] sent in custody from Ampudia [Amid] for attacks on property. At Valladolid [Validity] several incendiaries had been condemned to hara labour for life at Rio-eco there were upwards of fifty in pr s n. Insome [Income] parts of the province uf [of] Toledo, the growing crops had been set on fire. At Guardia, in that province, the national guard turned out to in extinguishing a fire in the field; and when they returned they found a large assembly of the inhabitants, and especially of women, in the market-place, crying, Down with the town dues p The assemblage was dispersed, but a good deal of agitation emtinued. [continued] In the province of Zamora attempts had been made to cause incendiary fires, but without success. The Morning Advertiser's Madrid correspondent writes on the 9th as tollows [follows] -' It is now quite certain that Madmd [Mad] has narrowly escaped being burned t the ground. Had the incendiaries succeeded in setting fire to the gas-works and the Ministry of the Interior, a territic [terrific] explosion, followed, by a general conflagration, would have been the inevitable result. Tbe [The] government is using the strong arm of the law in the provinces, shooting and garotting men and women at a handsome average daily. At Vallalolid [alkaloid] sixteen more persons have been shot, and 113 are even now in prison, awaiting their condemnation, which is inevitable. Ab Palencia [Valencia] five men were shot this morning, and a woman is ordered for execution to-morrow, Urgent appeals have been made in her behalf, as she has seven children and maniac husband but the.quality of mercy is much strained in Spain, and she will inevitably be executed. Several more viragos [virago] are ordered for execution. But all this severity is of little or no avail. Men and women are brought out for execution, and promises of pardon made to them on the scaffold, fail to produce any impression on them. They die and make no sign, doggedly refusing to reveal the names of their accomplices or instigators. Moreover, they have now taken to setting fire to the standing corn. In the province of Toledo the troops had just succeeded in saving the crops of one of the most fertile districts from destruction, when on their return they were hailed with abusive epithets by the mob. SUPPRESSION OF THE INSURRECTION. LATEST DETAILS. Maprip, [Map rip] July 16 (Evening).-At eight o'clock this morning the insurrection was overcome on all points. General Concha obtained possession of the Tuledo-gate. [Tiled-gate] As some of the insurgents still held the Plaza Sevalda, [Several] ineasures [Ensures] were taken to attack them. 'I'he various bodies of the lower orders were commanded by Pucheta.-At [Pushed.-At] ten o'clock the last remains of the insurgents dispersed out the city were annihilated.-Pucheta [annihilated.-Pushed] was killed. - Twelve pieces of artillery were in position in the Plaza Sevalla. [Sell] The Queen visited the wounded. Happily the victims were not very numerous. The government has been admirably supported. The disarming of the National Guard is actively carried on. Allis trauquil [tranquil] in the proviuces [provinces] except at Sarayossa. [Saragossa] Maprw, [Mare] July 7.-To-day order is completely re-estab- [re-stables- established] lished [wished] at Madrid. The queen, accompanied by the king ard [ad] by Marshal O' Donnell, has Just reviewed the garrison, The troops and the people received thoir [their] majesties and the marsbal [Marshal] with enthusiasm. To-morrow will take place the solemn burial of the soldiers who have died gloriously in defending the throne and order. The twelve pieces of cannon posted on the Piaza [Piazza] Sevalla [Sell] belonged to the insurgents. 'They were captured b the royal troops atter [utter] some hours of fighting. P Viscount Hardinge [Harding] is progressing favourably towards recovery. The Pasha of Egypt has issued a public notification, mitting [sitting] all Christian soldiers in his service full liber [liver] worship God in any way they may think proper. Baboon Hunt on 4 SaiP's [Said's] Riacine.-On [Racing.-On] Wednesday morning last an exciting chase took place among the ship- [shipping] ping in the Wapping-dock after a baboon which had escaped from the brig Shark, arrived here a few days since from South America, It appears that the animal had been bought by a naturalist in town, who went on board the vessel in the morning for the purpose of taking posses- [possession] sion of his slippery purchase; but the baboon seemed to have taken a sudden dread to terra Jirma, [Jim] for in trying to lead it on shore it managed to escape, and at once darted up the brig's rigging. The hue-and-cry was immediately raised, and an exciting chase commenced, to the great amusement of the lookers-on, The men employed in the different vessels in the dock at once ascended in hot pursuit, but the cunning animal managed to elude its pursuers for several hours, for no sooner was it too hot y pressed op one vessel than it took refuge in the riguing [rigging] of another. One man who had ascended the mainyard, [main yard] and who had made sure of securing the runaway, was doomed to disappoint- [disappointment] ment, [men] for the baboon, after allowing him to approach to within a few feet, made a sudden spring on to the stays of an adjoining ship, where it bung for some time in mid air, suspended by its tail; but at last, after going through a number of antics and findiny [finding] that its pursuers had wearied of the chase, Jocko [Jock] descended, and took refuge in the cabin of another ship. As he entered quite unannounced. ha SO startled the poor steward that he rushed on deck, exclaiming that the devil had got on hoard The animal was at last secured by a sack being thrown over it, and was carried off in triumph by its owner, who had given up all hopes of ever coming into of his property. This curious specimen of the monkey tribe stands about per- [petty] ty te examined at great length. His evidence was, in the main corroborative of that of the captain given on Wednesday. After hearing the mate's evidence, the enqui [enquiry] jour [our] er he a dence, [dene] wasadjourned [was adjourned] until Wednesday the 23rd instant, om yous Mereury. [Mercury] 33 feet in height, in its natural state walks upright, has lony [only] straight black hair, witha [with] white face, is of a rare species, and seldom brought to this country.-Liverpout [country.-Liver pout]