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IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT,

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IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT, HOUSE OF IORDS—MONDAY. The second reading of the Criminal Jurisdiction Bill led to some discussion amongst th law lords, but it was eventually agreed to. A bill for giving effect tothe recent treaty with Brazil, for the more effectual suppressiu of the slave trade, was also read a second time, on the motioiof the Earl of Aberdeen. A great number of bills otthe table were forwarded a stage, after which their lordships ajuurned. HOUSE OF COlMONS.—MONDAY. THE BUSINESS OF THE It. l'oel stated the course he meant to pursue with resfct to the mass of business before the house, the whole of whi-i it was impossible to get through during the present session. would proceed with the Colleges (Ireland) Bill, the Poor Law[SeotIand) Bill, and with the bill for relieving the Jewish disallities, which, owing to the press of other business, he had bin hitherto compelled to postpone. lIe should also proceed wit the Bills of Exchange Bill, the Turnpike Trusts Bill, the bi' for the removal of the Irish and Scotch paupers, if Sir J. Cham should Had it necessary to relinquish the Parochial Setement Bill. He should also pro- ceedwith the Valuation (Irand) Bill, the Criminal Lunatics (Ireland) Bill, the Drainag (Ireland) Bill, the Joint Stock Companies (Ireland) Bill, th. Irish Fisheries Bill, the bill for continuing tLe Unlawful Otis (Ireland) Bill, the Slave Trade Bill, the Merchant Seamen's Hi, the Small Debts Bill, the Com- mons' Enclosure Bill, to filitate which he would propose morning sittings, and the Ctsolidation of the Customs Acts, which had not yet been intrmced, but which was of so much importance to the mercantilavorld, that he should certainly go on with it if it should be recebd with unanimity by the house on its introduction. The followig bills he proposed to relinquish for the present session-the hysic and Surgery Bill, the Col- leges of Physicians and Surpns Bill, the Justices' Clerks Bill, i the Parochial Settlement 1 i, the Merchant Seamen's Fund Bill, anrl the Charitable Titt.s Hill. Oftheprinciplcofthis latter bill he entirely approd, but at this late period of the session he did not think it at'sable to proceed with it. Several hon. members cie out The Ecclesiastical Courts Bill." Sir ll. Teel said that that oil wag under the care of Lord John Russell, but he should cctai>]y vote for its second reading. He feared, however, he coid iot give up a sufficient number of government nights to the no le lord, to warrant him in the expectation of being able ti P;'s it. Lord J. liussell soon at'teivad.s rose and said, that, under the circumstances, he would nc ress the bill during the present session. The question of privilegitlfen came on, and engrossed the I attention of the house for iiwtrds of three hours. Mr. Pivett moved that Drid Phillips be called to the bar, for < having brought an actionagiinst Jasper Parrott, Esq., for evidence given by him a committee of the House of t Commons. ( Ultimately, the attorneys an the parties who pleaded that they had nothing to do witli thsmatter (which appeared to be uncontradicted), were dischargt from further attendance. The house then went into comittee on the Colleges (Ireland) T::I OR,,) .tun of iU CTEES occupied the remainder of the evening. TUESAY. SorTU WAt.! RAILWAY. On the order of the day beingad for bringing up the report oC the South Wales ltailway mil Mr. Vivian moved that the reit be taken into consideration ( on Friday, the 11th of July. Cap-am Berkeley said that the;ual time for considering the ( report would bo Tuesday next, a he saw no reason why they < should deviate from the usual eoe. Mr. Green considered that theiual rule of the House ought to be observed, if tuey violatect in the present instance it would be drawn into a precedent Lord Granville Somerset saide question was, whether or not the House would throw annpediirieiit in the way ol a great national undertaking. ThChairman of the Committee had reported in favour of an <iy consideration. It was an important national undertakingjd the question was, would the House consent to these impcuents in the way of the dill upon a. matter of torm, and aiteie report oi the Chairman in its favour. Mr. E;tcourt thought that theder of the House ought to be strietlv observed. Mr." Labouehere would be sorto throw any obstruction in the wav of the passing of the Bill, t the same time it was of the utmost importance that the regu'bns of the House should be observed. This Bill was supped by a powerful company, possessing great Parliamentary hence, and he considered it most objectionable that parties nnected with railways who p assessed influence in that Hoimouid use that influence for the purpose of inducing the ilortg depart from the standing orders. we Mr. Vivian was :nn:ioa3 to ha a communication between South Wales and Ireland. He wna Railway Shareholder, but hoped the House would order tlrepürt to be considered on Friday next, thereby giving three. u. days. An IIon. Member, whose namt;> could not learn, had no desire for any peculiar indulgent) the South Wales Railway, but thought "the Chairman of thitanding Orders Committee mi"ht with great propriety exteithe license now proposed to he given to the South Wales n.vay to all other railways similarly placed. Mr. Shell had no personal cnunieation with the South Wales Railway, nor any share iiny particular railway. But ( he was connected with the Soutl Ireland, and felt an inteie-.t in the welfare of Ireland genera'which he thought would be promoted by this Bill. Whehe Holyhead Railway was brought under the considerationthe House, the Minister said the interest of Ireland must be .paramount obligation. Why should they not be so eonsidere this instance? Lord Howick thought that ways in general had strong claims upon the consideration :he House, because the more fact of applying to the Board orade threw each scheme back a full month. -(Hear, hear.) iess the House took means to < a hear.) e:3 ti extricate them, they would nbe passed in the session, and that seemed to him to constitui special case why they should ( shew indulgence in casp.s like.'se. He did not believe that any injury would be inflicted any party by taking this report ( on the dav desired. He did rthink that this indulgence could j be with justice extended ou!;j this Bill, for any other coming before them under simiar eknstances ought to be similarly dealt with. I Mr. Duncombe said he tiojht the house ought to agree with the motion of his hon. fvtz aud he also thought his lion. s friend ought not to lose tJadvantage he had had, merely on some point of mere puiieffc. These railway bills had now be- t come of such import tnce 't surely a particular day in a week ought not to be raised as subjection. The Chancellor of tha Ihequer said, that as Tuesday had 1 been the day fixed, it wouhot be convenient to alter it. Sir G. Clerk said, that the regulations of the House re- quired three days' notice Ire the bringing up of such Bills, if the hon. member's be carried, notice should be given to-morrow to bring ilfore the House on Friday. Mr. Green said that alteration should be made in the standing orders to effect thlange he proposed. The motion was then age to; as was also a similar motion in the case of the Monmoumd Hereford Railway Bill.

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