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- SUMMER EVENING.

THE PENITENT.

MRS. CAUDLES CURTAIN LECTURES.

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- | -AN ANECDOTE OF WAR. I

THOUGHTS ON CEMETERIES.

A ROMANCE OF REAL LIFE.

MUSIC. "|

THE BROAD AND NARROW GUAGE…

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RAILWAY COMMITTEE-FRIDAY,…

MONDAY.

TUESDAY.

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HOUSE OF LOR P S.

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HOUSE OF LOR P S. THURSDAY, JUNE 12. On ,Ite motion of the Lord Chancellor, the Bail in Error Bill was read a thiid time. On ihe motion of Lord Lyttleton, the Death by Accidents Compensation Bill passt-d through committee. Lord portman laid on the table a bill to give compensation to tenants io England for permanent improvements made on the land. The bill proposes that any tenant of any hod, holding <uch land wIth or wilhout a lerue, at auy time within six months prior to the expiration of his lease, or prior to his quilling the land, may claim compensation, not ellceeoing Ihe amount of three years' rent for tiHages and for permanent improvements. The bill was read a first time.—Adjourned. FniDAY, JUNE 13. The Loid Chancellor presented the following message from her Majesty :—" Victoria Regina. Her Majesty being desirous of conferring a special mark of her favour and approbation on the Right. Hon. Sir Henry Pottinger, K.C.B., for the eminent ser- vices done by him, and particularly for the zeal, ability, and judgment displayed by him in negotiating the treaty of com- merce with the Emperor of Cbina, recommends to the House of Lords to concur with her in making provision for conferring on him a pension of £1,500 a-year for the term of his natural life. On the motion of the Earl of Aberdeen, it was ordered that the royal message should be taken into consideration on Monday next. The Marquis of Clanricarde, on the presentation of a petition from certain persons iu the county of Leitrim, complainin^Tif lawlessness in Ireland, and praying for more adequare means of protection to the peaceable and well disposed, entered into a re. view of the whole stale of Ireland. He said that, notwithstand- ing the state prosecutions, the spirit of repeal was as rampant as ever. He maintained that ihe government was in a greater state of imbecility in Iteland than any government ever was before. He asserted that the aspeci of that country was worse than ever; find Ihat all moral and legitimate influence was totally destroyed. And he insisted that the judgment of their lordships: house on the O'Connell writ of error, was given on merely technical points, and not ou its merits, and that therefore it had nosatutaryetFect. The noble marquis concluded his speech by asking if the govern- men! intended to renew the Parly Processions Act, or to rely on the existing laws for the security of the public peace ? Lord Stanley said that the government, lelying on the good sense of the Orangemen of Ireland, did not intend to propose tht renewal of the Party Processions Act. On the motion of the Duke ot Richmond, the Turnpike Road Bill went though commiitee.—Adjourned to Mouday. MONDAY, JUNB 16. The Earl of Aberdeen then moved an address in answer to her Majesty's Message < n the subject of Sir H. Pottinger, stating that the House would cheerfully oncur in giving effect to her Majesty's uracious consideration of Sir H. Pottioger's services. The noble earl in moving the address passed a high eulogium on Sir H. Pottinger for the services he had rendered his country. The House being addiessed by the Maiquessof Lansdowne, the Earl of Haddington, and the Earl of Glengall, the address was agreed to, The order of the day for the third reading of the Maynooth Bill was then read. A long discussion ensued, but eventually the Bill was read a third time, by a majority of 131.

HOUSE OF COMMONS.

Corn Trade.

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THE WRONGS OF THE POSTMEN!

THE PECULIAR BURDENS UPON…

RAILWAY COl\1l\lITTÉE.

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WOMAN'S EYE.

THE S TAT E S 1\1 A N'S DREAM.

A GEOLOGICAL ODE.

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