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c--IMPERIAL PAELIAIMT. .RT…

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c-- IMPERIAL PAELIAIMT. .RT In the House of Lords, ETharsday, a Royal Commission, composed of the Lord Chancellor, the Earl of Bessborough, and Lord Foley, sat. The Speaker and several mem- bers of the House of Commons having appeared at the bar, her Majesty's consent was read to Several Private bills. Several bills were advanced a stagey and; their lordships adjourned. In the House of Commons, Mr. Baillie; Coehrane called attention to the large meeting advertised to tefee place> on Primrose-hill to advocate Efttorm. He -wished to know whether such meetings were illegal. Sir G. Grey had not heard of such a. meeting but it was illegal to hold any meeting for poliuc^Lpurposes within o o mile of "Westminster. The reason being that memb Parliament should not be under intimidation The Chancellor of the Exchequer said.that m rnoving the adjournment of the House on the thit day, he hoped to have been able name of some person who would take his place, a J the House for the construction of a new Cabinet, but he had received a communication from Lord Berby to the effect that he desired to have to make certain propo-als to Majesty. would therefcre move the adjournmeutoi tbe House until that day week for public business, but the House would sit daily for private blMreBe'rnal Osborne thought that her Majesty's Govern- meat had exercised the most remavkaMe forbearance during the late political crisis. At the same time the country were not hv qnv dimhb satisfied with what had occurred. They Ed aw. "ttout a »a ,,„w they were asked to adjourn for another week and this at a time when.a-moaetary and commercial pamc us and war was-riugmg m our ears. Ha did not think tne Ministers were justified in abandoning their places, and abandoning the Reform Bill at the same time. Government were only beaten on a point of detail, and forty-four g-entle- men on his side of the House who voted against the Govern- ,ei we ment upon the rating v. the rental franchi., re willing to support them on every other principle of he bIll. The Liberal members were, by the condnet of their leaders, left in the lurch, and forced to take their seats on the opposite side of the House. He complained of the time which had been wasted this session, and many bills which had been advanced several stages were thrown overboard. Although he should have to change his seat as an indepen- dent member, he would say that as the last Government had forsaken their colours he was willing, to support any Government that would bring in a good and liberal measure of Reform, that, as far as fee was concerned, there would be no factions opposition to ai),y Government. Major Knox complained of the rioting which occurred consequent upon numbers of persons carrying a Reform Newdegate thought all were at liberty to express an opinion. After a few words from the Chancellor, of the Exchequer in explanation, the House adjouraed. In the House of Lords, on Friday, Earl Russell stated that. in: compliance with a. request from the Ea.rl of Derby, he should move that their lord.-hips do not proceed with any public business until Thursday next. Lord-Brougham made some few observations on the sin- gularity of the-resignation of Ministers. A long discussion took place on the second reading of the Gas Light and Coke Company (private) Bill. The House adjourned at six o'clock. The House of Commons went into committee of supply we forma. The report of the selection of members to serve on the Heteton election-committee was brought up, and The House adjourned at five minutes past four o'clock. In the House of Commons, on Monday, Mr. Dimsdale took the oaths and his seat for the borough of Hertford. The members of the Helston election committee ware sworn. m. On the motion that the House do adjourn to Thursday, Mr. Wat kin inquired whether the letter of the Govern- ment to the Bank of England was to remain unmodified, and the rate of int-erest to remain at 10 per cent. The House, under the circumstances, ought to meet to-morrow in order to obtain information on the subject. Mr. Childers said that it was understood that the House would do no public business uatil Thursday, and no answer could be given. Mr. Darby Griffith asked if the Home Secretary and the police had taken steps to preserve the public. peace in reference to a meeting which was to take place iairaiingar- square that evening. M The^House then ad'jearneA at twenty minutes past four; In, the House,of Lorcts, on Tuesday, the Lord- Chancellor took his seat on the wool-sack at haif-past ten o'clock, for ^Several"bUla were read respectively a second time, and the. following bills were read a third time and passed:—Esk Valley Railway Bill; Shrewsbury and North Wales, and Shrewsbury and Potteries Junction Bail way Companies Amalgamation Bill; Glasgow s,nd South Western Railway (Additional Powers) bill; Bideford, Appledore, and West- ward- Ho! Railway Bill (Amendment); Bradford Corporation Bill (Amendment). Their lordships were engaged during the remainder of the day in legal business. .Ðfpø.;l

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