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J. G. & F. RIVINGTON;
J. BOOTH; J. BOOKER; J. RODWELL; SHERWOOD, GILEERT, AND PIPER;
HISTORY OF EUROPE.
SPEECH from the Throne-Speeches of the Duke of Wellington and Earl
Grey on the Address - Discussion on the Address in the House of Com. inons-Amendment moved by Mr. Hume and Mr. O'Connell-Discussion as to an imputation on some Irish Member, uttered in a Speech made at Hull-Charge against Mr. Sheil-Lord Althorp and Mr. Sheil committed to the custody of the Sergeant-at-Arms-Their discharge--Committee appointed to investigate the matter-Result of the Investigation -Charges made by Mr. O'Connell against Baron Smith-Select Committee appointed to inquire into them-The vote for the Appointment of the Committee rescinded-Debate on Mr. O'Connell's Motion for a Committee to investigate the propriety of Repealing the Union-Address to the King, declaratory of the determination of the House to maintain the Union Address concurred in by the Peers—The King's Answer.
State of the Cabinet on Irish Ecclesiastical questions—Mr. Ward's Motion
for a Reduction of the Irish Church Establishment-Schism in the Mi. nistry on the subject of the appropriation of Church Revenues—Resignation of Mr. Stanley, Sir James Graham, the Duke of Richmond, and Earl of Ripon--The King's Declaration in favour of the Church Commission issued to inquire into the Irish Church-Debate on Mr. Ward's Motion-Discussion in the House of Lords regarding the Issuing of the Commission-Resolutions by Government concerning Tithes in Ireland, proposed-Opposition of the Agitators—Bill founded on the Resolutions brought in-Debate on the Second Reading-Alterations made in the Bill to conciliate the Irish Opposition -Debate on Motion, by Mr. O'Connell, to appropriate Church Revenues to purposes of Public Utility-Farther Alterations introduced into the Bill ---Debate on the New Resolution proposed by Government.
[36 CHAPTER III.
Bill for renewing the Irish Coercion Act introduced into the House of
Lords—Private correspondence of Meinbers of the Government with the Lord-Lieutenant of Ireland-Bill read a second time—Attacks of Mr. O'Connell against Ministers on account of the Bill-Secret communications made to him by Mr. Littleton regarding the opinions and intentions of the Government in relation to certain Provisions of the Bill restraining Public Meetings—The Cabinet determine that these clauses shall be retained-Disclosures made in the House of Commons by Mr. Littleton and Mr. O'Connell-Mr. Littleton tenders his Resignation, which is refused-Debate on Motion to refer the Papers on the State of
Ireland to a Select Committec-Mr. O'Connell gives notice of a Motion for production of the correspondence with the Lord-Lieutenant-The Chancellor of the Exehequer resigns-In consequence of his Resignation, Earl Grey resigns-Explanations by these Ministers as to the Causes of their Retirement- Viscount Melbourne made Prime Minister -Lord Althorp withdraws his resignation and continues in office as Chancellor of the Exchequer-Coercion Bill withdrawn in the House of Lords, and discussion thereon--Debate in the Lords on Motion for production of the Lord-Lieutenant's letter..
[100 CHAPTER IV. Modified Coercion Bill introduced into the House of Commons-Debate
thereon-Resolution proposed regarding the Poor in Ireland-Bill read
Eugland-Petitions for Separation of Church and State-Motion in the
Bill brought in by the Government to amend the Poor Laws_Statement
of the alterations proposed-Debate on the Second Reading-Discussions in Committce-Motion to refuse owners' cumulative votes-Debates regarding out-door relief--Motion to reject the clauses making not the father of an illegitiinate child, but the mother liable to support