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Albion Newspaper Archive: November 19, 1830 - Page 1

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Publication: Albion

Location: London, Middlesex

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   Albion (Newspaper) - November 19, 1830, London, Middlesex                                Second crown 6d ON FINANCIAL By SIR HENRY Sir Henry Parnclls admirable to which we have more than once directed the attention of our John This day is small THE VKRAC1TY of the FIVK BOOKS of argued from undesigned coincidences to be found in when compared in their several By the Fellow of Johns llhmt has already signalized himself by on the Acts of the as individual intimately conversant with the most minute particulars of holy and a very successful disciple of in the management of that species of Christian which arises from the discovery of undesigned coinciI dence of revealed volume cannot fail to increase his re1 It is both a pleasing and instructive and is credit able to the and piety of the respected Kvnngelical We think Blunts clever and very ingenidus web of argu ment will be read with as it certainly must with Monthly by the same The VERACITY of the GOSPELand ACTS A New Edi Post John FRIDAY NOVEMBER IMPERIAL PAJ Price NEW HISTORICAL SCHOOL BOOK Just in with bound and HISTORICAL MlSCKLLAXY or IllUs T rations of the most important periods in Modern with a particular Account of the British Constitution and aSupplemeht to Pirmoiks and1 English By of Trinity Printed for and Just New enlarged of PINNOCKS HISTORY OF to of MODERN GEOGRAPHY ROBERTS ELEMENTS and with TAYLORS EPITOMi of ANCIENT GEOGRAPHY and LINNINIJTONS COMPANION to the Third PRACTICAL LOGIC Hints to Young Theme WILLIAMSS CONVERSATIONS on ENGLISH SYLLABIC a new Me thod of Teaching 8s HISTORICAL EPrrCTME of the NEW TESTA Tlntf HISTORY and NORM Civ bound and May be Whittaker and SCHOOL CA WITH ON AN ENTIRELY NJSW In royal neatly bound and embellished with numerous illustrating am RUDIM ENTS of oh a New designed to jissist the Memory by comparison and classifica By M The Geography is accompanied by an in cnnncxion with the outlines of the prevailing Forms of Degrees 6f comparative size of and and the Climates and Pro ductions of the Earth in royal This Atlas has been compiled from the and con tnins all thelate discoveries of and Clap But its principal claim to attention is founded ori tlie entire novelty of the plan each map not only tlie geogra phical outlines of countries but a series of numbers to the and which indicate their comparative and enables the student by reference to the table of to discover their actual The Isothermal chart exhibits the climate of different as determined by tbermometrical with their most important and presents a striking illustration of the diversity existing in the same according to the situation of In the moral and political the outlines of each country contain a showing its and several emblems indicating its and state of and in a moral picture of the Printed for and A ve a complete School PRESENTSFOR HOUSE OF The Eerl of Craven the oaths his ABOLITION Op the abolition of were presented by the Dufce Earl Lord Lord Snf field the Marquis of Lord Durhami the Marauis of Bishop and the Earl of the Earl of Earl LordCal AttfcNTWENT OP TflB COMMON rose to move the second reiiHmr rif tin Ul mt the on a recent evening to lay on itheir lordships The object of those bills was to carry into effect some of the recommendations in the report of the commis sioners who had been appointed to inquire into the means of improv inx administraaon of justice in the couttsofcorampn He did to comprehend measures all the re commendations of the Of the expediency am practicability of some of them he entertained considerable was sure that he meet with the concurrence o when he it was a subject which required deliberate The experience of his whole lifi had confirmed him in He had accordingly bestowed jail the consideration in his power upon the bills on their lordships anrlVta i Of YOUNG DRAW op an improved Plan A SERIES OF PRACTICAL INSTRUCTIONS IN LANDSCAPE PAINTING IN WATERCOLOURS By JOHN CLARK Illustrated by 55 Views from Gfonpes of The with the Four Parts of Descriptive Letter are all contained in a strong and handsome covered with and resembling a royal 4to The price of the work is Six Guineas a sum which does notes ceed what is usually paid to a DrawingMasrcrfor twelve lessons URANIAS MIRROR A View of the Heavens on a plan perfectly original Designed by a The work consists of Thirtytwo large on which are re presented all the Constellations visible in The Stars are according to their rejative as to Inbiti when held up to the light their natural Appearance in the HeavensThe Cards are accompanied with a Familiar Treatise on written expressly for this purpose by and il lustrMedwith New fitted up in a neat price beautifully 3 The PORTABLE DIORAMA consisting of tinuidj and Picturesque Scenery with the necessary apparatus for jwodttcing the various effects of tlie ap pearance and disaiipearanceof Clotidsj the on theprinl ciple of the Dwrama in Regents Park accompanied with a De scrrptive Volnme on Transparenciesand various Fitted up in a SIX ADDITIONAL VIEWS and SIX SH VDHS to ac KS POUTABLB FirXin 5V THH M signed by Many Thousand Views The My placed a neat Price a pleasingview or ifthe The Cards are fitted ThousandViews Second Designed fe va the number of Cards is The changes which may be produced araonnt to the astoundlnKamJ al mosr incredible number of Price in a of hundred small historical devices Principal Events in Scripture The Mip awedwith a descriptive and a complete Index with their Latitude and Price Strand of whom may be on L or a if by letter postpaid to R II Waterlooplace Fiflfc quanti 6 nW f OH ffi this and he hail availed himself of the advice and suggestions of jmany learned From his noble and learned friend on the and from several learned memoers of the he jhad received essential He stated this in order to show jtheir lordships the propositions which he was submitting to i them had not been hastily The bills were five in and were Judgment and Execution the Inter the Prohibition and Mandamus the Arbitration and the Witness Examination The noble and learned to describe the of the various but he was heard indistinctly below the upon a sub ject Of so much and involving so many technical de tails we will not incur the risk of attempting to report Lord said that he did not rise the reading ofhis noble and learned friends the he thought as far as they they were calculated to do much Undoubtedly caution was but he had no hesita tion in saying in his much more might be done with a view to diminish the expensive and dilatory character of the law in its present After a few observations from Earl Grosvenor and Lord uer the respective bills wero read a second and ordered to be committed on The of Wellington was and in his usual HOUSE OF COLONIAL Ipswich andother places by Sir Bunbury and other to the same from different parts of the CHINA LITTLETON presented a petition from the Staffordshire the trade to China might be He called the attention of the house to a passage which stated that tlie petitioners considered tliat distress of the lower orders not from the use of but from the existence of Lord ALTHORP and Sir WROTTESLEY supported the and lauded the conduct of the BROWN presented a petition from praying that Roman might be put on the samefooting with Pro MALT CURTEIS postponed his motion for the repeal of this tax until after in he of the unsettled state of 1 Lord presented petition from the scot and lot payers of complaining that all the inhabitants were not permitted to but that the right claimed exclusively by a mayorf twelve aldermen and a limited number of of whom twentytwo only were and petitioners prayed for reform iii the representation as well as in their own particular did not think allthe allegations in the peti tion were founded in factJ The member for Taunton suggested that the petition should be as it had a tendency to prejudge the and he was now on the eve of a Lord EBRINGTON said he would withdraw it if the sense of the home was in favour of such a The SPEAKER said the noble use his own dis Lord EBRINGTON agreed to withdraw it for the On the moiion of W WYNN the Rye Appeal petition was ordered to be taken into consideration the 7th of The member stated that the petition had now been six months on the OCONNELL gave notice that he after move for leave to bring in a bill to exempt all Protestant dissenters and Roman Catholics in Ireland from the payment of Church rates also a bill to secure the liberty of the by allowing in criminal Informations in cases of libel the truth of the allegation to be given in evidence also ah humble address to his Majesty in favour of OCONNELLpresented a Roman Catho inhabitants of equal JOHN WOOD supported the and that he thooght the object of those wbo petitioned for a repeal of the Le gislative Union which would be in his a most mischievous measure was to Irish and he recommended these to come forward and to peti tion for that which they really and they would find many English members to Hfe consideredthe system of theIrish Church Establishment required both as regarded expense and and that it was only in consequence of the Legislative Union it had been maintained up to the present The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER defended the Irish and statedthat it never was in a better state than at pre Ht denied that nonresidence existed to such an extent as to considered an and he referred to the proof which had been afforded of i this on the last occasion when the question was brought supported the but bore witness to the exemplary conduct of rhfc Ministers of the Irish HUME denied the accuracy of the statemerit made byLord that there were only twentyfive nonresident clergymen belonging to the Irish Church gave notice that he would move tomorrow for a return of all the nonresident He declared that the whole establishment required ami that whoever the minister he must it It coulflbe longer that clergymeny who had no should receive large emolu ments or that such immense to new ministermight he should be subservient to the wishesof the and not attempt to rule them with a rod of HUTHVEN highry lauded the and and character of the Irish Clergy BROWN observed that the honourable member wbo had just sat down mistook the purport of die the member for who had not attacked the character of the Irish Church but had merely stated that he did not know what so many Protestant churchmen could do in that coun He must say that he concurred the spirit of the nierobersobservations RUT1IVEN knUCATION IN QCONNELL presented a petition from the Roman Catho licsof a parish iii prayfng that the grants made for the edu cationof tliepoor in Ireland should be distributedaccording to the original so asto be rarole to apply for the benefit of the Roman Catholics as well as BROWN gave his cordial support to the OCONNELL presented a petiti6n from parish in the town of stating the distressnow felt in attributing and praying its WOOD presented several petitions against the ance of the system dfnegro The Marquis of CHANDOS presented a simnar petition from the ihhabifants of The Marquis of a petition from the pro tostant inhabitants of a praying that the elective franchiBejn that town might be N15W Sif WILSON presented a Trerftiorrffom tHeinhabitants of against the present establishment of the new po1 He observed that they did not cast any on the conj duct of the individuals of the new for if they did he should certainly find himself compelled by his experience of the conduct of these men to dissent from the for as far as he had had any opportunity of observing the conduct of the new police he be lieved that they generally performed their duty very The an alarm at the establishmentof the police force which they declared to be With that ob servation he did not concur he had no fear of them he did nnt think that this establishment would endanger the liberties of the people especially in the times in which we The petitioners dso complained of great expense of the and they were charged an additionalsum of on account of He was of opinion that that was the chief and the only real cause of complaint EgAinst the Sir PEEL said that if he had remained in andif any one had proposed that a committee should be appointed to quire whether the charge for the police could be he should not had the slightest difficulty in acceding to proposi He on the be most ready to acquiesce in not becausethe expense of the police had in the slightest degree nalfen his conviction that it was absolutely necessary that some Such force should exist for the preservation of tUe persons aadpro rrerty of the inhabitants of this great but because he shouldbe glad to be afforded the public opportunity cf examining into every proceeding connected with the police mode of its arrangement the real amount of the ex pense which was incurred for arid of having a comparison both on the score of expense and between the preseni improved system of and that which formerly Hear He should be glad to be afforded such an opportunity for the purpose of doing away with the gross misrepresentations which had been spread abroad by interes persons on this any such committee should have been he for one should have been most if he had continued in to second the motion as he felt convinced that the result of the evidence which would be produced before that would be to establish in every respect the greatclaims which the new police possessed upon the public approbation and Loud cries of People supposed that object of the new establishment in Lon to keep watch upon individual Now no po no matter how could do so if the indi vidual inhabitants of such houses did not respectively exert them selves a little tq protect their own It should be remembered that within the last few in consequence of his Majestys accession to the there had been various public as reviews and other public exhibitionsupmi which immense crowds of people had been and in all uch instances the most perfect order had been maintained by means ofthe new It was obvious at once that in a population such as existed in this of upwards of there sruuld be some civil means for preserving order and If no suh civil the only alternative would maintenance of an immense military anda corres ponding increase in the army estimates nnd If he Sir Robert Pcl had been rightly the most pegated on tliose that a single accident had He undoubtedly thought that it made a question whether a f the charge for the police might not be fairlv borne by the at He believed that if the expense or the police had been limited to in the they would not lave heard a word about the unconstitutional natureof tKit Loud cries of He feared tliat it would be impos ime to mdmdn the police establishment at a less tlian hat now iminrid for and if tliat charge was to continue 0 be defrayed by a local it would be impossible to reduce it below in the He must that when complaints were made ofacharge of in the pound being imposed in of the establishment of the local police that uch a charge was not fixed by the act at in the and 1 the overseers of the different parishes asked the inhabitants o pay in trie pound account of the new he would ell tiltin that the overseers had no legjil authority tolevy more han in the pound fur tlat Ha knew that a real nrs thepublic on that and lie bought it right to say thus much with a view to remove He vas afraid that the result of the labours of a if the harge to be by local would not be to educe its He hoped that the if it should be would enter minutely into every portion of the financial with regard to this it would consider the mount of the mode of forming the various corjs and hat it would examine into tlie condition of every class of the police nd that it would conider it was possible to produce an efll ient and respectable corps less than the present He Sir Peel did not think that such a force could be produced for less but if it and he had cominued in no man have been more ready to acquiesce in any such suggestion rom a cumrniuee onthe The which had u the first urged the plan of the ew that the amount of salaiy was not such as wuld secure respectable persons to fill the situations in A uinea aweek was the subject to certain deductions for odgmgs and other One object in the formation of lie new police establishment having removed it from i he power of the local parliament should always have n opportunity of exercising its power of inspection over and I lat from time to time tlie various connected with it liould come under the consideration of tllat He conceived i hat the period had hardly ariivcd for the institution of such an Colonel SIBTHORP protested against the ssdilliig the country at large with the expense of tlie metropolitan police BYNG believed that the great grievance of with regarJto the new polifce was the The jhad certainly much to complain of in that He from the member foe for he thought thiitf as tlm country at large was interested in the preservation of tlie peace of the it should defray a portion of the expense of the me tropolitan MABERLY conceived that the system de ffective from tha want of local long as that feet it would he impossible to amend tlie police establisii The complained because had not patronage but he hoped that no member in that house would attend to such a and that the object of all to place the management of the police under an efficient Hear MK WYSE was of opinion that as long the principal uf taxation existed in the that the country at and Ir land be called upon tobear a portion of expense of the police pi1 this He instanced the ronsta establishment in the expense of which in the respective counties by grand jury and he that evety place should defray its own local Sir PEEL that the genUeman had thought that ho Sir Peel was wrong the suggestion which he made but the gentleman himself waswrong upon the veiv grounds he had i he gentleman Impose no contribution on the every plane bear the bu Ulen of its own local and do not Ireland pay forth imetropolijan Now the fact that the metropolit paid jfor the police of Ireland for the greater portion of the expense of constabulary in Ireland was defrayed out of consolidate By the act under which the new police it that theaccounts of the expenditure should be laid before parliament 30 days after its meetiri if it should meet in After a few words from Warburtcn from who deprecated the proposal of taxing the large for thi of the metropolitan contended that DubUn should pay for its own police as wsll as and stated that the peoplfi at the west end were favourable to the new and from Cressett who was inaudible in the the was from the parish of on the subject of tile new was broulit and ordered to be The of after stating that the bill wliirii lie jiroposed to bring in was almost similar to the bill which he introduced on this subject last but which the extreme pres sure of pulilic business had prevented him from carrying movedfor leave to bring in a bill to alter and amend the galni and to legalize tlie sale of a few words from Wortley and from who hoped tliat no time would be lost in pressing a bill of this j kind through the motion was agreed and leavi given I OF The SOLICITORGENERAL moved for to brin in I bill for amending the law as to the attestation of Iv CAAiPBELL expressed a hope that the postpone his bill until te opinionof the proicsioii more generally He lioped soon to see a uniformity the kw upon this tor the present he that the legislature should not The SOLICITORGENERAL could not to his the object of which to remove i Leave was then given to bring in the i wished to effect the inimedtn of removing whatvas not conicnt a measure of such utility becuuie it did uot jjo the ilcngth to which it might hereafter be The bill was brought in and read a first AUMiNISTUATIOS op JUSI1CK On motion of the the liuuie into committee upon the Administration of Justice After a few words from Jonesthe bill passed through t and ihe report was ordered to be revived this uthority over the that house was bound to institute any i nquiry which might be necessary on the He would sav s Secretary of if police force was not honestly onestly managed and it would be a instead of being n to the He was therefore of opinion that a parlia nentary committee from time to be appointed on the not with a view to throw any doubts upon the general effi iency uf the but for the purpose of seeing whether any nprovements might not be made in tlieeffinencyandarrangement if wt Mith regaul to the recommendations of the parishes hey had been always properly attended to he had shown favour n the lie was sure that every gentleman in that onse must know that he Sir Robert Peel had not prostitute the ase their recommendations would be attended as well as those om any other But if the parishes were to recommend hose they thought and if there was to be no difficulty whatever n complying with their the effect wouldbe to give o the parishes a control over the appointment of the which it as the object of thc act to take Out of their The effect ould be to do away with all the benefits resulting from the new olice and to do away with the arrangement of a hole metropolitan placed under the control of one pon which arrangement the efficiency of the present puplic esta Mriient so entirely At the same time he thought that here should be always a ready disposition on the part of that head o act in concert and cooperation with the parish WILKS concurred with the right gentleman in thinking iat the additional expense was in a great degree the cause of the of the new He was anxious that a committee hpuld be appointed on the and he was sure that the ap ointment of such a committee would be received with gratitude bv ic Sir PEEL and gave that the hriMmas rfe should move for the appointment of a select ommittee on the He he would move rsuclra not from any doubts which he entertained of efficiency of the new but because he was anxious that the e Hole establishment should be examined in all its and with Hat he should move for a full inquiry on the subject that the from three who ad intrusted him with petitions to the house the subject j con urred in asking for the appointment of He thought hat the principle upon which the new police establishment was unded an excellent and that mucH of tHe impopularify which encountered arose from It was in his an imconstitutional Irt and other country the was complained as a great The of as he which formerly paid only now paid1 He tlvonght itwonldbehi thre power of theprdpbsedcom niittee to do away with sogjgjf a On thcmotioa of the Marquis of the Game ment bill was read a first ami ordered to LJ secunJ on 30th Lord STANLEY presented a petition from certain Dissenters o against negro and a similar peti tion frnm the Dissenters of Lord CAVENDISH presented a similar petition from a of Dissenters of HOBHOUSE that in the present state of the Adminis it would be useless to discuss the relations of the country with He should therefore withdraw tlie THE TRUCK Lord SOMERSET presented a petition from the woolmanu facturers of against the truck ROBINSON presented a similar petition from ihs retail traders of The member wished that a migit be appointed upon the OBHIEN gave that immediately after Christines hejsliould bring in a bill to enable parishes in Ireland to their poor by voluntary At tea minutes to six the house PARLIAMENTARY Mr Robert Grant Bill to extend the Clause of the lath 1 which to the Police by virtue of that Act from voting at the Election M in ersotP rliament for certan Counties therein name and fcr any City or Borough within the Metropolitan Police Elections of Membeisof Parliameni throughout the Littleton jiroliibit the payment of Wages than in Hume Select Committee to inquire state of the Laws tlie payment of wages in goodsThe Lard Advocate Bill alter and amend tlie Laws regarding taking of infeftmcnts in heritable property in MARCH Davies 5 Select Committee on Efficiency of Secondary AFTEK Mn Poulett Rtductiou of the Stamp Duty on News papers and Iluthven Bill to exempt ths Occi in exceeliru two Tithe of SolicitorGeneral liill for the Administration of Justice in tlie Court of ChanceryThe Advocate Bill for establishing a General System oi Police iii Burghs Sibihorjj Bill to arnaud the regulating Kennedy Bill to do away disabilities which at present prevent eldest sons of Scottish from representing in FOREIGN Further extracts from me Paris Papers receive 1 ys From the of A circular of the minister of theinterior desires the prereettm make him acquainted immediately with the ss nearly it can be of those citizens who artat least 26 years of and pay the sum of andabove in direct This dv sire of the minister the project of proposing this the new qualification of the The inquiries that have beer made for the department of the Upper Garonne promise that tbit number of citizens whose taxes will qualify them to be electors will be about so the diminution of the produce an addition of about The interpreter Joussufhasjustbeen sent from Algiers to with orders to appear before the prefect of to give an eeeatait ofhis which is said to be rather in the tion between him and the Bey of It is in contemplation to transfer to Toulon the which is at the entrance of the port of Maiateur contains the decree cf the Court of Rarisj which Tliat itwill meet in a public the at on wnicli day the Count de Kergolayj and MJIt Genoude and will be at instance of Astor to appear EXCHAXGE OF rise has been and was succeeded   

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