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(T just been completed by Messrs.ADAMS, A GEOGRAPHICAL DICTIONARY | for the relier of this disease, which far sie. OF ENGLAND AND WALES; passes every other invenion yet offered to th:

public, and should be known to every indiCONTAINING

vidual afflicted with the above distressing comThe names, in Alphabetical Order, of all the plaint. This TRUSS possesses the peculiar

Counties, with their several Subdivisions, l'advantage of giving the most effectual secu. into Hundreds, Lathes, Rapes, Wapen- (rity during the greatest exertion, and of takes, Wards, or Divisions; and an Ac-l affording ease and safety in the periods of count of the Distribution of the Counties relaxation from exercise. Its pressure may into Circuits, Dioceses, and Parliamentary be increased or diminished in a moment, to Divisions.

any degree required, without the removal of Also,

the Truss, or its wearer even rising fr in his The names (under that of each County re- seat-advantages never before possessed by spectively), in Alphabetical Order, of all any other Truss. Testimonials of its merits the Cities, Boroughs, Market Towns, Vil- from the bighest surgical authorities ray be lages, Hamlets, and Tithings, with the seen. Distance of each from Londou, or from the Manufactured and sold by S. T. ind C. nearest Market Town, and with the Popu- | Adams, Oldbury, near Birmingham, :nd by lation, and other interesting particulars | appointment by Mr. J. Read, Inventor of the relating to each ; besides which there are

Stomach Pump, &c. 35, Regent Circus, Picca

dilly, London. MAPS; First, one of the whole country, showing the A GENTLEMAN, about 50 years of age,

local situation of the Counties relatively to A well acquainted with Building, Roadeach other; and, then, each County is also inaking, and the management of Land, and preceded by a Map, showing, in the same Property geverally, is desirous of a SITUAmanner, the local situation of the Cities, TION as Agent, Steward, or Overlooker, in Boroughs, and Market Towas.

either of the above departments, and can give

unexceptionable references. FOUR TABLES

Apply to W. W., Register Office, Bolt Court,

post paid. Are added ; first, a Statistical Table of all the

Counties, and then three Tables, showing the new Divisions and Distributions enacted

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of Peel's-Bill-Peel and his associates.'
There was still left a deal of room for:
talking; a monstrous latitude for occu- -
pving the time of the House in talking
about these petitions. I therefore pro-
posed that which I thought common
sense dictated; namely, to have
all the petitions presented to the
House, the Speaker being in the chair ;
to have them read at full length, either

by the member presenting them, or STATE OF PUBLIC AFFAIRS. by the clerk at the table, whose voice

is quite sufficient for the purpose. To Bolt-court, 12. March, 1833. have no speaking upon them at all, but, . In this crisis of the country's affairs, to let the people be heard for them. the best thing that one can do, is, to selves upon their own words; then, to give an account of what has been done, have all the petitions printed at full and is doing, in the Parliament ; for, it length; so that the people might know is there, and there only, that great good that their petitions had been read, in or great mischief can be done. My the first place, and then put upon record readers have been before informed of by the House, the expense of printing the rules and regulations adopted with being a mere trifle; and be it what it regard to the receiving and disposing might, an expense falling upon the of petitions on public subjects. The people, and one which they would not petitions have come to me so numerous, grudge for their own sakes. Several that it was necessary to adopt some gentlemen, amongst whom were two new regulation with regard to the re- or three of the young lords, Mr. PALMER, ceiving and the recording of them. The Member for Berkshire, and others, were nieasure which has been adopted, con- of my opinion. They thought, as I sists, first, of holding a session from thought, that it would save a great deal twelve o'clock to one (on days when of time, and give perfect satisfaction to there is no election-hallot) on every day the petitioners, which were two ends in the week except Saturday and Wed- very desirable to be answered. This nesday, for the purpose of receiving was not acceded to by the King's serpetitions. It was proposed, in order to vants, and was not brought to be a quesprevent a monstrous waste of time, that tion on which for the House to divide ; the petitions should not warrant any so that the regulation above-mentioned making of speeches upon them more still remains; that is to say, each petithan once on the part of any one mem- tion is to be subinitted to the comber; that they should, when received, mittee aforementioned, who are to debe referred to a select committee, con. termine upon the printing or not printa sisting of Sir ROBERT PEEL, Sir ROBERT ing of it, and every member present INGLIS, Sir EDWARD KNATCHBULL, and may, if he pleases, make one speech that prime Member, Colonel Davies, upon the presenting of every petition. and seven others, to determine what I am satisfied that a large part of the parts of any petition should be printed, petitions never can be presented at all if and what parts not. This appeared to this regulation continues, and if my pro. me to be a sad jumble; and, particu- position be not adopted. However, larly, I objected, and do still object, to such is the regulation at present in the placing of these petitions, with re- force; and there is another very imgard to the printing, at the absolute will portant rule introduced which my read


-kers who are disposed to send petitions, and heavy taxation ; of the want of free

ought to attend to; that is to say, the dom at elections; of the possession of rule which directs in what order mem- the property granted to the aristocracy bers are to come forward with their pe- at the time of the Reformation ; of the titions ; for instance, until now, the injustice of the corn-laws; of the injuscustom has been, that those persons tice and cruelty of Sturges Bourne's who had petitions to present, or other | Bills, by which the petitions allege, that affairs to bring forward de novo, or ori- the rich throw the parish taxation upon ginally, should go down and be present the industrious classes : of the overin the House at ten o'clock, put their working of poor children in the factonames down on little slips of paper, see ries; of the abuses and the existence of these put into a glass, see them taken the established church in Ireland ; of the out by the clerk, and see their names abuses in the administering of the laws ; written down upon a list in the order in of the existence of so many bishops in which they come out of the glass ; then, England; of the injustice of prosecuting when the Speaker came, he took the list, men for publishing truth, and calling it and called upon the members whose a libel ; on the persecution of men for names were on it, in the order in which their religious opinions ; on the extraors he found them. Instead of pursuing dinary measures adopted towards that course still, the rule now is, that all Richard Carlile ; on these, and on the members shall, whenever they many other subjects, I have been like, put their names upon a list, with honoured by having very able and out any ballotting, to be called on by the very reasonable petitions committed Speaker, from the first to the last as they to my charge; but, as the petitioners stand upon the list. In consequence of will perceive, I have been precluded this new regulation, of which I was not up to this time, by the rules adopted apprized for some time, I stood number by the House from presenting 128. So that I could present no peti-them; and I trust that the petitioners tions for a great many days, though I will give me full credit for feeling as had a great load in my hands. Then, it much anxiety upon the subject as they was agreed, that for Friday last, and possibly can feel themselves. I am Monday last, no petitions should be aware of the vast importance of not presented but those which related to the chipping away the great right of petibill which substitutes courts-martial in- tion. I am aware that if this great stead of judges and juries in Ireland. right be undermined, or in any manner Several of the members who stood be-done away with, general convulsion fore me on the list, had none of these tomust be the consequence. If men be present; so that the turn reached me on heard patiently, and have their words Friday, but it reached me after the clock put upon record, they will repay had struck three; so that I had to begin that patience with patience of their with my thirty petitions (of which I will own; they will wait ; they will enterspeak more particularly by-and-by), and tain hope ;. but, if that be taken away, therefore I had the whole of the three they will see that there is no redress hours before me, if I had chosen to oc- except in a resort to such means as I cupy the whole time.

trust there will not come, after all, any My readers will perceive, and I beg necessity for resorting to. those who have sent petitions to me On Monday, the eleventh, I went upon other subjects, to observe it well, loaded to the House with my thirty pethat I have been thus absolutely ex-titions, which were as follows: cluded from the possibility of discharg- No. 1. “ From the undersigned meming my duty towards them so soon as I " bers of the working classes of.. could have wished. I have petitions in “ Godalming and Guildford, praygreat numbers, relating to great griev “ing relief from taxation, particuances of various descriptions ; to alleged “ Jarly in the articles of malt, bops, misconduct of magistrates ; of partial “and soap. And also praying the

“ House to refuse its consent to the “habitants of the parish of Castle “ bill for placing Ireland under “Jordan, King's county, praying, “ martial-law.

“ the House not to pass the Irish 2. “ From Huddersfield, against « Coercion Bill. "the Irish Coercion Bill; 130 feet No. 14. “ From the undersigned, the “ long, with 9,300 signatures.

“ body of shoemakers of the town 3. “ From Padiham, Lancashire; “ of Galway, against the Irish praying for a repeal of tithes in “ Bill, and for redress of griev“ Ireland, and that the House will “ ances. “not pass the Irish Coercion Bill. No. 15. “From the undersigned inhabi4. “From Mr. Samuel Sideboltom, " tants of Clonpriest, Mayo, prayHyde, clerk; against the Irish “ing the House not to pass the “ Coercion Bill, and for relief of “ Irish Coercion Bill. " the country generally.

No. 16.“ From the inhabitants of Meli5. “ From Keightley, Yorkshire, nagh, Ireland, praying the House " praying the House not to pass " to take the grievances of Ireland o the Irish Coercion Bill, but to do “ into its consideration, and to re“ away with the Protestant church fuse its consent to the Coercion " establishment in Ireland, and a

“ Bill. 16 repeal of the legislative union.' No. 17. From the inhabitants of the 6.“ From the undersigned inhabi “ parish of Westport, Mayo, against “ tants of Greenwich and Dept " the Irish Coercion Bill; and a “ ford, against the Irish Coercion “ redress of grievances; for the " Bill, praying that poor-laws “ English Jury Bill, and for voting “ may be extended to Ireland.

“ by ballot. No.7. “ From the undersigned inha- No. 18. "From the victuallers of the town

“ bitants of Congleton, Cheshire, of Galway, against the Irish

“ against the Irish Coercion Bill. " Coercion Bill, and for measures of No.'8." From the undersigned at Bar- “relief.

" tonstreet, Yorkshire, praying the No. 19. “From the inhabitants of Ta“ House not to pass the Irish Co “ cumshaw, Wexford, against the “ ercion Bill, it being unconsti “ Coercion Bill, and for measures " tutional, according to the Pre of relief, “ mier's own showing.

No. 20. “From the inhabitants of BallyNo. 9. “ From the undersigned inha-1 “naslaney, against the Coercion

“ bitants of Stratford-on-Avon, “ Bill, and for redress of griev“ praying the House to send Ire " ances. “ land measures of liberty and jus- No. 21. “From the members of the “ tice, instead of bayonets; and, “ Westminster Society for the Dife “ therefore, to refuse its consent “ fusion of really Useful Know“ to the Coercion Bill.

“ ledge, praying that the Irish Bill No. 10. “ From the inhabitants of “ may not pass.

" Bledington, Gloucestershire, pray- No. 22. “From the undersigned opera. “ing the House not to pass the tives of Warrington, Lancashire, “ Irish Bill. This petition is sign “ praying that martial-law may not “ed by nearly every male inha

be established in Ireland, and “bitant of the parish.

“ saying, that, if that be done, it No. 11. “ From the freeholders and “ will show that our boasted constien)

" inhabitants of Eastry, Kent, “ tution is a mere mockery.
“ against the Irish Coercion Bill. No. 23. “ From Castlebar in the county
12. “ From the undersigned inha “ of Mayo, against substituting
“bitants of Lecanvy, County Mayo, “ courts-martial for trial by jury.
“against the Irish Bill, and for re- No. 24. “From the parishioners of En.
“ dress of grievances.

niskeen, against the bill, against No. 13. “ From the undersigned in- ti thes, and church-rates.

No. 25. “ From the inhabitants of the to the whole of them, after having read

“ parish of St. Michael and St. the list of them, such as I have inserted

," John, in Dublin, against the bill. it above. I had no desire whatever to No. 26. “ From the borough of South- consume the time of the House unne.

- " wark, in the county of Surrey, cessarily, and therefore I pursued this “ against the bill.

course ; and, in future, I shall c'assisu No. 27. “ From the parish of St. the petitions, which I have to present, .." Georye the Martyr, in the county so as to save time ; so as to keep men's

" of Middlesex, against the bill. ideas distinct, and thereby to cause the No. 28.“ From the inhabitants of West-petitions to have a better chance to pro"minster, against the bill.

I duce their desired effect. I take the No. 29..“ From ihe undersigned inha- speech from the Morning Chronicle, not

“bitants of Marybonne, against the having any other paper at hand, and I « bill.

insert it as being only substantially a No. 30.“ From the undersigned inha- report of what I said.

“bitants of the borough of the
Tower Hamlets, in the county Mr. COHBETT said he had had the

" of Middleser, against the bill.” honour of having committed to his care The first thing that I have to observe, thirty petitions, upon the subject of the : is, that since I presented these thirty bill before the House ; and had not the petitions, I have received from Belfast; petitioners, who had sent him, other from Great Yarinoutli, in Norfolk ; petitions, understood that threir petitions from the parishes of Saint Nicholas. were to pass through the Post-office, without and Saint Bridget, Saint Luke post-free, he should have had several and the deanery, in the city of Dublin ; more petitions, each signed on an avefrom the inhabitants of the town of rage by about 5,000 naines. The rolls Callan, in the county of Kilkenny; from were large, and he had been compelled to the members of the Sevenoaks Political return them to the l'ost office, unless he Union, in the county of Kent; from had chosen to incur an expense of about Clitheroe, in the county of Lancaster ; | 151. in postage during the last week. from the parish of Kilcormack, in the He would occupy as little of their time county of Wexford ; and from the pa-l as possible, and he would speak, once rish of Clone, in the county of Wexford; for all, upon the whole of the petitions, petitions containing many thousands of it being always his desire to trespass as signatures, and all praying most ear- l litile as possible on the time of the nestly that Ireland may not be deprived House. He could have occupied their of trial by jury, and subjected to courts- time with petitions, but he had never martial. When I shall be able to pre- presented one until now, and therefore sent these petitions, or the other peti-he hoped he might be permitied to tions of which I have spoken before, state generally the contents of his petiand which I have not yet presented, I tions. The first was from Guildford do not exactly know; but the peti- and Godalming, in Surrey, praying tioners may be assured that I will not partly for a relief from taxation, but neglect this part of my duty, above all chiefly that the House would refuse to others; knowing, as I well do, that I give its assent to a bill to place Ireland can do nothing without the people at under martial-law. The next was from my back. My colleague is of the same Huddersfield, to the same effect; it conopinion ; and we are both ready, at all tained 9,300 signatures, and measured times, to act in conformity with that 130 feet long. It was more than twice opinion. I shall now insert the pub. as long as this House, passage and all, Jished report of my speech upon the pre- and all that length it was a vare wide. senting of those petitions, observing,'(Laughter). The petitions which he first, that I thought it much best not had to present, jf-spread on the floor of to speak upon each petition separately, that House, benches, table, chairs and but to make one statement in reference all removed, would cover the whole of

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