Symud i'r prif gynnwys
Cuddio Rhestr Erthyglau

18 erthygl ar y dudalen hon



:RIAL PARLIAMENT. -^y". the Karl of Malmesbury Ilr»cllf,cumfaBPeB bl the candidature o t0 the throne of Spain, a«ke< hn«o *>, 5 ^orei2ti Affairs could give thei: J at the Present great danger of i tions ? averted, and when he was informet "le „-»'d he received a telegram on Tuesdaj C-* first Informed him of what had beer Provisional Government of Spain. Next day I. de Lavalette, the French Ambassador, whc ) determination of the Emperor's Govern. submit to the project being carried out. He ssaderthat the announcement had taken the r and himself by surprise, and that he wished opinion on the su-j-.ct. He expressed re- ng language had been used at the outset by ut of the Emperor, but admitted the existence public feeling in France on the question. He )ur without dictation, and without interfering iity of other countries, to press upon the of Europe the necessity of examining this istion under all its phases. It was impossible ) any opinion as to what might be the effect Is, but he trusted In the n oderation of the .tesmen of Sutops to avert so great ? calamity rd ds Redcliffe, in calling attention to the Jets of English and Italian subjects in Greece, bute to the memory of Lord Clarendon and which he had conducted these negotiations, le execution of some of the brigands am! the iw, he thought that all that could have been ard to the perpetrators had either been done or of execution. He traced the history and causes in Greece, and then passing to the f Greece, ex amined the duty of the Protcct- •ardsit._ The present state of thirds could ) must either interfere effectively or withdraw there was no reason to believe that, the other ers would refuse to co-operate with ns. He loving an address expressing horror of the late necessity of punishing the guilty parties, might be, and the duty of the Protecting press brigandage ia Greece, and remove its le, after a feeling allusion to the Minister who [dressed their lordships on this subject, said mistake to mix up the massacre of English e general question (r the state of Greece and Protecting Powers The latter must be con- itt with these Powers, and the Govert-ment so to consider it, but he declined to go into on the present occasion. In regard to sh lives on the other hand, the duty primarily luntry. The Government had insisted on a full quirv, and he eulogized the conduct of the legal he Government to be present at the investl- xpressed an tmphstic opinion that Lord th had be?n accelerated by his indignation at his sympathy for the victims and their his determination to exact the fullest re- Msjesty's Government knew their fliuty In I he begged Lord Stratford de ICedcliffe not to hlch would weaken him instead of strengthen- I the eyes of Europe. from Lord Carnarvon, regretted that Lord Clarendon's life had not im plet e these negotiations; but having lost his jesty could not have placed the seals of the better hands. It would be better not to fetter )y thu resolution, but to leave him in the full discretion. lIe strongly denounced thecon- eek Government in sending brigands and the insurrection In Crete, in violation of the hile they refused to graut an amnesty to the athon, on the plea that they could not vio- ition to save the lives of these Englishmen. rernment could do at present was to insist on tete inquiry into the causes of brigandage in l de Redciiffe, after the assurances of Lord ated his readiness to withdraw his motion, Ips adjourned. )f Commons, the Birmingham Water Bill was e, and passed and the Dagenham (lhames) ad a second time. gave notloe of his intention to move a new luoatlon Bill, giving power to the Education issolve any school board which fails to secure dance of children at school. ;ked the Under-Secretary for Foreign Affairs as any foundation for the report which had tain Spanish journals, that England had f favourable to the selection of a membar of herizi liern to fill the throne of Spain." here is no foundation whatever for the re- Lutt asked the First Lord of the Treasury ies'y "s Government was aware that thePrince euzollorn-Sigmaringen had been accepted mt of Spain as a candidate for the throne of d the Government of the King of Prussia signified its approval of such candidature: e, as publicly alleged, that the Government of .he French has declared that the election by )le of the Prince Leopold as King of Spain ded by it as an act inconsistent with the and, whether her Majesty's Government it highly important to exert all the in- country with Foreign Powers to prevent any ) of the European peace. t: On Tuesday evening laet her Majesty's their nosmall surprise, received their first in- 3 subject. That, intelligence was to the effect jold of llohei Z 'llem-Sigmariugen had been Government if Spain as a candidate for that country. It" ai also to the cffect iment 01 the Emucrcr of the French had le accession of this prince to the Spanish t ba to'era'ed by them, but would be looked (quiring resort to extreme measures. Her ument are not aware that the Prussian is committed itself or bound itfelf to this cancidaturo Her Majesty's Government will exercise, any it fluence they may a regard to the dignity Illld self-respect of w er, for the purpose of preventing any event id deplorable as that of a great European bloo ishid arising out of circuma'aucas of (hear, hear.) on wei.t inio Committee cn the Education ause C5, which reiates to the attendance of ol On the last occasion the committee, by sfused to substitute general for permissive Mr J. Lowther, supported by Mr. Fawcett, amendment striking permissive compulsion e altogether. It was resisted by Mr. W E. committee, on a division, again affirmed the nissive compulsion by 274 to 119. ,ther clauies hud been discussed, the Com- ouried. Meie formally advanced a stage, and the 1. nf Commons, July J2, the House proceeded mendments macio by the House of Lords in ill. nts down to Clause a were agreed to On relates to the scale of compensation for clis- lought that so-,e statement should be made ent ns to the course they intended to take the pniencments. s said that the Government would gene- le Lords' amendments. Tho principal ex- be as follows :—Ti ey would propose to hose amendment which nil; cterl the scple They proposed to disagrea to the amend- cerned the term of lease, which was put in teinative to the scale. They would agree ctance to the amendment relating to the ages, and also the amendment in respect •egistration of improvements. They pro- tree to the amendment to Clause 6, hat was and what was not to be considered by the landlord. They proposed to amend > in the Lords' amendments. Thoso were on3 necessary for him to detail. They pro- to the amendment which restored the term velve to six months, and also to the amend- :3, with respect to the law of distress and ding to the amendments, with the exceptions moved that the amendment reducing the lensation in subse ction 1 of Clause 3 be dis- greed with the amendment. nversation, the House dlvidel :-For diaa- e Lords' Amendment, 146; against, 55; ma- endment was therefore disagreed fjom and endments connected with it were aW dis- hout a division. ) to the 3rd clause, which disentitles the nsation if he has part of the holdiug in 11 moved an addition, the object of which from the operation of the proviso holdings or the growing cf po'atoes or other green icing properly manured. well that Mr. Samuelson would nctprfsshis lid leave the whole matter in the hands of the supported tht motion. e could not undertake to disagree to the ocluced by the Lords, or to lisk the passing oy introducing unnecessary alterations int o he general feeling of the House was in favour m's proposition the Government would not lilton supported the amendment; and the ent, with Mr. Samuelson's addition, was moved to agreo with the Lords' amendment t from the clause the provisi allowing land buildiusr of labourers' cottages. ;rettcd the decision to which the Government hoped they would yet be induced to restore lis respect, to its original form, a said the subject was a very important one, o made the nuhject of separate and special Ie provisions originally inserted in the bill on as an interference with the rights of tha if retained they would become a serious ob- ssing of the bill. Under these circumstances thought the best course would be to accept idments. g-etied that the amendment had been intro- miting to leava the matter in the bands of ported the Lords' amendment, but thought should be given to the labourers by special irther discussion, In which Mr. Maguire, Col. iagwell, end Sir J. Esmond took part, Vided :—For agreeing with the Lords.' amend- inst, 29; majority, 367. uendment was therefore nereed to. re moved that the Lords' amendment re- a of the lease under which a tenant may not ition under the section from 31 to 21 years be aid the amendment of the Lords appeared to arely justified. Twenty-one years was the in England and Scotland, and it must be per- under all the circumstances for Ireland. To 3 bill to grant a thirty-one years' lease would of afTuirs highly undesirable for them to le should therefore take the opinion of the a Lords' amendmeuts. the numbers were-For disagreeing to the 62 against, ]86 majority, 76. The Lords' is therefore disacrppH t."

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