The Irish Bill was read a second time in the House of Lords on the 23rd of July. It was strongly opposed by the Duke of Wellington, as transferring the electoral power of the country from the Protestants to the Roman Catholics. Lord Plunket, in reply, said, "One fact, I think, ought to satisfy every man, not determined against conviction, of its wisdom and necessity. What will the House think when I inform them that the representatives of seventeen of those boroughs, containing a population of 170,000 souls, are nominated by precisely seventeen persons? Yet, by putting an end to this iniquitous and disgraceful system, we are, forsooth, violating the articles of the union, and overturning the Protestant institutions of the country! This is ratiocination and statesmanlike loftiness of vision with a vengeance! Then it seems that besides violating the union Act we are departing from the principles of the measure of 1829. I deny that. I also deny the assumption of the noble Duke, that the forty-shilling freeholders were disfranchised on that occasion merely for the purpose of maintaining the Protestant interests in Ireland. The forty-shilling freeholders were disfranchised, not because they were what are called 'Popish electors,' but because they were in such indigent circumstances as precluded their exercising their suffrage right independently and as free agents攂ecause they were an incapable constituency." The Bill, after being considered in committee, where it encountered violent opposition, was passed by the Lords on the 30th of July, and received the Royal Assent by commission on the 7th of August. 鈥淏ut of course I take them with a grain of salt,鈥?said Teddy Garland; 鈥測ou don鈥檛 make me believe you were either of you such desperate dogs as all that. I can鈥檛 see you climbing ropes or squirming through scullery windows 鈥?even for the fun of the thing!鈥?he added with somewhat tardy tact. [See larger version] 亚洲人成网站在线播放 亚洲人成电影网站免费 From mountain fastnesses beyond the reach of the ordinary white soldier, the warriors of Geronimo and Naiche could look down upon the troops sent in pursuit. From their hiding-places among the caves and ca?ons they could make a sudden dash upon scouting parties, or cut off supply trains; and the cunning savages knew how to time these descents so as to avoid danger of diminishing their band. Peel's Second Cabinet擯rorogation of Parliament擥rowing Demand for Free Trade擬r. Villiers擧is First Motion for the Repeal of the Corn Laws擳he Manchester Association擝right and Cobden擮pposition of the Chartists擥rowth of the Association擳he Movement spreads to London擱enewal of Mr. Villiers' Motion擣ormation of the Anti-Corn Law League擨ts Pamphlets and Lectures擡benezer Elliott擳he Pavilion at Manchester擬r. Villiers' Third Motion擶ant in Ireland擳he Walsall Election擠epression of Trade擯eel determines on a Sliding Scale擧is Corn Law擨ts Cold Reception擯rogress of the Measure擳he Budget擳he Income Tax擱eduction of Custom Duties擯eel's Speech on the New Tariff擠iscussions on the Bill擡mployment of Children in the Coal Mines擡vidence of the Commission擫ord Ashley's Bill擣urther Attempts on the Life of the Queen擲ir Robert Peel's Bill on the subject擠ifferences with the United States擳he Right of Search擳he Canadian Boundary擳he Macleod Affair擫ord Ashburton's Mission擳he First Afghan War: Sketch of its Course擱ussian Intrigue in the East擜uckland determines to restore Shah Sujah擳riumphant Advance of the Army of the Indus擲urrender of Dost Mohammed擲ale and the Ghilzais擳he Rising in Cabul擬urder of Burnes擳reaty of 11th of December擬urder of Macnaghten擳reaty of January 1st擜nnihilation of the Retreating Force擨rresolution of Auckland擧is Recall擠isasters in the Khyber Pass擯ollock at Peshawur擯osition of Affairs at Jelalabad擱esistance determined upon擜pproach of Akbar Khan擳he Earthquake擯ollock in the Khyber擲ale's Victory擡llenborough's Proclamation擵otes of Thanks擡llenborough orders Retirement擳he Prisoners擳hey are saved擱eoccupation of Cabul擡llenborough's Proclamation擳he Gate of Somnauth.