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and almost by the destruction of, their poorer evidence, and it acquillean and he was only
would be deterred from raising his
teuines be there
said, on their defence, that they were ordered behalf of the injured and oppressed in that by Mr. Deadle to go to certaiu places to get Hoose, those who used such taunts would find money, The Judges
too stated that there tiemselves brossly mistaken. As long as he were farmers w who instigated the people, and had a seat in tliat House, he would always be deserved to be tried more than the misled peas ready to raise his voice in behalf of the poor, 1 santry, "The people themselves were mach however much such conduct migKt displease aggrieved, and perhaps no class deserved more those gentlemen whose arithmetic was puzzled I pity than the agricultural labourers: They in counúng their millions, and whoseimmense had po criminality in their minds. They were fortunes were accumulated at the expense, goaded on by others. The verdict was good
, fellow-countrymen. He would not vote for at exccept Mr. Binghain Baring, committee, if Government would point out condemned because he was said to have struck any other mode of inquiry into the circum- l a blow. The verdict of the jury was the safest stances of this case. He had not yet heard guide for the House, It was not the magisthat the Home Secretary bad offered to receive rates who accused Mr. Deacle's witnesses of depositions upon oath, from both parties os perjury, but Mr. Deacle himself. He wished his subject. If the Home Secretary
wouta aut to be made out
, according to his petition, that, trath might yet be elicited, and 'Tustice that the witnesses had not deposed to the done between both parties. If some such truth. The hon, Member also animadverted measure were not graited, he should be com on the contradiction between the statements of pelled to vote for a committee of inquiry, in Mr. Deacle's own witnesses and his own petispite of the inconvenience to which such com- tion. Mr. Bingham Baring, at a time of great mittees generally gave rise. He concluded danger, exerted himself more than any other by stating that if such a committee were magistrate, and nearly lost his life by an atgrasted, he should enter upon its duties with tempt to resist a mob. That fact, which was a mind open to conviction, and induenced by much to his credit, had been laid hold of by a De other feeling than a wish to do justice im powerful writer who circulated his slanderous partially between the two parties.
attacks throughout the land, who had for many Mr. Barisg bad had no intention of im-years spread poison throughout the country. patiug asyimproper motives to the hon. Mem- This man had stated that he would ruin the her lut Middlesex; and he was sorry that the Barings; and to effect that object he continuhoa. Gentleman should have imagined that he ally brought forward the case of that unhappy had done so. He admitted that he felt young man who lost his life for making an atstroagly on this question, and he certainly tempt on that of Mr. Bingham Baring. The kad do preteasions for saying he was able to hon. Member also quoted the testimony of Mr.. form an ica partial opinion upon it: perhaps Justice Alderson in favour of Mr. Bingham be might be allowed to say, that he felt still Baring, to show that his conduct had been more strongly on the subject, from the im what it ought to be. The choice of the cart pression that the late prosecution which had was the act of the constable. The magistrates heta instituted against this young person went to arrest the people who were suspected, (Mr. Biegham Baring) took its origin not because there were no military in the county: from his own demerits, but from the line of It was proved that Mr. Bingbam Baring could politics which he (Mr. Baring) had adopted, know nothivg of the Deacles, by his asking of (Hear, hear.) At the time that these transac- the constable who they were. It was impostions were taking place, there were 400 per. sible that Mr. Bingham Baring could have soas confined in the jail at Winchester, and he been on the spot when the handcuffs were put on thought that when that circunstance was Mrs. Deacle; they were not put on either by taken into consideration, it would in some Mr. Francis Baring. It was the general rule measure account for the confusion and excite- at that time to handcuff the prisoners who ment which had prevailed in the country. were sent to Winchester jail; and it was in Bat the case had been misstated with respect compliance with that rule that the handcuffs to the Deacles. They (the Barings) did not were used. It was physically impossible that scene the Deadles-it was the Deacles that the order to handcuff' Mrs. Deacle could have accused them, and the whole extent to which been given by Mr. Bingham Baring. He ad. they (the Bariogs) went was to show that the mitted, with reference to the fact of whu car. statements of the Deacles were not founded in ried Mrs. Deacle, that a mistake as to the fact; with this addition certainly, that there person was of no consequence. Mrs. Deacle, were prima facie grounds, for taking up the however, was carried carefully across the dirt, Deacles, and for instituting proceedings and thanked Mr. F. Baring for his care. On agziast them. He came down unprepared for the arrival of Mr. Deacle at Winchester, he Se discussion, expectiog that the Committee too thanked Mr. Francis Baring, and said be soald be granted. He could only refer, boped Mr. Baring would call again to-morrow.
Serefore, to the various depositions given be. He believed, too, that there was no intention : See the magistrates, to show that there was of rescuing the Deacles; but, looking at the
pod reason to apprehend Mr. and Mrs. state of insurrection in the village, it was very Dezcle. The magistrates would bave neg-aatural that the magistrates should fear a forted their duty if they had not apprehended rescue. That was the reason for making so
quence of the Witnesses against himnless something were done. Still there Hayne, on their cross-examination, was å hankeriág, a lágging, on account confessed that they had been tampered of further legal proceedings, intended by with to give evidence against hima! At the BARINGS. , But, this would not da; the cumnier assizes he brings bis action for the people wbull have insisted that os to trial, and gets a verdict against the further legal proceedings should BINGH BARing, at any rate, who was take place, and that was what the Baone of the imagistrates. There he is, RINGS / never intended. Now, then, after all this, doing nothing, saying no came ALEXANDER BA RING's declaration, thing see quietly Yeavingou public that the family had consulted lawyers, opinion to work its way. Public opinion and had resolved that bo further lega compels the press to raise a storm in proceedings should take place on their his favours and the cry is spreading all parti pon this Colonel Evans gave Over the country against the magist notice of motion for a Committee, to be trates, and particularly against Bence made on Tuesday, it being understood BARING A Member of Parliament I that no opposition was to be made to (Colonel Evans), without constiitstag Mr the motion, seeing that the BARINGS 80 DESELE - without any editnication anxiously desired the inquiryl On Tueswith him, beings the mattete Before Part day night, accordingly, the 27th inst.,
fizHseqüefice of which the another petition from Mr. and Mrs. publisher's of Heidspapers, particularly DEADLB having first s been presented The Moriding Eltronicle, under a colour (though not printed in this report), of publishing a report of a debaté, pours Colonel Evans made his niotion for the out upda him and Mrs. DeadEe'a string Committee, which was rejected by of the most atrocious fies, pretending seventy-eight wote wagainst thinty-one ; that those lies were uttered by Francis and, if you read the reasons for rejectT. BANC, and by Withe, who was ing this motion, you will find that every one of the Judges on the Special Com- one of them is a reason for the motion. mission. The filthy paper of Jacob and But only look, here is MILDMAX with a Jonssos, at Winchester, spreads these petition got up at AVinchester and the infamous lies all over the county, and beighbourhood, which prays for a Comall about the neighbourhod of Mr. Imittee, here are the BARINGS, and
ein Mr. and Mrs. MILDMAY himself asking for a ComDERCLE thes, and not tin Chel, comey mittee, there are the Deacus, and all before Parliament with a petition in that are on their'sitle,' and all the peothell, own defence, state all the parple all over the country praying for the ticulars of the transaction, pledge them-Committee, and here is Lord ALTHORP, selres to prove the truth of their allega- the patriot Lord EBRINGTON, the Artions, and pray the House to receive Torney-GenerALPEEL, GOULBOURN, the proof in one way or another. Many and precious BurdeTT, 111 opposing the members call for the appointment of Committee; and because they think the a Committee, and Evans gives it to be Bakings innocent! Mr. O'CONNEL. understood that he will move for one well deseribed them; beautifully de
After considerable time doing nothing. Iscribed them. No man with one grain 'be nerely moves for the priniing of the of sense in his skull can fail clearly to
petition, which had already heen printed understand why this Committee is rein all the newspapers. The country, fused. Here is dà Magistrate and a perceiving now that the House intended Lord of the Treasury, who is also a to do nothing, began to bestir itself, and relation, by marriage, of Lord Grex ; petitions came tumbling in, from Nor, here is Bingham Baring, the son of thumberland to Sussex, and from East the great ALEXANDER, brother-in-law
Kent to the middle of Devonshire of the heir of the Marquis of Barn, and i Now, then, the subject was stirred again. brother-in-law, by marriage of MELLISH
It was seen that the people were not the butcher. Lord Grer must wish, Satisfied and would not be satisfied an- one would think, to see the lofty blood
Os 30352 2531 80 93590 13 JO19970602219119936
of the oriler of the Greys cleared of can”; and shallaguin call upon the peothe band-cuffing imputation; and, if ple never to cease their demands till an he think the Lord of the Treasury inno- inquiry be obtained into these transaccent of this churge, how can he be so tions. The parties are innocent! Well, wanting to his kin, as well as to his then, in God's name, why does the Gomorder," as to prevent an inquiry which vernment, who calls them their honour would make the innocence of the Lord of able friends, who is continually praising the Treasury-manifest? Now, I put them, and who expresses a wish to see this question to each of my readers indi- their innocence made appear to all the vidually: I ask him to view the thing world, why does the Government set its as it lies before him, and then to say, face agaiust this inquiry? Once more whether be really believe that the Lord I call upon the people to petition, and of the Treasury does wish for the in- to forward their petitions as quickly as quiry; and whether he believe, Lord possible. olmW31. COBBETT. ALTHORP, in opposing the Committee, P.. S...Since writing the above, I have pledged his word as a man of honour, received a letter from Winchester dated asserted“ upon his honour, as a gentle on the 27th. It came with the seal man, that he opposed the motion with broken and
nd the letter open;
but it came great unwillingness, because he in due time, and that is all that I want, " thought that his opposition, might though I have never given any-body “ have the effect of preventing the leave to break open letters directed to “ Member for. Portsmouth (Francis T. me, but my own lellers which I send to “ Baring) from SETTING HIMSELF others, 'requesting, at the same time, “ RIGHT IN THE ESTIMATION that they may not be detained. “ OF THE PUBLIC." He declared my delight to communicate information, this upon his honour as a GEN- and this is one of the ways of making TLEMAN! Being reminded that he the communication as wide as possible. voted for a motion for inquiring into the This letter from Winchester tells me conduct of the Manchester magistrates, that a meeting was held there on Tueswhen he was out of office, he said there day to petition the House of Lords to was no parallel in the cases. In the pass the Reform Bill; that náne of the case of the petitioners, he said that Barings appeared at it; that one blame was, imputed only to a single SEAGRIM,” who is so often mentioned magistrate, whereas, in the case of Man in the petitions of Mr. and Mrs. Peacle, never could say this. He is not liar and that he was famously saluted by the fool enough to say this : this is the crowd with,“ Handcuf a lady!" Before work of some liar and fool of a reporter, the meeting separated, they gave three who was, I dare say, fishing for some- cheers“ for Deacle," the friends of the thing that I will not name, and smell. Barings had the prudence not to mening strong of gin when he wrote it. tion their names. I will explain in Single magistrate! Why, Mr. and Tuco-penny Trash how the petition Mrs. Deacle petition against the two presented by Mr. MILDMAY was got up BARings and Long, and three are not at Winchester. one! Oh, no! Lord ALTHORP never could say this, and especially as a " man
LORD RADNOR'S LETTER. of honour and a gentleman!”
However, the rejection of inquiry is Ar Morpeth, in addition to the places only according to the old practice of the that I mentioned before, and I believe Whigs. They did just the same in at Brighton, this letter has been pubevery case brought before them during lished and circulated in a hand-bill, on the fifteen months that they were in the people perceiving the glym silence power in 1806 and 1807. In the Two of the base part of the country newspenny Trash, I shall state the whole papers, which are under the same sort matter neatly as I can, clearly as I of regimen as that of the paper of Jacob
and Johnson at Winchester. I have not I have received some good specimens. room to insert a letter from Brighton of corn this week; particularly some upon the subject, and the resolution of from Paisley, which I regret that I canthanks to Lord Radsor which has been not mention this week at length ; but passed there, but I will do this in my which I will do in my next Register. Dext.
From the LONDON GAZETTE,
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1831.
INSOLVENTS. as yet to discover my lost letter, though BUSH, T., London-street, Fenchurch-street; it had ted pages of MS., written on H. Fergusson, Euston.sq.; & D. M‘Naught one side only of the paper. They ap- WILKINSON, B., Crown-conrt, Old Broad
Liddell, London-street, merchants. par to be very diligent in their search,
street, wine-nierchant. and we shall see how it will end !
SMITH, W., Turuham-green, tailor.
CANNON, T., Edward-st., Portman-sq., tailor. with my compliments, the third edition builder. of his and ay Trial, which took place EMERY, T., Newport, Monmouthshire, cornin Guildhall, on the seventh of July last;
nerchant, and if the Barings had not so much LEATHES, N. L. S., and T. Bradshaw, Min
KEBBY, S., Bath, umbrella-maker. money and I so little, I would send
cing-lane, wine-inerchants. them one too. The Eraminer, the LEES, J., Alton, Staffordshire, inkeeper. Ballot, and some other weekly news- MALDEN, T. and J., Caroline-place, Wellingpapers in London, not excepting the
ton-street, Blackfriars-road, bakers.
NORTH, J., Southampton, grocer. Handkerchief news, have done their PEERS, W., Cornwall-rd., Lambeth, cooper. duty with regard to this Trial, and with SHAW, J., Huddersfield; grocer. regard to me, and, what is more, with WARD, J., Coventry, grocer. regard to the case of Mr. and Mrs. WEAVER, S., and B. Hickman, Ludlow, DEACLE and the conduct of the magis- WRIGHT, D., Birmingham, lamp-manufac,
Shropshire, mercers, trates in Hampshire. As for me and ZACHARIAH, L., and G. Novra, High-Hole toy affairs, they are dust in the balance born, dealer in German and Freuch toys.. compared with the proceedings and SCOTCH SEQUESTRATION. consequences of the Special Commission WATSON, W., Hawkhill of Dundee, manusr. is Hampshire, which, as Mr. HARVEY so well said, have awakened thoughts MASKERY, F., Biriningham,
Tuesday, SEPTEMBER 27, 1631. in the people which must lead to in
SPIER, J., Berkeley, Gloucestershire, wineteresting consequences. Mr. MilDMAY, merchant. who presented the petition in favour of WEBSTER, T. H., Stafford, builder. the Banings from Winchester, will soon BANKRUPTCY SUPERSEDED. see tnotker petition which will bring ALDERSON, R., Crawford-street, St. Maryhim nearer home; and I myself pro
lebone, liben-draper. mise him, that he shall have ample op
BANKRUPTS. portanity of cooning that petition over CASTINE, R., Devereux.ct., Strand, tailor. before-band.
CROFTS, Rev. J. D., Wells-next-the-Sea,
Norfolk, ship-owner. COBBELT'S Spelling-Book; DAWSON, J., Pimlico, victualler. (Price 28.)
ELY, C. and B. Treacher, Swansea, merchts.
GIBSON, J., Manchester, commission-agent. Containing, besides all the usual matter of HOSKIN, R., Holdsworthy, Devons., inn.kr. wch a book, a clear and concise
HUME, W., Manchester, timber-mercbant. WTBODUCTION TO ENGLISH GRAMMAR.
KING, W., Beech-street, Barbican, victualler. This I bave written by way of
QUARTON, F. and S. Radford, Lenton, NotA Stepping Stone to my own tinghamshire, lace-machine.makers. Grammar;
SALMON, T., Stoke-Ferry, Norfolk, mercht. Sneh a thing having been frequently sug- SINGLETON, J., Rugeley, Staffords.,chemist, gested to me by Teachers as necessary:
WOOD, J., Liverpool, livery-stable-keeper,