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Yorkshire and the Humber, England

Counties

Yorkshire, England

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292

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NATIONAL LIBERAL FEDERATION

... difficult, and we know also the difficulty of the amount of public speaking which every bill of the first class intails. It almost seems to me as if the amount of debating and speaking considered necessarv to a bill of the first class was considered due ...

THE TIPPERARY TRIALS

... so acted r trying me. Mr. RoN-ax.-Those who appear by counsel have no right to speak once they are represented by counsel. Their s mouth~s ase closed, and they can ouly speak by counsel. t What is the common law of Ireland. MIr. HnaLy.-I hope counsel will ...

SIR WM. HARCOURT AT GRIMSBY

... cheers.) He may be-I am sure he is- an excellent man, but he is a desperately bad politicman. (Laughter.) He is in s bad way-I speak politically-and he deserves to be in a bad way. (Laeghter, and a Voice: -So he does.) I have looked up his electoral history ...

TRIAL OF DR. JAMESON AND HIS OFFICERS

... important fact, has there been any attempt to gainsay the statements of the witness, or to sh6ot that the witness was not speaking the truth. THE pR P TIES To THE INQUIRY. a Vell, gentlemen, whtio are the parties to this inquiry? They are sic in number ...

THE TIPPERARY TRIALS

... -His counsel is not here, so he has a nght to speak. Mr. Roorax.-As counsel, Ton know he has not. Mr. Ixwls.-Certainly he has not. Mr. HAxsntGToN (warmly).-I should like to see zmy C0urt refuse to let a man speak under such circum taruses. Mr. CON-DoN (to ...

THE DEATH OF MR. W. BECKETT, M.P

... him depart from the platform, and theni wentinto the B town. Whlilat there I met Mr. Beckett in the Square, but he did not speak to mue. He was standing still, not looking 8 about as of he were undecided which way to take. 1 saw I no snore cf him until ...

THE MURDER OF A CREWE TRADESMAN

... said. It seems strange that your father should sit there all the time and never speak.' The pulsoner replied, 'He had a muffler over his mouth, and if he did speak I never heard him. That was all witness said to George. Later on in the evening he ...

THE ARREST OF IRISH MEMBERS

... defendants in the Tipperary prosecutiocs, and I other speeches roliosed. Rain fell nearly the whole tima that Mlr. Dillon was speaking. &tter the meeting the hon. Member drove to Bahfaghaderin, where he wii remain quietly until he proceeds to Tipperry vfor ...

FEATHERSTONE RIOTS

... lie inst of tsi. fact. The man asked him if the soldiers had cbarged, and li (weitees) said they had not. - 4As they avere speaking, however. the crowrd surged co-varlds tiem, anid they saw tiliat the soldiers 'vere driving the-n! back at the point of the ...

A LEEDS FRIENDLY SOCIETY CASE

... the defendant's evidehce as to the deputation speaking after the voting. Mr. Bentley )river said ha was chairman of the meeting of the 10th October, and he ruled that one member of the deputation must speak for the lot. Mr. Dalton spoke for the others ...

THE TIPPERARY TRIALS

... ex- ting ush the fire. jr ts. Lanigan, who was also called to speak to the ex- plosmon anzd to a similar occurrence on her own premises, was interrupted mere than once by requests to speak louder, and at one point she rose from her chair in an excited ...