The Chronicle of this morning is again full of dire
forebodings of the consequences of the approaching collision between the two Houses of
Parliament, which the rejection of the Irish Church Reform Bill is to produce. The Times, which has been laboriously employed during the week in lecturing the Peers on their constitutional duties, sounds the tocsin of alarm this morning with greater vehemence than ever. The bayonet is to be appealed to, and the people are to be dragooned into submission. These are not figurative expressions, we are told, but literal facts ; for the Conservative Council have been discussing the subject, and report that the troops are with them—" stanch to a man." The Morning Post, too, foretells that the Ministers will be beaten ; but says, that as the bill is disliked both at Oxford and Maynooth—by Sir ROBERT INGLIS and Mr. O'CONNELL-110 such dreadful results need be anticipated as the Ministerial journals would fain make the country believe.
The Globe has been very quiet during all this hubbub : to-night, however, it ventures the following insinuation- " We suppose that it was with a view to the approaching crisis, which appears-to be impending from the threatened collision between the Houses of Lords and Commons, that a temporary grant was taken last night of 100,000i. only on the Miscellaneous Estimates, so that the Commons ,nay retain is their hands the possession of the public purse, should the violence of the Conservative spirit reject the Irish Church Reform Bill."