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tary contribution of its members: Freeholders, Merchants, and others, to lie on the Table.
of Blatchinworth and Calderbrook, 10. Slavery; Petitions for the aboli- for the repeal of Taxes on Małt,
tion thereof; of Inhabitants, of Hops, and Soap; to lie on the
for the abolition of all sinecure 11. Hand-loom Weaving; Petition of offices both in Church and State:
Hand-loom Weavers of Irvine, to lie on the Table.
of Protestant Dissenters of Toxand regulate the prices of work. teth; of Inhabitants of Ashton manship in the different depart- under-Lyne; of Staley Bridge, ments of that trade: to lie on and Dunkinfield; and, of Unitarian the Table.
Christians of the Octagon Chapel, 18. Corn Laws; Petition of Inhabitants Norwich : to lie on the Table.
of Cumnock, for the repeal thereof: 21. Factories Regulation Bill; Petito lie on the Table.
tions praying that a Commission 13. Tithes; Petition of Labourers of may be appointed to inquire into
the parish of Veryan, for the aboli. the expediency of the measure ; of
tion thereof: to lie on the Table. Proprietors of Cotton Factories ; 14. Tithes and Corn Laws; Petition
of Master Spinners of Wigan; of of Gentlemen, Freeholders, Mer- Proprietors of Cotton Factories in chants, and others, of Blatchin- the County of Renfrew : to lie on worth and Calderbrook; for the the Table. abolition of Tithes, and for the 22. Factories Regulation Bill; Peti. repeal of the Corn Laws; to lie on tions in favour; of Inhabitants of the Table
Wakefield ; and, of Manufacturers 15. Taxes on Knowledge; Petition for
and Inhabitants of Holmfirth: to the repeal of all Taxes on the dif, lie on the Table, fusion of Knowledge; of Gentle-23. Prison Officers (Ireland); Petitions men, Freeholders, Merchants, and for enabling Grand Juries to make others, of Blatchinworth and Cal. provision by way of superannuation derbrook; and of Gentlemen, Free- or pension for Officers of Prisons holders, Merchants, and others, of in Ireland ; of George Dunn, GoStansfield ; to lie on the Table.
vernor of Kilmainham Jail; and, 16. Taxation ; Petition of Gentlemen,
of the Officers of Sligo Prison : re
ferred to the Sélect Committee on 30. Disturbances (Ireland) Bill; PetiGrand Juries (Ireland) Bill.
tion of Inhabitants of King's Lynn, 24. Church of Ireland Bill; Petitions in favour : to lie on the Table.
against; of Vicar and Inhabitants 31. Slavery ; Perition of Henry Sealy, of Larah ; of Protestant and Ro- for compensation to Slaveholders, man Catholic Gentry, Clergy, and in case of the emancipation of the
Land holders of Elphin; of Clergy Slaves : to lie on the Table. 1. of the town and neighbourhood of 32. Robert Robison ; Petition of Robert
Bandon ; of Clergy of the Deanery Robison, late a Captain in his Maof Bristol ; of Inhabitants of Pen- jesty's Service, complaining of his zance ; of Foxford; and, of Land- dismissal from the Army, and prayholders, Merchants, and inhabi- ing that the Minutes of the pro
tants of Killala : to lie on the Table. ceedings, finding, and sentence of 25. Sir Harcourt Lees ; Petition of Sir the Couri-martial may be laid be
Harcourt Lees, in favour of Dis. fore the House ; lie on the Table. turbances (Ireland) Bill; for re- 33. Dublin Corporation : Petition of peal of the Roman Catholic Relief Wiliam Kertland, complaining of Bill; for the suspension of the his being refused admission to that Habeas Corpus Act throughout Corporation : referred to the Select Ireland; and the presentment of Committee on Municipal CorpoNewspapers containing seditious rations.
publications : to lie on the Table. 34. Soap ; Petition of Manufacturers of 26. Tithes (Ireland); Petitions for the and Dealers in Soap in Bristol, for
extinction thereof; of Landholders the repeal or reduction of the Duty
Kent, for the repeal thereof; to lie 27. Vote by Ballot; Petitions in favour on the Table.
thereof; of Parishioners of Tacum- 36. Church of Scotland; Petition of In
shane; and, of Freeholders of the habitants of the parish of Ardros. : Barony of Gallen : to lie on the
for the amendment of the Law Table.
relating to Lay Patronage in the 28. Union with Ireland ; Petitions for 1 Church of Scotland: to lie on the
the repeal thereof; of freeholders Table.
tern of Kilrane; of Tacum- Mr. Speaker resumed the Chair at 1 : shane; of Clone; of Kilcormack; five o'clock.
and, of Freeholders of Bannow, 37. Message from The Lords; That Carrig, and St. Imok: to lie on the they have passed a Bill, intituled, Table.
** An Act for naturalizing William 29. Established Church ; Petitions for Matthiessen.”
the adoption of measures to in- 38. Holyhead Roads; Annual Statecrease the spiritual efficacy of the ment of Income and Expenditure, Established Church ; of Clergy- and Report of Mr. John Provis men, or Lay members of the : thereon presented : to lie on the United Church of England and table, and to be printed. Ireland, resident in the County of 39. Cranbrook and Benenden Road Monmouth ; and, of Clergymen of Bill: read third time, and passed. the Church of England, resident in 40. Ancholme Level Drainage Bill : the Eastern part of the County of read second time, and committed. * Dorset, in the Diocese of Bristol : 41. London and Greenwich Railway to lie on the Table.
Bill; Petition of Freeholders
"Leaseholders, and Occupiers of Rolfe, Mr. Rotch, Mr. Romilly, Wharfs, Quays, and Premises, Mr. Frederick Shaw, Mr. Sheil, Mr. abutting on the River : Rabens- Slaney, Mr. Sergeant Spankie, Mr. bourne, against : referred to the Strickland, Mr. Tancred, Mr. Tooke, Committee on the Bill; Counsel Mr. Warburton :-Five to be the ordered.
quorum. 42. Glamorgan Assizes"; Petitions of 48. Liinitation of Actions' Bill; Order
Contributors to the County Rates for Committee read, and discharged; residing at and near Merthyr Bill committed to the samne Gentle
Tydvil, against the introduction of men: --Five to be the quorum. **any Bill for removing the Summer 49. Dower Bill; Order for Committee
Assizes from Cardiff to Swansea : read, and discharged ; Bill 'comto lie on the Table.
tritted to the same Gentlemen :43. Glamorgan' Assizes ; Petitions,
Five to be the quorum. praying that the House will pass 50. Courtesy of England Bill ; Order
a Bill for renoving the Summer for Committee read, and discharged; ** Assizes from Cardiff to Swansea ;
Bill committed to the same Gentleof Inhabitants of Swansea, and man:-Five to be the quorum. other places in the Western part of 51. Inheritance Bill; Order for Comthe County of Glamorgan; of Ma- mittee read, and discharged; Bill gistrates acting for the Western committed to the same Gentlemen: hundreds of the County of Gla
-Five to be the quorum. morgan; of the Corporation of 52. Dramatic Performances Bill; SeLaughor; and, of Swansea: to cond Reading deferred till Monday lie on the Table.
next. 44. Disturbances (Ireland) Bill; Order 53. Police Offices (London) Bill; Se
for further Consideration of Report cond Reading deferral till Friday.
reading deferred till Friday. 45. Trial of offences (Ireland) Bill : 56. Marine Mutiny Bill; read second
read a second time, and committed time, and committed for this day. for Monday next.
57. Marriage Act (Ireland); Acts 46. Supply; Committee; Army Esti- (Irish) 6 Anne, c. 16, sec. 6, 8
mates referred : Supply considered Anne, c. 3, sec. 26, 12 Geo. 1, c. 3, in Conmittee.
23 Geó. 2, c. 10, and to amend 33 Thursday Morbing, 28. March.
Geo. 3, c. 21, sec. 12, read ; Bill to Resolutions to be reported this day ; repeal the said Acts : ordered to be
Committee to sit again on Friday. brought in by Mr. Sergeant Perrin, 47. Fines and Recoveries Bill; Order Mr. Sheil, and Mr. Chapman
for Committee read, and discharged; 58. Civil Bill Courts (Ireland); Bill to Bill committed to Mr. Solicitor extend the jurisdiction of Civil BiH General, Mr. Aglionby, Mr. Alex- Courts from the late Irish currency ander Baring, Mr. Blamire, Mr. to the present currency: ordered to Brodie, Mr. William Brougham, be brought in by Mr. Sergeant Mr. Bonham Carter; Mr. Evelyn Perrin, Mr. Lefroy, and Mr. O'ConDenison, Mr. Ewart, Mr. Fazakerley, Mr. Gisborne, Mr. Hill, 59. Spirits, Wine, and Beer (Ireland); Mr. Ingham, Mr. James, Mr. Jer- Bill to consolidate and amend the vis, Sir Edward Knatchbull, Mr. Laws in Ireland relating to the sale Lennard, Mr. Littleton, Lord Vis- thereof: ordered to be brought in by count Lowther, Mr. O'Connell, Mr. Sergeant Perrin, Mr. O'Connell Mr. Pease, Mr. Pepys, Mr. Sergeant and Mr. Lynch. Perrin, Mr. Frederick Pollock, Mr. 60. Glamorgan Assizes; Bill for hold
ing the Summer Assizes for the “ several pensions and charges pay~ County of Glamorgan, in every able thereon, with the dates when year, at Swansea : ordered to be " the same were severally granted, brought in by Mr. Vivian and Mr. “ 1826, 1832, for each year sepaTalbot,
“ rately." (Mr. Hume). 61. Leave of Absence; to Mr. Kin. !71. Ettrick Forest ; Address for “Copy
loch, a month ; Mr. Carew, three “ of the Warrant of appointment weeks; Sir Hugh Stewart, three “ of Lord Dunglass, to be Chamweeks.
“ berlain of Ettrick Forest ; with 62. Sewers Bill; “ to amend the Laws a statement of the revenue he
relating to Sewer," presented, and “collects, the salary he receives,
72. Chancery Director (Scotland); Ad63. Hodges and Cuckfield Road Bill ; dress for “Copy of the Warrant of
read second time, and committed. “ Appointment to the office of Di64. Lewes and Brighton Road Bill ; rector of Chancery in Scotland,
read second time, and committed. “ with the emoluments of the same, 65. East India Charter ; Copy ordered, " and from what sources derived."
"Correspondence between Direc- (Mr. Hume).
Privy Seal in Scotland, and the 66. East India Charter ; Copy of Cor- “ Salary and Allowances received
respondence presented accordingly: “ for the same." (Mr. Hume.)
much of an Act passed in the 67. Narroba Govind Outia ; Copy or- “ Parliament of Ireland, in the 34th
dered, “ Proceedings of the Bom- “ year of His Majesty King George " bay Government connected with " the Third, as imposes fines on "the Report of Mr. Chaplin, late .“ the Masters of Vessels lying in « Commissioner in the Deccan, on “ the river Liffey for having fires
the case of Narroba Govind on board :" presented, and read **Outia." (Mr. Rice).
a first time; to be read a second 68. Glamorgan Assizes Bill; “ for
time on Monday next, and to be holding the Summer Assizes for
every year, at Swansea," present- relating thereto (presented 20th
CHARLES MANNERS SUTTON, 69. Exeter Waterworks Bill; Petitions
Speaker against.; of the Dean and Chapter of the Cathedral Church of St. Peter Now, I beg you to look at the numin Exeter ; of the Exeter. Improve. ber of petitions presented in the three ment Commissioners; and, of 'hours in the middle of the day, and Rated Inhabitants of Exeter; re- above all things to look well at the ferred to the Committee on the famous work that was done after twelve Bill; Counsel ordered.
o'clock at night, the Speaker having 70. Four and a Half per Cent. Duties ; been in the chair from twelve o'clock in
Account ordered, “ of the amount | the day; and you will see that he “of Four and a Half per Cent.Duty;| quitted it at half-past two in the morn
stating the amount received from ing; so that he was sitting in the chair "cach Island, and specifying the fourteen hours and a half, with the exception of two, from three to five. the navy for this year, beginning with Above all things observe, that the army the 5. of April and ending with the 5. of estimates came on about twelve o'clock April after. It would have been
proper at night, though being an affair of so for me, particularly, to show that the many millions, and though demanding som demanded on this account ought an attention of which few men are ca- to have been about two millions instead pable at the end of a sitting of only of being, as it was, more than four four or five hours. You will need no- millions and a half ; " but it was imposthing more than this general view of sible for me to do this; and that you the matter, to convince you that it is ut- would have seen if you could have been terly impossible for any man to make present. "Just the same with regard to head against anything that the Ministers the army estimates, and just so in every choose to propose, if such man confine demand that is made upon the Hou-e. himself to the occasions which are thus Thus the money is voted : and while offered to him. The papers themselves those who support the Ministers in theit require a great deal of time to examine demands for the money, are, nevertheless, them. They consist of fifty-three folio continually telling them that there must pages, wherein the statements are as be a reduction of taxes; not seeming complex as they can possibly be made ; to perceive that they will first authorise and those subjects are brought forward them to expend the 'money, and that at midnight, or after midnight, when it would be very inconsistent afterwards all is impatience and confusion. You to take from them the means of raising remember the situation of the hotel at that nioney. All the money that they Oldham, when you used to be assembled demand is voted at once, and by ma. there in the evening, at the time of the jorities surprisingly great, and you will election. We used to think that a scene see how unreasonable it would be, afterof pretty decent confusion; but I can wards, to demand of them to take off assure you that it was order and regu- the taxes. larity compared with the House of Com- This appears to be a very gloomy mons, at a late hour in the night. You prospect held out to you ; but you are will ask us why we do not avail our not to despair; for though we cannot selves of the ancient usages of Parlia- prevent the voting of the money, and ment, and adjourn the House, when it cannot make a stand against the voting becomes too late 'to sit: Ah! a" re- at the time when the voting takes place; formed Parliament" would make an and though we have no means of here "order" to prevent this, as it has made after getting the money back, or of orders to prevent more than one speech causing any part of the taxation to cease, by one member upon a petition, and to we have the means of making you, and prevent the petitions from being print-making all the industrious classes of ed, except by the consent of a com- this whole kingdom, see clearly in what mittee selected by the Ministers. So manner the taxes are imposed; what that we are reduced to this state: either portion is borne by the aristocracy, and to suffer 'these important matters to what portion by the industrious classes, be dispatched at midnight or after mid- and also how large a portion of the night; or, to go away ourselves, and whole goes into the pockets of the arisleave it to be done without our pre- tocracy. This is what we have the sence,
power to do; and, as I always told you, Thus situated, it is impossible for us and as I told the people fin every part to make any representations in your of the kingdom where I had an opporbehalf, such as it would become us to tunity of addressing them, this I would make, at the time when the subjects do to the utmost of my power, not reare first brought forward. For in- garding the seat in Parliament as of any stance, the other night the navy esti- use at all, except for the sole purpose of mates were brought forward ; that is to enabling the oppressed and industrious say, a statement of the sum wanted for millions of this kingdom to see, and