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The navy

gloomy views of the financial situation of the not be properly called arrears, as the assesso country. It would be highly satisfactory ment for 1810 was to the 5th of April, which to know that such had been the produce of was only last month, and which sum is now our revenues in that very year, when men of in the regular course of collection. Since great weight and authority in that house an. 1804 there had been granted, on account of ticipated a failure, that instead of the deficit the property tax, 115,880,0001, of which they apprehended, there had actually been a there had been received 107,441,478/ leaving very considerable increase,

a total arrear of 8,432,522. There could be The following is the general view of no reason to think that the receipts of the THE SUPPLY:

property tax in the present year, could fail

£19,258,000 short of 11,400,000!. and when he should The ariry, including army for

add to them the estimated amount of the other Ireland, and extraordinaries 20,307,000 war taxes, he thought he might fairly reckon The ordnance

4,411,000 on the whole amount of the war taxes for Miscellaneous services

2,000,000 the year, at 19,400,0001. The average proThe vote of credit

300,000 duce of the war taxes on customs during the Irish vote of credit

20,000 last three years had been 2,050,0001. that Subsidy to Sicily

400,000 should be taken at their produce in the preDitto to Portugal

980,000 sent year, adsed to the 11,400,000!, it would

form a total of above twenty millions. Total joint charge for the year 50,566,200 He now came to the assessed taxes. The Interest of exchequer bills 1,600,000 produce of these taxes the last year was


6,459,0001. The amount of arrears last year, holders

600,000!, but the whole amount of such arTotal


rears, at present outstanding, did not exceed Deduct proportion for Ireland 6,106,000 300,0001. Making allowance for the arrears

collected within the last year, he should take Total for Great Britain £46,079,000 credit, on account of the assessed taxes, for

He next proceeded to the ways and means 5,860,000/. for meeting this supply.

The accounts on the table would shew the WAYS AND MEANS:

committee, that the receipts under the head of Annual duty on malt, offices, and

stamps, had amounted last year to 5,193,000!. pensions

3,000,000 which was an increase above the receipts of Surplus already voted for the con

the preceding year of the sumn of 1,296,9071. solidated fund of 1809 2,661,602 This increase was, in some degree, owing as Surplus for the present year 4,400,000 well to the collection of arrears, as arising War taxes

19,500,000 subsequent to, and out of certain regulations Lottery

350,000 which have been adopted on his own sugges. Exchequer bills funded 8,311,600 tion in the year 1803, in the act for consoliVote of credit

3,000,000 dating the duties on stamps. Loan

8,000,000 It might here be maierial for the satisfac

tion of the committee, to look to the state of Making a total of

£46,223,202 the trade, manufactures, and com:nierce of

the country. The official value of imports which exceeded the supply by £144,202. last year was 36,255,2091. The prosperous

Having stated to the house the total amount year of peace (1802), was only 31,412,318). of the grants, he made some observations on being an increase last year of pearly 5,000,000, the dit:rent items. As to the war taxes, above the most prosperous year of peace. they had last year proluced 29,707,0001. The exports of British manufactures fast The produce of the tax upon property actu- year amounted to 35,107,000). in 1802 they ally pait into the treasury in the last year were only 26,993, 199,being a difference of bewas 13,751,2331. of which som the assessment tween 8 and 9,000,000/. in favour of last year. had only been 11,400,000). The excess of After a few words from Mr. Huskisson, the receipts above the asses-ment of the year Mr. Rose, and Mr. Tierney, the usual reso was 2,351,2.331. It would not, however, lutions were agreed to. be reasonable to calculate upon so large a re- The parties who had prepared lists for the ceipt in the present year, as the excess of the loan waited upon the Chancellor of the Exreceipts above the assessment, consisted of chequer on the 16th. Mr. Petceval had proarrears which had been collected with great posed to give for every 1001. sterling 1507. in activity and success. There was no arrears the reduced 3 per cents, the rest in 3 per cent. due now of a later date than 1807, and the consols, and the party willing to take the arrears which now appeared to be due were smallest quantity of that stock to have the as follow :For 1807, the arrears loàn. The sum wanted is eight millions for 409,923l. ; for 1808, 530,368.; for 1809, England, and four for Ireland. --Two of the 1,510,750l.; and for the present year, lists, Guldsmid and Co. and Baring and Co. 6,241,405). This last sum, however, could having made a similar offer, were declared



to be the contractors. The following were contained in that address, imputing to the the biddings:

great body of their fellow-citizens, in comGoldsmid, Son &

mon-hall legally assembled, motives and deMoxon, Baring, £ $. d.

signs to “ villify and degrade the legislature; J. J. Angerstein, 10 7 6 3 per ct. con. to “ alienate the affections of the people from Battye, Aylon,

the government;" to " produce contempt and Ellis.

distrust of the House of Commons;" to Barnes, Steers and

" introduce anarchy;" and to " subvert the } 12 18 0 Ditto Ricardo

constitution;" are false assertions, originaRoberts, Curiis,

ting with individuals who derive influence }13 10 0

Di to and Co.

and emolument from the heavy burthens of On the 21st Mr. Brand brought forward the people. his motion relative to parliamentary reform.

4. Resolved-That amongst the names He adopted the course followed by Mr. Pitt of those annexed to that address, appear the in 1782, and merely moved for a committee signatures of contractors, commissioners, and to enquire into the state of the representation collectors of taxes ; of placemen and placein parliament. The plan which he recom- hunters, with a long list of their agents, and menos is to distranchise the rotten boroughs, clerks of their cependants, emissaries of ini. and transfer an equal number of members to nions. populous towns which have at present no re

5. Resolved. That it is undeniable that presentatives, giving the right of voting in power, influence, threats, and delusions, towns to all householders paying taxes, and have been employed, to prevail upon many in counties to copybolders as well as free- to concur in the said address. holders; limiting the duration of parliaments 6. Resolved-That whiist we disciaim to three years; altering the mode of elections any imputation against the motives of several, so that the votes shall be collected in districts; who, by gross misrepresentations, by arts of and redim the number of placemen and the basest kind, or by downright intimidapensioners who have seats in the House of tion, have been compelled to lend their sigCommons. After a long debate, the motioa natures to the said address, ir is to us a source was negatived by a majority of 234 to 115. of high consolation, that the address carries On the 21st, a numerous meeting of the of allegations unsubstantiated, and of caluna

within it its own reiutation, consisting only livery of London was held at Guildhail

, nies, which those who have propagated them to consider of the rejection of their late

must know to be groundless. petition to the House of Commons. Mr.

7. Resolved—That the said address apo l'avell moved a string of resolutions, pears to have for its reał object the excitedrawn up in as violent language as any ment of civil dissention, the increase of pube of their precursors, reflecting on the lic al uses, and the further and fuller particiHouse of Commons, and on the counter. pation in the wages of corruption by many of declaration of the livery, signed at the those who have signed it, and who, taking London Tavern, in the most opprubious advantage of the present unhappy contest be terms; which was eloquently seconded tween arbitrary privilege and constitutional by Mr. Waithman, and others. A new freedom, have endeavored to confuse and disa petition, corresponding with the resolu- tract the public mind, for the support and tions, was read to the livery for their continuance in place of a corrupt, weak, and

wicked administration. concurrence, which was assented to with

8. Resolved unanimously--That in the great acclamations, and ordered to be years 1679 and 1680, under the infamous gopresented to the House of Commons by vernment of Charles the Second, the city of Nr. Alderman Combe.

London, and other parts of the country, peri1. Resolved-That the rejection of the tioned the king for the redress of grievances, House of Commons of our late humble ad. aod the sitting of Parliameots. That various dress, petition, and remonstrance, appears to counter-petitions were presented to his majesus a violation of our constitutional and in- ty, expressive of their abhorrence of the said disputable right to state our complaints and petitioning, as tumultuous and seditious, and grievances, and to call for relief and redress. encroaching on the royal prerogative. That

2. Resolved-That such rejection is an on the 21st of October, 1680, the Parliament additional proof of the shameful inadequacy met, and its first acts were to expel abhorrors, of the representation of the people in the and to pass a vote, " That it is, and ever hacie Coromons House of Parliament ; and inore been, the undoubted right of the subject to forcibly demonstrates the necessity of a speedy petition the king for the calling of Parliaand substantial reform in that hon. house. ments and redressing grievances; that to tra

3. Resolved-That we have viewed with duce such petitioning as a lation of duty, mixed sentiments of indignation, concern, and to represent it to his majesty as tumuland pity, the address of certain persons sty. tuous and seditious, is to betray the liberty of ling themselves “ an adjourned meeting of the subject, and contribute to the design of liverymen, held at the London Tavern, the subverting the ancient legal constitution of 4th day of May," inasmuch as the statements the kingdom ; and they appointed a committee " “ to inquire after all those who have offended to the design of subyerting the ancient legal against those rights, and accordingly expelled constitution of the kingdom.” That as the several of its members, and petitioned his corrupt participators in public abuse, under mujesty to remove others from places of the mask of loyalty, subverted the liberties of trust." That on the 29th of October, 1680, the kingdom, and involved James the Second the Commons voted «« That Sir F. Withers, in ruin, so the corrupt and unprincipled of the by promoting and presenting to his majesty an present day, under the same legal pretence, address, expressing an abhorrence to petition would involve the country and sovereign in his majesty for the calling and sitting of Par- similar difficulties, if suffered to persist. It liament, hath betrayed the undoubted rights therefore becomes the imperious duty of every of the subjects of England; and that the said real friend to the country to resist their misSir F. Wichers be expelled che House for this chievous designs, by recurring to the genuine high crime.” That for the exercise of the principles of the constitution, and by using undoubted right of petitioning, the city char- every legal means for obtaining a full, fais, ters were seized by a quo warranto ; and it and free, representation of the people in Parwas argued for the city by Sir George Freby, liament. then recorder, " That the constitution and 10. Resolved - That inseparably attached the law of the land had given to the subject to our glorious constitu:ion, we admire, venethe right of petitioning, and of access to the rate, and will support and defend our king, supreme governor, to represent to him their our lords, and our commons; in their regrievances, and to pray a redress of them; spective and collective capacities, with all and that the same law gave them also a right their just prerogatives, rights, and privileges; to state in their pe:i'ions those facts and rea-- but we can never consent to grant separative. sons which caused their grievances, provided ly to king, lords, or commons, a power conthose facts were true.” And further, “That trary 10, and above, the laws of the land, as there was one part of the constitution which which are and must continue to be the results gave the king power to prorogue, so there was of their collective wisdom and authority. another part of the constitution that gave the 11. Resolved - That notwithstanding the subject an original right to petition for re. rejection of our late petition, we still feel it dress of grievances ; and that therefore cu po. our duty to give to the House of Commons nish a man for shewing in his petition those every opportuniy of hearing and redressing grievances which he desires to be redressed, the grievances of the people, and that an and the causes of them, was the same thing as humble address, petition, and remunstrance, to deny him the right of petitioning; and be presented to that honorable House. that such denial would infer oppr«ssion and 12. Resolved That the said petition be the most abject slavery; for, when subjecis fairly transcribed, and signed by the Lord are misused and grieved, and are denied the Mayor, the Aldermen, and ten Liverymen, liberty to complain, and pray the king to re- and presented to the House of Commons by dress those grievances, or shall be punished H. C. Combe, esq. one of their repréfor petitioning against them, they must ne- sentatives. cessarily be abject slaves."

13. Resolved that the thanks of the 9. Resolved that these arguments having Common Hall be given to the Right Hon. been overruled by venal judges, judgment Lord Erskine, Sir Samuel Romilly, knt. M.P. was obtained against the city; the abhorrors and Samuel Whitbread, esq. M.P. for their for a time triumphed; the liberties of the peo able, constitutional, and independent conduct ple, with the right of petitioning, was sub- on all occasions, particularly for the stand verted; and the succeeding monach, in con- they have lately made in favor of the doinisequence thereof, driven from his throne and nion of the law, against arbitrary discretion dominions. At the revolution of 1688, in and undefined privilege. the Bill of Rights, “the undoubted right of 14. Resolved That the thanks of this Hall the subject to petition” was, among other be given to Hervey Christian Combe, esq. things, « claimed, demanded, and insisted alderman, and one of the representatives of upon." This right has been of late again in this city in Parlisment, for his support, in the vaded, the people oppressed with unprecedent. House of Commons, of the right of the livery ed grievances and calamities, have been de- to petition the House, and for his general nied access to the sovereign, their petitions conduct in the jouse. have been rejected by the House of Commons, 15. Resolved–That the thanks of this and their grievances remain unheard and un. Hall be given to the Right Hon. the Lord redressed. The exploded doctrine of passive Mayor, for his readiness in calling this Hall, obedience bas been revived in all its extrava. and for his independent and honorable congance; and a new race of abhorrors have sprung duct in discharging the duties of his office. up, who, like the abhorrors in the days of 16. Resolveil-That the thanks of this Charles the Sec. dy by the foulest calumnies, Hall be given to Matthew Wood, esq. one by villifying and traducing the petitions of of the sheriffs of this city, for the indepen. the people, are (in the emphatic language of dent manner in which he has always disthe ihen House of Commons) “ betraying charged the duties of his ofice. the liberties of the subject, and contributing

The 1

The following resolutions, passed by ral struggle is a certain evidence of the little the Ward of Farringdon Without, are influence the people possess in that honorable inserted as a summary of the reasonings House. That they believe the representation adopted in the popular questions, at issue

of the people in Parliament is unequal, defibetween the country and the majority of cient, and now manifestly inadequate to the

security of the subject ; that it appears unthe House of Commons.

contradicted upon their journals, that seats in 1st. Resolved - That in the 29th chapter the honorable the House of Commons are no. of Magna Charta it is decl ved, “ that notoriously sold and bartered; that a majority freeman shall be taken, or imprisoned, or be in that honorable House may be at all times, disseized of his freehold or liberties, or free with perfect facility, procured and purchased, customs, or to be outlawed or exiled, or any by any set of ministers, with the ready means otherwise destroyed; nor will we not pass of places, pensions, sinecures, patronage, and upon him, nor condemn him, but by lawrul jobs; us only 154 powerful individuals, peers, judgment of his peers, or by the law of the land. and others, return 307 members for England

2d. Resolved-That the committal of Mr. and V ales; and the representation of Scotland John Gale Jones, and Sir Francis Burdett, to and Ireland is equally corrupt : that by means prison, during pleasure, by the order of the of the majorities thus obtained, public de. honorable the He of Commons, for sup- auiters have not only been exculpated, but posed liels, appears to this Ward meeting suffered to enjoy the fruits of their nefarious an unicasonable and illegal assumption in conduct, and retain their seats in that honoratheir own cause, of the accumulated offices ble house. and power of accuser, juror, judge, and ex- 6th. Resolved - That this ward meeting ecutioner.

declares its entire approbation of the conduct, 3d. Resolved --That the late assumption resolutions, and petition, of the livery of Lonof undefined privilege by the Ilonorable the don, in their last Common Hall; that this House of Commons will, in effect, abolish meeting avails itself of this first opportunity that bulwark of our liberties, trial by jury, to express its abhorrence of the editious at. will supersede the Habeas Corpus act, will tempts of a hand of contractors and venal jobannul the Bill of Rights, and the wholescme bers, to decry all public spirit; and to induce provisions of Magna Charta.

the timid and the weak to join in libellous 4th. Resolved-That the exercise of ille- declarations against their fellow citizens, and gal power naturally engenders violence, riat, the venerable magistracy of our city. commotion, and ultimately revolution; that 7th. Resolved-That for those accumulated the introduction of the standing army to en- evils and calamities, one only remedy offers force the arbitrary warrant of the speaker of itself; namely, a full, fair, and free, reprethe House of Commons, has already produced sentation of the people in Parliamenc. the most deplorable calamities; our sacred 8th. Resolved that this ward meeting charters have been violaters, the blood of do hereby instruct their representatives in peaceable passengers have been spilled, and Common Council to promote and support in our fellow-citizens have been murdered in our that court all legal measures whatever, that streets; and this ward meeting entertain a may be proposed to procure the liberation of fervent hope, that any future attempts to in- Sir Francis Burdett and John Gale Jones; and troduce arbitrary power, to excite violence for that necessary and indispensable object, a and riot, and to goad the people into resistance radical reform in the Commons House of Parand commotion, may, by the steady, firm, and liament. wise, conduct of our countrymen, be foiled. 9th. Resolved That the thanks of this

5th. Resolved That this ward meeting meeting are due to Sir Francis Burdett, for trembles for the consequences probable upon las manly and constitutional resistance to opthis conflict between the people and the prin pression, and for his learned and legal argu. vileges of the House of Commons; and they ment in favor of the unalienable rights of the aver it to be their opinion, that chis unnatu- people.

ALPHABETICAL List of BANKRUPTCIES and Dividends, announced between

the 20th of April and the 20th of May, extracted from the London Gazettes.

BANKRUPTCIES. (The Solicitor's Names are between Parentheses.) ADAMS Charles Pancras lane, London, merchant.

(Gale and Son, Bedford treer, Bedford row Alamy Edward George, High Arect, St Mary le bone,

apon cary. (Becket and Weale, Bruad Atreet, Gol.

dea quare Angell Joicph, and William Frankum, Reading, woollen

drapers, (Bibs Beading and Eyre, Gray's inn Fjuara

Arnold William, Cranbourn-passage, Leicefter-felds,

Jinen draper. (Tilfun, chatha Place Blackfriars
Atkinson Witam Aulin Fiars, merchant. (Palmer,

Tomlinson and 7 hon.fop, Copenali cou.
Auftin John Haptist, Kentith "Town diucritt. (Mits

thews and Rapdail cahie ireer, tolborn
Best Edward, Jun. wirmi pham, merchant (Wrateley,

irmioghan and Swaine, Stevens and Naples, old

Bura Willam, Athwick, Somerset, dealer. (Bachellor

ano Potts, Se jeant's ic
Buxton 'homas, Derby, mercer. (Kinderley, Long and
luce, Gray's in, and Greaves, Derby



Gangiford William, George freet. Oxfred &reet, baker Leach Mary, Preton, Lancaster, dealer in earthenware, (Pownall. Staples ind

(Troughcon, Preton, and Hurd, Temple Chantier Thomas Harford, Chef er, ta iker. (Leirh and Lee George, einnig hill, Berks. builder (Walthew, Mason, New Bridge it eet, and "anker, Northwich

Egham Hitae, Surry, and Taylor, Field courts Gray s Child Francis, Morpeth, Northumberland, fkinner.

inn (Harvey, Nwcastle-upun-Tye and Wurtham, Calle Letrare Rob-re, Nine Elms, Surry, brewer. treet, Holbot

Jothwark Chinery John, Great Mary le bone Areet, grocer, (Wer. Limbrick I nomas Hawkesbury, Glocelte", lines draper, tig. Duke ftree Portland place

Price and Williains, incon's inu, a od Heting, Chyton Thomas, sollington, Che er, vi'maller, (Browne, Chipping o'bury Macclesneld, and Wright ar icveringe Tun.ple Long ) mes. Gruve Atreet, Deptford, nctualer

(Pear. CoDep Ather. Manchester. rex hant (Higion, Man. fois, Temple chefer, and Eliis Chancery lane

Lyoo Joha. Richmond, Surry, fadier. (Puti Staple's Collens Wiliam, Frantham Sury, poiterer. (Turner. Euward e vet, Cavendish fue

Macduft Charles, Church treet, Blackfriars, scriventr. Colwill Charles. Leicefter square, cabe et maker. (Wi- 19eckett, Clement's iar liams, walitor street

Machin Joh.pottennamn Court Road, au&indeer, (War Cooper Eum id. Hendoh, vid lesex. cx*pencer. (Pat. rand and Wood Caftil «curt, Budge Tow ten. Critrect, latton Garden

Mahony De..nis, Ittenban 'cur Ruad, vidualler, Court Charles Cambridie row Hackoey road. merchant. (Whitton, Great James Areet, Bedfurd row (Docd, Bihter lane

Martin Robert Gravelend, carpenter. (Ware, Black Cox James and John Sm th, Mancheter, aumeers.

treet, Southwark (Wins, Fairthorne 2nd Clarke, warnfurd court, and Matthew Abrahain Stiftbury, Dorft ironmonger. Hellop. theft

(stephens, Brittol, anu Swiet and stokes, Iouer Crankflaw Thu nas łate of Charicon Areet 5t Ma'y le.

Tennple bone, paint but now a pri foner in Newgate. Matthes James, wertford, mealınan. (Bond aad Fair (Morgan, Eeufurd row

barks, cerning lane Davenport james, Gracechurch Kreet dealer. (Parton, Mitch ! alam, Turnwheel lane. London, fugar facter. Walbrook

Osbalde hon litte Tuwer 'ext Davie Samiel, Lyme, Dorfet, vintner. Wither, Lyme, Moluy Jofeph, late of Morm,uth Areet, clothes faleinsao, and Swale and Reelis. Staple in

but now a prisoner in Ghalfpur frect Compter. (Coote, Davier Papiel Old ftrei victualler (Parpel) and Rufo Austin Viiars fies Church treet, Spitalheds

Monrow Jofeph William. Golport, pork butcher, (Blear. Day James Comm rcial load, mechant. (Day and Ha- dale Alexander and Holine, New lou, and Cruickmerton, Jimne ftreet

thank Gosport Deonifon William Winterturne Steepleton, Dorfet. Morris Richard, Lyng, Somerset, dea'er is cattle. butcher. Rull. B. amioter

(Boys, Bridgewater, and Millert and Son, Middle Devey Richard, stuurbridge, Worcefter, upholdterer. Temple lane (breti i Strurbridge

Neve George Laws, Ipswich, linen-drapet. (Brame and Dornik wiriam Everhard Marcus Von Edmund Griffith Natuit, Ipswich, and Ferty, Cancery lane

and Jeremiah Dono ao, weil iicet. Wellclore square, Newman Robert, Oxford Atreet, linen craper (Tucker. manufacturers of patert flap Seymour and 'Mon. Bartlete's builings. triu, Margaret Atreet, Cavendith square

Nicholls James, Gray's ina, scriveaer. (Tyrrell as Douglas William, Ware, Herts, chet feruoger.

(Parton, Farcis, Guildhall Walhrook

Oakley wlliam, Church Areet, Horny down, Sorry, Duckworth Thomas. Parbold, Lancatter, vidualler. wuolta pler. (BurTuws and Vincent, Bafinehall (Houghton, Urm kirk, aud Windle, John Atreet, Bed

ftreet ford row

Oram John, High Arret, Southwark, checfemonger. Dye Ifaac, Gray's inn lane, victualler.

(Hackett, Bear. (Willett and presley, Finsbury square binder lage

Owen Daniel, Red Bank and Heley, Lancafer, cerit, Dyfno Robert Greaves, Rosemary lane, vi&ualler. (Whit- Crump and Lodge, iverpool and Eatye, Chancery ton, Great James ftreet, Hedford ruw

lane Eccles Henry, Beverley, 'York, Curnfactur.

(Hall, Parry Thomas Sefton, Charlotte freet. Portiand place, Beverley

money. scrivener. Dixon, Naliau kreet, >10 Edwards sainuel, Mark lane, merchant. (Palmer, Tom. Pawlett Daniel, Nottingham, tallow.chandier. Bromley linfos and I homson, Copthal court

and Bell, Holborn court, Gray's ion, and Shelton Fenwick George, Miry le bune. veterinary surgeon. Nottingham (Vard, Couk's court, Carey ftreet

Payne James, Weft fquare, Southwark, artay-contractor. Tewaer James, Liverpool, joiner. (Blackdock, London. (Gregfon and Dixon, Angel court Troproofton trees and Murrow, liverpool

Peacock George, Skinner ftreet, Bithopigare. Besuraja, Foñer William, Great Grinsby, Lincoln, merchant. Union arest, B thopsgate

(Brown and Marris, Barton-upull-Humber, and Grey, Pollard John, Eiland, York, woolfapler. (Hartie, Settle, Gray's inn fyuare

York, and Swale and Heelis, Staple's inn, Gee William, Hampdead road, it se mason. (Warrand Pook William, jun. Wick and Ablon, Glocefter, paperand Wood, Cafle court. Budge row


(stevens, Brikol, and sweet and Stokes, Goodall Thomas, Surry fquare, merchant. (Palmer, Temple Tomlipfons and I honfon, Copthal court

Po'ter William Jun. Nottingham, grocer. (Allopp sod Gorfuch Thomas, Petei areet, Cow Cross, cheesemonger. Wells, Nottingham, and Taylor, Field court, Gray's (Pullen, Fore treet

inn Goudan Juleph, Soutle ftreet, Weft square, Lambeth, vic Raitt James, Dartmouth freet, Wetin nder, victualler.

tualer. (Lucas, Webber ftreet, St. George's Fields (Thackray Greaves Thomas, Hull, ironmonger. (Ellis, Chancery Reah William, Sunderiand, rutham, leather cutter. lane, and Anderfun, Hull

( Bakit on, Symond's inn, and Thompson, Sithap. Green Penjamin Ailkew, York, cattle jobber, (Janson, wearmouth Bedale, aod i ocineron, and Hall, Temple

Reeve Richard, and william David Jones, Vere ftreet, Gribble Nelson, Crescent, St. George the Martyr, Surry, ftationers. (Goode, Howland ftreet, Tottenham dealer. (Walker, Old Jewry

Court Road Hallen William, Wolverhampton, woollen-yarn mariufac. Reid Thomp Hayward Mark, Red Lion Areet, Helbors, turer. (Jeffon, Wolverhampton

Moemaker. (Druce, Billiter f. vare Harrison Thomas, Camomile Areet, Aationer, (Evitt Reid John, Yrith freet, Soho, groser. (Highmore, and Rixon. Haydon square

Ely Place Hatfield Joseph, Eccles, Lancaster, cotton manufacturer. Remington John, St. Ives, Huntingdon, liqnor merchant.

(Barrett and Wilton, Manchester, and Willis, Fair. (Alexander, New square, Lincoln's inn thorne and Clarke, Warnford court

Roberts John. Welfurd, Glocefter, baker and miler. Watley Thomas, Wooddock, Oxford, hatter.

(Blcafdale, (Phillips, Everham, Worceller. and Bou beld, Bouverie Alexander and Huline, New Inn, and Meredith, Bir freet, London mingham

Rolinfon William, Little Barnhurit, Stat ford, butcher. Neydun John, York Arect, Covent Garden, tailor. (Dun. (Biddie, Wolverhampton, and smart and l boms, combes, Lyon's inn

Staple's inn Hobson Elizabeth, Beverley, York, dealer and chapman. Rooke Thomas, Bengeo, Herts. farmer. (Greea and (Campbell, Beverley

Son, Warc. and Green, Clifford's ina Hunt Francis, Bristol, butcher. (Clarke and Son, Bris. Rushton John, Manchester, cotton-Scaler. (Edge, Maa tol, and James and Abbott, New Inn

chetter. and Ellis, Chancery lane Hutchinfon Joho. Lamb's Conduit Areet, tea-dealer. Sayer John, Sherton, wi'ts. linen-draper. (Sterees, (Kcene, furnival's inn

Brfiol, and Sweet and Stokes, Temple Jackson Ralph, Mill itreet, Hanover square, china and Sherwood Mary, Knotringley, York, hardware-woman,

glais reller (Dixon, Allen, and Bett, Paternoster row and Paul Sherwood, hardwareman. (Wright and John fon William and Nevill Brwne, Vinh ftreet hulle Pickering, Temple, and singley, Snaith, York

grocer. (swain, Stevens and Maples, Old Jewry Bilverlock William, Newport, Ide of Wight, cabinet. Kauffinan Chriftian Henry, New London treet, Crutched maker (Griffiths, Newport

Friars, merchant, (Oakley, Martin's lane, Cannon Simpfou Richard, Great Bell Alley, merchant, (Aplice Atreet

and Cox, Temple Kay Thomas, Birmingham, factor. (Webb and Tyndall, Smith Richard, Liverpool, upholderer. (Plumbe, Li. Birmingham

verpool Keorick Jinn, King freet, Soho, money-scrivener. (Han- Grevenfon Thomas, Snow's Fields, Bermondfey. (Sber foo, Durset ftrect, Fleet treet

wood, Canterbury square, Southwark Kirk Ricbard, Dartford, vi&tualler. (Ware, Blackman Borey Jofeph and Robert, St. Margaret's niu, South want, Atreet, Southwark

linen-drapers. (Partos, Walbrook Krufe Adam, Union court, Broad freet, merchant, Stork John, jun. Hull, erocer. (Iemunds iod son. Lia. (Palmer, Tomlinsons and Thompson, Copthall court Cola's inn, and Hairt, Hull


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