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provisions into effect. To this propofiMonday, Dec. 15. 1800.

tion, as detailed in the bill, he felt the LORD CAMDEN presented the se- greatest repugnance, it being decidedly

cond report from the Committee hostile to the spirit of the established on the scarcity.

ecclesiastical constitution of the country, Lord Darnley gave notice that on Fri. which went to ordain, that none other day next he should make a motion on than Ecclesiastical Duties should be exthat subject, and moved they should be acted from the Ministers of the Church. summoned for that day.-Ordered. He therefore proposed, as an amend

Lord Holland gave notice, that on the ment, that these parts imposing the spesame day he should take an opportunity cified duties on the Clergy should be oof moving for the instructions fent to mitted. Lord Keith and Sir Sydney Smith, re

The Earl of Hardwicke was of opinion lative to the evacuation of Egypt. He the expunging of the clause which had then said, that on a former occasion he committed to the clergy, in their several stated his hopes that some noble Lord, districts, the authority of making returns whose talents and authority could give of their parishioners, was improper. more weight on the business, might fub- They acted as civil commissioners in mit the discussion of the late negociation various ways, and he thought them by and correspondence between Lord Gren- far the most proper persons to make ville and M. Otto, which, in his opinion, these returns. might have been made to terminate in

The Lord Chancellor differed completea folid and honourable peace for this ly from the noble Earl, and was of opicountry. The present feffion was per- nion, that the end and object of the bill haps too much advanced for that discus- would be as effectually obtained by comfior; and, should the subject not be mitting to the magistrates that charge taken up by some more competent peer, which the noble Earl would have conhe should feel it his duty to bring that fided to the clergy: Whenever the subject forward on the meeting of the clergy acted in civil occupations they Imperial Parliament,

did it optionally, whereas by the claufe Tuesday, Dec. 16.

ailuded to in this bill, they were comThe Lord Chancellor, the Archbishop of pelled to act. Canterbury, and Lord Walsing ham, em

Earl Hardwicke faid he was happy to powered by virtue of his Majesty's com

hearthe explanation that had been given, miflion, gave the royal assent to the her- as it would have been unfair to have imring fishery, the corn importation boun- posed a compulsory obligation on a part ty, and three private bills.

of the clergy of the kingdom, and not Wednesday, Dec. 17.

on all of them.

The amendment was agreed to, and Lord Grenville stated the outlines and the bill read a third time and palied. leading provisions of the bill. One of

Friday, Dec. 19. them he particularly disapproved of. Lord Darnley rose to make his promiHe meant that part of the bill which fed motion on the subject of scarcity. went to impose upon the clergy, an ac- He said, it was his intention to submit tive and a leading part in carrying its two motions, in the form of resolutions,


to the House; the first was, to refer to domestic arrangements, he considered as the Committee of their Lordihips the unpardonable. Consumption of Oats, and to resolve Lord Hobart believed that the examthat the use of them for feeding horses ple set by the upper ranks in life, in their kept for pleasure thould be prohibited ; attention to the King's Proclamation, and the second, to confine, by Act of would be productive of the strictest ecoParliament, the Consumption of Bread nomy. in all fainilies, who keep one male-ser- The question was put on the first revant, to one quartern loaf for each indi- solution, on which the House divided, vidual per week. He thought they Contents 5. Non-Contents 15. might be enforced by a penalty, half to

Saturday, Dec. 20. become the property of the informer, The motion for the third reading of and the other half to go to the parillı


poor relief bill was strongly opposed wherein the information was laid. He by the Duke of Bedford, upon this princoncluded by moving his first resolu- ciple, amongst others, that inasmuch as tion.

it diminished the price of wheat, it would Lord Camden was decidedly of opi- add to that of its proposed substitutes. nion that the adoption of such a refolu- Lord Camden replied to the arguments tion would by no means answer the ex- of his Grace; after which the House di, pectation which it might lead the public vided, for the third reading 13, against to imagine would be the case, for, upon it 2. enquiry, the Committee had found the

Monday, Dec. 23. number of horses kept for such purposes The House of Commons having at.. as the noble Lord had alluded to were tended at the bar, pursuant to a sumvery much exaggerated, as instead of mons from the Black Rod, the Lord 500,000, as far as the Committee could Chancellor, the Archbishop of Cantercollect from the very best accounts, they bury, and Lord Walfingham, empowered did not exceed 211,000: and from a va- by virtue of his Majesty's 'commiffion, riety of circumstances that attended ma- gave the royal assent to three bills; that ny of these, he knew not how they could for making better provision for the rebe considered as horses kept for plea- lief of the poor, and diminishing the sure. With respect to the other relolu- consumption of wheaten fiour; the Etion, he thought it was equally unpe- dinburgh poor bill, and that for the acceflary and improper, having more reli- commodation of the members of both ance upon the spirit and zeal of people Houses of Parliament, in paying attention to the Royal Procla

Tuesday, Dec, 23. mation than from any compulsory meafures; on this part also the Committee The order of the day for the House had made enquiries, and from the evi- to resolve itself into a Committee upon dence delivered to them by the Masters this bill, being read, and Wardens of the Bakers Company, Lord Holland rose to oppose it. He 'it appeared, upon the best average that could not help noticing what he must could be made within a few days of that call the cruelty of the provisions. He Proclamation being issued, that the con- lamented the excessive powers that had fumption did not exceed a quartern loaf been vested in Ministers, by which they per week in such families who had the were empowered to send any Alien out means of procuring other food.

of the kingdom, or to detain them in The Duke of Bedford thought the continement, thereby preventing their subject worthy investigation, as there , return to their native country. Any could be no manner of doubt, if a confi- person, in the contemplation of the Bill, derable faving could be made in the con- suspected of political machinations in the sumption of oats, that it would materially country might be placed in such a situatend to lower the prices of other grain. tion. The principle, in his mind, too

Lord Grenville strongly reprobated the nearly resembled the odious one of the idea of making servants informers against Lettres de chet, under the old G their employers. The encouraging in- vernment of France. On these grounds, formers, upon any occasion, he confider- he said, the Bill should have his decided ed as a measure that could only be de- negative., fended in cases arising from mere neces- Lord Grenville said, the immense consity ; but to eftablish them in a man's course and influx of the subjects of a




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