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TABLE OF CONTENTS
C G :
; VOLUME XLI.
ish Journal.-Norfolk Jour. the Agricultural Distress.--.
C. C. Western. - To the
8. Rustic Harangues. Surrey
for the evils that now afflict ter Meeting.---Lawyer Den-
of the Debt.---Reform Dinner
his Speech at the Lewes Scarlett.---Salt Tax.---Duke
fect of Taxation on the Far-
City of Norwich ; on the Nor- cularly addressed to the peo-
To Mr. Cobbett.- Notices. Institution of and object of
Meeting.--Huntingdon Meet- Protestants of Castle-Blay-
Cobbett. Farmer's Wife's
of (I think) the last unre- &c.---To Money-Hoarders.---
ney Hoarders.-Duke of Buck-
tive Wisdom of the Nation," Earl of Liverpool.---Falling
IN DE X.
ARISTOCRACY, of two kinds, 519. Statesman Newspaper, 635.
“ Stern-path" men and Six-Acts, 340. ,
Taxes and Taxation, 66. 435.
Scales of as incidental to Far.
mers and their Labourers, 714, 715.
On Malt, 493. 722.---On Salt,
568. 723. --- Hops, 725.--- Leather,
.728.---Wearing Apparel, 730.
Tithes, 283. 641. 740.
Trees, sorts and growth of, 237.
Turnips and Lucerne, seed and sowing,
638. 765. 822. 824.
Whigs, 50. 52. 77. See Foxites.
Wisdom “ Collective," 203.
South Downs, 231.
INDEX OF NAMES.
ANN DE BOLEYN, 21.
Anne, Queen, 52.
Ashburnham, Lord, 70. 96. 186),
Buckinghamshire, Earl of, 21.
on Agricultural Distress, 422.
Blackman, Mr. 162.
Binns, Mr. 259.
Burdett, Sir F. 326. 389. 405, 406.416.
Bennett, Mr. 334. 446. His Speech
about the Grenvilles, 719.
and Flower and their Settle-
ment in the Illinois, 360.
of Fare, 705. His reduction of
Blayney, Lord, and Correspondence
about the Protestants, 683.
Canning, Mr. 83. 139. 188. 191. 198.750.
Cartwright, Major, 22. 215. 419.
Calthorpe, Lord, 265.
Carlile, Mr. R. Letter to him, 256.
Caernarvon, Lord, 23.
Caroline, Queen, 26.
Clarke, Mr. 19. 51. 193.
Coke, Mr. 26.
Curwen, Mr. 30. 31.
Fitzwilliam, Stafford and Bucking- Cobbett, Mr. His Speech at Battle,
107. At Lewes, 169. At Hunting-
don, 273. At Lynn, 292. · At Surrey.
469. At Chichester, 487. At Brighton,
( 533. His Husbandry, 315. Paper-
against-Gold, 442. His Sermons, 765.
Chatfield, Mr. 163.
Mabbott, Mr. 163 i
Mirabeau, M. 256.
Moore, Peter, 410.
Mott, Mr. 531.. Vi
Milton, Lord, 627.
Nichols, Mr. 26.
Newport, Sir J. 388.
Nicholson, Mr. 466.
O'Quigley, Pather, 259.
Paine, Mr. 25. 256.
Pern, Mr. 27.
Perceval, Mr. 88.
per annum for 13 months' service as Peel, Mr. and his Bill, 66.77. 154. 168.
Charge D'Affaires at Turin, 750. 195. 197. 225. 308. 314, 333. 337. 440.
Paull, Mr. 397. 400.406. 410.416.
Pitt, Mr. 398. 401..13
Percy, Lord, ,405.
Rochester, Bishop of, 6.
Rose, George, 145.
Ricardo, Mr. 332. 435.
Richmond, Duke of, his regts, 491. ?.
Suffield, late Lord, 21.
Suffield, Lord, 200.
Sidmouth, Lord, 120. 188. 199.
Stewart, Dan; 148.
Scarlett, 154. 187. 285. 556.
Selsey, Ld. his reduction of rents, 491. I
Swann, Joseph, 807.
· Taylor, Mr. E. Letter to him, 193.
Thurtell, Mr. 194.
Townsend, Mr, Hare, 456.
T. B. Letter on Colonial Distress, 226.
Trower. Mr. 465.
Tull, Mr. 830.
Vindex, Letter from, 246.
Waller, Mr. W. 11. 15.
Woodward, Mr. 163.
Wynne, c. 188.
Wells, Mr. 266.
Welby, Mr. 366.
Wellesley,Marquis, 386. Decision of the
House on Charges against him, 413.. 'I
Wyndham, Mr. 398. 403. 418.
Whitbread, Mr. 410.
Wardle, Mr. 419.
Western, Mr. C. C. His Pamphlet,
441. 527. 758.
Whitmore, a Yankee Captain, 634,
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that now, when there is a talk
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of which you are at the head.
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rious, that the people, all over the them. Get a law passed, my craštry; eaded vier-jä vain to get Lords, to make your own notes the gold; and that, except in the not a legal tender ; and I will encase of individuals who come, or gage, that you need issue no Resend, to London, they do not get script, for the country bankers it. Only pray the parliament to must either break, or get the gold pass a law to compel the country in ten days. Therefore, if your Banks to pay in gold instead of Lordships really wish to get gold your paper, and your Rescripts quickly about the country, this is will be wholly unnecessary. the sure and ready means, and the
But, your Lordships fix a term means that you will adopt. Nay, for accepting of this offer, and if you do not do this, I know what name an early day in February. we ought to think and to say of Whát, then, do you mean not to this famous Rescript. send any gold to the country after Let the thing go on, my Lords ; that day? Will it then be pre- let Peel's Bill work. Let us apsumed, that the country has got proach May 1823, and I will engold enough, and that you, there-gage, that your Lordships will not fore, may be, and ought to be, re-need to thrust gold upon us. Send strained again! I hope your an agent to each of the great towns Lordships have no such design, to change your own notes. To for, really, I should, after that, give gold for them; but, do not, take a bit of blank paper as soon my Lords, make offers that you as a bit of yours. Yet, I cannot know no country banker will acsee the use of your Rescript, if cept of, and that yon know that no there be no' such design on foot. individual can accept of. Your notes are now a legal tender Come, come, my Lords! let the from the country bankers; and, thing go on fairly and quietly. many of them refuse, when they Do not give us anymore Rescripts. can put the parties off, to give even Give us Peel's Bill, and we are