House of Lords Journal Volume 31
January 1765, 1-10

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History of Parliament Trust

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1767-1830

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3-7

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'House of Lords Journal Volume 31: January 1765, 1-10', Journal of the House of Lords volume 31: 1765-1767 (1767-1830), pp. 3-7. URL: http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=113231 Date accessed: 26 November 2014.


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Anno 5o Georgii Tertii

Die Jovis, 10o Januarii, 1765, Annoque Regni Serenissimi Domini Nostri Georgii Tertii, Dei Gratia, Magnæ Britanniæ, Franciæ, et Hib’niæ Regis, Fidei Defensoris, &c. Quinto, in quem Diem hæc Quarta Sessio Parliamenti, per separalia Adjournamenta et Prorogationes, continuata fuerat, in Superiori Domo Parliamenti Magnæ Britanniæ apud Westmonaster. convenere, Domini tam Spirituales quam Temporales, quorum Nomina subscribuntur, et præsentes fuerunt :

R E X

Dux York & Albany.

Dux Gloucester & Edinburgh.

Epus. Londin. Comes Northington, Cancellarius.
Epus. Duresm. Ds. Le Despencer.
Epus. Eliens. Dux Marlborough, C.P.S. Ds. Abergavenny.
Epus. Bath. & Wells. Ds. Botetourt.
Epus. Sarum. Ds. Willoughby Br.
Epus. Roffen. Dux Somerset. Ds. Willoughby Par.
Epus. Litch. & Cov. Dux Richmond. Ds. St. John Blet.
Epus. Cestrien. Dux Grafton. Ds. Clifton.
Epus. Wigorn. Dux Leeds. Ds. Berkeley Str.
Epus. Cicestrien. Dux Ancaster & Kestn, Magnus Camerarius Angl. Ds. Cathcart.
Epus. Oxen. Ds. Trevor.
Epus. Bangor. Ds. Masham.
Epus. Norvicen. Ds. Bathurst.
Epus. Glocestr. Ds. Ducie.
Epus. Meneven. Dux Kingston. Ds. Chedworth.
Epus. Landaven. Dux Newcastle. Ds. Sandys.
Epus. Lincoln. Dux. Portland. Ds. Bruce.
Epus. Bristol. Dux Manchester. Ds. Fortescue.
Epus. Carliol. Dux Bridgewater. Ds. Ponsonby.
Epus. Exon. March. Rockingham. Ds. Hyde.
Comes Gower, Camerarius. Ds. Mansfield.
Ds. Harwich.
Ds. Lyttelton.
Comes Huntingdon. Ds. Wycombe.
Comes Suffolk. Ds. Grantham.
Comes Denbigh. Ds. Grosvenor.
Comes Westmorland. Ds. Scarsdale.
Comes Winchilsea. Ds. Boston.
Comes Sandwich. Ds. Lovel & Holland.
Comes Essex.
Comes Cardigan. Ds. Holland.
Comes Shaftesbury. Ds. Ligonier.
Comes Lichfield.
Comes Holdernesse.
Comes Scarbrough.
Comes Albemarle.
Comes Coventry.
Comes Poulet.
Comes Morton.
Comes Eglintoun.
Comes Abercorn.
Comes Loudoun.
Comes Marchmont.
Comes Hyndford.
Comes Bute.
Comes Strafford.
Comes Dartmouth.
Comes Tankerville.
Comes Aylesford.
Comes Halifax.
Comes Macclesfield.
Comes Pomfret.
Comes Kerr.
Comes Waldegrave.
Comes Harrington.
Comes Powis.
Comes Northumberland.
Comes Harcourt.
Comes Cornwallis.
Comes Hardwicke.
Viscount Townshend.
Viscount Weymouth.
Viscount Bolingbroke.
Viscount Falmouth.
Viscount Wentworth.
Viscount Courtenay.

The House was adjourned during Pleasure, to robe.

The House was resumed.

D. of Gloucester and Edinburgh introduced:

His Royal Highness Prince William Henry, being, by Letters Patent, bearing Date the 19th Day of November in the Fifth Year of His Majesty’s Reign, created Duke of Gloucester and of Edinburgh in Great Britain, was this Day (in his Robes) introduced, between the Duke of Marlborough Lord Privy Seal, and the Duke of Sommerset (also in their Robes); the Gentleman Usher of the Black Rod, Garter King of Arms, the Deputy Earl Marshal, and the Lord Great Chamberlain of England, preceding.

His Royal Highness, standing, presented his Patent to the Lord Chancellor, at the Woolsack; who delivered it to the Clerk; and the same was read at the Table.

His Writ of Summons was also read, as follows:

His Writ of Summons.

“George the Third, by the Grace of GOD, of Great Britain, France, and Ireland, King, Defender of the Faith, and so forth; To Our most Dearly-beloved Brother and Faithful Counsellor William Henry Duke of Gloucester and of Edinburgh, Greeting. Whereas, by reason of certain arduous and urgent Affairs, concerning Us, the State and Defence of Our Kingdom. of Great Britain and the Church, We did lately, with the Advice and Consent of Our Council, ordain Our present Parliament to be holden at Our City of Westminster, on the Nineteenth Day of May, in the First Year of Our Reign; which Parliament hath been from that Time, by several Adjournments and Prorogations, adjourned, prorogued, and continued, to and until the Tenth Day of January now next coming, at Our City aforesaid, to be then there held; We, strictly enjoining, command you, under the Faith and Allegiance by which you are bound to Us, that, considering the Difficulty of the said Affairs, and Dangers impending, all Excuses being laid aside, you be personally present, at the said Day and Place, with Us, and with the Prelates, Nobles, and Peers, of Our said Kingdom, to treat of the aforesaid Affairs, and to give your Advice. And this you may in no wise omit, as you tender Us and Our Honour, and the Safety and Defence of the said Kingdom and Church, and the Dispatch of the said Affairs.

Witness Ourself, at Westminster, the Nineteenth Day of December, in the Fifth Year of Our Reign.

“YORKE & YORKE.”

Which done; his Royal Highness was placed on the upper End of the Earls Bench, next to his Royal Highness the Duke of York,

The House was adjourned during Pleasure.

The House was resumed.

The King present:

His Majesty, being seated on the Throne, adorned with His Crown and Regal Ornaments, and attended by His Officers of State (the Lords being in their Robes), commanded the Gentleman Usher of the Black Rod to let the Commons know, ‘It is His Majesty’s Pleasure, they attend Him immediately, in this House.”

Who being come, with their Speaker;

His Majesty was pleased to speak as follows:

My Lords, and Gentlemen,

His Majesty’s Speech.

The Situation of Affairs both at Home and Abroad has enabled Me to allow you that Recess which has been usual in Times of publick Tranquillity.

“I have now the Satisfaction to inform you, that I have agreed with My good Brother the King of Denmark, to cement the Union which has long subsisted between the Two Crowns, by the Marriage of the Prince Royal of Denmark with My Sister the Princess Caroline Matilda; which is to be solemnized as soon as their respective Ages will permit.
“I observe with Pleasure, that the Events which have happened in the Course of the last Year give us Reason to hope for the Duration of that Peace which has been so happily established, and which it is My Resolution strictly to maintain. The Courts of France and Spain have given Me fresh Assurances of their good Dispositions. The future Quiet of the Empire has been confirmed, by the unanimous Choice of a Successor to the Imperial Dignity; and the peaceable Election of the King of Poland has prevented those fatal Consequences, which, upon similar Occasions, have so frequently been destructive to the Repose of Europe. I am happy, therefore, to meet My Parliament at a Time when no Foreign Disturbances interrupt their Consultations for the internal good Order and Prosperity of My Kingdoms.
“Gentlemen of the House of Commons,
“I shall ask of you, for the current Service of the Year, no other Supplies than such as are necessary for those Establishments which have already met with your Approbation: And I will order the proper Estimates for this Purpose to be laid before you.
“I must, however, earnestly recommend to you the Continuance of that Attention which you have hitherto shewn, for the Improvement of the publick Revenue, and the Diminution of the National Debt. For these desirable and necessary Ends, I am persuaded that you will pursue every proper Measure which the State of My Dominions, and the Circumstances of the Times, may require.
“My Lords, and Gentlemen,
“The Experience which I have had of your former Conduct, makes Merely on your Wisdom and Firmness in promoting that Obedience to the Laws, and Respect to the Legislative Authority, of this Kingdom, which is essentially necessary for the Safety of the Whole; and in establishing such Regulations as may best connect and strengthen every Part of My Dominions, for their mutual Benefit and Support.
“The Affection which I bear to My People excites My earnest Wishes, that every Session of Parliament may be distinguished by some Plans for the publick Advantage, and for their Relief from those Difficulties which an expensive War has brought upon them. My Concurrence and Encouragement shall never be wanting, where their Welfare is concerned: And I trust that, for the Attainment of that great Object, you will proceed with Temper, Unanimity, and “Dispatch.”

Then His Majesty was pleased to retire.

And the Commons withdrew.

The House was adjourned during Pleasure, to unrobe.

The House was resumed.

Bill (pro For) read.

Hodie Ia vice lecta est Billa, intituled, “An Act for regulating Select Vestries.”

D. of Gloucester takes the Oaths.

His Royal Highness Prince William Henry Duke of Gloucester and of Edinburgh, at the Table, took the Oaths, and made and subscribed the Declaration, and also took and subscribed the Oath of Abjuration, pursuant to the Statutes.

Vis. Courtenay introduced:

William Viscount Courtenay, claiming by virtue of a Patent granted to his late Father William Viscount Courtenay, bearing Date the 6th Day of May in the Second Year of His present Majesty, was this Day (in his Robes) introduced, between the Lord Viscount Weymouth and the Lord Viscount Bolingbroke (also in their Robes); the Gentleman Usher of the Black Rod, Garter King of Arms, the Deputy Earl Marshal, and the Lord Great Chamberlain of England, preceding.

His Lordship, on his Knee, presented the said Patent to the Lord Chancellor, at the Woolsack; who delivered it to the Clerk; and the same was read, at the Table.

His Writ of Summons was also read, as follows:

His Writ of Summons

George the Third, by the Grace of GOD, of Great Britain, France, and Ireland, King, Defender of the Faith, and so forth; To Our Right Trusty and Well-beloved Cousin William Viscount Courtenay, Greeting. Whereas Our Parliament, for arduous and urgent Affairs, concerning Us, the State and Defence of Our Kingdom of Great Britain and the Church, is now met at Our City of Westminster; We, strictly enjoining, command you, under the Faith and Allegiance by which you are bound to Us, that, considering the Difficulty of the said Affairs, and Dangers impending, all Excuses being laid aside, you be personally present, at Our aforesaid Parliament, with Us, and with the Prelates, Nobles, and Peers, of Our said Kingdom, to treat of the aforesaid Affairs, and to give your Advice. And this you may in no wise omit, as you tender Us and Our Honour, and the Safety and Defence of the said Kingdom and Church, and the Dispatch of the said Affairs.

Witness Ourself, at Westminster, the Tenth Day of January, in the Fifth Year of Our Reign.

“YORKE & YORKE.”

Then his Lordship, at the Table, took the Oaths, and made and subscribed the Declaration, and also took and subscribed the Oath of Abjuration, pursuant to the Statutes; and was afterwards placed in his due Place, on the lower End of the Earls Bench.

E. of Tankerville and Bp. of London take the Oaths.

This Day Charles Earl of Tankerville and Richard Lord Bishop of London took the Oaths, and made and subscribed the Declaration, and also took and subscribed the Oath of Abjuration, pursuant to the Statutes.

E. Poulett and L. Trevor take their Seats.

This Day Vere Earl Poulett sat first in Parliament, after the Death of his Brother John Earl Poulett:

Also, Robert Lord Trevor sat first in Parliament, after the Death of his Brother John Lord Trevor:

Their Lordships having first, at the Table, taken the Oaths, and made and subscribed the Declaration, and also taken and subscribed the Oath of Abjuration, pursuant to the Statutes.

The Lord Chancellor reported His Majesty’s Speech from the Throne.

And the same being read by the Clerk:

Order for an Address.

Resolved, Nemine Contradicente, by the Lords Spiritual and Temporal in Parliament assembled, that an humble Address be presented to His Majesty, “To return His Majesty the Thanks of this House, for His most Gracious Speech from the Throne.

“To acknowledge with Gratitude His Majesty’s Goodness, in acquainting this House with his having agreed to a Marriage between the Prince Royal of Denmark and His Majesty’s Sister the Princess Caroline Matilda, as soon as their respective Ages will permit; and to express our Satisfaction in the Choice of this Alliance, which, under the Blessing of Providence, cannot fail of cementing and strengthening the Union which has so long subsisted between the Crowns of Great Britain and Denmark, and thereby conducing to the Support of the Protestant Cause.
“To process the great Satisfaction we feel in those Events of the last Year, which seem to promise a Continuance of the Peace so happily established; and to express our Gratitude for the Declaration His Majesty is graciously pleased to make, of His Resolution strictly to maintain it. To declare our Hopes, that the fresh Assurances, which the Courts of France and Spain have given of their good Dispositions the Quiet of the Empire, confirmed by the unanimous Choice of a Successor to the Imperial Dignity and the peaceable Election of the King of Poland; will contribute to the Security of the general Tranquillity of Europe, and that it will long remain fixed on a firm and lasting Basis. And to assure His Majesty, that, as the present State of Affairs Abroad affords so favourable an Opportunity for the Deliberations of His Parliament on such Objects as may be most conducive to the internal good Order and Prosperity of these Kingdoms, nothing shall be wanting in Care and Attention on our Part, which may promote the Welfare and the Honour of our Country.
“To offer to His Majesty our humble Acknowledgements, for the gracious Approbation His Majesty is pleased to declare of our former Conduct; and to assure His Majesty, that we will firmly persist in exerting our zealous Endeavours to promote due Obedience to the Laws, and Reverence to the Legislative Authority, of this Kingdom; and to establish such Regulations as shall appear to be molt conducive to the mutual Benefit and Support of all His Majesty’s Dominions.
“To express our. Gratitude to His Majesty, for His paternal Care and tender Concern for the Difficulties which have been brought on his Subjects by a long and burdensome War, and His Royal Wishes that His Parliament may take every Occasion for their Relief; and to assure His Majesty, that, animated with these Sentiments, we will, with that Temper, Unanimity, and Dispatch, which His Majesty is pleased to recommend to us, proceed in the Pursuit of those great and important Objects to which His Majesty has directed our Attention.”

The Lords following were appointed a Committee, to prepare an Address, pursuant to the said Resolution:

Ld. Privy Seal.
D. Somerset. L. Bp. London. Ld. Botetourt.
D. Richmond. L. B. Chichester. L. Berkeley Str.
D. Argyll . L. B. Bangor. L. Bathurst.
D. Ancaster. L. B. St. Davids. L. Bruce.
D. Kingston. L. B. Landaff. L. Harwich.
Ld. Chamberlain.
E. Huntingdon.
E. Sandwich.
E. Litchfield.
E. Marchmont.
E. Bute.
E. Aylesford.
E. Halifax.
E. Harrington.
E. Northumberland.

Their Lordships, or any Five of them; to meet immediately, in the Prince’s Lodgings near the House of Peers; and to adjourn as they please.

The House was adjourned during Pleasure; and the Committee withdrew, to prepare the Address.

After some Time, the House was resumed.

Address reported, and agreed to.

And the Lord Viscount Townshend reported from the Committee an Address drawn by them, as follows; videlicet,

Most Gracious Sovereign,

“We, Your Majesty’s most dutiful and loyal Subjects, the Lords Spiritual and Temporal in Parliament assembled, return Your Majesty our humble Thanks, for Your most Gracious Speech from the Throne.
“We acknowledge with Gratitude Your Majesty’s Goodness, in acquainting us with Your having agreed to a Marriage between the Prince Royal of Denmark and Your Majesty’s Sister the Princess Caroline Matilda, to be solemnized as soon as their respective Ages will permit. And we beg Leave to assure Your Majesty of our entire Satisfaction in the Choice of this Alliance ; which, under the Blessing of Providence, cannot fail of cementing and strengthening the Union which has so long subsisted between the Crowns of Great Britain and Denmark, and thereby conducing to the Support of the Protestant Cause.
“We sincerely rejoice in those Events of the last Year, which seem to promise a Continuance of the Peace so happily established ; and we receive with Gratitude the Declaration which Your Majesty is graciously pleased to make, of Your Resolution strictly to maintain it. We hope that the fresh Assurances which the Courts of France and Spain have given of their good Dispositions, the Quiet of the Empire confirmed by the unanimous Choice of a Successor to the Imperial Dignity, and the peaceable Election of the King of Poland, will contribute to the Security of the general Tranquillity of Europe, and that it will long remain fixed on a firm and lasting Basis. And we beg Leave to assure Your Majesty, that, as the present undisturbed State of Affairs Abroad affords so favourable an Opportunity for the Deliberations of Your Parliament on such Objects as may be most conducive to the internal good Order and Prosperity of these Kingdoms, nothing shall be wanting in Care and Attention on our Part, which may promote the Welfare and Honour of our Country.
“Permit us, Sir, to offer to Your Majesty our humble Acknowledgements, for the gracious Approbation which Your Majesty is pleased to declare of our former Conduct; and to give Your Majesty the strongest Assurances, that we will firmly persist in exerting our zealous Endeavours to promote due Obedience to the Laws, and Reverence to the Legislative Authority, of this Kingdom; and to establish such Regulations as shall appear to be most conducive to the mutual Benefit and Support of all Your Majesty’s Dominions.
“With Hearts full of Duty and Affection, we offer our unfeigned Thanks to Your Majesty, for Your Paternal Care and tender Concern for the Difficulties which have been brought on Your Subjects by a long and burdensome War, and for Your Royal Wishes that Your Parliament may take every Occasion for their Relief. Animated with these Sentiments, we assure Your Majesty that we will proceed with that Temper, Unanimity, and Dispatch, which Your Majesty is pleased to recommend to us, in the Pursuit of those great and important Objects to which Your Majesty has directed our Attention.

Which Address, being read by the Clerk, was agreed to by the House.

ORDERED, That the said Address be presented to His Majesty by the whole House.

ORDERED, That the Lords with White Staves do wait on His Majesty, humbly to know what Time His Majesty will please to appoint to be attended therewith.

Bp. of Carlisle to preach on 30th of January.

ORDERED, That the Lord Bishop of Carlisle be, and he is hereby, desired to preach before this House, in the Abbey Church, Westminster, on Wednesday the 30th Day of January next.

Committee of Privileges

Lords Committees appointed to consider of the Orders and Customs of this House, and Privileges of Parliament, and of the Peers of Great Britain, and Lords of Parliament.

Ld. Chancellor.
Ld. Privy Seal. L. Bp. London.
D. Somerset. L. B. Durham. Ld. Le Despencer.
D. Richmond. L. B. Ely. L. Abergavenny.
D. Grafton. L. B. Bath & Wells. L. Botetourt.
D. Leeds. L. B. Sarum. L. Willoughby Br.
D. Argyll. L. B. Rochester. L. Willoughby Par.
D. Ancaster. L. B. Litch. & Cov. L. St. John Blet.
D. Kingston. L. B. Chester. L. Clifton.
D. Newcastle. L. B. Worcester. L. Berkeley Str.
D. Portland. L. B. Chichester. L. Cathcart.
D. Manchester. L. B. Oxford. L. Trevor.
D. Bridgewater. L. B. Bangor. L. Masham.
D. Rockingham. L. B. Norwich. L. Bathurst.
Ld. Chamberlain. L. B. Gloucester. L. Ducie.
E. Huntingdon. L. B. St. Davids. L. Chedworth.
E. Suffolk. L. B. Landaff. L. Sandys.
E. Denbigh. L. B. Lincoln. L. Bruce.
E. Westmorland. L. B. Bristol. L. Ponsonby.
E. Winchilsea. L. B. Carlisle. L. Hyde.
E. Sandwich. L. B. Exeter. L. Mansfield.
E. Essex. L. Harwich.
E. Cardigan. L. Lyttelton.
L. Wycombe. L. Grantham.
E. Shaftesbury. L. Grosvenor.
E. Litchfield. L. Scarsdale.
E. Holdernesse. L. Lovel & Holland.
E. Scarborough. L. Boston.
E. Albemarle. L. Holland.
E. Coventry. L. Ligonier.
E. Poulet.
E. Morton.
E. Eglintoun.
E. Abercorn.
E. Loudoun
E. Marchmont.
E. Hyndford.
E. Bute.
E. Strafford.
K. Dartmouth.
E Tankerville.
E. Aylesford.
E. Halifax.
E. Macclesfield.
E. Pomfret.
E. Kerr.
F. Waldegrave
E. Harrington
E. Powis.
E. Northumberland.
E. Harcourt.
E. Cornwallis.
E. Hardwicke.
Vis. Townshend.
Vis. Weymouth.
Vis. Bolingbroke.
Vis. Falmouth.
Vis. Wentworth.
Vis Courtenay.

Their Lordships, or any Seven of them; to meet on Monday next, at Ten o’Clock, in the House of Peers, and every Monday after; and to adjourn as they please.

Committee for the Journal.

Lords Sub-committees appointed to consider of the Orders and Customs of this House, and Privileges of the Peers of Great Britain and Lords of Parliament; and to peruse and perfect the Journal of this and the last Session of Parliament.

Ld. Privy Seal. Ld. Bp. London. Ld. Le Despencer.
D. Somerset. L. B. Durham. L. Abergavenny.
D. Richmond. L. B. Sarum. L. Botetourt.
D. Leeds. L. B. Rochester. L. Willoughby Br.
D. Portland. L. B. Litch. & Cov. L. St. John Blet.
D. Manchester. L. B. Chester. L. Cathcart.
M. Rockingham. L. B. Bangor. L. Bathurst.
Ld. Chamberlain. L. B. Norwich. L. Sandys.
E. Suffolk. L. B. Landaff. L. Bruce.
E. Denbigh. L. B. Exeter. L. Harwich.
E. Westmorland L. Lyttelton.
E. Winchilsea. L. Wycombe.
E. Sandwich. L. Grantham.
E. Shaftesbury. L. Grosvenor.
E. Litchfield. L. Scarsdale.
E. Coventry. L. Boston.
E. Morton. L. Ligonier
E. Abercorn.
E. Marchmont.
E. Hyndford.
E. Strafford.
E. Dartmouth.
E. Aylesford.
E. Halifax.
E. Pomfret.
E. Powis.
E. Hardwiche.
Vis. Townshend.
Vis. Weymouth.
Vis. Falmouth.
Vis. Wentworth.

Their Lordships, or any Three of them; to meet when, where, and as often as, they please.

Stoppages it the Streets, Order to prevent.

The House taking Notice, “That there is such an Interruption, by Hackney Coaches, Carts, and Drays, in the Streets and Passages leading to this House, that the Lords and others are frequently hindered from coming thereto :”

It is thereupon ORDERED, by the Lords Spiritual and Temporal in Parliament assembled, That the High Steward of the City of Westminster, or his Deputy, together with the Justices of the Peace of the said City, shall, by their strict Care and Directions to the Constables and other Officers within their Jurisdiction, take special Order that no empty Hackney Coaches be suffered to make any Stay, between Whitehall and the End of Abingdon Street in Westminster, from Twelve of the Clock at Noon until Five of the Clock in the Afternoon of the same Day, during the Sitting of this Parliament; and that no Carriages, Drays, or Carts, be permitted to stop in the Streets and Passages, between the End of Market Lane in Pall Mall and the End of Abingdon Street, between the Hours aforesaid; or to pass through The Old Palace Yard, from One of the Clock in the Afternoon until One Hour after the Rising of this House, during the Sitting of this Parliament; and that all Carriages, Drays, or Carts, hereby permitted to pass through the said Streets and Passages, be obliged to go one after another, in the Manner following; that is to say, all Carriages, Drays, or Carts, going towards Westminster, to keep on the Side of the Street or Passage next to Saint James’s Park ; and all those going the contrary Way, to keep on the other Side of the Street; and upon no Account whatsoever to presume to go Two or more abreast, during the Sitting of this Parliament; and herein special Care is to be taken, by the said Deputy Steward, Justices of the Peace, Constables, and all other Officers herein concerned, as the contrary will be answered to this House: And it is further ORDERED, That the High Bailiff of the City of Westminster, and the Justices of the Peace for the City and Liberty thereof, or some of them residing in Westminster, be served with the Order of this House made this Day, for the Purposes aforesaid.

Adjourn.

Dominus Cancellarius declaravit præsens Parliamentum continuandum esse usque ad et in diem Veneris, undecimum diem instantis Januarii, hora undecima Auroræ, Dominis sic decernentibus.

23 o Decembris, 1765

Hitherto examined by us,

MARCHMONT.

WENTWORTH.

BOSTON.