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Hamilton Gorges Lord Mathew Wm. P. Ruxton
Henry Grattan John Metge John Reilly
Thomas Gould Step. Moore, Clon. W. E. Reilly
Hans Hamilton mell

Clotworthy Rowley Edward Hardman John Moore

S. C. Rowley
Francis Hardy
Thomas Mahon

W. Rowley
Sir Joseph Hoare Charles O'Hara Francis Saunderson
Hon. A. C. Hamil- Sir Ed. O'Brien W. Smyth.... West-
ton

Jas. M. O'Donnell meath
Wm. Hoare Hume Hon. W. O'Callag- James Stewart
Edward Hoare

han

Hon. W. J. SkeffingH. Irvin

Rt. Hon. G. Ogle ton
Gilbert King
Henry Osborne

Francis Savage T. John King Joseph Preston

Francis Synge Hon. Robert King Sir John Parnell Robert Shaw Hon. G. Knox Henry Parnell Wm. Saurin Rt. Hon. H. King Wm. C. Plunket

Sir R. St. George Gustavus Lambart Rt. Hon. Wm. B. William Tighe John Latouche

Ponsonby Henry Tighe John Latouche, jun. J. B. Ponsonby John Taylor Robert Latouche Maj. W. Ponsonby Thomas Townshend Chas. Powel Leslie George Ponsonby Charles Vereker T. Edward Lee Sir Lau. Parsons

Owen Wynne
Sir Thos. Lighton Richard Power John Waller
Lord Maxwel Gustavus Rochfort E. D. Wilson
Alex. Montgomery John St. Rochfort

Nic. Westby
Sir J. Macartney Sir W. Richardson John Wolfe
Arthur Moore Wm. Ruxton Thomas Whaley

UNIONISTS.

H. Alexander Rt. Hon. D. Brown Col. R. C. Cope
Hon. D. Alexander T.

Gen. Cradock
R. Archdall

Stewart Bruce James Crosbie Rt. Hon. Rich. An- George Burdet E. Cooke nesley

G. Bunbury - C. H. Coote Wm. Bailey

Arthur Browne Rt. H. Isaac Corry Rt. Hon. J. Beres. Thomas Bligh Sir J. Cotter ford Edward Bligh

R. Cotter J. Beresford, jun. Hon. J. Butler W. A. Crosbie Col. M. Beresford Lord Castlereagh Hon. A. Creighton J. Bingham

G. Cavendish Hon. J. Creighton Jos. Henry Blake Sir H. Cavendish

J. Cuffe
Sir J. S. Blackwood Sir Broderick Chin- St. G. Daly
Sir J. Blaquiere nery

Pat. Duigenan
Hon. Col. Burton James Cane William Elliot
Lord Boyle Thomas Casey General Eustace

son

Major Eustace Rt. H. Sir H. Lan. R. Penefather Lord Charles Fitz

grishe

Col. Edw. Packen. gerald

Thomas Lindsay, ham Rt. Hon. Wm. For- jun.

Thos. Prendergast
ward
John Longfield

Thomas Pepper
Sir C. Fortescue Capt. J. Longfield Sir Richard Quin
A. Ferguson Montiford Longfield Sir Boyle Roche
Luke Fox
Lord Loftus

G, H. Reade
Faithful Fortescue General Lake

R. Rutlege R. U. Fitzgerald

Rt. Hon. D. La- Hon. C. Rowley J. Galbraith

touche

Abel Ram H. D. Grady

General Loftus Hon. H. Skeffington Wm. Gregory

Francis Leigh W. Smith
General Gardiner Francis M Namara H. M. Sandford
Wm. Gore

Ross Mahon Edmond Stanley
Richard Hare Richard Martin John Staples
Wm. Hare

Rt. Hon. J. M. Ma- John Stewart
Gen. B. Henniker

John Stratton Peter Holmes H. D. Massey Hon. J. Stratford G, Hatton

E. A. M‘Naghton R. Sharkey Hon. M. G. Hutch- S. Moore

Sir George Shee inson

N. M. Moore J. Savage Hon. F. H. Hutch- Rt. Hon. Lodge Mor-Col. Singleton inson

ris

Rt. Hon. J. Toler Hugh Howard

Sir R. Musgrave Frederick Trench Wi. Handcock James M'Cleland

Earl of Tyrone John Hobson Col. Charles M‘Don- Chas. Tottenham Sir Vere Hunt

nell

Hon. Richard Trench Richard Herbert Richard Magennis -Chas. Trench Col. G. Jackson G. Miller

Wm. Talbot
Denh. Jephson
James Mahon

P. Tottenham
Hon. J. Jocelyn

Edward May John Townsend
W. Jones
John M'Clean

Robert Tighe
Theophilus Jones Thomas Nesbitt Robert Uniacke
Major Geo. Jackson Sir Wm. Newcomen James Verner
Wm. Johnson Richard Neville J. O. Vandaleur
Robert Johnson William Odell

Colonel Wemys John Keane

Charles Osborne Henry Westenra James Kearney J. M. Ormsby Benjamin B. Wood Henry Kemmis C. M. Orınsby

ward William Knott T. Packenham Hon. R. Ward

John Preston P. Walsh Andrew Knox H. S. Prittis

James Knox

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No. CXXIII.

[PAGE 316.]

AN ACT FOR THE UNION OF GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND.

2d JULY 1800.

WHEREAS in pursuance of his majesty's most gracious recommendation to the two houses of parliament in Great Britain and Ireland respectively, to consider of such measures as might best tend to strengthen and consolidate the connection between the two kingdoms, the two houses of the parliament of Great Britain and the two houses of the parliament of Ireland have severally agreed and resolved, that, in order to promote and secure the essential interests of Great Britain and Ireland, and to consolidate the strength, power, and resources of the British empire, it will be advisable to concur in such measures as may best tend to unite the two kingdoms of Great Britain and Ireland into one kingdom, in such manner, and on such terms and conditions, as may be established by the acts of the respective parliaments of Great Britain and Ire. land.

And whereas, in furtherance of the said resolution, both houses of the said two parliaments respectively have likewise agreed upon certain articles for effectuating and establishing the said purposes, in the tenour following:

Article I. That it be the first article of the Union of the kingdoms of Great Britain and Ireland, that the said kingdoms of Great Britain and Ireland shall, upon the first day of January which shall be in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and one, and for ever after, be united into one kingdom, by the name of The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland; and that the royal style and titles appertaining to the imperial crown of the said united kingdom and its dependencies ; and also the ensigns, armorial flags and banners thereof, shall be such as his majesty, by his royal proclamation under the great seal of the united kingdom, shall be pleased to appoint.

Art. II. That it be the second article of Union, that the succession to the imperial crown of the said united kingdom, and of the dominions thereunto belonging, shall continue limited and settled in the same manner as the succession to the im. perial crown of the said kingdoms of Great Britain and Ireland now stands limited and settled, according to the existing laws, and to the terms of Union between England and Scotland.

Art. III. That it be the third article of Union, that the said united kingdom be represented in one and the same parliament, to be styled The Parliament of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland.

Art. IV. That it be the fourth article of Union, that four lords spiritual of Ireland by rotation of sessions, and twenty-eight lords temporal of Ireland elected for life by the peers of Ireland, shall be the number to sit and vote on the

part

of Ireland in the House of Lords of the parliament of the united kingdom; and one hundred commoners (two for each county of Ireland, two for the city of Dublin, two for the city of Cork, one for the University of Trinity College, and one for each of the thirty-one most considerable cities, towns, and boroughs), be the number to sit and vote on the part of Ireland in the House of Commons of the parliament of the united kingdom :

That such act as shall be passed in the parliament of Ireland previous to the Union, to regulate the mode by which the lords spiritual and temporal, and the commons, to serve in the parliament of the united kingdom on the part of Ireland, shall be summoned and returned to the said parliament, shall be considered as forming part of the treaty of Union, and shall be incorporated in the acts of the respective parliaments by which the said Union shall be ratified and established:

That all questions touching the rotation or election of lords spiritual or temporal of Ireland to sit in the parliament of the united kingdom, shall be decided by the House of Lords thereof; and whenever, by reason of an equality of votes in the election of any such lords temporal, a complete election shall not be made according to the true intent of this article, the names of those peers for whom such equality of votes shall be so given, shall be written on pieces of paper of a similar form, and shall be put into a glass, by the clerk of the parliainents at the table of the House of Lords whilst the house is sitting; and the peer or peers whose name or names shall be first drawn out by the clerk of the parliaments, shall be deemed the peer or peers elected as the case may be :

That any person holding any peerage of Ireland now subsisting, or hereafter to be created, shall not thereby be disqualified from being elected to serve if he shall so think fit, or from serving or continuing to serve, if he shall so think fit, for any county, city, or borough of Great Britain, in the House of Commons of the united kingdom, unless he shall have been previously elected as above, to sit in the House of Lords of the

united kingdom; but that so long as such peer of Ireland shall so continue to be a member of the House of Commons, he shall not be entitled to the privilege of peerage, nor be capable of being elected to serve as a peer on the part of Ireland, or of voting at any such election ; and that he shall be liable to be sued, indicted, proceeded against, and tried as a commoner, for any offence with which he may be charged:

That it shall be lawful for his majesty, his heirs and successors, to create peers of that part of the united kingdom called Ireland, and to make promotions in the peerage thereof, after the Union; provided that no new creation of any such peers shall take place after the Union until three of the peerages of Ireland, which shall have been existing at the time of the Union, shall have become extinct; and upon such extinction of three peerages, that it shall be lawful for his majesty, his heirs and successors, to create one peer of that part of the united kingdom called Ireland; and in like manner so often as three peerages of that part of the united kingdom called Ireland shall become extinct, it shall be lawful for his majesty his heirs and successors, to create one other peer of the said part of the united kingdom; and if it shall happen that the peers of that part of the united kingdom called Ireland shail, by extinction of peerages or otherwise, be reduced to the number of one hundred, exclusive of all such peers of that part of the united kingdom called Ireland, as shall hold any peerage of Great Britain subsisting at the time of the Union, or of the united kingdom created since the Union, by which such peers shall be entitled to an hereditary seat in the House of Lords of the united kingdom, then and in that case it shall and may be lawful for his majesty, his heirs and successors, to create one peer of that part of the united kingdom called Ireland as often as any one of such one hundred peerages shall fail bv extinction, or as often as any one peer of that part of the united kingdom called Ireland shall become entitled, by descent or creation, to an hereditary seat in the House of Lords of the united kingdom; it being the true intent and meaning of this article, that at all times after the Union it shall and may be lawful for his majesty, his heirs and successors, to keep up the peerage of that part of the united kingdom called Ireland to the number of one hundred, over and above the number of such of the said peers as shall be entitled by descent or creation to an hereditary seat in the House of Lords of the united kingdom :

That if any peerage shall at any time be in abeyance, such peerage shall be deemed and taken as an existing peerage; and no pecrage shall deemed extinct, unless on default of claimants to the inheritance of such peerage for the space of one year from the death of the person who shall have been last possessed there.

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