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Full text of "Annual Report of the Poor Law Commissioners for England and Wales"

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The sift of 

Ilnnnn s. Hartley, 
1B87. 






i 



l:ah<:i-r.MJ<»i-t1<:y. 

f niRTEENTU ANNUAL REPORT 



POOR LAW COMMISSIONERS: 



APPENDICES. 




LONDON: 

PRINTED BV W. CLOWES AND SONS, STAMPORD STRKET, 

Far Hw Majutj'i Slalio.ieri/ Ofict. 

1847. 



P«J 




■ ". J - 
•. ' ■ '.T 






44\)(172 






LONDON : 

Pr!nt«d by W. CLoimt «nd S<iKt, Stamfbrd Slrvet, 
For Her Majetly*s Siationeiy OflDop. 



*% 



CONTENTS. 



■**^»«p»- 



REPORT 



Pkg« 



PROCEEDINQS IN ENGLAND. 

Foot Rate Xsptaditme and Pauperism. 

Amaimti tofM aad atpendad in iha yaar endad at Ladf-4ajr» 1846. 
Comparative alatement of Receipt and Expeaditiire in the jean ended 

LadH^y IM* ^ad 1B46 

Amount lecaivad as PMr Rate in theie yean ecareely varied • • 
Ikereaea in bpandilnre in the latter year • • • • • 
Rateofdaerease varied in different counties • • • • 

Incrtan in Bxpanditure in some Unions in Laneashire • • • 
Jfaialy nriag fta as outlay in Bfaneheetar Union for new pauper sehoole 
Comparativa statements of number of paupers relieved in the quarters 

ended al Lady-day 1845 and 1846 

Amoimt of Poor Rate Expenditure for year ended at Lady-day, 1847, has 
eonaderaUy asseeded tha amount of the previous year 
Causes of such increase •.••••• • • • 

Failweof potato erop •••••#••• 

Higli piUaa of grain and pulse •••••••• 

Risa in priaa alitt af botehar'a meal • • 

Xilect of potato blight felt by the poorer classes, not only in the prices af foody 
bat also by the dealnietioa of the crop of the labourera vhera the aUetment 
system prevails •••..•••••• 

Thia felt HMtt in Wiltshiri^ Sonersetshire, and Devonshire • • • 
Long and severe cold of last winter contributed to produce distress • • 
Workhouses of ipany Unions became full during the winter • • • • 

In these cases out-door relief allowed, under Art. 6 af Prohibitory Order, 
or subject to out-door labour test ••••••• 

Alteratianof Dietariea in eaneequaaca af the failure of tha potato crop • • 

Reports, obtained at the deaira of the Board of Trade, aa to tha failure of the 

Patatoaa •••••••••••• 

Failure appears ta hsua bean general, hot tha early sorta have fsiled the 

least 

Olhar causes of incMa» of RspaBditnre in tha ManulKiaring Districts • • 

Reduction in hann tf weriiin Factariei^ owing ta tha high price of Cotton, and 

dimmisbed demand tat ICasufaaturas ••••••• 

Influx of Irish poor into Liverpool, and other ports on the West Coast • • 
Measoreatakan to meat the applicatiaas far relief from the Irish in Liverpool* 
IKfficulty in passing the Irish Immigrants back to Ireland • • • . 
Soma of tlui Inah havo a«igratid> athiia fiaond their way to tha towna in tha 
intaiior ••••••• •%•«• 



2 
3 
3 
3 
4 
4 



5 
6 
6 
6 
6 



6 
6 
6 
6 



8 

8 
8 
8 

m 

8 



IV CONTENTS. 

££bct of RemoYal Act in increasing the amount of relief to the Iriih in the 

Metropolb and other towoi • • , if 

No lerioiia difficulty experienced by the Boards of Ouardianii and the adminis- 
tration of relief has been regular and satisfactory •••..<* 
District asylums for relief of casual poor ••...•. :< 
Evidence taken by the Select Committee of the House of Commons, and 

reported to the House 9 

Suspension of further proceeding^ of the Boards of Management • .10 
Mr. Tomlinson^s opinion as to the power of the Commissioners to suspend 

the monthly meetings of the Boards of Management • • • .10 
Issue of Order, providing that it shall not be necessary for the Boaxds of 

Management to meet once a month • 11 

Steps taken by North Eastern Metropolitan District Board for purchase of 

a site • 11 

Explanation as to proceedings of the Commissioners relative to the relief 

of the casual poor in the Metropolis • • • . • .11 
The expediency of enforcing a task of work from casual poor always recog- 

nixed by the Commissioners • . • • • • . . iz 
Clause in Act of 5 and 6 Yict., c. 57, contains the only power for detaining 

casual poor in the Workhouse, in order to set them to work • . .15 
The Commissioners have never ceased, since it was passed, to urge its 

adoption on the Guardians 15 

Practical difficulties attending relief of casual poor • • .15 
Inadequacy of existing accommodation for relief of Vagrants in the Metro- 
politan Workhouses • • • • 16 

Expediency of a separate set of establishments for this class of poor in the 

Metropolis • • • • • 18 

Question respecting the rdief of casual poor in the Metro|)olis in an unset- 
tled state 18 

Present system of relief ought not to be allowed to continue . • .18 
Material improvement in it might be made through the Asylum Districts. 19 
Summary of Returns as to number of Vagrants relieved throughout England 

and Wales 19 

General operation of Pauper Apprenticeship Order satisfiKtory • • .20 

Issue of revised Order of Accounts •••.•..• 20 

Points to which the attention of the Commissioners have been drawn in 

framing the Order • • • 20 

Forms of Account? for Collectors •20 

Forms of Provision Accounts ..•••••• 20 

Forms of Clothing Acooonts • • 21 

Provision for audit of accounts of Officers suspected of peculation, and de- 
faulters in the intenrab of the half-yearly Audits • • . .21 
Auditor to certify as to the correct keeping of the books required, by the 

Commissioners' orders, to be kept by the Union Officers . • .21 
And as to the validity of the bonds and solvency of the sureties • . 22 
Beneficial operation of the audit of accounts by District Auditon • • .22 
Course of proceeding respecting disallowances made by Auditors • • 23 
Legal proceedings in the Court of Queen*s Bench as to appointment of Dis- 
trict Auditors for Brbtol and for Hull 23 

Appeals to the Commissioners against decisions of the Auditors under section 

33 of 7 and 8 Vict., c 101 23 

Commissioners only competent to consider the lawfulness or unlawfulness 
^/^hejMsoni assigned by the Auditor ••.... 24 



CONTENTS. T 

Fig* 
BcpTCMDittioBS of Disf rict Anditort ai to th« inadoquaejr of their laUriei • 24 
IVtrlianwDtarj grant for payment of moiety of Medical Officers' saUriei, and 
of the whole of the talariet of Workhouse Schoolmaatere, Schoolmistressesi 
and District Auditors ••••••■••25 

Circular Letters israed hy the Commissioners on this subject • • 25 

Course to be taken with respect to these payments • • • .25 

Object of Her Majesty's Gorernment, in proposing this grant, to improve the 
character of the Workhouse schools, and the supply of Medical Relief 
to the poor^ . ••• • • •• • • • .27 

Proposed inf pectiqn of Workhouse schools by Inspectors, under the control of 

Committee of Council on Education •••••• 27 

Expenditure for Medical Relief has been stationary in the two last parochial 

years ••.•...••••• 27 

Summary of Retains as to Vaccination ••••••• 28 

Proceedings respecting Vaccination in the year ended at Lady-day, 1846 29 
Proceedings as to erection of a new Workhouse fur the parish of Kensington • . 29 
Result of the Election of Guardians shows the rate-payers to be favourable 
to the course pursued by the late^ Board of Guardians respecting a new 

Workhouse • •• • 30 

Im^u'uies as to adminittfation of Relief in St. Marylebone and St. Pancras • 30 
Act of 9 aa4 10 Vic, c. 66, relating to the^removal of poor persons • • 30 

Object and efict of this Act .1 30 

Circular Lettj^ issued by the Commissiooers explanatory of the proYisions 

of the Ad 31 

Difficulty of ^justment'in carrying the Act to eflect aggraTated by doubts 
as to tha interpretation of the Act ••••••• 32 

Practice of the Boards of Guardians now tolerably uniform • • •32 
Principal effect of the Act to triinsfer the cost of relief of the poor from the 
parish of the settlement to the parish of the residence, and not to create 
any new burden ••••.•■•••33 

Act of 9 and 10 Vic, e. 84, amending the law relating to Lunatics • • 33 

Actof9andlO Vic, c 91 (Sanitary Act) 33 

Circular issued by the Commissioners, explanatory of the provisions of this 

Act 33 

Act for incorporating the British Guarantee Society for the purpose of providing 

security for persons in offices of trust •••••• 34 

Emigration of poor persons much less than in previous years • • • 34 

Rerised Instructions to the Assistant Commissioners • • • • • 84 

Appointment of Mr. Aneurin Owen, as Assistant Commissioner, in the place of 

the late Colonel Wade • 34 



PROCEEDINGS IN IRELAND. 

Progiess made in the Administration of the Law for the Relief of the Poor in 

Ireland during the last year •••••••• 34 

Amount of Expenditure in the year ended 1st January last • • • • 34 

Returns of Expenditure and Number of Persons relieved in each year since the 

passing of the Poor Relief Act •..••••• 35 
Opening of the Workhouses of the Tuam, Castlereagh, CahirciYeen, and 

CUCden Unions, and Rate made in the latter Union • • . • 35 
Propoeed alteration in period of Returns to Parliament of Ex^udttuxe and 

Nnmbers ntlierid •»•••••«%% ^^ 



VI CONTENTS. 

Pago 

PMgressive increase in numben reliefed weekly in the Workhoutes • • 36 
Failnre of the Potato crop • . • • • . . • • .36 
Circular Letter issued by the Commissioners inquiring as to the state of the 
Potato crop •••••••••••36 

Fearful prospect held out by the Returns to this Circular • • • .36 
Circular Letter issued by the Commissioners, containing suggestions as to the 

courtie the Boards of Guardians should take under the circumstances . 36 
Workhouses reported by the Commissioners to the Lord-Lieutenant as being 

lUll •••••••#•••• o/ 

Gradual progress of the pressure throughout Inrland • • • • . 37 

Attempt in the Cork, Kilkenny, and other Unions, to giire out-door relief on 
the Workhouse premises to persons not being inmates of the Workhouse • 37 

Objections to this course • • • • • 38 

The system abandoned by the Unions, one by one. Owing to the remonstrances 

of the Commissioners and the abuses inseparable from it • • • 38 
Continuance of the system prohibited in the Cashel Unbtt by Order • . 38 
Disastrous state of certain Unions •••••••. 38 

Means at the disposal of the Guardians utterly inadequate to meet the pressure 

from persons in the last extremities of destitution • • • . • 38 
Painful situation of the Boards of Guardians •••••• 39 

Danger of overcrowding the Workhouses ••••••. 39 

Workhouses in Cenuaught and in the South of Ireland crowded far beyond 

their capacity • • • • • 40 

Pjrevalence of Contagious Disease •••••••• 40 

Deathsofmany of the OflBeersofworkhonsii •••••• 40 

Summary of Weekly Returns of Paupers in Workhouses, showing the number 
of inmates, number of siek, and number of deaths in the Workhouseib, in 

the year ending lOth April last . • • 40 

Bate of Mortality shown by these summaries not equally diffkised • • .41 
Gradual decrease in the number of inmates, probably owing to increased pre- 
caution of Boards of GuardianS) and not to abatement of distress . .41 
Great depression and embarrassment in the financial state of many of the 

Unions • • 41 

Summaries Of monthly Returns of Poor Rate Collection, for the 13 mouths 

ended in March 1847 44 

Want of forethought in making Rates, and of activity in 'collecting them, has 
been by no means universal ••••••••4i 

Amount of Rates collected, during the last six months following the month of 
September last, has exceeded by one-third the amount of the correspond- 
ing period in previous years •••••••. 44 

Great increase in the Expenditure •••••••. 45 

Provision of increased accommodation in Fever Wards. • • • .45 

Summaries of half-yearly Accounts of the Unions 45 

Unsativfactory state of the Finances of the Unions at present . • ,45 
Necessity for striking larger Rates than those struck hitherto • • .46 

Average weekly Cost of Maintenance per head 47 

Vaccination Expenses •••••••••• 47 

Emigration Expenses •••••••••• 48 



COMTIN'rt* vu 



LIST OF PAPERS IN THE APPENDIX. 



ilPPJSNDlX A. — OlOBBS AND ClBCDLAR LbTTBIS I8IUKD BY TBI PoOR Law 

COMMISilOllBlfl, RePOBTS, ftc. 



i«<< 



ENGLAND AND WALES. 

No. 1 . G«n«rttl Oid«r m to th* kicping and AndUiag of the Aeeou&ti of U nioni, 

and of the PMithM therein •••««•• 49 
I. Keepittg of AeeonntB :-• 

Separete PBiochial Aeco«ntf.-4>Teneere • • « .SO 

■■ ■■ " Collector • • • 4 52 

« • 54 

. 55 

• 57 

. 58 

. 62 



Onitiml Aeeonntt of the Unioo.-^lerk's Bookg 
'Workhooie Accounts. — Master*! Books • 
Oat-Door Relief.— RelisYiug Officer's Books 
Examination and closing of Accounts • • 
Auditing of Accounts • • • • • 
Forms for Keeping Accounts :— 
Schedule (A.)**-Form8 of the Parish Aeeounte to he kept bjr 

the OYorseers and Collectors • • • • .67 

Schedule (B.) — Forms of General Accounts of the Union, to be 

kept by the Clerk to the Board of Guardians . • . 76 
Schedule (C.)~Forms of the Workhouse AiJcounte, to be kept 

hf the Master of the Workhouse • • • • .87 
Sehednle (D.>->Fortts of the Aeeoantsof Out^Rellef and Out- 
door Paupeffe, to be kept by the Relieving Officer 4 * 105 
Schedule (E.>-*-Form8 to be used and kept by the Auditor .111 
Schedule (F.) — Names of Unfone to which the Order applies . 113 
ii. Qreuhur Letter from the Poor Law Commissioners to Boatdi 

ef 0«ardiens relating to the Order of Aeeoants • • .116 
iii. Circular Letter ftom the Poor Latr Commissranere to Oterseers 
of the Poor relating to the Order of Aeeounte # . . 1 25 

2. General Order reUting to the payment of the Saloriee of District 

Auditors ...•••.«•• 129 
Schedule to which the Order refers • • • • • ^ISO 

3. District Asylums for relief of Casual Poor : — 

i. Case and Opinion of Counsel as to the power of the Commis- 
sioners to suspend indefinitely the meetings of the District 
Asylum Boards •••••... 142 

ii. Circular Letter from the Poor Law Commissioners to the Boards 
of Management of the Asylum Districts • • . .146 

iii. Order issued to the Central Metropoliten Asylum District . 146 

4. Parliamentary Grant for the Payment of the Salaries of certain Union 

Officer!:— 

i. Circttlar Letter from the Poor Law Commisiiouetf to the Boards 
of Guardians . • 148 

ii. Ditto ditto ditte ditto to the Boards 

of Guardians under Locftl Acts •••••• 150 

iii. Ditttf ditto ditto ditto tO the Assist- 

ant Gomnlslionere • • • • • . • •151 

IT. Ditto ditto ditto diti« \A AHq % 151 



Viii CONTENTS. 

No. 5. Poor RemoTal Act (9 & 10 Vict, c 66) :— 

i. Circular Letter from the Poor Law CominiBgionerB to the Boards 

of Guardians . . • • 152 

ii. Ditto ditto ditto 155 

iii. Ditto ditto ditto 156 

iv. Ditto ditto ditto 158 

▼. Ditto ditto ditto to the Assistant Com- 

misMoners •»»•••••• 159 

6. Removal of Nuisances (9 ft 10 Vict. c. 96) :— 

Circular Letter from the Poor Law Connnissioners to the Boards of 
Guardians • . ... • . • . , . 159 

7. Letter of Instructions from the Poor Law Commissioners to the Assist- 

fint Commif^ioners • • • • • • . .162 

8. Report, hy Alfred Austin, Esq., Assistant Poor Law Commissioner, on 

the Relief of the Irish Poor in Liverpool, with Appendix . . 166 



IRELAND. 

9f Potato Crop .'—Abstract of Replies received from Clerki of Unions in 
Ireland to Queries addressed in August, 1846, to the Boards of 
Guardians by the Poor Law Commissioners « • . .180 

10. Circular to the Boards of Guardians in Ireland in consequence of the 

Returns as to the Potato Crop . 200 

11. Enlargement of Workhouses, and Provision of increased Workhouse 

accommodation : — Circular to the Boards of Guardians in Ireland. 201 

12. Repprt on matters requiring attention in the Management of the Work- 

house Buildings in Ireland, by George Wilkinson, Esq., Architect 
of the Poor Law Commission ••••••• 202 

13. Report of the Architect of the Poor Law Commission to the Central 

3oard. of Health, with Plans of Temporary Fever Hospitals.— Com- 
municated to the Poor Law Commissioners . . • .211 

14. Gemeral Report of the erection of the Workhouse Buildings in Ireland. 

—By George Wilkinson, Esq., Architect of the Poor Law Com- 
missiop • . • • • • 213 



APPENDIX B.— Tables and Returns. 



ENGLAND AND WALES. 

No. 1* Amount of Money Levied, and received from other sources in Aid of 
Poor's Rate, and eipended for the Relief and Maintenance of the 
Poor, and for other purposes, in England and Wales, during the 
Years ended 25th March, 1834 to 1846, with the Average Price of 

Wheat per Quarter in each year % 221 

2. Summary of Returns showing the Pauperism and Expenditure in 588 
Unions in England and Wales under the Poor Law Amendment 
Act, for the Years 1845 and 1846 222 



CONTENTS. IX 

Page 
Ho. 3. ConptnttTt Statement of the Total Number of PaupertrelieTedin 588 
Uubiif , in the wveral Counties of England and Walet, during the 
Qaarten ended Ladjr-day, 1845 and 1846, reipectiYely ; and the 
Total Amount Expended fur Belief and Maintenance of the Poori 
during each of the Years ended Lady-day, 1845 and 1846, in which 
the Conntiet are ranged according to their highest rate of Decrease 
and lowest rate of Ineieese in the latter as compared with the 
former period •••••••.. 225 

4. Sommary of Returns showing the Number of Adult Able- Bodied 

Paupers relieved in 588 Unions, under the Poor Law Amendment 
Act, in the several Ckmnties of England and Wales, during the 
Quariers ended Lady-day 1845 and 1646 respectively . . . 226 

5. Comparative Statement of the Amount of Money Levied and Expended 

in England and Wales during the Twelve Years prior and the 
Twelve Years subsequent (o the passing of the Poor Law Amend- 
ment Act • . * 228 

6. i. Table A.-^nmmary of Returns from 599 Unions in England and 

Wales, showing the Number of Able-bodied who have received Out- 
door Belief on Account of being out of Work and other causes, 
during the Quarter ended Lady-day, 1846, distinguishing the 

Resident and Non-resident • 230 

ii. TsMe B.— Summary showing the Number of Widows, and Women 
whose husbands have deserted them, or who are transported, having 
a child or children under 16 dependent on them, who have received 
Out-door Relief during the Quarter ended Lady-day, 1846 • • 235 

liL Table C. — Sommary of Returns, showing the Number of Aged and 
Infirm Out-door Paupers partially or wholly Disabled, Relieved 
during the Quarter ended Lady-day, 1846, distinguishing the 
Resident and Non-resident ••••••. 241 

iv. Comparative Statement of the Number of Aged and Infirm Out- 
door Paupers, partially or wholly Disabled, Relieved during the 
Quarters ended Lady-day, 1845 and 1846, in 585 Unions in the 
several coimties of England and Wales 242 

7. List of Unions fur which Workhouses have been ordered by the Poor 

Itaw Commissioners to be provided or adapted, with the Sums 
authorised to be expended, Ac'-'^Continued from 12/A Annual 
Beport, Appendix B, No,9) 242 

8. List of Unions in which Parish Property has been Sold, and the Produce 

appiopriated, under Orders of the Commissioners :— 
i. Parochial Property ordered to be sold, and the puri>oses to which 
the Produce has been directed to be applied.— f/n continuation 
oflitt in I2th Annual Beport, App. B, No. 10) • . . 243 
ii. Statement showing the purposes to which the Produce has been 
directed to be applied of such part of the property in the former 
Reports as was not previously applied. — (In continuation of list 
in 12M Annual Beport, App. B, No. lOJ . . . • 246 

9. Statement of the Number of Poor Persons who have Emigrated, and of 

the sums which the Poor Law Commissioners have authorised to 
be raised or borrowed, from the 1st January to the 31st December, 
1846.— (7ii continuaiion rf StaUment in Twelfth Annual Beport, 
App, JB, Ab. 12) 248 



X CONTENTS. 

Pago 

No. 10, V*e«ip«tioo KxtoDsion AcL — Abstract of R«tiunii from ft39 Unions 
and Parlthei in England and Walei, of the Number of Persons 
Vaeeinated in toch Unions and Parisbes» in the Year ended 29th 
September, 1846 •.•••.... 249 

] 1. Number of Workhouses in Uniona and Parishes under the Poor Law 

Amendment Act, and under Local Acts, in England and Wales ; 

showing also the number of Inmates which they axe calculated to 

receive, with the Population of each Union, &c., in 1841 • • 250 

Vi, i. Names of Unions and Single Parishes in England and Wales 

under the Poor Law A m end men t Act, and under Local Acts, 

with the Population according to the Census of 1841 ; and 

the Area in Statute Acres .•••••. 25S 

ii. Names of Unions and Single Parishes under the Poor Law 
Amendment Act, and of Incorporations and Single Parishes 
under Local Acts in England, arranged according to their 
largest contents in Statute Acres •••••• 264 

iii. Names of Unions and Single Parishes nnder the Poor Law 
Amendment , Act, and of Incorporations and Single Parishes 
under Local Acts in England and Wales, arranged according 
to their highest Popqlation in 1841 . , , • . 271 



H-"^""^— •T*W^'»« 



IRELAND. 

No. 13. Statement of Progress, showing the Opening of the Workhouses in the 

several Unions in Ireland, &c. •••••.. 278 

1 4. An Account of the Expenditure upon the Relief of the Poor, and the 

Total Number of Paupers Relieved in each Union in Ireland, during 

the Tear ended on ths 1st January, 1847 (in pnrsuance of Section 
123 of the Irish Poor Relief Act):— 
i. Unions, the Workhouses of which were opened prior to 1846, 
(In contmwUicn of Return in Annual Report for 1845. Ap- 
pendix B Ab. 16) . • . • . . .281 
ii. Unions the Workhouses of which were opened in 184() • • 284 
iii. Statement of Progress, showing the Pate of making the First 
Rate for the Relief of the Poor, and of Opening^he Work- 
house, in Unions in Ireland, since the last Report. — (/n con- 
tinuation tf the StaUment in Annual Report fbr 1846, Ap- 
pendix B, No. \7) « 284 

15, List of Workhouses in Ireland, reported to His Ezcelleney the Lord- 

Lieutenant as (bll • • 285 

16* Statement of Additional Workhouse Accommodation and Fever 
Wards:— 

i. Statement showing the Amount of Workhouse Accommodation 

in Ireland, 1st Hay, 1847 286 

iL Fever Hospitals in connexion with'Workhottses >— 49tatement of 
the Unions in which Fever Wards have been Built or Hired, or 
are in course of Erection ; and of Arraagements reported for 
the Reception of Fever Cases, 1st May, 1847 • • .291 



OONTBMTl. Xi 

Page 

'No. 17. Ammaiy ^ AudiUd Uoim Accountt for \h$ Htlf-Tear« ended r^ 
fyeetivtly 2dth Hucb and S9tb S«pttmber, 1846» showing the 
KfCfiliU »ad Szpeaditort ^f Uniom in )f«l4nd» «nd the Balances 
inthoaeHalf*Yetrts— 

u H»)f-yMf ended 25tk Haivhi ia46,«.U8 Unioni • . .297 
ii. Qnlf'/eer ended SRIh Sepftember. 1846.-^U3 Unions. . . 299 

18. Tables abstracted from the Unien Aeeoonta which ha¥e been Audited, 

for the Half-yean ended lespectiTely 25th March and 29th Sep- 
tember, 1846 :— 

i. Showing the Particulsrs included under the head of Establish- 
ment Charges for the E^f^year ended 25th March, 1846, iu 1 18 
Unions, the Accounts of which hsTe been Audited ; also the date 

of epef4»g the Wvhboiiie in each Union, and its cepacia • 30i2 
n. Ketum. showing the peitifii^aiB iednded under the head of 
Xetebli«haie&t Charges Ipr the Half-year ended 29th Soptember. 
1846, for 1 13 Unions, the Accounts of which have been Audited ; 
|dso (he Date of opening the Workhouse in each Union, and its 
capacity 306 

19. Tables abstracted from the Union Accounts which have been Audited 

for the Half-years ended respectively 25th March and 29th Sep- 
tember, 1846 : 

i. Tsble showing the Expenditure for Provisions, Necessaries and 
Clothing of Paupers in the Half-year ended 25th March, 1846, 
in 118 Unions, the Accounts of which have been Audited; 
also the Number of Paupers Relieved in the Half-year, and 

the Average Weekly Cost per Head 310 

ii. Showing the Expenditure for Provisions, Necessaries, and Clo- 
thing of Paupers, in the Half-year ended 29th September, 
1846, in 1 1 4 Unions, the Accounts of which have been Audited ; 
also the Number of Paupers Relieved in the Half-year, and the 
Average Weekly Cost per Head .314 

20. Sammary of Weekly Returns of Paupers in the Union Workhouses in 

each Province in Ireland, and the Total Number in Ireland at the 
doseof each Week from the 4th of April, 1846, to the 1st of May, 
1847, both inclusive, dbtinguishingthe several Classes, the Number 
of Sick and Lunatic Paupers, and the Number of Deaths during 
each Week; showing also the Number of Paupers in the Union 
Workhouses at the close of the corresponding Weeks in the preced- 
ing year 318 

21. Vaccination Arrangements: — Abstract of Returns of October, 1846; 

showing the Arrangements made for carrying into effect the pro- 
visions of the Vaccination Extension Acts in the Unions in Irelan J, 
atthatdate. 332 



APPENDIX C. 



ENGLAND AND WALES. 

Ko. 1 . Summary of the Poor Rate Returns for the Tear ended Lady-day, 1846 338 

2. Comparative Statement of Expenditure for the Relief of the Poor, 

&C., duiing the Tear ended 25th March 1846, with the preceding 
Tears « « 34Q 

3. Poor BMte Rviam for the Tear ended 25ih March, \%4^ • * * '^^ 



Xn CONTENTS. 

Page 
No. 4. Statement showing the Amount of Money Expended for the Relief and 
Maintenance of the Poor, in each of the following Unions and Single 
Parishes, under the Provisions of the Poor Law Amendment Act, 
from the earliest year for which complete Abstracts ha?e been re- 
ceived to the Year ended Lady-day 1846 ; also the Amount expended 
for the like purpose in each of the Unions and Single Parishes un- 
der Local Acts, from 1837 to 1846 388 



PLATES. 

Plan showing the general arrangement of the Drains of the Workhouses — Ireland 208 
PlanandSectionsoftemporary Fever Wards • • . • • .211 
Drawing for an economical bedstead prepared for the Central Board of Health — 

Ireland 211 

Erection of a temporary Dormitory • • 213 

Limerick Union Workhouse— Bird's-eye View 217 

Ditto ditto Ground Plan 217 



TfflRTEENTH 
ANNUAL REPORT 

OV TBB 

POOR LAW COMMISSIONERS. 



TO THE RIGHT HON. SIR GEORGE GREY, Bart. 

Her Majtslifi Principal Secretartf cf State for the Home Depdrtmeni. 



Poor Law Commierion Office, 
Somerset Honwe, May 1, 1847. 

Proceedings in England. 

Sin, 

1 . We commence the Report of our proceedings for the 
last ycar^ by laying before you the account of the receipt and 
expenditure of the moneys levied as poor*8 rate^ in England 
and Wales, for the parochial year endmg at Lady-day, 1846, 
together with a comparative statement of the several items of 
the same amount for that and the preceding year. 

An Account of the Receipt and Expenditure of the Poor*t Rate for the year ended 

Lady-day, 1846. 

Rectipt, £ 

Amount of money levied by asieMinent • • • • • 6,809,318 
Received from other sourcea in aid of poor rate • . • 187,620 

Total Receipt . • • • £6,906,938 

mmmmmmmmmm 

EiepemdUure. £ 

For relief to the poor •••..••••. 4,96'J,026 

Law charges, parochial and Union 83,285 

Expeniei before magistrateH, and constablett' ex- 
penses (parochial and Union) 52,266 

Payments under the Parochial Assessments' Act (for 
surveys, valuations, &c.) and loans repaid under 

the same ' 21,169 

Expenses under the Vaccination Act . • . . , 27,486 
Expenses under the Act for Registering Births, 

Deathi, and Marriages 54,901 

Payments for county aud borough rate, and for county 

and local police forces 1,297,505 

Cost of voters, burgesses, and jury lists • • • • 21,609 

Expenses of parish property ••••••• 15,858 

Money expended for all other purposes . • • • 218,745 

Total Expenditure • . £6,754,850 

1^ 



Poor Rate Expenditure. 



[13th Rep. 




Englmnd.^ 



Poor RoU Expenditure. 



. '2. 'From the comparative Btatement, it will be seen that the 

amount received lu poor rate in the two parochial yeare, 1815 
and 1846, scarcely varied; but that in the expenditure for the 
relief of the poor there was in 1846, as compared with the 
prerions year, a diminution of 77,677/. In tho law charges, 
hlewise, there was a dimiuution of 12,112/. The payments 

tovarda the county and borough rate .increased by '2i,'iS0l; 

bat in the total expenditure m>m the poor rate there was a 

deereans of 102^52/. 

3. The following it a statement of the expenditure for the 
relief of the poor in the four last parochial years ; whence it 
appears that the expenditure in the year 1846 was less than in 
either of the three preceding years. 

Ywi ndlng Xnendllun for Ik* 
UI^T-diy. B<i1liir<>tlb>Poi». 

1843 £5,208,027 

1844 4,916,093 
1846 5,039,703 
1846 4,962,026 

4. Although there was a general diminution in tho expcn- 
ctiture for w relief of the poor throughout England in the 
parochial year 1846, amounting, as compared with the previous 
year, to S'2 per cent., yet its rate varied in different parts of 
the country. In gome counties it exceeded 10 per cent., while 
in others there was a slight increase. Some of these differ- 
encea will appear from the following table : — 



Salop . . . 
WMtmonland . 
York, KuA Ridin 
Cbeitar . . . 
Duihani . . , 



Berki .. . 
HontEomerf 
MidilleKZ , 
Pembioka . 
Lancuter 
CanunraD 
Flint , . . 



76, m 

J5,824 
98,266 
21,334 

92,S1J 

24,892 
289,949 

21,294 



£. 
49,-79 

15,469 
163,364 
6S,794 
70,243 
01,198 
19,817 



22,196 
220,062 
27,640 

'10,491 



5. The dhniniahed expenditure in Shropshire, Durham, 
StaSorddiirB, and Brecknockshire may probably be attributed 
to the improvement in the iron and coal trades, which occurred 



Poor Bate Expendiiurei 



[I3th Rf^p. 



during this period. The diminution in the expenditure of the 
West Riding of York has been progressive in the three years 
ending at Lady-day, 1846. 



Yean ending at Lady^day. 



York, West Riding 



1844 

£208,805 



1845 

186,321 



1846 

163,364 



The expenditure for Lancashire, on the other hand, ha^ 
decreased in 1843, as compared with 1844; and has increased in 
1846, as compared with 1845. 



Yean ending at Lady-day. 



Lancashire • 



1844 

^^231 ,648 



1845 

211,694 



1846 

220,062 



This increase in the latter year is however confined to a few 
Unions, and is mainly owing to an extraordinary outlay in the 
Manchester Union for a new pauper school. 

6. The following table exhibits the principal items of the 
Poor Law Expenditure in the Unions and parishes, acting 
under the regulations of the Commissioners, from which the 
accounts are transmitted to us in a prescribed form : — 

CoMPAKATiVB Statbmsnt of the Amount of Money expended under (he followin{i; 
heads in 588 Uniona and siugle Parishes in England and Wales, under the Poor 
Law Amendment Act, during the Years ended Lady-day, 1845 and 1846, 
respectifely. 



Yean ended 
Lady-day. 


• 

In-mainte- 
nanee. 


Ottt-relieC 


EiUblidi. 

aaent Charges 

and 

Salaries. 


Workhouse 

Loans 

Repaid. 


Other 

Charges 

conneeted 

with 

Relief to the 

Poor, 


ToUl 

Expenditure for 

the Relief 

and Mainte- 

nance of the 

Poor. 


1845 
1846 


£. 
714,523 
682,857 


£. 
2,767,903 
2,716,188 


£. 
750,372 
737,740 


£. 
177,603 
173,273 


£. 
6,572 
9,826 


£. 
4,416,973 
4,319,884 


Increase ' 
Decrease 


• • 
31,666 


• • 
51,715 


• • 
12,632 


• • 
4,330 


3,254 
• • - 


• • 
97,089 



7. It will be observed that (with the trifling exception of 
the miscellaneous item) there is a decrease in each branch of 
this expenditure for the year 1846, as compared with the pre- 
ceding year. A similar diminution, as appears from the sub- 
joined table, took place in the number of paupers relieved ia 
the quarter ending at I^ady-day, 1846, as compared with the 
correBponAing quarter of the previous year. 



4 



i! 



Euglaml.'^ 



Number ofPertam relieved. 



CovpjkiiJkTXTB SriTBiutifT of the Nunber of In-door and Out-door Paupen relieved 
m 'SD^land and Walei, during the Quarten ended Lady -day, 1845 and 1846, 
mpedivelj. 



Qoaiteis 

ended 
Ladj-dar. 



1845 
1846 



Nnmber of Puipen Boltored. 



In-doof. 



215,325 
198,762 



Oat-door. 



1,25.'),645 
1,131,795 



16,563 



123,850 



ToUL 



1,470,970 
1,330,557 



140,413 



Rate per 

Cent. 

of Total 

Nnmber of 

Faapen 

on Pbpuladon 

in 1841. 



9-2 
8-4 



0*9 



papulation in 1841, 15,906,741. 

NoTK.-— An ettimate ii made of the Number of paupen relieved in placet nut in 
Union, and inclndad in the above Totals, 

8. Ccnfining otmelTCs to the able-bodied poor, wc find (as is 
shown in the subjoined table) that the number relieved in the 
worUiouBe, during the Lady-day quarter of 1846, was less by 
five per cent than that relieved in the corresponding quarter 
of 1845. In the number of able-bodied persons receiving out- 
door relief^ the diminution was still greater, being equal to 
12tV per cent. 

C^OMrasATfTB SrATBVBMT of the Number of Able-bodied Paupers relieved in England 
and Wake, during each of the Quarten ended Lady-dsy, 1845 and 1846. 



■ 


In-door. 


Out-door. 


Toul 

In-door 

and 

Out-door. 


UArimj. 


OnAesoant 

of Temporary 

Wrfcnwtof 

Acddent. 


Allofber 

Cantei, 

iDcIudlny 

Vagrants. 


ToUl 
In-door. 


On Account 

of Temporary 

Sickn4.M or 

Accident. 


AU other 

Ciusea 

including 

V«gnnt». 


Total 
Out-door. 


1845 
1846 


11,407 
11,229 


76,216 
71,991 


87,623 
8o,220 


167,277 
143,479 


165,196 
148,864 


332,473 
292,343 


420,096 
375,563 


per Cant. , 


1-6 


5*5 


5*0 


14*2 


9-9 


12-1 


10*6 



n eitimute is made for placet nut in Union under the Pour Law Amend* 

Act. The abo?e residti are obtained from the Unbn Quarterly Abstracts. 

9. We are not^ at present, able to state the complete amount 
of the Poor Law Expenditure for the year ending at last Lady- 
day; but we entertain no doubt, from the partial accounts 
whidi we have received, that it has considerably exceeded the 
amount for the preceding year. During the summer and 
autumn of 1846> the employment of the working classes throug:h- 
out England, both in the agricultural and manufacturing Uis- 



6 Failure of Patatoen and Hijfh Price of Grain. [I3th Rep. 

tricts, was indeed sufficiently constant^ and the rates of wages 
not below the average. There was, however, in England, as in 
Ireland, a general feilurc of the XK>tato crop of 1846; and the 
destruction of this important article of food, by contributing to 
raise the prices of grain and other provisions, materially influ- 
enced the condition of the poor. The extent to which the prices 
of grain and pulse have, by a concurrence of various causes^ 
been raised during the last winter may be perceived by a com- 
parison of the recent averages as declared in the Gazette. 





Avenge Prices for 


ATenge Prices ft>r 




the dx week* ending 


the same period 


, 


April 3. 1847. 


in 1846. 




8, d. 


«. d. 


Wheat . 


. 75 6 


54 11 


Barley . 


. 52 10 


29 10 


Oats . 


. 31 8 


21 11 


Rye . 


. 56 3 


33 9 


Beans • 


. 52 5 


34 9 




. 56 10 


34 



Total . . 325 6 209 2 



Therefore, whereas, in the spring of 1846, a quarter of the six 
principal sorts of grain and pulse could be purchased for 
10/. 9,f. 2rf., the same articles could not be procured in the 
present spring for less than 16/. bs, 6d. The contract price of 
potatoes for Lambeth Workhouse for the half-year enoing last 
Michaelmas, was 5/. 10^. per ton ; for the half-year ending next 
Michaelmas, 10/. per ton. Butchers' meat and oacon have like- 
wise somewhat risen in price since the spring of 1846. 

10. The effects of the potato blight were, however, felt by 
the poorer classes, not merely throu^ its indirect influence on 
the prices of food, but also, more immediately, by the destruc- 
tion of the crop planted by the labourer in places where the 
allotment system prevails. Wo have found that this direct 
dependence of the agricultural labourer upon his own crop of 
potatoes is most prevalent in Wiltshire, Somersetshire, and 
l)evonshire ; and in several unions in those counties, the failure 
of the potatoes has, during the past winter, been represented to us 
as a cause of peculiar distress among the agricultural labourers^ 
and as a ground for giving them temporary out-door relief. 

11. To the causes already enumerated as contributing to 

! produce distress among the working classes, may be added the 
ong-continued and severe cold of last winter — a circumstance 
which exercises a most important influence upon the employ- 
ment of the agricidtural labourers. 

12. In consequence of the state of things which we have 
described, the work-houses of many Unions became full during 
the winter; and in theso Unions where the prohibitory order 



England.] ffarkhouuafuU during the Winter. 7 

had been iaBued^ we either permitted out-door relief to the able- 
bodied in cases reported under Art. 6 of that order, or issued 
an order authorizing generally out-door relief to this class of 
poor, subject to an out-door labour test. The following is a 
list of the chief part of the Unions in which the workhouse was 
thus filled during the winter .*'— 



Axbrid|(f. 

Batfurd. 

Bradford (Wilts). 

Bridg^wAter. 

Calne. 

Canterbarf. 

Caxton and Arringtoii. 

Cheltenham. 

CHiipping Norton. 

Chipping Sodbnrjr. 

Chorlton. 

Clifton. 

Henley, 

Hereford. 

Hinckley. 

Hoi born. 

Home. 

Kenmngton. 

Kettcriog. 

LnecHer. 



Maneheiter* 

Melksham. 

Newbury. 

Newmarket. 

Nottingham. 

St. George in the Eaet. 

St. Oeor^e the Martyr 

(Southwark.) 
Shepton Mallet. 
Thame. 

Wellington (Somerset) , 
Wells. 

West Derby. 
Whitechapel. 
Wigan. 
Wincanton. 
Winchcomb. 
Wokingham. 
Woodbridge. 
Worcester. 



Amongst these Unions, several, such as Canterbury, Chorlton, 
Holbom, Kensington, Manchester, West Derby, &c., are under 
no limitation with respect to out -door relief. In Worcester, 
the insuf&cicncy of the workhouse was slight, while in Caxton and 
Arrington, and Newmarket, the necessity for out-door relief re- 
curs every winter. In Hinckley the difficulty was only partial, 
owing to a dispute between the stocking-weavers and masters 
about waffcs. In Clifton and Chipping Sodbury, the workhouse 
was crowaed through the want of employment of the hatters. 

13. Wo may here mention, with reference to the failure of 
the potato crop, that it became necessary for us, in numerous 
Unions, to sanction an alteration in the workhouse dietary by 
the substitution of some other article for potatoes, llic sub- 
stitutes have for the most part been bread or boiled rice ; in 
other cases, turnips, carrots, parsnips, cabbage, jpeas, or hominy, 
have been used. We have, likewise, at the desire of the Board 
of Trade, instructed our Assistant- Commissioners to obtain 
information upon certain particulars respecting the failure of 
the potatoes. From the reports which nave been sent in, and 
which have been transmitted to the Board of Trade^ it appears 
that the failure of the potatoes has extended generally over 
the country, but that the early sorts of the potato have failed 
the least. 

14. Other causes also have contributed to increase the ex- 
penditnre for the relief of the poor since last autumn in the 
manufacturing districts and the large towna. O^via^ \a \}eL^ 



S Ii^Hx of Irish Pfxnr. [1 3th Rep. 

hiffh ])ricc of cotton, and the diminished demand for manufac- 
t«ri»». the hours of work have been shortened^ or the work has 
lHH*n even temmrarily suspended in some factories in the 
I«ancA8hire district. Moreover, the severity of the distress in 
Irehind has produced an influx of Irish, in a state of extreme 
destitution, into several towns on the western coast of England. 
Iiiver]HX)l, as Leing the port nearest to Dublin, and with which 
the principal steam communication is carried on^ received the 
largest number of this class of immigrants. I'he numbers 
having begun to increase in December, advanced rapidly in 
January and February last, and still more rapidly in March 
and April. From the 1 3th of January to the t?Oth of April, 
during which period an accurate account of Irish immigrants 
was kept, there arrived at Liverpool 133,069 persons from 
Ireland. The Select Vestry adopted prompt and efficient 
measures for meeting the increased number of applications ;* 
and it will be seen from the annexed Report f of our Assistant 
Commissioner, Mr. Austin, that these measures were attended 
with considerable success in preventing imposition, and in 
providing for the destitute. The precautions taken by the 
vestry against the spread of fever and disease, from the crowded 
dwelling of the Irish, are on a large and expensive scale ; but 
not, it IS to be feared, beyond the necessity of the case. 

15. It has not been thought advisable by the local authorities 
to make any attempt to pass the Irish immigrants back to 
Ireland under the 8 and 9 Vict., c. 117. Some have remained 
charmablc on the rates of Liverpool, others have proceeded 
furtner into the interior of the country, but several thousands 
have emi^ated to Canada or the United Slates. Many have 
reached Manchester and the other manufacturing towns of 
Lancashire, as well as of the West Riding and Cheshire ; and 
we have received statements from several Boards of Guardians 
on the subject of a provision for the increased number of Irish 
vagrants. Large numbers of Irish have also landed at New- 
port and Chepstow, and have thence moved on to Cheltenham 
and other towns in the midland counties. A considerable 
number of Irish poor (estimated at about 1000 within a week) 
have recently been landed in London by steamers from Cork 
and Dublin. In addition to these, some Irish have reached 
the metropolis from Bristol and Newport. 

16. The Removals Act of last session (to the operation of 
which we shall advert more particularly hereafter), has likewise 
increased the amount of relief to the Irish in the large towns, 
especially in the metropolis. By the operation of this Act, 

* The Reports of Mr. Auitin, and other coirespondence and document! on this 
•ubjecty have been ivinled Ibr the Housea of Parliament (Houae of Lords, Sesa. 
Psjier, Nos. 24 and 28. House of Commons, No. 193.) 

t A pp. A< No. 8, 



England.^ Satufactory Adndnittratim of the Poor Law. 9 

Irish and Scotch, who have been resident five years in an 
English parish, become irremovable from that parish ; and 
thus many Irish^ who had been resident for that period, became 
apph'cants for relief, although previously to the passing of 
that Act, they had been deterred from applying by the fear 
of being pajssed back to their own country. The expectations 
of benefit under this Act formed by the resident Irish in the 
metropolis appear to have been excessive, and led to their 
applying in large numbers to several London ])arishes and 
Unions at the beginning of the winter. The pressure was 
however only temporary, for the applications have been gene* 
rally met by an oner of the workhouse or out-door labour, and 
the ofiers were in few cases accepted. 

17. Owing to the combined operation of the causes above 
•tated^ (namely» the general failure of the potato crop through- 
out England, the higd prices of com and other articles of food, 
the length and severity of the winter, the diminution of manu- 
facturing prosperity, the large immigration of destitute Irish 
into En^nd, and, in some degree, the operation of the Removals 
Act,) the pressure upon the poor rates has been considerably 
increased since last autumn, and the Poor Law Expenditure 
for the year ending Lady-day, 1847, will, when ascertained, 
doubtless prove to have been greater than that for the pre- 
ceding year. We have, however, the satisfaction of being able 
to state, that the Boards of G uardians and other local authorities 
have found no serious difficulty in overcoming the obstacles 
against which they have had to contend, and that the system 
or relief has been efficient and orderly. Indeed, we are not 
aware that, at any time since we have held our present offices, 
the administration of the Poor Law has been in a more regular 
and satisfactory state than during the period since last autumn, 
or has been conducted with a more willing co-operation on the 
part of the local authorities. 

18. In our last Annual Report, par. 24—7, we described 
the measures which we had adopted for the formation of district 
asylums for the relief of the casual poor of the Metropolis ; we 
lixewise adverted to the appointment of a Select Committee 
of the House of Commons, in last session, to inquire into the 
manner in which the discretion of the Commissioners had been 
exercised ; and we added that we had abstained from taking 
active steps for carrying the provisions of the Act into effect, 
until it appeared whether any alteration of the law was likely 
to result trom the recommendations of the Committee. 

19. After the date of our Ile])ort, the Select Committee 
completed their examination of witnesses; but they merely 
reported the evidence, without expressing any opinion upon 
the question referred to them (12 June, 1U46). 

20. Sir William SomerviUc subsequently addiQaaeJJL \.q \x^ ^ 



10 Proceedings respecting District Asylums [ISth Rep. 

letter, dated the 3rd of September, referring to the subject of 
the district asylums, and conveying to us your opinion that 
further proceedings with respect to them should be suspended^ 
until an opportunity had been afforded to the Legislature for 
considering the evidence reported by this Committee. 

21. Beferc wc adopted any step for suspending the proceed- 
ings of the District Boards of Management, we thought it 
right to take the opinion of counsel, as to our powers over the 
Boards which had oeen called into existence. We accordingly 
submitted to Mr. Tomlinson this question : — 

'* Whether the Poor Law CommissionerB have any power, under 
the Act 7 and 8 Victoria, c. 101, either separately or in connexion 
with the previous Poor Law Acts, to iiaue an order for the purpose 
of suspending the monthly meetings of the respective Asylum 
District Boards indefinitely, either in the cases where the Boards 
have continued to hold their monthly meetingSi or where they have 
not done so ?'' 

In answer to this question Mr. Tomlinson stated as follows :— • 

'^ I am of opinion that the Poor Law Commissioners have no 
power under the Act 7 and 8 Victoria, c. 101, either separately, or 
m connexion with the previous Poor Law Acts, to issue an order 
for the purpose of suspending the monthly meetings of the respec- 
tive Asylum District Boards indefinitely, after such Boards have 
heen once duly constituted, either in the cases where the Boards 
have continued to hold their monthly meetings, or where they have 
not done so. The 43rd Section gives the Cummissioners the same 
powers for regulating the proceedings of any District Board, as 
they have with respect to the proceedings of Boards of Guardians. 
The power of regulating does not imply the power of suspending 
indefiniiely^ which is in effect a power to nullify the constitution 
of the Board. The Legislature treats these Boards as a permanent 
institution. By the same section, the Commissioners can only add 
any parish to the district, or take any parish from the district, with 
the consent of a majority of the Board. No power is given to the 
Commissioners to dissolve such district or such hoard, directly or 
indirectly. In the parallel case of Boards of Guardians, an express 
power to dissolve the Union is given hy the 32nd section of 4th 
and 5th Wm. IV., c. 76, but only with the consent of a majority 
of two-thirds of the guardians, and the necessity of such consent to 
a dissolution is not taken away by the 66th section of 7 and 8 Vic. 
c. 101 . These provisions, and the obvious intent to give perma- 
nent constitutions to the newly constituted relieving districts, in 
effect limit the general power to suspend, alter, or rescind the 
Commissioners' rules given by the 15th section of the first Act, at 
least after Boards have been once fully constituted. If this con- 
struction is not put upon the Acts, the Commissioners might evade 
all the limitations of their powers of adding to, taking from or 
dissolving Unions, by rescinding the orders constituting such 
Unions, and issuing new orders constituting new Unions, with 
entirely new classifications of districts."* 



♦ App. A. No. 3. 



Englmd.'} for Relief of Camoi Poor. 1 1 

22. After the receipt of this opinion, the Commissioners 
addressed a letter to the several Boards of Management* (dated 
the 21st of September), stating it to be advisable that these 
Boards should not take any further step in pursuance of their 
powers, beyond what was rendered absolutely necessary by the 
engaeements into which they had entered, until an opportunity 
shouul have been afforded to the Legislature, in the next session 
of Parliament, of considering the evidence reported to the 
House of Commons by the Committee. In the same letter the 
Commissioners announced their intention, with a view to enable 
the Boards of Management to act on this advice, of issuing an 
order, modifying that part of their orders constituting the respec- 
tive District Asylums, which required the Boards of Manage- 
ment to hold their meetings at certain stated periods. 

23. The Commissioners subsequently issued orders* to the 
several Boards of Management, providing that, until the Com- 
missioners should otherwise direct, it should not be necessary 
for the Board to hold a meeting once in every month, as 
required by the previous orders. Since that time no steps have 
been taken by any of the Boards of Management, except by 
that of the North-Eastcrn Metropolitan District, which having 
previously entered into a contract for the ])urchase of a site, 
and having obtained a loan of 3500/. from the Public Works' 
Loan Boards have been in treaty for the purchase of a site and 
building. 

24. Having described the course which has been pursued 
with respect to the asylums for the houseless poor in the metro- 
polis, we proceed to g^ve some further explanations which arc 
rendered necessary by the present state of this question. 

25. It appears from the proceedings of the Select Committee 
on District Asylums, that the Poor Law Commissioners arc 
believed to have introduced a lax system of administration too 
favourable to the relief of casual and wandering poor ; in par- 
ticular, there seems to be an imT)ression that the letters of 
instruction and proceedings of the Commissioners in 1837, 1838, 
and 1839, relative to the casual poor of the metropolis, recom- 
mended the indiscriminate relief of this class of poor, without 
setting the able-bodied mendicants and trampers to work ; and 

that in consequence of this interference the vagrancy of the 

metropolis has been greatly increased. 

26. The belief, to which we have just referred, appears to 
have arisen from a misunderstanding either* of the real state 
of the law respecting casual and wandering poor, or of the 
precise nature of the stcj)s taken by the Commissioners with 
regard to this difficult subject. 

27. In our last Annual Report, we stated our view of the 
law relating to the relief of casual poor, and we showed that a 

♦ App. A. No. 3. 



12 d Asylums far [13th Bep. 

wanderer, becoming destitute in a parish^ though not settled 
in it^ was entitled to relief. We there made the following 
remarks on this question : — 

The laws relating to the relief of the poor confer a right to relief 
irrespective of settlement. All destitute persons have a right to be 
relieved at the cost of tlie parish in which they are. This right in 
the first instance is absolute ; but if a person so relieved has a 
settlement in another parish, the officers of the parish to which he 
has become chargeable can, if they think fit, remove him to the 
place of his settlement. According, therefore, to the established 
law, a wandering poor person who applies for relief in a parish, 
metropolitan or rural, although he has not acquired any settlement 
in it, must, if he be destitute there, receive parochial relief. It is 
doubtless desirable, as far as possible, to avoid all encouragement 
of habitual mendicancy and vagrancy, by affording undue facilities 
for obtaining relief to persons leading a life of this sort, which is 
always accompanied with laziness and vice, and almost always 
with crime. But a wandering mendicant, if he become destitute 
and applies fur relief, has as good a legal right to it as any other 
poor person in a similar condition.* 

28. With respect to the proceedings of the Commissioners 
for enforcing the legal relief of the casual ])oor of the Metro- 

Jolis, the Commissioners (as we showed in our last Annual 
leport, par. 29) confined themselves, in their letter to the 
Commissioners of Police of Sept. 6, 1837, to a statement of the 
law^ and the obligation of the officers under it. In the same 
letter they likewise pointed out the necessity of punishing 
vagrants properly so called. f 

29. Tlie same views were afterwards expressed by the Com- 
missioners, in a circular letter to the Metropolitan Boards of 
Guardians, dated December 12, 1838, in which especial stress 
was laid on the performance of work by the persons receiving 
relief. One passage of this letter is as follows : — 

" These arrangements contemplate the performance of work pro- 
portioned to the bodily ability of the applicant in a part of the 
workhouse appropriated to that use, previously to the administra- 
tion of relief in kind to the casual poor, in all cases excepting those 
of sudden or pressing emergency, to which succour must be admi- 
nistered without delay, independently of all ordinary considerations, 

"The Commissioners conceive these arrangements, when 
generally adopted, will promote the success of the exertions of the 
police for the suppression of habitual mendicancy, inasmuch as the 
aifficulties and hazard attending the profession of a common 
beggar would be greatly augmented thereby." (Fifth Annual 
Report, Appendix A., No. 10.) 



* Twelfth Ann. Rep., p. 17, ed. SfOj, 



^ Aweiiin Ann. Ae|>>i y* i', e«. wtwj,^- 

f CoDceminc the Urge amount of ?agrancy, and jitrlncieaies before 1S34, lea 
the Rejiort of Mr. Codd, Appendix E. to the Report i,{ the Commitnonen of Poov 
JLmw Inqniijr, p. 36, 



England.^ Rdief of CasuoiJ Poor. 1 3 

Tlie whole tenor of this letter will show that the Commis- 
moiners were desirous to secure relief for the destitute, and to 
exact work from such as might be able to perform it; a 
distniction is drawn throughout between the really destitute 
and those who may be habitual vagrants or common 




In the Circular Letter of 1 839, the propriety of imposing 
a task of work is also impressed upon the Uuardians, as wiU 
be seen by the following extracts : 

**The Commissioners request the Board of Guardians to warn 
their officers, that no consideration of past service will be deemed 
by the Commissioners a suQicient reason for their hesitating to 
remove any officer who, after this period, shall have neglected his 
primary duty in relieving any case of urgent casual destitution 
brought under his notice, by affording such relief within the work- 
house, w all case* in which there is ability to labour^ or in which 
relief within the workhouse is desirable, such as cases of house- 
less destitution and casualty, or by affording such relief as may 
be appropriate in other cases in articles of absolute necessity.*' 

*' The necessary arrangements having been made, the Commis- 
noneiB hope the Board of Guardians nvill not hesitate to issue to 
the rate-payers of their parish or union, tickets entitling all way- 
faren to be received into the workhouse, and there provided with 
necessary relief and assistance, and at the same time set to work 
proportioned to their bodily strength." (Sixth Annual Report, 
Appendix A*9 No. 6.) 

31. It is apparent from these extracts that the letters of 
1837-38 and 1839 did not recommend indiscriminate relief of 
vagrants, without setting the able-bodied to work, but that 
they distinctly inculcated the necessity of providing such work, 
ana kept this principle in view throughout. It is right, how- 
ever, to add, with reference to the letters in question, that 
when those of 1837 and 1838 were issued, only one of the 

E resent Commissioners was a member of the Commission, and 
e was absent on duty in Dublin in the latter year ; whilst, 
as regards that of 1839, only one other of the Commissioners, 
now members of the Board, was then acting in England. 

32. The expediency of enforcing a task of work from casual 
l^r and trampers admitted into a workhouse w^as always 
recognised by the Commissioners; but the difficulty consisted 
in its practical application. As persons of this class usually 
applied for admittance at a late hour in the evening, and 
departed at an early hour in the following morning, they 
thereby obtained a supper, a night's lodging, and a breakfast, 
without the possibility of being required to work. The Com- 
missioners, aware of this difficulty, on the 15th of February, 
1841, addressed a circular letter to the Boards of Guardians 
throughout the country, intended to ascertain their views with 



14 District Asylums for [13th Rep. 

respect to a remedy for this evil. The following are the most 
important passages of this letter : — 

*^ There is a class of paupers who contrive to enjoy the physical 
comforts of the workhouse, without performing the labour^ or 
BubmiUing to the discipline which are in general the necessary 
conditions for ohtaining those advantages. 

*^ Those paupers do not, as a class possess or deserve the com- 
passion of the puhlic ; and even if it were desirable to relax the 
di8ci[)line of the workhouse, and to convert it into an almshouse or 
lodging-house for paupers, they are probably the last class of 
persons to whom it would be thought expedient to extend this sup- 
posed indulgence at the expense of the frugal and industrious part 
of the community. 

*' These are the mendicant vagrants, who are known to be gene- 
rally persons of dissolute character, to lead habitually a Ufe of 
laziness and imposture, and not unfrequently to resort to intimida- 
tion and pilfering. 

** Vagrants of this sort usually apply for admission into the 
workhouse at a late hour in the day ; obtain a supper and a night's 
lodging, and leave the workhouse at an early hour in the following 
morning, without performing any worh in return for the reUtf' 
which they have received. In this manner, wandering beggars 
convert the workhouse into a lodging-house or inn, where they take 
up their quarters at the end of the day's tramp, and are maintained 
at the public cost without any inconvenience to themselves, or any 
interruption to their ordinary mode of life. • • ♦ 

*' For the purpose of diminishing the evils of mendicant vagrancy, 
the Commissioners have recommended the establishment of a ward 
for vagrants in the workhouse, and the admission of vagrants by 
tickets distributed among the rate-payers. This system has been 
introduced into many Unions. 

" The Commissioners have likewise advised that every vagrant 

should as far as possible, be required to perform some worh in return 

for the relief which he obtains. The Commissioners have also, in 

a few instances, sanctioned a difference in diet between vagrants and 

other able bodied inmates. 

*' The restrictions on vagrants relieved in workhouses, which the 
present law permits, have, however, not proved sufficient to prevent 
a great pressure on the workhouses by paupers of this class ; and 
the Commissioners entertain no doubt that the indisposition to 
give immediate relief to non-settled poor (which indisposition, 
notwithstandmg their repeated admonitions on the subject, still 
continues to a considerable extent) arises in great measure, from 
the consciousness of the Guardians and their officers that the law 
does not enable them to provide for vagrants such a mode of relief as 
is suited to the circumstances of their case." 

After stating that the Commissioners had recommended to 
Her Majesty's Government a clause making the cost of casual 
poor a charge upon the common fund ef a Union, the letter 
proceedB thus : — 



K niL- land,] Belief of Comal Poor. 1 5 

^^ It ippean, however, to the CommiBsioners, that some further 
pTOTiiioo 11 needed, which should enable the Guardians to prevent 
vagrsDti, relieved in a workhouse, /rom avoiding the labour and 
7 jMrmMi io which aU other abU'bodied inmates of a workhouse 
ti/e tubfeded. 

'* The Commisaionen are desirous of making some recommenda- 
i.<;as to Her Migest/s Government on this matter, with reference 
lo ihe Bill now before Parliament ; but before they make any such 
recommendation, they request to be informed of the opinion of the 
Ghiaidiana upon the two following points :— 

" 1. Whether it would be reasonable to confer on the Guardians, 
a porwer of detaining an able-bodied vagrant for six hours, during 
working time, on the day following the day of his or her admission 
therein* 

*' 2. Whether such a power of detention would be effectual in 
presenting the abuse of workhouse relief by vagrants which takes 
place under the existing law." 

33. This letter, together with an abstract of the answers to 

it made by the Boards of Guardians (which were generally 

tavourable to the power of detention for a limited time), was 

preMnted to the House of Commons in the session of 1841 

(Pari. Paper, No. 149), and the Commissioners afterwards 

submitted to Sir James Graham a clause for giving effect to 

the suggegtion. The clause was embodied in the Poor Law 

Bill introduced by Her Majesty's Government in 1842, and 

formed part of the Act of 5 and 6 Vie, c. 57. It stands thus 

in the statute referred to : — 

" Be it enacted, that it shall be lawful for the Guardians of any 
parish or Union, subject always to the powers of the Poor Law 
Commissioners, to prescribe a task of work to be done by any 
ntrmm relieved in any workhouse, in return for the food and 
lodging afforded to such person ; but it shall not be lawful to detain 
any person against his will, for the performance of such task of 
work for anv time exceeding four hours, from the hour of breakfast 
in the mommg succeeding tne admission of such person into the 
workhouse." — S. 5. 

34. The clause which we have just recited contains the only 
power under the existing law for detaining casual poor in a 
worlchouae in order to set them to work. The Commissioners 
have never ceased^ since it was passed^ to urge its adoption 
upon the Boards of Guardians; and in so doings they nave 
met with considerable reluctance to make the exertions and 
arranffoments requisite for giving emplo}rment to the very 
troublesome class of paupers in question. 

35. In our Eightn Annual Report^ dated May, 1842, we 
■poke of the difficulty attending the relief of this class of pan- 
pers, in the following terms : — 

'I In giving advice and instruction on this subject, we had to 
avoid two opposite sets of evils. In the fiTSt p\ace, ^« T«si ^ xv^ ^1 



I R District Asybmi/ar [I3th R- p 

encouraging meodicancy and impotture, and on the other, it' we 
neglect^ to recognise a rafficienC right to relief on the part of n 
person becoming destitate in a parish where he had no scttlemc'. ., 
and where he did not come with the intention of residing, wi* hhou' 
have encouraged some of those abusive practices by which '^M-rsecr 
endeavoured indirectly to shift these casual burdens on the neigh- 
bouring district, and professed to consider some claim to settlement 
as a condition precedent to the right of relief." 

We also pointed out in the same report (which was pre- 
sented before the passing of the Act of 5 and 6 Vict.) the fact 
that the nature of the present workhouse buildings was, in 
many instances, ill calculated for the reception of these paupers, 
and that there was no effectual power to detain them, or to 
require work in the morning from them. 

36. The evils of a lax administration of relief to trampera 
and casual poor, were again illustrated, in the Commissioners* 
Beport of 1844,* by statistics shomng the decrease which had 
invariably followed the exaction of a task of work, and we 
pointed out the evils attendant on the relief of such paupers in 
the vagrant wards of each separate metropolitan workhouse. 
These conclusions were not adopted without sufficient evidence, 
but were the result of repeated correspondence with the Boards 
of Guardians, and inquiry into the whole subject through our 
Assistant Commissioner. 

37. The practical difficulties which attend the relief of 
casual and wandering poor, not only in the metro]x>Iitan 

Parishes but generally throughout the country, arc very great, 
'hat it is not easy to make provision in workhouses for setting 
this class of poor to work, may be inferred from the fact> that 
the parish of Marylebone, which resisted the establishment of 
separate District Asylums, has made no attempt to exact any 
labour from the able-bodied tramp admitted mto the vagrant 
ward of its workhouse. The same is likewise the case in the 
workhouse of St. Pancras.f 

38. The vagrant wards in Marylebonc workhouse were es- 
tablished early in last year, just at the time of the appointment 
of the Select Committee of the House of Commons to inquire 
into the subject. Some extension of the provision for this claas 
was made in the workhouse of St. George, Hanover-square, 
at a more recent period. Other metropolitan workhouses are 
still without vagrant wards : in several the wards are situated 
in the basement; and in many, though above ground, they arc 
very far from suitable to their purpose, for want of space, ven- 
tilation, and light. This difference in the means of relief pos- 
sessed by the metropolitan workhouses is still a source of 



* Tenth Ann. Rep., p. 10, «dr8vo. 
fSee Report on the Relief of the Poor in St. MRrylebooe and St. P«iicrai, pp. 13, 16. 



Englaud.'i Belief of Casual Poor. 1 7 

oomplaint, on the ground of the inequality it causes in the 
^^ncidence of the burden, and the undue annoyance as well as 
^ expense brought by the default of others upon the parishes 
' '^mch endeavour to make proper provision for this class of 
V. poor. The unsuitablcness of the accommodation is still alleged 
as tending to the origination and propagation of disease ; and 
tbe large number of offenders committed to metropolitan 
prisons, chiefly as we have ascertained from this department 
of the workhouses, has been noticed during the last year in the 
Beport of the Visiting Justices for the House of Correction in 
Middlesex, and by the Inspectors of Prisons with reference to 
the gaol at Brixton. We are not aware of any powers vested 
in us, by the exercise of which the evils of unequal burden, 
insalubrious accommodation, and want of proper means of 
dealing with the insubordinate, can, under existing circum- 
stances, be remedied. 

39. We have endeavoured to ascertain what is the actual 

extent of the accommodation for vagrants in the workhouses 

of all the Unions and parishes included in the Metropolitan 

Asylum Districts; for it might have appeared that the existing 

accommodation was, on the whole, adequate, and that the 

difBcul^ of the case might be got rid of by making arrange- 

ments tor a proper distribution of the applicants for relief 

among the several workhouses proportionally. But^ apart 

from all considerations of the practicability of making such 

distribution (which is very doubtful), and of the unfitness of 

the existing accommodation, our inquiries have led us to 

CQndnde that the accommodation, such as it is, is not sufficient. 

40. According to the statements contained in the Returns 
made to us on wis point, the number of persons that might be 
Jodged for the night in these wards is 1538. But, takin^r into 
account merely the superficial dimensions of the wards, it 
appears to us that not more than 1416 persons could be accom- 
modated ; and if we consider also the height of the wards, and 
allow only 216 cubic feet of space for each person, that is, a 
space of 8 feet long, by 3 feet in width and 9 feet in height, 
1 140 would be all that could be lodged in all the wards. In 
considering the Asylum Districts, when we addressed ourselves 
to the duty of forming them in 1845, we were disposed to 
lequiesce in Mr. HalVs estimate of the probable number of 
perscms for whom it would be necessary to i>rovide, namely, 
1600. Assuming that this estimate was not incorrect — as- 
suming, also, that no space is lost in the existing wards (which 
is to assume that they are all of proper shape, and of the same 
height) — still the extent of accommodation, allowine 216 cubic 
feet for each individual, falls short by about one-third of the 
number to be accommodated. There are reasons, moreover, 
for concluding that the estimate of 1600 as the maximum is 



18 District Asylums for [13th Bep. 

not high enough ; for the average number of poor persons of 
this class lodged nightly in the wards of the London workhouses 
in February last was 690; while the voluntary asylums were 
lodging at the same time, on the average, 1120 persons nightly, 
making together 1810 persons; so that, after all the vagrant 
wards in the workhouses had been filled, there would have 
been, but for the voluntary asylums, nearly 700 persons un- 
relieved on the average, if the maximum number for whom 
relief was required on any one night had been ascertained, of 
course the relative deficiency of accommodation would have 
been shown to be greater. 

41. The evidence taken by the District Asylum Committee, 
and the experience of the last year, have only served lo 
strengthen our conviction of the expediency of a separate set 
of establishments for this class of poor in the metropolis. Wc 
believe that the District Asylums might be so regulated and 
managed as to be more effectual than any other establishments 
for the relief of real destitution, with the least possible en- 
couragement to mendicancy and imposture. It is not improbable 
that a change might be advantageously made in the law of 
vagrancy ; but any such change in the direction of increased 
severity is scarcely consistent with the present tendency of 
legislation; and it would imply that a discretion far wider 
than is now given in deciding who is really destitute, and who 
is an habitual tramper or impostor, should bo conferred on the 
magistrates. Such a discretion must be exercised on pre- 
sumption rather than on proof; and the decisions, if they are 
to have any effect, must carry with them the sanction of some 
more effective punishment in the shape of labour than is now 
imposed in most of the prisons. 

42. The question respecting the relief of casual poor in the 
Metropolis must be considered at present as in an unsettled 
state ; and we will therefore confine ourselves to the expression 
of our conviction on the following points : — 

First, We believe that the system of relief now carried on in 
the vagrant wards of workhouses in the Metropolis ought not 
to be allowed to continue. 

Secondly. We believe that the nature of those buildings, thb 
other occupations of the officers, and the number of establish- 
ments, is such as to make impossible the general enforcement 
of a proper task of work, the efficient superintendence over the 
vagrantSj or the easy recognition of such as may be habitual 
trampers ; and that, on tne other hand, to stop the reKcf 
administered to this class, without providing some substitute 
for the present system, would lead to the rislc of withholding 
relief from really destitute wanderers. 

Thirdly, We believe that the Asylum Districts, contcm- 
jAatod hy 7th and 8th Vict., c. 101 (the constitution of which 



England.^ 



Relief of Casual Poor- 



19 



is m\cgal existence), would enable material improvement to 
\)c made in the system pursued, and would facilitate rather 
than impede any further amendment in the law relating to 
vagraonr in the metropolis. 

*J. With regard to the casual poor, and trampers relieved 
ill the workhouses throughout the country at large, the fol- 
lowing statement will show their number for the weeks ending 
respectiyely December the 20th, 1845, and December the 19th, 

SciauBr of Rxtvrns, from 603 Unions and Places under Local Acts in En^i^land 
Aod Waletf, of the Number of Vag rants and Trampen relieved in Workhouses 
oo each night of the Week ending; 20th Decembier, 1845, and also on each 
night of the corresponding week of last Year, namely, the Week ended the IDth 
December, 1846. 



I. Week ended 20th December, \^o. 




Malcit. 


Females. 






1 1 


I 


1 


j 




Total 


DaT*> 


Under 


FromlC.I AlK)ve j 




1 l.'nder 


Froml6J Above 




Males 




IG 


to <U) J 


m 


Total. 


J6 


to GO GO 


Total. 


and Fe- 




years 
of Aire. 


yeara of 


vear* 


vear4 


yean of veara ' 
' Age. of A|{e. 


males. 




Age. 


of Age. 




lof Ajje. 






SmdAw,l4thDee^l\^l5 


121 


1,128 


37 


1,309 


77 


242 


13 


343 


1,721 


Monday J5eh ,, 


122 


1,163 


26 


1,327 


86 


290 


12 


397 


1,796 


Tsearfav, lUh , , 


100 


1,178 


41 


1,363 


85 


300 


13 


419 


1,910 


WcdB««lay,I7th,, 


124 


1,161 


36 


1,419 


83 


286 


10 


386 


1,I39T 


Tkmdav, 16th , , 


123 


1,201 


36 


1,3«4 


90 


306 


11 


414 


1 .8ji» 


Aidajr, lihh ,, 
teudar.SOth ,, 


123 


1,192 


37 


1,371 


80 


267 13 


366 


1,788 


99 


1.017 


26 


1,189 


61 


188 


13 


270 


1,51^3 




U. Week ending 1 


9th December, 1846. 








Males. 


Females, 


Total 




1 : 












0tyji. 


Under FromlC 
16 1 to(^) 


Above 
60 


ToUl. 


Under 
16 


Froml6 
to 60 


Above 
€0 


Total. 


Males 

and Fr. 

males. 




years years 
of Asfe.of Age. 


vears 
of Ajr». 




years 


years 


yean* 
or Age. 

21 










of Age. 


of Age. 






fhmbT, i:HhDoe.ltfl6 


194 


1,314 


40 


1,548 


141 


356 


517 


2,<)96 


SfcMday, 14tli ,, 


2H 


1,364 


3« 


1,636 


154 


393 


24 


571 


2,240 


1>Miday, 15th , , 


223 


1,361 


42 


1,626 


161 


381 


24 


566 


2,22.1 


Wednesday, ICth,. 


220 


1,436 


46 


1 .702 


166 


379 


22 


567 


2,304 


ThuMUv, 17th ,. 


216 


1,368 


29 


1,613 


153 


373 


20 


547 


2.19H 


««ay. 19Ui . , 


271 


1,454 


49 


1.774 


163 


405 


26 


594 


2,397 


211 


J,32j 


49 


1,585 


136 


311 


25 


473 

. i,: 


2,106 


AicvBge Number x 


eliered on each night of t 


ho V)-e«k ended 2 


IHh Dec. 1845 . 


91 


»» »» 


f t 


,, lUth ,, 1»4<; . 




!24 



From this return (which includes the entire kingdom, with 
the exception of about 30 unions or parishes), it will he seen 
that the total number of this class of poor admitted into the 
workhouses, in any one night, is not large ; the highest amount 
beine less than 2^0. It likewise appears that the number 
admitted was somewhat larger iu December, l^4&, \)[iscv\ wv 

v:2 



20 Pauper Apprenticeship— Order of Accounts. [13th Rep. 

December, 1 845, which, on account of the causes above ad- 
verted to in this Report, >yas naturally to be expected. 

44. In our last Annual Report, (par. 44), we adverted to some 
modifications of our order of 31st December, 1844, respecting 
pauper apprenticeship, which we had been induced to make ; 
we nave received no further representations respecting the 
general operation of the order in question, and we nave every 
reason to believe that it is upon the whole working satisfactorily. 

45. The forms prescribed for keeping the Parish and Union 
accounts, and the regulations for closing and auditing those 
accounts, have been for some time before the Commissioners. 
In our last Annual Report we stated our intention of issuing 
a revised order of accounts, with as little delay as might be com- 

Eatible with the importance of its provisions. This order has now 
een issued, and we believe it will be found calculated to ensure 
greater regularity on the part of the officers, and to afford addi- 
tional securiticMS against fraud and peculation of every kind. 

46. Many Boards of Guardians had a stock of lx)oks in hand, 
whicli were not used, and some loss to the public would have 
ensued from bringing the order into compulsory operation at 
once ; we have therefore so framed it, as to allow of the old 
books and forms being used until the 25th of March^ 18^« 
after which date its provisions will become imperative. 

47. We will state briefly a few of the ]K)ints to which our 
attention has been directed in framing the amended order. 

48. In the first place, we have now prescribed a particular 
form of accounts for the persons acting as collectors, or assistant 
overseers, whom we consider as the i)aid servants of the annual 
overseers for the time being ; but we have made the latter re- 
sponsible for checking the rate receipt check-book entrusted to 
the collector. We have required every collector to pay over the 
moneys collected by him weekly, or so oflen as the amount in 
liis liand, on account of any parish or parishes, shall exceed 5(M1 
We have also directed him to lay a monthly settlement of his 
receipt and collection before the overseers^ and when he is ap- 
pointed by the Guardians, before the Board of Guardians. 

49. With reference to the provision accounts, we have made 
the forms more minute than those previously in use, so as to 
show the quantity of provisions taken out of the store for each 
meal. We were aware of the objections which exist to oc- 
cupying too much of the time of the master of the workhouse 
with the details of books ; on the other hand, we had to bear 
in mind, the quantity of stores which passes through the hands 
of such an officer, and the extreme dtfficulty of tracing back to 
its source any error or falsification in the account of such 

minute articles. Upon the whole^ \^o are satisfied tliat a dill- 

1 

i 
I 



England.'^ Revised Order of Accounts. 21 

gcTit and punctual master may keep the forms now prescribed 
with very little more labour than was necessary to fill up those 
contained in the former order, if the quantities in the latter 
were properly entered, and were not (as was too often the 
case) a mere estimate framed from the dietaiy. The only 
efficient check on an officer, like a master of a workhouse, 
consists in requiring the entry at the time of all minute par- 
ticulars, so that subsequent falsification or alteration of the 
accounts shall be rendered impossible. 

dO. The clothing accounts, also, have been made more pre- 
CISC, and more easily intelligible, with a view to the taking of 
stock by the Guardians. 

51, We have often regretted the impossibility of arriving at 
an exact statement of the number of persons chargeable at 
one time throughout England ; and we adverted to this inac- 
curacy in our last Annual Reixirt. The Quarterly Abstract 
(form B. 11)> as prescribed by the former order of accounts, 
was necessarily more or less incorrect. This incorrectness 
arose from several sources. — In the first place, many persons 
appeared in the abstracts of more than one Union, having been 
chareeable during the quarter to more than one in succession ; 
in the second place, the same person might appear twice in 
the same abstract — once, as classed amongst paupers receiving 
out-door relief, and again, as admitted into the workhouse. 
We have no doubt that from these sources of error, and from 
other causes, the number of pau])ers has been somewhat 
exaggerated in all our returns. We have endeavoured to 
obviate these difficulties in our present order ; and, whilst we 
have separated the statistical portion of the abstract from that 
part which gives the pecuniary result of the accounts, we have 
required the clerk to deduct such classes of persons as appear 
twice in the gross number of pauixjrs. We have also required 
that a statement should be given of the actual number of 
persons chargeable on the 1st of January and 1st of July in 
every year. 

52. with reference to the audit of accounts we have in- 
serted a provision in our order to the following effect ; — 

" Provided always, that if the Auditor shall see fit, in any special 
case, with the consent of the Poor Law Commissioners, to hold an ex- 
traordinary audita either of the whole or of any portion of the accounts 
of any Union or Parish, in addition to the ordinary audit, at any time 
between such two days, it shall be the duty of any person who 
would be, or who would have been accountable at the ordinary audit, 
to account at such special audit in like form and manner as at sucli 
ordinary audit, so far as the same shall be applicable to such s])ccial 
audit ; and the surcharge, allowance, disallowance, or decision of 
the auditor on any item, or other matter, at such special audit, 
shall, so far as regards the provisions and regulations which may 



22 District Auditors. [13th Rep. 

be contained in any order of the Poor Law Ck)mmi88ioner8, have the 
same effect as if the same were made or given at the ordinary audit 
of the accounts of such Union or x>ari8h. 

The object of this direction is to enable an auditor to ex- 
amine the accounts of any officer suspected of peculation, and 
to strike a balance against a defaulter or an officer who is about 
to be dismissed, at any time, with the same legal consequences 
^ if the balance were struck at the regrular milf-yearly audit. 
W^ithout some such provision, the Guardians must have waited 
'or the next audit until they could obtain the authoritative judg- 
wient of the auditor on any illegal items of account. It will be 
JHJccssary that these extraordinary services, when required by 
Jie Commissioners, should be paid for as something not in- 
cluded in the auditor's salary. 

^' ^^ y^^ve required, in Article 43, that the auditor shall, 

f the close of each audit of the accounts of the Unions in his 

^strict, transmit to the Poor Law Commissioners a statement 

offi ^^^ ^ooks directed by their orders to be kept by the Union 

'"cers, showing which, if any, are not kept at all, or are im- 

^®^;fectly kept. 

th ^^' have moreover taken such precaution as we have 

^^Oght practicable for ensuring the validity of the bonds 
^^ the solvency of the sureties of officers giving security to 
^® Guardians, oy providing — 

'^ That the auditor shall, at the close of the audit of the accounts 
of the Unions in his district next after the 25th of March in every 
year, transmit to the Poor Law Commissioners a statement setting 
forth the name of each Union officer and collector of poor rates in 
his district required to give a bond, and whether such bond, 
together with aiiy certificate or proof that each of the sureties 
named therein is living, and is not bankrupt or insolvent, was pro- 
duced to him at such audit; and also a statement of any defects 
in such securities : he is also required to report to the Board of 
Guardians the fact of such bonds and certificates having been pro- 
duced to him, together with any defects in such securities/* 

55. The order itself, and the instructional letter which 
accompanied it, will be found in the Appendix to this Report.* 

^^La^ ?"^ Report of last year we explained the steps which 
rif^u"^ ?' ^*^^ appointment of district auditors, in pur- 
conviction tL^.^^u^^ ^ *^^ 8 Vic, c. 101. We also stated our 
Xers wa«^fv 1^^? ^P^ration of the audit by this class of 
that iUeo-rr ^^^^ ^ ^ extremely beneficial ; we anticipated 
the^^^^t? ^^^^« ^^^^ ^ checked, and irregularities in 
have nTt Wn d^l-^'T^y investigated (par. ag.40). We 
under the t^»L^^^^®^ ^^ ^^ expectations. Every audit 

l^ir!2!^l,fy^»*em tends to ^w more dearly to the 



56. In 
we 
suance 



App. A. No. 






England.^ Appeals against Decisions of Auditors. 23 

overseers that the lawfulness of payments out of the poor-rates 
must be considered by them before the money of the rate- 

f payers is expended. The Union officers feel that any error or 
axness in the accounts which their duty requires them to 
keep, will probably lead to a disallowance or surcharge against 
tliemselves, if not to more serious consequences. 

57. The auditors are bound bv the statute to report to the 
Poor Law Commissioners any disallowance or surenarffe. On 
receiving such report, we usually cause a letter to be addressed 
to the Clerk to the Guardians of the Union, to ask whether 
the sum so disallowed or charged has been paid over to the 
treasurer of the Union, in accordance with the provisions of 
the Act of Parliament. If this is not done within a given 
time it becomes the auditor's duty to proceed to the recovery 
of the money. For the most part, the sums certified to be 
due by the auditor are paid without hesitation : several cases 
have occurred in which proceedings before justices under the 
statute have l)een instituted by the auditors ; a icw of these 
have failed, mainly on technical objections, whilst, on the 
other hand^ the recovery from Guardians or overseers of money 

unlawfully expended has often been enforced. 

58. In our last Report, we stated the nature of certain legal 

questions which had arisen respecting the appointment of 
uistrict auditors, and we adverted especially to the case of the 
Winslow Union, in which our order for the appointment of a 
district auditor was resisted without success. In two other 
cases, legal proceedings, which involve the right of the Poor 
Law Commissioners to direct the appointment of a district 
auditor in places under a local Act, are now pending. The 
two places m question are Bristol and Hull. The Board of 
Governors of the former incorporation took part in the election 
of the district auditor, and thus conformed to the order in the 
first instance : in the latter case, the Board of Guardians refused 
to take any steps under the order. Kules nisi were^ in both 
these cases, granted by the Court of Queen's Bench in Ililarj 
Term last, and we believe that the decision of the Court is 
likely to be given in the present term. 

59. An important portion of our duty, in connexion with 
the audit, has been to receive applications in the nature of an 
appeal under section 33 of 7 and 8 Vict., c. 101. We have 
considered that, as the object of the provision was remedial, 
the Auditor might be called upon to state his reasons even 
after the conclusion of the audit, and we have accordingly 
received applications from parties who had neglected, at the 
time of the audit, to reauire that the reasons for the allowance 
or disallowance of any item should be stated in the book by 
the Auditor. Several such appeals have been made to us in 



24 Salaries of District Auditors, [13th Rep. 

a formal shape. In many of thcm^ the party complaining has 
been satisfieu with the expression of our opinion, without 
wishing us to issue a formal order. In ten cases, however, 
such orders have been issued, of which seven went to establish 
the lawfuhiess of the reasons assigned by the Auditor, and 
three decided against those reasons. None of these orders 
have yet been removed into the Court of Queen's Bench ; a 
course which it is competent for any party to take who is dis- 
satisfied with our decision. 

60. We are advised that, in these appeals, we are only com- 
petent to consider the lawfulness or unlawfulness of the reasons 
assigned by the Auditor, and that we cannot go into equitable 
considerations, or make allowance for the good intentions of 
the officers against whom any surcharge or disallowance may 
be recorded. We have had, in some cases, reason to regret 
the hardship which is thus necessarily brought on individuals 
by the introduction of a system of greater strictness ; but we 
are satisfied if a discretion had been left to the Commissioners, 
the result would have been great uncertainty on the part of 
the Auditors and the officers themselves; each individual case 
would have presented some exceptional features in the eye of 
the person or body expending the money, and each person or 
body would have calculated on the probability of the equity 
being strong enough in the particular instance to -secure a 
favourable decision from the roor Law Commissioners. As it 
is, these cases of hardship will gradually cease. The Auditors, 
each acting over a large surface of country^ will make known the 
principles on which their audit will be conducted ; and the chance 
of success on appeal to the Commissioners will be a matter 
capable of being ascertained with more certainty, in propor- 
tion as more decisions are given with reference to similar cases. 

61. In the present spring, a deputation of the District Aud- 
itors have made a representation to us of the inadequacy of 
their present salaries. These gentlemen stated that, indepen- 
dently of the great expense of their travelling and living at 
inns (all of which is included in their salary), the correspondence 
arising out of the audits occupied mucn of the time which 
remained after they returned home from the actual business 
of the audit; the duty, too, of personally conducting pro- 
ceedings for recovering, before justices, balances, &c., which 
are not discharged, supplementary as it is to the audit, breaks 
in materially on the time which they might be supposed capable 
of devoting to some other occupation. Thpy further urged, 
that, as their salary will now be paid, tWtncome-tax will be 
deducted from the whole, although aJ^rge portion of such 
8«dary is in reality the repayment fo»: expenses actually out of 

pocket. We are of opinion that tH^ggc representations arc 



England.] Parliamentary Grant for Officers^ Salaries. 25 

entitled to consideration. At the same time, we think that 
any increase might fairly be accompanied with the condition 
that, in the event of further service being required of them, 
they should hold themselves in readiness to audit the accounts 
of the surveyors of the highways, and perhaj)s of some other 
local officers, without additional remuneration. In fact, such 
duties might be performed without casting on the Auditors, 
or on the public, any additional travelling expenses ; one half- 
yearly visit to the spot would suffice for tne audit of the parish 
and union accounts, as well as for^thosc of the highways. In our 
Report of last year, we spoke of the district aucHtors as persons 
whose services might be easily made available in this manner. 

62. In the last Session of Parliament, the House of Commons 
voted a grant of 61,500/. for the pa)Tnent of a moiety of the 
salaries of medical officers, exclusive of extra fees payable 
under the Commissioners' order, and the whole of the salaries 
of workhouse schoolmasters and schoolmistresses, and district 
Auditors. This grant was for the salaries of the half-year 
ended the 31st of March last. 

63. By a circular letter,* dated the 7th of November last, 
the Commissioners explained to the Board of Guardians the 
nature of the arrangements which Her Majesty's Government 
had sanctioned for the distribution of the grant. Under these 
arrangements, the sum payable to each Union in respect of the 
salaries of the medical officers, and the schoolmasters and 
schoolmistresses, will be paid over once in each year by the 
Paymaster of the Civil Service to the treasurer of the Union. 
The treasurer will place the amount, so paid over to him, to 
the credit of the establishment account of the Union. On this 
account, the Board of Guardians will draw cheques for the 
salaries in question, in the same manner as those for the other 
paid officers of the Union. 

64. For the half-year ended the 31st of March last, the 
salaries, as existing on the 1st of October last, have been taken 
as the standard of the payments to the Union treasurers. In 
order to enable the Commissioners to ascertain the amount 
actually paid by the Board of Guardians, in each case, to each 
of the officers entitled to the grant, the Commissioners require 
the clerk of the Board to furnish them at the close of each 
quarter, with a statement, in duplicate, authenticated by the 
signature of the Chairman, setting forth, in the case of the 
medical officers, the name of the officer, the name of his dis- 
trict, the date of his appointment, the amount per annum of 
his salary exclusive of fees, and the amount of nis salary for 
the preceding quarter; and in regard to the schoolmaster and 

♦ App. A, No. 4. 



26 Parliamentary Grant for Officers' Salaries. [13th Rep, 

schoolmistress, their names, the date of their appointments, 
the amount per annum of their salaries, and the sums payable 
to them in respect of the preceding quarter. Copies of these 
quarterly statements will be sent to the Auditors'tol)ecomT>ared 
with the vouchers for the salaries actually paid to the officers; 
and from the statements thus examined by the Auditors, the 
Commissioners will be able to prepare annually an estimate for 
the use of Her Majesty's Treasury, and to guard against the 
application of an unaue proportion of the grant in any case. 

65. According to the principle sanctioned by Her Majesty's 
Government, it is necessary, in order that any parish or Union 
should participate in the grant for the officers' salaries, that 
the salaries should have been previously approved by the 
Commissioners ; and the Commissioners, therefore, on the 7th 
of November last, addressed a circular letter* to all parishes 
and other places governed under local Acts of Parliament, 
whose officers' salaries are not, as is the case in Unions, sub- 
mitted for the approval of the Commissioners, informing the local 
authorities that if they desired to receive a share of the grant 
for their officers, the salaries of those officers must, in the first 
instance, be reported to the Commissioners for their approbation. 

66. While the medical officers, schoolmasters, and school-mis- 
tresses are to be paid by the Paymaster of the Civil Service, 
through the Union treasurers, it has been deemed the most con- 
venient course to pay the salaries of the district auditors through 
the Commissioners. The limited number (50) of the auditors, and 
the fact that their salaries are made up of small fixed payments 
in respect of several hundreds of Unions, rendered the former 
plan almost impracticable ; moreover, it would not have provided 
that satisfactory accounting which the latter course will secure. 

67. The salaries of the auditors were fixed in every case by 
an order under the seal of the Commissioners, and the several 
unions were directed by the order to pay their respective con- 
tributions towards the salary ; and the Commissioners have, 
therefore, by a general orderf dated the 10th of February last, 
suspended so much of all such orders as related to the payment 
of tne salaries of auditors. They have also, by a circular letter 
dated the 18th of February last, required the auditors to 
furnish them with a statement in regard to the audit of the 
accounts of the Unions in their respective districts, for the half- 
year ended the 29th of September last, sho>ving the names of 
the Unions in the district, the date when the audit was com- 
pleted ; if the audit of the accounts of any Union had not been 
completed, the cause thereof: if any Union had paid the 
salary in resj)ect of the audit, the amount so paid, and the 
name of a banker in London to whom the salary might be paid 

♦ App. A. No. 4. t App. A. No. 2. 



England.] 



Medical Belief. 



27 



by the Commissioners. A return of these particulars enabled 
tnc Commissioners to pay the salaries which accrued to the 
auditors in respect of the last-mentioned audit ; and a similar 
return will be called for half-yearly. 

68. By a letter* dated the 7th of November last, we called 
the attention of our Assistant- Commissioners to the grant 
made for the repayment of the salaries of the Poor Law 
medical officers^ and the schoolmasters and schoolmistresses of 
workhouses. In the same letter we stated further that it was 
the intention of Her Majesty's Government^ in proposing these 
votes, to contribute to an improvement in the character of the 
workhouse schools, and in the sup[)ly of medical relief to the 
poor; and we instructed the Assistant- Commissioners to report 
with respect to those Onionskin their respective districts, in which 
the schools are least eScctive, and the medical reUef least satis- 
factory, in order that the Commissioners might take steps for im- 
1)roving both these branches of the Union management. By a 
ater letter* dated the 17th of December, we communicated to 
our Assistant-Commissioners, the intention of Her Majesty's Go- 
vernment, to appoint separate inspectors of the workhouse 
schools, under tne control of the Committee of Council for 
Education, as well as your wish that no expectation should be 
held out that the salaries of the workhouse schoolmasters and 
mistresses would be repaid after the current half-year, without 
some enquiry into their efficiency. We have lately received 
several reports from our Assistant- Commissioners, containing de- 
tailed accounts of the state of the arrangements for the medical 
relief and workhouse instruction in the difTerent Unions, and wo 
arc gradually taking measures for removing the defects pointed 
out. With respect, however, to the teachers in the workhouse 
schools, we abstain from establishing any general principle, or 
interfering on a large scale, until the inspection of the officers ap- 
pointed by the Committee of Council shall have been completed. 

69. Upon the subject of medical relief, we have nothing 
material to add to the explanations in our Annual Reports 
since 1842. The expenditure under this head has been nearly 
stationary in the two last parochial years, as appears from the 
following Table : — 

TOTAT. EZPBNDITURB fOF MeDICAL ReLIEF. 



Yean ending 
Lady-day. 



1838 
1839 
1840 
1841 
1842 



Amount of 
Medical QeUcf. 



136,775 
148,G52 
151,781 
154,054 
152,006 



Years ending 
Lady-day 



1843 
1844 
1845 
1846 



Amount of 
Medical Relief. 



160,726 
166,257 
174,330 
175,269 



* App. A. No. 4. 



28 Vaccination. [13th Rep. 

70. With respect to vaccination during the past year, we 
have to report that, as in previous years, we called for returns 
of the numoers vaccinated by the public vaccinators from the 
clerks of the several Boards of Guardians, and in the Appendix 
to this Report,* we have inserted a summary of the returns 
received from 539 Unions and parishes. The following table 
shows the numbera vaccinated during the two past years in 580 
and 539 Unions respectively, and the ratio of persons vacci- 
nated to the number of births in each year. 



Yetn. 


Number 

of 
Unions, 

ice. 


Namber of 

Persons 
Vsccinsted. 


Namber of 

Persons 
snccessAilly 
Vaoeinsted. 


Namber of 

Registered 

Births. 


Ratio of Persons 

Vaccinated to 

the Number of 

Births. 


Ratio of Persons 

successfully 

Vaccinated to 

the Namber of 

Births. 


1845 
1846 


539 


362,687 
271,219 


347, 765 
258,165 


486,632 
483,480 


100 in 134 
100 in 178 


100 in 140 
100 in 187 



It will be observed that the number vaccinated by the public 
vaccinators during last year is less in proportion to the oirths 
than in the previous year ; but we have no reason to suppose 
that the diminution has been caused by any want of zeal on the 
part of the vaccinators. 

71. The Boards of Guardians, generally, are alive to the 
importance of carrying out the provisions of the Vaccination 
Extension Act to the fullest extent. A few Boards, however, 
still manifest great indifference on the subject ; we more par- 
ticularly refer to the Board of Guardians of the Todmorden 
Union, and of the parish of St. George the Martyr, Southwark. 
On a former occasion,^ we felt it our duty to report that the 
Guardians of the Todmorden Union had not carried the pro- 
visions of the Vaccination Act into effect, and we regret that, 
up to the present time (so far as we are aware), no steps what- 
ever have been taken by them in the matter. The Guardians 
of the parish of St. George the Martyr, Southwark, in July, 
1844, passed a resolution that all cases for vaccination, in con- 
nexion with the parish, be performed at the workhouse, in 
Mint-street, on and after the 29th September then next en- 
suing, and that the vaccinators in their respective districts 
appoint the particular day and hours of attendance for such 
purpose. On being made acquainted with that resolution, we 
addressed a letter to the Board of Guardians objecting to the 
arrangement, and we stated that it would put an end to the 
general vaccination of the residents of the parish, many of whom 
not being actually paupers, would feel unwilling to take their 
children to the workhouse, under the impression that by so 
doing they were placing themselves in the position of paupers. 



App. B, No, 9, 



t Kltrenth Ann. Bep. p. 27, «d 8to. 



i 



England.'^ New WorUwuie for Kensinytoiu 29 

That we were correct in apprehending the almost entire cessa- 
tion of vaccination by the public vaccinators of the parish from 
the altered arrangement is proved by the returns of the number 
of persons vaccinated, since received from the parish. In the 
year ended 29th September, 1844, at which date vaccination 
iras first restricted to the workhouse, the number of persons 
vaccinated was 1079, and in 1845 the number fell to 42, and in 
1846 it was only 44. We have endeavoured to prevail upon 
the Guardians to alter their resolution of July, 1844, but wc 
regret to state without effect ; we arc, however, still in com- 
munication with them on the subject, and hope to induce them 
to revert to the original arrangement, under which the public 
vaccinators were permitted to vaccinate at their own residences. 

72. The fees paid to the public vaccinators during the year 
ended 25th March, 1846, amounted to 27,486/., being an 
increase of 1,581/., upon the amount paid to them in the pre- 
vious year. 

73. During the last year some proceedings have taken place 
with respect to the building of a workhouse in the parish of 
Kensington, which are sufficiently important to require an ex- 
planation in this Rejport. 

74. The parish oi Kensington is under a separate Board of 
Guardians, and its workhouse stands on land belonging to the 
Trustees of the Camden Charity, but held under them by the 
Guardians at a rent of 315/. a year. This workhouse was 
found insufficient in size and accommodation ; and it became 
necessary for the Guardians to decide whether they would alter 
and enlarge the existing workhouse, or purchase a freehold 
site, and build a new workhouse upon it. The Guardians 
with our concurrence and approbation, preferred the latter 
course ; and having received from them the written consent, 
required by the Act of Parliament, we issued an order, dated 
the 21st of March 1846, authorizing them to purchase a site for 
a sum not exceeding 4000/., and to build upon it a workhouse, 
of a size sufficient to hold 400 persons, at a cost not exceeding 
9000/. 

75. A short time afterwards, Mr. Stephen Bird, a parish- 
ioner of Kensington, applied to the Court oi Queen's Bench for a 
writ of certiorari to brmg up this order, on the ground that the 
consent of a majority of the owners and rate-pavers had not 
been obtained to the measure. The Court held tnis objection 
to be invalid, and discharged the rule with costs against the 
party makng the application (Trinity Term, 11 June, 1846).* 

76. Subsequently, on the 21st of July, we received a depu- 
tation from the parish of Kensington, who laid before us in 
writing several objections to the plan of a new workhouse pro- 

• See 16 Ltw Jouraal, Hep. 92. 



30 Inquiries as to St. Marylebone and St. Pancras. [13th Rep. 

posed by the Guardians. The chief of these objections were 
its unnecessary expense, the insalubrity and inconvenience of 
the site, and the insufficiency of the drainage. These objec- 
tions were transmitted by us to the Board of Guardians, and 
the Board of Guardians aflenvards sent us an answer (dated 
the 12th of August), in which the objections to their plan were 
considered in detail, and which was accompanied by the reports 
of surveyors and medical men. This answer (a copy of which 
we communicated to the complaining parties), was considered 
by us as satisfactory, and we accordingly declined to rescind 
our order. Other objections to the proceedings of the Guar- 
dians were afterwards raised (particularly with reference to an 
alleged difficulty as to a right of way to the site for the new 
workhouse) ; but they were not considered by us to be such as 
to render it advisable that we should overrule the discretion of 
the Guardians, or to induce us to alter our opinion of the matter. 

77. In consequence of the plan selected by the Guardians 
requiring a larger outlay than was estimated by their architect, 
it became necessary for the Commissioners to authorize them 
to expend a larger sum upon the building of the workhouse, 
and we therefore, on their application, issued, on the 1st of 
April last, an order enlarging the previous limit of expenditure 
by 4000/. 

78. We are informed that the recent annual election of 
Guardians in the parish of Kensington has been favourable to 
the building of a new workhouse, and that the course pursued 
by the late Board of Guardians appears to have been in ac- 
cordance with the general opinion of the ratepayers. 

79. In consequence of the verdicts of Coroners' juries, we 
instituted in last winter inquiries into the management of out- 
door relief in the parishes of St. Marylebone and St. Pancras, 
and subsequent proceedings have taken place ; on the whole of 
which we have made to you a separate Keport, dated the 9th of 
April last, and presented to both Houses of Parliament. We 
had previously made an investigation by means of our Assis- 
tant-Commissioner, Mr. Hall, into the management of the 
workhouse of St. Pancras; and in conseqeunce of the irregulari- 
ties in the discipline and punishment of pauper inmates which 
that Report disclosed, we issued our workhouse regulations to 
that parish, in an order dated the 9th of December, 1846. 

80. The principal legislative measure of last Session affect- 
ing the Poor Law is the Act relating to the Removal of the 
Poor, 9 and 10 Vict., c. 66, which received the Royal assent 
on the 26th of August last. The object of this Act was, 
without altering the grounds of acquiring a settlement, to 
diminish the frequency of removals, by rendering the poor 



England.^ Removals Act, 31 

irremovable from a parish under certain defined circumstances. 
TYie principal classes of poor thus rendered irremovable, may 
be described in general terms as follows : — 

]. Persons who have been resident in a parish for five 

W rears, 
idows for twelve calendar months after the death of 
the husband. 
3. Persons receiving relief on account of temporary sickness 
or accident. 

8 1 . We addressed a circular letter to the Boards of Guardians, 
dated the 17th of September, giving an outline of the provisions 
of the Act> and calling the attention of the Guardians to some 
of its consequences. Soon afterwards, hmvever, we found that 
doubts were entertained in many quarters with respect to the 
construction of parts of the Act, and we accordingly submitted 
to the Attorney and Solicitor- General six questions arising 
out of it. Having received their opinion, we communicated the 
substance of it to the Boards of Guardians, by a letter dated the 
20th of October. The most important of the questions sub- 
mitted to the Crown lawyers related to the construction of the 
proviso annexed to the first clause of the Act. By this proviso, 
it. was declared (amongst other things), that the time during 
which a person is in the receipt of relief shall not reckon as a 
portion of the five years rendering him irremovable : it was 
certain that this provision applied to a residence subsequent to 
the passing of the Act, but there was a doubt whether it 
appbed to a residence anterior to the passing of the Act. The 
Attorney and Solicitor- General were of opinion that the pro- 
viso did not apply to a residence anterior to the passing of the 
Act. We believe that the Bill, as originally framed and 
introduced into Parliament, would have had a different effect, 
and would have extended this exception to a residence which 
had occurred before the j)assing of the Act. But the Bill was 
altered in its passage through Parliament into the form in 
which it now stands ; and the distinction which the Act, as it 
passed, draws between the two periods of residence may un- 
questionably be defended on this ground, that whereas the 
residence wnich had already taken place could not have been 
influenced by any motive originating in the Act itself, parishes 
might, after the passing of the Act, give non-resident relief for 
the purpose of rendering their own settled paupers irremo- 
vable from other parishes. 

82. As soon as the Act began to be put in force, we found 
that a disposition existed to make a distinction between the 
relief of the settled poor of a Union and the non-settled poor, 
resident in it, who had become irremovable under its operation. 
In many cases^ these non-settled poor were aged \)crsouH, vtVis^ 



32 Removals Act. [I3th Rep. 

had been receiving relief from other Unions, and who, in con- 
sequence of the construction put upon the Act by the Attorney 
ana Solicitor-General, had become irremovable from the 
])arishes where they had resided five years. The relief of this 
class of poor having l)een stopped by the Unions in which they 
were settled, the Unions in which they were resident showed in 
many cases a disposition either to refuse them relief altogether, 
or to give them insufficient relief, or merely to offer them 
relief in the workhouse. In order to counteract this disposi- 
tion, we issued a circular letter to the Boards of Guardians,* 
dated the 4th of December, in which we pointed out the 
impropriety of making a distinction between tne relief of the 
settled and the non-settled but irremovable poor. Afterwards 
we addressed a similar letter* to the Boards of Guardians, 
inquiring whether they made any such distinction (dated the 
18th of January); and out of 500 Unions from which we re- 
ceived answers to this inquiry, only nine stated that they made 
such distinction. We likewise addressed a letter* to our 
Assistant-Commissioners, dated the 17th of February, re- 
questing them, if they had observed such a distinction in any 
Unions, or any cases of hardship arising under the Removal 
Act, to report them to us. The answers which have been 
made to us show that, in general, no such perversion of the 
Act has come to the knowledge of the Assistant-Commissioners. 
We have received a few complaints with regard to single cases 
of hardship under the Act, arising from the stoppage of relief, 
at the moment of the change of chargeability. We have 
heard likewise of some cases in which the change of law has 
led to the discharge of labourers who had been employed, not 
because their services were wanted, but in order to keep them 
off the poor-rates. 

83. These, however, and other similar inconveniences, were 
the temporary consequences of the adjustment necessary in 
order to carry the Act into effect ; and could scarcely fail to 
arise under any alteration creating an extensive transfer of 

Sauper chargeability from one to another set of parishes. The 
ifficulty of the adjustment was likewise aggravated by the 
doubts which existed as to the interpretation of the Act. Now 
that the adjustment has been effected, and that the con- 
struction of the Act recommended by the Crown lawyers has 
been almost universally adopted, the practice of the Boards 
of Guardians is, as we believe, tolerably uniform. In accord- 
ance with our recommendations, they relieve the settled and 
non-settled, but irremovable, poor m the same manner, and 
they continue the relief to their non-resident poor who have 
not become irremovable. 

84. Many persons who were liabl©-^ removal before the 

* App. A. No. 5.,> 



England.] Acts ^9^10 Vict. c. 84 and c. 96. 33 

passing of this Act, and who were deterred from appljring for 
relief \)y the fear of removal, have since last autumn become 
applicants for relief, and in numerous cases have been 
relieved. This description particularly applies to the Irish, 
who hod been resident for some years in the metropolis and 
otfaer large towns. With these exceptions, the principal elBTcct 
of the Act has been to transfer the cost of the relief of the poor 
from the parishes of their settlement to the parishes of tlieir 
residence, and not to create any new burden. 

85. The Act 9 and 10 Vict., c. 84, which contained some 
amendments of the statute of the previous year relating to 
County Lunatic Asylums, removed one of the difficulties 
which existed in regard to the removal of pauper lunatics, in 
cases where the lunatic was not such as to require confine- 
ment in an asylum, or one likely to be cured by the medical 
treatment therein. Under the previous statute it was consi- 
dered by the Justices that they had no discretion, but were 
bound to issue an order in every case which was brought before 
them. The 1st section of the new statute declares that it shall 
not be incumbent upon the Justices, and the other parties 
who are competent to act -in this matter, in all cases to issue 
the order; and it requires such Justices and parties to satisfy 
themselves as to the propriety of confining the lunatic in an 
asylum before they sign the order, except, indeed, a medical 
certificate be obtained from the medical officer of thfe Union, in 
which case this discretion is removed. 

86. The Sanitary Act (9 and 10 Vict. c. 96) for the re- 
moval of nuisances, conferred certain j)owers upon Boards of 
Guardians, to enable them to procure the removal of such 
private nuisances as are of a nature calculated to injure 
nealth. We thought it advisable to issue a circular letter* to 
all Boards of Guardians to point out the nature of its pro- 
visions, and the i)owers and authorities which the statute 
conferred upon them ; and we urged upon the Guardians the 
exercise of theso powers. A difficulty was suggested as to the 
proper construction of the statute, with reference to the places 
in which the Boards of Guardians could act ; and we were 
consulted, on several occasions, as to the extent of its operation 
in rural districts. We expressed our opinion that the Act had 
a general operation in all parts of England and Wales : and 
we are glatl to learn, from a conununication lately made to us 
by your direction, that the law officers of the Crown have given 
the same opinion. We believe that many Boards of Guardians 
have acted upon the statute with beneficial result, 

* App. A. No. 6. 



34 Emiffratian* — Assistant Commissioners, [13th Bep. 

87. Wo docm it right to notice an Act> passed during the 
last session to incorporate' a society^ under the name of The 
British Guarantee Societi/, for the purpose of providing secu- 
rity for persons in ofHces of trust. In that Act an express 
provision is contained to enable the Boards of Guardians to 
take the security of this Society in lieu of the security required 
to be given by the officers of such Guardians ; but in such 
form^ and subject to such rules and regulations^ as the Poor Law 
Commissioners shall require, approve, or direct. We have 
under our consideration at the present time, the proper form 
of policy to be issued by the society in reference to the officers 
of unions and parishes. 

88. We have to state, with reference to the emigration of 
poor jKjrsons, that very little took place last year under our 
orders. Indeed, the amount of parochial emigration was much 
less than in any previous year, and scarcely to an extent 
worthy of notice. Mr. Buchanan reports (in Parliamentary 
Paper, Session 1847) that the number of such emigrants who 
went out under our superintendence, and landed in Canada, 
was 79 ; a few proceeded to Australia, under the regulations 
of the Colonial Land and Emigration Commissioners. 

89. Our attention having been called to the Instructions 
to the Assistant- Commissioners which had been prepared and 
issued in the year 1841, when the number of the Assistant 
Commissioners was greater than at present (see the Seventh 
Annual Report, p. 55), we revised them with reference to the 
existing state of things, and re-issued the revised Instructions 
at the Deginning of tnis year. A copy of these Instructions is 
inserted in the Appendix.* 

90. By the sudden death of Colonel Wade, in November 
last, we were deprived of his valuable services in the inspection 
of the Welsh district ; and we have appointed in his place 
Mr. Aneurin Owen, a gentleman who was recommended for 
envployment in that part of the country by his previous offi- 
cial experience in Wales under the Tithe (commissions as well 
as by his knowledge of the Welsh language. 



Proceedings in Ireland. 

91. We now proceed to report the progress made since the 
date of our last Keport in the administration of the laws for 
the relief of the poor in Ireland. 

92. The amount of expenditure, for the year ended Ist 
January last, was 435,001/., and the number of poor persons 
relieved in the workhouses during the same period was 243,933. 



♦ App. A, No, 7. 



i 



Ireland.] ExpendUure and Numbers relieved. 35 

93. The following is a series of the returns of expendi- 
ture and numbers of persons relieved in the workhouses^ from 
the first commencement of the proceedings under the Relief 
Act to the present time. 





The Year 


No, of 


Expenditure 


Number of Per- 






ended 


Unions in 


during the 


aons relieved. 






Deoember 31. 


operation. 


Year. 


during the Year. 






1840 


4 


37,057 


10,910 






1841 


37 


110,278 


31,108 






1842 


92 


281,233 


87,604 






1843 


106 


244,374 


87,898 






1844 


113 


271,334 


105,358 






1845 


123 


316,025 


114,205 






1846 


129 


435.001 


243,933 





94. Since our last Report, the Guardians of the Tuam, 
Castlereagh, Cahirciveen, and Clifden Unions have opened 
their respective workhouses for the relief of the poor, and a 
rate has now been made in the Clifden Union. All the work- 
houses in Ireland, therefore, are now opened for the relief of 

the poor, and there is no union in which a rate has not been 
made. We give, in the Appendix,* a Table showing the dates 
when each union was formed ; the date when the workhouse 
was declared ready for the reception of inmates; the date 
when the first rate was made ; and the date when the Guardians 
first con^menced the administration of relief. 

95. The figures given in paragraph (93) are taken from 
the Anpual Returns made to parliament under 1 and 2 Vict. 
c. 56. s. 123. Proceeding under the terms of sees. 43 and 44 
of the same Act, we have, as each Union came into operation, 
provided by our General Order of Accounts a half-yearly state- 
ment of the expenditure and the number of persons relieved 
during the hal^-years ended 25th March and 29th September, 
respectively, those accounts being subject to a half-yearly 
audit by the District Auditor. All the Unions being now in 
operation, and their accounts subject to audit at the periods 
above mentioned, there seems to be no longer any sufficient 
reason for continuing the annual yearly return which, under 
the 123rd section of the Act, is required to be made up to ist 
January in each year, a period quite difierent from that which 
closes the audited, and therefore most authentic, accounts of 
the Union expenditure and number of persons relieved. As the 

Seriod for which the annual Return is required by section 123 
oes not correspond to the period to which the regular accounts 
arc made up, a further labour is imposed on the clerks of unions 
in making up these returns, and when made up they are not so 
authentic and so much to be relied upon as the audited accounts. 

96. We have, therefore, to recommend that the law be so 



• App. B. No. 13. 



^% 



36 Failure of Potato Crop. [13th Rep- 

far altered as to dispense with the annual Hetnrn of expendi- 
ture and numbers relieved for each year ended on the 1st 
January, and to* require in lieu thereof the same return for 
each year ended the 29th September. 

97. We remarked in our last Heport that the numbers 
relieved weekly in the workhouses had increased progressively 
every week of the year to the date of that Report, that is 
during the months of January, February, March, and April, 
1846, on the 4th of which last month it was 50,861. From 
this time the number of inmates underwent some fluctuation 
and finally a further increase until the 13th June following 
the date of that report, the return for the week ended on that 
day showing the highest point to which the number of persons 
relieved in the workhouses had ever attained, that is to say, 
51,302 persons. From that date, the number of inmates gra- 
dually decreased until the 29th August, the return for the 
week ended on that day showing 43,655 inmates. The entire 
series of these returns will be found in the Appendix.* 

98. In the early part of the month of August it became 
known that the potato crop in Ireland had suddenly, and to a 
very wide extent, been injured by a blight, of which the effects 
became visible during the last two or three days of July and 
the first six or seven days of August in almost every part of 
the country. 

99. On the 13th August we caused a circular lettbr to be 
addressed to the Boara of Guardians of every union, with a 
series of questions regarding the state of the potato crop, 
applicable to each electoral division in the Union. Early in 
September we had received replies from nearly every Union 
relating to each electoral division ; thus showing the state of 
things, already visible or apprehended, in more than 2000 
difierent localities in Ireland. An abstract of these replies' 
is given in the Appendix.f 

• 100. The fearful prospect held out by these returns, was 
such as led us to consider with great anxiety in what manner 
the laws in force for the relief of the poor in Ireland, could be 
made to operate as beneficially and effectually as possiWo. 
The power of affording relief from the poor-rates being limited 
by law to accommodation in workhouses, it was manifest that 
in a wide-spread and overwhelming state of distress, like that 
anticipated, such a power could be relied on gnly to a small 
extent for relieving the destitution of the people ; and that 
the comprehensive remedial measures adopted by Her Ma- 
jesty's Government, in the establishment of a general system 
of public Works, and the organization of Relief Committees, 
were to be looked to as the principal meansof contending with 
the calamit3\ 

* App. B. No. 20. \ A^. K. I^o. ^. 



J 



Ireland.] Pressure of Distress. 37 

101 . It seemed our duty, nevertheless, to make the utmost use 
of tVie powers of relief provided by the law, and we accordingly 
addressed each Board of Guardians in Ireland on the subject 
of the returns of the state of the potato crop above adverted 
to, drawing the attention of the Guardians to the probability 
of a great increase of distress among the labouring population, 
and requesting them to be prepared to make the utmost use of 
the means of relief which the law placed at their command, by 
at once looking to the state of their contracts for provisions and 
other supplies, and to their stocks of bedding and clothing ; 
and calling upon them to base their financial and other esti- 
mates on tne assumption, that the whole accommodation in the 
Workhouse would be required for a considerable time, com- 
mencing with the close of the Autumn. 

102. This circular, which will be found in the Appendix,* 
issued on the 10th of September, and the suggestions con- 
tained in it were in some cases promptly acted upon by Boards 
of Guardians, which had not already been induced, by the 
manifestations around them, to take active steps to meet the 
impending calamity. The total amount of the rates made 
in the months of September, October, November, and Decem- 
ber, was 232,251/., and considerable activity in the collection 
o{ these rates has generally prevailed, as well as in providing 
supplies to meet the increased number of inmates. 

103. The number of workhouse inmates, which, as we have 
already stated, underwent a gradual decrease from the 13th of 
June, reached its minimum on the 29th August, the return for 
the week ending on that day, being 43,655. 

From that point of time the number gradually increased, 
and on the 17th October we reported four workhouses as 
already full to His Excellency the Lord Lieutenant. A list 
of the workhouses, since reported to His Excellency, from 
time to time, as full, is given in the Appendix,! together with 
the dates of the several communications. 

104. The series of summaries of weekly retunis of inmates, 
given in the Appendix, show the gradual progress of the 
pressure throughout Ireland; and it will be found that a 
continual increase took place until the week ended on the 27th 
February, 1847, when the number reached its maximum, 
namely 116,321, and that since that date the number has 
gradually declined. We cannot, however, ix)int to this 
decrease as evidencing any abatement of the distress, and 
of the necessity for providing extraordinary measures^for relief. 

The decrease is probably attributable altogether to other 
causes, to which we shall have to advert in another part of 
this Report. 

105. xn the months of October and November, the pressure 
upon some of the Workhouses was already so ^e^l iWV \>\^ 

♦ App. A, No. 10. ^ App. B, No, \5* 



38 Disastrous state of certain Unions. [13th Rep. 

Guardians of the Cork Union, and several other Unions in 
the county of Cork, were induced to attempt a system of 
•out-door relief, by giving food daily on the workhouse premises 
to persons not admitted as inmates; and this example was 
followed at Kilkenny, and a few other unions in the county of 
Tipperary and elsewhere. 

106. We felt bound to oppose the uicroduction of the now 
system ; and in adopting this course we were influenced by the 
following considerations; — 1st. It a})peared to u;;<=eertain that 
the system was contrary to the intention of the Legislature in 
passing the Irish Poor Relief Act, and we were desirous of 
reservmg for the Legislature alone the question of whether it was 
or was not desirable to alter the existing law. 2ndly. We enter- 
tained nodoubt that the Unions in Ireland (with a few exceptions) 
were not in such a financial condition as would enable tncm to 
defray from their own resources the expenses which the new 
system would involve. 3rdly. If the system were to be intro- 
duced at all, we knew that it would lead to great abuse and 
confusion, unless accompanied by checks and precautions, 
which the existing state of the law did not enable us to adopt. 
We therefore deemed it our duty to point out to the Guardians 
the inevitable evils of endeavouring to give relief in a manner 
not contemplated by the Legislature, and we urgently re- 
quested the Guardians, in every instance in which the practice 
was adopted, to discontinue it. The Guardians of such unions, 
partly moved by these remonstrances, and still more by the 
abuses and tendency to confusion (involving danger even to the 
public peace), which a short trial of such a system showed to be 
practicably inseparable from it, one by one abandoned it, and re- 
verted to the legal course of administering relief only in the 
workhouse. In the case of the Cashel Union only have we issued 
an order directly prohibiting the continuance of the new system. 

107. The statistics referred to in some of the preceding 
paragraphs present no adequate notion of the disastrous state 
of certain individual Unions in Ireland, and the harrowing 
details which fill the Minutes of the Boards of Guardians, 
and our other correspondence from such Unions, in cases where 
the means at the disposal of the Guardians have been found 
utterly inadequate to meet the pressure of applications from 
persons in the last extremities of destitution. We cannot, 
without entering too much into details, particularise each 
Union in which these events have taken place ; neither, at 
the same time, is it right to omit all record of such suffering 
as the people have undergone on the one hand, and of the 
difficulties and embarrassments which the Guardians have had 
to encounter on the other. 

108. There are few situations more painful and afflicting 
than that of a Board of Guardians^ estaolished to administer 



Ireland.'^ DifficvUy in administering Relief. 39 

relief, yet finding themselves in the midst of an appalling state 
of d\stTess,without funds to relieve the sHffcrers effectively, or to 
alleviate in any material degree the universal distress. Possessed 
of a workhouse, capable of nolding only a few hundred inmates 
atone time, the Guardians are looked to with hope by thou- 
sands of famishing persons, and are called on to exercise, for 
a time, the mournlU^ task of selection from ,the distressed 
objects who present themselves for admission as their last 
refuge frv.i*. death. It is not now a question whether the 

Crties applying are fit objects for relief. The Guardians 
ve now to determine which of the applicants can be rejected 
with the least risk of their perishing through immediate want. 
In a short time the several departments of the workhouse are 
filled, and then arises a still more painful dilemma than any 
which has preceded that occurrence. Are persons presenting 
themselves in the last extremities of want — persons on the 
point of death through starvation — to be denied admittance 
to such an institution? Or, on the other hand, ought the 
lives of some of those already admitted to be sacrificed by 
over-crowding the workhouse with new inmates, and thereby 
creating a large mortality by pestilence ? 

109. That which we believe to be the right course, under 
such trying circumstances, is the course least in accordance 
with the feelings of the parties locally conducting the ad- 
ministration of relief; — eye-witnesses of the distress endured, 
they find it diflicult, almost impossible, to resist the immediate 
impulse of the desire to relieve the individual cases brought 
before them ; thus applicant after applicant is admitted to the 
workhouse by the GuardiaTis, long after the limit of sanitary 
safety has been reached. 

In the operation of such benevolent but dangerous impulses, 
it is forgotten that the very object sought, that of making the 
limited means of relief available to the utmost extent, is most 
surely sacrificed by this course of proceeding ; that effectual 
reliei, even to the extent of the existing accommodation, cannot 
be given, if contagious disease takes possession of the work- 
house ; that the relief purported to be afforded in an establish- 
ment, when once so infected, is not relief, but a delusion fatal 
to the recipients ; and that the Guardians, in attempting to 
go beyond due sanitary limits, turn what was designed and 
adapted for good purposes, into active evil, and deprive them- 
selves of the power of using effectually those means of relief 
which have actually been placed at their command. 

110. We hav6 not failed to urge these views upon the 
Guardians of Unions in which we have seen this incautious 
disposition manifested, and we have invariably on such occasions 
called into action. the proper functions of the medical officers of 
the workhouses, and placed upon them the dVtecX. Te«^m^^\Vj 



40 Prevalence of Contoffious Disease. [13th Bep. 

of advising and waraing the Guardians of those limits beyond 
which their admissions could not be extended without danger 
to the establishment. 

111. We regret to say that in many of the workhouses, 
more especially some in Connaught and some in the south of 
Ireland, such has been the frightful state of distress, that all 
precautions of this nature have been borne down, and the 
workhouses crowded to an ■ extent far beyond their calculated 
capacity ; and the consequences have been in some cases most 
disastrous. In all these cases the seeds of contagious disease 
have been introduced by pci-sons suffering under dysentery or 
fever when first admitted ; and the diseases so introduced have 
spread to inmates previously healthy, and also to the officers of 
the workhouse. Not only has the overcrowding of the work- 
houses been favourable to the spread of contagion, but the 
amount of hospital room provided has been totally inadequate 
to a due separation of the diseased from the healthy. The 
workhouse hospitals were, it will be remembered, provided to 
meet the casual sickness arising in a number of inmates gene- 
rally presumed to be healthy, and in ordinary circumstances 
they nave been usually found proportioned to those require- 
ments ; but in the present state of things nearly every person 
admitted is a patient ; separation of the sick, by reason of their 
number, becomes impossible ; disease spreads^ and the whole 
workhouse is changed, by rapid transition, into one large 
hospital, without those preparations and means of arrangement 
which are essential to tne conduct of such an establishment. ^ 

112. In a few cases, this state of things has been aggravated 
to a most serious extent by the illness, retirement, or death of 
all the principal officers of the workhouse. The usual difficulty 
of replacing a master or matron, or a medical officer suddenly 
removed from their duties at a time when every energy is 
required to preserve the workhouse from confusion and disaster, 
is now greatly increased by the dangerous nature of the service. 
The mortality among those officers who have been attacked 
by disease has been more severe in proportion than among the 
inmates so attacked. In the whole, 54 officers, including 7 
clerks, 9 masters, 7 medical officers, and 6 chaplains have died, 
out of a number of less than 150 who have been attacked by 
disease taken in the discharge of their duties in the work- 
houses from the 1st January, 1847, to the present time. 

1 13. The following series of the summaries of the weekly 
returns of the workhouses (pp. 42-3) shows the number of in- 
mates, the number of sick, and the number of deaths in the Jrish 
workhouses, daring each week from the 4th April, 1846 to the 

JOih of April in the present year. 



Ireland.'^ Embarrassed state of many Unions. 41 

114. The rate of mortality shown by these summaries is by 
no means equally diffused. Generally speaking, it is greatest 
in those localities in which the distress has been most severe ; 
many of the deaths occurring immediately after admission to 
the workhouse from the effects of previous exhaustion. The 
^neral jB,te of mortality is also much affected by the deaths 
in a limited number of houses in which pestilence may be said 
to have prevailed. 

115. The gi*adual decrease of the number of inmates is^ wc 
fear, no indication of any abatement of the distress at the time 
of our writing this Report, but is owing altogether, probably, 
to increased precaution on the part of Boards of Guardians, 
and the fearful experience which many of them have had of 
the result of over-crowding the workhouses. In some instances, 
wc have, though with much reluctance, issued orders under 
seal prohibiting the Guardians from admitting inmates beyond 
a certain limit ; and we do not doubt that the present general 
decrease of numbers is owing to the precautions which we have 
universally inculcated in this respect. 

116. The financial state of many of the Unions has been so 
depressed and embarrassed as materially to diminish the extent 
and efficiency of the relief afforded in the workhouses under 
the pressure of the present calamity. In some of these, as 
Castlebar, Ballinrobe, and Car rick-on- Shannon, financial diffi- 
culties exibted before the present season of distress, through 
want of due energy on the part of the Boards of Guardians in 
making and collecting the necessary rates to meet their current 
expenditure, a failure of duty which has been the constant 
subject of remonstrance from us in our correspondence with 
the Guardians of those Unions. In the present circumstances 
of difficultv. Unions situated like those above-mentioned, 
pressed witn a heavy debt to contractors, in arrear with their 
treasurer, and without adequate funds or credit for the future, 
have fallen into a state of the most ruinous embarrassment 
approaching to bankruptcy. Even Unions which had main* 
tained their funds in a fair state of efficiency have, at the 
present point of time, been reduced to similar difficulties by 
the failure of the exertions of the Guardians to obtain funds 
from the rate-payers proportionate to their out-goings in relief 
of the poor. In some instances we have been compelled by 
the extreme urgency of the case to supply the Boards of 
Guardians with bedding and clothing, and with the means of 
procuring food to satisfy the immediate wants of the inmates, 
the means of doing so having been furnished us by His 
Excellency the Lord Lieutenant through the Commissariat 
Department. 



Summariet referred to 



j;i3th Rop. 



■H 




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11 
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Jeland.] in Paragraph 113. 



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44 



FiiumcialilateqftAe Unioia. 



[13tli Bop. 



117. In paragraphs 81 to 85 of our last Report, vie referred 
to the generally prosperous state of the finances of the Unions'; 
but the time immediately previous to that Report may he 
quoted as that from whicli the prosperity so descrihed began 
to decline. 

1 18. The following aeries of the summaries of the monthly 
returns of poor-rate collection, for 13 months beginning with 
March, 1846, and closing with March, 1847, shows the gradual 
decline of the balances to the credit of the Guardians, and 
affords an immediate view of the financial reverse effected in 
one year :— 





M„.,ur„.,.,.h 




*.o.„. 


■^-l-n^U 


■nilnit 








&,n™^i 




'uiB'sipnlh" 


wihscnaV 








£. 


£. 


£. 


c. 






Mntcli 1340 


3f",S09 


174,734 


57,129 








A phi 


3S,436 


173,«S 


55,9&a 


6!5h0 






May 


31,230 


163,508 


57,B,-,5 


6,152 






June 


30,630 


130,201 


56,425 


6,6-19 






July 


24,163 


129, I2S 


47,801 


7,368 






A.-K-'-t ;. 


17,173 


135,233 


44,330 


8,165 








2l,S10 


155,718 


39,913 


8,071 






OcVber ' ',', 


2G,sa5 


925,8)5 


3-2,114 


11,089 






NuYnmber ,, 


3G,639 


244, OJO 


34,393 


14,746 






Decvmlier , , 


46,440 


243,394 


35,358 


19,452 






Januuiy 13-17 


52,433 


250,953 


33,274 


23,565 






Feliniarj- ,, 


47,2G4 


279,140 


30,333 


28,31:J 






MaKh. uv 1 














lo IbAoA,, 


52,561 


265,149 


26,493 


31,112 






"""""""'' 













1 19. Thus it will be seen that iu little more than 12 montlis 
the total balance in all the Unions, taken as an aggregate, has 
changed from 52,115/. in favour of the Guardians to a net 
balance of 4,619/. against the Guardians. , 

120. The above table shows, at the same time, that a want 
of forethought in making rates, and a want of activity in 
collecting them, has been by no means universal among the 
Boards of Guardians in Ireland ; and the amount of rates both 
made and collected during the six months following the month 
of September last, has exceeded by one-third the amounts of 
corresponding periods in previous years. The decline in the 
balances, therefore, is owing to the fact that, greatly as the 
collection of rates has increased, the expenditure has increased 
in far greater proportion, in consequence of the greater number 
of persons relieved, the great rise in the weekly cost of main- 

teimacc, the expci^c of providing largo additional stocks of 



Ireland.] Provision of additional Worhhouse room. 45 

clolV\\T\g and bedding, and the increase of other expenses of 
tV\e establishment. 

1*21. Under the latter head maybe classed the large amount 
of increased accommodation in fever wards, as well as in 
addition to the workhouse, which has been either hired or 
built; and in the latter case, either of a permanent or tem- 
porary character, according to the nature and urgency of the 
requirements in each case. Although the sums so expended 
have frequently been the subject of loan, they have in other 
cases been provided directly from the rates ; and in all cases 
an additional source of current expenditure has been created, 
by the power thus obtained of giving additional relief, and 
the necessity of increasing the number or pay of the officers 
in consequence. 

122. The reports made by our architect in connexion with 
these temporary and permanent additions to the workhouses, 
the circulars addressed by us to the Boards of Guardians on 
the subject, and a detailed statement of the progress actually 
made in each Union in providing additional workhouse room, 
or fever wards, will be found in the Appendix.* 

123. We now give the usual summaries of the half 5'early 
accounts for those Unions of which the audited accounts have 
already reached us. — {Sec pp. 4^), 47.) 

12 1. In the summary for the half-year ended 25th March, 
1846, will be seen a further confirmation of the favourable 
state of the finances of the Unions at that period ; the excess 
of receipts over expenditure for that half year being 36,448/. 
in 118 Unions. In the next half-year, embracing a jjeriod less 
favourable to the collection of rates, and one in which, as 
already stated, a considerable increase took place in the 
number of inmates, the expenditure exceeded the receipts to 
the extent of 26,701/. But it Avas not until after the close of 
this half-year that that raj)id increase began in the number of 
inmates, which, together with the rise in price of i)rovisions 
and the difficulty caused bv failure of the harvest in the 
collection of adequate rates, has, notwithstanding the exertions 
made, caused the exi)enditure of the Unions to be so greatly 
in excess of the receijits during the last six months ; a state of 
things totally the reverse of that shown in the summary 
for the corresponding period of the preceding year. At 
present, however, the finances of the Unions are undoubtedly 
in a most unsatisfactory condition. We have reason to believe 
that the expenses incurred during each month of the present 
year cannot have been less tbau 63,000/. But the sum 
collected in January was only 52,439/., in Februarv, 47,26^1/., 
and in March (up to the 25th of the month), 52,.5()1/. The 

* App. A. No. \'li aud App, B. ^o, \^. 



46 Summariei of Accounts far [ 1 3th Bcp. 

difference has been supplied by exhausting the balances in the 
hands of the treasurers, and by incurring clcbts with treasurers, 
contractors, and others. So that, while the total expenses 
have been at the rate of at least 756,000/. a-yoar, the sums 
collected have not much exceeded the rate of 609,056/. In 
fact, we are strongly sensible that the greatest difficulty of 
Boards of Guardians in Ireland, at the present time, arises 
from want of funds ; and it will be absolutely necessary for 
them henceforward to strike larger rates than those to which 
they have been hitherto accustomed. 

Summaryof the Accounts of lis UnionSy from which Audited Accounts 
have been received for the Half year ended 2bth March, 1846. 

CHARGE. 

£m 9, d* £, $, d. 

Balances in favour of electoral divirioni at the 

cloie of the last half-year 51,699 10 7^ 

Amount of Poor Rate collected 200,190 15 Sf 

Bepayment of relief byway of loan • • • 451 4 5 

Other receipts 462 18 3} 



Total receipU in the half-year 201,104 18 0} 

Balance! against electoral divisions at the 

close of the half-year. •••»•• • •• 47,726 IS 9} 

£300,531 4 5f 



DISCHARGE. 

£• t, dt £. t, d. 

Balances against electoral divisions at the 

close of the last half-year 60,558 1 7| 

Maintenance and clothing of electoral division 

paupers 84,385 9 8| 

Ditto of Union paupers • •••••• 14,939 4 0} 

Total maintenance and clothing • • • • 99,324 13 9^ 

Bstahlishment charges • •••••• 46,804 3 2] 

Repayment of workhouse loans • • • • 2,025 10 

Vaccination expenses ••••••• 1,657 4*10 

Expense of valuing or revising valuation • • 2,475 15 10 
Collectors' poundage ••••••• 4,812 4^ 

Amount expended on emigration • • • • 5 13 5 

Funerals, election, law, and other expenses • 6,637 11 1^ 

^^^■^^^■^— ^■— ^""^ •^^-■» 
Total expenditure in the half-year ... , . 163,742 12 7 

Balances in favour of electoral divisions at the 
close of the half year , 76,230 10 2^ 

£300,531 4 5^ 



Ireland.] Baif-years ended 25^A March 8f 29^A Sept. 1846. 47 

Summary pf the AeeounU of 119 Unions Jrom which Audited Accounts 
have been received for the Hcdf-year ended 29th September, 1846. 

CHARGE. 

£. *. d. £. t d. 
BaUncei infkToar of electoral ^viiions at the 

doK of last half-year ••.••• • • 74,788 6 l] 

Amount of Poor Rate collected .... 159,679 19 9^ 
Jfepajment of relief by way of loah • • . 75 7 10^ 

OtherreceipU . 867 17 11 

Total receipu iA the half-year • 160,623 5 6f 

Balanee against electoral divisiont at the close 
of the half-year « •* . • 58^316 17 8] 

£293,728 9 5} 

DISCHARGE. " 

£• «. c/. £. 8, d. 

Balances against electoral divisions at the close 

of the last half year • . 45,963 11 1 

Makntenanee (of electoral division paupers. 105,657 10 6 
and dothing\of Union paupers. • • • 19,537 2^ 

Total for Maintenance and Clothiug . • • 125,194 10 8^ 

Esfabiishment charges 44,372 12 5^ 

iZepaymentof workhouse loans. . • • . 1,560 

Vaccination expenses 1,318 17 7 

Expense of valuing or rcvisinjir valuation . 1,554 16 10 

Collectors* poundage • 5,365 18 10] 

Amount expended on emigration • . • • 797 10 

Funerals, election, law and other expenses • 7,161 7^ 

Total expenditure in the half-year. • • • • • 187,324 17 11 

Balance iu favour of electoral divisions at the 

close of the half-year 60,439 19 7) 

£293,728 9 5J 

125. We give in the Appendix* the usual tables^ showing the 
details of the establishment charges, the weekly cost of main- 
tenance and other particulars. ITie average weekly cost of 
maint^^nance per head, derived from the March accounts, is 
Is, 8c/., and that derived from the September accounts Is. 9d. 

£er head. We believe that the average for the period which 
as elapsed since the 29th September^ exceeds 2j. per head 
weekly. 

126. The vaccination expenses, returned for the first half- 
year, were 1657/. in 118 Unions, and for the second half-year 
1318;. in 113 Unions. 

' * App. B. Noi. 17, 18, and 19. 



48 Emigration. [13th Rep. 

127. In the accounts for September, 1846, we have, for the 
first time, a considerable sum returned under the head of 
Emigration. These sums were expended by the Guardians 
of a few Unions only in assisting persons to emigrate, who had 
previously been inmates of a workhouse for three months, 
under the provisions of 6 and 7 Vict., c. 92, s. 18, 

We have the honour to be. 

Sir, 

Your very faithful and obedient Servants, 

(Signed) George Nicholls. 

George Cornewall Lkwis. 
Edmukd W. Head. 

E. T, B, TWISLETON. 



» 



[ 49 3 



APPENDIX. 



APPENDIX (A). 



0RDIB8 AND CIRCULAR LETTERS ISSUED BY THE POOR LAW 

COMMISSIONERS, REPORTS, Sec. 



ENGLAND. 



No. 1. 

GENERAL ORDER as to the Keeping and Auditing of (he 
Accounts of Unions, aud of the Parishes therein. 

To THE Guardians of the Poor of the several Unions named 

in the Schedule F., hereunto annexed ;«- 
To the Churchwardens and Overseers of the Poor of the several 

Parishes and Places comprised within tlie said Unions ; — 
To the Clerk or Clerks to the Justices of the Petty Sessions 

held for the Division or Divisions in which the Parishes 

comprised within the said Unions are situate ; — 
And to all others whom it may concern. 

Wv, THE Poor Law Coiiiiissionbrs, in pursuance of the authorities 
nested in us by an Act of Parliament passed in the 5 th year of the reis^n 
of Ring William IV., intituled *' An Act for the Amendment tmd 
** better Administration of the Laws relating to the Poor in England 
** and WaleSy** do hereby, from the Ist day of May, 1847, rescind all 
meh Orders, and all such parts of any Orders, heretofore issued by the 
Poor Law Commissioners to the several Unions named in the Schedule 
F. hereunto annexed, as relate to the keeping, examining, closing, 
auditing, allowing, and publishing of the Accounts of the said Unions, 
and of the Parishes therein, and of the Officers thereof, or to the keep- 
ing of any Books of Account relating to such Unions or Parishes 
by any Officer thereof, other than a Chaplain or Medical Officer, or to 
the accounting of any such Officer to the Auditor, or to any other 
party, so far as this present Order applies to the keeping of the same 
Of similar Books, and to the accounting of such Officers. 

And we do hereby, nevertheless, Order, that until the 25th day of 
March ld48,the Guardians of any such Union, and the Officers thereof, 
and the Overseers of the Parishes therein, may keep their Accounts and 
Books of Account in the Forms now used by them respectively. 

And subject thereto, in every case in which the Poor Law Commis- 
sioners shall not assent to a departure from any of the Regulations 
contained in this Order, and in reference to such of the Officers in the 
sidd Unions to whom tnis Order shall be applicable not yet appointed, 
as shall from time to time be appointed hereafter, we do, from the said 
1st day of Hay, 1847, cvder and direct as foUows:— * 



50 General Order as to Keejnng [ISth Rep. 

KEEPING OF ACCOUNTS. 



Separatb Parochial Accounts. 

Overseers, 

Article 1. — The overseers of every Parish in ihe Union'shall (except 
so far as such Booki* are kept under their direction by any Collector) 
punctually enter ond accurately keep, the following books, according 
to the forms and directions in the Scnedule A. hereunto annexed : — 

1.— il JRate Book. In this book shall be inserted the parficulars of 
the Assessment and collection of the Poor Rate of the Parish, as set 
forth in the Form numbered 1 ; and in addition to the declarat'on 
required by the Act passed in the 7lh year of the reign of King 
William the Fourth, intiiuled " An Act to regulate Parochial Assess- 
ments," such Overseers shall, before any rate is presented to the Jus- 
tices for their allowance, sign a declaration, in words at length, of the 
total amount of the rate so presented lor allowance, according to the 
form or to the effect set forth in the said Fbrm numbered 1. 

2.—^ Book of Receipts and Payments. On one side of this book 
shall be entered accordhig to the Form numbered 2, an account of all 
monies received by the Overseers by virtue of their office, on behalf of 
the Pariah, from (1) the Poor rate- 

And with the proper dates, under some one of the following heads : — 

(2.) The rents and profits of lands or tenements belonging to the 
Parish, and applicable in aid of the Poor Rate. 

(3.) The income of proftts of other property belonging to the Parish, 
and applicable in hke manner. 

(4.) Payments by the relations of paupers. 

(5.) Payments by the fathers or mothers of bastard children. 

(6.) Payments which may be made to the Parish on account of 
loans under the provisions of Uie first* mentioned Act. 

(7.) Repayments made under orders of removal. 

(80 Relief in kind by Overseers repaid under the authority of the 
Guardians. 

(9.) Payments made by order of MagistrateSi or of any Court, or 
in consequence of any civil or penal proceedings. 

(10.) Proceeds of the sale of lists of claimants or lists of voters. 
. (11.) Payments made to the Overseers on behalf of the parish from 
other sources, such payments to be specified in detail. 

And on the other side of such book, the Overseers shall enter, in 
like manner, with the proper dates, an account of all monies paid and 
expended by them, by virtue of their office, on behalf of the Parish, 
in respect of any of the following matters: — 

(1.) Payments to the Treasurer of the Union under the authority 
cf the Board of Guardians. 

(2.) The contribution on behalf of the Parish, to the County, 
Borough, Hundred, Police, or other rate, payable out of the Poor Rate, 
when ))aid by the Overseers to the High Constable or County or 
Borough Treasurer. 

(3.) Constables* expenses. 

(4.) Ck}st8 of any proceedings before JusUccs. 



App. A, No. 1.] (Uid Auditinff of Accounts.' 51 

(5.^^ Ck>8ts of any proceedings at ]aw or in equity. 

(6 and 7.) Coats of removing paupers, distinguishing, — Ist, Tra- 
velling eipensea.and cost of conveyances; 2nd, Relief and mainte- 
nance of the paupers. 

(8.) Relief in kind or medical relief administered by the Overseers 
to poor persons in cases of sudden and urgent necessity, or sudden 
and dangerous illness. 

(9.) Repairs or outgoings which may have been lawfully defrayed 
by the Overseers in respect of lands or tenements belonging to the 
parish. 

(10.) Payments of principal and interest made by the Overseers 
in respect of money borrowed and lawfully charged on the Poor 
Rate. 

(11.) Collector's or Assistant Overseer's salary or poundage. 

(12.) Expenses allowed by Revising Barrister or other competent 
authority in respect of parliamentary or municipal voters. 

(13.) Cost of preparing Lists of Jurymen. 

(14.) Other charges authorised or required to be paid under any 
Act of Parliament by the Overseers, and other expenses which may 
be lawfully defrayed by the Overseers, such charges and expenses to 
be specifi^ in detail. 

iuoA at the foot of every such account, the Overseers shall insert, 
before each Audit, a '* Memoratidum^* in respect of each rate made 
and s/iowed by Justices during the half-year containing the parti- 
culars of the amount of the rate allowed, and the amount not re- 
ceived. 

Article 2. — The Overseers of every Parish shall make out in the 
Form numbered 3, aJBalanctt Sheet oftJie Receipts and Payments for 
every half-yeari according to the said Receipt and Payment Book ; and 
the Overseers shall deliver such Balance Sheet to the Auditor, at the 
audit of their Accounts, to be by him examined, signed and delivered 
to the Clerk of the Guardians as herein-afler directed. 

Article 3. — In every case in which there are more than thirty rate- 
payers on the Rate Book, and in which there is no collector, the 
Overseers shall, and in other cases the Overseers may, use the following 
Receipt Check Books : — 

1. A Rate Receipt Check Book^ the leaves of which shall 
contain the Form numbered 4. The receipts and notes 
thereof shall be numbered consecutively, with numbers cor- 
responding with those in the Rate Book, and whenever the 
amount paid shall not require a stamped receipt, the receipt 
shall be detached from the said book, and issued to the 
Rate P^yer of such Parish, as and when he shall pay such 
Rate and the note shall be retained in the said Book. 

2. A General Receipt Check Book, the leaves of which shall 
respectively contain the Form numbered 5, to be used for 
any payments made on account of such parish other than in 
respect of Rates ;^ the receipt, when the amount paid shall 
not require a stamped receipt, shall be detached and issued 
to the person who shall make such payment, and the note 
shall be retained in the said Book. 



52 General Order as to Keeping [13th Rep. 

If the amount paid bj any one person for rates, or in aid of the 
Poor Rate, require a stamped receipt, the receipt directed to be ^ven 
shall be retained, and a stamped receipt substituted ; and a memo- 
randum shall be made on the note of the receipt so retained that a 
stamped receipt has been given. 

No receipt shall be detached from either of the said books until the 
payment of the money, in respect of which such receipt is to be given, 
shall have been actually made. 

Article 4. — ^The Overseers of every parish shall, whenever they are 
required so to do by the Auditor for the time being, or by the Poor 
Law Commissioners, accurately and truly make out a Terrier of the 
lands and tenements, and an Inventory of stock, monies, goods, and 
effects belonging to such Parish, or given or applicable in aid of the 
Poor Rates thereof, according to the Forms numbered 6 and 7. 

Collector. 

Article 5. — Every Collector already appointed or to be hereafter 
appointed by any Board of Guardians or other persons, under any 
order of the Poor Law Commissioners, or under the provisions of any 
Act of Parliament, shall enter up so much of any Books or Forms, 
of the Overseers relating to the collection of the Poor Rate, or the 
relief of the poor herein prescribed, as he may be directed to enter up 
by the Overseers for the time being, and shall enter in the Rate Book 
all such particulars of every assessment as he is directed by such 
Overseers to enter therein; and every such Collector shall attend 
before the Auditor at the same time as the Overseers of the Parish for 
which he acts. 

Provided that the signature of any such Collector to any book pre- 
sented to the Auditor shall not be taken to ^tand for or supply the 
place of the signature of any Overseer which may be otherwise required 
by this our Order. 

Article 6. — Every such Collector shall m all cases fill up and use, as 
it herein -before directed in the case o^ Overseers of Parishes in which 
there are more than thirty rate- payers on the Rate Book, a Mate Receipt 
Check Book^ in the form herein-before prescribed ; and when he shall 
receive the amount due for Poor Rate on behalf of any Parish or its 
Officers, he shall, at the time of receiving the same, and not before, 
give to the person i>aying such money a proper receipt, as directed in 
this Order in the case of Overseers, and shall insert in such receipt the 
true date of the receipt. 

Article 7. It shall be the duty of every Collector, before he shall 
proceed to collect any rate, to prepare receipts in the aforesaid form, 
numbered both on the receipt and the note thereof with the same 
number consecutively throughout the Book and properly to fill in the 
same respectively with the names of the several rate-payers, and the 
sum to be collected from each ; and to submit such Receipt Ch.eck 
Book, so numbered and filled up, to the Overseers oi^ the Parish fur 
which such rate is to be collected, before he proceeds to collect the rate ; 
and such Overseers shall cause the correctness of the numbering, and 
the correspondence of the sums and of tlie names filled in, with the 
Bate Book to which they relate, to be ascertained ; and on the leaf 



/ 



A pp. A, No. 1.3 and Auditing of Accounts, 53 

nest af^er Che last of the receipts so made out in respect of any one rate, 

the said OTerseers shal] certify the fact thtit such H^ceipt Check Book 

has been examined and ascertained to be correct, and shall state in 

words at length the number of receipts filled up for the rate then to be 

collected. If upon the closing of any Rate Acre shall remain in the 

Rate Receipt Check Book any receipts made out for such rate unused, 

tlie Collector to whom such book shall belong shall enter upon each of 

such receipts the reason of its not having been used, and date and sign 

such entry* 

Article 8. — Every such Collector shall every week pay over all 
monies collected by him, or in his hands, belonging to any parish, to 
the Banker whom the Overseers of such parish may direct, to be placed 
to the account of one or more of them ; or, in the absence of any such 
direction, to one of the said Overseers in person, provided that as oAen 
as at any time in the course of any week the sum or sums of money in 
the hands of such Collector belonging to any parish or parishes shall 
together exceed fifty pounds, such Collector shall forthwith pay over 
such sum or sums as is herein-before directed. 

Article 9. — ^Evet7 such Collector shall keep a book to be called the 
CoUecHng and Deposit Bookj according to the Form numbered 8, in 
which shall be entered accurately, and under their true dates, all sums 
received and paid over by him as such Collector, and also the number 
of every receipt given by him out of the said Rate Receipt Check Book. 

Article 10. — Every such Collector shall make out a Monthly State- 
mentt containing the several particulars set forth in the Form numbered 
9, and such statement shall be made up to the last day of each calendar 
month inclusive, excepting in the case of the month of March, when it 
shall be made up to the 25th, and in that of the month of September, 
when it shall be made up to the 29th ; so that any receipts or payments 
on the remaining days of those months respectively shall be included 
in the next monthly statement ; and he shall forthwith deliver a copy 
of such statement, signed by himself, to one or more of the Overseers 
of .the parish to which such statement relates, and every Collector 
appointed by a Board of Guardians shall also deliver or cause to be 
delivered a copy so signed to the Board of Guardians at their next 
ordinary meeting. Provided that the Board of Guardians or the 
Overseers of the Parish may, if they think fit, require a statement con- 
taining the several particulars set forth in the said Form, numbered^, 
to be made out and delivered to them respectively every week or 
fortnight ; and the Clerk to the Guardians shall preserve the copies 
forwarded to the Board of Guardians, and shall produce the same to 
the Auditor at the next audit. 

The Collector, shall attend any of the ordinary meetings of the Board 
of Guardians, if thereunto required by them. 

Article 11. — Every Collector shall at each audit produce to the 
Auditor a statement in the Form numbered 10, showing the name of 
every person rated to the relief of the poor, from whom nothing shall 
have been received on account of the rates made during the preceding 
half-year, and the other particulars set forth in such Form. 

Article 12. — ^In every case in which there shall be more than one 



54 General Order m to Keeping [13th Rep. 

Collector employed in the collection of any one rate, the provisions 
herein-before made shall apply to the portion of such rate assigned to 
each Collector as if such portion were one entire rate. 

GsHERiL Accounts of the Union. 

ClerlCa Booke, 

Article 13. — The Clerk to the Board of Guardians shall enter in the 
Minute Book of the Guardians, a stutemetit of the books and accounts 
examined by him, and of all orders drawn on the Treasurer, and 
monies paid or received, and all minutes relating to the allocation or 
division of charges, or any other pecuniary transaction of the Board of 
Guardians on behalf of the Union, or of any Parish therein ; and shall 
insert marginal notes of reference to the folios of the respective Ledgers 
in which the items relating to any of such orders, payments, receipts, -or 
other transactions are entered. 

Article 14.— The Clerk shall punctually enter, and accurately keep, 
the following Books of Account, according to the forms and directions 
in the Schedule B. hereunto annexed : — 

1. A General Ledger^ in the Form numbered 11, in which items 
of the various transactions of receipt or payment of monies by the 
Guardians, on behalf of the Union, or any Parish therein, contained 
in the Minute Book, shall be entered and posted up under the follow- 
ing heads of account, and such additional heads as may be or may 
from time to time become necessary ; 

In- Maintenance. 

Out-Relief. 

Non-resident Poor Account. 

Relief by way of Loan. 

Lunatic Asylum Account. 

Extra Medical Fees. 

Emigration Expenses. 

Emigration Loan Account. 

Vaccination Fees. 

Registration Fees. 

County Rate. 

Common Charges. 

Building Account. 
^ Workhouse Loan Account 

Provisions Account. 

Clothing Account. 

Parish Property Account. 

Invoice Account, or if the Board of Guardians so direct, 
Tradesmen's Accounts. 

Non-settled Poor Account. 

Treasurer's Account, 

General Balance. 
With the respective dates of such transactions, and references to the 
folios of the Minute book, in which the entries relating to such trans- 
actions are contained, and to the folios of the corresponding credits 
and debits respectively. 



App« A» No. 1.] and Auditing of Accounts, 55 

He«K«i\ ^^^ &n Account in such Ledger, or in a separate Ledger, 
to \>« called The Parochial Ledger^ with every Parish in the Union 
in the Form numbered 12, and containing the particulars set forth 
iherein. 

He shall keep another Account in such Ledger, or in a separate 
Ledger of the same form to be called The Non^tettled Poor Ledger^ 
widi every other Union and Parish chargeable with relief to non-settled 
poor ; and eyery such Account shall be debited with the amounts to 
be charged against, and credited with the amounts discharged by 
such Union and Parish. 

2. The Relief Order JBooh^ in which shall be entered the names of 
all (he paupers to whom relief is ordered or allowed, together with the 
relief ordered or allowed in each case, and the other particulars set 
forth in the Form numbered 13. 

3. The Order Chech Book, This book shall be kept according to 

the Form numbered 14, the leaves of which shall contain all orders 

given by the Guardians (or provisions, stores, repairs, and for other 

articles or work, and notes of such orders, and forms of the invoices to 

accompany commodities supplied, or to be delivered when work is 

done ; such orders, when 8igp[ied by the Clerk, together with the lorin 

of invoice, shall be detached from the said Book, and issued to the 

tradesman or other persons dealt with or employed ; and such notes, 

certified by the Clerk's initials, shall be retained in the said Book. 

4. 77^ Patter Classification JBooh^ in which al the end of every 
half-year, shall be entered, in the Form numbered 15, in the columns 
appropriated for that purpose the number of persons of each class 
relieved during the half-year, and the other particulars set forth 
therein. 

Workhouse Accounts. * 

Master's Boohs, 

Article 1 5. — The Master of every Workhouse of the Union shall 
punctually enter up and accurately keep the following Books and 
Accounts, according to the forms and directions in the Schedule C. 
hereunto annexed. 

1. An Inventory. In this Book shall be entered in the Form 
numbered 20, a WbI of all the fixtures, furniture, utensils, bedding, 
house linen, and other e Sects in the Workhouse, and the stock and 
other like property belonging to the Union, in the Workhouse, not 
included in the Provisions and Clothing Books, and every particular 
relating to the use, sale, or disposal thereof; and such book shall be 
completed from time to time by the entry of articles purchased or 
otherwise obtained, and of articles condemned as worn out, sold, or 
otherwise disposed of by the direction of the Board of Guardians. 

2. The Admission and Discharge Booh. In this book shall be 
kept, in the Fbrm numbered 21, an account of every pauper admitted 
into, and of every pauper discharged from the Workhouse, and such 
account shall be balanced weekly, or daily if the Board of Guardians 
80 direct. 

S. The IfMioor Relief List^ in which shall be entered, for each 



56 General Order as to Keeping [13th Rep. 

Parish of the Union, in the Form numbered 22^ the names of the 
paupers chargeable thereto with the number of days in each week, 
and in the half-year, during which each such pauper has been in the 
Workhouse, and the other particulars set forth in the said form. 

4. Jlie Abstract of the In-door Relief Lint^ in which shall be entered, 
in the Form numbered 23, the aggregate number of days in each week, 
and in the half-year, passed in the Workhouse by the paupers of each 
Parish, and the total number of such days for all the Parishes in the 
Union, for each week and for the half-year. 

5. A Day Book^ in the Form numbered 24, on the one side of 
which shall be entered the amount of the invoices of all goods delivered 
at the Workhouse, together with the several particulars relating tliereto, 
in the said Form set forth, and on the other side a true account, with 
the proper datefe, of all sums of money received and of all sums of 
money expended by the Master. 

The invoices shall be entered and numbered in the order in which 
they are received, and shall be filed and preserved in the same order. 

6. The Daily Provisions Consumption Account, In this Account 
shall be entered, in the Form numbered 25, the number of paupers of 
the several classes at each meal in the workhouse, and the quantiiies 
of the principal articles of provisions daily consumed by them. 

7. The Weekly Provisions Consumption Account, In this Account 
shall be entered in the Form numbered 26^ the quantities of the prin- 
cipal articles of provisions consumed by the paupers in the Workhouse ; 
and also the quantities taken from the stores for the officers and servants 
of the Workhouse in each week. 

8. Tlie Provisions Receipt and Consumption Account. In this 
Account shall be entered, in the Form numbered 27, the quantities of 
the several articles of provisions and necessaries received and con* 
sumed weekly, and the quantities on hand at the commencement and 
end of every week, and the other paiticulars in such Form set forth. 

9. A Quarterly Summary of Provisions Received and Consumed, 
This Summary shall be made up in the Form numbered 28, from the 
said Provisions Receipt and Consumption Account, and shall be com- 
pleted quarterly. 

10. A Quarterly Balance of the Provisions Account, In this 
Account shall be entered, in the Form numbered 29, the total quau- 
tities and values of the several articles of provisions received and con- 
sumed in the quarter ; and also the quantities and values of the several 
articles in store at the beginning and end of the quarter, and the other 
particulars in such Form set forth. 

11. The Clothing Materials Receipt and Conversion Account. In 
this Account shall be entered, in the Form numbered 30, a statement 
of all the articles of clothing materials and of bed and house linen (not 
made up,) from time to time received into the Workhouse, and the 
Fcveral particulars of their conversion, and the other particulars in such 
Form set forth. 

12. The Clothing Receipt and ExpcndUffgitr^ecounL In this 
Account shall be entered, in the Form nuisfbered 31« oq the one side 



f 
I 



App. A« No. 1.] and AnditifUf of AccounU. 57 

ibe w^cttl uticles of clothing received from traclesmen or \nade up 
in Uie lioase, and, on the other side the several articles given out 
together with the numbers marked thereon. 

The articles shall, as far as practicable, before they are given out, be 
nnoibered in suits, so that all the articles of a suit shall bear the same 
nnmbcr. 

The numbers shall begin with No. I, and follow each other con- 
leentively ; but whenever any article shall have been condemned or 
rat up for use in mending other articles, its number may be marked on 
a new article of the same description. 

The last two Accounts, namely. The Clothing Materials Receipt and 
Conversum Account, and The Clothing Receipt and Expenditure 
Aecfumt^ shall be made up, balanced, and compared with the stock in 
store at the end of every half-year, when the accounts of the Union are 
closed, as herein-after mentioned, and at such other times as the Board 
of Guardians may require. 

(13.) The Clothing Register Booh. In this book shall be entered, 
m the Form numbered 32, under the number marked on the suit of 
clothes given out to each pauper admitted into the Workhouse, the 
name of the pauper, together with the dates of his or her admission 
and discharge ; and a ticket bearing such number shall be attached to 
the pauper's own clothes. 

In addition to the number marked on the clothes, the Master shall 
insert in the said book a number to indicate the size of the suit. 

Article 16. — So much of this Order as relates to the duties of the 
Master of the Workhouse shall be applicable to »nd be binding upon 
the Matron of any Workhouse not having a Master ; and also to and 
upon the Matron or other person having the charge of any Workhouse 
during the temporary absence of the Master. 

OuT-Dooa Relief. 
Relieving Officer^s Books, 

Article 17.— The Relieving Oflficer of every district in the Union 
shall punctually enter up and accurately keep the following Books and 
Accounts, according to the forms and directions in the schedule D. 
hereunto annexed : — 

(1.) The Ajwlicalion and Report Booh, In this book shall be 
entered in the Fbrm numbered 33, the applications made from time to 
time through the Relieving Officer for relief, and such of the particulars 
therein set forth as on making the requisite examination into the cir- 
camstances of the case, he shall collect, as well as the medical relief or 
relief in kind, (if anv,) already given by the Relieving Officer at his 
direction, or reported to him to have been given by an Overseer of the 
Poor. 

A note of the decision or direction of the Board of Guardians shall 
be inserted at the Board, and authenticated by the initials of the ChaT- 
man or Clerk, in the column contained in the Form for this purpose. 

(3.) The Out-door Relief List, Jn this Book shall be entered in 
the Form numbered 34, the sums of relief in money, and the value of 
relief in kind, giTen by the Relieving Officer to or for each ^[laa^er re« 



58 General Order us to Keeping [13ih Bep. 

licved by him in each week. The entries shall include only relief given 
to the pauper himself, or to some person properly authorised to receive 
it, and shall be made after the relief has been actually so given, and 
not before or otherwise. In this book shall also be entered, in the 
proper columns, the number of individuals of any of the several classes 
relieved in each case, and the other particulars in such form set forth. 
The Relieving Officer shall enter up this book every week, and 
shall complete the same at the end of every half-year, taking care 
that no pauper appear in such Relief List more than once in the half-, 
year. 

(3.) The Abstract of the Out-door Relief List, In this Book shall 
he entered, in the Form numbered 35, the names of the several 
Parishes of the Union, and opposite to the names of such Parishes, the 
amount of relief charged against them weekly in the Out-door Relief 
List. And such entries shall be made on the days of the ordinary 
meetings of the Board of Guardians, and the book shall remain in the 
custody of the clerk. 

(4.) The Receipt and Eiependiture Booh. In this book the Re- 
lieving officer shall keep, in the Form numbered 36, an account of all 
monies received and disbursed by him, and of all tickets or orders for 
relief in kind issued by him, and also of all articles received and given 
out by him for the relief of the out-door poor of each Parish in his 
district ; and he shall balance such accounts weekly. In this book the 
Rflieving Officer shall also enter, at the end of every quarter's account 
a Summary of Receipts and Expenditure for the quarter, in the Form 
numbered 37. 

EXAMINATION AND CLOSING OF ACCOUNTS. 

Article 18. — On the day of every ordinary meeting of the Board of 
Guardians, or on the day next before it, unless such day shall be 
Sunday, and then on the previous Saturday, the Clerk shall examine 
the Mas'er's Day Book, and shall compare the entries of invoices with 
the invoices themselves, and shall see that all the goods supplied are 
carried by the Master to the proper accounts, and shall certify the cor- 
rectness of the same by his initials. He shall also compare the entries 
of payments, in the Receipt and Payment Account therein, with the 
vouchers, and ascertain that the Master has debited this Accoimt with 
all sums received by him, and shall insert his initials at the foot of 
such account. And he shall inspect the other Books required to be 
kept by the Master by this Order, so as to ascertain that they are pro- 
perly kept. 

The Clerk shall also examine the weekly accounts in each Relieving 
Officer's Out-door Relief List, Abstract of the Out-doorRelief List, and 
Receipt and Expenditure Book, so as to ascertain the accuracy of the 
entries therein, and shall certify the correctness of the same by his 
initials. 

And the Master and Relieving Officer shall respectively, under the 
direction of the Board of Guardians, present their Books and Accounts 
to the Clerk for his examination on such day as aforesaid. 

Article 19. — The Overseers of every Parisb« and every Collector 
acting for my Parish, shall make up and balance to the k5th day of 




App. A» No. 1.] and Auditing of Accounts, 59 

Mardi and the 29th day of September in each year, all such books as 

tbe^ are required by the Act passed in the 8th year of the reign of Her 

Majesty Qiieeii Victoria, intituled *' An Act for the Amendment of the 

Laws relating to the Poor in Sngiand^** to de|)osit for the inspection 

of the Rmte-payers at some house within the Parish seven days at least 

before the audit. 

Article 20. — All the Accounts of the Union and of the Officers of the 
Union shall be closed at the end of every half-year, that is to say, up 
to the 25th dav of March and the 29th day of September in each year 
or the end o^ the week nearest thereto. And the several Officers 
keeping such Accounts shall forthwith lay or cause to be laid, their res* 
pective Accounts so closed before the Board of Guardians. 

Article 21.^— The Master of the Workhouse shall, at the end of every 
half-year, allow each Relieving Officer to inspect the In-door lleliefList 
for the half-year last expired. 

And each of the Relieving Officers shall, within fourteen days after 
the end of the half-year, inspect the names entered in such In-door 
Relief List, and shall affix a mark in red ink against the name of every 
pauper who shall have been entered in the Out-door Relief List in the 
coarse of the said half-year. 

Article 22. — The Clerk or Medical Officer in possession of the 
District Medical Relief Books shall, at the end of every half-year, allow 
each of the Relieving Officers to inspect such Books; and each of the 
JReiieving Officers shall, within fourteen days after the end of the 
half-year, inspect the names in such books, and shall affix a mark in 
red ink against the name of every pauper who shall not have received 
any other relief during the last half-year than medical relief. 

Article 23.— The clerk shall, under the direction of the Board of 
Guardians, prepare from the Accounts of the Union.*— I. A Statistical 
Statement showing the numberof paupers of all classes actually relieved 
in the courae of the last half-year, and the other particulars, according 
to the JForm and directions in the said Schedule B. numbered 1(), and 
— 2. A Financial Statement showing the accounts of the Union for the 
last half-year in the J7orm in the said Schedule B. numbered 17 ; which 
statements the Clerk shall submit to the Auditor at the time of his 
auditing the Union accounts. 

The Auditor, if satisfied of the correctness of such Statements, shall 
sign the same; and after they have been signed by the Auditor, 
the Clerk shall transmit them to the Poor Law Commissioners, and 
shall make a duplicate of the Financial Statement, which shall also be 
signed by the Auditor, and shall be preserved by the Clerk for the use 
of the Board of Guardians. 

Article 24. — The Clerk shall, as soon as he shall receive notice from 
the Auditor of the day or days appointed by him for the auditing of 
the half-yearly accounts of the Union, and the several parishes com- 
prised therein, cause the following notice to be affixed on the external 
gate or door of every Workhouse in the Union, or at some other place 
or places where Union notices are usually affixed, and shall continue 
the same so affixed until the Audit i9 completed :— > 



60 GeJieral Order as to Keeping [13th Rep. 

" Union, 

"Notice is hereby given, that the Half-yearly Statement of the 
Accounts of this Union, together with the Relief Order Book and the 
Ledgers^ will, on the day of be deposited at 

; and such Statement and Books will be open to be 
inspected, examined, and copied by any Owner of Property or Rate- 
payer in the said Union, at any reasonable hour in the day-time when 
the Board of Guardians is not sitting, until the day of ; 

and that on the last-mentioned day, at the hour of the Accounts 

of the Union will be audited by the Auditor of the District 

comprising this Union, at when and where every such Owner 

or Rate-payer in the Union, who may have any objection to any 
matter contained in the above mentioned Accounts, may attend, and 
prefer his objection, and the same will be heard by the Auditor. 
« Dated 

*' Clerk to the Board of Guardians." 

Article 25.— The Clerk, shall, three clear days before the day 
appointed for auditing the Union Accounts, deposit the said Half- 
yearly Statement of the Accounts of the Union, together with the 
Relief Order Book and Ledgers, in the Board Room of the Guar- 
dians of the Union, or such other place as the Board of Guardians 
may appoint, and shall permit the said Statement, Book, and Ledgers 
to be inspected, examined, and copied by any Rate-payer or Owner of 
Property in the Union, in the presence of the Clerk or some other 
person approved of by the Board of GuaMians, at any reasonable hour 
in the day time, when the Board of Guardians shall not be sitting, 
aAer the said Statement, Book, and Ledgers shall be so deposited, 
and previous to the day appointed for the auditing thereof. 

Article 26. — In case the auditing of any of the said Union or 
Parish Accounts shall be adjourned for any longer period than from 
day to day ; the Clerk, on Receiving from the Auditor notice thereof, 
shall affix, in manner aforesaid, notice of the time and place of such 
adjournment, and of the Accounts remaining to be audited, as often as 
such adjournment shall be made. 

Article 27. — Within fourteen days afler the 25th day of March, and 
the 29th day of September in every year, the Clerk, without waiting 
for the completion of the said statements or for the Audit, shall transmit 
to the Poor Law Commissioners the following particulars for the half- 
year just ended as computed by him at the time :— 

1. Total amount of out -door relief for the whole Union in the 
half-year just ended. 

2. Cost of in-maintenance of paupers in one sum for the whole 
Union in the half-year just ended. 

3. Amount of the cost of maintenance of Workhouse establish- 
ment, salaries, and all other common charges distributed 
according to the averages for the time being. 

4. Amount of any salaries paid by the Guardians not charged 
according to the averages. 

5. Amount of principal of loans repaid, and the interest thereon. 



App. A, No. I.] and Auditing of Accounts. 61 

Article 28. — Within fourteen days after the conclusion of the Audit 
of tbe Accounts of the half-year, endinf^ the 25th day of March in every 
year, tbe Cierk shall make up in duplicate, from the Balance Sheets of 
the Receipts and Payments of the Overseers, an Abstract of the sepa- 
rate Accounts of each Farish, for the year ending on such 25th day of 
liaich, according to the Form and directions given in the said Sche- 
duJe B, numbered 18.; and one copy of such yciarly Abstract shall be 
s%ned by tbe Clerk, and transmitted to the Poor Law Ckimmissioners, 
9aA. tbe other copy, signed also by the Clerk, shall be laid before the 
Board of Guardians, and preserved with the papers belonging to the 
Union. 

Article 29. — Every Master of a Workhouse shall, within seven days 
after the end of each half-year, insert in the proper columns, according 
to the Form in Schedule B. numbered 19, called the Parochial List 
and Statement of Account ^or every parish in the Union, or, with 
the consent of the Board of Guardians, in a separate list containing 
similar columns, to be called the Parochial List of In-door Poor, the 
name of every pauper chargeable to every such Parish during the 
previous half-year, together with the number of days each pauper has 
been maintained in the Workhouse ; and every Relieving Officer shall 
wiihin fourteen days after the end of each half-year, enter in the 
proper columns of tlie said Parochial List for every parish in his 
district, or, with the consent of the Board of Guardians, in a separate 
list containing similar columns, to be called the Parochial List of Out- 
door Poor, the name of every pauper contained in the Out-door 
Relief lists for the previous half-year, together with the amounts 
of relief in money and in kind charged as given to each pauper. 

Such ParochisJ Lists, when filled up by the Master and Relieving 
Officers respectively, shall be delivered by them to the Clerk, who shall 
examine the entries made therein, and shall certify to the accuracy 
thereof by his sig^ture. The Clerk shall also make out, in the form 
given at the foot of such Parochial List, a complete statement of the 
account of each Parish with the Union, and shall sign the same. 

Article 30.— The Relieving Officers of the Union, shall within 
thirty days after the end of each half-year, under the direction of the 
Board of Guardians, or of the Clerk, deliver a Copy of each of such Lists 
and Statement for every Parish in his district to the Overseers thereof, 
who shall lay the same before the next Vestry Meeting, and preserve 
the same widi the Parish papers. 

Article 31. — ^The Guardians may, if they think fit, pay to each 
Oflicer who has not been removed or suspended from his or her 
office, and who is entitled to receive from them payment of any salary 
whether by way pf annual stipend, poundage, or other emolument, on 
account of such salary, the amount whic^n may be due at the expi- 
ration of every quarter, provided the accounts of such Officer shall have 
been presented by him or her to the Board of Guardians duly made 
up. The Guardians may, however, if they think fit, defer the payment 
of the salary of any officer until his or her accounts shall have been 
allowed by the Auditor. 



62 General Order as to Keeping [I3tb Hep. 

AUDITING OF ACCOUNTS. 

Article 82. — Every Auditor shall audit the Accounts of all the 
Uuions in his District, and of the parishes comprised therein, once in 
every half-year ; that is to say, aa soon as may be afler the 25th day 
of March and the 29th day of September, respectively. Provided always, 
that if the Auditor shall see fit, in any special case, with the consent 
of the Poor Law Commissioners, to hold an extraordinary Audit, 
either of the whole or of any portion of the Accounts of any Union or 
Parish, in addition to the ordinary Audit, at any time between such 
two days, it shall be the duty of any person who would be or would 
have been accountable at the ordinary Audit, to account at such 
special Audit in like form and manner as at such ordinary Audit, 
so far as the same shall be applicable to such special Audit ; and 
the surcharge, allowance, disallowance, or decision of the Auditor, 
on any item, or other matter, at such special Audit, shall, so far as 
reg^ards the provisions and regulations which may be contained in any 
order of the Poor Law Commissioners, have the same effect as if the 
same were made or given at the ordinary Audit of the Accounts of 
such Union or Parish. 

Article 33. — The Auditor shall give to the Clerk to the Guardians 
fourteen days' notice in writing of the time and place, on and at which 
he intends to commence the Audit of the Accounts of the Union, and 
of the Parishes therein. 

Article 34. — The Officers of the Union and of the Parishes in the Union, 
who by law are bound to account to such Auditor, shall attend at the 
time and place appointed by him for the Audit of their Accounts, 
and shall submit to the Auditor all books, documents, bills and vouchers 
containing or relating to their Accounts; and the same shall at the time 
of the Audit be open to the inspection of any owner of property, or 
rate-payer interested in such Accounts, but to such extent and in 
such manner only as will not in the judgment of the said Auditor in* 
terfere with the Audit. 

Article 35. — In auditing the Accounts, the Auditor shall see that 
they have been kept and are presented in proper form ; that the par- 
ticular items of receipt and expenditure are stated in detail, and that 
the payments are supported by adequate vouchers and authority ; and 
he shall ascertain whether all sums received, or which ought to have 
been received, are brought into account ; and he shall examine whether 
the expenditure is in all cases such as might lawfully be made ; and he 
shall reduce such payments and charges as are exorbitant, and disallow 
and strike out sucn as are contrary to the Orders, Rules, and Regu- 
lations of the Poor Law Commissioners, or are not otherwise autho- 
rized by law. 

Article 36.— -The Auditor shall examine and collate the several Books 
and Papers of Account of the several accounting parties ; and shall 
ascertain that the several entries correspond with, and balance each 
other, where such balance may be required. 

Article 37. — The Auditor shall compute the said Accounts so as to 
ven'/y the arithmetical accuracy thereof, and the balance due to or 



App. A» No. 1.] and Auditing of Accounts. 03 

from llie officers rendering the same at the time of the Audit ; and he 
shall state the halance in words at length, and certify the same by his 
signature or initials, and add the date of the Audit. 

Article 88. — ^The Auditor shall, at each Audit, compare the Balance 
Sheet fierein*before directed to be delivered to him by the Overseers of 
enrj Parish ifvith the entries in the Book of Receipts and Payments of 
the Overseers ; and having certified by his signature or initials at the 
foot of such Balance Sheet, that it is in conformity with the said Book, 
shall deliver such Balance Sheet to the Clerk to the Board of Guar- 
dians, who shall preserve it, together with the other Balance Sheets 
of the same half-year with the Books and Papers of the Guardians. 

Article 89. — ^The Auditor shall receive any objection made by a rate- 
payer or any person aggrieved against the Accounts undergoing Audit, 
or any item or charge therein, orany vouchers or authority tor the same, 
and shall examine into the merits of such objection, nnd make a deci* 
sion reftptcting the same« , 

Article 40.-*If the Auditor shall doubt the correctness of any Account, 
or any item or charge in any Account, he shall require the officer 
rendering the Account, or any other person holding or accountable for 
any money, books, deeds, or chattels, relating to the Poor Rates or the 
relief of the poor, to appear belbre him, and shall call upon such 
penoo to produce any accounts, books, or papers which he may law- 
fully require ; and he shall examine such officer or pernon, ami accounts, 
books, and papers as may appear or be produced before him, respecting 
$nch account, item, or charge. 

Article 41. — If the Auditor find that any money, goods, or chattels 
belonging to the Union, or any Parish tnenin, have been purloined, 
embezzled, wasted, or misapplied, or that any deficiency or loss has 
been incurred by the negligence or misconduct of any officer or 
other person accounting, and shall surcharge such officer or person with 
Mich amount or value in his Account, he shall submit a statement of 
such amount or value to the Board of Guardians as soon as he con- 
veniently can do so. 

Article 42. — ^The Auditor, having audited the several Accounts 
in the Ledger, shall sig^ a certificate at the foot of the Balance Sheet 
therein, to the following effect :— 

** I have examined the several Accounts of which the foregoing is 
the Balance Sheet, and 1 have comj;)ared the several payments credited 
to the Treasurer with the vouchers, and I hereby certify that the 
entries appear to be correct and legal. And that (when the balance 
in the Treasurer's Book does not agr^e with the balance in the 
Ledger), subject to the explanation below (the difference' to be ex- 
plained at the foot of the certificate), the balance of the Treasurer's 
Account, viz., £ , agrees with the balance which by his own 

book appears to have been in his hands at the time of closing such 
account. 

" Dated (Signed) 

AudiUit;* 



64 General Order as to Keeping [13th Bep. 

And in the other hooks the Auditor shall make a note or mark of 
his having audited the same. 

Article 43. — The auditor shall, at the close of each Audit of the 
Accounts of the Unions in his district, transmit to the Poor Law Com- 
missioners a statement, in the Farm nunihered 38, Schedule E, of the 
books directed by this Order to be kept by the Union Olficers, show- 
ftig which, if any, is not kept at all, or is imperfectly kept. 

Article 44.—The Auditor shall, at the close of the Audit of the 
Accoimts of the Unions in his District, next afler the 25th day of 
March, in every year, transmit to the Poor Law Commissioners a 
statement, in the Parm numbered 39, Schedule E, setting forth the 
name of each Union Officer and collector of Poor Rates in his District 
required to give a Bond, and whether such Bond, together with any 
certificate or proof that each of the sureties named therein is living, 
and is not bankrupt or insolvent, was produced to him at such Audit : 
and also, in the column headed " Observations," stating any defects in 
such securities. 

And the Auditor shall, at the close of sudi Audit of the Accounts of 
each Union, report to the Board of Guardians thereof the fact of 
such bonds and certificates having been produced to him, together 
with any defects in such securities. 

Article 45. — ^The personal representatives of an Officer accountable 
under this Order dying before the half-yearly Audit of his accounts, 
shall, so far as they may he by law required, account, in conformity with 
the provisions herein contained, in the place of such deceased Officer, 
and all regulations afiecting the Accounts of such Officer, shall, so far as 
is otherwise lawful, affect the Accounts of the personal representatives 
of such Officer. 

Article 46. — If any person, being Clerk to a Board of Guardians, 
Master of the Workhouse, or Collector appointed by the Guardians or 
Relieving Officer, accountable under this Order, shall resign his office 
or be removed therefrom before the Audit of his Ac^'ounts, such persons 
shall lay before the Board of Guardians, at a time to be fixed by them, a 
true and complete account of all monies, matters, and things committed 
to the charge of, or collected, received, held, or distributed by such 
person on behalf of the Union, or any Parish therein, in such form as 
he would have had to produce them before the Auditor at the end of 
the current half-year if he had so long continued in office ; and shall 
deliver over all balances, books, papers, matters and things in hb hands 
to the Board of Guardians, or to the person whom they may appoint 
to receive the same, subject always to the liability of such person to 
account to the Auditor at an Audit, and without prejudice to the 
power of the Auditor to allow or disallow the account of such person 
or any charge therein, or to surcharge him in respect of any charge 
to which he might be liable. 

Article 47. — Every person voluntarily undertaking to fulfil either 

wholly or in part the duties of any Officer afl^^fced by this Order, shall, 

so far as relates to the Accounts prescribe^by this Order to be kept or 

pre/tented hy any such Officer, keep ajfjTpresent such Accounts in the 



App. A, No. 1.] and Audit in// of Accounts. 65 

same form and manner as any such OflScer is by this Order directed to 
keep and present such Accounts. 

Article 48. — The Clerk shall, at all reasonable times, at the request 
of any owner of property or rate-payer in the Union, permit him to 
inspect the Statements of the Union or Parish Accounts for the twelve 
months prior to the last Audit. 

And, in reference to the purchase and custody of books and papers 
for the Accounts, We do hereby order and direct, as follows : — 

Article 49. — The proper Books and Papers of Account for the 
Clerk, the Master of ihe Workhouse, the Medical Officers, and the 
Believing Officers, shall be purchased by the Board of Guardians at the 
common charge of the Parishes in the Union. 

Article 50. — ^The Union Books and Papers of Account in current 
use shall remain in the custody of the proper Officers accounting, and 
shall be produced and exhibited at the ordinary meetings of the 
Guardians, and whenever else the Board of Guardians may require their 
production, as well as on other lawful occasions. 

Article 51. — The Union Books and Papers, containing the Accounts 
which are closed, shall be deposited for safe custody with such persons, 
and at such place or places, as the Board of Guardians may from time 
to time direct. 

And, in reference to the meaning of certain words used in this order. 
We do hereby order and declare, as follows : — 

Article 52. — ^Whenever the word *' Overseers'* is used in this Order, 
it shall be taken to mean and include Overseers of the Poor and Church- 
wardens so far as they are authorized or required by the law to act 
in the management or relief of the Poor, or in the collection or distri- 
bution of the Poor Rate in any parish, and to apply to the majority of 
the whole body of Churchwardens and Overseers, or of the Overseers 
only, as the case may be. 

Article 53. — ^The term " Collector," in the construing of this order, 
shall be taken to include any person appointed under any Act of Par- 
liament, or any Order of the Poor Law Commissioners, to collect the 
rates for the relief of the poor in any parish or parishes, whether such 
person shall be designated collector of poor rates, or assistant overseer, 
or be called by any other name whatever. 

Article 54. — Whenever the word " Parish" is used in this Order, it 
shall be taken to signify any place separately maintaining its own poor. 

Article 55. — ^Whenever the word " Union" is used in this Order, it 
shall be taken to include not only a Union of Parishes formed under 
the provisions of an Act passed in the fifth year of the reign of His late 
Majesty King William the Fourth, entitled ^* An Act for the Amend- 
ment and better Administration of the Laws relating to the Poor in 
England and Wales," but also any Union of Parishes incorporated or 
united for the relief or maintenance of the poor under any Local Act 
of Parliament. 

Article 56. — Whenever the word <' Guardians" is used in this Order, 
it shall be taken to include not only Guardians appointed or entitled to 
act under the provisions of the said last-mentioned A^X Wx ^^v^ ^sc) 



66 Cfeneral Order ai to Keeping [13th Rep. 

GovernoFt, pirectovB, Mtnagi^rs, pr Acting Giiardians entitled to act in 
the ordering ofrelief to' the poor froiq the Poor R^tes under any Local 
Act of Parlifiment. 

Article 61, — Whenever the word " Chairman" is used in this Order, 
it s)iall lif t^kep to m^^P apy person acting as ChMrman for the time 
being. 

Article 6.8.— Whenever the words « Board of Guardians*' are used 
in this Order, they shall be taken to mean not only a Board of Ouar- 
difins competent to act under the provisions of the said Act of the fiAh 
ywr of His late Majesty, but also a meeting of such Guardians, or such 
a number of any Guardiana as are competent tq order relief to the 
poor from the Poor Rates under any Local Act nf Parliament. 

•< Article 59.-?? Whenever in this Order any Article is referred to by i(s 
number, the Article of this Order bearing the number referred to shall 
be taken to be signified thereby. * 



App. A, No. 


ij 




ojk/ Auditing of Accoujits. 


G7 




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1 

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} General Order <u to Keeping 

FOHM S (■). — Ovatem' Book t^ Reeeiptt and Fasmentt. 
Union. Paiiih of 
"rte Oierseeri' Account for the Hslf-jreiu ending ihe ilny df 



[13tb Rep. 



PAYMENTS. 



Heitwrandum. 
Bate on £ at per £1 
Amount of Ralct lej^llx 

Ditto ditia not recoverable 
Amount to be accounted 



£. i.d. £. M.d. 



We deelan tha Entiiei in the above Account aed Memorandum to b« true, juit, and 
conplote) ud in verificatioD Iheieof we have hueunto nbicribed out noRiea, thii 
daj of , 18 . 



t find llie Balance of thii Accoont to bo ppunda 

pence, ag^nit (or in fa?oui o^ ai the cMe nut; be) the Oreneeti. 



CAtmhwardmi. 
ihilUnn and 



NoTt— TbU Aegg 



; tha EaU Booki ind olhgi Acmuiili of Dm Otinean. biuI be miila ui 
iHttibcbntbcdiif ludbt th« Ai^L~-BhT 1^8 VicL, 0.101, 1.33: 
(■) Set Alt. 1. 



App. A, No. :.] 



and Auditing of Acamatt, 

Vnion. Pariih if , 



Fu^M 3 <^).— Ba f ww Stwi of iht Ovtruan' Bteiiptt and Faymnttt^ Oit B(Uf-T»ar 



Balauro (if tny^ aguait Ihe 
OnrKcn Bttbe endof the 
lut Hftir-Tut, wh«D the 
ume bH not been paid la | 
tbeTnunrerDftbe Union ' 
1. Tiom Poor Salei . . i 



2. Prom Rent! of Pariah 

Fropettf .... 

3. Fiom iDcome of Funds 

ofPBtiib . . . . 

4. From lUlatirei of Fsu- 



5. Fnm Father! anU Mo- 
IhinorBailanU. . 

6. Fiom RepaymentB of 

Louu to Paiipen . 

7. From Pa|Fmsnt> iindec 

Order* af Remaial . 

a Value of Relief in Kioil 

b/ OTerieere, repaid by 

Relieving Officer ■ 

9. From Fina*. &c., paid 

uailer Conviction* or 

Ordenof Juiticea 

ID. FromLiflaafClaimant* 

andofVoteniotd . 

11. Other Receipt!, tii :— 



Totkl RecBiied . 

Balance (if aay)ia favout 

the Ovemera at the e 

ofthii Half-year . . 



Bslati . 

Ore nee ni at 

Half-year, and paid lo them . . 

1. Contiibutioui and other moniea 

paid to the Treaiorer of the 

Unioa upoa ordeca of the 

GiiardiaitB . . ■ . . 



Separale Expmditvm — 
S, County, Borough, Hundred, or 
Police lialepaid by Oveneeri 

3. CoDslablea' Expense! . ■ ■ 

4. Coati of Fruceedioga before 



3. Cost) of other Proceedin|;a at 
Law or in E<iuitj . . . . 

6. CunveyaocB and Travelling Ei- 

peniea in removing Paupeii 
mider Orden of Keraoval 

7. Maintenaace of the Paupen 

during Removal .... 
B. ValueofReliefinKindincuea 



ofn« 



"I'C 



9. Repaira of Paiiah Property, 
where lawfully made . . . 

10. Repayment of Honey and In- 

teieit duly chacged on the 
Poor Rales 

11. Collector'! or Astialant Oier- 

aeec'a Poundage or Salary . 

12. Expemet of Parliamentary or 

Municipal Regiatratiun, al- 
lowed by the Keiiaing Bar- 
niter or other competent 
authority 

13. Coatof Jury Liil 

14. Other Faymenliivii.:— 

£. *. d 



Total Expended . . . 
ze (if any) againit Ihe Oiei- 
■» at the end of thia Half- 



I tinebj entiiy tbit Ibb 



BilaoM Sbcrt U C0R«ct_ 
(a}SMAh.!,' 



70 



Oeneral Order as to H^eepinff 



[13th Rep. 



I 

1 
•I* 



B? 



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2) 



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'8J9B929AO ^^} Xq p9iit«|9i aq o; St %nd. siqx 



A pp. A, No. 1.] 



and Auditing of Accmnts. 



n 



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Gtmeral Order tu to Keeping 



[13tb Rfp. 





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App- A, No. I.j and AuditiTiff ofAecounlt. 



1 

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Gtneral Order at to Keeping 



[13tli B«p. 



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App. A, No. 1.] 



and Auditing of Accounts. 



75 



I 

a 



60 

a 



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I IS 

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[13lh Rep. 
It 11 

u u 

if S| 



liii 
nil 

h ll 

II II 

as |5 
fill I 

nil 

IIMi'i 

iiflil 



si? Ml 

an 2» 



App. 1 


, No. I.] 


and Auditing of Accounts. 








) J 












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1 






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GmertU Order a* to Keeping [13tb Rep. 



^ 


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\i 






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145 








£ * 




1 




1 


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•35 

Si 



App. A, No. 1.] a«d Aitditiag of Aceounh. 



„ 


M 




s 1 


■1 




■^ 


M 








1 


1 ^ 

1 ^ 


1 


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w o 










80 


Ilur 


Gtfnwa/ O/Yfer (m to Keeping [13lli B 

FoEuc IS («.).~Favpcr atu>ifiailio« Book. 

"K. Blalement of the Numberi of the leienl Clu 


Famh Df 




1 








1 


1h«.. (m l«l..Ihii L-l» i"^?^!. <ad 11. 


l™. 


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MAnif J.drl>ib.». 



A, No. ].] 



tad Auditing of Axetait. 






far 

1 



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I LL 



I I 



JJJJJ- 






Gcmral Order a* to Keeping 



[13thR«p. 



[Statittieal Stalfment.'l 



Usi 


N. 




FOBH 


16 


■) 


— »arrnunl (b) ^(Ae A'xnWf ^(A> •r«nil CIiMM 






,».D0O.. 




■"-'",ss=!:;?=f.:i!i^,-Ar"- 


— 


:- 


CSS 


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Abl.-lwli-l, ud il-.i 
(.liildim. 


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jjiiijili 



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ill 

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\. No. 1.] 



i Auditing of Aceountt, 



pm 


rdfoW U lit Haff-ftar 


-u 


_ 







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_ 








(MIT-DOOB. 


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Vmm 17 (ty^StaimiM lif AccauM, lAtnri*? tht 


it««i*i 


PARISUB3. 


if 

1 

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1 

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6 


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f. 




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then 
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kh! 


pit 


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HI Ac 


ICTC 


On 


- 


^ 



No. !■] and Avditing of AccounU. 

tfor Iht Half- Year ended 



rroKit 


nchFuiih 
u thi tad 

of the 
tItU-jtu. 


TML 


1 


c... »»..,. 


! 


1 


1 
1 


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1 

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- 


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t 

































































Total Eipenditiira (exeliuive of Dalincei) £ 

■Md ■cfordinf to the ivenfftt \a tocv Ht tTi« Una thfl Mchkt wu botnn 

51 Principal pvlicoUn of Lhe *^ otiwr Common Cbii^ef." 



General Order at to Keepimf 



[13lh Rep. 



T 



5 

8 

I 






i«(M iiaioij KU-J II' <J|w]bh 



1» ^'ununaaij yi tpiQ i^qm 



' 'aapin "p °T '"T^l^' 



4 



I i 



i(t vpnn quibiaj niiuj_^ [ 



App. A, No. I.] and Aiuliting of Aixoutiii. 

F0B>I9 (>'\—Th»Parochiid Lilt and StatenumtrfJcvBimt. 
_UmoM. Puiib of 



IJltotPaapcnwbote Relief ii chartced Bgainit the Pariih, toeetlierwilh * SUIementof 

the AmauDli letpcclivnlj' crinlited and dubited to the Pdriiih, iu the Uuiaii AccouuU, fur 
the lUlf-ym ending lb ■ 



IK-DOOR ponu. 



nelieihg Qffica 



Dr. 



lUum «^Ln$t tbt Pajitb, brouglil funtuij - 

Srpantig CMrgi: 
i>ii-ilal[<-r,uindut-di»rkc1i«rLi<li' ! .' I 

EmMali«lFM>DFl^vinenu 

EfBlvntiDii I^ipenwB ..,....',■' 

Ooaaly Ratn, flnl qotEtrr i .,,.... . 
Iiidilacnt dT tniliinlliHi Loui, whrn eati'ii 



appanioainl aenirdln; lu the <!iiitlii| 



nld ID Ulf T™ - ■■ 






SCHEDULE (O— Containing the Forms of Ihe Workhouse AccounW to be 
kept by the Master of the Workhouse. 

Umo«. yoBM iO (h).— W« Invealarj/ Boot. 



Dim 






(•) 


1 


Antcl«Tr«..ri*rrf,Cond™nrf. u 




FlUu™ 


Fuinl- 


.„.. 


T- 


Ltoi^, 


SS. -• 


NntsoT 
rcind to Mhet 


Not«ot 

AitirlMeoii- 

ocdl>i«<id>r. 








1 


1 








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M-Kb 


--r- 


>owi>on 


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General Order ai to Keeping [13rh Rep_ 



11 






> >o atar tn lb* culnBm tbr " !■■> b«1 luton 
nn 1. T1i> CUsH fin DM an— 1. AUt- 
■■ 1 «. (Hil ud luln WmMi T. Qldl tnm 



App. A, No. I .] md Auditing of Accountt, 



i 



1 23 4 S 67 B 9 



III 

In 






^ Mgatdiii to t)H BUiurt Qvba \ ^.to^ 



General Order at to Keeping 



[13th fop. 






irFamillu NotAbkl 



TaUltafcncliCliB 



I. TI»MlniBiufoitl>e< 



ra lo bi tWtA bj luntlsi ttaa Ifiin 1 In Ih* 

if 'uh una BUBi Dcear, thii Mutor cf Dm wmkhouH 
r In bnckni, ib dlMlaiaMi him ban ntbn pamw of 



App. A. No. 1.] 



and Auditiiiff of AixMiat. 



I 


■^p^ tU PaiiMk of 






itog . ■ 




Nun. 








BU„orR.op.r. 

iihm 


t 1 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiili'i 

r 

I 

! 


f.itihs 
Y»r. 

nm 

ism 








Nunbir of rifHDU 1 

-•■•■TTT 


■ h 
i J li 


1 




1 n r 11 M II 


II '1 



il" irbo (• nUaiad fi>c nan llua M boun, » 



ko In iIkivb at Um hifiaiilBf ol Ik 



Cfeneral Order at to Ke^ng 



Ulli 








i 

1 

1 
1 


■hmm "OLi 




- 




.^Mjjl qlSB 


' 




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1»M VU 








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- 




-i|»il Wl 






'!(»»4lli«l 








-n«« '[in 




- 




'i("il qai 




Z 


^»4nn4i 








■5l"iiqi1l 








'HMjAumi 








■H»«qH 








->c"iiTn6 




- 


g 


■1«AV q'l 




i 


■1«M VI 




- 


. 


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ill 

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A]^. A, No. 1.] and AudittHff tfAeanodi. 





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Gtneral Order as to Ke$pitig 



[13th Rep. 






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App. At No. 1.] and Auditing of Accouttlt. 

Tatat SB (*.')r-~Siimmari/ ^ Pravitiaiu Stceivtd and FravirimM Couumtd i» 
QuarlcT ending . 



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1 










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■ 


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uid Sennnli of Itauhitwe 
WorkhoBM . . .) 

2nd , 
3rd 
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,, fllh , 

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,, 7th , 

■ > 8th 

9th 
tOih 
lllh , 

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TouU cuonimeil by the Offi.:sul 












«iidSer»aol.orthoWorkhotJi>a | 







iaDinF.lbf thaPiillwl." ■ 



n BTlha ArUelfei ■ 



lDb« ipInmlBttbahmdotihtH' 



98 



General Order as to Keeping [13th Rep. 

Umioh. Poui 29 U).^Balane» ^ Hm ProviMioHt 



Aitielw. 



Stock 
braajtht 
fprwud, 



Priet. 



f. 



d. 



Cost of Slock 
ImNighl fMwanl. 



£. 



«. r^ 



N«ir 



Prioo. 



I 



Coit of New 
Stock. 



£. \ $. I d. 



(•) See Art. Ifi. 



I 



Total Cost 
of New Stuck 

brought fbiwerd. 



£. 



App. A, No. 1.] end AudUivg of AeeomOB. 99 

JttmM firth* IjMrUrtmlkg . 






OUBlillH Cwl- 



k^ 



100 



' General Order at to Keeping [13th Rep. 

Form 30 (%).^CU4kiag Materials 



Uniok. 



(♦) 



I 



RECEIVED. 



Date. 



or whom. 



No. of iDTolee. 



QiuoUty. 



* A leparaU ■ceoant it to bo ke|ituf oaeh artiele, and the namo of tht artlde Is to be entered «t the head 
of the paitf. 

The entries are to be made la the trne order of time aeeordlBff as the atilclee are rteeiveil aad eoBveiled | 
mati the meeoaai if to be made up and balaDccd erery half'year. (a) See Art. IS. 



App. A, No. 1.] and Auditing ofAcecunii. 

Steeipi and Conotnitm AeoomnU 



101 



I 



(•) 




CONYERTKD. 



Dita. 









Into wbit. 



Quantity nted. 



Folio of Clothlpi 
Receipt and Expeuditura. 
or of InTeotory Book 



SlMVts, bcddlBf, and bonte Maen nre to bo entered In the InTentory. Form 20, end eharfed by tbe Clerk 
to thn Lodarr In tht Coniaon Chnrfee Anoonnt. ^ . . . .. ^ m^i,iM« iUM4«i« 

r\» nrtldee of elotUng into wbich tbe nmierialt nre eooTeiled ein to bo eeined to tbo dotbuig Receipt 
a»d Eapwdi f w Aeogpnt, FW» 81, in their proiier colnnpe* 



102 General Ordtr om to Keepuig [13tli Rf]). 



Urn'l iiid BoT<' OMhiBE. 






Jih 



la ih* wnnl CiIiibbi )• is ba ntsnd, ucodlBi lo Um dniBiuam gf Ua 



.App. A, No. 1.] and AadUiiu/ of AcamnU. 103 



lI«-.uidBc7.'C]Mhi>( 



104 



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4 



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a 
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Gmieral Order as to Keeping 



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jo'jjwa 



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Aj>p. A, No. 1.] and Auditing of Aceoutdi. 



I,) pi.ng ..n f H'mo j^m 



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Geiunii Order cu to Keeping 



[13(li Hep. 
FoR«'34(*).— Om(. 



Paruhof 


— 









— 






Half-yMr ending 


— — — 


- 




._. STATl^lCAL POimoN: 




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irfi.Bi.ni«.i™unli411«.lcta™^.ib™tlillJ.i«i1iecUni«...*Mctia,U«.ifcn..knd™!.,™Ilhlli»rio(lta 
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i.a>cminirf il«taBmlrf.o,mc.mbB«<.fcWI(,lb.«nliii.,b~laii,fc,„ll,«ri,,l„b.Mlitrt«itaj»noortWlJ. f. 



A, No. l.J oadAudiHtu/ ofAoeoiudi. 





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App. A, No. !■] and Auditing of Accounti. 



J I: 



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112 



General Order as to Keeping 



[13th Rep. 



Form 39.(*)— Statement of the Auditor of the_ 



District in reference 



to the Officers* Bonds required to be produced to him at the Audit next after the 2oth 
day of March, 18 



Name* 

of 
Unioni. 



Name of every 

Officer reaoired to 

give a Bond. 



Office. 



Whether 

the Dond waa 

produced. 



Whether any Ceftillcate 
or Proof that eaeh 

Sorety is living, and is 

not Bankrupt or 
Insolvent, «-as jvoduoed. 



Observations. 



Dated 



18 



Auditor, 



(0 See Art. 44. 



App. A, No. l.j and Auditing of Accounts. 



113 



SCHEDULE F. 

Containing the Namef of tho Unions to which the annexed Order applief . 



Abcnenin* 


Biihop Stortford. 


Chertsey. 


Ahtfgntnnj, 


Blabv. 
Blackburn. 


ChesterHeld. 


Aberjitwith. 


Che)iter-le.Street 


AUngdon. 


Blandfonl. 


Chesterton. 


Albans, St 


Blean. 


Chippenham. 


Alceiler. 


Blofield. • 


Chipping Norton. 


Alderburj. 


Blytliing. 


Chipping Sodbury. 


Alnwick. 


Bodmin. 


Chorley. 


Alresford. 


Bolton. 


Chorlton. 


Alton. 


Bootle. 


Christchurch. 


Altrineham. 


Bosmere and Claydon 


Church Stretton. 


Araenham. 


Boston. 


Cirencester. 


Amesbiuy. 


Botighton, Great 


Cleobury Mortimer. 


Ampthill. 


Bourn. 


Clifton. 


Andover. 


Brack ley. 


Clitheroe. 


Anglesej. 


Bradficld. 


Cluu. 


Asaph, St. 
Athboume. 


Bradford (Wilts). 


Clutton. 


Bradford (York). 


Cockermouth. 


Ashby-de-la-Zoucb. 


Braintree. 


Colchester. 


Ashtbrd, East. 


Brampton. 


Columb, St., Major. 


Ashford, West 


Brecknock. 


Congletoii. 


Ashtoni>tinder-Lyne. 


Brentford. 


Conway. 


AstOD. 


Bridge. 


Cookham. 


AtchaiD. 


Bridgend and Cowbridge. 


Corwen. 


At&erstone. 


Bridg\rater. 


Cosford. 


Auckland. 


Bridgnorth. 


Cranbrook. 


Austel, St. 


Bridlington. 


Crediton. 


Axbridge. 


Bridport. 


Crickhowell. 


Azminster. 


Brixworth. 


Cricklade and Wootton 


Ajlasbuiy. 


Bromley. 


Bassett. 


Ajlsham. 


Bromsgrove. 


Croydon. 




Bromyard. 


Cuckfield. 


Bakewell. 


Buckingham. 




Bala. 


Builth. 


Darlington. 


Banbury* 


Buntingford. 


Dartford. 


Bangor and Beaumaris. 


Burnley. 


Daventry. 


Bamet. 


Burton-upon-Trent 


Depwade. 


Barnstaple. 


Bury. 


Derby. 


Banow-on-Soar. * 




Devises. 


Basford. 


Caistor. 


Dewsbury. 


Basingstoke. 


Calne. 


Docking. 


Bath. 


Cambridge. 
Camelfora. 


Dolgelly. 


Battle. 


Doncaster. 


Beaminslef. 


Cardi£ 


Dorchester. 


Bedale 


Cardigan. 


Dore. 


Bedford 


Carlisle. 


Dorking. 


Bcdounster 


Carmarthen. 


Dover. 


BellM. 


Carnarvon. 


Downham. 


BeJIini^uuii. 


Castle Ward. 


Drayton. 


Befper. 
Berkhampstead. 


Catherington. 


Driffield. 


Caxton and Arrington. 


Droitwich. 


Berwick>upon-Tweed. 


Cerne. 


Droxford. 


Bcfcrley. 


Chailey. 


Dudley. 


Bieeitor. 


Chapel-en-le-Frith. 


Dulverton. 


Bidelbrd. 


Chard. 


Dunmow. 


Biggleswade. 
Bulericay. 


Cheadle. 


Durham. 


Chelmsford. 


Dursley. 


BUlesdou. 


Cheltenham. 


\ Umn^u* 


Bingham. 


ChepstUN*. 



114 



General Order as to Keeping 



[13tb Rep. 



Schedule F — oonliiiutd. 



Eaninf^uld. 

Eastbourne. 

East Grinstead. 

Easthampstead. 

East Retford. 

Ea)<try. 

East Ward. 

Ecclesall Bierlow. 

Edmonton. 

Elham. 

Ellesfuere. 

Ely. 

Epping, 

Epsom. 

Erpingham. 

Eton. 

Evesham. 

Faith, St. 

Falmouth. 

Fareham. 

Faringdon. 

Farnham. 

Faversham. 

Festiniog. 

Flegg, East and West. 

Foleshill 

Fordingbridge. 

Forehue. 

Freebridgo Lynn. 

Frame. 

Fulham. 

Fylde. 

Gainsborough. 

Garstang. 

Gateshead. 

Germans, St. 

Gland ford Brigg. 

Glendale. 

Glossop. 

Gloucester. 

Godstonc. 

Goole. 

Grantham. 

Gravesend and Milton. 

Greenwich. 

Guildford. 

Guiltcross. 

Guisborougb. 

Hackney. 
Hailsham. 
Halifax. 
Halstvad. 
Haltwhistle. 
Hambledon. 
Hardingstone. 
Uarthmen 
Hartley Wiataey, 
Haslingden, 



Hastings. 

Hatfield. 

Havant. 

Haveifordwcst. 

Hay. 

Hay field. 

Headington.' 

Helmsley Blackmoor. 

Helston. 

Hemcl Hempstead. 

Hendon. 

Henley. 

Henstead. 

Hereford. 

Hertford. 

Hexham. 

High worth and Swindon. 

Hinckley. 

Hitchiu. 

Holbeach. 

Holborn. 

Hollinghonrn. 

Hulswortby. 

Holvwell. 

Houiton. 

Hoo. 

Horn castle. 

Horsham. 

Houghton-Ie«Spring. 

Howdcn. 

Hoxiie. 

Huddersfield. 

Hungerford. 

Huntingdon. 

Hursley. 

Ipswich. 
Ives, St.; 

Keighley. 

Kendal. 

Kettering. 

Key n sham. 

Kidderminster. 

Kingsbridge. 

Kingsclere. 

King's Lynn. 

King's Norton. 

Kingston-upon-Thames. 

Kington. 

Knighton. 

Lampeter. 

Lancaster. 

Lanrhester. 

Langport. 

LauncGston. 

Ledbury. 

Leek. 

Leicester. 

Leigh. \ 



Leighton Buiiard. 

Leominster. 

Lewei. 

Lewisham. 

Lexden and Wimtree. 

Leyburn. 

Lichfield. 

Lincoln. 

Linton. 

Liskeard. 

Llandilo Fawr. 

Llandovery. 

Llanelly. 

Llanfyllin. 

Llanrwst. 

Loddon and Claf ering. 

r^ndon, City of. 

London, East. 

London, West. 

Longtown. 

Loughborough. 

Louth. 

Ludlow. 

Luton. 

Lutterworth. 

Lymington. 

Macclesfield. 

Machynlleth. 

Madeley. 

Maidstone. 

Maldon. 

Mailing. 

Malmsbury. 

Malton. 

Manchester. 

Mansfield. 

Market Boaworth. 

Market Uarboioiigh. 

Marlborough. 

Martley. 

Med way. 

Melkshara. 

Melton Mowbray. 

Mere. 

Meriden. 

Merthyr Tydvil. 

Midhurst. 

Mildenhall. 

Milton. 

M it ford and Launditeh. 

Monmouth. 

Morpeth. 

Mutford and Lothingland. 

Nantwich. 

Narberth. 

Neath. 

Neot's, St. 

Newark. 

Newbury 



App. A, No. 1.] and Aiuliting of Accounts. 



115 



Schedule F — continued. 



Newcas(Ie-in-Emlyn. 

Newrastlo-onder-Lyue. 

Neweift]e-upoD-Ty ue. 

Newrnt. 

NewForert. 

NewhaTen. 

Newmarket. 

Newport (Monmouth). 

Newfiort (Salop). 

Newport Pagof 11. 

Newton Ab^t. 

Newtown and Llanidloes. 

Northallerton. 

Northampton. 

North Aylesfbrd. 

Northleach. 

Northwich. 

North Witchford. 

Nottingham. 

Noneafon. 

Oakham. 

Okehamplon. 

OUtcTi St 

Ongn, 

Ormakiik. 

Orwtt. 

Oimdle. 

Pateley Bridge. 

Patrington. 

Pembroke. 

Feokridge. 

Penrith. 

Pvnsance. 

Pershoie. 

Peterborough. 

PeCertfidd. 

Petworth. 

Ftowsey. 

Pickering. 

Plomeigate. 

Plympton, St. Mary. 

PocklingtoD. 

Pmi-y-pool. 

Poole. 

Poplar. 

Portaea Inland. 

PWIiwpury. 



Frettoo. 
PwllheU. 

Radford. 

Readini^ 

Redruth. 

Reeth. 

Rcigate. 

Rhayader. 

Rklu|K>iid (8iBiey> 



Richmond (Yorkshire). 

Kin^wood. 

Rikbrid^e. 

Kuchdule. 

Rochf'ord. 

Kumford. 

Romuey Marsh. 

Romsey. 

Ross. 

Ruthbury 

Rotherham 

Royston 

Rugby 

Ruucorn 

Ruthin 

Rye 

Saffron Walden 

Salford 

Sam ford 

Saviour^s St. 

Scarborough 

Sculcoates 

Sedbergh 

Sedgefield 

S«ri!»don 

Sttlby 

Settle 

Sevenoaks 

Shaftesbury 

Shardlow 

Sbeffield 

Sheppey 

Shepton Mallet 

Sherborne. 

Shiffnul. 

Shi pston-upon-Stour. 

Skipton. 

Skirlaugh. 

Sleaford. 

Solihull. 

Soutbam. 

South Molton. 

South Shields. 

South Stoueham 

Southwell. 

Spalding. 

Spilsby. 

Slafford. 

Staines. 

Stamford. 

Stepney. 

Steyning* 

Stockbridge. 

Stockport. 

Stockton. 

Stokesley. 

Stone. 

Stourbiidge. 

Stow. 

Stow-oa-thc-Wold. 






Strand. 

Stratford-upon-Afou. 

Strattun. 

Stroud. 

Sturm inster. 

Sudbury. 

Suiiderland. 

SwafTbam. 

Swansea. 

Tamworth. 

Taunton. 

Tavistock. 

Tecsdale. 

Tenbury. 

Tendring. 

Tenter den. 

Tetbury. 

Tewkesbury. 

Thakeham. 

Thame. 

Thanet, Isle of 

Thetford. 

Thingoe. 

Thirsk. 

Thomas, St. 

Thorn bury. 

Thorne. 

Tbrapston. 

Ticehurst. 

Tinbury. 

Tiverton. 

Todniorden. 

Ton bridge. 

Turriugton. 

Totnes. 

Towcester. 

Tregaron. 

Truro. 

Tunitead and Happing. 

Tyncmouth. 

Uck6eld. 

Ulvenitone. 

Uppingham. 

Uptou-upon-Severn. 

Uttoxeter. 

Uxbridgc. 

Wakefield. 

Wallingford. 

Walsal. 

Walsingbam. 

Wandsworth andClapham. 

Wangford. 

Wautage. 

Ware. 

Wn^ham and Purbeck. 

Warminster. 

Viaxt\Yi^Vou. 

V 1 



IIG 



Circular Inters relating to 



[13th Rep. 



Schedule Y-^-comtmueJ. 



Watford. 

Wayland. 

Weardale. 

WelIiD);boro;i:;h. 

\Vellin(;ton (Salop). 

Wellinifton (Sumertet,. 

Wells. 

Welwyn. 

Wem. 

Weobly. 

Westliourae. 

West Bromwich. 

Wejitbiiry- iipon-Severn. 

Westbiiry and WhurweU< 

down. 
Weat Derby. 
We»t Firle. 
We^it Ham. 



Weit Hempnett. 

West Ward. 

Weymouth. 

Wheatenhurst. 

Whitby. 

Whitchurch. 

Whifechapel. 

Whitehaveii. 

Wi);an. 

Wigton. 

WiUiton. 

Wilton. 

Wimborni^ and Cranborne. 

Wincanton. 

Winchcomb. 

Winchester, New. 

Windsor. 

Winslow. 



Wirrall. 

Wisbeach. 

Witham. 

Witney. 

Woburn." 

Wokingham. 

Wolstanton and Bonlem. 

Wolverhampton. 

Woodhrid^. 

Woodstock. 

Worcester. 

Worksop. 

Wort ley. 

Wrexham. 

Wycombe. 

Yeovil. 
York. 



1 



Qiven under our hands and seal of Office, this Seventeenth day of March, in 
the year One thousand eight hundred and forty-seven. 

Gan. NiCHOLLs. 
(L.S.) G. C. Lkwis. 

Edmund W. Head. 



ii.— CIRCULAR LETTER from the Poor Law Commissioners 
to Boards of Guardians, relating^ to the Order of Accounts. 

Poor Law Commission Office^ Somerset House^ 
Sir, Uih March, 1847. 

The Poor Law Commissioners' Order relating to accounts, now 
rescinded, was issued generally, in 1836. During the period which 
has ehipsed since the issuing of that Order, experience has shewn that 
the books and forms prescribed by it are susceptible of being rendered, 
in some respects, more complete. A change, moreover, has become 
necessary in consequence of the alteration in the periods of the Audit 
of Accounts, effected under the authority of the Act of 7 and 8 Victoria, 
c. 101. 

The Commissioners have accordingly framed the Order sent with 
this letter, and have issued it as a general rule to the Unions throughout 
the country. 

It will be observed, that until the 25th of March, 1848, the adoption 
of the Books and Forms prescribed by this order will be discretionary 
with ihe Board of Guardians, and the Officers of Unions and Parishes, 
and thus will be avoided much of the inconvenience, which otherwise 
might be occasioned by tlie sudden introduction of an entirely new set 
of books and forms. -^ 

The Commissioners will now proceed to point out ihe chief alterations 
which this order e/Fccts, and explain such of its provisions as seem to 
require explanation. 
Articles 1 — 4 relate to the books and accounts of Overseers. 
jniejRate£ook.—{TQim l.)**The form of this book differs from 



i 



App. A, No. 1.] the General Order of Accounts, 117 

that prescribed by the Commissioners in their General Order, dated 
22Qd April, 1842, relating to the duties of Overseers, and the present 
Form supersedes the one referred to. The arrears of rates in column 
No 2, which are not excused, are, according to this Form, to be carried 
to column 12, headed " recoverable arrears of former rates ;" and the 
sums in that column, and the amount of the new rate as stated in 
column 11, being added together, will constitute the '' amount actually 
to be collected," to be entered in column 1.3. 

The Overseers* Book of Receipts and Payments — (Form 2) — is to 
contain an account of all sums received and paid by the Overseers on 
behalf of the Parish ; these, as the law now stands, will be found to 
come under some of the heads of receipts or payments set forth in 
Art. 1 ; and also in the Balance Sheets Form 3. Every transaction,' 
excepting receipts from poor rate, should be entered under its true date. 
Monies received from the poor rate cannot be entered in this manner, 
but the total amount received on account of each rate during the half 
year, should be entered in one sum. In the memorandum at the foot 
of the account for the half year, should be entered in respect of each 
rate, — 1, the total amount of the rate; 2, the amount legally excused 
in such rate ; 3, the amount not recoverable ; and 4, the sum remaining 
to be accounted for. 

The attention of the Overseers is particularly directed to section 33, 
of the Act 7 and 8 Vic, c. 101, which requires that the rate-books and 
other accounts of the Parish, should be made up and balanced seven 
clear days at least before the day fixed for the audit of accounts, and 
that the books so made up should be forthwith deposited for inspection 
at the house of some one of the Overseers, or other Officers or of the 
Collector or Assistant Overseer, or at some other house within the 
Parish. The non-observance of these requisitions may subject the 
OTerseers to certain penalties. 

Tfie Balance Sheet of the Overseers* Receipt and Payments — (Form 
3) — is a moditication of the Overseers* present " Quarterly Statement," 
and Is to contain the total amount of each classof the Overseers receipts 
and payments for the half year, arranged in the order and under the 
heads indicated in the Form. I'his balance-sheet will furnish the 
Clerk of the Board of Guardians with the materials for preparing the 
Yearly Abstract of the separate accounts of the Parishes — (Form 
18) — the headings of which correspond, in all respects, with the 
items in the '' Balance-Sheet." (See Art. 28). 

It will be seen, by reference to Art. 19, that the Overseers' Books 
are to be made up and balanced to the 25th of March, and the 29th of 
September, in each year. 

Article 3. — The Mate Receipt Check Booh and General Receipt 
Chtek Book. — (Forms 4 and 5). — It will be observed that the Overseers 
are not bound to use these books when there are less than thirty rate- 
payers on the Rate-Book. Collectors, however, being paid officers, are, 
in all cases, bound, by Art. 6, to keep the former of these books. 

Article 4. — The Terrier and Inventory — (Forms 6 and 7) which, 
under the former Order, all Overseers were required to make out at the 
end of the Michaelmas quarter of every year, are uow to be made out 
when the Overseers are required to do so by the Auditor, or by the 
Commimoners, 



118 Circular LeUeri relating to [13th Rep. 

Article 5.-*12 contain provisions in regard to'^'Collectori. It will 
be noticed that according to Art. 53, the term Collector includes both 
the Assistant Overseers and Collectors, whether appointed under any 
Act of Parliament, or any order of the Commissioners. 

Article 6. — In Parishes where the number of the rate-payers is large, 
it will be convenient if the Collector leaves a note, properly dated of the 
demand for Poor Rate at the house of every rate-payer who may not 
pay the rate when first demanded. 

It is obviously undesirable that a Collector of poor rates should hold 
money in his hands for a longer time than is absolutely necessary ; and 
the Commissioners have, therefore, by Art 8, required that every 
Collector shall pay over weekly, all monies in his hands belonging to 
the Parish, to the Overseers' Banker, cir to one of the Overseers them- 
selves; and that, whenever, in the course of any week, the sum of 
money in his hands shall exceed £50, he shall pay over the sum forth- 
with. The ** Collecting and Deposit Book,'' (Form 8) is prescribed 
for the purpose of shewing the amount in the Collectors hands at any 
time. 

ITie Collector's Monthly Statement-^Form 9) — which will be 
made up from the materials contained in the " Collecting and Deposit 
Book" is, in pursuance of Art 10, to be delivered by every Collector 
to one or more of the Overseers, and by every Collector appointed 
under an order of the Commissioners it is also to be delivered to the 
Board of Guardians. The object of this statement is to inform the 
Overseers and the Board of Guardians of the state of the Collector's 
account at the close of each month. The Commissioners request the 
particular attention of Overseers and Boards of Guardians to the 
necessity of superintending the proceedings of persons employed in 
collecting the poor rates : full opportunity for doing so will be given by 
the statement now prescribed, and proper vigilance, on the part of the 
local authorities, may prevent loss. 

2^ Collector's Unpaid Hates Statement— (Form 10.)— Under 
section 32, of the 7 nnd 8 Vict., c. 101, the Overseers are liable for 
any money which may be lost through their neglect ; and the Auditor 
is empowered to surcharge them therewith. The object of this state- 
ment is to enable the Auditor to ascertain whether any, and what 
amount of Poor Rates may have been so lost ; and, also, whether any 
Poor Rates remain uncollected, which are recoverable, and which 
ought to have been collected. It is necessary for Overseers to bear 
this in mind, as by sec. 61 of 7 and 8, Vic. 101, every Collector or 
Assistant-Overseer is bound to obey the majority of the Overseers of 
the Parish for which he acts in all matters relating to the collection of 
the rates; and it must, at the same time, be remembered that the 
responsibility of the Overseers for the payment of contributions and 
other matters, is not diminished by the appointment of a Collector 
or Assistant- Overseer whom they themselves have the power of con- 
trolling. 

Articles 13 and 14 relate to the Accounts to be kept by the Clerk, 
The Minute Book, — It will be observed, that Art. 13 requires the 
Clerk to set forth in the Minutes, in addition to the proceedings of the 
Board, a statement of the books and accounts examined by him. 
7Ji^ General Ledger.^^Fotm 11)— The principle upon which the 



App. A« No. 1.] the General Order of Accounts. 119 

Ledgers are to be kept is the same as that exemplified in the Commis- 
sionera former Order. Several additional accounts have, however^ 
become necessary since the issuing of that order. With regard to the 
^' Invoice Account/' or ** Tradesmen's Accounts/' the Commissioners 
Tecommend that the Invoices entered in the Master's Day Book (Form 
24) should be posted, either to the credit of an " Invoice Account/' or, 
if Use Board of Guardians so direct, to the credit of separate *' Trades- 
men's Accounts/' and to the debit of the '* Provisions Account/' the 
** Common Charges Account," or such other proper accounts as each 
case may require. 

Tke Parochial Ledger, ^-{Yoxm 12) is intended to contain the 
accounts of the several Parishes with the Union, to the debit of which 
accounts are to be posted the portions of the several classes of expen- 
diture chargeable to such Parishes ; and to the credit of which are to 
be posted the contributions paid by the Overseers to the Treasurer of 
the Union, and any other sums to the credit of which the Parishes 
may be entitled, such, for example, as balances struck by the Auditors, 
and paid over to the Treasurer, in pursuance of 7 and 8, Vic c. 101, sec. 
32. The Parochial Ledger will be adopted in such Unions only as 
contain a sufficient number of Parishes to make it desirable to do so. 
In small Unions it will, probably, be found most convenient to open 
accounts with the several Parishes in the General JLedger, as has been 
the custom under the former Order. 

Il will be observed, that the several items in the *' Parochial Ledger^' 
are to be printed and numbered in precisely the same order as they 
appear in the " Financial Statement" — (Form 17.) This will greatly 
fiicilitate the making up of the statement, and will materially contribute 
to the accuracy of this branch of the accounts. 

2%e Non-settled Poor Ledger. — The Commissioners think that it 
nay be found convenient in Unions, in which there are accounts for 
relief to non-settled poor, against many other Unions, to keep such 
accounts in a separate Ledger, so that the account against each of such 
Unions for several years may appear at one view, and also be separated 
fimn the General accounts of the Union advancing the relief. 

With regard to the necess^ity for keeping the Parochial Ledger, 
and the Ledger for non-settled Poor in separate books, the Clerk will 
take the directions of the Board of Guardians. No extra trouble will 
be imposed upon him by the mere separation of the books. 

J%e JRelief Order Booh — (Form 13) — is substituted for the present 
"Abstract of the Application and Report Book," and is to contain 
entries of those cases in which the Board of Guardians order relief to 
he given, or allow relief provisionally given by the Relieving Officers. 
It wiU not be necessary that minutes of any orders for relief entered in 
this Book should be entered also in the ordinary Minute Book, but 
miDBtes may be made therein referring to the particulars recorded in 
this oook: care should be taken that the entries in this book 
correspond with those in the Application and Report Booh— (Form 
33)— on which it is a check, the latter being ordinarily in the custody 
of the Relieving Officer. 

J%e Order Chech Booh. — (Form 14.)— This book is to be used in 
every case in which orders are given by the Board of Guardians, for 
articleB to be supplied, or for work or repairs to be done. 



120 Circular Letters relating to [13fh Rep. 

The Pauper Classification Book. — (Form 15.) — This book is to 
be made up from the Statistical portion of the In-door and Out-door 
Reh'ef Lists, the Non-resident Poor accounts, and the Medical Relief 
Books. The numbers of paupers belon^^ing to each parish of the several 
classes relieved in the half-year bein^ brought toi^ether in this book, 
will constitute the materials for making up the Statistical StcUetnent 
(Form 16) which the Clerk, by Art. 23, is required to transmit to the 
Commissioners. — See Articles 21 and 22, and the Notes at the foot or 
the Form. No fresh labour is imposed on the Clerk by keeping this 
book, the particulars being substantially the same as those contained 
in the "Quarterly Abstract," on the contrary, a saving of labour is 
effected, inasmuch as this book and the Statistical Statement, will have 
to be made up only half-yearly. This Book, moreover, renders 
unnecessary any copy or duplicate of the Statistical Statement. The 
*' Pauper Description Book" is discontinued. 

Article 15 — ^Prescribes the Accounts to be kept by the Master of the 
Workhouse. 

1. The Inventory i?oo^.— (Form 20.) — It will be observed, that 
bedding and house linen which, under the former Order were entered 
in the Clothing Accounts, are to be entered in this book in addition lo 
fixtures, furniture, utensils, and other effects. 

2. The Admission and Discharge Booh, — (Form 21.) — ^This book, 
as revised, is so arranged as to show the numbers in the Workhouse at 
each meal, of the several classes into which the paupers are distributed 
ill the " Duilv Provisions Consumption Account." (Form 25.) — Jt 
will s!k)\v also iho number attached to the pauper's own clothes when 
thc>\ arc put aside upon his admission, and also marked on the clothes 
Gfiven cm: to sucli p:uii>er. Under the same number his name will be 
ifound in the " Clothing Register Book."— (Form 82.) 

3. The In-door Relief List, — (Form 22) — as revised, is adapted to 
the half-yearly accounts. The present mode of indicating in the *' In- 
door Relief List" the classes to which the paupers belong having been 
found inconvenient in making up the statistical portion of the former 
" Abstract" — (Form 1 1 B) — the Commissioners have inserted in the 
present form the several columns of the *' Statistical Statement," which 
will now be substituted tor that portion of the Abstract. 

Tlie entries in these columns being made by the Master, the several 
totals may be transferred by the Clerk to the " Pauper Classification 
Book," with far greater readiness than can now be done, when he has 
to abstract and classify the individuals entered in the Relief Lists. 

4. Tlie Abstract of the Li-dcor Relief List— {^ovm 23)— has merely 
been adapted to the half-yearly accounts. 

5. The Master's Day Book.--{Form 2^.)— HhisBooV is provided 
in order that the Master may record all the invoices of goods supplied, 
and of work done at the Workhouse. It also furnishes a cash account 
in which the Master is to enter all his receipts and payments. By 
Art. 18 the Clerk is required to examine the entries in this book, and 
to see that all the goods supplied are carried by the Master to the 
proper accounts in his books. It will be the Clerk's own duty to carry 
them to the proper accounts in the Ledger. 

6. The Daily Provisions Consumption Account, — (Form 25) — is 
introduced to facilitate the ascertaining of the quantities of the several 



App. A, No. I.] the General Order of Accounts. 121 

principal articles of cooked or prepared provisions required according^ 
to tlie Diet Table, for each meal ; and also to record these qyantities^ 
tof^ther with the quantities of the articles in the form in which they are 
received into the House, that is, in their raw or unprepared state. It 
is esseiitml that the Master should record the actual consumption of the 
raw provisions taken out of store and not returned thereto, rather than, a» 
is sometimes the case at present, enter as the quantities consumed a mere 
weekly estimate or calculation made with reference to the Diet Table. 

7. 27*6 Weekly Provisions Consumption Account, — (Form 26.) — 
This account is prescribed for the purpose of collecting together, in 
weekly totals, the quantities in their raw or unprepared state, of the 
several articles which appear by the " Daily" Account to have been 
used during each week. The weekly entry for such of the sick as Aare 
not the ordinary house diet, will be checked by the diet and the amount 
of extras, every article of which for the week should be entered oppo- 
site each name in the Workhouse Medical Relief Book, The blank 
columns in that book may be used for the entry of the articles of an 
ordinary kind not mentioned in the printed headings. 

8. The Provisions Receipt and Consumption Account — (Form 27)— 
as revised, differs from the form now in use principally in being divested 
of the money columns. A considerable saving of time and labour to 
the Master will be effected, by requiring the calculations of the money 
value of the quantities of the several articles entered in this Account to 
be made quarterly instead of weekly. 

P. In order, however, to effect this alteration, it was necessary to in- 
troduce the Quarterly Summary of Provisions Received and Pro- 
visions Consumed — (Form 28), so as to enable the Master to ascertain 
the quarterly totals of provisions received, provisions consumed by the 
officers and servants of the Workhouse, and provisions consumed by the 
paupers. 

10. Quarterly Balance of the Provisions Account, — (Form 29.) — 
This Form is similar to that of the " Provisions Receipt and Ci)n- 
samption Account," excepting that money columns are added for the 
purpose of introducing the calculations referred to in the notice of that 
account. Should this account not balance on (he first trial, it will at 
once be seen, by comparing the columns of totals, in reference to which 
article the error has arisen ; and by tracing backwards the entries re- 
lating to that article, the error will readily be detected. 

With regard to the Provisions Accounts generally, it may appear at 
first sight, that the forms now prescribed are more complicated than 
those in use. In fact, however, all the steps prescribed in these forms 
have heretofore been necessarily taken by the Master, if his accounts 
have been properly kept, although he may not have preserved a per 
manent record of them ; and the keeping of these accounts ought, 
therefore, to entail no additional labour on him. 

11. The Clothing Materials Receipt and Conversion Account — 
(Form 30.) — This book, in its modified form, will be in the nature of a 
JDr. and Cr, account of every article of materials for clothing and bed 
and house linen. The Account will be debited with the several articles 
of materials supplied to the Workhou&e from time to time, and credited 
with the quantities of such materials from time to time converted into 
clothing or bed and house linen. 



l±i Cimdar LeUen rOating to [I3th Bep. 

12. Tlk* CiMking Eeeeipi and JSjepe^tdUure Aceount.-^ (Form 31)^ 
Tb« number t«f articles of clothing* of each description purchased, or 
made up in the house, is to be entered in the proper column of this 
Account, when purchased or made up, in the same manner as the 
number of articles is entered in the present ** Clothing Receipt Book." 
In ivfeivnce to the eipenditure of clothing, a different system to that 
hitherto pursued is introduced. It will be seen, that clothing is to 
be numbered in suits before it is given out. A suit for a man will 
probably eonsist of one coat, one waistcoast, one pair of trousers, two 
shirts, a pair of shoes, two pairs of stockings, one hat, and two hand- 
keirhiefs« all of whkrh will bear the same number. When a suit is given 
out, the number marked thereon is to be entered in the column appro- 
priatetl tor that purpose, and the number of articles of each description 
comprised in the suit, is also to be entered in the proper columns. 
lliia account being balanced at the end of the half-year, will shew the 
numbers of the several new articles remaining in store. 

13. The Clothing Begister Book.— ^Farm 82.)— At the head of 
the several columns of this book, numbers will be inserted beginning 
with No. 1, and following each other consecutively ; and when a suit of 
clothes is given out, the name of the person to whom it is given, with 
the date ot his admission, will be entered under the number marked on 
the suit. In addition to this number, another number indicatinp: the 
size of the suit, is to be inserted in the space set apart for it. When 
the person to whom the suit was given out is discharged, the date of 
his discharge is to be entered, and such entry will show that the suit is 
available tor any other person whom it may fit ; and the name of the 
other person to whom the same suit is given out, will be entered under 
the previous name. When any article of a suit is worn out, another 
article of ^le same size and description is to take its number and be 
substituted for it. This article will, of course, be entered in the Clothing 
Receipt and Expenditure Account, in the manner already explained. 

The Commissioners have not come to the determination of adopting 
this system, without first ascertaining that it was not only practicable 
but perfectly simple, and that it had been in use in some Workhouses 
for several years. The Commissioners have learnt that Mr. Chas. 
Knight will be prepared to supply the Stamps and Ink necessary for 
impressing the numbers on the clothes, at a trifling cost. The number 
should on no account be stamped on a conspicuous part of the garment, 
but it should be so placed, as not to be visible when the g^arment is 
worn. 

The principle on which the charge for clothing is to be distributed, 
like that on which the charge for provisions is distributed, is the col- 
lective number of days during which the paupers of each parish have 
been maintained in the Workhouse. It is difficult, however, to esti- 
mate accurately the wear and tear of clothes, some of which last a 
longer and some a shorter time. 

The Commissioners believe that the most common, although not 
the most accurate plan is to charge against the Parishes whose paupers 
have been received into the Workhouse during the quarter, the cost of 
all new Clothing given out of store (not all new Clothing purchased) 
in the course of that quarter. Thus, the balance of the clothing 
account carried on represents the value of the new clothing in store, 



•App. A> No. 1.] the Cfeneral Order of Accounts. 123 

and what hai been given out (though the Master is of course bound to 

account for it, to preserve it, and to use it,) is charged when it is given 

out once for cUL The Commissioners believe that it is a general rule 

that if the cost of clothing exceeds a halfpenny a day, inquiry should be 

made into this department of the accounts. 

It irill be for the Guardians to approximate as nearly as possible to 
the principle of the Poor Law Amendment Act, that each parish should 
bear the cost of the relief afforded to the poor chargeable to it in the 
Workhouse and the Commissioners do not prescribe the adoption of 
any one particular method of arriving at the result: but what they do 
prescribe is uniformity in the mode in which the facts are recorded, and 
the books are to be kept, so that it may always be possible to obtain the 
necessary data for ascertaining how far the charge made is a proper 
charge. 

Article 17 — prescribes the books and accounts to be kept by the 
Relieving Officers. 

1. T%e Application and Report Booh, — (Form 33.) — The form 
of this book has been revised, but not materially altered. The notes 
at the foot of the form contain full instructions as to the manner in which 
the book should be kept. 

2. The Out'door Relief List.— (Form 34.)— This book, like the 
•* In-door Relief List,*' has been adapted to the half-yearly accounts, 
and it will be seen that the relief in money and kind are required to be 
entered in the same columns. The several columns in the *' Paupers' 
Classification Book/' and the *' Statistical Statement," which relate to 
the out-door poor, have been inserted in this List in the same manner 
as those which relate to the in-door poor, have been inserted in the 
'^ In-door Relief List," and for a similar reason. 

3. The Abstract of the Out-door Relief List — (Form 35) — has 
also been adapted to the half-yearly accounts. It is no longer to be 
bound up with the '^ Out-door Relief List," but is to be made up at 
the meetings of the Board of Guardians, and left in the custody of the 
ClerK, in order that he may possess a duplicate of the out-door relief 
account against each parish, in the event of the *' Ont-door relief List " 
itself being lost or destroyed. A case has actually occurred, in 
which great embarrassment has arisen from an accidental loss of this 
description. 

4. TTie Relieving Officers* Receipt and Expenditure Book (Form 
36), and the Summary thereof, — (Form 37.) — The weekly accounts 
in money and in kind will no longer be entered separately in the 
** Receipt and Expenditure Book," as will appear by the *' Out-door 
Relief List" from which they are posted. The relief in money and in 
kind which are carried out separately in the ''Out-door Relief List," 
at the end of each quarter, will be entered separately in the quarterly 
Summary in which the Relieving Otlicer*s money account, and account 
of relief in kind will be balanced separately. 

With regard to relief to Non-Resident and Non- Settled poor it should 
be observed of Non-Resident relief that it is of two kinds — namely, 
that which is paid through the Relieving Officer of the Board allowing 
ity and that which is paid by an order on the Treasurer or other means 
as prescribed by the Commissioners. In the first case the pauper's 
ntme will appear in the ** Out<*door ReUef Ia^V^ qa ^ tcv%\.\ft.x ^^ ^^nvn^^ 



124 Circular Letters relating to [13(h Bep. 

and will be charged by the Relieving Officer to the Parish in the same 
manner as relief to a resident pauper. In the second case, the Relieving 
Officer will have nothing to do with the roatter, and the relief will 
ultimately be a credit to the Treasurer, and a debit to the Parish an-ainst 
which it is charged in the " Parochial Ledger." 

Nan-Settled Relief so far as it appears in the accounts of the Union, 
by the Officers of which it is advanced, will be entered in a separate 
account, in the Out-door Relief List, by the Relieving Officer who pays 
it, and will not be carried into any account against a particular Parish. 
Accounts should be opened in the Out-door Relief List for the several 
Unions to which the non-settled poor in the Relieving Officer's Dis- 
trict belong; and the relief of such poor should be entered in such 
accounts in the same manner as the relief to the settled poor is entered 
under their several Parishes. 

Article 18. — By the former Order, the Clerk was required to examine 
previously to the hour appointed for the Guardians to assemble, all the 
Master's entries in his " Weekly In-door Relief List," and "Abstract" 
thereof, and in his provisions accounts, and also the Relieving Officers* 
entries in their " Out-door Relief Lists," and " Abstracts" thereof, and 
in their " Receipt and Expenditure Books. " It has been found 
scarcely practicable in many Unions, to make so extensive an exami- 
nation effectively in so limited a time. All that the Clerk is now 
required to do in reference to the Master's accounts, is to see that he 
has made the proper entries in the " Day Book," and has given credit 
in the proper books and accounts for all the goods supplied at the Work- 
house. The examination of the Relievhig Officer's accounts, the Com- 
missioners have considered indispensable. The examination, however, 
both of the Master's and Relieving Officer's accounts, may now be 
made on the day, or on the day before the day of the Guardians' 
meeting. 

Article 23. — The Clerk will perceive by this Article, that the money 
portion of the former " Abstract" (Form 11 B), is now separated from 
the statistical portion, and forms a separate statement, (Financial 
Statement^ Form 17). Some additional columns have heen inserted, 
in order to render this statement more complete. The statistical 
portion of that "Abstract," also, forms a separate statement, (Statis- 
tical Statement, Form 16), in regard to which the Commissioners 
refer to the observations already made, in relation to the " Pauper 
Classification Book." 

Article 27. — The attention of the clerks is particularly directed to 
this Article, which requires them to furnish to the Commissioners the 
half-yearly totals of certain heads of expenditure within fourteen days 
after the 25th day of March and the 29th day of September, without 
waiting for the completion of the above-mentioned statements, or for 
the Audit. The Commissioners' object is, that the materials for 
estimating the amount of the relief in the preceding half- year, may be 
accessible without waiting for the completion of the audit. 

Article 28. — It will be observed, that instead of the four Quarterly 
Abstracts of the separate Parish accounts, an annual Abstract (Form 
18) only will now be required, which will be made up from the Over- 
seers' half-yearly " Balance Sheets." 

Articles 29 and SO. — The Parochial List and Statement of Account 



\ 



App. A, No. l.J the Ckneral Order of Accounts. 125 

(Form 19).— Instead of the extracts from the Quarterly Abstracts' 
vrhich have hitherto been furnished to the Parish Officers, and instead 
also of the lists of the pauper?, relieved, affixed to Church doors and 
other places, the Clerk is required by Article 29, to make out half- 
yearly, a separate Account for each Parish, from the Parochial Ledger 
Accuuot; the Master is to make a list for each Parish, of the Poor 
pemons relieved in the Workhouse, and the Relievin*^ Officer a list of 
l2iose who shall have received out-door relief. By Article 30, each 
Relieving Officer is required to deliver these lists and statements to the 
Overseers within 30 days after the end of each halt-year, to be by 
them laid before the next vestry meetin^r. 

Article Sl-^^uthorises the Board of Guardians to pay the Union 
Officers' Salaries at the end of each quarter, without waiting for the 
Audit, provided they shall first produce their books made up to the 
satisfaction of the Board of Guardians. 

Article 32 — which relates to the Audit of Accounts, contains a pro- 
vision empowering any Auditor, with the consent of the Commissioners, 
to hold a special Audit of the Accounts of any Union or Parish in the 
interval between the ordinary Audits, which in all respects will have 
the same legal effects as an ordinary Audit. The Commissioners 
believe that circumstances may arise, which would render a special 
Audit necessary. 

Article 43. — The Commissioners have hitherto felt, that some more- 
effective mode is required of ascertaining whether the Books and Ac- 
counts prescribed are properly kept, and they have, therefore, in this: 
Article, called upon the Auditor to make a return to them on the sub- 
ject, in the Form numbered 38, at tlie close of each Audit. 

Article 44. — ^The Commissioners have by this article prescribed a* 
statement (Form 39), relating to the Officer's Bonds, to be made by 
the Auditor to the Commissioners annually, at the close of the Audit 
of the Accounts for the half-year ending 25th of March. 

The Commissioners have requested Mr. Charles Knight, their Pub- 
lisher, to prepare for use the Books and Forms prescribed by the Order ; 
and they understand that the same will be ready for sale forthwith. 
The Commissioners think it right, however, to state that it will be 
open to any other Publisher to publish these Books and Forms. 

I am, &c., 

W. G. LUMLEY, 

Assistant Secrefart/, 



Ui, CIRCULAR LETTER from the Poor Law Commissioners 

to Overseers relating to the Order of Accounts. 

Poor Law Commission Office^ Somerset House^ 
Gentlemen, 27<A March, 1847. 

The Poor Law Commissioners' order relating to accounts, now 
rescinded, was issued generally, in 1836. During the period which has 
elapsed since the issuing of that order experience has shown that the 
Books and Forms prescribed by it are susceptible of being rendered^ in 
some respects, more complete. A change, motwnct^ Vvask \iwyw»fc 



120 Circular Lettfrt relating to [13th Rep. 

necessary in consequence of the alteration in the periods of the audit ot 
Accounts, effected under the authority of the Act of 7 & 8 Victoria, 
c. 101. 

The Commissioners have, accordingly, framed the order sent with 
this lettcr» and have i;jisued it as a general rule to the Unions throughout 
the country. 

It will he obserx^ed, that until the 2oth of March, 1848, the adoption 
of the Books and Forms prescribed by this order will be discretionary 
with the Board of Guardians, and the officers of Unions and Parishes, 
and thus will be avoided much of the inconvenience, which otherwise 
might be occasioned by the sudden introduction of an entirely new set 
of Books and Forms. 

The Commissioners will now proceed to point out the chief altera- 
tions which this Order effects, so far as they relate to Overseers and 
Collectors, and explain such of its provisions as seem to require expla- 
nation. 

Articles 1 — 4. — Relate to the books and accounts of Overseers. 

7%tf /?afo J9(X>A.— (Form 1.)— The form of this book differs from 
that prescribed by the Commissioners in their General Order, dated 
22nd April, 1842, relating to the duties of Overseers, and the present 
Form supersedes the one referred to. The arrears of Bates in column 
No 2, which are not excused, are, as will be noticed, according to this 
Form, to be carried to column 12, headed, "recoverable arrears of 
former rates ; and the sums in that column, and the amount of the new 
rate as stated in column 11, being added together will constitute the 
'' amount actually to be collected," to be entered in column 13. 

TJie Overseers* Book of Receipts and Payments — (Form 2) — is to 
contain an account of all sums received and paid by the Overseers on 
behalf of the Parish; these, as the law now stands, will be found to 
come under some of the heads of receipts or payments set forth in 
Art. 1 ; and also in the Balance Sheet, Form 3. Every transaction 
excepting receipts firom Poor Rate should be entered under its true 
date. Monies received from the Poor Rate cannot be entered in this 
manner, but the total amount received on account of each rate during 
the half-year should be entered in one sum. In the memorandum at 
the foot of the account for the half-year, should be entered in respect 
of each rate; — 1, the total amount of the rate; 2, the amount legally 
excused in such rate ; 3, the amount not recoverable ; and 4, the sum 
remaining to be accounted for. 

The attention of the Overseers is particularly directed to Section 33, 
of the Act 7 & 8 Victoria, c. 101, which requires that the Rate-books 
and other accounts of the Parish, should be made up and balanced 
seven clear days, at least, before the day fixed for the Audit of Accounts 
and that the Books so made up should be forthwith deposited for 
inspection at the House of some one of the Overseers, or other Officers, 
or of the Collector or Assistant Overseer, or at some other House 
within the Parish. The non-observance of these requisitions may 
subject the Overseers to certain penalties. 

The Balance Sheet of the Overseers* Receipts and Payments—^ 

(Form 3)— is a modification of the Overseers' present *' Quarterly 

Statement,*' and is to contain the total amount of each class of the 

Oreraeers' receipta and payments for the half-year arranged in the order 



App. A, No. 1.] tike General Order of Accounts. 127 

and under the heads indicated in the Form. This Balance Sheet will 
furnish the Clerks of the Board of Guardians with the materials for 
preparing the Yearly Abstract of the separate Accounts of the Parishes 
—(Form 18) — the headings of which correspond, in all respects, with 
the items in the " Balance Sheet." (See Art. 28.) 

It will he seen, hy reference to Article 19, that the Overseers' Books 
are to be made up and balanced to the 25th of March, and the 29th of 
September, in each year. 

Article 3. — The Hate Receipt Chech Booh and General Receipt 
Cheek Book, — (Forms 4 and 5.) — It will be observed that the Over- 
seers are not bound to use these books jwhen there are less than 
thirty Rate-payers on the Rate Book. Collectors, however, being 
paid Officers, are, in all cases, bound, by Article 6, to keep the former 
of these books. 

Article 4. — The Terrier and Inventory — (Forms 6 & 7) — which 
under the former Order, all Overseers were required to make out at 
the end of the Michaelmas Quarter of every year, are now to be made 
out when the Overseers are required to do so by the Auditor, or by 
the Commissioners. 

Articles 5 — 12 contain provisions in regard to Collectors. It will 
be noticed that, according to Article 53, the term Collector, includes 
both the Assistant Overseers and Collectors, whether api)ointed under 
any Act of Parliament, or under any Order of the Commissioners. 

Article 6. — In parishes where the number of Rate-payers is large, it 
will be convenient if the Collector leaves a note, properly dated, of the 
demand for Poor Rate at the house of every Rate-payer who may not 
pay the rate when first demanded. 

It is obviously undesirable that a Collector of Poor Rates should hold 
money in his hands for a longer time than is absolutely necessary ; and 
the (Commissioners have, therefore, by Article 8, required that every 
Collector shall pay over weekly, all monies in his hands belonging to 
the Parish, to the Overseers* Banker, or lo one of the Overseers' them- 
selves ; and that, whenever, in the course of any week, the sum of 
money in his hands shall exceed 50/., he shall pay over the sum forth- 
with. *'The Collecting and Deposit Book^'* (Form 8) is prescribed 
for the purpose of showing the amount in the Collector's hands at any 
time. 

The Collector's Monthly Statement— {Yorm 9)— which will be 
made up from the materials contained in the ** Collecting and Deposit 
Book," is, in pursuance of Article 10, to be delivered by every Collector 
to one or more of the Overseers, and by every Collector appointed under 
an Order of the Commissioners, it is also to be delivered to the Board 
of Gfuardians. The object of this statement is to inform the Overseers 
and the Boards of Guardians of the state of the Collector's account at 
the close of each month. The Commissioners request the particular 
attention of Overseers and Boards of Guardians to the necessity of 
superintending the proceedings of persons employed in collecting the 
Poor Rates : full opportunity for so doing will be given by the statetnent 
now prescribed, and proper vigilance, on the part of the local authorities, 
may prevent loss. 

The Collector's Unpaid Rates Statement — (Form 10.) — Under 
ttection 82, of the 7 & 8 Vict. c. 101, the O^wsftw^ ^t^ \\^\<iK^\ ^^-^ 



128 L^er relating to Order ofAccountg. [13th Rep- 

money which may be lost through their neg^Iect ; and the Auditor is 
empowered tt» 'surcharge them therewith. The object of this statement 
18 to enable the Auditor to ascertain whether any, and what amount of 
Poor Rates may have been so lost; and also, whether any Poor Kates 
remain uncollected, which are recoverable, and which ought to have 
been collected. It is necessary for Overseers to bear this in mind, as 
by Section 61 of 7 & 8 Vict., c. 101, every Collector or Assistant 
Overseer is bound to obey the majority of the Overseers of the Parish 
for which he acts in all matters relating to the Collection of the Rates ; 
tind it must, at the same time, be remembered that the responsibility of 
the Overseers for the pa^Tment of contributions and other matters, is not 
•diminished by the appointment of a Collector or Assistant Overseer 
"whom they themselves have the power of controlling. 

Articles 29 & 30. — The Parochial List and Statement of Account — 
((Form 19.) Instead of the extracts from the Quarterly Abstracts which 
have hitherto been furnished to the Parish Officers, and instead also of 
the lists of the Paupers relieved, affixed to Church Doors, and other 
Places, the Clerk is required by Article 29, to make out half yearly, a 
.separate Account for each Parish, from the Parochial Ledger Account ; 
the Master is to make a list for each Parish, of the Poor Persons re- 
lieved in the Workhouse, and the Relieving Officer a list of those who 
shall have received Out-door Relief. By Article 30, each Helieving 
'Officer is required to deliver these lists and statements to the Overseers 
^within 30 days aAer the end of each half-year, to be by them laid before 
)the next Vestry Meeting. 

Article 32 — which relates to the Audit of Accounts, contains a pro- 
vision empowering any Auditor, with the consent of the Commissioners, 
to hold a special Audit of the Accounts of any Union or Parish in the 
iinter\'al between the ordinary Audits, which in all respects will have the 
%ame legal effiscts as an ordinary Audit. The Commissioners believe 
that circumstances may arise which would render a Special Audit 
tnecessary. 

Article 44. — ^The Commissioners have by this Article prescribed a 
^statement (Form 39,) relating to the Officers' Bonds, to be made by the 
Auditor to the Commissioners annually, at the close of the Audit of the 
/Accounts for the half-year ending 25th of March. 

The Commissioners have requested Mr. Charles Knight, their Pub- 
'lisher, to prepare for use the Books and Forms prescribed by the 
'Order ; and they understand that the same will be ready for sale forth- 
with. The Commissioners think it right, however, to state that it will 
he open to any other Publisher, to publish these Books and Forms. 

I am &c., 

W. G. LUMLEY, 

To the Overseers of the Poor Assistant Secniunj, 



App. Aj No. 2.] General Order as to Auditors Salaries. 129 

No. 2. 

GENERAL ORDER relating to the Payment of the Salaries of 

District Auditors. 
To (he Guardians of the Poor of the several Unions, Incorpo- 
rations, and Parishes and Places named in the Schedule 

hereunto annexed ; 
To the Churchwardens and Overseers of the said several Parishes 

and of the Parishes and Places comprised within the said 

Unions ; 
To the Clerk or Clerks to the Justices of the Petty Sessions held 

for the Division or Divisions in which the said Unions, 

Incorporations, and Parishes are situate ; 
And to all others wliom it may concern. 

Whereas, by several Orders, the dates whereof are set forth in the 
first column of the Schedule hereunto annexed, the Poor Law Com- 
missioners, under the authority of the Statute passed in the eighth year 
of the reipn of Her Majesty, intituled '* An Act for the further Amend- 
meni of the Laws relating to the Poor in England ^^^ did combine the 
several Unions, Incorporations of Parishes, and Psirishesnud Places, also 
set forth in the third column of the said Schedule, into the several dis- 
tricts fur the audit of accounts in the said Orders specified, and did fix 
the salaries to be paid to the several Auditors to be appointed under 
(he same respectively ; and did order the Guardians of the Poor of 
ihe several Unions, Incorporations, and Parishes to pay the said salaries 
in certain proportions and at certain periods as therein fully set forth. 

And whereas a sum of money hath been granted by Parliament to he 
applied in the payment of the salaries of such Auditors, for the half-year 
ending the thirty-first day of March next, and similar grants may 
hereatlLer be made; and it is accordingly ex])edient that so much of the 
said Orders as requires the Guardians of the said several Unions, In 
corporations, and Parishes to contribute to the payment of the salaries 
of the said Auditors should be suspended as hereinatler mentioned. 

Now, therefore, We, the Poor Law Commjssiimers, acting under the 
authority of an Act passed in the fifth year of the reign of His late 
Majesty King William the Fourth, intituled ^^ An Act for the Amend- 
ment and better Administration of the Laws relating to the Poor in 
England and Wales** do hereby hencelbrth, and until the Poor Law 
Commissioners shall otherwifse order, suspend so much of the said several 
Orders set forth in the said Schedule as directs the Guardians aforesaid 
to contribute to the payment of the salaries of the several Auditors for 
the time being appointed under the same. 



Geneml Order relating to [13tb Ucp. 

Scliedulc to wliich the foregoing Order refers. 







vi i«n««i„ ■ , 


DUnornri™. 


N.m.ii ..t IH.Iii..Ii. 


in fsdi Diit^rL 






Aibfonl. Eut Union. 






Ashrunl, Wiiit 






Biran ,, 






BiMh'u ,, 






Hgwr ,, 


31 Oct. lull . 


Kast Kent AuJil Di.trict 


Kurirj- ,, 

Klhu... 

FaTcrtham 

Milton 

Slieppuv , , 

Thajirt. Isle of 

rAyU-iforil, Noitli Uniun. 
DirtforJ 

Oravu-cnU and 3Iilluii 
HolIiugbaurD 


13 Nuv. 1SJ4 , 


Wist Kent AtulU l)i>liict 


HtM> 

Maiikloiic 

Malli»|{ 
llodw.>y 

Serwioata 
Ti>nbliilg« 

KJmonton 
nackuey 
f uplar 


17 lice. 1S4'1 . 


Kurlh Fdst Molr.ii>alltaii 


SlepQuy 
lWhitecliHi>el 
St. Maltbuw IktUiul 




Audit Diiliii-t . . . 






(inch ParUli. 






St.ncareeiu thu K»>l 






St. LniiKlia Slxiwlitch 






St. Luku Mi>li1l<!«.-x 






nierfiy I'uio;.. 






KinB«tun 






(>1»ra-| !jiii>t. 






S,iviour'» Saint 


4j™n. 184'. ana 


SnithWost M.liJi«Ul»ii 


Il(:rniimi1><i'y, St. jJaiy 


31 Oct. ia;. 


Akuliinl.tilct . . . 






.llaL'.l.ilrn raritl . 






I.amlK!th. St. M«y 






Nomnsi"". St- M*'y 






K..tl,crhill.e. Si. Marjr 






St. Gcot^Tj thu Murtir, 






Suiitliwark 






Boiton l'niu.i. 






Bouru 


lOJsii. 1'$1.> . 


Liiinilni^iK aii<1 ltii|-aiii:- 
:>h'ie AuJil Dil'r:ct . 


Cai,t0( , , 
EutKetr«r.l 

(liuifunl Brigg .!, 
Granlham ,, 



Apo- A. No. 2.] PayounltfAHdtiora' SiUariet. 



TMm^Oitm. 


MiBHornirtiic.1. 


I'nlon.. lonrponllDiu, ud Fariihd 
In nch IlWtirt. 




Ralbench 


Union. 






Ilomculle 
















Loiiih 








ifewirlc 




10 Jan. 1815 




Oakham 






■hire Amht Diilrkt— 


PiileitwroDi-h 






PMruiW .... 


Sluafard 
St.mfSnl 

Bronler 
Croydoi 


." 


11 Jul. 18J5 


Soutli-Kfl»l Sk-lropulitin 


K|»^m 




•Bd310ct.l84S 


Au<lit Dtitriet . . . 


Grceiiwiih 








CamUiwull, SI. Gileo 


Parish. 






Aihby-de-1ii.Zuucli 


Union. 






Atlienlune 








B.rrDW-UF0I.-9<.«r 








Ba>furil 








UillMdon 








Bingham 








ElUb} 








Hinckley 




SI J*>. is-is . 


Lciei'ilcnliire and Nul- 


Leicolrr 






linKhiimihin: Audit 


LoiiKlilio rough 






^District 


Matisflulil 
Market Uoivorlli 
Msrket HirborooBh 
Mellon Mowbruy 

Southwell 
Tamworth 


;: 






Alb>D K Sunt 


Union. 






Ampthill 








Baioet 








Bedford 
















HiggJa'Waile 








BLohop-ii Stortfurd 








Hunting-ford 


„ 


eftb.lM5 , 


Budfrtrrlihin nnd Hpri- 
roidthiro Audit m'.lrict 


lUtfield 

Hertford 

Ilitchin 

Sir'"""' 

Newport Pneuell 
IV am 
Walford 
Welwytt 


: 


1 




Wotaim 


■" 



Gvieral Order nkUinff to 



[13th Rep. 






Eut Suffolk Audit Dis- 
trict 

Weit SulTullc Audit Dii- 
tiict 

North-Well Suffolk Audit 
Diitrict 



Eml Kuifulk Audit [Dii 



11 Much IS4J 



Weit Noitolk Audit Dis- 



fBonneie and Clayilon 
Coxfoid 
(stow 

MildenliBll 

Sudbury 
ThluBoo 
Bur|;h dCButj St. EdmnaJ't 

Aihbouina 

Bakewell 

Bel per 

Burlon-upon-Tient 

Cheadle 

CliCktcrfield 

Derby 

r^ek 

Liclifiuld 

New cIl■tle-uude^Ly mo 

PenkridgB 

Sbatillow 

StafToid 

Stone 

Vttoxtta 

Wolitsnton nnd Bunlcm 

Sloke-upoo-TiEnt V 



Kmi and Wat Flcgi; llundre< 
Mutford and LnthinKlRud « 

Tunitead and IlBp\>liij; ■> 

Great Yarmouth Patu 



Aylsham 

Blylhi-B 

llepvado 

Itackins 

Ikwuham 

Faith- a, Saint 

ForehOB 

Freebridge Lynn 

Quiltooii 

Heiul«d 

Kiafft Ljmn 

Li>ddoii and CUveiiiiS 



App. A( No. 2.] Payment of Auditors* Salaries. 



yfvA Narfulk Audit Dii< 



Milfonl and Laundilch Uoio 

NoTwich larorpotaiiii 

Swnffham Uak 

TEictTunl 

Walninirhiiti „ 

Wdjland ,. 

Waup-tunl „ 

'VVitbeach „ 

AbciuiOD p 
BreEknock 

B[id)i^Dd an^ Cowbriilge „ 

Builth „ 

CoidilF „ 

Caidigan ., 

Caimarlhen n 

IIaTei(iirdwi:it « 

Haj- „ 

' Ll»n<li]o Kairr " 

Llaudoveiy n 

Llauvlly „ 

Merthyr TydTil >, 

Natberth ii 
Nealh 

Newcaalle-in-Emlyn n 

Pembioke <• 



Ctsnlral DeronsliiTe Audit 



Ilonilon 
■ Kin)pl)iid|;e 
Newtun Abbut 

TulDVl 

fCreditoQ 
Okuhaai|itr>n 
Tltomai, Saint 
£ivtei 

Ddrnatapla 

Bidefiml 
Dulvetton 



IncoipamtioD. 



Cambriiiga 

CaxtuD iiiil Artiagtun 
Clwatertiui 
Ely 

HuDtingdoD 
Ue», Saint 
. Lintw 



Gmero/ Order rioting lo^ 



[Ifltli^Beik 



Cambridi^Iiice aod Huu- 
liagclonihirl Audit Dii- 
ttict — coHliniial . • 



Neota, Saint 
Ncwmarlifll 



liickiQghiiniBhire 
North am ptanul 

AuiUt UlBtrict 



SUay, I84S . StoSbnlkbin and Wonei- 
I tcnJuni Audit Dulriri. 






North Witchford „ 

Rii bridge „ 

RoyitoQ „ 
Whittleica.St Andnvandl UnitMl 
St. Mary . . . .fPuuhw 

Aleetlet Uiuon. 

Bajibury „ 

Chipping Noitou » 
C ov«ntiy I ocoipotatiOD. 

Droitnich Uniop. 

Kvinhira „ 

Foleshill „ 
Northltach 

RuKby™ ;; 

ShipitoQ-upoD-SlDur ,, 

Solihull 

Suutham ., 

StoH-DD-the-Wold „ 

Stralfuid-upon-Avoii „ 

Warwick ,. 

Wit.,v 






Amcraham 

AyUtbury ,. 

Bicester „ 

BrackUy „ 

Bii.wotth 

BuckinBhatn 

DsYentry „ 

Hardiogitone „ 

HcodiDgton ^ 

Kettering „ 

[luithnniplan i, 

Oundlo 

Pottenputy „ 

ThaiDti 

Thrapaloua „ 

rowccBier „ 

Wcllingbaroaitfa ■> 

IViDilow „ 

Wjcombt) n 

OifuTd Ineoiporatioi 



Cltabiity MoTlimer 
DnytoD 
Dumay 
KiddenoiuEtcr 
Kingi'a Noiton 



/ ^*>Kp. 2.] PaymeMt of Auditon' Salaries. 



■ ■■ - 




DUUiO. 


""'-te-^ 


>aWH 




MauIcD 


Uuon. 


■i-.ylS-l5 . 


SlklTuidiihire and Wnmi- 
teiihini Aiulit l)i»lrirl— ' 
timlimitd | 

i 


HIiifToal 

Wiliill 

Hat Ilionwich 


;: 






1 


Dow' 
llerer»rd 


Un!«D. 


ir>UavlS4Siiiid 
15 8q.t.l645. 


IIerarmd:,Iit 


e Au<lU D». 




» 






I 








Chc!>itoir 

UdbllCT 


Unioii. 


S3 May IS-IJ . 


Kiouth-hi 


TO and Mon- 
.\,«1U l)U- 


Ni!w|iurt (Moiimoulh) 
I'ont-y-Fuul 

Ti!*kL-ibury 
Ulilun-uiion-Su«m 
Wotbu ty-upiiii-^L-rcrn 
Wiuclicombu 


:: 








;;; 



I llrcnirunl 
: Fiilliain 
I H«niIoii 



Uxltri 
II I Wind 



. -- Paristi, 

CIil-Ul-j, St. Liiku ., 

, Uliiifllon, St Maiy „ 

I K«DBingIoii. Sr. AlaryAbbotl,, 

St. Uanin-in-thc-Fleldi „ 

l'addiu);toii 

1 St. MaiKaretiindSt. John] , 

the Kvaagi'lihl, '" 



dSt.Johnl,. ,,, 



D(t« DrOfden. 



GtHeral Order rebliny to [13th Re 

' r% 




Norlh-fMt Yorkshir 



Alnwick 

Belfacd 

Bellingham 

Uarw iek-upoD-Tweed 

Culle Ward 

Glendals 

UallwhiKlle 

HnihlTD 

Morpeth 

Nuwcaitle-iipo a-Ty ne 
Ruthbury 
"■ mouth 



ffiedule 
Bnillingtan 

Driffii'ld 

Kuingvold 

Guiiibo rough 

Helmtley iJlackmoOT 

MitUoti 
J PocklinRton 

Notthallurton 

Pickering 

-rarl.ori.uBh 
OL'klon 

Slokealey 

Think 

" hithy 
IVotk 



T.sitx Audit Diiliict • 



Duninow 
Kppinj; 
Halitcad 
Lvxden and Winntice 

■ Maldoa 

ss 

Koch Ford 
ttomford 

" jn WaldtfO 



9 Blny, "iS ' 



Eait CiimlMrlaiLd md 
Wi^iliuurelnnil Audit 
Dittrict 



Kut Waid „ 

. Loi'RtoWQ „ 

Veiiiilh „ 

SedbprKh „ 

WLit Ward 

Alttun with Ginigill PMtih. 



App. A. No. 2.] Pa^m^ of Auditor^ SaJariei. 



\ 



».--0-_ 


HuHotlHttiUu. 


ud plus nmviied 
In cuh UttiJct. 






BoDlte UniuD. 






Cockermouth 


H Juit IMS ,; 




Kendal 




DUtiiet 


Ulventoue „ 

WhitelMvea 

Wigton „ 

Alte.ro.d 

Fordingbridse 

Ly""inKton ", 
Pfe* Fure.t 


30 June IS IJ . 




Poole 




Audit Dairict . . . 


Ringwood 

Soulh Stonehum )! 










SiDckhridce 






Wa«lmm and Purbeck 






Wilton ," 






Wimbome and Cnabonie „ 






Winchwler, N«w 






New Sarum United Ptimhei. 


^, 










-U 




Cathenn^^on Uniun. 
Chichester Incorporation. 






Dioifurd Union. 






Farebam 






Faraham ., 


,e 1845 




Guildford ;, 


4 Juno 


Audit Dislrict . . . 


HavfliiC 

Petvn&eU 

Petworth „ 

Porlwa IilanJ 

ChB.ler.lu-Slrcet Union. 
DiirhBin 


ljHlyIB45 . 


Duthsm Audit OUIrict . 


Gati^Etbead 

Laucheiter „ 
South Shields „ 
funderland 
Woardalo 

Auckluiil 
narlioffton 


3 Ji.tj 1S45 . 


Durliam anil Yurkihire 


Lcjbuto „ 




Audit Di.t[ict . . . 


Richmond (Yutkiihi™) ;; 
SadK«liL-ld 



General Onkr nlatii^ to 



[IStfa Bep- 





\iiii»iiri)!iuic<j. 




IMniifOrdrn. 


'arfS^^ji.rt''*'" 






Asuph, Biint 


Union. 






BouRhtou, Great 








ChmlLT 


lucorparBtiiin. 


10 July 1845 . 


Che>l,i™«ndD8nbighihi« 


Holy-ell 
Nantwirh 


Ujiiun. 




AuJLt Ilirtriet . . . 


KuncoTD 
Itulhin 

Win.l 
Wtexbam 

Aberj-itwilh 

Bangor on J Bvaiini 
Conwajr 


;: 


10 Julj 1340 . 


NorlhW>l»Au<litl)iitrict 


DoliEt'lly 

FestinioL- 

Uanmist 

MichyuUeth 

PwlJIieli 

HhBya<l« 

Atcham 

Bridgnorli. 

Chuieh Strallon 

Clun 

Klle.merc 

Llanfyllin 

LuJlow 


Ij 


U July 18-15 . 




HuJeley 






merjaliin-Au<litDi.lritl 


'Hr'" -'1 


Uniled Diatrict. 






XBvrporl (-Saloj]! 


Union. 






Newtown nnd Llan 


dloes 






Otweilrj- 


In corporal ion. 








United Diitiict. 






JVollington (SilorJ 








Wem 


Uniin. 












AbiuKHon 


Union. 






Alton 
















Bra.lfiel<l 








Coukhani 










',' 


la July 181S . 


Burkahlre nn.I Hampshire 
Audit DiMnct ... 


Eton 

Hartley WlulDiy 


;; 






Il.oley 








h.in[[(cleru 








Newbiiry 








Reading 
















Wbitchurcli 








WokinRham 


^ 



App. A, No. 2.] Paymml o/AHditori Salaries. 









ItaloorCMn. 


N™.=.ofl.lrttl«.. 










Chnilcy 


Uniifn. 






Cucktiuld 








Dorking 
















GodltOHB 




|SJ%ltl4S . 


Kmt Sunn and Surrey ■ 


Horiham 






Audit Diitiict . . . 


NL'whaven 
Rcii'iitc 
Ucktield 
W«t Fiile 


'■ 




1 


Btighthelmston 


Patilh. 






Cliippinij Soilbury 


Union. 






CiiuDCester 








tlricklade and Waottun Bussett „ 






HuiilHH 








DTiriluy 








faniih-rloa 








Ili^-hwurlh and Swiuiluu 




19July lajS . 


Willihire »nj Olouce.tLT- i 


IIuiit,'«rrurrl 






iliireAiuUt District . 


Matlliuiou^h 














Pewevv 








Stniuil 








Tiitlniry 








Tliunibury 
WanlaBU 

\Vlifalcnliuriit 


'■ 












A,briJge 








Kath 








BB,l„iiu,tBr 








Bra.lfa.d (Wilt.) 








Cabo 






1 










n>r<uii 








f'lutloii 




19 July ISJ5 . 


Hiimoiadshire UiJ Wilt- 


TruiHO 






nhire Audit Uiitnct . , 

! 
j 


Ki-'yuihaiii 

Mltc 

-ShepLon Millet 

Ti.b.i.y 

Warmiuilor 

Weill 

M^-tbury and AVhorwclsilo 

Wincuton 


;: 






Hrimul Incorporation. 






A^liIun-unJi.-1-Lyi^i: 

Itultua 

Uun' 

(Jbu(ic1-BU.li:-Fnlh 


Union. 


22 J,.ly IS4S 
Bn<1 it F«b. 




" 


Chi-rfiiro Audit Di.ttict 




1B4G. 




CliDcitnu 


" 



Otseral Order rdating to 



[ISUiBep. 









IWnorOnka. 


NimflorOIilriM. 


"KnTJU^ 














Gloiup 


LnioD, 














HiyfiulJ 




23 July 1S4S 
and IB Feb. 




Uigh 




Chcihiie Amlit Dii- 


MRcdM&M 




IBIS. . . 




ManehMtM 

Koehdule 

Salford 

Stockport 

Austell. Siint 

Bodmin 

Camelford 


„ 






Columl. Major, Biiot 










fJ.1,. 






Palmoulb 


UnioD. 






Gemian-., Simt 




^3 Jul; 1S15 . 


CarawM .nd DeMnshire 


Ueliton 


» 




Audit Qifitriet . . . 


Liilwuid 
PeniBDce 


•' 












Plymplon, Saint Mitry 


Union. 






Riidiuth 








StokD Damucel 


Pariih. 






Taviatock 


Uuion. 






Truro 








Bcaminiler 


,, 






Ulandford 
















Bridport 








Cerne 








ClianV 








])oicbcster 




29 July ma . 




LanBparl 






Dirtricl .... 


Shufliibury 

ShecboriiL- 

Slutn,in.lcr 

T.iuntou 

WelliuBlou (Sumersd) 

WFyn.o.ilh 

Wdlitou 

Yeovil 

RUckbutn 

Chnrloy 

Clilbetoc 

Fylde 

Ganlunc 


;'; 


12ADB. 1845. 


Wnt and North Un- 
coihire Audit DUtiict . 


r.nncaatm 

OniKikirk 

l>rescat 

I'restuu 

Wa:rii>Klun 

WcBl Derby 

WiR.,. 


'_■ 


/ _ 


-— '^"""""^^"^ 


Uierpool 


P^ltiHl. . 



App* A, No. 2.] Payment of Auditors' Salaries 



Tcntcr<I«n 



nrndfard (Vorkihini) 

Burnley 

Dewntmry 



«1 Aug. 1845 . 



Y,jrI(i>hiro Audit Jl 



South YuiknUlt 



Tuilinnrclen 
Faki-aL-lit 

Hc*stley 

Kcelesnll DIccIdw 



Miilhunt 
SloyiiinB 
^Tlmkuhnni 



t out llandH and Seal of Office, IhiiTuuth day of February, i 
If One tlioiaand eiijhl hundred and forty- leven, 

Uro. KlcnOLLa. 
(L.ii.) O-C' Limiii. 

Edmumd W. Hms. 



11- District Asylums fur Casual Poor. [I3th Rep; 

Xo. S. 

DISTRICT ASYLUMS for Relief of Casual Poor. 

i.— Ca^e ami Opinion of Counsel as to the jKJwer of the Commissioners 
to 'Suspend inilefinitely the Mcetinc^s of the District Asylum Boards. 

The Act 4 & J \Vm. IV. c. 7ti, sec. 15, the Poor Law Amendment 
Act, a'UT auihorisinc: the I\H»r Law Commissioners to make and issue 
a!! sich Ki'.le<, Orders, ar.tl Reirulatious for the management of the 
p. cv ar.il ^ ther purposes of the said Act as they should think proper, 
dtdartil t::at ilie sai«l C'o:nmi<>ioners mijrht, at their discretion, from 
I. me 1 1 titijc ^uyp'fi'L aiter, or rescind .vwr/i J^ufe.^, Orders^ and Regu- 
hit.- h< ' r (Vsy if'ihtfii, 

i>> i:ie Act 7 ic ^^ Vict. c. 1«»1, !?oc. 41, it is enacted '' that it shall be 
•'law PI*. :or 'he sa'd Comni:s>io:.ors. a< and when they may see lit, by 
"C'dcr iirAvT the r hands ami seal, to declare so many parishes or 
•• ::::.*nis or :aTi>hos ami unions, any part of which may be within the 
'••::-:: .! of the Metropolitan Toliee, or the City of London, or within 
'*:::c *.:r. > r;*<roctAe:\ of liie city, towns, or boroughs named in the 
*• >,* t.::.Ie • l>» »-.nnexed to this Act," as such limits are described in 
•• ?.;: A.*. :.\<>'-v: in i:e il.ird \car oi* the rciirn of Kins: William IV., 
•':.^ si::'c ai.^i describe il;e di\ision of counties, and the limits of cities 
^•..> i:\ lv.ipaud ar.d Wa.es, so far as respects the election 
n*t'rVtr5 :.^ >er\c ::i Parliament," to be combined into districts 
. :' rr.\ •.'.'.: J ..n-.i m.in.ii:inir asylums for the temporary 
v*.;::;r »'' ^%.'in '.herein of destitute houseless poor who are 
^>:::. ar.y otft: ce, and who may apply for relief, or become 
j-^ca': t 1 * ::.i' ' -.^^rV r..:ts within anv such larish or union. 
.. ^' '.i<:-:vcr:.. sioA Aj: *.r.en enacts that a Board shall be consti- 
!... '.r t\iT\ d.s'.r.c*. vr:v.o.'. u:; '.t'r such Act for the maintenance of 
-/•/.' r: ;-\ v.-.*. :ne ir.tr.iVers lo be elected in manner and form 

f. 1 i.. . .d; ;\*.:d bv st,. 43, ii is enacted ''that every such 

x: H • .: :•..'/. >*-..! : .i\o <u^h ol the powers of guardians for the 
..:• . :v. :-.*.^c:r.::: ::* i: e pv»or w:thn anv school or asvluni, and 
: ; .• :\ • :::: : :, v.;;. ::un:, and control o( paid officers, as the said 
•' Co'vv*. ss .'v.eis IV .i\ iv.rcci.'' A:"ter enijowerinp: the Commissioners, 
>* '.* :" c c.^: -t-.:: :: \^r .i:"^ o:* a ma'oiiiy of any district board, to direct 
^■•. : c >:t..: :\\".rd t."* y.:rv'::ase or hire or build and to lit up and 
•. T- -^ ■ /: Vv. d -.-^ or :.r.'d!:*i:s of nich size and description and accord- 
-.,: *..' <v,c" •;■.:•. .;v.d v.\ such manner as the Commis>ioners mis^ht 
, vi • :• .•^. r:\ vtT kt iV.e purpose of beiuj; used or rendered suitable 
:, • ; c !i I .-..d :••. ".ucrroir. ot the p.*or to be received into such 
v: 0. or . <\Vo.:r . : < V\ -.is Ac: further enacted " that the said Com- 
■ •• -> , Vir'i "*A>. w ■/: ::.c : xO co'.i>em, alter the district for which such 
' . - r .: I . .\*d ^v.'.s or.;. ..'ly o^n-^tituted, by addinsj thereto or taking 
• . ; • c:-\ :v ,:r\ r.\r.> ov -oar s;cs.unuMi or unions as aforesaid.'* " That 
» . .' '^. d v\*"*.v:'»s./:crs «ih.i'. V.a\e the same powers for regulating: the 
' -. -.v\cd : j:^ or .*.v\ d.^;r ci l\v.:d or of any Committee thereof, and for 
** » v.. •-. .V d -v::.. .-.; o.^; tVc apivintment, duties, remuneration, and 
•• v.v.*\. o: v.\.d otVvc;-* lo Iv appointed by any district board, as 
•• ,' i\ :.\c w :h rv>;vc; to the proceedingis of Boards of Guardians, or 
•»•:.*• sv>:\\: :o redd o^ccxs Vo be a\^poiiucd by any Board of 












« . 



%• « 



%• * 



App. A, No. 3.] Case and Opinion of CoumeL 143 

'■Guardians." It is thereby also enacted that *'any orders or reg^la- 
^ tions of the said Commissioners made in pursuance of this Act, shall 
'■ be enforced in the same manner and by the same penalties as if the 
" same were an order or regulation made in pursuance of the said first- 
" recited Act" (llie 4 & 5 AVm. IV. c. 69). 

The District Roard are thereby empowered, subject to the onler of 
the Commissioners, to borrow such sum or sums of money as may be 
necessary for the purpose of purchasinf]^ any site or building as afore- 
said, and to charfiTti the future poor-rates of the parishes or unions, or 
parishes and unions so combined as aforesaid, with the payment of 
such sum or sums of money, and interest thereon, to be repaid within 
a period not exceedinj:^ twenty years. 

By section 74 of this Act it is further enacted '' That this Act shall 
" be construed in the same nisLuner as the Act passed in the sixth year 
'^of the reign of Her present Majesty, intituled 'An Act to continue 
" until the thirty-first day of July one thousand eight hundred and 
" forty-seven, and to the end of the then next session of Parliament, 
*' the Poor Law Commission, and for the further Amendment of the 
*** I^ws relating to the poor in England, and as one Act with the same, 
"and with the Acts and provisions thereby required to be construed as 
"one Act/' 

In the month of July, 1845, the Poor Law Commissioners by certain 
ortlers under their hands and seal formed certain unions and parishes 
situated within the district of the Metropolitan Police, into six Districts 
for the purposes of such Asylums, and did declare that a Board of 
Management should be constituted for each of the districts, to consist 
of the ex-oiiicio members entitled to act according to the provisions of 
the 5 and 6 Wm. IV. c. (19, and of certain members to be elected as 
therein prescribed. And by certain other orders issued by the said 
Commissioners in the month of August following they ])rescribed 
certain rules and regulations to be observed by the Board of Manage- 
ment of each of the suid Districts, and directed that ])roper officers 
should be appointed by the said Boards to carry into cilect the orders 
and directions of the said Boards, and to assist in the administration of 
the relief of the poor in such Districts. The Commissioners therein 
fixed the day and places for the first meeting of the said Boards of 
Management, and directed that such Boards should meet once at the 
least in every month for the execution of their duties, and should at 
their first meetings so to be held determine upon some Bxed day of 
the week, and upon some fixed hour, for holding such montJih/ meetings. 
j\nd the said Commissioners did thereby (amoni^st other things) 
direct that the Managers should at their first meeting, and at the first 
meeting after the annual election of Managers, elect out of the whole 
T«umber of Managers a Chairman and a Vice-ChairmBu, who should 
< .'-Itinuc respectively to act as such until the next annual election of 
>: '^j' ers should take place if they so long continue respectively to be 
\r- II risers. 

ilk consequence of these orders the several Boards of Management 
h:'id t eir firi^t meetings and elected Chairmen and Vice-Chairmen, and 
t. .ed . day of the week and hour for holding their monthly meetings, 
:is th' reby required, and performed other acts in conformity therewith. 
^oui>: of the Boards continue such monthly meeting have a^^^olalAd 



144 



Diitrid Asylums for Casual Poor. [13th Bept 



clerks or other officers, and engraged to pay them salaries. In two 
instances calls have been made upon the parishes and unions within 
the District for their contributions towards the common fund of the 
Board, and in one of these cases the Board has executed an agreement 
to purchase certain premises for the purpose of converting the same 
into an Asylum, and has borrowed money from the Exchequer Bill 
Loan Board for such purchasi*, the repayment of which with interest 
has been char^^ed upon the poor-rates of the parishes and unions com- 
prised in the District. The first instalment of this loan will become 
due on or about the 19ih day of March, 1847* 

You are requested to advise the Poor Law Commissioners— 



1st. Whether Ihey have any 
power under the Act 7 and S 
Vict. c. 101, either separately, or 
in connexion with the previous 
Poor Law Acts, to issue an order 
for the purpose of suspending the 
monthly meetings of the respec- 
live Asylum District Boards inde- 
finitely, either in the cases where 
the Boards have continued to 
hold their monthly meetings, 
or where they have not done sa 



1st. I am of opinion that the 
Poor Jjiw Commissioners have 
no power under the Act 7 and 
8 Vict. c. 101, either separately 
or in connexion with the previous 
Poor Law Acts, to issue an order 
for the purpose of suspending the 
monthly meetings of the respec- 
tive Asylum District Boards inde- 
finitely after such Boards have 
been once duly constituted, either 
in the cases where the Boards 
have continued to hold their 
monthly meetings, or where they 
have not done so. The 43rd 
section gives the Commissioners 
the same powers for regulating 
the proceeding's of any District 
Board as they have with respect 
to the proceedings of Boards 
of Guardians. The power of 
rcgnlaiing does not imply the 
power of suspending indefinitelgy 
"which is in etlcct a power to nul- 
lify the constitution of the Board. 
The Legislature treats these 
Boards «is a permanent institution. 
By the same section the Commis- 
sioners can only add any parish 
to the district, or take any ))arish 
from the district, with the consent 
of a majority of the Board. No 
power is given to the Commis- 
sioners to dissolve such district 
or such Board directly or indi- 
rectly. In the parallel case of 
Boards of Guardians, an express 
power to dissolve the union 
is given by the 32nd section pf 
4 and 5 Wm. IV. c 76, but 



App. A, No. 3.] Ccue and Opinion of Counsel. 



145 



2nd. Whether, in the event of 
the Commissioners havin<^ the 
power to do so in eitlior of such 
cases, such power is affected in 
the case where tlie Board has 
contracted to purchase premises 
and to charge the rates with the 
repayment of the Loan. 



Heysham^ near Lancaster^ 
lOlh Stptemhcr, 1840. 



only with the consent of a majo- 
rity of two-thirds of the Guard- 
ians, and the necessity of such 
consent to a dissolution is not 
taken away by the 66th section 
of 7 and 8 Vict. c. 101. These 
provisions and the obvious intent 
to p^ivc permanent constitutions 
to the newly constituted relieving 
districts, in effect limit the 
general power to suspend, alter, 
or rescind the Commissioners' 
rules given by the 15tli section of 
the first Act — at least afler Boards 
have been once fully constituted. 
If this construction is not put 
upon the Acts, the Commissioners 
might evade all the limitations of 
their powers of adding to, taking 
from, or dissolving Unions, by 
rescinding the orders constituting 
such Unions, and issuing new 
orders, constituting new tjnions, 
with entirely new classifications of 
districts. 

2ndly. According to the opinion 
which I have formed, the 2nd 
question does not arise. The 
question however furnishes an 
example of the difficulties which 
would ari*ie from the possession of 
such a power of disturbing the 
pecuniary arrangements of dis- 
tricts, which is c:)nfirmatory of 
my opinion, that such power was 
not intended to be given. The 
46lh section of 7 and 8 Vict. c. 
101, contains a provision for 
proper pecuniary arrangements, 
in case of any addition or sepa- 
ration o{ parishes, corresponding 
with the 32nd section of 4 and 5 
Wm. IV. c. 76. The absence of 
any such provision to meet the 
case of a dissolution or suspension 
of a District Board shows that 
such an event ^vas not contem- 
plated. On the contrary, the 
45th section of 7 and 8 Vict. c. 101, 
vests property in the Board as a 
permanent corporali(m, 

A- 



146 Letter to District Asylum Boards. [13th Rep 

ii.--CIRCULAR LETTER from the Poor Law Commissioners to 
the Boards of Management of the Asylum Districts. 

Poor Law Commission Office, Somerset House. 
Sir, 2\st September^ 1846. 

The Poor Law Commissioners havinsf had under their consicier- 
ation the expediency of the suspension of any further proceedings on 
the part of the Boards of Manancement of the District Asylums for tiie 
houseless poor in the Metropnlis with reference to the proceedings of 
the Select Committee of the House of Commons appointed in the last 
Session lo inquire into the question of those Asylum'?, I am directed 
hy the Commissioners to state that they think it advisable that the 
several Boards of Management should not take any further step in 
pursuance of their powers beyond what is rendered absolutely neces- 
sary by the engagements into which they have entered until an oppor- 
tunity shall have been afforded t{) the Legislature in the next Session of 
Parliament of considering the evidence reported to the House of Com- 
mons bv the Committee. 

I am to add that, with a view to enable the Boards of Maniigeinont 
to act on tliis advice, the Commissioners will shortly issue an order 
modifying that part of their orders constituting the respective District 
Asylums which requires the Boards of Management to hold their 
meetings at certain stated periods. 

T am, &c. 

George Coode, Assistant Secrflarj/. 

To the Clerk of the Board of Manayemmt 
of the Asylum District. 



iii. — ORDER issued to the Central Metropolitan Asylum 

District. 

To the Board of Management of the Central Metro- 
politan District Asylum ; — 

To the Churchwardens and Overseers of the Poor of the 
several Parishes respectively comprised in the said 
District ; — 

To the Clerk or Clerks to the Justice or Justices of the Petty 
Sessions held for the Division or Divisions in which the 
said District and Parishes respectively are situate; — 

And to all others whom it may concern. 

Whereas, by an order bearing date the twenty-sixth day of July one 
thousand cis^ht hundred and fortv-fivc, the Poor Law Commissioners 
did order and declare that tiic following Unions, thai is to say, tlie 
Hfdborn and Strand Unions, being situated within the District of the 
Metropolitan Police, — the City of Jjondon, the Eust London, and the 
West J>ondon Unions, being situated within the City of London, — and 
the several jwrishes of St. Giles hi the Fields and St. George J^looms- 
bury. Saint James Clerkenwell, Saint Luke Middlesex, Saint Mary 
Ifilington, and »Saint Panf?ras. in the County of Middlesex, which said 



App. A, No. 3.] Central Metropolitan Asylum District. 147 

several Parishes are situated within the said District of the Metropolitan 
Police, 8\)0ulcl be combined into a District to be termed " The Central 
Metropolitan Asylum District,^* for the purpose of providing and 
manariDgf one or more Asylum or Asylums fur the temporary relief 
and setting to work therein of destitute houseless poor persons, who 
are not charged with any offence, and who may apply for relief or 
become chargeable to the poor's-rates within any of the Unions or 
Parishes above mentioned. 

And the said Commissioners did thereby order and declare that a 
Board of Management should be constituted for the said District, 
which should consist of the cx-oflTicio members entitled to act according 
to the provisions of the Act passed in the hfth year of the reign of His 
late Majesty King William the Fourth, intituled ^^ An Act for the 
Amendment and better Administration of the J^aws relatijig to the Poor 
in England and Wales,^* and of certain members to be elected as 
thereinafter prescribed. 

And whereas the said Commissioners did thereby prescribe certain 
rules and regulations to be observed by the Board of Management of 
the said District, and did direct that proper oflicers should be appointed 
to carry into effect the orders and directions of the said Board, and 
to assist in the administration of the relief of the poor in the said 
District. 

And whereas, by an order under the hands and seal of the Poor Law 
Commissioners, bearing date the twenty -ninth day of July one thousand 
eight hundred and forty-five, the said Commissioners did (amongst 
other things) order and direct that the said Board should meet once at 
the least in everv month for the execution of their duties. 

And whereas it is expedient that for some time to come power 
should be given to the said Board to discontinue such regular period- 
ical meetings. 

Now, therefore, we, the Poor Law Commissioners, in pursuance of the 
authorities vested in us by the said Act pas*jed in the fifth year of the 
reign of His late Majesty King William the Fourth, intituled ^^ An Act 
for the Amendment and better Administration of the Laws relatiny to 
the Poor in England and Walcs,'^ and by another Act passed in the 
eighth year of the reign of Her present Majesty Queen Victoria, intitided, 
^ An Act for thejurther Amendment of the Laws relating to the Poor 
in England^'^ do liereby order and direct that, until the said Commis- 
sioners shall otherwise direct, it shall not be necessary for the said 
Board to hold a meeting once in every month, as in the said order is 
required. 

And we do further order, that the said Board shall meet from time 
to time, as and when occasion shall arise, for the performance of any 
duty by law imposed upon the said Board ; and every such meeting, 
when called in conformity with a previous resolution of the Board, 
passed at any meeting thereof, shall be taken to be an ordinary meeting 
of the Roard, within the meaning of the said last-recited order. 

Provided, that nothing herein contained shall be taken to prevent 
the summoning of an extraordinary meeting of the Board, or the meet- 
ing of the Board in any case of emergency, in the manner therein aUo 
m out. 
And we further order, that the clevk lo ttie sbl\A "^owt^ s\vc^ ^w^ ^\ 



148 Parliamentary Grant for Officen^ Salaries. [13th Rep. 

send notice in writing to every member of the said Board, to be left at 
his place of abode two days, if practicable, before the day appointed for 
the meeting to which it relates; but the sending of such notice shall 
not be taken as requisite to render such meeting a legal meeting. 

Given under our hands and seal of office, this twenty-fifth day of 
September, in the year one thousand eight hundred and forty-six. 

(l. 8.) George Nicholls. 

Edmund W. Head. 

[A similar order was issued to the other Asylum Districts.] 



No. 4. 

PARLIAMENTARY GRANT for the Payment of the Salaries of 

certain Union Officers. 

i.— CIRCULAR LETTER from the Poor Law Commissioners 

to Boards op Guardians. 

Poor Law Commission Office, Somerset House^ 
Sir, ^th November^ 1846. 

I AM directed by the Poor Law Commissioners to communicate 
to you, for the information of the Board of Guardians, the plan which 
Her Majesty *s Government have sanctioned for the distribution of the 
sums voted in the last session of Parliament for the payment of the 
salaries of certain Union Officers, 

These officers are the medical officers, schoolmasters and school- 
mistresses of workhouses, and District Auditors; and the sum voted is 
intended to defray the entire salary of the District Auditors, and school- 
masters and schoolmistresses, and half the salary of the medical officers, 
without including the extra payments on account of midwifery and 
operations under the order of the Commissioners. 

With reiipect to the salaries of the medical officers, and the school- 
masters and schoolmistresses, the sum accruing to each union will l)e 
paid over by the Paymaster for Civil Services to the Treasurer of the 
union, once in each year. For the half-year ending on the 31st of 
March, 1847, the salaries, as existing on the 1st of October last, will 
be taken as the standard of payment to the union. 

The Treasurer will place the amount, so paid over to him, to the 
credit of the Establishment Account of the Union ; on which account 
the Board of Guurtlians will draw cheques for the salaries of the officers 
in question, in the same manner as cheques are drawn for the salaries 
of the other paid officers of the union. 

It will be the duty of the clerk to the Board of Guardians, at the 
close of each quarter, to transmit in duplicate to the Commissioners a 
statement in the following form :— 



i 



App. A» No. 4.] Letter to Boards of Guardians. 



149 



Union. 



STATEMENT of Medical Officers* and Schoolmasters' and Schoolmiiireta*! 
Salaries for the Quarter ending 



NaMofeaeh Medical 
Officer. 

1 



Name of 

District of 

Me<lical 

Officer. 



Dale 

of Medical 

Officer's 

AppoiDtment. 



Amount per 
Annum of 
Meilical 
Offirer'a Sala- 
ry exclusive 
oi Fees. 



A mount of the 
Medical Uffl. 
cer's Salary 
for thM Quar- 
ter ending 



Amount of a 
Moiety of the 

Medical Officer's 
Salary fur the 

Quarter ending 

to be provided 
by the Treaiury. 



Totals . 



Names of Schoolroa&tvr 

nud 

Schoolmistress. 



Date of 
Ap))ointment. 



AmouDt 

per Annum 

of 

Falarv. 



Amount of Salary 

to be paid for the Qoarter 

ending 




The aboTC Statement, having been laid before the Board of Guardians at a 
Meeting held on the day of , was examined and found to 

be correct The amount to be provided by the Treasury for the Quarter 
ending being, — 

£. $, d. 

For the Medical Officers 

For the Schoolmaster and Schoolmistress 



>> 



>> 



>» 



>> 



Total 



)) 



»» 



jjfii ' _. 



Chairman. 
Clerk. 



150 Parliamentarf/ Grant for OffleerM^ Salaries, [13th Bep. 

With reference as well to the Schoolmasters and Schoolmistresses, 
as to the Medical Officers, it was in the contemplation of Parliament 
that these sums should be so applied as to improve the character of 
instruction in the workhouse as well as that of the medical relief. 

It is the intention of the Commissioners before the end of the paro- 
chial year to take steps for considering the arrangements for these 
purposes in each Union, with a view to their amendment in cases where 
the present provision for the instruction of the VYorkhouse Children and 
for Medical Relief of the Poor appears to be inadequate or otherwise 
objectionable. 

With reprard to the District Auditors, a separate arrangement will be 
made for the payment of their salaries. 

I am, &c., 

W. G. LUMLEY, 

To the Clerk to tlie Board of Guardians Assistant Secretary, 

of the Union, 



ii.— CIRCULAR LETTER from the Poor Law Commissioners to 
Boards of Guardians under Local Acts. 

Poor Law Commission Office^ Somerset House, 
Sir, ' 7th November^ 1 846. 

I ABf directed by the Poor Law Commissioners to communicate 
to you, for the information of the Board of Guardians, the plan which 
Her Majesty's Government have sanctioned for the distribution of the 
sums voted in tlie last session of Parliament for the payment of the 
salaries of certain Union Officers. 

These officers are the Medical Officers, Schoolmasters and School- 
mistresses of workhouses, and District Auditors. The sum voted is 
intended to defray the entire salary of the District Auditors, and the 
Schoolmasters and Schoolmistresses, and half the salary of the Medical 
Officers. 

With respect to the salaries of the Medical Officers and the School- 
masters and Schoolmistressef^, the sum accruing to each uniou or parish 
will be paid over, once in every year, by the Paymaster for Civil Services 
to the treasurer of the union or parish. For the half-year ending on 
the 31st of March, 1847, the salaries, as existing on the 1st of October 
last, will be taken as the standard of payment to the union or parish. 

In order that any parish or union should participate in the grant foi 
the officers' salaries, it is necessary, according to the principle sanctionec 
by Her Majesty's Government, that the salaries should have beer 
previously approved by the Poor Law Commissioners. If, therefore, 
it is the desire of the local authorities to receive a share in the p^ran. 
towards the payment of the salaries of the Medical Officers and th«' 
Schoolmasters and Schoolmistresses of the workliouses, those saiarie» 
must, in the first instance^ be reported to the Poor Law CommissKUJcr 
for their approbation. 

With regard to the District Auditors, a separate arrangement 'a ill b- 
made for the payment of their salaries. 

I am, &c., 

W. G. LUMLEY, 

7b iAe Clerk to i/ie Board of Guardians, Assistatit Secretari/. 



App. A^ No. 4.] Letter to the AssistatU Commissi&nerH, 131 

in.— CIRCULAR LETTER from the Poor Law Commissionkrs to 

the Assistant Commissioners. 

Poor Lcno Commission Office^ Somerset House^ 
Sib, 1th November^ 1846. 

Parliament has voted the following sums for the several classes of 
officers enumerated below, viz. : — 

£. 
Schoolmasters and Schoolmistresses . 15,000 
Medical Officers .... 35,000 
Auditors . • . . . 6,500 

The Commissioners have been in communication with Her Majesty's 
Government on the subject of the mode in wiiich these sums will be 
paid, and they have to inform you that payment will be made by the 
Paymaster for Civil Services to the treasurer of each union, in order that 
the treasurer may apply the sums in question to the salaries which 
they are intended wholly or in part to defray. 

The Commissioners have addressed a letter to the Board of Guard- 
ians on this subject, of which they enclose a copy for your informa- 
tion. 

The Commissioners are especially desirous of drawins: your attention 
to the fact that it was the intention of Her Majesty's Government, in 
proposing these votes, to contribute to an improvement in the character 
of the workhouse schools, and in the supply of medical relief to the 
poor. 

The Commissioners request that, between this time and the 31st of 
March, 1847, you will furnish them with such a report as may point 
out the unions in your district in which the schools are least effective, 
and the medical relief least satisfactory. The Commissioners will then 
refer to the information already in the office, communicate with the 
Guardians, and will take such steps us may be in their power for im- 
proving both branches of the union administration. 

In remote parts of the country, where no niedical aid can now be 
readily procured, the Commissioners are anxious that the salaries 
should hereafter be placed on a footing such as to facilitate the resi- 
dence of an efficient officer. 

With regard to the workhouse schools, it will probably be desirable, 
in many cases, to obtain more efficient officers at increased salaries ; 
and in other cases, where those officers are not now appointed, to urge 
the appointment of a schoolmaster or a schoolmistress. 

1 have, &c., 

To W. G. LUMLEY, 

Assiitant Poor Law Commisnionn', Assistant Secretary, 



iv.— CIRCULAR LETTER from the Poor L\w Commissioners to 

the Assistant Commissionejis. 

PooT Law Commission 0//:ce^ Somerset House^ 
Sir, 1 7//i December, 1 846. 

I AM directed by the Poor Law Commissioners to transmit to 
you, for your inform ^ition, the nccompaw'yins; eiLVt^vcX ^tow\ ^ V\\«^ 



152 Poor Removal Act. [13th Rep. 

which they Imve received from Mr. Under Secretary Phillipps, commu- 
nicating to them, by direction of Sir George Grey, the course which 
will be taken with reference to the payment out of the Parliamentary 
grunt of the salaries of the ^:choo1 masters and schoolmistresses of Union 
Workhouses, and also the measures proposed for securing the services 
of efficient officers. 

I am, &Cm 

To W. G. LUMLEY. 

Amstant Poor Law Commissi oner. Assistant Secretary, 

( Extract. ) 

" With respect to the schoolmasters and schoolmistresses, I am to 
inform you that, as was stated in my letter to you of the 5th of October 
last, Sir Georgo Grey has been in communication with the Committee 
of Council on Education, and that it is proposed that inspectors shouM 
be appointed under the authority of that Committee, for the purpose 
of visiting and examining the workhouse schools throughout the 
country, and luscerUiining the (jualifications of the schoolmasters and 
schoolmistresses. Sir George Grey feels it to be of imp.')rtance that no 
pledge should be given, or expectation held out, that the salaries of 
those officers will be paid after the present half-year witliout some 
inquiry into their efficiency. It is also in the contemplation of the 
Committee of Council to take measures for the training of masters for 
workhouse !?clioi»ls, which Sir George Grey hopes will affi)rd important 
facilities for securing the services of more efficient instructors than it 
has hitherto in many cases been possible to obtain." 



x\0. 



o. 



Poor Kemoval Act (9 and 10 Vict. c. 66.) 

i.— CIRCULAR LETTER from the I'oor Law Commissioners to 

the Boards of Guardians. 

Poor Law Coynmission Office^ Somerset Home^ 
Sir, 11 th September , 1846. 

I AM directed by the Poor Law Commissioners to call the 
attention of the Guardians to the provisions of the new Statute relating 
to the removal of the Poor (9 and 10 Vict. c. 66), which received the 
Royal Assent on the 26th of August last, and came immediately into 
operation. 

The Statute relates to the removal of paupers, which depends upon 
their settlement, and does not therefore directly concern the Guardians, 
who are engaged exclusively in the administration of relief. But 
indirectly the new provision will materially affect the discharge of the 
functions of the Guardians in the relief of the poor. 

The Guardians will perceive that the first four clauses prohibit the 
removal of paupers from the place of their residence under certain cir- 
cumstances. 

The first clause prevents the removal of every person from the parish 
in which such person has resided for the space of live years next before 
the application for the warrant of removal. 



App. A, No. ;■>.] Letter to Boards of Guardians, lOS 

But in the computation of this period of tivc yoars it is provided, 
that certain periods shall be for all purposes excluded. These periods 
are as follow : — 

The time durinp: which such person 

shall Ik? a Prisoner in a prison ; 

shall ho siTvintr Hor Majesty as a St^itlitr. Alnn'ne, or Saiior; 

or reside as an In-PenMoner in Greenwirh or Vhrlsen Hospital ; 

or shall ho confined in a Lunatic Asylum, or IIoiiso duly licensed, 

or ]Ios|)ital registered for the reci'jition of Lunatics : 
or as a ])atient in a Hospital ; 

or dtirinfi: which any su(?h jwrson shall rocoivo rciirfi'rom any {tarish ; 
or shall Ik* wholly or in part maintained hy any rate or subscription 
raised in a parish in which such person docs not reside — not being 
a hmajide charitable ^itt. 
There is a proviso to prevent the application of the Act to the re- 
moval of lunatics ; and another to prevent the separation, in cases of 
removal, of husband and parent from a wife and children. 

In reference to this clause it is incumbent upon the Guardians to 
observe that the administration of relief to paupers, whether resident or 
non-resident, can have no important effect upon their removal hereafter, 
inasmuch as the time during which relief is so given is excluded in the 
computation of time. 

By the operation of this statute, many persons now receiving non- 
resident relief, or who might hereafter receive non-resident relief, will 
become irremovable in the place in which they reside. Non-resident 
relief is given because the pauper, on becoming chargeable to the place 
where he resides, might be removed to the place of his settlement. In 
every case, therefore, in which a pauper becomes irremovable under this 
statute, no reason for continuing or for granting such non-resident 
relief will exist. The obligation to relieve rests upon the place where 
the pauper lives ; and as he cannot be removed from that place, the 
{ground in respect of which non-resident relief was originally given, or 
might have been granted, will wholly fail. On the other hand, paupers 
who have not resided in a place long enough to become irremovable will 
remain liable to removal as before, and it will be necessary that the 
Guardians shoidd preserve the evidence of all payments made on account 
of any other parish or union ; such evidence may be retpiired hereaAer 
to prevent the time during which relief was received from being reckoned 
in the time necessary to make the persuu irremovable. 

The second clause prevents the removal of every widow resident with 
her husband at the time of his death, for twelve calendar months after 
his decease, provided she continues so long a widow. In this case, 
upon the same grounds as those above stated, the charge of the main- 
tenance of the widow will be exclusively imposed tor a year upon the 
place where she resided at the time of her husband's death. Conse- 
quently, so long as she is in the same place, the place of her settlement, 
if different from the place of her residence, will, during that period, be 
relieved from that charge. The provision, therefore, has an important 
bearing upon the relief of non-resident poor. 

The third clause prevents the removal of children, step-children, and 
illegitimate children from the parish in which they are residing with 
their parents or reputed fathers, in every case where the parent or 
reputed father cannot be removed. T\us c\au^ v^v\\^ Y^c^i•^s^ 'waX 
much affect the Guardians in regard to Ihe cxeiiuWow o^ VWw ^\\v««i» 



1 54 Poor Removal Act. [ 1 3th Rep. 

By tlie fourth clause, the power of removing paupers, in cases where 
relief is made necesi«ary by sickness or accident, is taken away, unless 
the justices p;rantiiiir the warrant state in such warrant that they are satis- 
fieii that the sickness or accident will produce permanent disability. 

The object of the clause is to prevent removals in cases of temporary 
sickness or accident. It will materially interfere, therefore, with the 
granting of suspended orders of removal ; and will, consequently re- 
move the inducement for the allowance of non-resident relief in many 
such cases as those which have heretofore occurred. The paupers will 
have to be maintained by tiie parish where they are sick. 

This provision will probably be found to have some bearing upon 
those cases of considerable practical difficulty which arise in the relief 
of casualties, and the chari^ing of the cost of such relief. 

The Commissioners deem it ri2:ht to call the attention of the Guard- 
ians to the sixth section, which provides, that, '* if any officer of any 
parish or union do, contrary to law, with intent to cause any poor 
person to become chargeable to any parish to which such person was 
not then chargeable, convey any poor ])ersoD out of the parish for which 
such officer acts, or cause or procure any poor person to be so conveyed, 
or give directly or indirectly any money, relief, or assistance, or alford 
or procure to be afforded any facility for such conveyance, or make any 
offer or promise, or use any threat, to induce any poor person to depart 
from such parish ; and if in cunsequence of such conveyance or depar- 
ture any poor person become chargeable to any parish to wliicii he was 
not then chargeable, such officer, on conviction thereof before any two 
justices, shall forfeit and pay, fur every such oifence, any sum not exceed- 
ing five pounds, nor less than forty shillings." 

The benefit of this clause, as calculated to repress much misconduct 
on the part of parochial and union officers in their endeavours to shill 
the burthen of charges of relief, is obvious. The Commissioners 
therefore request the Guardians to take the earliest opportunity of 
communicating to all their officers the terms and effect of this enact- 
ment, and of impressing upon them the risk they will run if they 
violate the provisions herein contained. 

The Guardians will perceive that it is desirable to call the ottention 
of the master and other officers of the workhouse to the duly imposed 
on those officers by the 7th section as to receiving paupers who may 
be hrou<rht to the workhouse under warrants of removal directed to 
Overseers; the section providing, that the delivery of any such pauper 
at the workhouse of the parish, or of any Union to which such parish 
belongs, to any officer of such workhouse, is to be deemed a delivery of 
such pauper to the Overseers of such parish. 

The Commissioners recommend the Guardians to give directions to 
the officers of the workhouse, especially the master and the porter, 
that, when a pauper is brought to the workhouse with a warrant of 
removal, they should take the earliest possible opportunity of commu- 
nicating the fact of his delivery at the workhouse to the Overseers to 
whom the warrant is addressed. 

1 am, &c., 

To W. G. LUMLEY, 

The Clerk to the Gtiardiant, Assistant Secretary, 



App. A, No. 5.] Letter to Boards of Gtuirdiam, 155 

ii.— CIRCULAR LETTER from the Poor Law CoififiseioNERs to 

the Boards of GuardiAns. 

Poor Law Commission Office^ Somerset House, 
Sir, ^ October 2Qth^ 1846. 

I AM directed by the Poor Law Commissioners to state that, iu 
consfqueiice of various inquiries made of them as to the construction 
ofiht late Removal Act, 9 and 10 Vict., c. 66, they have deemed it right 
to consult the Attorney -General and Solicitor-General upon certain 
points which appeared to be of most importance in the application of 
the statute. 

The Commissioners think it may assist the Guardians if they com- 
municate to them the opinions which the Commissioners have obtained 
in answer to the questions which they submitted, and ihcy have accord- 
iii{j:Iy directed me to inform the Guardians that the Counsel above 
mentioned are of opinion — 

1. "That the proviso to the Ist section of the 9 and 10 Vict., v. 66, 
** \»hich sots forth the exceptions to the princijKil enactments that 
** arc to be excluded in the computation of time, \s not retrospective 
" in its operation, so as tu apply to cases where the iivc years* resi- 
** dcnce wan completed before tlie statute. 

2. ** That an iiUerval botweon the completion of the five years' resi- 
*' dencc and the application for the warrant of removal tilled up 
*' by one of the exce|)tioiis contained in tlie proviso, \riU not 
•'y^rei-r/i/ the operation of the statute in restraining the removal 
•* of the pau])er who had resided ♦or the specified time. 

3. " That orders of removal obtained previous tu the )ms$ing of the 
**A(?t, but not then executed by the removal of the paupers, 
*^ cannot now be executed in eases where the 1st or 2nd section 
** woui<l have j)revc!itc<l them from beinsr crrantcd if the appiica- 
** tions were made subsequently to the jKissinj? of the Act. 

4. ** That the *iri(l section does not apply lo the cases of widows 
** who^e husbands (/itfl l^forr the j)assinfr of the Act. 

6. " That the 4th section does aj»ply to j)ersons who l)ecame charpe- 
*• able before the passinpr of the Act, and (rontinucd to do so till 
*• the a})plication for the warrant. 

0. ** That the statute applies ctpiaUy to the removal of persons bom 
*' in Scotland, Ireland, or the Channel Islands, as to ])crsons 
" havinjr settlements in England, so as to override, pro tanto, 
*' the provisions of the 8 and \) Vict. c. 117." 

The Commissioners presume that the Guardians will have no diffi- 
culty in applying; these opinioiis to the parts of the statute to which 
they relate. They will see that, according to the view taken by the 
high legal authorities above referred to, as to the effect of the first 
proviso, so far as it relates to the time before the passing of the Act^ 
(he simple fact of the actual residence of the pauper is alone to be con- 
sidered, and consequently that no time during which the party may 
have been in the receipt of relief is to be omitted from the calculation of 
the term of residence, while any absence during that period, 8uch as 
that caused by an imprisonment, or a residence in a hospital, is to be 
treated as an interruption of the continuous residence to which the sta- 
tute applies. 

With reference to the second question, lam to obser\'e that, although 
in terms it is confined to an interval bclweeiv VVv« co\sv\\^\\q\\ ^i >\i^ 



156 Poor Removal Act. [13th Rep. 

residence and the application for the warrant, the Commissioners con- 
sider that the principle of the construction must equally apply to in- 
tervals in the time during which the period of residence is comprised, 
so that for example a residence of three years in a parish may be united 
with a subsequent residence of two years in the same parish, though 
in the interval the party may have been out of the parish in prison for 
several months, or serving Her Majesty as a soldier for several years ; 
this observation is however to be qualified by the supposition that the 
absence is one which is protected by the proviso. 

As some inquiries have been made upon the point, the Commissioners 
wish me to state that in the application of this statute no ditference 
exists whether the cause arise between two parishes in the same union, 
or in different unions. 

The Commissioners take this opportunity of impressing upon the 
Guardians that, though this statute does not create any settlement in 
regard to the parlies rendered by it irremovable from a parish, such 
parties will be, in reference to the subject of relief, altogether in the 
same situation as settled paupers, and any difference in the treatment 
of the two classes of paupers settled and paupers simply irremovable, 
with reference to the nature, quantity, or quality of relief administered 
to them, cannot be too strongly censured, as not being warranted by 
law, and as being at variance with every principle of fairness. 

I am also to desire the Guardians strictly to caution their officers 
against any atten^pt to procure the transfer from one parish to another 
of the parties whom this statute has rendered irremovable, by threats, 
or promises, or other inducements. The penalty imposed by the 
statute on such conduct has already been brought under the notice 
of the Guardians by the Commissioners in their letter of the I7th 
ultimo. 

I am, &c. 

To W. G. LUMLKY, 

The Clerk to the Guardians^ Assistant Secretary, 



ill.— CIRCULAR LETTER from the Poor Law Commissioners 

to the Boards of Guardians. 

Poor Laio Commissiofi Office, Somerset Ilotise, 
Sir, December 4th, 1846. 

The attention of the Poor Law Commissioners has been di- 
rected to certain cases in which it is alleged that relief has been either 
wholly refused or inadequately supplied by Boards of Guardians to 
poor persons, who, through the operation of the late statute relating to 
the removal of the poor, have now become irremovable from parishes 
in which they were resident though settled elsewhere. 

The Commissioners believe that this conduct has, in part, resulted 
from an erroneous supposition that poor persons, so circumstanced, are 
not entitled to relief in the parishes where they reside. 

The Commissioners desire to impress upon the Guardians, that a 

long course of authorities, consisting of leg^l decisions, and the opinions 

o/' the ablest text-writersi upon this subject, has established the rule 






App. A, No. 5.] Letter to Boards of Guardians, 157 

that the poor are to be relieved, as their necessities require, in and by 
the parish where they are resident. 

Indeed, the proposition that the poor who happen to be destitute in 
any particular place arc not to be relieved there by the officers who 
have (he administration of the relief, until it is ascertained that they are 
settled there, or are casual poor, or that some other parish is under a 
legal liability to repay the relief, is so contrary to all established jirinci- 
ples npoii the subject, that the Commissioners have only thus adverted 
to it because they are informed that such a doctrine has recently been 
circulated, and may have influenced some of the Boards of Guardians 
in their course of action. 

The Commissioners have, already, in their circular letter of the 20th 
of October last, pointed out that no difference ought to be made in the 
treatment of the two classes of paupers settled and paupers simply 
irremovable, with reference to the nature, quantity, or quality of relief 
administered to them. 

The Commissioners admit, indeed, that the cases of the non-settled 
poor may. for the most part, require to be carefully considered by the 
Boards of Guardians, who, by the operation of this statute, are called 
upon to relieve them, because it may be found that the relief hereto- 
fore supplied by a distant authority has been inapplicable, either in 
kind or quantity, to the party requiring it, or that the case has not been 
sufRcienilv investiffaled. 

\U therefore, the Guardians direct a careful inquiry to be made into 
(he circumstances of the parties and the actual necessities of the cases, 
with a view simply of satisfying themselves as to the |)roper relief to 
be administered, and on receiving the result of such inquiry proceed to 
administer the relief as thev would do under similar circumstances in 
respect to a settled pauper in their union, no objection can be made to 
their proceedinics. But if any difference be made for the purpose ()f 
compelling the paupers, now irremovable, to seek relief in other parishes, 
it is clear that the course will be generally adopted by uni«)ns and 
parishes as a matter of self-defence, and that great suffering and hard- 
ship to the poor must ensue. 

There can be no doubt that such a course of proceeding is at variance 
with the spirit of the recent statute, which assumes that the irremovable 
poor, so long as their residence remains unchanged, will be relieved in 
the same manner, and on the same terms, as the settled poor. 

I am desired to re()uest the Guardians to point out to the relieving 
officers the effect of these observations, and to warn them that the Com- 
missioners will consider any neglect of the poor who may be resident 
within their respective districts, although not settled therein, equally 
culpable with the neglect of the settled poor, and will not hesitate to 
treat any refusal of relief to the irremovable poor, on the ground of their 
settlement elsewhere, as a gross violation of their duty. 

The Commissioners wish to advert to one other point, namely, — the 
continuance of non-resident relief. In the observations which they 
have made ill their circular letter of the I7th of September last upon this 
subject, they have not advised the Guardians to discontinue the relief 
in enes where the non-resident paupers are removable. They desire it 
to be understood that they by no means recommended an indiscriminate 
withdrawal of such reJief, TheybeUeve \\v«x\.Wv^^^x^sq^ ^>3c«\v^\ns. 



1 58 Poor Removal Act. [13th Rep. 

may find it desirable, in many cases in which the statute does not 
apply, to continue that rehef ; and the Commissioners do not consider 
that it would be unlawful for them to adopt this course, although it may 
not be advisable now to allow it,ybr ihejirsi time^ even in cases where 
it would not be unlawful. 

I am, &c. 

W. G. LUMLET, 

To Assistant Secrefan/, 

Jfte CUrk to the Board of Quardians, 



iv.— CIRCULAR LETTER from the Poor Law Commissioners 

to the Boards of Guardians. 

Poor Law Commission Office, Somerset House, 
Sir, January \%th^ 1847. 

I AM directed by the Poor Law Commissioners to advert to the 
observations contained in their circular letters of the 20th of October, 
and the 4th of December last, with reference to a distinction in the re- 
lief to poor persons settled in the parishes where they are relieved, and to 
other poor persons who have been rendered irremovable from the parish 
in which they reside by the operation of the late statute on the subject 
of the removal of the poor. I am to inquire whether the Guardians 
have made any such distinction in their administration of relief since 
the passings of the statute, and, if so, in what manner that distinction has 
been made. 

I am also to request that, if the Board of Guardians have passed any 
resolution on the subject of the statute, or the relief of the poor affected 
by it, you will transmit a copy of every such resolution. 

The Commissioners request that this information may be supplied to 
them with as little delay as circumstances will permit. 

I am, &c., 

W. G. LUMLEY. 

To Assistant Secretary, 

Hie Clerk to the Board of Guardians. 



i 



Summary of the Returns received by the Poor Law Commissioners iu 

answer to the foregoing Circular. 

7 Unions have made a distinction in the relief to the jwor, and have 

passed resolutiofis uiion the subject of the statute. 
2 Unions have made a distinction in the relief to the poor, but have 
passed no resolutions upon the subject of the statute. 
351 Unions have made no distinction in the relief to the poor, but have 

passed resolutiofts upon the subject of the statute. 
140 Unions have made ?io distinction in the relief to the poor, and 
have passed no resolutions upon the subject of the statute. 

500 Total number from which replies have been received. 



App. A. No. 5.] Letter to the ^^'i^Commimoners. 



163 



v.— CIRCULAR LETTER from .. ^.n^^ r_ *u * . 

to the Assistant C any such offiffire ® "^ost part, 

Poor Law Commission Office Somerset ii^szi^- . 
Sir, February nth, 1847. 

I AM directed by the Poor Law Commissioners to transmit to 
you the enclosed copy of a circular letter which the Commissioners have 
addressed to the Boards of Guardians of the several Unions in England 
and Wales, inquiring whetlier, since the passing of the Poor Removal 
Act (9 & 10 Vict. c. 66), any distinction has been made by the Guard- 
ians in the administration of relief to poor persons settled in the parishes 
where they are relieved, and to poor persons rendered irremovable from 
the parish in which they reside by the operation of the statute referred to. 
The result of the answers received from the Guardians to tlie circular 
is contained in the annexed Table, from wbicii you will observe that 
with scarcely any exceptions the Guardians deny that any such distinc- 
tion as is above described is made by them in the administration of 
relief. 

The Commissioners, however, are informed of the existence of com- 
plaints with respect to the treatment of the poor by Boanls of Guardians 
under the late Act, and they request you niii to fail in reporting tolheni 
any facts which have already come or may hereafter come to your know- 
ledsce re*'pecling any distinction between the relief of the irremovable 
and of the settled poor, or any harsh or unfair mode of administering 
the Act which may have been a(lf)pted by a Board of Guardians in your 









I am, &c., W. G. Lumley. 

fj^ssistant Poor Law Commissioiier. Assistant Secretary. 



c 
o 



^RACT of Answers to the two Questions contiiined in the Circular Letter. 



99 

CO 





Class 1. 

Qiirttion. 
.Uiiflirmalive. 


Cla*8 2. 

Qiicilion. 
L .iflirmative. 
2 iii»ualive. 


Clakh3. I Clash 4. 

1 

Question. Qnettion. 
1 ne:;ntivi>. 1 ) ., 

2 amrmatlve. 'J )'""«■"""• 


Total. 


O .T otliorl 
w .5 c . / 


7 


2 


a33 132 

1 

1 


474 



No. 6. 

Removal of Nuisances (9 and 10 Vict. c. 96), 

CIRCULAR LETTER from the Poor Law Commissioners to the 

Boards of Guardians. 

Poor Law Commission Office^ Somerset IIons(\ 
Sir, OcioherSth, 1846. 

I AM directed by the Poor Law Commissioners to bring under 
the notice of the Guardians the provisions of the Kcl ^^'&^^\w>^^\^'9X 



1 58 Poor Ret. ^ ^m*'«^'«^^*. [13th Rep. 

may find it desira ble^ in many ca® sp«edy removal of certain nuisances, 
BRpIyi to comimi^d^VilHM>9i^itrtain powers upon the Guardians in 
^ ^^i0Riatters. 

statute, in section l,afler reciting that it is hirrhly expedient, for 
the purpose of preserving the health of divers of Her Majesty's subjects, 
that better provisions should be made for the removal of certain 
nuisances likely to promote or increase disease, empowers any town- 
council, or other like body having jurisdiction within any corporate 
town, borough, city, or place, or any trustees or commissioners, or 
other like officers acting under the provisions of any Act of Parliament 
for the drainage, paving, or cleansing, or managing or directing the 
Police in any such place, or for any of the above purposes, or in case 
there shall be no such town-council or other like body, or no such 
trustees or commissioners having jurisdiction, or acting as aforesaid in 
any town, borough, city, or place, the Guardians of the poor (upon 
receipt of a certificate in writing, to the effect therein set out, signed by 
two duly qualified medical practitioners, of the filthy and unwholesome 
condition of any dwelling-house or other building, or of the accumula- 
tion of any offensive or noxious matter, refuse, dung, or offal, or of the 
existence of any foul or offensive drain, privy, or cesspool). 

To lay a complaint before any two Justices of the Peace — 
who are to summon the owner or occupier of the premises 
before them. 
And it requires the Justices, upon proof to their satisfaction of the 
existence of the nuisance, 

Forthwith to make an order in writing, to the effect therein 
described, for the cleansing, whitewashing, or purifying of 
any such dwelling-house or other building, or for the 
removal or abatement of the nuisance, within a period and 
in the manner therein prescribed ; — 

Which order, or a copy thereof, shall be forthwith served upon 
the owner or occupier ; or if there be no such owner or 
occupier, or if the owner or occupier cannot be served, a 
true copy thereof shall be forthwith affixed upon some part 
of the premises. 

If the nuisance be not removed, the persons who made the complaint, 
and who shall be authorised by the Justices so to do, by themselves, 
their servants, and others, may enter the premises to cleanse them or to 
remove or abate the nuisance described in the order. 

Any person wilfully obstructing any person acting under the authority 
and in pursuance of the order will be liable to a penalty not exceeding 
10/., nor less than 2/. 

Section 2 enables the persons who make the complaint to recover the 
costs and expenses which they incur from the owner or occupier by 
summary proceedings before two Justices, unless the Justices think fit 
to excuse the party charged on the ground of poverty or other special 
circumstances. 

The term Guardians^ used in the 1st section, as explained by an 
interpretation clause (No. 17), is to signify the Guardians, Directors, 
Wardens, Governors, or other like officers having the management of 
the poor, for any Uniofij parish, township, hamlet, or place where the 



App. A, No. 6.] ^Letter to Boards Commissioners. 163 

matter requiring: the cognizance of any such "ottiSffre* *® "™*^^ P*^^ 
respectively mai/ arise. _ _ 

The above provisions, therefore, authorize the Guardians of anj 

Union or Parish where there is no town council, nor public trustees or 

commissioners, to take the steps for the removal of the nuisances 

referred to. The Guardians, advertiiifr to the object of the Legislature 

and the purport of the Act, may properly cause inquiries to be forthwith 

made by the Relievinrr Otiicers or others, as to the condition of those 

parts of the Union where they have reason to expect that the nuisances 

and unwholesome dwellings and premises to which the Statute applies 

are to be found ; and if any cases of serious extent, calculated to 

produce injurious or mischievous consequences, are found, and the 

Guardians cannot by urfreiit remonstrance with the proper parties 

procure the removal of the nuisance or the clcansinsr of the premises, 

they will act mo'it advisedly by proceedinj^ forthwith under the powers 

and authorities of this Act, bearint;: in mind the limitation wliich exists 

us to the places where they are empowered to interfere. 

A provision somewhat similar to the present — restricted however to 
the Metropolis and its neifjhbourliood — will be found in the 2nd and 
3rd Vict. c. 71, s. 41, (the Metropolitan Police Act) ; but it only autho- 
rized the Guardians to cleanse the premises at the cost of (he occupier^ 
and as the occupiers of such premises are seldom in such a condition 
as to enable them to pay the costs of such cleansinf^, the provision 
proved inoperative. 

Although it is provided that the Guardians shall recover the costs 
and expenses which they may incur from the owner or occupier who 
may not be excused as above mentioned, yet to avoid any ({uestion as 
to the charge of those costs, it is enacted in section 13, that — 

" All expefise reasonably and properly incurred in carrying into 
effect any of the provisions of the Act relating to the cleansing of 
houses, or the removal of nuisances, ntnl not recovered from the owners 
or occupiers^ shall he retained or defrayed out of the rates or monies 
raised or contributed for the relief of the jK)or of the parish^ or extra- 
parochial place maintaining its own poor, in which the same shall have 
been incurred." 

The Statute then requires two Justices to order the Treasurer of the 
Guardians^ or other officer of the Union or Parish, or the overseer of 
the Parish, in which any such exj)cnsc has been so incurred, to pay 
the sums expressed in any such order out of any monies which may 
come into his hands by virtue of his otlice ; and this order may be 
enforced summarily by distress under a warrant of two Justices. 

It will thus be seen tliat all the expenses which may be reasonably 
and properly incurred in this matter, whether by the Guardians or the 
other parties entitled to take the steps under the Act, if not recovered 
from the owner or occupiers, are to be paid out of the poor rates of the 
Parish in which they were incurred, wliich will be of course that in 
which the nuisance existed. 

The Commissioners trust that no apprehension of casting a charge 
upon the parish will operate to induce the Guardians to abstain from 
proceeding under the Act in cases of urgency. The improvement of 
the sanitary condition of the poorer classes tends so greatly to remove 
many of the causes of destitution and pauperism, \\\ul \\\e tixowv^n yx'Xx- 



1 58 Poor Beif IndrudioM [13th Rep. 

may ^"' ^ j^ j^S ^W^B^B^o^ect, now sanctioned by the Le{^islature 
J|||jta|MM|Btfto which the Statute applies, will be found to be inont 
^^^^Mroi^am out even in reference to the more direct object of the 
duties of the Guardians. 

I am to notice that the Statute having used the term owner ^ which 
has no technical meaning, proceeds, in section 14, to define the term 
as sififnitying "the person receiving the runts of any property from the 
occupier thereof ou his own account, or as trustee or agent for any 
other iHjrson.'* 

Where an owner occupies his own property, he falls under the term 
occupier ^ and may be proceeded against as such. 

I am, &c.. 

To W. G. LUMLEY, 

The Clerk to the Guardians, Assistant Secretary » 



No. 7. 

LETTER of Instructions from the Poor Law Commissioners to 

the Assistant Commissioners. 

Poor Law Commission Office^ Somerset Houses 
Sir, \3th January ^\S\1. 

1. The ottention of the Poor Law Commissioners has been recently 
directed to the Instructions to the Assistant Poor Law Commissioners 
which were issued in the year 1841, and are inserted in their Seventh 
Annual Report (pp. 55 and 181, ed. 8vo.). At the time when these 
Instructions were issued, the number of the Assistant Commissioners 
was greater, and the size of their districts less, than at present. On 
this account they are, in several respects, unsuited to the existing state 
of things ; and the Commissioners have therefore decided to revoke 
those instructions, and to issue, for the guidance of the Assistant Com- 
missioners, the Instructions which are subjoined. 

2. The Poor Law Amendment Act contemplates the Assistant Com- 
missioners as acting singly, and under the general instructions and 
control of the Commissioners. The powers of inquiry, of summoning 
witnesses and examining them on oalh, of requiring the production of 
papers, and of attending at local boards, which the Act confers on an 
Assistant Commissioner (ss. 12 and 21), may however be exercised 
by him on his own discretion, and without any specific authority or 
direction from the Commissioners. 

3. The Commissioners have divided the whole of England into nine 
districts, each containing on an average about seventy unions and 
parishes under a Board of Guardians, and have assigned one of such 
districts to each of the Assistant Commissioners. Each Assistant Com- 
missioner is legally competent to act inany part of England, but (unless 
he is specially instructed by the Commissioners) his duties are confined 
to the superintendence of the administration of the Poor Laws in the 
district assigned to him. 

4. The Commissioners regard the ordinaTy duties \o be thus exer- 



App. A> No. 7.] to l/ie Assistant Commissioners. 163 

cised by an Assiatiint Commissioner as fallin^f, for the most part, 
under the four following heads : — 

1. To visit every union or parish in his district; to attend 
the meeting of the Board of Guardians ; to inspect the 
workhouse ; and to examine into the manner in which relief 
is administered, and the duties of the paid officers of the union 
or parish are discharged. 

2. To report to the Commissioners any matter which, aHer 
any such visit and examination, may appear to him to deserve 
their notice, or to require their interference in res{)ect to the 
administration of the law in the union or parish. 

3. When required by the Commissioners, to ascertain the 
average expenditure ot'^he several parishes or union under section 
28 of the Poor Law Amendment Act. 

4. To make special inquiries into cases of alleged maltreat- 
ment of paupers, and into charges preferred against union and 
parish officers, either when he may be instructed by the Com- 
missioners so to do, or when such an inquiry may appear to 
himself to be desirable, 

5. Notwithstanding the large number of unions in a district, the 
Commissioners are desirous that the Assistant Commissioner should 
attend a meeting of each board of Guardians once at least in every 
year, and that he should, if possible, visit and inspect each workhouse 
oace in every six months. 

6. The Assistant Commissioner will transmit to the Commissioners 
a weekly diury of his proceedings. 

7. The Commissioners further desire that, after visiting each union, 
and inspecting the workhouse, the Assistant Commissioner will for- 
ward to them a report upon it, in the form of answers to the annexed 
queries : — 

Report on Union j after a Visit on the day of 184 . 

1 . Date of last previous visit. 

2. Is the Workhouse generally adequate to the wants of the Union, 
in respect of size and internal arrangements V 

3. Is the provision for the sick and for infectious cases sufficient ? 
Are the receiving wards in a proper state? 

4. Is the Workhouse School well managed ? 

5. Are there vagrant wards in the Workhouse, and are they sufficient ? 
Are the arrangements for setting the vagrants to work effective, and is 
the resolution of the Guardians under 5 & 6 Vict., c. 67, s. 5, duly ob- 
served ? 

6. Does the Visiting Committee rcpilarly inspect the Workhouse f 
Do any of tlieir answers to the queries in the Workhouse regulations 
suggest the propriety of any interference on the part of the Commis- 
sioners ? 

7. Has the maximum number of inmates of the workhouse, fixed by 
the Commissioners, been constantly observed since your last visit ? 

8. Arc the proper extracts from the Poor Law Amendment Act, and 
th?' l^»(nilati«ms of the Commissioners, hung up in the workhouse? 

! Ittvc I II appointments of new officers, and changes in salaries and 
dlsi:ii t u .1111 c your last visit been reported to the Commissioners ? 

J '. i^ ther. 'any officer whose appointment lias been sanctioned pro- 
villi V :!^ ? If so, state your opinion of hw iiUiesa*^ 

VI St 



164 Letter of Instructions [ 1 3 th Rep. 

11. Havo you any reason to believe that any of the books or accounts 

Ercscribed by the regulations of the Commissioners are not properly 
ept? 
12 Have you observed any illegal practice, or any departure from 
the regulations of the Commissioners ? 

13. Has any marked change taken place in tlie state of the Work- 
house, the number of the inmates, or the general condition of the Unions 
since your last visit ? 

14. Observations not falling under any of the preceding heads. 

(Signed) Assistant Commissioner. 

Dated the day of 184; 

8. It will not be necessary for tlie Assistant Commissioner to make 
a Report in the above form more than once in six mouths, although he 
may visit a union several times during that period. 

9. The Assistant Commissioner, on t^oitig through the workhouse, 
ought to receive readily any complaint which may be made to him by 
any of the inmates ; and if he has reason to suspect that any of the 
officers have behaved in a harsh or unbecoming manner towards the 
inmates, it is proper that he siiould question the inmates on the subject, 
and, if necessary, in the absence of the officers of the establishment. 

10. The Assistant Commissioner will be furnished by the Clerk of 
each union in his district with a weekly return, comprising: the several 
particulars specitied in Form A., attached to the General Order of the 
21st of April, 1842. By this return his attention will be directed 
periodically to any sudden increase in the amount of the relief, to any 
special minute of the Guardians, to any deficiency of funds in the hands 
of the Treasurer, and to some other peculiar circumstances which may 
render it expedient for him to visit the union, or take some other step 
in reference to the mutter. 

11. With respect to the taking of averages, the Commissioners have 
already prepared a statement ot the law on the most material points : 
this statement was issued separately on the 21st August, 1844. 

12. On the subject of the inquiries which the Assistant Commissioner 
may be called on to institute as to alleged maltreatment or neglect of 
paupers, and as to alleged malversations nnd misconduct of paid officers, 
it is to be observed that the Poor Law Amendment Act confers on him 
povvers specially inieiided for this purpose, viz., a power of summoning 
witnesses for any distunce less than 10 miles from the place of their 
abode, and a power of examining them upon oath (ss. 12, 13) ; and a 
provision is made by the siime Act for payment from the poor rates of 
the rea^^onable expenses of witnesses so summoned (s. 14); no such 
power has been conferred by the Legislature upon the Board of Guar- 
dians, or any other of the local functionaries, with respect to alleged 
abuses in the administration of the Poor Laws. 

13. In cases in which the Assistant Commissioner inquires into the 
conduct of a paid oflicer of a Board of Guardians, it is in general 
desirable that such inquiry sliould l)c held in the presence of the Bocnl 
of Guardians or of some of its members, and also of the officer him^v ''. 
Questions may properly be put to the officer relating to ihe i.imiui 
cliarged, inasmuch as every paid officer is presumed lo ac""'^t hi*; ot*i' 
on the implied condition of explaining his conduct to his 'iiich^ S'jp«'riors 

w regard to any I'/nputation yhich may be made upo*;.iing rapii'.^vt mly 



App. A, No. 7.] to the Assistant Commissioners. 165 

reasonable grounds. The witnesses should be examined by the Assist- 
ant Commissioner, who will of course put any proper quesiinn to a 
witness which may be sugp:ested by any person present, and which may 
seem to tend to elicit the truth; the Assistant Commissioner may, 
however, it' he should think fit, permit any witnesses to be examined 
by a party whose conduct is in question. Applications have sometimes 
been made to the Commissioners to permit solicitors or counsel to attend 
at an inquiry held by an Assistant Commissi<mer. The Commissioners 
do not wish to lay down any rule on this point, and in case of any 
such application being made, tiicy will leave the Assistant Commissioner 
to exercise his discretion thereon, according to the circumstances of the 
case. 

14. The Assistant Commissioner should bear in mind that althongh 
he may admit any persons to any inquiry be may hold, so far as he has 
the control of the room in which it takes place, he has no power 
analogous to that of a judge or police magistrate to keep order in a 
court of justice On this account, us well as from the nature of the 
subjects of his inquiries, be may somctinies find it necessary not to 
admit all persons indiscriminately to the inquiry. 

15. It is convenient that all notes of the evidence of witnesses taken 
at such an inquiry should be written in the first person, and should in 
general be signed by the witness after having been read over to 
him. 

16. In reporting to the Commissioners the result of any such investi- 
gatioa, the Assistant Commissioner will first set out the charges 
piv/erred against the oHicer, or the other subject of inquiry ; he will 
then state the substance and effect of the evidence taken by him, and 
will in general subjoin his opinion as to its result, together with an) 
measure wliich he may wish to recommend to the Commissioners in 
reference to it. 

17. If any witnesses have been summoned whose expenses are to be 
charged to the union, under section 14 of the Act, he will transmit to 
the Commissioners a list of such witnesses, w'th a statement of the 
distance travelled by them from their bonus, and of the number of days 
uf their attendance; and similar information should be supplied in 
respect of witnesses who may attend without summonses. 

18. The collection and diffusion of useful information as to the 
management of workhouses, the administration of out-door relief, the 
state of pauperism in general, and the welfare of the industrious classes, 
is an important function of the Poor Law Commissioners, and can only 
be accomplished by the co-operation of their Assistant Comtnissioners. 

19. The Assistant Commissioner will find it a beneficial part of his 
duties to transplant into a union the arrangements and modes of 
management which, either of his own personal knowledge, or by means 
of information communicated to him from the Commissioners, he 
may know to have been introduced into other unions, with successful 
results. 

20. l^fore they close these Instructions, the Commissioners will 
remark, that the ordinary and detailed management of the workhouse, 
and the superintendence of the union officers, is vested in the Guardians, 
and, then < that the Guardians are primarily responsible for any 
abuses or ' Parities in the admiuislialiou o^ vYv^ X^'w >nV\^ xc^^^^ 



166 Report by Alfred Austin, Esq., [13th Rep. 

occur within their union. If, however, any illegal or reprehensible 
practice should habitually prevail in the union, with resp ct either to 
the state or manan;ement of the workhouse, the administration of out- 
door relief, the keeping of the union books, or the conduct of the paid 
ofllicers, it ought nut to escape the observation of the Assistant Commis- 
sioner, who will not fail to report it, without delay, to the Commis- 
sioners. 

Signed by Order of the Board, 
Ih Secretary. 

Assistant Poor Law Commissioner, 



No. 8. 

REPORT, by Alpked Austin, Esq., Assistant Poor Law Commii- 
sioner, on the Relief of Irish Poor in Liverpool. 

^ Gentlemen, Manchester^ \st May, 1S47. 

In a former Report I gave you an account of the number of 
Irish paupers who daily received casual relief in Liverpool, from January 
4th ; and also of the number of persons who landed daily at that porr, 
from Ireland, from January 13th. No very accurate observation was 
made of the number of Irish, casually relieved before January 4th, or of 
the number of persons arriving from Ireland before January L3th. 

From the 4th January, the accounts of the Irish relieved by the 
officers of the select vestry, showed a progressive increase in their 
numbers. On the 26th January there were 25,313 persons relieved, 
being an increase of more than 20,000 in three weeks. 

Towards the end of January there were reasons which induced the 
belief that amongst the applications for relief there were numerous 
cases of imposition. An accurate comparison of the Returns of the 
number of the persons landed at Liverpool from Ireland, and of the 
Irish who received relief, demonstrated that a ccmsidcrable portion of 
the latter were not newIy-arrivcd immiiirants. At the same time, the 
concourse of immigrants daily landing rendered it possible that a larger 
number of persons, more or less iu a state of destitution, arrived 
in Liverpool from Ireland, than the Irish actually relieved amounted 
to. Apprehensions, therefore, began to be entertained on the part 
of persons connected with the administration of the Poor I^w in 
Liverpool, that although relief was distributed so liberally as to give 
rise to considerable im|)Osition, still there might be cases of destitution 
and want which failed to receive proper atteiuion or assistance. 

These considerations led the vestry to adopt a change in the system 
of administering: casual relief From some time before Christmas till 
the 1st February, applications for relief were made by the rlestitutc 
Irish immigrants, or by persons pretending to be .so, at the offices of the 
vestry in Fen wick-street, where, for several hours every day, applications 
were heard and relief given in bread and in tickets for .-onn by the four 
relieving officers of the parish, and a few occasion:*' r-* i-iinl.-. For 
some weeks the crowd of applicants was too large \& ?:.» . -.I'scrimi- 
nation to be exercised by the relieving officers in gi> :' •?'■: '.v-Lf; and 



A pp. A, No. 8.] on Irish Poor in Liverpool. 167 

from the early part of January their principal object was to dismiss the 
app\icanls as rapidly as possible, with an amount of relief proportioned 
to their demands, rather than to their real wants, in order that the 
crowd congregated round the offices might be dispersed. 

Towards the end of January, tfie vestry appointed a committee to 
superintend the relieving of the Irish immigrants. On ihe '2nd February 
arrangements were matured by tliis committee, by which the portion of 
the town containing the Iodising- houses and cellars occupied by the 
Irish imiii grants was divided into thirteen districts, the size of which 
was regulated by the supposed number of Irish poor residing in each. 
Ill every district an ofTice or relief staiioii was opened for the relief of 
the destitute Irish of such district. Two assistant relievinir oflicers were 
attached to each of eleven of these relief stations, and one to each of 
the remaining two. The difference in the nnmber of officers, in ihe 
case of these two districts, was owing to local circumstances, which it is 
not necessary to particularize. There were consequently twenty-four 
assistant rt- lieving ofTicers appointed for the parts of the town inhabited 
by immigrants. Over this large body of officers were placed two 
Inspectiifs, one for the districts of the northern part, and the other for 
those of the southern part of the town, whose duty it was to convey 
iutormatiou between the central office and the relief stations, if the 
urgency of the case required it, and also to report to the central office, 
where the committee sat daily, any irregularities or incompetency 
on the part of any of the assistant relieving officers. Each district, 
to which two officers were attached, was divided into two subdivisions, 
and each subdivision was placed under the su|)erintendence and care 
of one of the officers. In each of the districts with only one officer, 
the duly of the latter was to attend to the entire district. Prac- 
tically therefore there were twenty-four divisions made in the town, 
within .some one of which every pauper immigrant resided, and to every 
one of which an .'issistant relieving officer was attached. The object of 
making districts of two divisions was to bring the officers of the divisions 
logi'lher at one relief station ; by which they possessed the opportunity 
uf consultinu: together in difficult cases, and of assisting one another 
in hearing applications for and in giving relief, at which time they were 
to hit toffelher. 

Every assistant relieving officer was furnished with an application 
and relief book, according to a form which, from its simplicity and 
comprehensiveness, has after an experience of many weeks Ixjen found 
to admit of no material improvement. In this book was to be entered 
every application for relief, together with a statement of the amount of 
relief given to every applicant, from day to day. The book was also 
to contain the names and ages of the applicants, also the number, 
ajjes, and sex of their children, together with any observations con- 
sidered material. Every officer's book was to be made up, and a 
return from it sent to the central office every night; so that from 
day to day the committee might be in j)ossession of exact knowledge 
uf the progress of destitution amongst the Irish poor. 

The instructions given to the as.sistant relieving officers, were, Ist, to 
require every applicant to appear every morning, at the station belong, 
ing to the district in which he resided, to make his application for 



168 Report hj Alfred Austin, Esq., [1 3th Rep. 

relief; 2nA^ to visit afterwards every applicant at his place of abode* 
and to observe and note his circumstances ; 3rd, to give relief according 
to the necessities of the applicant. This relief was to be given in cer- 
tain cases at the abode of the applicant, but more generally it was to 
be given at the station in a subsequent part of the day, upon the 
applicant attending for it. Constant communication on the part of the 
relieving officers with the applicants, together with unremitting visits 
to the lodgiiiu-houses wfiere they resided, was considered desirable to 
enable the officers to obtain and preserve »s much knowledge as possible 
of the applicants, and of the parts of the town they resorted to for 
lodgiuiT. TheyirV^/objectof this was that, in the vast crowd ofimmigrants, 
the chances should be diminished as much us possible of any person 
suffering from want remainina: unheard of by the relieving officers ; and, 
secondly^ that attempts at imposture might receive every possible check. 
Special instructions were also given to the assistant relieving officers (and 
it was one of the matters which I personally attended to m^selQ to visit 
every case of sickness which they should hear ofainongst the poor in their 
districts, without waiting for an application for assistance or relief, and 
to report it immediately to the central office, in order that the proper 
medical assistance might be promptly supplied. 

The propriety of these arrangements, and others of minor detail, has 
been illustrated by their operation. 

1. From the 1st of February there have been only two deaths in the 
parish of Liverpool that I am aware of, to be attributed directly to want of 
actual necessaries of life. Mr. Curry, the Coroner of the borough, who 
has kindly given me information upon the subject, tells me tiiat in the 
first case, that of Elizabeth Banasiie, on 15th February, the cause of 
death was'* disease of the bowels from want of food ;" and in the 
second, that of Maria Roberts, the cause was ''bronchitis and want of 
food." Much as it is to be lamented that death in any instance, in 
the parish of Liverpool, is to be attributed in the slightest degree 
to want of food, I may observe that in neither of the two cases 
mentioned does it appear that want of food was occasioned by neglect 
on the part of the vestry or any of its officers. 

One object in framing the new arrangements for administering relief 
was to prevent imposition, and another to provide sufficiently for the 
destitute. Up to the 2Md February, a certain quantity of the relief 
distributed was given to persons who were not destitute. The amount 
of relief thus misapplied does not admit of being stated with accuracy, 
but it was considerable. Since the 2nd February, although the num- 
ber of applicants has l>een reduced neariy two-thirds, the reduction in 
the amount of relief distributed has not been very considerable. But 
relief has been confined (as far as practicable) to the necessitous, and 
they therefore have been more adequately relieved than was previously 
the case. A greater quantity of relief, and more accurate attention to 
the claims of the destitute, became necessary with the new arrangements, 
inasmuch as they were accompanied by an expression of opinion on the 
part of the vestry, of the propriety of the inhaijitants generally abstaining 
from private almsgiving to persons who were strangers to them ; they 
were also necessary as a precaution against the threatened spread of 
disease, which would occur with increased intensity in crowded neigh- 



App. A, No. 8.] an Irish Poor in Liverpool. 169 

bourhoodsy if the inhabitants were allowed to suffer from want and 
destitution. 

2. Notwithstandinjir the great and incrensinir influx of Irish, the 
number of persons relieved with bread and soup bas not exceeded 
10,845 in any one day ; and the total number of se^^arate individuals 
relieved in the same way from 1st March to 30th April has not exceeded 
22,226. 

With respect to the numbers relieved, the following observations are 
important. 

There is reason to believe that the resident population of Irish in 
Liverpool comprises not fevxer than 80,0t)0 persons. A great porticm 
of them belong to the poorer classes of the inhabitants, but without 
being paupers. A considerable number of the Irish who have arrived 
at Liverpool within the last tew months, came there with the view of 
emisrratinflr to Canada or the United States. It mav be assumed that 
most of these persons were more or less removed from destitution ; and 
that whilst they remained in Liverpool, they were not compelled hy 
necessity to seek parish relief. Comparing the nnmher of Irish emi- 
grants from Liverpool during the la^t three months, with the immigrants 
arriving from Ireland in the same period, it may he conjectured that 
not more than two-thirds of the Irish who have landed at Liverpool 
were in a state of destitution re<piiring parochial relief either at or after 
their arrival. And as many of those who land, quit Liverpool nearly 
immediately upon their arrival for the interior, the number of immigrants 
requiring relief ])ermanently, or even for a comparatively short time, 
is, in all probahility, much under two-thirds of the number that land. 

In the first fortnight after an account was kept of the arrivals, they 
amounted to 11,474 ; and the destitute immigrants remaining in Liver- 
pool and requiring relief did not, therefore, agreeably to this sup- 
position, much exceed 7000. 

The increase in the number of Irish relieved, however, during the 
same foi'tiiiu:ht was iiearlv double that nnmher. There are facts to 
show that this increase consisted in some measnre of fictitious ap|)licants, 
or of pretended jiersons for whom real applicants demainled relief. Hut 
beyond a donht, a great portion of the increase consisted of Irish per- 
sons who where not destitute immigrants, but who belonged to the 
resident Irish population of Liverpool, or who were immigrants neces- 
sarily waiting there to emigrate, and induced, by the extraordinaiy 
facility of obtaining relief afforded by the lax system pursued at 
first by the parochial authorities, to af>ply for it under the pretence 
of being destitute immigrants. If the system of relief carried on up to 
the 1st February had been persevered in much longer, it is probable 
that a very larue portion of the resident labouring Irish in Liverpool, 
and many of those waiting to emigrate, would have been in the regular 
receipt of parish relief. And the principal oi)eraiion of the improved 
method of distributing relief has bt»en the restricting it as far as possible 
to the Irish more recently arrived in Liverpool. At the same time it 
may be observed that by an arrangement of the relieving officers with 
the assistant relieving officers, many of the Irish who are not quite 
recently come over from Ireland, hut who are in a destitute condition, 
have been relieved at the district stations, and they are conqirised in 
the returns of the im in hers of Irish immi«^rants relieved. TVmx vywcevV^^t 



170 Report hy Alfred Austin, Esq., [IStli Rep. 

I was induced at first to believe to be larger than at present I think is 
the case ; but the general want of veracity on the part of the applicants 
renders it very difficult for the relieving officers to determine the length 
of residence with anything like accuracy. 

The improved system of relief has been persevered in since the 2nd 
of February, a period of eleven weeks. In the first eight days the 
numbers relieved increased from 4996 to 8177 per diem; and during 
the last nine weeks, they increased from 8177 to 10.845 per diem. The 
last number occurred on one day only, viz., on lOih April, since which 
time the daily numbers relieved have fallen to 8214, per diem, viz., on 
30th April. These numbers do not include the sick Irish, who have 
been relieved all along by the ordinary relieving: officers. In ihe 4th 
Table to the Appendix to this Report, 1 have given the average daily 
number of the sick Irisli thus relieved. 

In changing the distribution of relief from the central office to the 
districts, a proceeding was necessarily adopted, which had a tendency 
to inspire the applicants with suspicions that further relief would be 
followed by the removal back to Ireland of those who received it, or 
that it wouhl be attended with some other unwelcome condition. From 
two o'clock in the afternoon until late at night of the 1st February, 
all the assistant relieving officers were assembled together, and with 
most praiseworthy patience and temper examined every applicjuit 
as to his residence. The object of this was to ascertain the a|)plicant's 
place of abode, and to determine the officer from whom he was to obtain 
relief for the future ; and a card was thereupon given to him containing 
the name and situation of the station at which he was to apply, with 
directions as to time of application, &c. The proceeding was neces- 
sarily protracted, to allow of a careful examination of every applicant 
being made; and owing to the length of time (during which the 
immense crowd of applicants was kept waiting), I watched its progress 
with considerable anxiety. I had the opportunity of observing 
that in some instances the applicants refused to take the cards, regarding 
them apparently with a feeling of dread ; and in many cases the refusal 
was accompanied by the declaraticm, that they were imwilling to be 
removed, and that they preferred to die in Liverpool to being sent back 
to Ireland. The feeling of distrust in the intentions of the parochial 
officers, by the Irish paupers, was so general as to deter many from 
applying tor some days uHer the alterations for relief at the district 
stations, and it was not till after the lapse of a week, when it was found 
that the parochial authorities had no concealed object in view with 
regard to the really destitute, that the latter fully renewed their appli- 
cations for relief. Since that time there has been a gradual though 
very small increase in applications, compared with the great increase in 
the arrivals.' 

From the 13th January to 13 April, there landed at Liverpool, from 
Ireland, 

Men . . . 63,153 

Women . . 34,796 

Children . . 21,105 

119,054 



App. A, No. 8.] on Irish Poor in Liverpool. 



171 



The proiirressive increase of this vast Immigration will be seen from 
the following statement : — 



Men • • • 
Women . 
Children 

Total Persons 



auuivals. 



I 

From 1 3th From l:uh 

Januarv, to Fftbruary. to 

13th Keiimarv lath March. 

' I 




27,9(W» 35,985 



From 13th 

Murch, to 

13th April. 



55,103 



Durin<7 the same periods there have emigrated to Canada, the United 
States, or elsewhere, the following iiiimhers of persons, nearly all of 
whom are Irish : — 



I 



From 13th 

jAnimrv, to 

13th Feliruary 



.3,966 



From 13th 

F»*bruarv, to 

13th March. 



11,934 



From 13th 

March, to 

13ih April. 



16,9j5 



The arrivals from the 13th February to the 13th April, deducting 
the emigrants, leave a number, mo.stly destitute, much exceeding the 
increase in tlie number relieved ; and this excess, which has been ap- 
parent ever since the change of system of relief, has greatly influenced 
the proceedings of the committee in regard to the destitute Irish. 

All the parts of Liverpool habitable by the Irish have been densely 
filled by them for some time. It is possible, however, that an increase 
has been gradually going on, up to the present time, and that even now 
the crowding of the dwellings of different descriptions to which the 
Irish resort, has not quite reached the extreme limit. In the latter end 
of January, I personally inspected several streets, with the courts leading 
out of them, occupied by Irish, and everywhere the houses and cellars 
appeared to be full of inmates. In one small house, I reckoned 41 
lodgers. Since that lime I have heard of instances of more excessive 
over-crowding. 

In the meantime, however, the (iifficully of procuring lodging has 
had the effect of rendering it necessary for the great bulk of the Irish 
to quit Liverpool nearly iminediitely upon their arrival. And this 
fact partly accounts for the companitivcly small increase in the relief. 

The fresh applications for relief from the 1st March to 30th April, 
both inclusive, were on an average for 207 individuals daily, exclusive 
of the sick ; the largest number, on any one day, being 342, and the 
lowest 147. During the same period, the average numlH*r of persons 
arriving from Ireland was 1654 daily ; the highest number on any one 
day being 3704 and the lowest 230. The number of Irish relieved 
with bread and Boup on Ist March was 9o63)^tvdoiv^>\\ k^x^^^^lW. 



172 Bepart by Alfred Austin, Esq., [13th Rep. 

The largest number relieved on any one day, in the interval between 
those two days, was on 10th April, when 10,845 persons received 
bread and soup. These facts do not indicate a rapid change in the 
persons receiving relief; and they are also inconsistent with a growing 
accumulation of destitute Irish in Liverpool. As a large portion of 
the Irish relieved have been receiving such relief for some time, the 
most correct conclusion probably is, that the change in the persons 
relieved has taken place more amongst persons newly arrived and 
unable to procure lodging. 

As it became apparent that the want of lodging accommodation pro- 
duced the effect described, the suggestion of providing temporary 
lodgings in sheds, &c. for the immigrants, which was thought advisable 
at an earlier period, was abandoned. For it was evidently to be feared, 
that whatever number were accommodated in buildings appropriated * 
or erected specially for that purpose (and which accommodation must 
be finite), the residue of the immigrants who could not obtain such 
acconnuodation would resort to the lodging-houses, cellars, &c., in 
parts of the town now occupied by the Irish, and that the presence in 
J-«iver|)ool of a {»rea(er number of Irish would be occasicmed, than by 
allowing them to simply occupy the lodging room the town already 
contained. Whether, therefore, as a purely economical question, or 
as a sanitary question to avoid the ill effects of an overcrowded 
town, or as a means of more effectually relieving the Irish immigrants, 
the plan of providing extra lodging accommodation for them would 
have failed. 

The committee, from its earliest meetings, bestowed a considerable 
share of attention upon the subject of relieving the sick amongst the 
Irish immigrants. Djsenlery and fever, in a mild form, were by no 
means unfrequent as early as Christmas ; but taking into consideration 
the large influx of Irish subject to the various disorders occasioned by 
privation and exposure, the mortality amongst the destitute population 
of the town, during the month of January, did uot much exceed that 
of January, 1846. On the third week of January, 1846, the number 
of cases relieved, exclusixe of Irish, out of the workhouse, was 3,280, 
and the number of coffnis supplied during that month by the parochial 
authorities was 91. In the third week of last January, the number of 
cases relieved, exclusive of Irish, out of the workhouse, was 3,984, 
and the number of cofhns supplied during that mouth by the parochial 
authorities was 261. In February, however, the number of deaths 
became sensibly increased. In that month, hi 1846, the number of 
coffms supplied by the parish officers was 95, and in last February 
the number was 359. In March the mortality became still more 
marked. In that month, in 1846, the number of coffms supplied by 
the parish authorities .was 74, and in last March, 503 ; and in April, 
1846, the number of cofhns supplied was 79, and in last April it was 
586. 

Until the recent addition to the number of District Medical Officers 
for the parish, there were six of these officers, but towards the middle 
of December, owing to the increase of sickness in the town, they were 
allowed assistants when they considered it requisite. On the 25th 
March, agreeably to previous resolutions of the vestry, the number of 
njedjca] officers was increased to twelve ; but they were to perform 



App. A, No. 8.] an Irish Poor in Liverpool 173 

the vaccination, under the Vaccination Act, which had previously been 
performed by gentlemen who were not medical officers. Several of 
the new medical officers were, upon entering on their new duties, im- 
mediately allowed assistants to enable them to meet the rapidly in- 
creaniog sickness of the town. And, on the 30th April, there were 
tweire medical officers and nine assistants attending to the out-door 
sick in the parish. By an early regulation of the committee each 
medical officer and assistant medical officer was to make a daily return 
to them of the number of patients under his care, distinguishing cases 
of fever, small-pox, &c., from the more ordinary cases of sickness. It 
is to be regretted thai, owing to the temporary illness of some of the 
medical officers, and the frequent appointment of fresh ones, their 
returns have not been made with the regularity that is desirable, and 
I am not able to make any complete or satisfactory abstract from them 
to annex to this Eeport. 

The most serious difficulty with which the committee have had to 
struggle, in providing medical relief, has been the want of unoccupied 
buildings in Liverpool capable of being turned into temporary lios- 
pitals. After the most careful inquiries, conducted by separate mem- 
bers of the committee, the vestry have succeeded in securing only one 
building of the desired description, in Great Howard-street. The pre- 
mises were immediately Btted up at considerable expense for the accom- 
modation of fever patients, of whom there are now about 320 in it. 
A medical officer for the establishment was appointed, with a proper staff 
of nurses, also a matron, superintending clerk, &c. 

For some time before tins temporary hospital could be opened, 
however, the accommodation at the workhouse for fever patients was 
very much enlarged. By great exertions on the part of the workhouse 
committee, a considerable portion of the new building of the workhouse 
was got ready for the ucconnnodation of the inmates of the old part of 
the workhouse, and they were transf«Tred there accordingly. There 
are now 500 fever patients at the workhouse, including those in the 
regular fever wards. But with all tliis preparation, the daily increase 
in fever cases at the workhouse made it manifest that more accom- 
modation must be provided. On 31st March the Irisli Relief Com- 
mittee gave directions for the immediate preparation of plans for 
the erection of temporary hospitals for fever cases ; and on 5th April 
the Committee contracted for the erection of three large sheds, capable 
of holding 100 patients each, with all necessary accommodation for 
the attendants upon them, for 2,100/. The site selected for these 
sheds is on the ground within the wall of the workhouse; and taking 
into account the importance of a prompt supply nf the different articles 
required by the patients, the immediate neighbourhood of the work- 
house was perhaps the most desirable for the erection of the temporary 
hospitals that could be selected. Their position is in an open space ; 
and although some alarm has been expressed by the inhabitants of 
neighbouring streets, there is no reason to a])prehend any ill effects 
upon the health of the surrounding population. 

The wards at the workhouse, including the newly erected sheds, 
with the temporary fever hospitals in Great Howard Street, will accom- 
modate nearly 1000 patients. It is much to be feared, however, that 
this will full short of what will be fuurnl to b^ \v&^^^s'QCC'i«^V^Ks^\^^^<^ 



174 IlepoH by Alfred Austin, Esq., [13th Hep. 

warm weather, which in all probability will aoon hegiOi aggravate the 
fever in the town. 

llie disposition of the vestry, however, is to meet the utmost emer- 
gency, and their unwearied exertions amply entitle them to the confi- 
dence of the town, which I believe they most fully enjoy. 

I have with some trouble procured a com|^arative statement of the 
number of Irish relieved, in the March Quarter, 1846, and of the same 
quarter 1847, from most of the Unions of Lancaster, Cheshire, and 
the West and East Kidings of Yorkshire, comprised within my district. 
I annex the statement to this Beport, (No. 6.) Three of the Cheshire 
Unions are out of my district, but as they are in the neighbourhood of 
Liverpool, I have included them in the list. 

I have, &c., 

Alfred Austin. 



App.A,No. 8.] 



on Irith Poor in Liverpool 
APPENDIX. 



So. l—- D*ii.rKoi 



DUr. 


m™. 


w.^,.n.;i-hil,lr...[ T.W. 


1,„»- 


M..„. 




.„l,4.n 


■r.«.i. 


IMT 










ISIT 










J»d.IS 


58'J 


194 


12U 


a:tc 


MatL-h 7 


i,n27 


9^2 


5JI 


3,1(10 


M >^ 


■l:iO 


l>-£ 


4G 


.'.SH 


>. H 


fiS9 


376 


20.T 


1,270 


„ 1* 


26j 


iir> 


62 


442 


>, 9 


014 


453 


:i56 


1,723 


,. Ifi 


312 


143 


105 


5(>2 


,, 10 




IG3 


82 


S32 


1. 1' 


AOi 


1,215 


350 


I.li(i7 


,, 1' 


1,235 


506 


3uu 


2.1.11 


,, 18 


SOS 


11!) 


S2 


407 


1 ,, 12 


80|i 


428 


355 


l,G7y 




S46 
93 


239 


laO 

7 


■lllj 
121 


1 ,, 13 


20W 
I,j31 


134 
734 


6{ 

4S6 


40U 
2,751 


.. ^1 


G-lt] 


3'iS 


172 


l.llti 


.. Jfl 




3GH 


250 


1,367 


.. -i^ 


•JOi 


7.1 


Mfi 


309 


-, 17 


733 


3iB 


274 


1,415 


,, 23 


409 


2tl'j 


IfiG 




,, IS 


7rii 


i3H 


37J 


1,683 


.. ^ 


1,0211 


■112 


410 


l,lf7'i 


,, 19 


loa 


113 


103 


418 


>> « 


435 


127 


97 


Bail 


,, 1!0 


1,427 


762 


381 


2,570 


., 2* 


IbU 




47 


324 


,, 21 


bot 


491 


330 


1,029 


,, 2T 


■23S 


lin 








0M3 


477 


SfiG 


1,826 


„ iis 


477 


.143 


304 


1.124 


'.', ■■^3 


027 


510 


302 


1,745 


.. S9 


3.S 


241 


100 




■ ■ -i* 


207 


20? 


lis 


529 


,, 30 


S(l:t 


2-U 


185 




.. 25 


],31S 


G53 


357 


2,328 


>. 3\ 


l,21(i 


CIS 


447 


2,27a 


,, Hi 

,. 27 


':.82 


456 
381 


235 
231 


1,700 
1,!94 


Feb. 1' 


624 


■Jli.-> 


1?S 


i,orr 


,, 2rt 


1,'J40 


1,00.1 


580 


3,3^3 


,. a 


531 


2nB 


134 


9.-.1 


,, 30 


l,fifi7 


1,023 


55B 


3,148 




450 
79: 


2fii 
.147 


170 
243 


HS2 
1.3S5 


,, 31 


1,284 


679 


506 


2,460 


>> C 


2i7 
1 ,-Jli7 


7ji 


lot 


4B0 
2,S8j 


April I 


510 
>J6h 


345 
683 


224 
422 


1,083 
2,070 


l> 8 


444 


30- 


I5b 


y09 


■ ' ■■' 


483 


209 


168 


800 


>• 9 


410 


I'Jl 




lihH 




1,701 


1,108 


B4J 


3,804 


>■ 10 


3b3 


14,1 




507 




400 


80 


140 


6'JO 


.. 11 


427 


1^3:; 


1.11 




.. fi 


1,170 


744 


3on 


2,220 


,, 13 


5JU 


2'..1 


142 


034 


,, ? 


bin 


340 


307 


1,484 


.. '■* 


BI7 


jyj 


11)0 


1,406 


>. 8 


841 


555 


275 


1.671 




36.i 
3J8 


191 


Nl 
110 


G(17 
Hr,o 


::.; 


1,157 

1.275 


640 


349 


2,! 3.1 
2,r-'0 


.. IB 


753 


304 


227 


1 ,324 




2.0G2 


1,088 


554 


3,704 


., 19 




2M1 


2IG 


003 


., 13 


I.0:i2 


868 


423 


2.313 


■ ■ 20 


■2ii 


IJ2 


DO 


iy7 


,. 14 


1.418 


8-11 


51S 


2.707 


.. 31 


1,185 


613 


40-^ 


2,210 


,, U 


1,012 


485 


361 


1,838 


,, n 


.513 


303 




1,037 


,, 16 


1,000 


440 


33.S 


1,7^7 


,, i3 


C1-I 


247 


U4 


l.OOJ 


.' 17 


1 .299 


646 


393 


2,33S 


., 24 


HI4 


30fi 


190 


l,3I<i 


., IB 


1,513 


794 


30li 


2,703 


>,« 


7J 




10 


",' 


. !'• 


460 


250 


154 


bGl 


,, 26 


74G 


341 


27U 




M 20 


81 S 


474 


3.1.1 


1,677 


.. i7 


1,17.-. 


577 


282 


■';o:i4 




KUG 


4!'0 


.135 


1,730 


,, is 


9J2 


■jLiB 


3ey 


1,749 


',] ^3 


827 
t.li7 


38- 


2as 


1,512 

1,504 


Hu. 1 


673 


402 


aifi 


1,2!'6 


,. 25 


1,322 


ec5 


412 


2 399 


>. 2 


H\-i 


5li> 


340 


l.GOg 


,. 27 


707 


284 


203 


1,101 


., 3 


l,0.i2 


495 


231 


i,rry 




121 


65 


44 


L'30 


>• * 


63) 


293 


155 


1,0BI 


','. 21 


813 


200 


100 


1,341 


.. s 


1,037 


GAU 


343 


2,03li 


,, 30 




232 


208 


1,1 3.[ 


II G 


4^3 


291 


129 


tlutj 






















Tot.1. 


76,950 


11,013 


25,. 140 


44,112 



Report by Alfred Austin, Esq., 



[13tb Rep. 



D«». 


Uin. 


^,.«n. 


cn..„„. 


T.-. 1 .„., 


M,.. W 


n..!.. 


o,n.„. 


Tutal. 


IMt 








1S4T 










Ju. 4 


34G 


G6I 


2,449 


3,656 i ^ 




J, 167 2 


391 


3,069 


8,627 




, 5 


G53 
7il 


S66 

i,iiy 


2,486 
3,210 


4,007 1 
5,0»6 


, 3 
, 4 


1,146 S 
1.177 2 


331 

417 


3,034 
3,125 


8,531 
8,719 




, 7 


81S 


l,l-25 


3,133 


5,075 , 


, 3 


1,224 2 


464 


3,13.> 


8,S43 




, 3 


81f. 
1,727 


l,19li 
1. 9115 


3,71<4 

6,iil!) 


5,796 
9,891 


', 8 


1 ,260 2 
1,201 2 


334 
441 


3,470 
5,141 


9,290 
8,783 




> 11 


l,3r.2 
l,yi3 


1,(-H.i 
2, 1U5 


n,S3!l 
7.111 


10.286 
tM.i3 ! 


. 9 

, to 


1.2S2 2 
1,279 2 


524 
39S 


3,370 

5,332 


9,146 
9,409 




. 13 


1 .H-J-l 


2,03U 


7.UIU 


I0,h92 ' 


. 11 


1,289 2 


020 


3,574 


9,469 




■ 14 


2,027 


2,06!) 




11,968 


, 12 


1,266 2 


597 


3,339 


9,442 




, 13 


2,12S 


2,1U7 


9.352 


13.1174 


, 13 


1,316 2 


714 


3.7U1 


9,821 




, Ifi 


l,f)4U 


2,n5a 


S,730 


12,64!) ' 


, 13 


1,184 2 


463 


3,169 


8,838 




, 18 


2,7i.'< 


2,!I32 


12,363 


18,033 


, 16 


1,204 2 


337 


3,403 


9,144 




, 19 


3,''S-2 


3,348 


12.552 


ln,lb2 


. 17 


1,213 a 


544 


5,330 


9.093 




, 20 


3,b-ia 


3,325 


11,7!I5 


19,140 


, IS 


1,164 2 


307 


3,412 


9,083 




, 21 




4,10.1 


14,265 


32,640 ' 


. 19 


1.242 2 


635 


3,026 


9,503 




, ii 


4,37J 


4,(131 


13,303 


24.3.10 


, 20 


1,237 2 


069 


3,466 


9,392 




. S3 


4,213 


4,367 


!3,U92 


22,574 




1,231 2 


051 


5,614 


9,498 




, S3 


3,767 


3,966 


14,332 


22.063 , 


! 23 


1,237 2 




5,720 


9,697 




, K 


4,-ia2 


4,703 


10,342 


2.^,329 


, ''.-i 


1,260 2 


603 


5.623 


9, Me 




, -J? 


3,7J8 


3.842 


15,713 


24,. 113 


, 26 


1,268 2 


723 


3,776 


9,767 




, 28 
■•9 


.1,7U-.' 
-l.il'iS 


3,B3li 
4.k;3 


10,0 IS 
15, 6-13 


23,296 , 
2.-., 46! 


, 29 


l,3S5 2 
1,238 2 


764 
704 


3,!I29 
3,736 


9,978 
9,718 




, 30 


3,934 


3,763 


14,B37 


22,480 


, .10 


l,26t 2 


726 


3,814 


9,803 












■ 31 


1,263 2 


772 


S,99l 


10,026 


Fh. I 


3,4nn 


3,5!)2 


13,260 


22,348 ' 














, 2 


8!)3 


1.283 


2,818 


4. 996 ! A 


rill 


1,316 2 


840 


6,169 


10,323 




3 


614 


1.233 


■2. mo 


4,869 ' 


, '+ 


1,267 2 


771 


3.856 


9,S94 








L384 


3,072 


3,392 


, 5 


1,252 2 


748 


5,903 


9.963 




fl 


I, Dili 


1,318 


3.50(1 


6,040 1 




1,283 , 2 


812 


6,102 


10,197 




. 8 
F " 


1,0^3 

]',ho 


1.72J 
I, Kill 
l,S":i 


3,811 
4,1.'0 
4.173 


6,62h ! 


'. 8 

. n 


1,324 1 2 
1,313 1 2 
1,321 ' 2 


89:i 

991 
934 


0,213 
6,240 


10,431 
10,544 
10,549 




. If 


1,376 


2,123 


4.678 


h.i;7 


. 10 


1,388 [ 2 


9.^6 


6|471 


10,84.-. 




> 11 

. 1- 


1.311 
I.IUB 


2,071 


4,0311 


71263 


] ]~i 


1,32(1 1 2 
1 ,23.-. 2 


794 


0,168 
3,973 


10,. 18.3 
10.024 




. 13 


l.tui 


2.074 






. 14 


1,323 ! 2 


938 


0.239 


10,i22 




. IS 


l.l^B 


i,9r,3 


4.2-(0 


7,3S3 ; 


. 15 


1.261 1 2 


810 


0,047 


10,124 




. IG 
! IM 


1,1U)1 
1,130 


2,013 
2,03!) 
2.ir.3 


4,4fi'( 
4.443 
4,47U 


7.721 

7.G3S 
7.N62 


, 16 

, 17 


1 .:mi 1 s 

1^Jlo 2 


603 
ObI 


6,183 


10.. 133 
10,179 
9.052 




, 19 


1 .241] 


2,23'J 


4.a3!l 








6!I3 


3.749 


9.fi3>. 




, SO 

! '-'^ 

■ 24 


1,3.1-1 
1,2 IS 
1,231 

1,311 


2,, 1154 
2,300 
2,313 
2,4 If, 


3.114 

4,,-*i6 
4,!I93 
5,1.10 


8,813 
S,434 
8,339 . 
B,8i7 , 


. 21 

! 23 

. 24 


U2.32 2 


691. 
732 


-•.,783 
,i,6(13 
3,973 
5,!IOg 


9,070 
9,703 
9,938 
9,933 




, 2S 


1,308 


2.4>I7 


5.2!>fi 


9,091 ' 




1.109 2 


323 


5,451 


9, Una 




, an 


1 ,291 


2.42S 


3.3ai 


H.045 , 


, 27 


1,070 2 


440 


5,3-21 


S,S37 




, 27 


1,323 


2,J0(i 


5,447 


9,326 1 




1 ,030 ■• 


413 


3,2J-3 


8,72C 












, 29 


998 2 


408 




8,084 


U^rchl 


1,133 


2,371 


4,9'J9 


8,563 ' 


, 30 


948 2 


273 


4;y;t3 


8,214 



App. A, No. 8.] on Irish Poor in Liverpool. 



177 



No. 3. 

NoMBift of Fresh Cases relieved with Bread and Soup daily, from 27th July to 

30th April, 1847, both inclusive. 



Dslik 


Men. 


• 

1 


(3 
t 
2 

6 


1 


Date. 


• 

a 
• 

a 


• 

a 
g 


1 
1 


3 


JMT 










1847 










Pib.27 


56 


73 


133 


262 


March 31 


44 


79 


194 


317 


MmkH 1 


38 


53 


95 


186 


April 1 


63 


81 


172 


316 


t* 2 


44 


69 


159 


272 


,' 3 


44 


51 


105 


200 


„ 3 


52 


77 


164 


293 


79 5 


48 


77 


177 


302 


,, 4 


58 


91 


180 


329 


i> 6 


59 


69 


152 


280 


.> ft 


69 


86 


164 


319 


f, 7 


58 


82 


137 


277 


>> 6 


G2 


71 


138 


271 


8 


46 


57 


86 


189 


>> 8 


59 


80 


152 


291 


>, 9 


63 


52 


113 


228 


>> 9 


53 


83 


160 


296 


,, 10 


65 


77 


126 


168 


,, 10 


51 


67 


158 


276 


>, 12 


60 


53 


98 


211 


.. H 


66 


84 


169 


319 


,, 13 


48 


57 


114 


219 


»• 12 


67 


86 


183 


336 


i> 1-^ 


71 


64 


118 


253 


., 13 


52 


70 


153 


275 


,, 15 


69 


71 


136 


276 


.» 35 


37 


43 


84 


164 


,, 16 


49 


59 


113 


221 


»* 16 


58 


73 


146 


277 


>> 17 


56 


41 


91 


188 


ff 17 


42 


78 


142 


262 


,, 19 


50 


34 


75 


159 


,, 18 


35 


67 


156 


258 


>, 20 


63 


52 


118 


233 


,, 19 


57 


74 


172 


303 


>> 21 


59 


58 


106 


223 


„ 20 


40 


72 


137 


249 


>> 22 


65 


47 


62 


174 


„ 22 


29 


54 


94 


177 


,, 23 


66 


54 


101 


221 


„ 23 


64 


94 


184 


342 


; M 24 


45 


35 


68 


148 


„ 25 


51 


71 


174 


296 


,, 26 


51 


46 


91 


188 


,, 26 


58 


79 


176 


313 


M 27 


47 


53 


90 


190 


• • 27 


49 


67 


166 


282 


>i 28 


20 


42 


97 


159 


., 29 


44 


81 


151 


276 


>y 29 


44 


54 


115 


213 


., 30 


54 


76 


145 


275 


,, 30 

1 
1 


63 


53 


42 


158 



No. 4. 

AvBRAOB Daily Numbkr of Irish Relieved on account of Sickness in their Families, 

from 4th January to 1st Mu}', 1847, both inclusive. 



AVERAGE DAILY NUMI 


)ER. 


, AVERAGE DAILY NU.MBBR. 


1 
For 




For 








Wefk 


Men. 


Woinen. 


Children. 


Week 


Men. 


Women. 


Children. 


cDtliog. 








endinx. 








1847 








IS47 








Jan. 9 


86 


144 


347 


March 13 


200 


271 


555 


„ 16 


101 


152 


373 


,, 20 


224 


287 


611 


,, 23 


126 


174 


396 


,, 27 


188 


254 


529 


,, 30 


132 


185 


431 


April 3 


255 


320 


701 


Feb. 6 


128 


165 


381 


M 10 


261 


323 


710 


,, 13 


206 


448 


804 


,, 17 


239 


402 


bl9 


,, 20 


177 


245 


543 


,, 24 


Ret 


urn imper 


feet. 


,, 27 


184 


229 


511 


May 1 


260 


434 


1,583 


Mar. 6 


190 


261 


537 











t 



178 



Report by Alfred Austin^ Esq. [ 1 3th Rep. 



No. 5. 

CovPARATivK NuMBBit of Coffiot luppUed 00 accouot of Out-door Paupera by the 
P&rochial Authoiitiei in Liverpool, from 1st January to 30th April, 1847, both 
inclusive. 



DaU. 


1946 


1S47 


Data. 


1846 


184T 


Date. 


1846 


1841 


Jan. 


1 


3 


7 


Feb. 10 


4 


1 
12 


March 22 


• • 


33 




2 


3 


12 


,, It 


1 


14 


,, 23 


S 


25 




3 


4 


• • 


», 12 


• • 


10 


yy 24 


3 


• • 




4 


• • 


8 


,, 13 


4 


17 1 


,, 25 


1 


28 




5 


3 


16 


o 14 


5 


1 

• • 


,, 26 


4 


18 




6 


4 


5 


M 15 


5 


25 


,» 27 


4 


16 




7 


3 


7 


,, 16 


1 


13 


M 28 


4 


• • 




8 


7 


13 


>i 17 


4 


14 


,, 29 


• • 


18 




9 


4 


6 


,, 18 


2 


23 


,, 30 


2 


19 




10 


3 


■ . 


,» 19 


6 


19 


,, 31 


3 


27 




11 


• • 


10 


,, 20 


1 


13 










12 


7 


9 


M 21 


9 


• • 


April 1 


2 


26 




13 


4 


6 


,, 22 


• • 


14 j 


i> 2 


1 


• • 




14 


2 


11 


>> 23 


4 


13 1 


«> 3 


• • 


38 




15 


2 


12 


>» 24 


2 


11 


M 4 


1 


• ■ 




16 


5 


15 


,, 25 


• • 


13 


)i 5 


• • 


28 




17 


5 


• • 


,, 26 


4 


11 


7f 6 


2 


31 




18 


• • 


9 


>, 27 


9 


21 


,. 7 


5 


14 




19 


4 


10 


yy 28 


1 


• • 


,. 8 


1 


17 




20 


8 


8 








,f 9 


8 


21 




21 


1 


9 


March 1 


■ • 


24 


,, 10 


• • 


16 




22 


2 


6 


>f 2 


7 


15 


>> 11 


5 


• • 




23 


3 


10 


ft 3 


4 


15 


,, 12 


• • 


37 




24 


3 


. • 


,, 4 


2 


11 


,, 13 


3 


18 




25 


• • 


16 


,.* 5 


3 


17 


,, 14 


4 


23 




26 


2 


12 


>> 6 


2 


16 


,, 15 


5 


23 




27 


• • 


10 


>> 7 


4. 


• • 


,, 16 


3 


20 




28 


2 


16 


>» 8 


• • 


20 


,, 17 


3 


26 




29 


4 


7 


,, 9 


1 


16 


,, 18 


4 


• • 




30 


3 


11 


,, 10 


2 


14 


,, 19 


.• 


29 




31 






», 11 


2 


16 


i ,, 20 


3 


29 






• • 


■ • 


», 12 


3 


16 


1 >' 21 


2 


20 


Feb. 


1 


3 


22 


,» 13 


2 


24 


1 ,, 22 


2 


11 




2 


5 


8 


,. 14 


5 


• • 


[ ,, 23 


5 


17 


• 


3 


5 


9 


,, 15 


• • 


31 


! ,, 24 


2 


23 




4 


3 


14 


,, 16 


• • 


16 


I ,, 25 


2 


• . 




5 


6 


14 


,, 17 


2 


15 


J , 26 


• • 


25 




6 


2 


• • 


,, 18 


1 


17 


■ V, 27 


6 


30 




7 


5 


24 


,, 19 


5 


15 


! , , 28 


4 


21 




8 


• • 


25 


,, 20 


3 


27 


i ,, 29 


5 


22 




9 


4 


21 


M 21 


3 


• • 


,, 30 


1 


21 



A pp. A, No. 8.] on Irish Poor in Liverpool. 



179 



No. 6. 

CoiiTA«ATivB Number of Irish reliered in several Unioni in Lancashire, Cheshire, 
the' East and West Ridings of Yorkshire, and Derbyshire, in the March 
Quarters of 1846 and 1847. 



Lavcashirb. 


1846 


184T 


YoBKSHmn, W.S.— 
continued. 


1846 


1847 










1 1 Ashton-on-Lyne 


173 


997 


26 Leeds • . . 


756 


3,120 


1 2 Blackburn. . 


12 


65 


27 Pateley Bridge 


None. 


20 


3 Bolton • • 


209 


1,815 


28 Rotherham . 


266 


611 


4 Burnley • • 


194 


892 


29 Selby . • . 


40 


230 


5 Bury • • . 


60 


271 


30 Sheffield . • 


178 


859 


6 ChorltoD . • 


290 


762 


31 Skipton • . 


None. 


899 


7 Clitheroe . . 


76 


309 


32 Thorne • • 


5 


194 


8 The Fylde . 

9 Garstanj^ . . 


39 


309 


33 WakeBcld. . 


73 


463 


10 


5C0 








10 Haslingdcn . 


18 


229 


YORKSHIRR, E. R« 






11 Lancaster . 


46 


70 


34 Beverley . • 


259 


570 


12 Leiffh . . . 


25 


153 


35 Hovden • . 


11 


56 


13 Manchester . 


3,103 


12,256 


36 Patrington 


2 


3 


14 Omskirk . . 


3 


94 


37 Sculcuates. • 


13 


167 


, 16 Fretcot . . 


16 


2,211 








16 Rochdale . • 


37 


648 


Dbkby>iiiur. 






17 Salford . . 


231 


1,072 


38 Chapel-en-Ie- ) 
Frith . . f 


27 


393 


18 Warrington • 


28 


310 


39 GIossop . . 


88 


406 


19 Wigan. • . 


460 


1,657 


40 Uayfield . . 


21 


446 


YOBKSUIRB, W. R. 






Chbsuire. 






20 Bradford . . 


667 


1,428 


41 Congleton • 


690 


1,617 


21 Dewsbury . • 


58 


592 


42 Macclesfield • 


47 


90 


22 Doncaster . • 


145 


505 


43 Northwich . 


125 


384 


23 Halifax • . 


194 


2,066 


44 Runcorn • • 


9 


154 


24 Huddersfield . 


136 


544 


45 Stockport . • 


84 


1,270 


25 Keighley . . 


1 


247 




. 





^^ 



ISO 



Returns relating to 



[ 13th Rep. 



IRELAND. 

No. 9. 

POTATO CROP :— Abstract of Replies received from Clerks 
of Unions in Ireland, to Queries addressed, in August, 1846, to 
the Boards of Guardians by the Poor Law Commissioners. 

Queries. 

1. Has the Potato Disease reap])eared in your Union? 

2. If Yes, in iiow many Electoral Divisions, and which, has it 

appeared ? 

3. Ill what Electoral Division has it not appeared ? 

4. What proportion of the crop has been aOecled in your Union? 

5. For how many months' consumption would the healthy portion 

of the crop supply food ? 

6. Wliat proportion of the Potato Crop on the Workhouse land is 

found diseased? 



/ 



1 


1 . lias the PoUto 


2. If Yei, in bow many 


name of l^ion. 


DiaeuM reappeared in yoor 
Union ? 


Electoral Divitions, and which, bai 
it appeared ? 




AfuwerM, 


Antwerg. 


Abbeyleix • • • 


Yea. 


In eyery Diviaion of the 
Union. 


Antrim • • • 


Yea. - 


The diaeaae haa appeared in 
all the Electoral Divisiona. 


Ardee • • • • 


Yea. 


In all. 


Armagh • • • 


It haa. 


In all. 


Athlone • . • 


It haa. 


In all. 


Athy . . • . 


It haa. 


In all. 


Dailieborough. 


It haa. 


In all. 


Ballina . • • 


To a great extent. 


Every Electoral Diyiaion 
throughout the Union. 


Ballinatloe • 


Yea. 


In every one of them. 


Dallinrobe • • 






Ballycaatle • • 


It haa. 


In all. 


Ballymena. • • 


Yea. 


In all. 


Ballymoney • • 


Yea. 


In all the Divisiona. 


Ballyabannon • . 


Yea. 


In all. 


Balrothery, • • 


Yea. 


In all. 


Baltinglau • • 


It haa. 


In all the Electoral Diviaiona 
of the Union. 


Banbridgc • • 


Yea. 


In all. 


Bandon • • . 


Yea, to a much greater 


In all the Electoral Di- 




extent than laat year. 


viaiona. 


Bantry • . . 


Yea. 


All. 


Belfast . . . 


Yea. 


In all. 


Boyle • . . • 


Yea. 


All. 


Cahirciveen • • 


Yea. 


In all. 


Callan. • . . 






Carlow • • • 


Yea. 


In all. 


C«rrickfflacron • 


Yea. 


In all. 



App. A, No. 9.] Potato Crop in Ireland, 181 

Potmto Crop. — Abstract of Replies from Clerks of Unions in Irelind— eoRiiiiiMrf. 



f 



NAME OF UNION. 



Gkirick-on-Shannon 
Ctrrick-OQ-Suir 
Csshel • . • 
Castlebar • • 
Ctftleblaney • 
Cattlederg. • 



Castlerea . 
CaTan • • 
Celbridge • 
Clifden • 
Clogheen • 
Ctogher • 
Clones • 
Clonmel • 






Coleraine • • 



Cookttown • 
Cootehiil • • 

Con • • • 
Donegal • 
Downpatrick • 
Drogheda . • 
Dublin, North 
Dublin, South 

Dundalk • • 
Dunfanaghy • 
Dungannon • 



Dungarran 
D unman way 
Dunshaughlin 
Edenderry 
Ennis . • 



Enniscorthy 
Enniskilleu 



Ennistymon 
Fermoy . 



Gal way 
Glenties 
Gory . 
Gort . 
Gortin • 




S. If Ym, in how many 
Eleetoral Divldons, and which* hat 
it appeared ? 






Yes. 

It has. 
Yes. 

In eTery instance. 
Yes. 

The potato', disease has re- 
appeared' in the Union. 
Yes. 
Yes, and a new disease also. 

Yes. 

Yes. 
Yes. 
Yes. 

Yea. 



Yes, 
Yes. 

Yes. 
Yes. 

Yes. 

It has. 
Yes. 

Yes. 
Yes. 

The Guardians hare not 
replied specifically to the 
several queries, but state 
that the disease had re- 
appeared in all parts of 
the Union. 

Yes. 

It has. 

Yes. 

Yes. 



Yes. 

It has, and to Tery great 
extent. 

It has. 

Yes, and to a most alarm- 
ing extent. 
It has to a frightful extent. 
Yes, to a great extent. 
Yes. 
Yes- 
Yea. 



Annoera. 

All. 

In all the Divisions. 

InalL 

All. 

In all it has appeared. 

It has appeared in alL 

In all. 
In all. 

In all. 

In all. 

All. 

In all the Electoral Di- 
visions of the Union. 

In 20 Electoral Divisions, 
comprising the whole 
Union. 

All. 

In all the Divisions of the 
Union. 

In all. 

In all. 

InaU. 

In all. 

It has appeared in the Tld- 
laght Electoral Division. 

Yes. 

In the whole Union. 

The Guardians have not re- 
plied to the queries, but 
state that the disease has 
reappeared in all parts of 
the Union. 

InalU 
InaU. 
All. 



In all the Electoral Divi- 
sions, without any portion 
escaping. 

In all. 

It has appeared in all the 
Electoral Divisions of the 
Union. 

In every one of them. 

In all without a local ex- 
ception. 

In all. 

In all the Electoral Divisions. 

In all. 

All. 

AlU 






162 



Jtetums reUUififf to 



tl3th Rep. 



Potato Crop.— Abttract of Replies from Clerks of UnioDt In Ireland — eoniinued. 



NAME OP UNION. 



Granard . • . 
Inishowen • • 



Kantork . 



• • 



KelU • • • • 



Kenmare • 
Kilkeel . 
Kilkenny • 
Killamey • 
Kilmallock 
Kilruih • 
Kinsale 
Lame • • 
Letterkenny 
Limerick . 
Lisburn • 



Lismore • • 

Liinatkea • • 

Listowel . • 

Londonderry . 

LonfpOtd . 

Longhrea . • 

Lowtherstown 



Lurgan . • . 

Macroon • • • 

Magherafelt . . 

Mallow . . 
Manor Hamilton • 

Middleton • . 

Milford . . . 



MohiU 



• • • 



Monagban • . 



I. HaatheFolato 
DiMMe reappMreA f n yo«r 

Union? 



Yea. 
Yea. 

It baa. 



Yea. 



Antwert, 



Yea. 
Yea. 

It baa. 

It baa. 

Yea. 

Yea. 

Yea. 

Yea. 

It baa nniveraally. 

Yea, tbe topa all appear 
blightedy and the diaeaae 
aeeipa to be progreaaing 
(18th Aug.), and to a 
Tery great extent aince 
Aug. 1846. 

Yea. 

Yea. 

Yea, to a painful extent. 

It baa. 

Yea. 

It baa to a conalderable 

extent. 
Yea. 



2. If Yes, in bow many 
Baatoral DiTMona, and whidi, hu 

it appeared ? 



It baa. 
Yea. 
It baa. 
Yea. 
Yea. 

Yea, to a most alarming 

extent. 
Yea, to a vast extent. 



It baa. 
Yea. 



An8we9'*, 

All. 

In erery Electoral Diyialon 
in tbe Union. 

In fourteen Electoral Divi- 
aiona, being tbe entire 
Union* of Kantnrk. 

Moltagb, Moynalty,Kibkeer, 
Money, Kella, Batbmore, 
Girle/, Nbbber, (14 Divi- 
aiona in Union), tibe Gimp* 
diana are all engaged 

In all. 

In all. 

In all. - 

In CTcry Diyiiiion. 
In all. 
In all. 
In all. 
In all. • - 
In all. 

In every one Diyiaion of 
tbia l^ion. 



In all. 

In every one. 

In all. 

In all tbe Electoral Diviaiona 

of the Union. 
In every Electoral Diviaion 

of tbe Union. 
It baa appeared in alL 

In all tbe 9 Diviaiona of tbe 
Union, via. Trillick, Moor- 
field, Dromore, Clonellv, 
Tubrid, Kiab, Lack, 
Gaatle Arcbdale and Low- 
tberatown. 

Not one Division eacaped. 

In alL 

In all the Electoral Diviaiona. 

In all. 

In each Diviaion of tbe 
Union. 

In every Electoral Division 
in tbe Union. * 

No part of tbe Union baa 
escaped. Every report 
eonnrma tbe atatement. 

In every Electoral Diviaion 
of the' Union. 

AIL 



App. A, No. 9.] Potato Cnqt in Ireland. 183 

Potito Crop. — AbBlnet of Replira from Cleikl or Untani In Inluid — amttmlfd- 





l.HBtl«Po(.10 


a IfY. mbawTBu 














Aa^^. 


jintiBtTi. 




Tti. 


In all the Eleeloral Diviaiam 
of the Union. 


IfDllingu- . . . 


Yef. 


In all. 


Nit. ... . 


II hng. 


In all. 




Vei. 


In all the Electoral DiiUloni. 


Nenagh , . . 


Ilhns, to Rverj-grcnl cil?nl 






It hai to B Tcrj coQsider- 


It has appeared in every 




sble extent. 


Kieclotal DhiiioQ of ihia 
Union. 
In all. 


New Rom . . 


Yes. 


NewtJ . . . 


It hie, imberonlly. 


In every ■Electoral DivUion. 


MetrtoivnirtlH . 


The Guardians haTe not 






teplied specidcill) (a the 


ciflcally anawered the 






queries, but hate Btated 




thai Ihc polato crup 19 a 


that the polalo crop La a 




lolBl fuilure. 


total failure. 


KewtoivnLimniBdy 


Vc 


In all. 


Oldculle . . . 


Yes. 


In all. 


Oin»gh . . . 


Tm. 


In all. 


Ftnonstown . . 


Yei. 


In all. 


RUbdoiTu . . 


Ve>. 


In all. 


Rathdmiu . . . 






lUlhluale . . . 


Yci. 


In alt. 




Ya. 


InalU 


Roicrpa . . . 


Yei. 


In all. . 


SarifT. . . . 


It hai, to B frightful cxICDt. 


In the entire. 


ShilteliL'h . . . 


Y... 


In all 19. 


SkibberG.^11 . . 


To ui awful eitenl. 


In all. 


Kligo .... 


Yei. 


In all, without eiception. 


Slnbine . . , 


Yei. 


In alL 




Yei. 


In all. 


Swinaronl , . 


In nil partii deilruclivelj-. 


In all Electoral DiTieione, 
and every nh ere. 


Thurlca . . . 


Yci, and all the italka of 


Both dUeaae and decay ap- 






pear in every Diviaion of 




Fayed as if doitrojfd by 


IhiiUnionjnotft perch of 




a bliiat. 


potatoca hu Mcaped. 


Tipperarj. . . 


Ye.. 


In all. 


Trd»B .... 


Itha«,audmo8teiteDsirelT. , In ill. 


Trim .... 
Tuam .... 
Tullamoro . . 


Yea. Id all. 


Yea. 1 In all. ' 


Walerford . . 


It hH. la all. 


We.ipoil . . . 


Vea. lunll. 


Weifurii . . . 


Y.'s, ; All. 



184 Returns relating to [13tb Rep. 

PoUto Crop. — Abstract of Replies from Clerks of Unions in Ireland — eontimued^ 



NAME OF UNION. 



Abbeyleiz 



• • • 



• • 



Antrim 
Ardee • 



Armagh 
Athlone • • • 



• • • 



Athy • • • 
Bailieborough. 
Balllna • • 
Ballinaaloe • 



Ballinrobe. • • 

Ballycastle. • 

Ballymena. • • 

Ballymouey • • 

Ballyshanuon • 

Balrothery • • 
Baltinglass 



Banbridge 



• • 



• • 



Bandon 



• • • 



/ 



Bantry. • • • 

Belfast • . . 

Boyle . . • . 

CahirciTeen • . 
Callan .... 

Carlow • • • 

Carrickmacross • 

Carrick-on-Shan- 

non . • • » 

Carrick-on-Suir . 

Casbel. • • . 

Castlebar • • . 

Caatleblaney • • 



8. In what Elantonl DiTiaioii 
has It not appeared ? 



'Answers, 
It has appeared in eyery 

divisiou, not a field has 

escaped. 
None exempt. 

None. 

None. 
In none. 



None. 

In none. 

None exempt. 

It has made its appearance 
in ever}' field of potatoes 
in every division 
throughout the Union. 

In none. 
In none. 
In none. 

None. 
In none. 

No Electoral Diyision has 
escaped. 

No reply to this query, but 
in reply to No. 2, it is 
stated to have appeared 
in all the diyisious. 

In none. 



None. 

None. 
None. 
In none. 

In none. 

Not any. 

None. 

It has 'appeared in all the 

dirisions. 
None. 
None. 
No. 2 answers this, (in 

none). 



4. What p ropor ti on of the Oop 
has been affeeted in jrour Union ? 



AnswerB, 
SeTen-eighths. 



Impossible to stale with any 
degree of accuracy. 

Cannot be ascertained at 
present. 

The entire crop. 

The disease having checked 
the growth of the crop, it 
is far below average, and I 
half of what are, being 
diseased, I may say thai 
there are not two parts of 
a crop according to an 
average year. 

Cannot be ascertained as yet. 

The whole generally. 

About the five-sixths. 

The Guardians concur in 
saying the entire of it, and 
that a solitary exception 
cannot be made. 

All the crop. 

Almost all. 

The entire crop is consid- 
ered affected. 

Nearly the whole. 

Nearly the entire. 

It is feared all the crop is 
affected, certain it is all 
the tops are blasted. 

The one-half or more. 



We have reason to fear that 
scarcely any portion will 
be saved. 

Impossible to state, the 
failure is so general. 

The whole. 

All. 

Nearly the entire. 

About five-sixths from pre- 
sent appearances. 

From present appearances 
the whole crop is injured. 

At least three-fourths of a very 
deficient crop diseased. 

Niueteen-twentieths, more 
or less. 

Nearly all. 

All. 

The whole crop in general 
is more or less affected. 



App. A, No. 9.] Potato Crop in Ireland. 185 

Potato Crop. — Abttnct of Replies from Clerks of Unions in Ireland — continnetL 



19A1IB OF UNION. 



Ciitlederg. • • 



Castlerea • • • 






Cavan • • 

CelMdge • 
ClMdea . 
Clpglieen • 
Ciogfaer • 

Clones • 
Clonmel • 

Coleraine • 






Cookstown • • 
Cootehill • • • 



Cork • • • 
Donegal • . 
Downpatrick • 



Drogheda • • 
Dublin, North 
Dublin, Sooth. 



8. In what Elcetonl Division 
hM it not appeared ? 



Aiuwera. 
Answered above, (it 
appeared in all.) 



has 



No reply to this query, but 
in reply to query 2 it is 
stated to have appeared 
in all the divisions. 

None. 

None. 

In none. 

None. 
Appears in all. 

None 



None. 
None. 



None. 

In every Electoral Division. 

None. 



None. 

The disease has appeared 
in every part of the divi- 
sion ; the mountain lands 
that were unaffected, and 
but partially affected last 
year, are reported to be 
very much affected by the 
disease this year. 



4. What proportion of the Ckop 
hM been uTeeted in your Union ? 



Answers, 

The entire crop has been 
affiMsted in the mountains 
and lost there. In the 
low land portion of the 
Union where the crop was 
planted earlier, there are 
a few at present fit for 
use. In the ground at- 
tached to the poorhouse 
there has been auring the 
last week a loss of one- 
third, but the produce is 
about equal to only one- 
fourth of last year's crop. 
There is no one in the 
Union considers himself 
so well off. 

Nine-tenths or more. 



The whole of the crop. 
The entire. 

This cannot at present be 
ascertained. 

A large proportion. 

The greater proportion, if 
not the entire. 

As far as the Guardians can 
judge from the tops, the 
disease appears to be 
general, but what propor- 
tion of the potatoes them- 
selves are affected they are 
not at present able to state. 

The entire. 

It is presumed that more 
than three-fourths of the 
crop is affected, and the 
disease increasing daily. 

The entire. 

All. 

The tops generally affected, 
but cannot say what pro- 
portions of the tubers until 
a more advanced period. 

About three-fourths. 
The greater proportion. 



f 



186 



Rehirns relating to 



fl3th Rep 



Potato Crop. — Abstract of Replies from Clerki of Uuiont in Ireland — continued. 



NAME OF UNION. 



Dundalk • • 



Dunfanaghy . 
Duugannon i 



Dunganron • 



Dunmanway . 
Dunshaughliu. 

Edcnderry. 
Enuis • • • 



Enniieorthy • 



Enniskillcn • 



i Ennietymon • 
Fermoy • • 



Galway • 

Glenties . 

Gorey • . 
Gort 



8. In mhat Electoral Division 
hu it not appeared ? 



None. 



Answers. 



None. 

See Guardians* Minutes, 
from which it appears 
that none of the Klccto- 
ral Divisions hare es- 
caped. 

There is no Electoral Diri- 
sion in which it has not 
appeared. 

In none. 

None. 



None. 



• • • 



In none. 

The Board can point to no 
division where it has not 
appeared. 



None. 
None. 
None. 
None. 



No reply to this query, but 
in reply to No. 1? it is 
stated to have appeared 
in all the diTisions. 

In none. 



4. What propo r tion of the C!rop 
ha« been affected in vour Union ? 



Answers, 

The leaves and stalks of the 
entire crop are disco- 
loured, and evidently 
much affected. In the 
tubers there exists a con- 
siderable amount of dis- 
ease, but the Guardians 
think it impossible at this 
early period of the season 
to state with any approach 
to accuracy the proportion 
of the crop which is in- 
jured. 

All tainted. 

See Guardians' Minutes, 
from which it appears that 
the Guardians do not feel 
themsekes«ble at present 
to form an estimate. 

The entire. 



The whole has been affected. 
All. 



The entire crop, so much so 
that the greater portion 
of what potatoes were set 
this year will never be 
dug ouhfor any purpose. 

The whole. 



The entire crop in every 
Electoral Division in the 
Union, with the exception 
of the mountain part of 
the Electoral Divisions of 
Florencecourt and Holy- 
well, and it is partially 
affected inthoae divisions 

The entire. 

A much smaller crop was 
planted during the last 
year, the produce of the 
land planted irnot half an 
average crop, and the po- 
tatoes appear already all 
more or less diseased. 

The entire. 
All the potato crop. 
We fear the greater part. 
Allj more or less. 



Ajy. A, No. 9.] Potato Crop in Ireland. 



187 



PolAto Crop. — Abttrtct of Replies from Clerkf of Unioni In Ireland— conftirvcJ. 



I 



KAMB OF UNION. 



Gortin. 



Gmnftrd • 
Iniahowen • 
Kanturk 
Kells • • 



Kcnmare . 



UkMl 

Kilkenny • 
KlUuBcy . 
Kilmllock 

KUnuh • 
Kinnle 
Lfefne . 

Letterkenny 
Limerick • 

Li«bum • 

Lismor^ • 



Litnatkea • 
Listowel > 



Londonderry , 
Longford . . 



Loughrea • • 









8. In what Bcetonl DlrWon 
hat it not appewred ? 



None. 



Anawen. 



None. 

In no Electoral DiTision. 

None. 

Not known. 



None. 



None. 

None exempt. 
In none. 

In none. 

None. 

Not aware of any. 

None. 

None. 

None baTe escaped it. 

In none. 



None exempt. 
In none. 



In none. 

No reply to this query, but 
from the reply to No. 2 
it appears that none of 
the Klectoral Divisions 
ba?e escaped. 

No Electoral Dirision has 
escaped the calamity. 



4. Whit proportion of the Crop I 
ha* been affected in your Union ? 



An»ver», 

The disease has appeared in 
all the fields, but a portion 
of the crop remains fit for 
use, rather less than a fiAh 
of the whole. 

The whole. 

All affected. 

Nearlv the entire* 

Not Uillv known, but sup. 
posed from premature ma- 
turity appearing in tops, 
and disease in root, the 
crop will be reduced to 
one-fourth of an average. 

The proportion affected with 
the disease of last year 
could not be ascertained 
with any degree of accu- 
racy ; the blight, however, 
has been very extensive 
and alarming. 

A Tory large proportion. 

All, more or less. 

The whole crop, as Tegeta- 
tion has ceased. 

The entire. 

The whole. 

The crop is entirely affected. 

All. 

Scarcely a f\^xh of an average 
crop exists. 

The entire crop is totally 
lost in this L-nion. 

Almost the entire crop (so 
far as it can be said to 
exist) is affected so as to 
be unfit for human food ; 
those potatoes that are 
not entirely black, are of 
a most inferior quality. 

All. 

The prevailing opinion is, 
that the entire is affected 
and lost. 

No part free from the disease. 

The stalks of all the potatoes 
in the Union are blasted, 
the early crop is nearly 
all rotten, the late crop 
is not grown, and a great 
portion of it already gone. 

It would be impossible to 
come to an accurate con- 
clusion at this early pe- 
riod, but judging from 
appearances the bulk of 
lK<a c\oi^ \%^&\A^^ 



I 



190 Betums Relating to [13th Rep. 

Potato Crop. — Abstract of Replies from Clerks of Unions in Ireland — cmiHmtfid* 



NAMB OP UNION. 



Abbeyleix 



Antrim 
Ardee . 

Annagh 
Athlone 



• • 



• • 



• • 



Athy 



• ■ • 



Bailiebprough. 



Ballina • . 



Ballinasloe 



ft. For how many Monthi* con- 
tamptlou would toe hMlthj por- 
tion of the Crop topply food F 



Alt9WtT9» 

Not more than a month or 
six weeks. 



Not more than one month's 
consumption. 

See reply to 4th query 
(cannot be ascertained at 
present.) 

About two months, cer- 
tainly not more. 



About three months. 



Cannot 
yet. 



be ascertained as 



As the disease is in a pro- 
(^ssiTe state, they could 
not form a correct opinion . 

According as the disease is 
spreading, there will not 
be a sufficient quantity 
for three months. 



The disease is so rapid in 
its destruction, that it 
cannot be exactly stated, 
but there may be about 
two months. 



6. What proportion of the Potato 
Crop on the Wotkhoose land 
is foond dlaeaaed ? 



They are not as yet dug out, 
but all the stalks are af> 
fected, some of the pota- 
toes are not at present dis- 
eased, but they ftrv 
usually small. 

Almost the entire of it. 

About one*half. 



Fully three-fourths, and thtj 
are much better tkan the 
arerage in the neigliboa^ 
hood. 

The potato crop on the 
Workhouse ground is so 
damaged, that with much 
difficulty six men can, by 
digging from morning till 
evening, furnish a day's 
meal (about fiye and a- 
half cwt.) 

Scarcely any of the potatoes 
diseased as yet, although 
the stalks are all blackened 
and appear to be withering. 

None growing thereon. 



There is about one acre of 
potatoes on the Work- 
houHe land, and from their 
present appearance there 
will not be more than one- 
fifth of them fit for use. 
I fear that they will be 
entirely lost from the ra- 
pidity of the disease ; their 
appearance day after day 
is an awful spectacle, and 
every other part of the 
Union equally so. 

The potatoes growing on the 
Workhouse ground were 
np to Saturday last appa- 
rently sound, but since 
that time they have shown 
indications of the disease, 
and present now the same 
appearance as other dis- 
eased crops ; and as the 
disease progresses daily 






App. A, No. 9.] Potato Crop in Ireland. 



191 



Potato Crop^ — Abstraet of Replies from Clerks of Unions in Ireland — continued. 



NAME OF UNION. 



Ballinnsloe — 
continued. 



BalUnrobe • • 
dalljrcafftle . • 

Ballymcna • 



Bailjrmoney 



BaUyshannon 



Bslsothery • 
BaUinglass . 






fianbridge 
Randon 



Bantry. 

Belfast . . . 
Boyle . • • 



Cahirciveen . 
Callan • . 
Carlo w« 



5. For how many Monthi* oon- 
samption, would the healthy por- 
tion of the Crop lapply food ? 



Answers* 



It is impossible to say. 
About three months. 



It is impossible to say, un- 
til the potatoes are rais- 
ed» what quantity will be 
fit for use. 

A Tery short time, scarcely 
a month. 



! Not one month, 
i It is Tery difficult to gife 
an answer to this ques- 
tion, as the full extent of 
damage cannot be ascer- 
tained at present. 

The Guardians conceire by 
the month of November 
that there will be none. 

The Guardians recom- 
mend that a supply of 
food should he provided 
without reference to the 
potato crop, as it can- 
not be depended upon 
even for a single month 
in this Union. 

Cannot state at so early a 
period, but, as far as we 
can judge at present, two 
mouths. 

None, all potatoes are un- 
fit for human food. 

Not longer than the month 
of October. — See Reso- 
lutions on this subject, 
of Minutes of 14th in- 
stant. 

Three months at farthest. 

It is impossible to answer 
this quer)'. 



6. What proportion of the potato 
Crop on the Workhouse land 
is foand dlaeased ? 



Answers, 
it is not easy to say with 
exactness what proportion 
may be affected, but I 
think that fully one-fourth 
of the crop is now (the 
20th August) diseased. 

Almost all the fjotatoes are 
diseased. 

The potatoes' on the Work- 
house ground were all 
used when sound, being 
dug early. 

Red downs the one-third 
was considered diseased, 
there is not more than 
the one-seventh of the 
crops. 

No potatoes have been plan- 
ted on the Workhouse 
land. 

Almost the entire. 

AIL • 



About one-fifth, and the dis- 
ease progressing. 

For an answer to this ques- 
tion we beg to refer to the 
report of the Physician of 
the Union, 'Samuel Wood, 
Esq., M.])., in which he 
states, */ I have no hesita- 
tion in pronouncing them 
unfit for human food.'* 

More than one-third. 



The whole. 
All. 

No reply to this query. 

Cannot say at present, a few 
stone only having been 
dug, which are only very 
middling. 



192 Itetumt relating to [13th Rep. 

Potato Crop. — ^Abttrtct of Replies from Cleiks of tJniom in IrtlMSid^caiUinued. 



NAME OF UNION. 



Carrickmacross . 
Carrick-on Shan- 
non 
Carrick-on-Suir • 



Casket • • • • 
Castlebar • . • 
Castleblaney • • 



Castlederg. 



Caatlerea • • • 
CaTsn • • • • 



Celbridge . • • 
CUfden • • • 



Clogheen • • • 
Clogher • • • 



Clones • • * • 
Clonmel • • . 



Coleraine • • 



Cookstown 



Cootebill • 



Cork . • 



5. For kov many MootUt* eon- 
ramptlon woald the bemlthy por- 
tion of the Oop topply food ? 



Atigieen. 
Impossible to say at present. 
Not more than six weeks. 

Perhaps three months, if 
they do not rot very ra- 
pidly 

One month. 

No healthy portion. 

It would be impossible to 
giTe an answer to this 
query at present, as the 
disease is daily progress- 
ing. 

The Guardians feel them- 
seWes unable to answer 
this question. The ge- 
neral opinion is, that the 
healthy portion would 
not supply food for one 
week. 

About a week. 
Quite problematical, pos- 
sibly for three months. 



The ayerage would not be 
two months more, proba- 
bly six weeks, the rotting 
of the tubers being rery 
rapid. 

The Guardians cannot 
state, as the disease is 
progressing. 

Don't know. 

It cannot at present be as- 
certained, the matter be- 
ing so precarious. 

The Guardians cannot an- 
swer this at present. 

Impossible to answer. 



Shouldthe disease continue 
to increase as heretofore, 
the probability is that 
there would not be one 
month's supply of that 
article of food. 

This cannot be answered 
accurately by the Board, 
but consider it to be a 
Tery short time. 



6. What promrtion of the Pbtato 
CSrop on the WorkhooM land 
k fixiBd diaesnd ? 



Atumeri* 
No reply to the 6th query. 
More than half, and the dis- 
ease is in progress. 
Not yet ascertained. 



Three-fourths are diseased. 
All. 

The crop on the Workhoose 
ground this year 



Answered before^ there haa 
been a loss of one-thiid 
of the crop npon the 1 
Workhouse gronnd dar- 
ing the last weeky hat the 
produce is about . eqoal 
to only one-foarth of last 
year's crop. 

No land under potatoet. 

None planted, the Work- 
house ground sown with 
barley. 

None were planted for the 
Board. 



The one-half, and the dis- 
ease progressing. 

Nearly all. 

There is no land attached to 
this Workhouse. 

None grown on the Work- 
house ground, it being all 
occupied with other crop. 

All infected, and three- 
fourths of them unfit for 
use. 

There were only a few stones 
planted on the Workhouse 
ground, all of which are 
nearly diseased. 



The one-half at present 



App. A, No. 9.] Potato Crop in Ireland. 193 

s 

Fdtato Crop. — Abstract of Replies from Clerks of Unions in Ireland--«oiiltiiifcJ. 



HJLME OF UNION. 



Donegal 



Downpatrick 



Droglieda • • 
Dublin, North 

DniUin, South 



Dtaaalk • • 



Dtrnfiuiaghy 
Dimgannon 



Dungarran 



Danmanwajr . 
Dunshaughlin 

Edenderry • 
Snnis • • . 






ft. For how iBJUiT MoBthi* eon* 

sumption wonli th« hadthy 
portion of the Crop rapply food ? 



Answers. 

It is impossible at present 
to state the exact time, 
but we are of opinion 
there are few if any, 
sound potatoes. We 
haye only heard of one 
person whose potatoes 
were to a certain degree 
safe. 

Cannot say at present* 



For about two months. 

It is impossible to say, as 
the disease is still pro« 
gressing. 

See reply to Query No. 4. 
The Guardians are un- 
able at this early period 
of the season to state 
with inj approach to ac- 
curacy the proportion of 
the crop which is injured. 

Very uncertain, but per- 
haps one month. 

The Guardians (in their 
Minutes) state, they do 
not feel themseWes able 
at present to form an 
estimate. 

No portion of, the crop 
healthy. 



The present crop may lant 
to 29th September. 

Not^two months ; some not 
fit for use. 

There is not a healthy gar* 
den of potatoes in the 
Union, and should the 
disease proceed as ra* 
pidly as it has done for 
the last fortnight, the 
crop, eyen in its present 
infected state, will not 
hold beyond the 1st No- 
vember* 



6. What ptopoition of th« Potato 
Oop on the Workbooeo land 
ii found diMMed. 



AU. 



Answsrs, 



About two and a half per 
cent diseased, and the 
produce one-fifth less 
than it was last year. 

No crop of the kind on the 

land. 
There are no potatoes sown 

on the land attached to 

this establishment 

There are no potatoes 
planted on the 'Work- 
house ground this year. 



Three-fourths, and going 

rapidly. 
No reply to this query. 



The entire crop has been 
condemned as unfit for 
human food, in conse- 
quence of which, it has 
been ordered to be sold 
for cattle. 

All found diseased. 

All. 



The entire. 



\ 



\ 



194 



Return^ reUtting to 



[18th Rep. • 



Potato Crop.— -Abstract of EcpUei from Clerks of Unioiis in Ireland— €on<tfitid(f. 



NAICB OP UNION. 



6. For how BunT Months' oodt 
■nmptkm woola the hsthfay ■ 
povClon of the Crop mpply Ibodf 



S, What pioportioa ofthe Potato 

Crop on th« Worichoqao land 

ia fbuod diaeaaed ? 



Enniscorthy • 



Ennlskillen • 



Sonistymon . 



Fennoj 



• ♦ 



Galway • • 
Glenties • • 
Gorey 



• • 



Gort • • • 

Gortln • • 

Granard • . 
Inlahowen. 

Kauturk • • 

Kells . • < 



Ken mare . • 
Kilkeel . . 



Impossible to say, aa they 
are decaying rapidly. 



It it the general opinion of 
the Guardians and others 
that there will not be a 
sound potato In the 
Union on the Ist No- 
yember next. 

If the healthy part were . 
dirided fairly among the 
pe^le, the whole would 
suffice no longer than 
the Ist NoTember next. 

In the opinion of the ma- 
jority of the Board, the 
potatoes will not last 
much longer than two 
months; but tmtil the 
whole crop is dug up 
some members haye re- 
frained from giving an 
opinion so definite, hop- 
ing that a few potatoes 
may last till Chiistmas. 

Scarcely a month. 

Not one day in some parts 

of the Union. 
It cannot yet be answered. 



Impossible to tell until the 
time of digging. 

68 days* consumption. 

No healthy crop. 

About one month. 

A month or upwards ; of 
Tery inferior quality. 

If used on the instant, sup- 
posing an ayerage crop 
to last the year, one- 
fourth should last three 
months. 



It would be impossible to 
answer this question so 
j early in the season. 
j This query not answered. 



Answert* 

No crop of potatoes this 
▼ear on the' Workhouae 
lands, the land being laid 
out under turnips, cab- 
bages, &c. 

There were only a few 
stones planted on the 
Workhouse grounds ; the 
produce are all diseased. 



The whole is diseased. 



This crop has been found to 
be so bad, that ordisrs haye 
been giyen by the Board 
to haye it dug ont with- 
out delay and to sell it for 
what it may fetch. 



Nine-tenths. 

None set on the Workhouse 
land this year. 

One acre under cultivation ; 
at present it does not ap- 
pear that* above one- 
eighth is diseased. 

More than one-third. 

The three>fourths. 

All. 

All diseased* 

The entire diseased. 

The master states a fourth 
can be used for human 
food. The house-ground 
is a third crop, not ap- 
proved agriculture on tlie 
principle of close bound- 
ary. G. Cusack, V.C, 

No potatoes have vet been 
grown on the Workhouse 
ground. 

The crop has very much the 
appearance of that in the 
neighbourhood. 






App. A, No. 9.] PoiatQ Crop in Irebnd. 195 

PoUto Crop. — ^Abitract of Eepliet firom Clerks of Unioni in Ireland — con/tniift/. 



NAMX OF UNION. 



i. For how many Monthi^ am-- 

■amption would tbe iMalthy 
porti(m of.the Crop lopply food ? 



(L Whit pioportioii of tbe Potato 

Crop oa the WorkhooM luid 

If found diaoaaed ? 



IDikaniij 
Xflltt&ey 



KilaaUock 

KOmeh 

Kinaelt 



Letne • • • 

Letteikenny . 

Limerick • • 

JLiabiini • . 



LUmore 



• . 



Limaskea 
Lietowell • • 



Answers. 

Cannot be aacertalned un- 
til the crop will arrlTe at 
maturity. 

ImpoMible to judge at pre- 
sent 

At present quite uncertain. 

That portion of the potato 
crop fit for human food 
may last (as a month or 
six weeks. 



Not able to form any cor- 
rect idea. 

It is impossible to tell as 
yet. 

Existing stock, if it con- 
tLaues untainted, is equal 
to two months' subsis- 
tence of the Union. 

It is the opinion of this 
Board that there is not 
two weeks' consumption 
of sound potatoes in this 
Union. 



It cannot be said that 
there is any available 
supply of sound potatoes 
in a fit state for food 
even at the present mo- 
ment, but such as it is, 
cannot last more than a 
few weeks, by which 
time the residue of the 
early crop will hare been 
dug. 

About two months. 

The disease is so general 
and the crop so bad, that 
it would be baxardous to 
say there would be even 
ihree months' supplj. 



Answers. 

Affected similarly as the rest 
of the Union. 

We had no potatoes this 
year on the Workhouse 
land. 

Five-sixths of the crop, and 
the rest going fast. 

Of nearly an acre, being the 
quantity of early potatoes 
grown on the Workhouse 
ground, 111 weights (of 
31 lbs.) were used, and 
95 weights were diseased 
and sold for a trifle. 

All partially diseased, being 
early planted ; about two- 
thirds used for food. 

AU. 

Five-sixths deficient of 
average crop. 



No potatoes have been 
planted this year ; carrots, 
parsnips, and cabbages 
have been fortunately sub- 
stituted, all of which are 
good and thriving crops. 
In a further reply to this 
query, the Guardians re- 
quest it may be pressed 
upon the Government 
the necessity of providing 
a substitute for the potato, 
and also to have distilia- 
tionfrom grain suspended. 

Almost the entire diseased, 
and deficient in size and 
very inferior in quality. 
They were planted in the 
month of March. 



No potatoes planted. 
None tUled. • 



o^ 



I 



1% Returns rehtimj to [13th Rep, 

Potato Crop. — Abstract of Replies from Clerks of Unions in Ireland — continued. 



NAME OP UNION. 



Londonderry 



Longford • • • 
Loughrea • . • 



Lowtherttown 



• • 



Lurgan 
Maeroom* 



Magherafelt . • 
Hallow \ • . 



Manor Hamilton 






Middleton 



Milford . 



Mohill • • • • 



I 



ft. For how many MonthiT Con- 
fomption wooM the liealthy por- 
tion of Um Crop nipply fi>oa? 



AnMw'h'9, 
It is quite impossible to 
answer this question, the 
disease is progressing so 
very rapidly. 



Uncertain, as the disease 
is going on rapidly. 

That depends on the pro- 
gress of the disease; 
Judging by its present 
rapidity and offgnsire 
nature, we must expect 
little from it as a supply 
of food. 

The general opinion is 
that there will be no 
sound potatoes in this 
part of the country by 
Christmas next. In a 
further reply (2nd Sep- 
tember) to the query, it 
is stated «< not one." 

Too soon to answer. 

The question is difficult to 
answer ; perhaps the po- 
tato may afford unwhole- 
some and scanty subsis- 
tence for a month; in 
some districts they are 
now totally gone. 

The Guardians fear for a 
Tery short period of time. 

In those districts in which 
a total failure has not 
taken place, perhaps for 
two months. This is 
mere conjecture. 

The growth of the plant is 
completely checked, and 
it has not arriTed at any 
maturity or size, so that 
even should the disease 
not extend, yet there 
would be little produce. 

Not for one month. 



Two or three months at 
the utmost. 

Not one week. 



6. What proportion of tbo Potato 
Crop on th« Workhooao land ia 
fonnd diaeaaed ? 



Answer 9, 

There was only a small 
part of the Workhoote- 
land under potato crop, 
they were all diseased, 
and hare been eonraiBed 
some weeks since. ' 

Nearly all gone. 

We had the crop upon the 
Workhouse groimd ex- 
amined this day, and 
erery potato pt eie ntad 
the appearance of disease. 



None planted on tlie Woik- 
hoQse grounds. 



No potatoes planted on the 
Workhouse grounds. 

More than three-fbwths, 
and the crop Tery in- 
different. 



None planted this season. 
About one-fifth. 



In the same proportion as 
the rest of the Union. 



A stunted crop, none having 
come to maturity, doubt- 
ful whether they are fit 
for human food. 

Workhouse land has not yet 
been brought under culti- 
ration. 

The entire Is found to be 
diseased. 






App. A, No. 9.] Potato Crop in Ireland. 197 

Potala Crop. — Abitract of Rcpliei fromCterki of Dnious in tretand — amiiniied. 





i. For liow n»ny MdMIii- Con- 


6. Wh,i prapmioa or tlM Fotuo 


N&MK OP UNION. 


don of iho Ciop inpply food ? 


Crop on U..Wotklloo« land i. 




found dlniHl ? 




An^n.. 


An«em. 


MoMghu. . . 


Cuiiiot It prsHnt be 


The whole of the (talii are 


uceiuined. 


more or letfwiihered.Iho 






potatoes growing U.crc- 






from are in ute for the 






officers of the ho use. aboul 






one-fourlh are found dii- 










Under the moit ftivoorable 


The whole crop appears lo 






be diee«.ed. »,d so far » 




more Ihm four monlhi" 


an opinion can be formed 




coDiumptiou of he»llhj 


from the portion dug and 




poUI.». 


used for food, not more 
than one-half of ihem are 
healthy. 


If nllingir . . . 


ImpoHible lo tell at pre- 
potUo alone la bid food. 


The entire. 






Ntu . . . . 


In our opinion about tiro 
niotHlii. 


AIL 


N»>n . . . 


Impoatihle lo aniwer Hjia 


On Work houie-1 and the 




query at the present time 


diaeaie i> found the teut 




of (he jear. 


of any other place in the 
ofihe crop is lost. 


Nm^ . . . 


\ err difficult to auBWer 


Tliey are genersJly diseaied 




Ihii quetlion, but it i> 


and getting worse. 




probable the crnp may 






give a aupply of parUally 






sound poUloei DDtil Ko- 






V ember. 






We are not In ■ condition 


The natter of Ihe Work- 




atpreaentloaaawerllii., 


hooM! dux out aboul two 




aa unli! Ihe general crop 


stoDo ofpotatoenin differ- 




in dug out, it will be 


ent parts of tho garden 




impoenible to BKeflain 






how fat the dlieaie has 






■Seoted tbem. 


found diaessed, atid llie 
diteuie ippearh to be pto- 
grea.ing, and the ft'owlh 
of Ihe poiiioea appeara lo 
be checked by Ihe disease 
in Ihe sislk. 


New Row . . 


DlfSeult to >n>tTer. 


All wilh Ihe eiceplion of 

of etrawberry reds, which 
are intended to be kept 
for seed. 


Newtjr . . . 


The potato crop ii alresdy 


No potato crop on Ihe 




□early eitioct, Ihe beit 


Workhouse land this ;ear. 




tubers procurable being 






scarcely lit for food. 




NetomiardB . . 


The Guardiana have not 






apecifically replied to the 


replied speciHcall) lo the 




queriea, hut bafe staled 


ijueries, but have »UHd 




" that Ihe poUto crop it 


"that the pulalo crop is 




a towl &iliue." , 


a [dial bilure," 



1 98 Returns relating to [ 1 3th 

Potato Crop. — ^Abatrtet of Replies fh>m Clerks of Unionfl in Ireland — voKtinn^ 



NAMB OF UNION. 



NewtoWn Llmi- 



Oldctaae i 



• • 



OmAgh • ; . 
Ftrlonstoim i • 



Rathdowtt 



• • 



Rathdrum • 
Rathkeale 



Rofteommon • . 



RoBcrea 



• • • 



Scaiin • • • • 



ShQlelagh 



• • • 



iSkibbereen 
iSllgo • • 



ft. For how tBSinr Montks* Con* 
■amption would tiw nailthy pdv^ 
tion of the Crop supply ftioa F 



Afuwers, 

Cannot be ascertained un- 
til the general crop may 
be dug. 

Kone healthy, but those 
. partially aUeased may 
afford a supply for two 
taionths. 

Can*t say. 

Impossible to ateertain^ ai 
tney are still consuming 
diseased potatoes. 

No Judgment can be formed 
on this subject 



For two montH^ if the dis- 
ease does not dfibet those 
now not diseased as 
rapidly as expected. 

It is impossible to lay it 
present. 



For remainder of this year 
(four months.) 

The Guardians are of 
opinion that one out of 
a thousand will not hare 
a potato in six weeks. 

From the present appear- 
ance of the crop it is 
Unpossible to giTe a 
saosfactory answer, as 
both blight and disease 
appear to haye attacked 
it this season. 



I 



Not one week of whole- 
some food iot the popu- 
lation of this Union. 

U would be impossible to 
BscertalQ tb|s at piesenti 



6. What piopoctiim «f the ?^Uto 
Crop oa the WoAhoaw land b 
foanddiMMed? 



AnswetM, 
About one-tenth. 



AlU 



About one-sixth. 
The whole. 



The crop on the WoiUioaM 
ground was a small 0Q«» 
was good, and tha entire 
already consumed; 

About two-thirds. 



The land is good and well 
manured, £e eariy sown 
are larger, but nearly all 
diseased ; the later are not . 
lat)ger than marblei^ bat | 
appear sound; the stalks 
are quite withered, and 
therefore it is improbable 
they can increase; whether 
they will become diseased 
should they erer mite at 
the size of the early sow- 
ing, must at present r»> 
main a problem. 

Three-quarters, at least. 

At least three-quarters. 



The potato crop on the 
Workhouse-land being 
only partly dog, the mas- 
ter finds it impossible cor- 
rectly to answer this query, 
saye from the appear- 
ance of the tops, which 
appear all to, be- cut off by 
the blight ; of the poto- 
toes dug the loss appears 
to be about one-half. 

We refer to the master's 
report, a copy of which 
will be sent forward. 

Experiment Just made : 60 
^ards of a ridge produced 



App. A, No. 9.] Potato Crop in Ireland. 199 

Potato Crop. — Abstract of Replies from Clerks of Unions in Ireland— eonttnuecf. 



KAME OF UNION. 



SUgO'^continued 



Strabane » 
Stranorlar 



• • 



Swineford 



Thnrles • 



Timenxy • 



Trim • 



Tuam • 
Tullamore 



Waterford 

Westport 

Wexford 



5. For how many Months' eon- 

f amption would the healthy por» 

tion of the Crop supply food ? 



Angweri. 
but as far as can be as- 
certained, the Crop ap> 
pears extremely deficient, 
exclusive of the disease. 



Cannot tell. 



No portion of the crop is 
healthy, tdthough still 
using to aome extent 
by Uiose who haye no 
other means of support. 

In reply to this^ the Board 
consider the entire crop 
lost, so far as all present 
evidence enables us to 
judge. 

Cannot say. No portion 
of the present crop can, 
we fear, be considered as 
wholesome. 

Same answer as to No. 4. 

Possibly for three months 
more, probably two. 

Abont two montbe. 



We do not consider that 
tiiere are healthy pota* 
toes to any calculable 
extent aTailable for 
affording sustenance, and 
how long the diseased 
crop may endure it is 
impossible to estimate. 

Some pers(ms say three or. 
four months, others only 
two months. 

Some say till Ist Norem- 
ber, some about three 
weeks more. 

At present they do not 
consider any of the 
potato crops fit food for 
the populatioii. 



6. What proportion of the Potato 

Crop en the Workhouse land, 

is found diseased ? 



Answert, 
7} stone, of wbich ^ 
stone were diseased. 
These potatoes were not 
Qome to maturity. It is 
considered that the name 
quantity of ground should 
nave produced 30 stone. 

About the one-twentieth 
part ; the disease is rapidly 
increasing. , 

All. 



The whole crop extensirely. 



No potatoes sown on Work- 
house grotmd, the land is 
under barley. 

None of them yet dug. 

From a fourth to a third 
judging from present ap- 
pearances. 

One-fourth. Tliis small pro- 
portion of diseased pota- 
. toes is thua accounted for. 
The potatoes now in use 
were planted in the month 
of January last, but the dis- 
ease is progreaiBg r^tidly. 



The whole. 



-^ 



The whole of the crop is dis- 
eased. 

There is no potato crop on 
Workhouse-land. 

The entire crop. 



200 Potato Crop— Letter to Guardians. [13th Rep. 

No. 10. 

CIRCULAR to Boards op Guardians in Ireland ia coDsequence of 

the Returns as to the Potato Crop. 

Poor Law Commission Office^ Dublitiy . 
Sir, lO^A September^ 1846. 

Adverting to the information received from the Board of 
Guardians regarding the state of the Potato Crop in the 

Union, I am directed by the Poor Law Commissioners to ex- 
press their deep regret that the Report of the Guardians is to so great 
an extent unfavourable. 

Tlie Commissioners anticipate in consequence hereof, a great increase 
of poverty and distress among the labouring population of the Union, 
and it is their earnest wish that those means of affording relief which 
the law has placed at the .disposal of the Guardians, should be made 
available to the utmost practicable extent. 

They recommend, therefore, that the Guardians should promptly 
bring under review the subjects of their contracts for provisions and 
other supplies ; the present state of their stocks of bedding and clothing, 
and the general state of their finances, so as to be prepared in due 
time for any accession to the number of inmates which the present 
circumstances of the Union render probable. 

In making such preparations the Commissioners urgently advise and 
call upon the Guardians to base the estimates for their financial and 
other arrangements on the assumption, that the whole accommodation 
which the workhouse aff'ords, will be placed in requisition during a 
considerable period, commencing from the close of the present autumn* 
The means of relief placed at the disposal of the Guardians being 
limited, it will be a source of satisfaction hereafter both to the public 
and to the Guardians themselves, if nothing be lefl undone to make 
the utmost use of those means, so far as may be found necessary, es- 
pecially in the relief of the primary objects of the Irish Poor Law, aged, 
infirm, or otherwise disabled persons, to whose relief the recent measures 
of Parliament enacted for the employment of labour apply only in an 
indirect manner, and who may, therefore, be expected to form the class 
most liable to destitution in consequence of the present calamity. 

What number of inmates may be safely and properly accommodated 
in each department of the workhouse, is a question upon which the 
Guardians will not fail to consult their Medical Officer, from time to 
time, as occasion may require. 

With reference to any change of the Workhouse Dietary, which 
may become desirable through failure of a supply of sound potatoes, the 
Commissioners call the attention of the Guardians to their Sealed Order 
of the 27th October last, which remains in full force, authorizing such 
departure from the prescribed form of dietary, as to the Guardians, sub- 
ject to the approval of the Commissioners, shall seem fit and expedient. 
The A««si8tant Commissioner in superintendence of the Union is 
specially instructed to afford the Guardians, on this occasion, all the 
assistance and co^Kiperatiou it may be in his power to give. 

I am, &c., 
B. Banks, 

Clerkj First Class. 
7b iJke Clerk of the Board of Guardians 
of Union. 



i 



App. A, Nos. 10 & 11.] On Enlargemmt of Workhouses. 201 

No. 11. 

ENLARGEMENT of Wor&bouses, and Provision of Increased 
Workhouse Accommodation: — Circular to Boards of Guardians in 

Irelonc. 

Poor Law Commission Office^ Dublin, 
Sir, I2th January, 1847. 

As the season of the year favourable for building; operations is 
now fast approaching, the Poor Law Ck)mmi8siuners are desirous of 
calling the attention of the Board of Guardians of 
Union, to the plans of Workhouse, which have been 

deposited with the Clerk of the Union, ag:reeably to the d6th section of 
the Irish Poor Relief Act. The Commissioners now refer to those 
plans in order to point out a mode by which the workhouse may be 
enlarged by the erection of additional buildings, so as to increase its 
accommodation to an extent, if necessary, of nearly one-third its present 
use. 

The mode in which the extension is chiefly proposed to be effected 
may be briefly staled as follows : — 

Itt. The wing buildings may be extended about one-half their pre- 
sent length. By this enlargement additional dormitory and day-room 
accommodation will be provided for the infirm and able-bodied inmates 
who at present occupy it. 

2ndly. A long ran^e of single building may be erected along the 
side irall of the men s and women's yard, with dormitories above, of 
dtfaer one or two stories high. In these buildings additional day -room 
and dormitory accommodation can be provided both for men and 
women. But the erection of such a building on the women's side of 
the house may be expected to afford the greatest advantages, as the 
ground floor will provide additional day-room suitable for the nursery^ 
and women with infant children, with their separate dormitories in the 
upper rooms. 

The infirmary or hospital of the workhouse can likewise be extended 
by the erection of additional buildings at right angles with the present 
structure, extending along the side walls of the men's and women's 
yards of the infirmary. 

These buildings may be carried the extreme length of the yards, if 
necessary, so as thereby to increase almost threefold the present 
amount of accommodation. 

In the children's yards, additional school-rooms may be erected, 
calculated for receiving infant children, who could thus be removed 
from the present school-rooms. 

The Commissioners do not desire to follow strictly the arrungements 
above explained ; and where the Guardians may from any cause be 
desirous of proposing any modification of them, the Commissioners 
will give I he subject their careful consideration. 

If the Guardians determine to carry any of the buildings into effect, 
two courses are then open, either of which may be adopted, as the 
Guardians may think fit. Either they may themselves obtain working 
drawings and specifications, and submit them to the Commissioners for 
sipprovaly or the Commissioners, through their architect^ will be ^t«.- 



202 Report by George Wilkinson, Esq.^ [13th Rep. 

pared to furnish the Board of Guardians with the necessary working 
drawings and specification. 

The Commissioners have further to remark, that under the authority 
of the Commissioners, the Guardians can, for the above purpose, be 
empowered to borrow money on the security of the rates, payable by 
instalments, which may be spread over a period of twenty years ; and 
the Commissioners will readily co-operate with the Guardians for this 
purpose. 

The Commissioners will only add, that in the above suggestions the 
Commissioners do not wish to supersede or interfere with any arrange- 
ments which the Guardians have made, or which they mavnow propose 
to make, for providing additional accommodation by hiring a building 
or buildings to be converted into a workhouse or workhouses, in ac- 
cordance with the 35th section of the Irish Poor Relief Act. The 
hiring additional buildings may be better adapted for meeting the im- 
mediate pressure of applications for relief, while the above suggeitfaDS 
could simultaneously be carried into execution with the least powSble 
delay. 

I am^ 8cc.y 
To the Clerk to the Guardians AftTfiDa Moore, Chief Clerk. 

of the Union, 



No. 12. 

REPORT oa Matters requiring attention in the Management of the 
Workhouse Buildings in Ireland.— By Greo. Wilkinson, Esq., Architect 
of the Poor Law Commission. 

Architecfs Office^ Poor Law Commission Office, 
Gkntlbmen, Dublin^ iQth Marchj 1847. 

Under the extreme pressure brought upon the Irish poorliouKB^ 

• and the present overcrowded state of many of them, I beg to submit to 

your Board some observations with reference to some regulations of a 

practical kind which in a sanatory point of view seem to me to require 

particular attention at the present time. 

The matters to which I have to alhide are, chiefly, the ventilation of 
the buildings, the state of the manure-pits and cesspools, and ground 
around the workhouse sites. 



VentUcUion, 

The doors of the several wards almost all of them open into what is 
technically called the well-hole of the staircase^ over which is a turret 
or lantern light, made to^open so as to occasion a free circulation of air 
upwards from the doorways of the several wards opening into it. The 
doorways of the wards are almost all formed with e^micircular arched 
heads, the door being made only so high as the springing of the arcb, 
leaving therefore the upper space ^ite open, occasioAing a freecircula- 
tioa of air. 



App. A, No. 12.1 on Workhouse Buildings in Trehntd. 203 

In Bome of the bouses the openings on the turret and lantern 
lisrhls are much negtrcted, and where this is the case the ventilation of 
the building is very much prejuHiced; ihis is a matter, (here fore, re- 
quiring particular attention, and I would recommend .that in tliose 
hoDses which have the stone toners (being those houses originally built 
(or accommodalin;; a less number than 700 persons) the wood lids for 
regulating the admisBion of air should be altogether removed from the 
opening lights. — Sketch (A) of the inside of the tower, shows die lids 
proposed to be removed. 




VcaliletingTowwareTWell-huleofStairease*, 
In those doorways formed without open circular heads over them (as 
thoRc which ailjoin the passages near the master's apartroentii in Uie 
children's donnilories of the smallei^sized houses) I would recommend 
llie doors beiiig pierced trith citeular holes, cleanly formed, according 
to the accompanying sketch (B) — the holes at the bottom of the doors 
might he introdticed to all the door* Af wards, whether with open 
circular heads or without t&ein. 

lit the iaAnhary HuHi the Wti walls, ttfeing Ihoae which adjoin the 
men's and <ro>neA'B ^Tdk,h'ftteA6'*IniioVrt i& them for cettala n«aw\%^ 



204 



Beport by George WiUdnaon, Esq., [13th Rep. 



^h^^^^_LjLL/ 




B 

Door of the Wardt. 

which influenced their constructive arrangement in the original plans. 
In about one half the buildings large ventilators, similar to the accom* 
panying sketch TC), have at various times within the last three years 
been introduced in several of the Unions ; where they have not been 
introduced they have been recommended to be so, and drawings have 
been furnished in several instances for that purpose. Their advantaire 
is so great, and in the present crowded state of many of the hospitals 
their want is so ranch felt, that I would beg to advise efforts being 
made for their insertion in every infirmary which is without them. 
The same kind of ventilators may with much advantage be introduced 
in the side walls of the wards in the wing buildings of the poorhouse, 
more particularly in those houses where there are no outside windows 
in the flank walls of wings. In the infirm rooms on the ground floor 
two in each room would be desirable, placed at equal distances about 
12 inches below the ceiling joint. 

Sketch (D) is a ventilator also applicable to the wards of the poor- 
houses generally, where the cost of obtaining zinc plates is objectionable, 
or where a somewhat less costly construction is required ; but these 
}stterare not so suitable for the infirmary as the former drawing (C.)- 



App. A, No. 12.] on fForkhotue Bailduiffs in Ireland. 205 




206 



Sqwrt by Georgt WUhinsan, Esq., [13tfa Rep. 



Pierced zinc plales inserted in the panes of gitss of the windows, ^ 
■howD on the accompanying drawing (E), will occasion a coasiderab 
circulation of air and very little admiMioa of driving rain '. where sin*^ 
may not be conveniently procured, I have found the old tin cans of the 
poorhoiuea have been beaten flat and punched withTq[uUr-tbrmed holes; 
holes -iV inch in diameter and half an inch apart are found to have 
answered the parpoM very saliaRwtorily. Zinc for plates, hawever, of 
the required size, already punched, may be obtained of Ur. Loftus Bryan, 
Btide-street, and may be also procured from other places in Dublin, 
and in most of the large towns in Ireland. It ia Koommended that 
the sine plates should be punched, and the birr or rough side be put 
outwards, which will the belter prevent driving rain from entering. 



\l /Vv. 




WarkliouM Window— iboviog Zinc PlatM nibatitnted for 01u>> 



Where from the above cause any driving rain may find its way in- 
side the windows, I have to recommend a catch-water slip like sketch 
(F) being fixed to the inside lower part of the window-frame, and also 
for catdiiog the condensed water which frequently runs down the liiiilde 
of the windows on the floor of the room in cold and frosty weather. 



App. A, No. 12.] OH W&rkltouse Buildings inlrekmd. 




Slip for MtehJBg Witn oo iniide »f Windowf. 

Manure Pitt, 

No part of the outHorks requires more atlentton than the manure 
pits, which are the placet for the depoeit of ihe waste straw from beds, 
tbe ashes, and nfase of ibe poorhouses ; and they are loo oflen mucli 
neglected. I am of opinion that it u almost unavoidable (o have such 
■ provision in every Union, but Iho less it is allowed to accumulate the 
belter. It is the practice, too common at the present time, to deposit 
the waste straw from the beds, both of the hospitals sad convalescent 
wards, in a loose manner, leaving it liable to be scattered by the wiods. 

In an explanation to be hereafter ^ven on (he arrangement of the 
draine^ of tbepoorhouResit will be seen that it is considered impossible, 
with few exceptions, to avoid the construction ^nerally followed ; there 
will therefore be a discharge of surface waler, and soap suds and waste 
water from the kitchen and scullery, which must be ' cariied some- 
where. When it can be conveyad away beyond the Biie,il is desirable to 
have the means of bein^ able to do so, bo as to retain so much of it 
only for a manure pit as may be required, for unless the straw and other 
refuse is alcog;eiher removed away each day, it will be required ; where, 
liowever, the straw and other refuse can be conveniently removed daily 
from off the premises, it is, I think, desirable to have it so removed. I 
fear, however, from interruptions likely to arise in engafcements with 
contractors, from the difficulty of getting any convenieut waste trround 
where to deposit it, and the neglect it may be liable to, Itiat there will 
be few instances where it can be at once removed from the workhouse 
premises. Where it cannot be so removed, 1 see no reason, when it is 
properly attended to, to apprehend any inconvenience from it, but, with 
proper usage, I believe it may be made a source of profit and free from 
objection on the extensive area of the workhouse premines, and be the 
means of giving employment to some of the inmates in attending lo it. 



208 Report by George Wilkinson, Esq., [13th Rep. 

In most Unions two manure pits will be found necessary, and formed, 
if possible, where the overflow from the drains will discharge into them 
at a distance on the site as far as practicable from the building; for this 
reuson, a larpfc pit from three to four feet deep will be required, and to 
to be formed of on even and regular shape ; if the sides are walled it 
will preserve their proper order, the straw from the beds and other 
refuse should be deposited in a systematic order, so as to absorb the 
discharge from the drains, and the portion so saturated should be 
suhject to an occasional turning; none of the discharge from the drains 
should be allowed to stagnate in pools. Where pits have been so 
formed and properly attended to, I have heard of no complaints of 
unpleasant smell, and the Union has derived a considerable sum from* 
the sale of the manure at certain periods, or it has been profitably usad 
on the land around the Workhouse. 



Drains^ Sfc, 

The accompanying plan exhibits a general arrangement of At 
sewerage of the poorhouses. The explanation on the drawing descrflMS 
the several drains ; the drains are of two kinds : those coloured bine ail 
constructed for conveying underground the rain-water discharged from 
the roofs, which is deposited in a large rain-water tank underground 
near the wash-house ; the other drains, coloured brown, are drains for 
carrying away the surface water from the yards, and the overflow tnd 
waste water from wash-house, &c. The portions coloured dark brovB 
are underground cesspools belonging to the privies. 

The drains of the workhouses are intended chiefly to carry awaf te 
surface water, and the discharge at the outlet of several of the draintis 
therefore chiefly the surface water falling on the yards, and which was 
originally required from the builder of the workhouse to be conveyed 
some few feet only from the building. The principal overflow, and fre- 
quently the only overflow except that before-mentioned, which occois 
aAer heavy rains, is that from the kitchen and wash-house drains, and 
from the fertilizing nature of this liquid it ought to be retained on the 
workhouse site for the benefit of the land, and be made to mix with 
the dry straw from the beds, and by proper care produce valuable 
manure; there are few Unions where the owners of adjoining lands 
will object to the discharge of this drain into their ground. In roost 
Unions these drains have seldom been carried beyond the workhouse 
site, leaving the workhouse master, under the Guardians' directions, to 
make |irofitable use of the same. 

The drains of the poorhouses, generally, within the limit of the 
buildings and yard walls, have been found to answer their purpose 
very satisfactorily, and are generally in good order ; being covered 
over, however, they are liable to disorder from rats, and from becoming 
choked with sediment require occasional cleaning, and care should be 
taken to have the small grated cesspools which are constructed in the 
yards occusionolly cleaned, these small cesspools being about three 
feet square and carefully formed to catch any sediment and prevent it 
flowing into the drains, the mouths of which are purposely placed in 
the^ij^per part of the small cesspools. 



\ 




14//, V I/) Ui^ Ajimwl R(f)rrr oFHif BMrlff^OmmiKnimns. 



^ 



' If the f 

I^* ii?i2S *« "*«y from (he yard-wll. by eiiciosW ^^Ti^^^ 
r»d as a F«Mg« to them, I think tW poavum «« lW«Jds»>a«j^ 



^o, 1 2.] on Worklumse Buildings in Ireland. 209 

Cess^pools, 

I readily understood that the poorhouses, from the larg^ 
y contain and the class of people who occupy them, differ 
t any otiier institution ; many of them equal the size of the 
acks, which have been built over many acres, with extended 
on which a threat expenditure of public money has been 
lile in the regulations which have iniiuenced the plans of the 
the subdivision and discipline of prisons is approached 
everal yards necessary, in each of which a privy is required, 
I) constructed as to be within the bounds of the yard-walls 
jclive classes. 

ICC to the plan will explain the position of the privies near 
Is. These hitter are vaulted over, and are common to the 
he a(ijoinin«»; yards, A circular openings covered with alarge 
been provided for their bein^ cleaned occasionally; all of 
e cleaning" at least once a-year, and perhaps two or even 
; they are often neglected for a long jxiriod, and the stone 
.s kept over the openiniTj or covered with earth. The con- 
cesspools has been adopted from the practical experience 
hose in charge of such institutions as being the best system* 
;»ver, very generally fielt that drains to carry away the soil 
•etter, and hence the system of cesspools is frequently com- 
and verv much on account of their bein": neij^lccted, and 
re has on this account been often said to be imperfect, 
everal points from which drains are requiretl are examined, 
at lengths which would be necessary, it will be understood 
,'cr desirable they may be, they are not practicable, for they 
instantly choked, and that therefore cesspools are unavoid- 
Irains connected with them are for carrying off any overflow, 
the Hooding of the privies at any time, and they may also 
tor cleaning the cesspools. It is required, therefore, that 
)uld be employed to clean out the cesspools in a proper 
d a contract for the work is desirable; in some localities it 
cessary to pay much more for the first contract for this kind 
n tor those made at atler periods, when persons more readily 
uch an undertaking. It is not ii good practice to employ 
i ol* the house in attending to them, for they seldom do the 
ually, and the partially employing them at times is very 
le. 

easant eninvium is often experienced from the privies, and 
tunces useless expedients have been resorted to for avoidini^ 
>t of it arises from causes capable of remedy to a great extent^ 
ig out of the too ready disposition to leave such matters to 
elves in order. 

winning objectionable matters it is to be observed there i» 
ays an oversight of the general bearings, and in getting rid 
ction the creation thereby of greater inconvenience is com-* 
sight of. 

rivies of the men's and women's yards could be removed 
or fifty feet away from the yard-walls by enclosing an outer 
passage to them, I think that pos\V\ou\oT V\\^ici^ Otvv^^"^ ^''a 



310 Report by George Wilkinson, Esq., [IStli Rep. 

account of their distance, would be better than where they are at 
present, and which is shown on plan of drains by letters a a ; the 
practical inconvenience arising^ from this arrangement, however, may 
be found f^realer than the gain by tlie alteration. Such was the case 
Id the Limerick Union, where a somewhat similar kind of experiment 
was tried, and the privies so constructed have however been since re- 
moved and the original ones are now in use ; but now an attention 
18 there paid to the proper cleansing of the cesspools at the required 
times instead of their being neglected or overlooked, as too oflen is 
the case in many Unions. 

In each of the children's yards at rear of the entrance biiildins: are 
also privies. Here there are three yards, viz., the boys' yard and two 
probationary yards attached to the entrance building on the male side, 
and a similar arrangement on the led ; one vault serves for each of the 
three privies; an effluvium is often found to arise from these places. 
Were it not for the necessity of having a provision for the probationary 
yards, the privies for the children, in some of the workhouses, might be 
placed at the side-walls of their respective yards. 

The chief cause of the eflluvium, where it is found to arise from the 
privies, and distributes itself around, is the circulation of the air down 
the vaults from one yard, and its escape into another, according to 
the wind. 

These nuisances may in a great measure be remedied by the putting 
doors to the doorways when found practicable, and the construction of 
a large air-tube of 1^-inch deal, 12 inches square inside, carried up 
inside the walls from just below the underside of the vaulting, and 
elevated a few feet beyond tlie top of the roof, covered with a luuvered 
head. 

To prevent the escape of a current of air from those vaults situated 
in the children's yards, close-fitting lids (hung with hinges), on an 
incline, and made to fall of their own accord, could be attached to the 
privies of the two small probationary yards, and doors could also be 
added to these two small privies. 

Some pains were taken in the year 1842 in preparing printed 
instructions for the guidance of the workhouse master in attending to 
the drains, cesspools, &c., and a printed sheet was forwarded to each 
poorhouse for the purpose of being hung up in a frame for reference. 
These have been neglected in many Unions, but they ought to be 
carefully preserved and referred to. A copy of the same is contained 
in the Annual Poor Law Report for 1842, and the instructions relate 
also to ventilators, flues, wells, lime-whiting or whitewashing the 
walls, and all the various building details, to which the master's atten- 
tion is constantly required. A plan of the drains of the building has 
also been prepared and sent to each workhouse, and ought also to be 
carefully preserved in a frame for reference. 

JBurial-growid. 

^ In some Unions portions of the site are appropriated for burial- 

^^ grounds, and where the area of the site is limited it seems to me a very 

j[^*i )ectionable practice, and will he the meanS| independent of other 

^JK£g objections to which it is open, of soon rendering useless that 

^r ^Lof the site where such \ftVCTO\euts are made> and prevent iiiture 




[ Appoidiriv l3*^AmuiaJ, Report cf^i/iAorlcuvOmndsiiimers. 



PLAN AND SECTIONS 
OF TEMPORARY FEVER WARDS 

OF ECONOMICAL CONSTRUCTION. 

FOR 50 PATIENTS. 

•REPARED FOR THE BOARD or HEALTH IRELAND 



Siu of ScoiUiinff^. 

iflif f^r /iai/i/b9 tht (fjn^hl boCtrds H^, S)f3' an/7 S^, // ^vm CaUn to Gantn 

U bf' S'y Z' aru^ ofer eacA upru^Al stuil (avss ties to ^ J y^f' Md^ B'y<4f4, 
anfj in/:A (Juct onjcists ^ x Z' md^ i3 mck&s apa/t JXxrs uu^ t^a^^. 
^/7V{tors ^ mdiuit /^stmy^s^fmUs. Icckj, aJui, enwy Gun^ fuassary to render 



9i 



do WILKINSON, ANCNr 
MA/fCH, mi 




h 



•ffcA^ty ^ c 




.4f>j)nu^ (r t'i'^Aimi(til Rqmt (i'the Ibprljtiw Gmmissimers. 



DRAWING FOR AH 

ECONOMICAL BEDSTEAD, 

PRCPARED FOR THt 

OtNTRAL BOARD OF HEALTH -IRELAND. 



..t'.t'^ 





FAMILIAR VIEW OF BEDSTEAD, 



C£0 nf/LKINSOH ABCHT 



\ 



App. A, No. 12.] on Workhouse Buildings in Ireland. 211 

improvements or building extensions which may be required. In some 
Unions the places appropriated as burial-^ound will not be sufficient 
for even one year ; and unless Uie portion of the site so appropriated 
.^i. from the irrep^ularity of the boundaries, at a considerable distance from 
the buildinnr, the appropriation of it to such purposes should in my 
Ojjinion be avoided. 

It may not be an unimportant matter for me further to remark on 
tlie want of rrreater atteiitiun to the workhouse sites of most of the 
Unions, in the prof)er cultivation of the land, and the arrangement of 
the paths and roadways around the workhouses. 

In some Unions where individual Guardians have taken an interest 
in these matters, or where there has been an intelliirent and active 
workhouse master, the ground is well cultivated, the roadways and 
paths are carefully formed and well covered with broken stones or 
gravel, the open drains are kept clear, the outer yard-walls are being 
covered with ivy or other creepers, and neat shrubs, evergreens, or 
trees contribute to give a cheerful and inviting appearance to the 
establishment, occtisioniiig it, with much advantac^e to the institution, 
to he visited and inspected by the inhabitants of the Union, and a 
warm interest to he frequently taken by visitors in the welfare of the 
iimiates and the good management of the institution, instead of its 
being rendered repulsive, as is sometimes the case, by the appearance 
or neglect of its external features. 

^ F<jr the keeping in repair the various works of the house, such as the 
plumber's, slater's, locksmith's, &c., for which your Board has recom- 
mended annual contracts to be made by the Guardians, and also for the 
painting the wood and ironwork of the house, there have been already 
numerous speciRcatinns prepared, and which are always forwarded to 
tliose Unions where the Guardians apply for them. 

I am, &c., 
The Poor Law Commtssioticrs, Gbo. Wilkinson* 



No. 13. 

REPORT of the Architect of the Poor Law Commission to the 
Central Board op Health, with Plans of Temporary Fever Hos- 
pitals. — Communicated to the Poor Law Commissioners. 

Gentlemen, Dublin, 3Iarch, 1847. 

I HAVE the honour to submit the accom|)anying drawings, 
which have been prepared in accordance with your instructions, for the 
erection of Temporary Fever Wards of a simple and economical con- 
struction. 

The following are the particulars of their construction, arrangement, 
and cost :-^ 

The buildings are intended to be erected with wood framing, as 
shown on the sectional drawing (B), and to be boarded with rough 
boarding, nailed on the outside of the studs or framing, ihe boards to 
have a lap of one inch ; the floors to be formed of inch deal, resting 
on joists 4 inches by 2, and 15 inches from centre to centre, and sup- 
'>ortcd on dwarf walls. 



212 lieport l^ George Wilkitaon, Esq., []3tli T 

The ndtfs of th« buiMing to be 7 Teet 6 inches hiirh, resting oi> > ■*■^ 
dwarf walls of brick or Moiie, as shown in section ; the wiHth c^ >•-' 
buildiiig to be 15 feet fi iiiche!), wliich will bIIow a S feet fl inch pi :u^ 
down tlie centre o{ the nurd, and the heiida of the beds to be | "'-.■ 
along each side. 

The roof to be also boarded with iticb boards, havinic 1^ incl' : 
and if thudght Edvisable hereafier, it can be. covered nilh " as ..■ • 
lelt, or tar peint."* 

The windows to he formed on both sides, to be 3 feet by 2 • ' i 
inches hi^li, to hBn{r on centres for u[>enin^, and |;lazed like con: :.'. .. 
greenliouse lights, uiid tii have proper lines fur opening and cioiiir :- 

On the riiiire of ilie rcwf amall venlilaiing hoppers to be fornie< 
about two uf them to be pluced in u lengtli of 50 leet of rooting. 
this arrangement the brealli of liie patients will be drawn towran 
roof, leaving lliu centre passage of the room the most free from :■.-■. 
tiouii air. 

Plan (A) show an arrangement fur a Imilding capable of acto i ::-' 
dating oil beds, Rp read 1 foot 5 inches upurt; it exhibits two -v ■ -. 
one lor men, and unoiber for women, with a fireplnce betwee '. 
purpose (he construction of air-flues, 14 inches by 9 inches i .':> 
chimney -shaft, to be curried up from the back of each fireplace i ' t ^ 
chimney-shaft above ilic roof, having an opening from tlic upper i-i t 
of the room iiilo tlic air-l)ue for the escape of vitiated air, which ■■ 'i 
be drawn into it by the current of warm air in the air-flue, aud 
ninch service iti cold weather wlieii tile windows cannot well be op 
At each exiernal guble-eiid of ihe wards an openiuir ol' about 1 I 
inches su[>erticial is to be left, and lo be covered with a (lerfuratci 
plate fixed against the boarding. 

The bedsteads to be furmed of planed boards, 6 feet long, r( 
at tlic foot on a deal tresxel, and at the head on a ledge, tbrmed ' 
economical manner, by tlie constructive arrangement of the frame- 
uf the side-walls. By this method a deal plauk 12 feet long, wilV " 
saw-cnis down, will make two bedsteads ot' the cheapest possible - 
struct ton. 

The sectional drawing (C) represents the arrangement of tlie 
!i lead a, and the framing of the wood- work of the windows, chim 
shafts, &c. 

For (he accommodation of a greater or less number than the 50 ' 
htuads shown in llie accompanying plan, the wnrds, which arc 51) i 
in length each, will only require extendinir or shortening; and for e.' 
two feet added to the building, space will be obtained equal to ' ■• 
additional bed, 3 feet 11 inches lineal space along each side-wall be ' ; 
the nllotment for each, with the beds placed 1 foot 5 inches apart. 

The cost of the builrling for oU puticuls, according to the fii'-egoi'. >. 
particulars, and the plans referred to, including liedsteads, will .«. 
]/. lOi. per fool; and for every two feet additional length added lo 
the building, being the space, as before stated, liir providing each 
ndrlilional bed, a cost of 3/. may be calculated. 

When it may be necessary to provide additional rooms for conva- 
lescentf, or for other purposes, a similar kind of building can be placed 

■ irdetemiined.intliG finitin«lsnn,ti> U' cnrereil *itli a<pliult« felt, the board- 
iag might be j'-iuch iliick (four buirds out of a S-iach [ilaiik). 



Apjjm/iia: tv /f^Jnnu/il ^Repcrt oF-dt^^ Ibor Imv Cmumst 



v2^^ i^be 4 Mokss aiffiyf tke pmsenl Siafa4» , and ^ plal/vrms 
^ss. al'f^ye lAe passage. Tke walls uiuier ike joisliT oMefstuddiii^ 
vtr ^/Y3^; of ^r/zikwork^, or /6 iruAss lAick o/^Afasonry, OTi^lv 

a/: 9 ini/tes i/mftr tke present surface. Tkejoisfsofplal/^rms 
^ yiZ' spaced /fi rnckes otpart. TAe /lo^^rin^ to ^e /inchy Ikick/, 
\^f^yofmed^ ptalesfon cenlre walls) urf.derjoists to de 4^2 k f/z 
\//s on oii&fizle walls OTuler Joists oh^ sticds to ie 6'x Z' 
7Al> enot/?su7iPs an^l roof io ^e of/iKekn?itffk wealker ifoanlm^ 
stiiols 3% 2' oji/C ra/ters 4\fVze€Uik>, spaced 3 lee/: apart. G^Uar 
ne to each pair ofm/tsrs. Ridfe Ifoard Sx/' Jie^ Yearns 3\ 3\ 
]rr /S /eet in len^tk kea/f 4x3. Windows to fie 3 feet square, one 
\/eet ui^lenftA^,oLn4t all kunf on centres. Doors t^^elirtcAtkkk 
'j^ ledfed, to kctre kinoes, lock an^ lalcA., proper casings andsti^ 
fiows and door . 
^z/r^ of roof a/ul sides tohctvealap of / inc^, and to liave all 
sAaA:es well secured TAe wA/^le t^ ^e /node air-tlfkt. 
J[^^^ ^ ^ ^it^^^ ^y^ed ortaid we/^ fin/sis 



maM S?i 



rred , tA€ roof ma/ fie covered wiM ^y fioards artd^ over/aid witli 
^yFett * instead of / iitcliioards as afiove desenfiod, o/idifconsiderBd 

I 

\f studding mc^fie fioarded on fioth sides, an^ tie ^pacefietw^^en^led 
y otAer /nalter, tP^iyefrealBr warmlA. 

CEO, W/l^//ifSOSt, A/rcMr, 



9iin Uitfik 0rdUf kaldutfmdf^ 9e ndmtaiiMfilfa^nC Jbf^u^ 







pp. A, No. 13.] on Temporary Fever HosjAtah. 213 

■i\ the rear of this, communicating with it by door-ways to be formed in 
i:e side enclosure. 

I have, &c., 

George Wilkinson, 
'■"b the Commissioners of the Architect^ Poor Law Commission. 

Central Board of Health, 



No. 14. 

GENERAL REPORT of the Erection of ihe Workhouse Build- 
iNos in Ireland. — By Geo. Wilkinson, Esq., Architect of the Poor 
Law Commission. 

ArchitecVs Department, Poor Law Office^ 
Gentlemen, Dublin, April 24/A, 1847. 

I HAVE the honour to submit to your Board the following 
general account of the buildinn^ operations connected with the Union 
poorhouses in Ireland since the period of their completion up to the 
present time. First, however, I will briefly exhibit the general result 
of the buildinp: operations with reference to the original buildings. 

Since the date of my last general Report to your Board on this 
subject all the workhouses of the 130 Unions have been completed 
agreeably to the contract arrangements entered into with the respective 
parties employed to build them. Of the 130 Unions, 125 of them have 
been new buildinp^s and the 5 others have been old buildings repaired 
and enlarp:ed. In three of the Unions it was necessary to finish a 
great ])ortion of tlie buildings independent of the contractors, by the 
employment of persons under a provision of the building contract, and 
by the weekly payment of the workmen. Out of the great number of 
contractors employed, there have been only two of them with whom 
legal proceedings have been incurred, which have been brought into a 
court of law, these being for a claim on the part of the plaintiff for a 
greater allowance than was awarded them by your architect for the 
amount of their contract and contingent additional works. In each 
cnse the plans and specifications and other contract documents were 
considered binding, and the contractors' proceedings were therefore 
unsuccessful in accomplishing their object. Had any success, however, 
attended these early proceedings, it is probable that much difhculty 
would have arisen, inasmuch as the contracts were made from unlimited 
competition ; and, circumstanced as the Poor Law Commissioners were, 
it was unavoidable that a great variety of contractors were employed, 
and the undertakings of many of them on the whole afforded them 
perhaps but little, if any, adequate remuneration, for the undertaking^ 
generally were at a very low rate for the value of the work obtained. 

The total accommodation afforded in the poorhouses as originally built 
may be estimated at 93,860 persons, divided into four principal classes 
of adults, children, infirmary patients, and idiots or lunatics not danger- 
ous ; each of these classes having distinct wards and yards attached^ iu 
addition to which are wards and jardft Iot '^loX^^Vvotv'^ri ^voi^^x^ ^ 
each sex. 



214 General Report by George Wilkimon^ Esq., [13th R ep 

The total cost of the bui1din|r sitefi, buildiiigr^, and fiitured, includingr 
bedsteads, tables, &c., clerks of works, and law expenses for title and 
conveyances of land, was 1,145,800/., being at the rate of about 12/. 
per head for each inmate provided with building accommodation. 

Since the completion of the original buildings considerable additions 
have been made to many of them for giving accommodation to a greater 
number than the original buildings were erected for ; detached buildings 
for fever hospitals have also been erected on the workhouse sites of many 
of the Unions, and many are now in progress of erection, and plans are 
being prepared for the intended erection of others ; and it may be 
assumed that sooner or later few of the poorhouses will be without these 
buildings. 

Buildings of a temporary nature have also been added to many of 
the workhouses to a considerable extent, in order to meet the pressure 
brought upon the buildings iu the early part of the present eventful 
year. 

The total amount of accommodation thus afforded by the workhouses 
at the present time, independent of works in progress, may be considered 
equal to the safe and healthy lodgment of about 6000 more persons than 
the buildings were originally planned to contain, making a total of about 
100,000 persons for whom workhouse accommodation is available. 

In addition to which, buildings have been taken temporarily in many 
of the Unions as auxiliary poorhouses, affording accommodation for 
about 5000 persons, the particulars of which are elsewhere shown. 

The overcrowding the workhouses, more especially in the present 
year, was calculated to seriously prejudice the health of the inmates ; and 
some of the houses being occupied to a great extent beyond what the 
house was planned to contain, even in some instances to the extent of 
half as many more, to prevent this overcrowding many communications 
have been made by your Board to the severol Unions where an excessive 
number have been leceived into the poorhouses, with a view to limit or 
reduce the number of the hi mates. 

In consequence of the serious overcrowding the poorhouses, and to 
call attention to those matters affecting the sanatory slate of the esta- 
lishments, I addressed a Report to your Board, dated the 10th of March 
last, relating to the ventilation, drains, manure-pits, burial-ground, &c., 
a copy of which is annexed. This Report was circulated by direction 
of your Board to the different Unions, and much good has already re- 
sulted from it. The urgent demands made for workhouse admission, 
from the great scarcity or high price of food, during the past year, occa- 
sioned your Board to consider the possibility of enlarging the work- 
house accommodation by the erection of additional buildings ; and, in 
obedience with your instructions, I prepared a Report, dated the 6th 
of December, 1846, in which is set forth the extent of accommodation of 
the original buildings, and the extent to which it was possible to extend 
them by permanent erections, without prejudice to the air, ventilation, 
or general arrangements of the original plans ; and the same Report 
exhibits the rate of calculation allowed in determining the capacity of 
the original buildings, showing that the number of persons the houses 
were ori^ioally planned to contain are as many as can fairly be lodged 
ia them, having due regard to their Y\ea\t\i. TK^ e\Uivt to which the 
"^"inaneDt buildings can be thus cou\^meivV\>j ciAtw^t^^Vi \^t>« «t««i- 



\!;|». A, No. U.J tm fVnrhfiOHffe BvihUnija \ti L-rhuuI, 2L> 

liiji.-:, is <*si implied :it I2i),(>0!.» person .••, if evi^r iiocessary. It will b€ 
;);.*::b!e, ho-.vev^r, to consitlerably increase this nuinberin many houses, 
OMMi oil thr <«xKiiriir sites of'tl'c poorhoiises, if required. 

i l\i» fill.iwiiii;; will exhibit the particttlurs of the clifTcrent kind of 
i) ■/ linj^s :itrot(lin:^ the uccornrnoflutioTi totht'GOOO ])ersons before stated 
i ' provided witii wcrkhouse acccnitTiodatiun, in nddltiun to what is 
; .;; i»i!;ed in the origiiuil buildini^s : — 

isi. Tiy the temporary buildinn;s the principid accominodation is 
obtained by iht' construction of i;-nlleiles in the upper floors 
of the dormitories of the winp; L>iiildinp;s the particular of 
wliicli :ire set forth in the RepDrt of the 6th Deicmber, IS46, 
I clnn* jui verted to, wherein it is assumed ihj.i, by carrying 
tht!>. initui the whole of the poorhouses, sleeping accom- 
m<id:iLi'.!p raiifht be obtained in the most speedy manner for 
2U.^'0() persons, at the rate )f about 125. CuL per head. 
By the I'onst ruction of dormiLones and day-rooms in wooden 

buildini^s, uccordin:»; lo the nnnexed plan. 
\\y ;he erection of wooden buiidinsfd for fever wards at the rear 
(>f the poorhouses, .U'cording^ to the plans* contained in the 
Annual Report for l^Ui, 
A lid by th* erection of detached wooden buildings f;»r fever 
patioii.-^, aeeordinff to the plans annexed hereto, which were 
pr; p ired for the Central Hoard of Heauh for the coiiSt ruction 
of such kind of bniidiii^-** in different parts \n Ireland. 
T-ie .•ulditiciiis made by the erection of p*'rmane'it buildingrg are ex- 
hibit rd as follow :^ 
111 new bnildinjjs, sUL'h as the extendi »u of infirmary 
buiidintrs and erection of additional wards in seven 
of rhe Unions, by which aoconiiiiodation isubtained 
'M" . . , . . . . .085 per^ong 

and building's of thesiime kind are now in propfress 
for the aiMiiional accommndaiion of DOti persons ; 
and variotis piauf? for oiher buildiui^s are in pre- 
paration. 
In <!'.*i:icbLd fever hospitals, erectrd on ilie workhouse, 

'iite> ill 32 Unions, all'ordinjc ^iccommodatmn to 1427 persons 
in 27 otficr Unions, hospitals jire also in proirress, 
which will tiffordaccon^nujJation to i-^Sl per^oui^, 
and several plans for oiher hospitid< ^'.re in pre- 
p.i ration, 
n the erection of some of the first fever ho-pital.-, the bnildiiift*. were 
di in extent and deficient in die necessjiry ont-idpnes, from the 
ictJ'.wce nf the Guardians l«> inour 'he nfie^sary expense; plans, 
r»^foie,were adopted \i\ sevfr'ial of tli^- Union- with iii-judt^ed t-jonomy. 
the arr.'^iiiieMn.ni of the dI-t. . however. 1 enil»'avoured in ail 
!»' to h:iv'» /nirm made ii> part, i.f the buihbn£.;s, w.:ich ere lonjj were 
.'.V to lu-. of>:isid(.'rabiv exteutled , 'and in a RvpiiL made lo your 
■ird oil th': -I Ml o^ iliily, ISliv, 1 nvjiod the iin;M)r{;nueof placing them 
•I t^ile I'.at would admit ol' extenrh.d arraiif;tiiii uts at an afler perio<l ; 
. d I am enabled to stale titai in very few insiatKt-i have unv buildiuur 
*jcen so planned or placed -^s nor to admit ot their beinr; lonsidcvvxUi m 
•nlarjj^ed, and made tonvenieiM '^wrlions o^ a uv\\v:\\ W^i^^it \i>iW\'s« 1 



2IG (r'.r.al Iif'p('?t I"; CrV .'•?•; V Jf'iiMns: it, J:<i]., [lOlll j{'|« 

•.i.'t'«.»l j.ec - i\. :'.d STi.'^h lu"% Ivm u!rtut:;. ♦'•;•.'! .•' lu jIu »a.sr ir. 
!:w il!.Tt:v.'. L!:"-- •% v.Iuti.* :ii? • .-niiv- :irc ii< v\ : ..-..y . rule ti.' !liO*;riirliiJ 
''Kiltiijifr. J"- :-". ".'iscs \\\t ^ -"^ •■^i'.ii.Mi?, w '!• v^.'il •■» -hi* su*»^tari:!j,. 
rh,irnv;«- .' I '■:•.• ..:-.i'T::"ii:. t nu.!»i\ m!. Iirvc b'.*i!'t ' 'ihW ..' -run**, •■•.»' Ir • 
wluTC ;tl:ir .i«l .Mi : .. " - be.-n iiiiowcd, it has r."saltra ulitT iut fiV, iii::« 
u -"^.s f\tf * .•' ».!:•• I iiiir.^ than in u slJL'hl txt'i-ijtiov. '■ ,. ['t ur jnsl.is.d-.. 

• Mi'y ha\.. Vim... ;\1is foIi(i\\<-(! ;>I:ims ci' tlicir own oot.r.i;!ir. rt.icr |i>:.i 
th<.^c si.li'.i'iii *'l i.v vcn:- lijiaiil— in three instances f.iin the --ip- .••.■;' 
U'liN'ittrr erjii«:iiv, jii. i ■., ilit- foi'iih fmii a ;!e>irc ic i 3!T\ (''ii a .... nt 
t*\frii(li"l ;iruJi ;;M»M-i!t. .t!r ••*■ l> Ifa t, wt-e'iC! a l.-.! :«■!' 'r cnp'ti;. oi" . l: . 
tai'iinir n!.v:ii'lr oi .'J''!)l't'V«. nnticf:*^ '*. ws i»'.Jniui'. :/ li (i)m*-Ii. V t.i'w -"'i 
]uis Ivoi'ii '\iJW <.np..'|)!ftetl ar-.l o'^.tijjii\l ; jn all ^ •"*' ilic j ians \v n- 
•'iibmilied W v.»M ■ iioard, niui M'.irLt>Moji -. fur iinprovciricnt^ or '.'il-, r- 
v.'j:e, werr* oliirt'c" tti tUe ^ r:j:iJ'i.ai}*, and acT-'d dti ti'mU'o- '. ^; iu Swi; 
in-liuicfs, hnwi*v< r, the huiidniv's h..^* h«'<*n er».'cUd, iiu! «:i. ,MfI; vviij* 
iOi»fiis of 'wn litll*' heiofht tdr^Sie nicji er Ut'atnii*ri». iM' !<•'* it \ r-tivni' u i*? 
in <ORie u.uer ro-|.<'Cts with ii» judjiCfi tcononiy. 

.Diiriiijj; \\w j asl >earnnjiieri ns pa»is!:.ive l)v'(n pro! »5>eci I'T m.i^i j.^ 
u.innr add. lions i*v.'\ ahiralii;n> li:; 'ncrrasinti; iht- at,;fni!inui.'!..«in »>' !i,i» 
iHiorhouses, v.hicii have befu (.ilc'iiated to prcjudicL* tiie hiTiulinv^, ^'' ;• 
iu- iiiukin:; a dorniilorv of iVf diniiiir-h: 11 and otiier si;'mi;k ••mi .:. 

* ..io»is ways t> la'.tMrerc willi Iht-.^eitrianrxonioiiK laid c1».vM'. as 4->t''M':i. 
to the proper «)rdfr and iliscijiiv* of i^ic es-tahlishnieuT, v.hici.. ]•• v. 
lime of ovcri-n-vvtdnjj:, was perht.j.-. iw. c llian ever n'\<'-s-i!-. |c^- \\,t_ 
hiahh or nianiiifment of '.he ir.j a.'is. 

Where the jjoi.rd o( Citiauijii.s luive appiitd p.r ^\k\\ ,.-»>,» o** -•.; ) 
ii:it(i'd such iirra iiffeinenl^- tur *r >aiicl" .'no." ^mn' l^ •« ■»} i .- * (.:■. \, , ..<; 
f;»:* as considered prudent by \Ci\v. H,«arr, bi'Mi ci'hei ad*i-«'-: i!..-,)»". .; ,.; 
ohjected lo, and they aie iho jr. r^- li. if' re»^v;t:.(i becau*'.» iln- .xum -i 
ihe a!i£:r*?*rule pro<liice hut a vor\ -liiil.l iMl•:■r'n^e of aroc.iiinit:.' ■ « . ji 
is to be hoped, hi.A\«'vrr, ib.il 'T" ioni> mauy oi" llioobjeclii'Mi !:le m j.m._.-.- 
nif.-.ls v\hich h:j'. f' resuhril {'ii-ru ♦•:«; i^;isl tj:d prc"-oiil pi'^soie c!. i'.* 
hiui-i^s, and will'. li m-oair t!o < ' . id' •• lii.! •• ara^ti'i i*' ihv bs:." 1: i; . 

'1 ■ 

Mill be ahnj:eih«'r r.-i: ediiii or '-.<* n . .•• vl fv 'he Ji'arii oi' (»i • •;.i.s"- 
oi' I'r.e diflereiu Unions \.ht rt .1.. v b:«\ « .Muid. 

Uj( the 12i.i of J'.nvi. 'V, ' -ll, ,i I, •.•. .-lar w.-.s :iiJdii'.-.'ifd h\ ^ im, 
Board to the d-lferenr. Iti'on-. "w.'.ilinj- <»i:l thv v.-ty lu '..hiil- ,' ** i*- 
lic^irahle lo cnhirjie thv pn:"- . ,,mv \\:i:.«ie rdcbti-'- •!' bi.ihi:.".- w, ,k 
rcijiiMC'd. In some \ nioii**, hn.M .t-r, i. e Mnail aid iiprnporl.;.' : if.li- 
tions which ha\e hem injiid:'. .« ;•• !v rn-.fle '.i» ji.n.e ol the }.":.i;r •. 
]-• 'A ent the erection '.'i" hog^'.-" i iii«».liiM'-s JM tl*e vay most (!e.*iiL..)jc 
h.-Tce there is a necesj 'y Un •.'.. •■ ii..M': ihe outlay m ni.ide, or the m'\. 
btiibrings wnii lu* pl-iCfw uitl. i; x.f- ; p ^.•^s incomcn'tn'e. 

/•'or the ^al e 1 1 '.he fuiiiie <'ti • "i.!". *. . :' ihe worlxhou'^c hiiilflin;;- fi 
Ifi'iaii! r.s we'l as .ivni-iin-r '■»• ii^'le-rvrul-eonie! placer, which ;.m 
l5*i!»i(M.-'.i\ exh.l itcd as if'.c eau^e i.' «'i'sM'-i (»r irreiinlaiiiies in s;:nf >'■■ 
t't.e Kni.',hsh po «rli*nibeb, it appear-- vrry .'Cee-^ ''.ry to K.MrefwlIy **.\ i ii Pt 
uvi' Cf. i.iisl'-- snp.ctloi' ail th.* 'jil'.li^i-ns wh-i i' inav he I'roieCLLi' lo tbi 
vf '■«»'.'.' -e innltiiiii;s\ U/i 'U tliu ('i.".-:i A '-'^c P' . rl of Cuiardiansot ujar.- 
'!.!»:. ' ». ^.ro^ide :i!'. pi;, ^ih^? acdj'-.j.. ia'ii ;• i'siring: the p esent t.' le 

!'v l:i Jiilinics arc Oitcii pr.'jpo^-e.i » :" .* i- '■^ji'* • >id it mpoiury cicsi<;n 

'7/, <;ii.;/h7;t/ur:»'i'ly !»t.Thjps, tetoii t ■.{!( [.«.«*! . . puil jl the poorhous 



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.-., No. M.J on fforkhousc Bulldhffs in. Inlmd, 2\7 ^ 

1 . ^y to be ugMiti disturbed. In thp case nf the Cork poorhousp, 
• ■ V ' u!ar, I wo.iui \\\A\ to rcnuirk llmt tlie biiildint^s projtoled a;, i 
: • .1 :.?t-s Hnisi.i'd, :re luucU too fx:-ii.sivc for t}:c healthy or elTt'ciive 
I • ■ iviiit ■^\ WW in-iitui'.onon s«) limited an area. 

^. -JjIL'it ni.ire c!fcjtivt.-l) ilie ad'.aiita<:c of t'ollowin|;^ some pn'Cim- 

:.<Mv'fal ;)lan for the t'utiue enlaru:eiiient of the pcorhouscs, aiiti 

s]jt»;v ti t tMp^ihiliJN of cxtensioii of the ori;-iM:«l h'.iihiiiiLrv., I 

cu!..ja j''iinii-|']atj .md a norspcctivii view i,i' thf jards .*i.il 

1 . . '■ ol" ll".e hiiniTi'jk |:o»j? Iiousc, origina'.iy biiili lo coiitaiu luOi) 

••■ , 1jii» r.i|i.»l>k* (»: hoidinjr, wiiU tlie additional huiMirt^, as r.n-.y 

;:. .HT> -I'b. Uili as jriiic'i of air and vcnlihilion to tli*? diJlVrooL 

\\-\ .li urd-* as beloni(i"d t;) ihir oriirinal l>iiildin<;, sLill preservin;i. 

vi ihi! lensi s'.'.'ritito <■? 'Ite oripnal oiithtv, all ihe first an inj4c- 

ikI ai' ihc* v.p'.cus I I'lcis, \*iili equally convenient accp.s> thereto 

u' . ' p:»ris (.f ^.Iit. J!cv/ l.-M!(iin{rs. 

•IS s "fsnir'.iUr -■ .^' the (li>po!»itioM o{ !^.» new buildings varies, 
srun- ut-rioiiil re'iint is obtaiaeil I v a'UiiTin.'t to the p recoil- 
. .'•■ \)\'\\\ ' I 'liarm'iiifnt. 

'i.-. aryli'.-o'.i..! -ji^.r.injr' wbici.- oppcfr lo nu* to mc the most advan- 

:irt? tliC' ♦.Trciion ofl^'iUdincrs tiir ivojne.i v. jili infani chiliin»n, 

If :i«-: c?:iip iiiid pr.:iljiji);y are likriy if) (;'»:iliir.i<' anuiTKTi;u'w\i:-s, 

(•"<-.i 'W oiiiiinalis coir.ei.ii.iatt'd, aMcl \\\t* extcM.sirii or' ih.^ 

.:\ I^m!-.!! i-'. In nu'^t Unions his is ht'.-t uccomplisht'd bv tlu^ 

■ >i n u i 111; :«i'i;"of two or throe stories hi-'i aiongsi<le the \sail 

voniei' s \ar(l, li<nin(r an additional \:s?<l rii:»nii- the siilo where 

\T). 'riio«e buildini^s arc particularizc(> i:i the Circular of yom 

o( tl'.e rjl'^ of Jannarv la.st, and the\ an l;.Mn- lUirried into eHoot, 

)!iiif i»(.'(j, in •» .t-rd Unions. Anoib'T ^' i y b- ynnd what is tlierc 

'tii I". tr«^ i'i(.i{if of enhtrvjin:! tbo in lirn; :!!■., 's to raise anolher 

■ '■cr till* idin* wa-ds in ihosL* smaller -iizcl h ■•;^c's in which ilitie 

Oi .» id fIt;or OMi ihi-ni. 

(V'!ui i iiii'Ms the extension of ihe intii.nary bnildin^c^ having- 
jj' I. ii'-.i by cm'MKichnient on the idiot wards, and prn])ositi<)ns for 
ii.: WW. cells or occnpviiuj theiii for infiiniary purpo<os have ernu- 
'.;. f.i iii the diti'erent Hoards ot (irardians. 

or-ixuia! desi^riis tor :iie po6rho!iscs were wiMionI any wnrds ior 

i"' )iive ciii.-.!^'> ; tM ■ ai'sence, hov^ever, of imy ]',iiij!it: i istiiuiior.s 

. 'HI ti» rot eive .Uv-fi prrsons, I assniiie to \ e the cli'f! f-au^e l«" 

.'vx th** I*o<>r I.:\^^. l.'»iniin.s«iioncri. to direct such war-is to be added 

]'' orhoMM's : J"id until liiere inav be liie means of icnioMnir smc'.i 

■ ■; from :hi' j^i.ojIhi e^i. it appears to Die tluii it will be disirablc 

serve t*M.". .'■'■': fi -:>• ul* ihe bnildin<;'. The pKsi'itnt of :.!" idiot 

i- ^pfuc..*' i". lint U".e\ :u{join the infiimary rapiije of buiMinij; 

ale c.irs on oiie sitie, and the female on the other, as nhown 

• ^'onii'I-j-an of the J.inierick poorh(njse aniivricd hereto, and 
iiT'. f'ce.ipy ;i ])osition ^^^rhaps best adautefl tor the Ihtnre cxtm- 

• V^ intirni„ry. If i may be peiniiiied tonl.srrve cm this ^ubiclt, 
I'.d a.hrju'e an opinioi liiat asxiums er.ctf'd ^jecialiy for pauper 
i«js vi.'dd bo njurn bciUr adapted for thcsn than the w'(..ii.h(>n<-e 
% uiier-.', iron tlie comparatively ssmnll numbers in most :;f t^e 

U'ts, thp\ caniaii receive thrt atfculion or \iosHes« vVwfi» cvww^- 
•e- vs wliic- -vou'd be obl:iIned in a buWd'm^ b^^cx^W^ ^^-a^ViCv 'vox «. 



Assuminir such nsUums to be (IfMiaMi*, ii:*' freiit exrop*^" ni prr . 
•.idincr ii.vi ■ is likelv to be (he impHt'iinent i > th« erccnun oi th*^ m - 
ciiirtMl isiimbc! of !Miiblin£.!s, the '.ut,\ i»ribett'i wqw as\!umshi m*. x'te;- 
bihip: i.iMMv i.'.'i.COU/., iiithe rat*, or about l.'.i7. lo 2('('''. per !.••: •! Tor 
each »niT»:'.i. •, atul ir. some new |.ai .'cr usNUin!:; ivo't'.'tcd ':»> tiio (j«j- 
vcn«r»»jrr, of ii iarjrei" fiize than llu- Dicht'iii asvinm-, ilic .-^^L .i-l, i 
l'iie\c. b'* not Uss than from a!)imi "t'l* i«» UK'/, por licaii. 

The iinriiber nf paiiper hiiiatii.*s in n •^ pooriu'ii.ses is ahuut -CO^'. 
and .ibcul A^iiQ more iii other public sisyhiL' :, lurhidin;; Jsliiid Uriili':^: 
and other local asylums, which l:itU'»- are ci:'i?>itUred olijtctiiiii:»t;!c 
plates :.!r coiiliiiijiu'jf them. In tlit- t \!riii!f»; <li.s!rict iis^ iisms ihere an- 
about :*.-ii'U ; aiui coribidcring th > •• .nk^oii-^ \\«w) art* ipuliciiTiis ii.: a(i- 
ii:5ssi'n. .1 cla^s likely to increase wit:* ilu* nivaiKt- 1 1" um" sot id irstitu- 
tioi.> iMisv extiiulinjr throujihout tl.'-' c- uuiry, ir j.iuy \ *- assumed, that 
to t/'t \Mr ill new a.^vbiins tor those at pTfreiil lis .fii'. ! or-houM's, ii: liic 
obi'.c'ir Miiblo iocal as>luni<<. and tho^; who rtciunc a(hi:'>sio. . ilia' urv* 
buil'-ir.':;.- acoommodiuioii will be roijuired .'or I'etwif!! .'^000 'hJ'- »1«''U) 
peiMii.- cninuionly iiicluled under ih.ecla'^s of lunaiu-s. 'J'iiu' :■. .r r:i^-o 
cuMt ij! the pnorhouses has been abmil 12^ pt'r lie.id to** .':uh i .i'..ito , 
bi t r's il.c allowance for other public buildinirs is o'l a nnn'i uuj»o 
]ii-e::.l 'cale than has been perm it led for the poornonsis, 1 ui.':l't U' t 
thi-.' luiddings well adapted for the nur|K)ses, with eeli> onlv rjrai;(iii 
0!k.'".-iMl to one-four'h the nundcr oi inmates, c<'uid 'ne p;ov; I;d al a 
c:v,t :.i •bout .'it)/. ic» JO/. per head, '^hich, in my op-i'ion, '.vou: i c 
i':.ij.'.» .-'.ili.jieut to erert l)uildin>rs vjpially s^-uid and dur.-)! le 'u :■■ m- 
MjU(!'»Ti, moreoheerfu! in arraiiiroin-.tit, atid beiter ad.ipti r' ;;»r :\\:\\ :» 
t "sv : fiMmiiles than the prison like corridois whi^li form i';e 'v-r..' oi 
.:;e i \i'^tinp: asylum^;. ** 

{ ni:!\ here remark, with reference to the iis>luni at l^i;^■.ld !»ri«'iro, 
« n whj, ] I haveof la:e made some llepovts to y^tiV Moan', .'tii 'ec-.-iitly 
r<T:'».!l i!i*-'i i.etiHUs, ihrouj^h Ni'Ui I'nard, by directions ni sb..' I^.'.ii. 
/ ivi::« iKi'.M, i1j::« 1 jiave put mj^^elf in comjuunieatinr. \*it!» i't i-i'^'Mrc*- 
.•: v('.ui.C{al ot I^tinatic Asvluisi^ «»!. the subiLCt i»r :ij)v«' :ir ?i. r 
"^ui^ilde premises. 1 intend t.« s-i^mit to the In-: m!m««. (j -lir.'} ■ . 
erec'''"ji of a buildiuix to be Oi r.:i>;ed. :i> Abuvr pr.ip-'^t'ti, ♦»' e-M;:;'?n 
,ir)i) :i:!.hites, aiid at the above ,:m of i.-(-!, such hnildi! ^;- 1) !*• i r-.l 
ehi'illv u^a.i a.'^^vlum for chronic r. h*-, oi hniniics cop^kU'iV'! ii'iirv-r. 

In I .:nc;ii>jioit, I may be perriiiii fl lii i.tH'r a fe^v rt:^u:^r.^'; ou -ht* 
L,oncr5» r.-.;li of the tiuilding o}K potions em •ii.il on uii-ler y;ii;r H-vai;' 
ill the j'ii«\ idisiir the workhouse iMiliiii;^-** reqnir».'d i >i c.i:ry«:i;r int«. 
ri'ecl tf.'.- i'ocM Law intiuduced into IrM.oid: since, i torn v;. iry.scaiis':'. 
the tot ' !ii; uih re^-ard tu the Kf.v I' )or L.rv l^ iiow ili!i'e'- »t to w'l' . 
it once was, a-d lias >ui!icienti} uoiicatf.d to allow a calm and lair 
coiisitieM't'o.' to be jfivep. to th" .vinlls of tl)0 imiidin::: operatidiiS. 

!• i' prorcMual puint. of vau I v. isli, tlicret'ov, in ji!si:'r t- in le 
e'.i :<i'.;.ea iii ' ic oreciion of t*-.'.' I'liion vo^kh-' .i -e**, l-.. m kc a l«'w 
j'l'^e' .aiio'. , :.iui .nit on record a 't-w stutci'ientf- \Mt^ jj_»:*:d loihecs" 
aim iscctiiM i .)i Vpc buildings. 

Isl. A % lt» .'.'"it : rj5 new bu-'id-iii-^ a!»d .'i aheri'd :)ui!dii.'.--i, co!i- 

laiiiii.ir j,i,.' :,'» I ersi u-, have bete |T(»\i('ed, as blalcd in a lornu <■ \\\v 

of diiji ]*e|M.r., iur u] s ■.:ii of 1,145,800/.. bein^ an .\efa».':e of a i:; 

12/. fH/r iieiifl ii:dudinu:aU expenH«:s-, U\tt greater pari of the worK .i i- 

bcvtipxit} /iji /»y oonira^tt, the remamOiev bv \u\\\uVw\\. i.>\Oc\ ^^^w^.• . s 



Ai>p. A, No. 11.] on Workhouse Buildings in Ireland: 219 

and foundations, the rate at which the latter was paid for bein^ 
in accordance with the rate of the contract calculations ; taken either 
way the prices are very much less than those paid for barracks or any 
other public buildings whatever. The buildings since erected, such as 
new fever hospitals, erected on contracts accepted by the Boards of Guard- 
ians, have also been paid for at a higher rate of prices for work of the 
same quality ; and no future works, taken on the whole, are, I believe, 
ever likely to be executed at so low a rate of cost as the new poorhouses 
have been. In otfering these remarks, I have carefully examined the 
prices paid for work in new barracks by the Board of Ordnance, as well 
as other public buildings, and, taken in any way, or for any of the works, 
I feel myself fully justified in advancing the assertions above made. 

I may also add, with regard to the construction of the poorhouses, 
that I feel much satisfaction in being able to state that the constructive 
design of the original buildings has been universally followed in all 
the various buildings which have since been erected. 

I can also state that up to this time I am not aware of any failure in 
the works that deserves even mention, or, from first to last, of even a 
settlement in the walls of any of the main buildings of the 130 poorhouses 
that deserves such a name ; and the best proof of the substantial cha- 
racter of the buildings is the way in which they have been used, by 
raising new walls on others never intended for them, adding new floors, 
and greatly increasing the weight on the new walls, and even suspend- 
ing new floors to roofs originally designed to carry their own weight 
only. 

Many of the buildings, however, require much more attention from 
the Guardians than has yet been given to them ; for the painting of 
the wood and iron work, the repair of the roofs, machinery of pumps, 
cleansing of drains, &c., is much neglected at some of the poor-houses, 
both to the serious prejudice of the buildings, and proj)er order of 
the establishment ; but with proper care, and that attention which, with 
laudable fefUngs, many of the Guardians have shown in the desire to 
maintain aud improve the institutions, I entertain the belief that, when 
the present calamitous period has passed, the Irish poorhouses will, at 
no distant time, be found, with regard to their general building arrange- 
ments, a very superior class of public institutions of the kind. 

I have, &c. 

George Wilkinson. 
To the Poor Law Commissioners. 



[ 220 ] [ISthRe 



APPENDIX B. 



TABLES AND RETURNS 



ENGLAND AND WALES. 



App. B, No. 1.] TiMeatto Expenditurt. 1834 to 1846. 221 






* Mi»a I'WMM i-ioi 



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o. V.-Sdnhart of Bett bm* ihowiuf; the Pauperum and Exp«nditaTa in 5B& U 






















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w'atS 


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14.732 ; ] ,9)v 



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H 



^Mi«il«MMA UW, wA,aign^ 



. No. 2] ar,fl r..vjicndlhirc in 1S45 and 1S4( 223 

.i..'\ ami Wa;rs,ii:i-:t»- tV I'oor Law Atncndmcnt Ac^, ftir th^ it.1;^j j^ 1S46. 

— — " ■" - - .2 ^ • "? ■ 

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App. B, No. 3.] and Expenditute in 1845 and 1846. 



225 

No. 3.— CovFAitATnB Stithhikt or thB Tutal Number of Ptupen nliercil ia SS9 Unioni, in 
the uveral Cuuutie* of Eo^'lud anil Wale^ during Ihe Quarlen rndnl Lady-iluv 1845 and 
1846 reipectivdy 1 ■■<) tlie Tola) Amount Expvudcd fui Relivf and Maintpaniice of 1 lie Poor 
duiiiK f&cb of Iha YeaTi ended Lady-day 184» ind IS4G, in nhich the Cuuntiti are nof^ 
kceoidiD;; to their hi^hnt rate uf UecTCUe and lonreit tate ot lacreaia in the Ult« ai cam- 
uaicd nilh the former mriud. 



Tol.-.! 



B^SiSi' ■ 



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Haaiinrfon' 



Nair.:lk. . 
Nolilnj|)i*i 



Yn.k(WeilBiaiiw) 



rork(NanhBMlii() 



Yurk (Ki.t Kldlni) 



ulodl^' 



TV.U8 
7a, H» 

193, iST 





































W.KW 



irH,«16.9:3 1,319,884 






and iii-fBditBn kK UbUii* ei 



It ParlihH nBdrr Ihi Fsoi L» . 



Table at to Number of Paupers in the [13th iif. 1 





No. 'I.-Su«ii«T uf Hwu«m ihowbg tha Numlwr of Adult Able-lo.l 
nn.lW»!«,dunng 


the QunrtEn (y< ■ 




ONIONS. 


Mombn of AWUk fl 




d-unrr ended Lordly IMS. \| 




h-ip^. 


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,a 




AccouUoT 




Tsui. 


Aaoiinl m 


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Toul 




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ChriMi 

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S ;■.::■.: : 

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NoolDlhun 

o,fctd 

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^^; •■;•■■ 

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Sqhu 

WmJik 

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lw«iuai„g!. 

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Biton 

Cwdlgin 

C™r™nV. ! ! ' '. 

£=.:;;:; 

ToUliBrWMa . . 

Tolila of MX Unloni 1 
InEngtindliWalui 

not InekidRl. ud 


ION 
ITS 


t'.iut 

Ml 

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1.633 
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1 

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ta 


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pp. B, No. 4.] . Quajiera ended at Lady-day, 1845 and 1846. 227 



Jlrfp«,p™Mi«,d. 


NAMES 

UNIONS. 








i,^t« 


-nd^Luly 


i^y im. 








JB-d«t. 




Intludln^ 








On 


Cum, 


ToUl. 


On 


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AWto-t. 




































l.TSI 








BHifonl. 


























''o"' 


limn 








Bo^killChUD. 




i 


'aas 






aliui 

l.'lU 


i'S 


i:| 


Chain.* 
CumbnUnd. 




5 


'ail 


''Li 


<!)08 




pi! 


th 


&,. 




■t) 




















i.m 


i.H! 


MM 


»M 


ilm 


MM 


Hmford. 




i 


?i 


lls88 


4, Ml 


'i'i 


Si 


7 Ism 


Hunlingiton. 












s|m[ 




»,4«8 






1,011 




i'.oea 


<,0U 


p;m7 


1B|>g> 


13,003 


UMiUwi. 






s'ni 




i;S 


t,at 






Monniou,),. 




IS 


mI 


MI 




i|b8ii 


'so? 


Ml! 






















m 


lllM 


I.IM 


(I'm 


,;j; 




3,631 


sliSSw 




a« 


i,»6» 


l^MI 




slau 
i.'ou 


5|"J 


sIlTS 

3;8ia 


SuHolli. 




MI 


i.iit. 


*'^M 


4.4)0 
1,MT 


1,M3 


J;«S 


S:?M 












1,01» 




I'.nt 




1 But EUdlng. 




»IS 


S" 


i,m 




t:S?J 




iSim 


York^N^lllCJlng. 




~Mi^ 


S9.M. 


S9,<73 


llJ,3<i 


11B.:>1S 


■33.861 


aoi,ui 


ToUUorEniUnd. 






























MO 


B»a 


Ao»l»»y" '■ 




*i 


iS» 


JIJ 


SO) 


«94 






Cwdlil^n. 






















ii 


'i 


i 


1H 


,,S 


'lao 


liooi 


IVoblfh. 




1 


ISI 


lit 


s 


'It 


KM 


'!il 


B^idnoc. 

ToUbofWJu. 

iToUliiiraEtl'nIiHii 
i In Englud & ^VhIh 




»M 


1,US 


1..09 


».tH ' 1.37) 


"iV.sos" 


u.»u 




g.m 


~;^ 


lO.MI 


'"■"• 


1.1,00* 


m.iT. 


fl7,.3I 


















1 EttlHuled fer Unl™ 




i.Taa 


11, im 


1J.1J9 


"■"* 


W.IM 


«.n> 


M,>ll 




\ 


_1_ 




l«:l,tT9 


UB,«Di 




\ S-Vft.W 




^ 



Tablet ttt to Poor Rate JSxpenditurt 



■si 
if 

rl 



:-: \ 



H 

X 

S 

s. 

i 




-E3SSS3SS&SK3 


6 

1 

I 

S 

E 
1 
3 


3SSiSSSS2Sz33 


1 
1 


1 




223 ;;:;:!:;" 


1 


::-"■--:-:: 


:::"—•:-: 


111 








SiS3l=SiS8E|i 

"miiiimii 




1 
1 


ISiSEIsiiISS 


SlisSsiSaaM 


l\ 


Hi::::::::::'.? 

S3 


SSSSfSSaSsSI! 


i 


jipiiiiliia 


^ii-umsiu 


§gi8!S5=SBS5 






S,S|!3:,8M|.|| 




ililSiSllili 


iilHIIHIIi 



[ISihEnp. 



11 

35^ 



f:lill 

■ •'V'i 

ItliJl 

Jills 
llfli 

litlll 



App. B, No. 5.] hefore and since the Year 1834. 



229 



01 

H 

•A' 



« 

tc . 
5^ 

J B 

'bCO 

»a o 

M 

Is 

"I s* 

•23 

a 3 

r 

•a 






r 

o 



o 
n 









I 



CO O 

01 Ok 

,{ Ok O 

*«l «o o> 



e^ •^ <o 

Hj <o CO 



00 »^ 



CO 



09 



C5 



A 00 

- • 00 ^ 

t*l '^ »^ 

00 i-i 



to %o 









Ok 
00 

CO 



o --• 

00 t^ 

t4 3 ^ 

O CI 



o o 

t>. Ok 

. •» •* 

M ?; 8 

99 <0 

Ok ^% 






eo 

00 






to 

-^ 
00 



5 : 

CO ^ 

0« CO 

00 00 



! 



• ;2l 



TbMtf a* to Number of Paapert 

— SUHMAHt of R 



[I3th Bop. 



tciU-Bl. JNMi-rHldci 



Rntrbnl . . . 
Kriki , . . . 
Buhlnir'honi . 



[EutRMint 
Toik^Niinli BMrn 

Tutoli of Bnc1>D<t 



s-;/« 



1.637 i.«M ISI^OT ).lil9 4 



App- B, No. 6.] Tslimed in Quarter ended Lady-day, 1846, 






II U.»3 '^ 



a Ua '(Oft^y^ V'' \ 



232 


Tables 


US ^0 Number 


of Paupers 






[13ih Rep.| 




No. G— i. Table A (confiNKnJ).— Able-bodicl nho hsra TMrind| 






W„n,f n nst hi.lDE • Child or ChiWt™, 


0>h.r Ab>c-t»d!>d WMMgrJ 








0..™,, 


Z2Z 




™u 


rr, 






Wuik. 


"' 


AMi.l.nl, 




E.»l>ti. 1 




'"""' 














Oiil .luor. 




n«M»or. 


o...d«>,. 


0.^. (f 






























H. 




B. 


RK. 


K. 


.1,H. 


R..ia^nt. „.irt„t. 


n«id.Bt 


.-^i 




A- 


A. 


A. 


A. 


A. 


A. 


A. 


c. 


A. 


c. 




C. 


A. 


'■^ 




































































































































C>ialiri>i«> 


"1 


■■ 




















" 




"M 






































































































■"1 


■-, 


■;, 








ii 


■; 


■4 










■• 










































I™ 


■;, 


t 


•■, 


































































































































19 


s 






2o 
















































































































•-, 


n 






ifi 










•4 


A 




JSISn.;.- : ■. : 






























































































































Sr. ::::■.-.: 




■■„ 








■■, 
















" 




































































s»ii..ik .::::::: 
































SS"! 


'io 


m 


13 


1^ 


■"l 




J" 


3 








a 


• 




W.it.kk 


3 




^ 




f 
















.. 


" 
































H 


































































































































T»fl>atGD(lDnd . . 
































1.3i(. 


J9( 


l,4M 


33S 


440 


12 


■xa 


Ml 


6S 


6t 


«i 


627 ta 


M 




W.L11.; 






fli 


, 


17 


, 










































if 


lis 


'i 
































































































































































































































































lUdDol 


s 


1 




- 


-s 


^ 
















82 


fl 


aoi 


34 


10 1 .. 


1 .. 


■-■00 


133 1 8 




/ 


-I » 


1,7*0 


tS9 


SW 


9* 


«l«. 


^M 


MO J7M jlOl 


"■11 



































App. B, No. 6.] relieved in Quarter ended Lady-day, 1846. 
Out-dooT Relief oD accaanl of li«in|; out of Work, and other Caum, &e. 



i_pw.'- 


^■,v»„f«.„i..Me=.W..„>Lo.«,. 










t"ui. 
chudnn 






W.nlof 


"f 


Dolbftng 


Total! 
IhgSliCluHt. 








Oul-diw, 


0.,.-di„„. 


o,.i.d«„. 


Oul-dnoF. 




Hxidonl. 


i„. 


K- 


NR. 


R. 


N.a. 


R. (n.R. 


R>lld>I>I. 


N(iD'r«i<l«ui 




A. 


c. 




t. 


A. 


A. 


A. 


A. 


A. 1 A. 


A. 


C. 


A. 


c. 




1 

1 

6 
O 

1 
■j 

i 
ii 


G 

-30 

iio 
Id 

""> 
•h 

"a 


'2 
ii 


•3 


i 

i 
i 

1 

'1 

5S 
391 


11 

IS 

lis 

■| 

"i 

i 


IS 

jt 
M 
3i 

1.S4S 

1 
1 


"3 

i 

i 

161 


i 

is 
sf 

'4b 

K 

■ja 

i 
1 

u 


1 
•■ 


43 
I.OIJ 

79B 

1 

61334 

•■i 

46.1 
TM 

1.643 

'aw 

SS7 


Sfl4 

419 
8:2 

ii 

'§ 

1.403 

'739 
4,768 


r. 

173 
31 

!,S9i 

J 

1 

46 

33 


1 

I 
'A 

1 
■g 

s 

,s 
,,a 


ijm 

1)783 

■1 

■771; 
1.8M 

'8T9 
TiS 

!:| 

W,990 
MM 

'770 
1,3S5 

10:331 




1; 


718 . ■» 


S7 
3 


6.6i7 


G49 


4,M« 


B73 


6ia 


ai 


36.669 


M,9M 


S.S48 


1,457 


101.103 




£89 




lie 

M 

IS 


K 


1 




'43 


^ 


309 
3H0 

i 

762 


614 

1,010 

273 
1,040 

719 
172 


27 

i 

j;<o 

J 


S4 
116 


"994 

2,e79 




« 


-F 


M 


m 


33 


6.17 


es 


Ii? 


41) 


*,iM 




£4i 


11.492 


1 


6.900 


^ 


4.T01 


.0*1 


780 


123 


41,137 


».«51 


..„ 


S.MQ 


112. 8W 



234 



Tables as to Number of Paupers [13th Rep. 



ao 










Liu g 






a 
m 

u 



< 

a 
O 



t 

'9 






a 



e 
t 

2 





•ts 



I 









111 



i 









I g g S 






S K 



S s 



*# "* 



n 



g I 

3 s 



S § 



I S 



«e <o 



c< M 



s ^ 



2 6 



S § 



9 S^ 



3 






«D lO 






§S 3§ §i Bs 



IQ « •« 



^ ^ '^ ro 



s; S 



s s 



9 9 






S 



• • 






i § 



g n 



9 9 is 



S S 



§ i 



S 3 



i S 



i 5 






te « 



• * 



c-3 cl 



CO CO 



••^ 00 






V i-i «^ 



CO CO 



§ i g g g S 



CI €4 



IQ M» 









s § 



§ I 



§§ 2§ gs §1 «i §§ 



00 t^ 



CO CO 



t* t» 



'^ 



^ s 



s 



— o 

O CM 



§S SS §S tl SS S. I §1 



I 

« 

a 

I 
S 

I 

1 

a 

8 

s 

9« 







a 
*3 

s 



d 
o 

.0 



E 
S 

S 

a 
B 

•» 

« 
9! 



a 

M 

ss 
-g 



m 
8 



s 

a 

I 


«> 

B 

i 






pa 



I 

s 

•cS 

a 
•>« 

-s 

a 

B 



I 
I 

o 



•2 
I 

a 
» 

B 

«> 

s 

a 

m 

a 

tea 
O 

s 

is 



i 



o 
3 

o 
H 



App. B, No. 6.] relieved in Quarter ended Lady-day, 1846. 235 

No. 6— ii. Tablk B. Summary showing the Number of Wiclows', and Women 
whose Husbands have deserted them, or who are transported, having a Child or 
Children under IG dependent on themi who have received Out-door S^lief during 
the Quarter ended Lady-day 1846. 



COCNTIBS. 



Dodfonl 

Kerk* 

Duekinghnin 

Cambridge 

Chetler 

Cornwall 

('umbcrlanil 

I>Tby 

D«-iron 

Donet 

Durham . 

Ksaez 

GlouceRtRr ...«.• 

lliTrford . 

Hertford 

HuntinKdnn .....< 

Kent 

Lnnrantrr ....... 

I^eieecU-tr ..•...« 

Lincoln 

Middletrx 

Monmouth 

Norfolk 

Northampton . • . • • 
North iinibi'riand. . . • 
NotiiiiKbam ...... 

Oxford 

R inland 

Snlup 

8nm**riiei ....... 

Sdiithampion 

Siaff.rd 

SntTulk 

Surrey 

SlIMi'X ........ 

^^«rwick 

AVoRtinorelund . . . . . 

WilU 

Worce«ter 

{East Riding. . . 
North Ridinif • . 
Wrat Riding . . 

T'ltals of England . . 

Walis. 

An2l^«ey 

Itrfcon ........ 

Cardif{nn 

V'nrmnrtbpn ...... 

CamarTon ...... 

Denbigh 

Flint 

GlnmorKan 

Merioneth ....... 

Mont^mery 

I'ninbrok** ...... 

Radnor 

Total* of Wales . . 

T'>i :«l« of 590 Uniona in ") 
EuK'aod and Walea. j 



Widowa baring a Child or Children. 



On Account of iiiekneat, Accident, 
or Inflrmity. 



Out -door. 



Reaident. 



A. 



2 

33 

43 

64 

49 

47 

55 

91 

124 

92 

99 

39 

45 

32 

21 

6 

100 

1,093 

51 

*» 

199 

53 

£07 

J07 

116 

39 

86 

• • 

43 

104 

111 

46 

60 

156 

43 

26 

6 

37 

226 

21 

31 

141 



3.919 



4 

100 
10 

. . 

19 

f5 

48 

24 

107 

13 

6 

6 



422 



4.811 



C. 



3 

76 

105 

88 

97 

110 

131 

71 

282 

214 

147 

78 

93 

78 

49 

12 

194 

1,879 

124 

94 

487 

136 

622 

303 

284 

96 

176 

102 
201 
219 
113 
106 
355 
106 

54 
4 

69 
466 

35 

68 
847 



8,178 



Noifreftid«tnt. 



10 
218 

16 
. . 

31 
119 

91 

41 
183 

39 
7 

10 



(64 



8.942 



1 

4 
2 
t 

15 
9 

38 
7 

10 
4 

32 
2 
7 
9 
4 



12 

31 

4 

8 

. • 

30 

5 

7 

5 

2 

45 

22 

3 

6 

7 

24 

5 

9 



647 



C. 



2 
13 

8 
14 
82 
12 
89 
23 
SI 

8 
65 

3 
16 
25 

7 



8 


11 


122 


119 


11 


34 


6 


7 


89 


242 


8 


23 



• . 

29 
53 

7 

8 
. • 
75 

9 
12 
14 

5 

120 

68 

4 

6 
13 
60 

8 
15 
70 



1,316 



85 



4 

20 

5 

7 



1 





• • 
66 

8 
• . 

9 
47 

6 
21 



1 

7 



On Aeconnt of Want of Work. 



Out-door. 



Resident. 



A. 



2 
10 
124 
22 
10 
71 
24 
65 

9 
19 



10 
133 
318 
154 

20 
108 

21 
108 
. • 

57 

82 

• • 

• • 

1 

2 

8 

19 

109 

183 



13 
18 
ffi 
8 
26 
123 



l.mi 






T27 



160 



28 

11 

73 

2 



C. 



6 

32 

282 

82 

21 
167 

86 
166 

15 

89 
. . 

10 



26 
283 
844 
868 

40 
235 

87 
169 

i62 
148 



5 

23 

81 

312 

416 



86 
55 

83 

12 

58 

280 



4,513 






119 



1,476 2,03o 



48 

29 

156 

10 

• • 



246 



4,789 



NoD-retident. 



A. 



16 

8 

24 
9 
6 

> • 
9 

• « 
3 






1 
47 



61 

• • 

17 

• • 
6 
5 

• • 

19 

. . 
36 
28 



8 



2 
18 
70 



886 



11 



12 



397 



C. 



• • 
35 
14 

• . 
41 
83 
11 

• . 
13 

• • 

9 



2 

143 

5 

. . 

126 

. . 
28 

• . 
17 
18 



91 

. • 
92 
60 



10 

. . 
10 
26 

167 



934 






17 






18 



932 



236 Tablet (u to Number c/ Paup.r, flStb B*p. 

Nd.G— ii. TjblkB. (coii(ion«i).— i>Tir.nmy«howm(-tlieN'iBl«» 



COUNTIKS. 




-Wtdswibiviuil 


UklM^ 


lilWrri. 




- 


OnAlicoUBXlf 




OlloiOian. 


Om-. 


loot. 


Ou.-W. 


tinidni. 


NnD-R«Mcnl. 


H«lJn.l. 


K— „ 1 


A 


c. 


J. 


c. 


A. 


C. 


A. 


c 


























































478 








^ 




s 


|; 
























































































































































































188 
















































































































































7« 


i'rai 


Tt 


GSO 


30 


m 










I.IM 
1,312 
IIT 


M 


120 






..' 














s 


*J 


'l2 


" 


I!* 
























































































































^i 






•■, 


", 








1V§ 
















































TolnliofEnflmnd. . 
Wam.. 


1.S92 


4,354 


441 




40 


wo 






M.22S 


»0.!il 


S,340 


n.sse 


1.138 


S.709I m 


m 


















A"*!'"? 


161 


3« 






45 


3 


e 


a 


rt™«rh.'n 






23 












MJ 






i'lt 


"'38 


K 


"a 


« 






















MS 








^ 
































































R»cl<.l.r 

T.<al.<,r590U..ian.in} 


u 


107 


30 


73 


* 


9 






s,ie3 


6,923 


M6| 1,663 


IK 


1^1 M 


SI 


33.S01 


8r,l73 


i.93s 1 le.SM 


■•- 


f.Sft) 


SIS 


CM I 



App. B, No. 6-] relieved in ^tarter ended Lady'day, 1 

of Widowi, inil Women vhoia Hutlwaili hsTi deieiUd Ihem, fee. 





Wiv«(-1 


jhH.: 


U.»d. l..>e d«»le.l IlKxn, h..iu|[ . CUIJ ur Chlld»u. 




0»A 








0... 








«„rt 


"fE-mlu,.. 




' '"'■«•• 


- 


Outduoi. 


o.ii-d«t. 


Out door. 





-door. 


1 -BnldirnL iKDO-rriidMil. 


RcldcKI. 


Noa m<d.nt. 


H»id»ot, 'N01H..W.11I 


Rr..d.n..;Ho.-.„«l.n..| 


_i. 


c. A. 


c. 


A. 


C. 


A. 


c. 


A, 


C. 1 A. 


C. 


...a 


A. 


C. 


















n 
















































































Vi 


r. 




:: 




1 


.1 


4 


t> 


z 


ii 


■fi 




i; 


2 






?7 




la 










IT 










t 






a 


1 
'U 


'i 


:! 




"3 


9 


a 

■t 


< 
'9 


1 


i 

1 


i 


1 
i 




i 


'i 


































i1 






s 






:: 


:: 


■s 


330 


f 


i? 














































1 


n 










170 


aw 


M 


M 


J 


fc 






^ 


1 


17 


M 


J 


S 


4 


]S 


M 






■A 


14 


37 






-9 
















1 


"1 




3 






■J 


s 


































































































































































« 


'i 




'i 










M 


'iS 








5 




.^ 


i 


1^ 








S9 






Vl 


111 


■^ 


■^ 














^ 


3 




■•s 


' 


'^ 










■i 












































3 


9 




t; 


1 


* 








*i 










Mtt 


1.122 1 m: 


IM |«6 


1,132 


M 


L02 


Z.iM 


s,ai3 1 2M 


■.w 


112 


»(j 


IS 


40 




































































































































E2 














S 






'! 




k: 


^ 


« 






































































i' 


•* 










iS 
















1 


4 


'i 


"i 




















:: 






«1 


111, 3 


« 2 


« 






iJ3 


m-.\ J3 


S4 


^!«.| a 


"T 


5W 


1,2J6| I'J 


in 


43S 


■'« 


3S 


IM 


=■«» 


=,.i.|s«. 


J 


J35 ,W8 





238 



Ihbles as to Number of Pavjms [ISth Rep. 

No. 6 — ii. Tablx B (continued), — Summary ihowing tlia Numbeit 













Wives (whose Husbands are absent ftom thfm from anj oUwrcnst 




On aecount of Sickness. Accident, 


On acoonnt of Waat 9t 1 


COUNTIES. 


or Infirmity. 


Work. 




Out-door. 


Out- door. 




Resident. | Nonresident. 


Resident. | Non-mttont, 




A. 


C. 


A. 


C. 


A. 


C. 


A. 


n 


< 


EVOLAVD. 




















Bedford 


4 


13 


« . 


* . 


. • 


• . 


• • 






IWkt 


• . 


• . 


. . 


• • 


1 


8 


• . 






Buckingham • . . • . 


11 


46 


. . 


•• 


1 


1 


. • 






CambriiiKe 


• * 


. . 


.• 


• . 


15 


46 


8 


7 




Cheater . 


7 


20 


1 


2 


8 


25 


. • 


1 


Curitwall 


3 


8 


1 


8 


1 


3 


. . 






Cumberlaud ...••• 


. . 


. . 


. • 


• • 


• • 


• • 


• • 






Dt-rby 


2 


8 


2 


10 


I 


5 


• • 






Devon 


36 


97 


1 


3 


5 


15 


1 


4 




Uorket 


8 


22 


• . 


• • 


1 


4 


.. 






Durham 


2 


7 


I 


2 


3 


8 


. . 






Eatez . 


• • 


• • 


1 


3 


• • 


• . 


. . 






Gloucester ...... 


3 


6 


1 


1 


. . 


. • 


• • •• 




Hereford 


1 


2 


. . 




•* 


. • 


*• •• 




Hertford 


a • 


* . 


. . 




• . 


• • 


•• •• 




IIuntingdoD . . . • • 


. . 


• . 


. . 




• • 


. . 


. . 


. • 




Keut 


3 


11 


1 


4 


B 


8 


. . 


1 


Lancaster 


183 


311 


. . 




96 


255 


10 


38 




Leicester ..••.*• 


• . 


• . 


m . 




5 


14 


• • 


. • 


1 


Lincoln . • 


1 


I 


• . 




. • 


* • 


. . 


• • 


■ 


Middlesex ...... 


24 


81 


3 


5 


8 


23 


• • •• 1 




Mi»nmouth ..•.•• 


* . 


• . 


« . 




. a 


• . 


• • 


• • 




Norfolk 


8 


22 


1 


1 


9 


16 


• • 


«. 




Northampton • • . * . 
Northomberland • • . 


10 


82 


a . 




• • 


• a 


• . 


• . 




10 


20 


. a 




2 


6 


a« 


• • 




Nottingham 


4 


12 


* . 




10 


19 


• • 


• • 




Oxford 


4 


13 


2 


5 


a * 


. . 


• • 


• • 




Rutland 


. . 


. • 


• . 




1 


2 


• • 


•• 




Salop • • • 


1 


4 


a • 




1 


2 


a • 


• • 




Somerset ..••••. 


4 


5 


• a 




. . 


. . 


• • 


a • 




Southampton 


IS 


17 


1 




8 


11 


• • 


• a 




Siaflbrd 


1 


4 


a • 




• * 


.. 


• • 


• 1 


. 


Suffolk 


3 


6 


. • 




4 


17 


• • 


■ • 




Surrey • • 


17 


86 


8 


8 


23 


64 


• a 


• • 




Sussex • 


2 


4 


1 


8 


• • 


. • 


1 


s 




Warwick 


1 


2 


1 


1 


• . 


• • 


* . 


• • 




Westmorrland • . • • 


* • 


* • 


• s 




• • 


• • 


• • 


•• 


' 


WilU 


6 


16 


• e 




10 


25 


• . 


■ • 




Worcester 


9 


17 


• • 




4 


12 


• • 


• • 




(EastRMlug . . 


• • 


. • 


• • 




• . 


• . 


• • 


• • 




York J N»rth Riding . . 


1 


4 


• • 




2 


7 


1 


s 




(West Riding • . 
Totals of England . • . 
Wami. 


17 


35 


4 


9 


12 


30 


8 


• 




376 


842 


25 


60 


227 

• 


616 


18 


il 






















Anglesey . • . 


• • • . 


a • 


• • 






.• 


• • 


• • 


• • 




Brecon .... 










2 


7 






• * 


. • 


a • 


.« I 


Cardixan . • . 










• • 


• • 






• • 


•• 


• . 


• • 




Carmarthen 










• • 


• . 






a. 


a • 


• • 


• • 




Carnarvon • i 










1 


4 


, 




2 


8 


• • 


• • 




Denbigh • . i 










8 


9 






5 


18 


• • 


. . 




Flint 










« • 


• • 






4 


8 


• . 


• • 




Glamorgan . . 










11 


25 






9 


6 


• • 


• • 




Merioneth • • 










*• 


• • 






•* 


• • 


• a 


• fl 




Montgomery . 










. • 


• . 






. . 


• • 


. • 


• » 




IVmbroke . • 










• • 


a . 






a* 


. . 


a • 


• • 




Radnor . • • 










• • 


. • 






2 


6 


a * 


* • 




Totals of Wales • . • • 


17 


45 1 .. 


•• 


i 15 


36 1 .. 


• • 


a 


Totals of 689 Ui 
England and 


nil 

I \ 




il 
da 


■.} 


393 


887 


25 


60 


242 


652 


18 


61 


• 



App. B, No. 6.] relieved in Quarter ended Lady-day, 1846. 239 

3f Widavi, >Dcl Women whoH Hiubindi luv* d«Mttcd them, Ac. 





T„, n. 


Rttlao')1i.>l.>«iCI 


IJmC 


.illtOD. 






rhnia 


.„.. 


OnnJ 

TmLoI. 

•'lid* 
Cbildnu 


Da Ac. 


junior In.,>Bld. ULJ 


o<]>« <:.»»■ 


Toliliarthi 




U»W».. 


OuHJuor. 




K't 






it»id«i. 


n™.™....,. 




A 


c. 


A. 1 C. 


A. t C. 1 A. 


c. 


A. 


C. 


A, 


C. 




V. 


7* 






1(1 








4-, 


%. 










Bl 


i»i 


■■| 


■■i, 


I 


'b 




" 








1H& 








































































































































































































































119 


I 




s 




:> 


"s 


ilftsi 


3.£44 
1.030 


ll 
^1 


194 


!;a 










IM 






■■j. 


■'t 


i-a 


ll.lgS 






19'«t 




fi 


il' 


"1 
















w 




4.0OJ 




31 


,!l 


•\ 




B 


A 






'1 


s 


169 


1J 


MM 




























































1 


*» 


\ 






.f^ 


"s 


■i» 






.!? 


'S 


'■315 






J45 


I 






H 






I,93« 


,030 




Mi 


;,»! 




















































































































*l 


'3 


1 


















M 


2,K0 




























































113 


S9 
309 


S 


,! 

» 






'•*, 


"a 


"sn 


s:w4 


617 


1,681 


lolt^ 




1,684 


4,:98| 173 1 S39 


218 


^ 


37 


103 


43.230 


L11.43J 


7,!B7 


19.139 


I»1.DI1 












1 


^ 






2i3 


4.. 


^ 








t9 






















































ra 






'is 














68 
































* 


24 


_f 






lU 








SJG 


S 


"J! 






1 


■ii 


:: 




,_' 


s 






M3 




49 

73 
38 


1 






82 


a:? 1 11 


28 


n 1 33 


i 


s 


4.IU1 


9.230 


794 


1,998 


16,0^3 


,TC6 


5,0a ist; 


W7 


^9 e«i 


m 


m 


47,261 


iM.amj B.ooi 


11.137 


'"■«' 



240 



Tables as to Number of Paupers [13th Rep. 





Si! 


00 


Q 


c-i eo 


CO 1" 


CO rN. 


r^ 


«o 


CI o 


-^ ^ 


•^ CO 


l-r 


»>• 


-^J* 


a» '^ 


»ft ^ 


C4 o 


".' 


A 


•» 


^ •» 


w •» 


•» ^ 


^ i 


OH 


o 


ta 


•vt ^ 


o o 


»« f* 


J 




<o 


o 


9^ f-H 


l-H f-H 


o» o» 






"^ 


l-H 






»-< l-H 




• 

a 


,^ 


Q 


*n eo 


CO "^ 


o> t>. 




e 


"f 


•o 


^- f-H 


"(J' r>. 


o» eo 


S 




c* 


<o 


t^ "^ 


r^ ^ 


to o 


•c S 






% 


^ 


•» ^ 


•» •» 


^ a^ 


3 '*' 




••• 

6 


CI 


a» 


^d ^d 


1^ »^ 


o r^ 


*T3 ■ ' 


• 

1 


Ol 




r^ 1— • 




'* CO 


t:-2< 














S 3 


H 


• 


CO 


l-H 


O *o 


o o 


% % 




"3 


»n 


00 


C4 O 


00 to 


o o 




•o 


•^ 


M 


•» •» 


w ^ 


•« ^ 






-C 


r^ 


o 


<^ T9I 


<M W 


-IT CO 






•^ 


''T 






«o »n 


















o 


^H 


(O 


^ ©» 


o «o 


<M ro 


m a 




1 

JO 


r^ 


(O 


00 o 


r^ «o 


to C4 


band! 
durii 


s 

s 


C9 


eo 


o eo 


uo »^ 




<n «^ 


u 














3 « 
















S 


• 


(O 


00 


r>. o 


o» t^ 


c« o 


^ 


• 


(O 


o> 


fT O 


Ol to 


»- <M 


•c o 


o 


"3 
•< 




eo 


©« •-• 


c< c« 


*- OO 


^ o 
















omen 
Out-d 


»■ - 


• 


to 


eo 


»>. «o 


t>> to 


o -^ 


o 


s 


•o 


!>. 


^ CO 


o CO 


00 n" 


e S «i 

<1S 


tJ 


Ok 






"^ CO 




1, and W 
received 




p^ 


O 


r>. »>i 


o *n 




• 


»rj 


O 


t^ -f 


•O <M 


t^ to 


Mcq 


3 


-r 


o» 


O t>i 


00 -J" 


S5 2 


o5 


s 


o 


eo 


00 00 


00 00 


»s 




< 


•> 

00 


00 






eo CO 


o a 


^* 


eo 


eo 






'n' "^ 1 


3 ja 














1 


^S 


8 


• 

o 


"* 


»>. 


•f^ eo 


to O) 


»0 c^ 


'^ ^ 


•1 


eo 


^ 

M 


o -^ 


o o 


Tf O 


•o^ 


I 


■a 

2 






to t>» 






^i 




«o 


« 


w^ f-H 




00 »^ 


.o v 


^1 

1^ 














i-s 


• 


00 


o 


C>1 c> 


1-1 o 


^ ^ 


^§ 


"3 


00 


eo 




» s 


00 o> 

to o 


J»a 


•o 


•* 


^ 






•k •« 


5a 


d 
O 


•< 

• 

a 


c< 


ei 






eo eo 


o d 


o 


-^ 


ei eo 


o -^ 


e< 00 

^ to 




^ a 


8» 


-^ 


« 


^ Tf 


to »^ 


O rf 


ol . 


•9 


00 


<o 


CO ^ 


OO to 


•\ ms 


go J 


C •a 






o> 




















.TTVE St A 
•n under 
d and W 


• 
• 


00 


to 


o o 




Tf CO 

•-H 00 


est; 
(A 






(O 

• 


(O o 


CO C« 


•* Tf 


s^s 


• 














1*3 


iO 


o 


(O to 


in to 


•n to 


"T 


"T 


T "t* 


"T rr 


"n* -rf 


00 


00 


00 00 


CO 00 


00 00 

rH 1— 1 


VS.S 












hild 

lions 




hi 

o 


T^ 


« e9 • 


^rr 


• 


Hi 

PQ S-: 


• 

C 

s 


2 

c9 




.s a . 

d-^ 
c« r 
.o o • 

S<<» d 


M O ]; 3 


d 

.2 

*d 


p, £ o 


o 


tA 




,G * 2 


o 


B"c22 


J 


a 

s 

.a 




si? 


8BS-S 


o 


.-1-5 


X 




d 


► ■2 s 


"S 


^ [ 


<s 


c 


M 

.a 

u 


^ « o 

|Jl 


>C bo 

^ w O A 


^ 



B, No. 6.] relieved in ^tarter mded Lady-day, 1846. 






— SuHKABT of RrrOBm, ibowing the NurobcT of Anil and Infli 

wholly nJEubie'l. Ki'lieved during tha Quattei eodrd Ladj-daT, 1 
I and Nuii-Kriideot. 



X"".-. : 





m 
































,s 




I.Oil 



Rlrtinf 



;;'«!'rs.'.e" 



,TI» 2M 42i 



>.Gei,88,8» m.oaj 



242 



Rehtms ds to Workhouses. 



[13th Rep. 



No. 6 — iv. — ^Tabli C. — CoMPARATivx Statshkkt of tlie Number of A^ed and 
Infirm Out-Joor Paupers, partially or wholly Disabled, Relieted dunng the 
Quarters ended Lady-day, 1845 and 1846, in 589 Uoioni in the Mferal Cunntieg 
of Enf^land aiid Wales. . 





Quarters 

ended 

Lady-day. 


WlioUy unaUe 
toWorii. 


1 

Pkitially able 
toWoik. 


ToUL 


Chand 
Total. 


Males. 


Females. 


Males. 


Females. 


Males. 


Females. 


Total* of 58S Unions 
ToUb or 5ii5 Unions 


1845 
1846 


68.311 
66,019 


123.350 
123,115 


35,918 
33,816 


75,115 
72,586 


104,229 
99,865 


198,465 302,694 
195,614 295,879 



No. 7. — List of Unions for which Workhouses have been ordered by the Poor Lav 
Commiasioners to be pmrided or adapted, with the Sums authorised to be expended* 
&c. — {Cofntinutdfrom the \2th Annnal Report, App. B. No, 9.) 



1. — WoaKHOOSIS OBDSaxD TO BX BVILT. 



Union or Fkririi. 



Basingstoke* .... 

Blean 

Calne 

Ckxton and Arrint^on 

Derby 

Dunmow 

Eastry 



. • . • 



Fylde'ihe 

Oravesend and Milton . 

Hay 

Hoxne 



Hungerford • 

Kendnf ton (Pkrish). . . 

Manchoter 

Newbury ........ 

Bve 

Saffr«m Waldaa 

Sculcoates • 

Whitehnrch 

Wolatanton and Burdem • 
Wol^MTDaBipton. • • • ■ 



Goanties la which Sitnate. 



Sottthamplon and Berks. . . 

Kent . 

Wilta 

Cambridge and Huntingdon . 
Derby .•••*.•••• 



Kent 

E»ex 

I«aneaster 

Kent 

Breoon, Hereford, and Radaox 

.Suffolk 

Berks, Wati, and South-) 

amnton . y 

Middlesex 

Lancaster • . 

Berks and Southampton. . . 

Sussex and Kent 

Essex 

York 

Southampton 

SUlford . . > 

Stafford 



Nomber 
of 

PWions 
to be 
accom* 

modfcted, 



300 



tiled to 

be ex* 



Additional 
Amount autho- 
rised to be f'x* 
pended on Work- 
Qonses pffeTioosl}*] 
otdered to be 
bnSlt. 



400 



00 



8,aoo 



8.150 



£. t. d. 

2.000 
150 



420 

800 

150 

300 

286 

1,307 2 

234 

330 

1,700 



8,500 



4,000 
1,218 

255 
1,870 

850 
1,200 




4 












4 







2 







620 
270 



II.— WoRkBovsxs oaoiaxo to bs Altxued and EiiLiLaoxD. 



Union or PkrUi. 



Goonties in which Situate. 



Amoont 
authorised 

to be 
expended. 






Bury 

Godstone . • • . . 

Hackney 

Holborn 

Lanbeth, St. Mary 

Medway 

Ormskirk .... 

Poplar 

Mt^gatm • • . . . 
RowMey • • • • . 



Laneaster 
Surrey . . 
Middlesex 
Middlesex 



Kent 

Middle sex 

SottthampUm and Wilta. 



• • 



£. 9, d. 

958 10 



60 



Amount autho- 
rised to be 
expended in 

addition to that 

previously 

ordered. 



570 
4,15^ 

444 
6,000 

450 

250 

150 

1,200 






App. B, Nos. 7 & 8.] Sales of Parish Property. 



243 



No. 8. 

LIST of UNIONS in which PARISH PROPERTY hu been Sold, and the Produce appropriated 

under Orders of the Commissionen. 



i. — Parochial Pkopbrtt ordered to be Sold, and the parposes to which the Produce has been 
directed to be applied. — {In continuation of Ugt m 12M Annual Report, Appendix B, No. 10.) 



Uaion. 



Ashbourne 
Axbridge . 

AyUham . 



Banbury . 

« ** * 

Beaminster 

B«diile . . 




Bdper 



♦ » 



» » 



» » • • 
Bicester . 



f » • 

Bideford . 
Billeticay 

Billesiloa . 

» » • 

Blackburn 
Blotield . 
Buu;:hton Great 
Bridf^eud and 

i'uwbrid^e 
Brid){water . 

»» • • 



.} 



Bromley 



> f 



t > 



Burt on- upon- 1 

Trent. ... J 

Buntingford • . • 



Cardiff 



1 1 



Chailcy • . • 
Chesterton . . 

Chipping Sodbury 
Chorley . • . 
Cbristchurch . 



Clifton 



Cungleton . . . 
Cuckfleld . . . . 



Depwade 



I 



Amount 

of Purchase 

Money. 



Samt 

directed to 

be applied 

by Orders of 

Xhm Cua- 

missionert. 



Ashbourne 

B<insall 

Mark 

HindolvMtoa 



Avon Dassett 
Chacombe • 
Pooritioek . • 
Exelby Ueeming % 
aud N«*wtun . j 
AshUy Hay . 



lYidel2Rep.) 



Belper 



Hcafse • . 

Holbrook • 
Bictfi>ter Market | 

end 
Hethe 



• • • 



J 



Bidefbrd . • 

Basseldon • 

Burton Orery 
Glen, Great • 
Livesey . . . 
beighton . • 
Mollington, Great 

Lantwit Major 

Edtngton • • . . 
Lyof 

Chiselhurst . . . 

Fnrnlwrough . . 

St. Paul's Cray . 

St Mary's Cray 1 

and Orpington } 

Wellington . k . 

Anstey ..... 



£ 
154 
161 
153 

70 
240 



s. d 







01 
0} 



85 

47 

100 

2 10 

15 

r 140 

< 198 
(VidellRep. 

44 

64 

32 

108 

6«0 

46 



r 

I 



208 

500 

260 

51 



















• . 

St. I 
iff j 



Penmark 

St. John the 
Baptist and 
Mary Cardiff 

Chiltiiiston 

Long Stanton "> 
All Saints . . 3 

Hawksbury . * . 

Copv*all . . . . 

(ThrUtehureh . . 

Sopley 

Stapleton . • . • 

Hiddulph . . . . 

Hurstperpoint • . 

Slaugham . • • 



100 

130 

26 10 

610 

175 

105 

905 

110 

15 15 

30 

1,000 

ISO 

40 D 



37 
39 10 
23 D 



Tritton 



U 

280 
70 

650 
62 




D 
D 

• 














63 



£ t. d. 



140 8 3 



800 14 4 



80 1 



832 

22 11 6 
97 10 

85 9 10 
247 2 



455 9 2 

165 9 5 

92 S 6 

865 19 8 

106 11 6 



lOll 17 5 



40 D 



619 4 6 
67 4 1 



Pn r po Mi to wUdi tbc'Sums have been 
directed to be applied. 



{ 



£ t. d. 



Investment. 

86 12 8i liquidation of Parochial d«bt. 
108 8 4 ditto of oMtaUndlng elaia. 
6 1 towards cost of Union workh^itise, 
99 13 2i invesUneot. 

Inrettmenl. 



Towards coat of Dnkw workhouse. 



Ditto. 

26 10 ditto. 

71 investmeat. 

6 8 9 towards cost of Union workluKise. 

30 1 1 invest moot. 



Liquidation Of outatandlng ehtim. 



{228 1 8 in dise^iaife of certain eharilaWe 
boqnosts. 
SSB 7 6 towards cost of Union workhuuM. 



Ditto. 
Ditto. 

DHto. 
Investment* 



(789 2 31 towards oostol Union workhonsf. 
(.272 16 U investment. 



Towards cost of Union workhouse. 



Ditto. 
Ditto. 



^n. 



•244 



Sales of Parish Property 

No. 8— i. (cwirijMMrf)— Parochial Property ordered to be Sold, &c. 



[ISth Rep. 



L'uiou. 



Di>rchp»i«r • • ■ 



Dorking . . . . 
t»» • • • • 

Eastltonrni* • • • 
Ba«t Waid • * * 

Prome . . • • . 
Pyldtf, Tlia • • • 

Gar»Unx . • • • 
IlariUmrre • • < 



llfudun 



lliifhwiirih aud ) 

Swiltiltili . • ( 

Hiic.iiu • • . 

II{uekl>*y ... 

HolliuitbuarD . 

Iloiiitoii. ... 
Huugfrfoid • • 



!▼«!, Saiat • . 

KeynOmm . . 

Ktugntuu . • • 

Ledbury • • • 

Untm . • • • 

Lullerwurih . • 



Markot Harbo- \ 
roujh • . • . i 
Mel tun Mowbray 

Newton Abbott • 
Newark 

Newbury . . • . 
Nunentiin . « • . 
Norih Wltchfuid. 

Petftrbt>roni;h . • 
Purstea Uiaod . 



Royston . 
Uye . . 



SeTfOoiiki • . • 
ShipHUin-on-Slonr 
Starm ntt«r . . • 
Sudbury • • . . 
Swaffliam . • • 



Parish. 



ConUbrough 
Prome Vaoehuich 

AUnger • 

Capel . . 



Wilmington 
Urton . . 



Wbatley . 
Elswick . 



Ecclefton, Great 

Rickinghall Su- ) 
prriur . . • 3 

Keverne, St. . . 

Ilarrow-on-the- ) 
Hill .... J 

Wrottgliton • . . 

Kinga Walden . 



nurbage 



• . • . 



Amount 

of Purehate 

Money. 



Houghton Mai- ) 
herbe • • • . J 
Ilarplbrd • . . 



irpi 
Bayaon . . 

Ramsbnry 
Dronghtou 



Oldland. . . . 
Hampton ... 

Marde, little . 

Doxford . . . 
Swinford • • . 
Welford . . . 

Bowdeo Little • 
Nether Broughton 

Ashburton . < 
Beckingham • 
Sedgebrook . . 
Midgham . • • 

Arley 

Manea .... 



Peakirk . 
Portsmouth 






Heydun 
Brede 



£ t. d. 



187 
44 

266 

80 

130 
45 

195 
51 

































211 



1 



38 

177 10 

213 

100 

15 

58 

368 
Vide 6 Rep. 

115 



Sams 

directed to 

he applied 

by Onim of 

the Com- 

misswners 








I 



40 

20 

60 

24S 10 

Vtde4&6R. 

54 12 



370 
170 













60 



150 

60 

291 

302 
273 












l«0 
111 
S50 
87 10 
167 
tl53 



Sevenoaks . . 
Pillerton Heraey 
OkeFord Pitspalne. 

Borley | 

CttftslnghamGreat 



91 
1,500 

65 
88 

1.010 
60 
60 
40 
















68 13 




























4 



£ t. 4. 



944 7 10 



119 14 



48 11 2 



174 11 11 



12 2 
381 5 



20 
958 




1 



6 
6 


8 



395 15 



60 



256 15 8 



117 6 6 



130 9 6 



988 2 



Purposes to which the Sums hate been 
directed to be applied. 



£ t. d. 



(212 4 towards enst of UnloaworkhoMr. 
(. 32 3 iBTestmeut. 



LiqnkUikm of outatanding daims. 



r 32 10 8i liquidation of outsUnding claim. 
( 16 5| towards eoet of UBioavorkboosiL 



C 84 
t 90 11 11 



expeaise of valoalfoo. 
Ibti 



Towards eoet of Untoa vorkhowa. 
323 6 6 Tide 18 Report. 

towards eoel of Uaksa work- 






Expenaes of Valnatkw. 

19S 1 8 Yide4 Report. 
60 espensee of valuation. 



{ 



Towards oust of Uaioa workhoiue. 



2 
10 



ditto, 
iaveaimrat. 



C 5 16 

Towards eoet of Uakm workhoose. 



Ditto. 



Ditto. 



Ditto. 



* J'jvdaeed by the tale of Materials. 



t Soreral porchaMn^ bat one only look a eoBTeyaaoo. 



App. B, No, 8.] and Apprapriatxcn ofProeeedB. 

No. 8— i. (coii^*mr«<0<— Parochial Properfy ordered to be Sold, ftc. 



245 



Union. 



TAttOtOtt • • • • 

Tavistock .... 

Thame 

Thtftford • ■ • • 
Thingoe • • • . 
Thomas, St. . . 
Thrapston • • • 

Uckflald .... 
» t • • . • . 

Uppingham . • • 

WMtbQr}--apon- ") 
Sertra ... 5 

West Firle . . . 

WheaUnhortt • . 
Whith7 

V^hitehnreh . • 
WIneanton . . • 

WolTcrhampton • 
Wyoomb*. • . • 

YeoTil 

York : 



Parish. 



Chnrchstantun . 

Lamerton . • . 

Milton Little . 

Honington . . 

Troston • . . • 

Bridrord . • . 

Raunds . . . . 



Fram(l«1d . • . • 
Rotherfleld . . . 

Uppfaightm • . . 



Awre 



Amonnt 

of Purchase 

Money. 



Sams 

diracied to 

t>e applied 

by Oraers o( 

the Com' 
missioners. 



Pnrposes to which the Sums have been 
direoted to be applied. 



£ 9. 4. 

87 



34 
19 
65 
90 
4» 
65 





















Ripe 

Eadington. . . • 
Eskdaleslde. . • 

Ugglebamby . . 

Whitehnrch . . • 
Kington Magna . 
Psnselvrood . • • 

Wedneefleld . . . 

Sannderton . • 
Slokeaehurch . . 
Wendorer * • • • 



Clilselbroiigh . • 

' Thorganby enm ) 

West Cot- > 

{ tingwith . . J 



I 



825 
200 

846 

220 

, 187 
{ 840 
I Vide 7 Rep. 
80 

98 10 

93 10 

165 

25 

120 

985 

moo 

ISO 
180 

17 

270 



£ t. d, 
79 10 

19 



319 10 10 

886 13 4 

489 14 9 

63 9 8 

64 8 

96 18 1 

985 



{ 



£ t. d, 

63 19 1 towatds eost of Union wurkiumse. 
15 10 11 investment 



Liqttidatton of onistandlng claim. 



Inveatment. 



{ 
( 

1 



51 1 6 towards eost of Union woik- 

house. 
284 11 10 InToetment. 



824 I 10 Vide7Rep. 
40 19 2 liquidation of ontstandiiig claim, 
75 2 towards costof Union wuiklionse. 

82 10 8 liquidation of oaUUndinKclainu 

80 19 expenses or Taluation. 

26 1 6 liquidation of outstaodi 02 clahs. 

28 6 6 expenses of valnatiou* 



15 15 10 
951 14 



Towards eost of Unloa workhouM • 
161 9 6i ditto. 
128 10 54 lavestaent. 



{ 



Towards eosi of Ualon wockhoote. 
InTestmeot. 



246 



Appropriatvm of Proceeds 



[13th Bep. 



No. 8 — e<Mi/M««ii 

ii. — Stat imkh t showing the Purpoaes to which the Produce hai been directed to be applied of 
Hiich part of the Property in the former Reports as was not previously applied. — (Jn continuation 
oflMt m 12M Anmud Report^ Appendix B, No, 10.) 



Unhm. 



Aylctbory 



*> 



Ayltham • • • . 
»» • » • . 

Bftubury • • • • 
DMubnry • • . • 
Ric«tter • . • • 

•f • • • • 

Brnilfield . • • . 
Bridgwater . • . 
lUtfhop Stortford 

Cotford 

Clurd 

Chfttsrton • • • 
Cirencetter • . . 

»» • • • 

R«t{n^old . . . 
East f}rinstead . 
Entt Hampstead 

Ecrlenll Blerlow 



Falmoalh 



• • 



Guilteroas ' • • . 

Ileadington . . . 

Ilrrlford .... 

Ilivhvonh and*) 
«*-indoii • . 5 



• « • « 



■ / Jiitt'i , . . . . 



FUith. 



Weston Turrille 



Whitehnrch . . 



Amooniof 

Purehaae 

Money. 



Alby 

ErplBfham . . . 

Famboroogh . . 
Sonth NewingtoB 
Heyford, Upper . 

Kfartlfngtoa . . . 

Piddington . . . 

Tattenden . . . 

WeatoaioyUnd . 

Brent Pelham . 

Coeklleld .... 
DovlisWake • . 
Dry Drayton . . 
Maiaayhampton . 

Sapperton . . . 

Eatingwold . . . 
Lingfteld . . . . 
Warfleld .... 

BeeleiaU Bierlov 



Mylor 



Fertfteld . . . . 

Headingtoa . • . 
St. John . . • . 

Swindon . . . . 

Wymondley, Lit- 
//e . . . . 
Hmaaiagtoa 



} 



/ 



£, t. d 

175 
Vide 4 Kep. 

1S6 
Vide 7 and 9 
Rep. 

102 
Vide 12 Kep. 

110 
Vide IS Kep. 

71 

Vide 18 Rep. 

172 

Vide 13 Rep. 

166 

VidellSe 12 

Rep. 

46 
Vide 8 R^p. 

75 
Vide 4 Rep. 

69 

Vide 12 Rep. 

SIO 

Vide 12 Rep. 

25 
Vide 18 Rep. 

69 
Vide 11 Rep. 

40 
Vide 12 Rep. 

65 2 
Vide 11 Rep. 

97 10 
Vide 4 and 5 

Rep. 

75 
Vide 12 Rep. 

61 

Vide 12 Rep. 

164 

426 
Vide9Iland 

12 Rep. 
1.200 
Vide 11 Rep. 

75 
Vide 18 Rep. 



305 19 6 
Vide 7 Rep. 

60 
Vide 7 Rep. 

262 10 
Vide 7 Rpp. 

135 
Vide U Rep. 

15 

ao 
Vido 6 Rtp. 



Sama 
directed to 
be applied 
by Orders 
of the Com- 
missioners. 



£. t. 

170 2 



d. 
6 



69 17 9 



Pttrpoeea to which the Sams have been 
directed to he applied. 



1 



{ 



93 7 

104 16 

62 6 
160 
151 17 

43 7 

63 7 
43 6 

160 6 

19 

69 

40 

43 1 

87 1 



1 
8 

6 



6 

8 
7 




2 




£. s. d. 

34 2 6 expenses of Valuation. 

136 towards coat of Union work- 
^ house. 

Expenses of Valuation. 



r 91 14 6 UqaidatioBor outstanding elaim. 
I 1 12 7 towards cost of Union workhouse. 
Inyestment. 



{ 



ro 



68 18 
145 10 
386 17 

1.173 15 



6 
8 

8 




75 

862 15 



48 11 
235 7 
130 14 

15 
8 12 



4 

5 


•0 
I 



Ditto. 

Liqoldatbn of ontatan^g claim. 

21 5 towivda eost of Unkm work- 

hoose. 
130 12 inveatment 

Towarda coal of Union workbouaa. 

( 44 17 6 diUo. 

I 23 9 6 iaveatment. 

Towards cost of Union workhouse. 

Ditto. 

Ditto. 

Ditta 
Ditto. 
Ditto. 



{ 



66 15 8 vide 5 Rep. 
20 5 4 iuTestmeut. 



Towards cost of Union workh^se. 



Ditto. 

Inrestment. 

{229 16 vide 11 Report. 
101 10 Oi towards cost of Union work> 
house. 
53 11 7i expeutex of Valuation. 
[ 1033 15 vide 12 Rep. 
I 140 investment. 

Liquidation of outstanding claim. 

130 5 6 vide 7th Report. 
65 2 2 toward* cost of Union work- 

house. 
40 liquidtttiott of outstanding 

claim. 
37 7 4 investment. 
Liquidation of outstanding claim. 

Towards cost of Union workhouse. 

Ditto. 

Ditto. 
Ditto. 



App. B, No. 8.] 



of Sabt of Parish Property. 



247 



No. 8— oom/hmmiI. 



it, — Statement showing the Purposes to which the Produce has heen directed to be applied, 

&c — continved. 



Union. 



Kinftton • 
Latterworth 



»* 



»» 



f « 



1 1 



»» 



Maeelesfiflld 
Merfden • 



it 






Newbury . 
Perthore 

Serenoakt 

» > 

Shaftetbary 

Stroud • . 
Sudbury . 

Walltngfbrd 



Wellington (So-) 
mertet) . . . ) 

Weymouth 
Wineanton 

YeoTil . . 



Parish. 



Long Dttton . . 

Arneiby .... 
Bruntingtborpe • 
Catthorpe • . . 
GUmorton • • • . 

Kilvorth, North . 

Kimcote and 
Walton . . 

Lutterworth 
Shawall . . 

Kaocleifleld 
Connden • . 

Shtutoka • . 

Winterbonm 



Amonntof 

Pttfchaa* 

Money. 



Fladbnry . 

I Workhooae 
I the late Pent 
I buret Union 

Sundridge • • 



?( 



/Cann otherwise i 
{ Shastou, 8t.> 
t Rumbold. . ' 

Cranbaa .... 

GlemafKd . . . 

Aston TlrvQld . • 

Dorchester . . . 

Batheaton . • . 

Osnfngton • . . 
Castle CSarey • . 

Mudfotd • • . . 



£, r. ^. 

70 Q 
Vide 10 Rep. 

50 C 
Vide 19 Rep. 
41 10 
Vide 7 Rep. 
113 
Vide 7 Rep. 
435 
Vide 8 9 and 
1 10 Rep. 
172 
Vide 8 Rep. 

30ft 
Vide 8 Rep. 

645 17 
Vide 8 Rep. 

100 
Vide 19 Rep. 

40O 

Vide 19 Rep. 

40 

Vide 10 Rep. 

200 
Vide 10 Rep. 

•239 



41 
VMelSBap. 

tlOiSlo 4 
Vide 6 Rep. 

55 
Vide 12 Rep. 

248 
Vide 6 10 and 

11 Rep. 

105 
Vide 12 Rep. 

120 a 
Vide 12 Rep. 

16 
Vide 12 Rep. 

125 
Vide 12 Rep. 

61 
Vide 9 Rep. 

62 10 
Vide 8 Rep. 

136 
Vide 12 Rep. 

55 
Videl2R«p. 



Sums 
directed to 
be applied 
by Orders 
of the Com- 
missionera. 



£. 9, d, 

64 15 

14 15 4i 

4 15 8 

62 10 3 

285 3 4) 

49 17 3 

157 9 

486 10 3 

87 5 4 



400 
40 








Purposes to which the Sums hare been 
directed to be applied. 



£. t. d. 
r 35 18 Tide 12 Rep. 
I 29 13 4 liqaidntlon of ontstanding claim. 

Towards cost of Union workhouse. 

Ditto. 

Ditto. 

Ditto. 

Ditto. 

Diitq. 

447 7 3 Tide 8 Report 
39 3 towards cost of Uokm wodc- 



I 447 

I » 

Ditto. 



Ditto. 







900 

939 3 7 

41 



1045 10 
48 4 



4 

6 



949 13 3i 

100 10 i 

105 13 1 

66 

118 15 

47 19 3 

60 8 

123 19 4 

46 2 



/ 3 17 lOi dHto. 

I 86 9 li investment 

6 8 6i towards cost of Unioa work- 



193 11 64 investment 

226 9 7 Tide 4 Report. 
5 14 towards cost of Unioa work- 
house. 

( 25 15 10 ditto. 

t 15 4 2 inveatpent 

•1030 17 8 Tide6Report 

/ 14 12 8 towards cost of Union work* 



house. 



Ditto. 



I 



68 9 lOi vide 10 Report 
181 3 5 cost of erecting a school fbr the 
education of poor cbildrea. 

t S9 12 10 towards eost of Union work 
{ house. 

i 60 17 
Ditto; 



8 inTcstment 



( 24 



31 11 4 towards cost of Unioa woik- 
honse. 
8 8 investment. 
12 11 9 towards cost of Unioa work- 
house. 
^ 106 3 3 inTestment. 
33 14 9 vide 10 Report 

6 towards coxt of ereeting sdMwl 
for the education ef poor 
children. 



/ 



{33 14 



10 6 7 ditto, 
i 60 1 5 investment 

Towards cost of Unton workhonse. 



Ditto. 



• Erroneously reported in the 4tb Annonl Report m £\7fL \ ^Ttaa%QK»Vi w^nnrtJt^ViXNaft ^'Co.^^oev**^ 



%:k 



S.>C»X'^' 



248 



JUhirn rdalting to Emigration* 



[ISdi Re]> 



il 



CO'J 



1 



■? 



II 

8 * 
§^ 

o i 

I 



1 



l|8l 



111 Si 



I 



•8 



1 .1 



||ll|s|8|1f||||||||||l||| 



• • •• • ••• 



o« 



• • 



• • • 



c^-'Ov^ei^ •i-<<N»-n-ie«^»-ipM •oi^p-«ei • • •©'••-« 






I 



e. 



ill 






• « '^wpm ..MPi-i-ie*^ 



• • • ••9 * * 

• • • • • • 



• •• • 



I 

1 
I 



• •• • •• •••••• 



iim 






eoeo^«oe«oo««-<eO'-<«-<«i^^w<o^«M.-<i-<»i*^.-<«^ 



teoo o 



000 o e 



mco 55 '-^ « 00 •-< ^ •» eo •-< o o w t* ^o««-<«^»^ 



•o «n o 



s 



g 
8 




^ 



Us * '-3 *: 
lilf||i.p 



-a 

a 
a 

4 



> 



^1 = 



fa 



d 
3 



•3 'gSa^ •$ 



8*4 



QHM 






App. B, Nofl. 9 & 10.] Jhlum r^atity to Vaceinatim. 249 

No. 10,— VACciKiTiOKBxTmiioitAcT.— AstnucTof RiTvKi'irronid39UDiouaDdPtrii}inla 
RDgiaoJ &nd WklMiOf thtNambcrof l*»Mn*Vacc)DitcdiDinehUB>oii«uidPw'uhn,iiithi 
Teu aiulcd 291h Bcptcmbat, tS46. 



COUNTIES. 




"of 


Namber •nd A»w of rmon. 


Knmbri of nich cmi ohlch on 
Lnapecljoa prored ta hhvi 1«fB 


NonibKof 






""■ 


Uad« 
Oog Ytu. 


A ton 
One V™. 


T«m1. 


Und« 
OnaYw 


Abo<« 
OnoVnl. 


Toul. 




KlSllKD. 


18 


1,011 

mIito 

>»;<» 

t,n«i 

4,07* 
»T 

l,)a« 

l|W3 


3JM 

s[9M 
I.MI 

iloM 


|:!;| 

■ .H« 

lilts 

S.ITt 

]:| 

Ti 

4.tt 

','z 

>lin 


liia* 

4I« 

(litn 

IllsiT 
I.DU 

l.«U 
t[4t* 


slow 

!:S 

I,4H0 

sloio 

an 

i|»( 

IS: 

l.OM 

s.onj 


lIlM 

sloii 


s.nis 
iilon 

«!79« 

s»!mi 

lo'.Ml 
4,(43 
















Ou-btriud . . . ' 
































HuatlBfdim. . . . 




LaleoUi. . ■ . ■ . 












S.'S?'"'" ::: 




Kutluid. . .. . . 












3u>»T .' ' • ^ i ; 
















Turk lilMt HldlDf , 

., WMtlUdiDf . 

Tutal. . . . 




MS 


IM.504 


IK.TtI 


■M.ttS 


UB.IK 


113,T» 


■••.1(9 


«i,m 




nXor . . : . 






ld4 

l,*W 


Ml 

'uo 


MO 

I.Mt 
l|Mt 

m 


HI 


6J4 

1.190 


l!»7 


1,0«« 
LOW 

IS 

1,01« 
l.»»4 




■^•"^ 


S3 


l.«IO 


«,m 


li.ni 


4.3S9 


7.M1 


It, 034 


ID.ItT 




'•'»S 


'! 


.» 


,„,.,. 


....... 


....... 


...,.„ 


I1I.S«« 


....... 


,„.» 


\ 



Sehtrn at to Number 



EISthRap. 



NtrMBiBof WoBKRouBM in UnioDi >ad Pariilws nndct the Pom I^w J 

Act, >ud Udder Local AcU, ia EngUnd knd Wilai; thowing alio Iba Number of 
Inmatet which they us calculated tii nctiie, with the PopuUlian of e«ch Unioo, Set., 



m 



Stmb ot UhloD. 



PJ 



Aberm jron . 



Aberiilwiln 
Abmiflon . 
Albans, St. 
Alc»t«i . 
*Alderbilt7 
Aim ■ ■ 



Alnafonl > 
Alston villi Oai-I 
Hgill 



A9hl>y-du-la-Zk>iich | 
Aihronl, East 
Aihfurd, Wett 



12,874 
22,2-1:; 



Beamiaslet 

fieilale 
Bcdfurd . 
Bfdiniiiiter 

Bviroril , 
B«l ling ham 

eikhampBlrBd 

.'Bermondwy . 

Beiwick-upoo- 

Tweuci 



]S,6SI ' 
16,998 I 
23.508 : 



' B>lle>UD« 
- - .gUm 

Biahop Sloiifoid . 
Blihy . . 

Blackburn 
Bland ford , 



32, -JOG 
20,383 
22.134 



12,0 
19,113 
S,99G 
31,767 
36,268 
e,421 
7,462 
46,235 
ll,il2 
34,917 
10,93S 
74,oe7 



14, g 

6.S10 
16,196 
138,219 
l9,3Se 
13,699 
73,091 
13,aM 
13,745 

in,&» 

27,319 



ao.Bi 



1.1,751 
37,453 
19,695 
^9,634 



Brncklry . 

Iiri.moi.1 • 



I6,S21 
34,680 
19,83:2 
)3,50a 
I5,5i7 
13,378 
132,164 
16,018 



Tlioig raaiked thui * are lingle Pariihn under the Poor Law Amenilment Act. 
Thoae marked Ibui t aie lacuqwiaiiuDi and lingle Psriihea under Local Acta. 
NoTs.— Incurporatioai undai Gilbert'* Act, and other Pariihai not in Union under 
Ac), numbiiiof about 600 placet, are nut included io the 



App. B, No. 1 1.] and Accommodation of fForkhouaea. 251 

No. 11 — continued. 

Number of Workhonaet in Unions and Pnrishet under the Poor Law Amendment Aet> 
and under Local Acts, in England and Wales, &G.— ^ofUinaeti. 



r 



Name of Union. 



Brampton 

Breckuock 

Brvatford . 

Bridge 

Brideend and Cow 
budge • • 

Bridgnorth • 

Bridgwater 

Bridlington 

Bridport • 
fBri|;hton • 
f Bristo), City of 

Hrixwurth . • 

Bromley • • 

Bromsgrove . 

Bromyard • 

Buckingham • 

Bunfiiigford . 

Burnley . 

Burton-on-Trent 

Bury, Lancashire 

Bury St. Edmund 

Caistor 

Culne • • 
*Ciimber«rell 

Cambridge 
f Canterbury, City of 

Caniinr 

Cardigan • 

Carlisle 

Carmarthen 

Carnarvon 

CaMtle Ward 

Catherington 

Caxtun and Ar 
rin^ton . 

Cerne • 

Chailey 

Chapt-l-en-le-Frith 

Chard . • 

Cheadle 

Chelmsford 
♦Chelsea . 

Cheltenham 

Chepstow . 

Cheitsey • 
^Chester, City of 

Che^tertieId • 

Chester-le^treet 



I 









•85 8 



100 
100 
460 
350 

200 

177 
230 
60 
200 
600 
780 
256 
300 
320 
156 
250 
162 
310 
320 
432 
200 

200 
200 
320 
374 
269 
260 
120 
441 
260 
197 
100 
90 

170 

160 
220 
100 
330 
160 
4)0 
558 
380 
208 
220 
300 
320 
IIU 



PopnUtlon 
in 1841. 



10,525 
17,689 
37,054 
10,981 

21,357 

16,118 
31,778 
13,059 
16,695 
46,661 
64,266 
14,330 
16,079 
22,427 
11,494 
14,239 
6,790 
54,192 
2S,878 
77,496 
12,544 

27,068 
9,324 
39,867 
24,453 
14,812 
32,552 
19,901 
35,084 
37,512 
28,511 
14,537 
2,336 

10,080 

7,259 
7,809 
11,686 
26,609 
17,859 
30,603 
40,177 
40,221 
16,776 
14,929 
22,159 
39,379 
18,357 



i 



NasM of Union. 



9 . 

I- 



}. 



Chesterton . • ! 

tChichetter, City of , 
Chippenham • • i 
Chipping Norton 
Chipping Sudbury 
Chorley •, • 
Chorlton • 
Christchurch • 
Church Stretton 
Cirencester 
Cleobury Mortimer 

fCierkenwell, St. 

James • • 
Clifton • . 
Clitheroe • • 
Chm • • • 
Clntton • • 
Cockermouth . 
Colchester 
Columb St. Major 
Congleton • • 
Cookham • 
Corwen • 
Coftford 

t Coventry, City of 
Cranbrook. . 
Crediton • • 
Crickhowell . 
Cricklade and \ 
WoottonBassettj 
Croydon . 
Cockfleld . 

Darlington 
Dartford • 
Daventry • 
Depwade . 
Derby • • 
Devises • 
Dewfbuiy • 
Docking • 
Duncaster • 
Dorchester. 
Dore • 
Dorkbg • 
Dover • • 
Downham • 
Driffield . 
Droitwidi • 
Drosford • 




300 
190 
337 
230 
288 
370 
396 
120 
100 
260 
133 

500 

426 
180 
200 
401 
300 
306 
180 
354 
225 
120 
400 
320 
350 
281 
70 

250 

350 
363 

154 
460 
300 
450 
450 
301 
233 
5)3 
300 
233 
100 
250 
400 
250 
180 
194 






PopnlatioB 
In 1841. 



21,608 

8,512 

23,297 

16,151 

19,230 

38,836 

93,736 

7,828 

6,069 

20,726 

8,708 

56,756 

66,233 
23,018 
10,024 
25,046 
35,676 
17,790 
16,167 
29,040 
11,060 
15,098 
18,237 
30,743 
13,163 
22,076 
17,666 

13,165 

27,721 
17,132 



21,488 
25,361 
21 ,467 
25,590 
35,015 
22,130 
60,713 
16,930 
32,400 
16,121 
9,138 
10,968 
24,522 
19,260 
16,829 
17,465 ^ 



252 



Jietum as to Number 



[13th Rep. 



No. ll~^cont%Hued, 

Number of Workhouitt in Unicni mud Pariihef under the Poor Law Amendment Act, 
end under Local Adi, in Englend end Walet, &c. — coniinwd. 



r 



'Name of Union. 



Dudley « • 

Ounmow • • 

Durham • • 

Donley • • 

Eesmgwold • 

Eaitbourne • 

Seat Grinttead 

Eeethampitead. 

East Retford • 

Eaatry • • 
*Sait Stonehoute 

East Ward . 

Ecclesall Bierlow 

Edmonton 

Blham • 

Ellesmere 

Ely. . 

Epping 

Epaom • 

Srpingham 

Eton . 

BTeaham 
fExeter, City of 

Faith*!, St.. 
Falmouth • 
Fareham . 
Faringdon 
Famham . 
Farersham 
Fettiniot; . 
Flegg, Eait and 

Weat 
Folethill 
Fordingbridge 
Forehoe • 
Freebridge Lyun 
Frome . 
Fulham 
Fylde, The 



Gainsborough 
Garatang • 
Gateshead • 
^George, St., in 

East. . 
^Oeofge, 8t.| 
Martyr • 



the 
the 




1 
2 



328 
450 
125 
280 

ISO 
336 
318 
100 
175 
823 
130 
172 
428 
764 
301 
350 
340 
233 
350 
365 
350 
130 
400 

323 
264 
278 
306 
180 
400 
140 

270 

131 
250 
450 
160 
396 
219 
200 

174 

56 

276 

800 
589 



Popolation 
in 1841. 



86,028 
19,884 
27,919 
16,621 

11,323 
7,950 
12,619 
5,935 
21,376 
23,928 
9,712 
13,807 
31,645 
52,569 
14,662 
16,329 
20,077 
15,987 
17,251 
20,513 
20,247 
13,892 
31,312 

11,556 
21,654 
14,595 
15,582 
10,658 
15,915 
15,437 

7,684 

17,235 
6»705 
13,529 
12,578 
25,807 
22,772 
20,940 

25,855 
13,017 
38,747 

41,351 
46,622 



Name of Union. 



ifGeorge, St., Hano^l 
▼er Square • • j 
Germans, St. 
Glanford Brigg 
Qlendale • . 
Glouop 
Gloucester. • 
Godstone • • 
Goole • • • 
Grantham • 
Gra? esend and Milrl 
ton • • • •) 
Greenwich • 
Guildford • , 
Guiltcross • • 
Guisborough • 



Hackney • • 
Hailsham • • 
Halifax • • 
Halstead • • 
Haltwhistle . 
Hambledon • 
Hardingstone • 
Hartismere • 
Hartley Wintney 
Haslingden • 
Hastings . • 
Hatfield • • 
Ha^ant . • 
Haverfordwesi 
Hay • • • 
Hayfleld . • 
Headington . 
Helmsley • • 
Helston • • 
Hemel Hempstead 
Hendon • • 
Henley • • 
Heostead • • 
Hereford • • 
j Hertford . • 
Hexham • . 
Highworth and 

Hinckley • • 
Hitchin • • 
Holbeach • • 
Holbom • • 
HoUingbonm • 



) 




2 



2 



1,044 



834 \U, 



66,4i3| 

16,180 
29,828 
14,217 
14,575 
26,838 
11,459 
12,535 
25,619 

15,665 

80,811 
0B5 






840 
100 

522 
329 
425 
332 

80 
221 
130 
320 
168 
190 
250 
188 
200 
250 
110 
166 
220 

50 
264 
200 
300 
276 
362 
250 
242 
264 

466 

400 
300 
271 
750 
425 



11,965 
10,543 

42,274 

12,433 

109,175 

17,691 

5,949 
18,811 

8,668 
18,529 
10,728 
41,280 
14,847 

6,067 

6,648 
37,139 
11,330 

9,516 
14,091 
18,010 
32,546 
11,499 
15,444 
17,544 
11,381 
25,289 
14,145 
27,929 

15,559 

15,589 
22,346 
16,997 
44,581 
13,830 



App. B, No. 11.] and Accommodaiion of Workhouses. 





Union* tnd Ptriiihei under Ihc Poor L*w AmMidment Act, 


anil under Lo»l Ao 


*, in Englaod .nd W»U.,*c.-«wt.-iK«(. 




i 


V\ 






. 


Wi 




N«i.irfU.ifon. 


ii 


k 

^j1 


PopllllliW 


N™.affU,n. 






PopulBlion 


Ilulywell . . . 




302 


40,787 


LeomLiuter . . 




141 


14,303 


HoQilon . . . 




23U 


23,891 


Lc«« 




204 


9,846 


Hoo . . . . 




ISO 


2,794 


Le-i.h™. . . 




300 


23,013 






260 


23,22i 


Uxden ud W iu»-l 






20,881 


Honham . . . 




2i5 


13.410 


tllr J 






S;;Sr!'rT 




4< 


16.067 


WW" . . . 




no 


9.9S7 




200 


14,26S 


licLBeld . . . 




1S7 


24,346 


HOI^D 




300 


IS, 797 


Ln.ouln . . . 




300 


se.ne 


Huddlnfiei.1 . . 




301 


107,140 


Linton . . . 




301 


I2,fl5S 


Uunnrfurd . . 




2S0 


19,632 


U,kentd . . . 




275 


26,484 






22G 


18.431 


•Liverpool . , . 




2,080 


W3,054 


Hur.l.^ . . . 




lit 


2,192 


Ll«ndik> Fawr . 




120 


17,128 








Ll»Ddo»ery . . 




110 


U,726 


Ipiwich . . . 




400 


25,254 


LUntflly . . . 
Llnnryllin . . . 




130 


20,178 


Lliiigton, SI. Mary 




3:i0 


as, 690 




250 


20,445 


ive», St. . . : 




246 


19,107 


Loddon Bud Cl>-| 
















GOO 


14,472 


rJame^ St., W«sl-1 


1 


sua 


37,398 


London, City or(-') 
London, Eul . . 




1,035 

606 


53,967 

39,653 










London, W«.t. . 




639 


33,629 


Kdghl.y . . . 


2 


|l)l 


38.17S 






liO 


9,723 


Kend.1 . . . 


2 


681 


34,694 


t::r'""": : 




370 


24,606 


•K«niiogt™ . . 




263 


26,834 




350 


29.586 


Keit^nng . . . 




218 


J8,3i7 


Ludlow . . . 




250 


17,3il 


KeyDihsm . . 




25/ 


SI,7H) 


fLuki',Bl.,Hiddle.ex 




654 


40,829 


Kidderminiter . 




300 


29,408 


Lulon .... 




312 


17,913 


Kn.K>bridge . . 




350 


S1.537 


LalteixDrlh . . | 1 


I9S 


16.039 


Kin|[«l«r< . . 




22^ 


8,163 






270 


11,489 


King'i Lynn . . 




310 


I6,JS4 










KiuB'i Norton . 




120 


21,674 


MicdeiGeld . . 




674 


56.018 


"str. ,1 




334 


23,974 


M»d«Iey , . . 




145 
650 


26, £53 

32,310 


fKioR.ton-on-Bull 




BOO 


41,029 


M>ldon . . . 




350 


20,838 


KiBBloa . . . 




160 


12,221 


UnllinK . . . 




330 


17,933 


KuightDii . . . 




120 


9,313 


M.lm.Eury . . 




230 


14, 716 








Miltun. . . . 




140 


21,949 


'Umbeih . . . ■ 2 


1,600 


lM.t65 






1,163 


lfl:!,408 


Luncikler . . . 




330 


11 fin 


M.Di6«1d . . . 




312 


27,427 






40 


10,946 


tMafgarrt, SU and] 








Lttti^poit . . . 




300 


18,109 


St. John, W..I- 




GOO 


56,481 


Launceiton . . 




ISO 


16,746 


miuriet . . .J 












170 


12.899 


M«k«t Bontortli 




240 


13.600 


•1-«I. .'.'.'. 




276 


88,741 


Mutket Df«yloii . 




250 


13,930 


Leek .... 




!iSO 


21,307 


Mukel Harborou^h 




200 


15,731 


Lctcusler . . . 




420 


.50,932 






SOO 


9,234 


Lri^li .... 
L.'i(fhlon Bu»nml 




23S 
250 


28,a6S 

15,042 


•Martin-., St.. in 1 

the Field. . .; 


' 


CJO 


25,195 



[< himtd out *t Uitlbniotigh HouM and 



Return as to Nttmber 
No. II — eonlimeif. 



[13th B>p. 



NiniE of Union. 


1 


ii 

ill 




1 


li 


PopnliMn. 




x.'° 


'^ 




t 


■£fi 








, 


2,200 


138,164 li Oakham . . . 




ISO 


11,218 


M^itlvy ... 1 


ICU 


13,117 Oktlamirton 






230 


22,001 


M«<1way . . . ' -2 


640 


36,590 '1 Olave.SL. 






435 


18,427 


MelkihU ■ . ; 1 


SCO 


18,879 Onmr . . 






240 


11,804 


M«ltai> Mowbny . , 1 


250 


19,297 , Ormiliuk . 






200 


34,975 




ISO 


8,499 . Or»ett . . 






195 


10,157 


MeiidoD . . . ! 1 


ISO 


11,60-2 tOnw^try . 






70O 


22.432 


Midhunt . . . ■ T 


390 


13,320 Oundle . 






154 


14,975 


SlildiMiliill . . ; 1 


110 


3,184 tOitford, Cily 






363 


19,775 


MiiioQ . . . ; 1 


3-23 


11,493 








Ui<Cur<lBiulL(un-l, , 


600 


M ifll tP"nera«, St. . . 
^•*^^ falBky Bridge . 




1,500 
5U 


^9,763 

7,999 


Manmoulh . . 


: 


180 


24,524 PaliiiiKtun. . . 




175 


8,677 


^MuutgolneIy and ] 
P«ol . / . .J 




251 


IR «.19 ■' P""'""'"! ■ ■ ■ 




200 

200 


19,671 
16,074 


Mcpeih . . . 


1 


92 


14,955 Peurilh . . . 




240 


20.989 


Uullbtdand Lulh-) 




500 






3t<6 


50,100 






Pmhore . . . 




212 


13,382 












255 


25,301 


Nanlirich ... 1 


250 


33,811 


Pem-Hd" '. '. 




UO 


7,4.>1 


N»ibetlh . . . ■ 1 


130 


21.733 


P.twunh . . . 




307 


9,*ei 


Neath ....■! 


no 


3i,Mf 


Pi-vey . . . 

PickwmE . . 


1 


200 


12,259 


NeotB, HI. . . .1 i 


:J38 


18,035 




90 


10,251 


Newark .... 1 


250 


27,350 


Plcm.vtte . . 




373 


21,059 


mwbmy ... 1 


370 


19,963 


tHyraoulh . . . 




330 


30,527 


NewMilleiiiEml}!! 1 


150 


20,850 


PJymptiiii,St.Macv 




200 


19,817 


Newculle midet 1 , 


350 


19,476 


PuckllBgtuO . . 

Punljpool. ■ . 




40 
130 


15,432 
55,037 


NtjwcaBtleoiiTpie 1 


500 


71,850 


Poole . . . . 




202 


12,674 


Neweat ... I 


150 


11,687 


Poplat . . . 




501 


31,090 


New ToKit . , 1 1 


220 


13,244 


Poriiea IiUnd . 




I.ISO 


33.03(1 


Newhaven. . . 1 


UO 


4,633 


Potter»iiiiry . . 




£00 


9,794 


fNBwingion.8t.MBry 1 


320 


54,606 


P™.cot . . . 




335 


43.739 


Newmarket . . 1 


394 


27,383 


Preitod . . . 






77,1*9 


Newport, Mon- I' , 
mouthshire , ./ ' 


160 


33,0ol 


Pwllheli . . . 




160 


21,609 


Ne»potI, Salop . 2 


120 


14,717 


Radford . . . 




190 


22,170 


Newvort I'antwll . 1 


274 


22,999 


Ikadrng . . . 




3.-.0 


19,528 


Newlou Abbot . ! 


4S0 


4i,358 


Bedculh . . . 




300 


4S.0G-' 


Newtown and 1| , 
Llanldlnei . ./I ' 


400 


25,958 


Reelh .... 
ReigBle . . . 




60 
230 


6,758 
34.329 


Narlhallerton ■ ■ 1 


42 


12,575 


Richtnond, Sanvy 




2511 


]3,»6 


Norihumpluli ... I 


304 


28,103 


Kicl>moD<l,Yutkaliire 




130 


I3,47S 


NuTlh Aylelford . 1 


292 


14,e7B 






120 


5,309 


Norlhleai-h . . I 


2U0 


10,661 


RUbndge . . . 
RMlidaro . . . 




231 


17.440 


Notthwich . . 




300 


■29,016 




262 


60.577 


NoHh Witcbfoid . 




300 


14,773 


Rochford . . . 




350 


14.6!7 


fNonrich . . . 




355 


61 ,flJG 


Romford . . . 




510 


22,216 






1. 130 


53,1)80 


Somney Hanb . 




200 


A,20D 






226 


ia,i4o 


Rom.ey' . 






240 


10,387 



App. B, No. II.] and Accommodation of WorhJunues. 



255 



No. 11 — continued. 

Number of Workhouses in Unions and Parishes under the Poor Law Amendment Act, 
and under Local Acts, in England and \Vale<<, &c. — continued. 



Name of Union. 



Ross . 
Ruthbury • 
Rotherham 
^Rotherhithe 
Royston • 
Rueby • 
Rutnin • 
Rye • . 



Saffron Walden 

Salfurd . • • 
fSalivbury, City of 

Samfurd 

Saviour^, St. 

Scarborough 

Sculcoates . 

Sedbergh • 

Sed|ri'field 

Sei»iloo • 

Selbv . • 

Settle . . 

Seveuunks . 

Shaftesbury 

Shard low 

Sheffield . 

Sheppey • 

Shepton Mallet 

Sherborne . 

Shiffaal . 

Sh ipsto n-on-Sto ur 
fShoreditch, St 

Leonardos 
fShrewsbury 

Skipton 

Skirlan;;h . 

Sleafunl • 

Solihull • 

Scut ham . 
fSouthampton 

Southmolton 

Suuth Shiedls 

South Stoneham 

Southwell 

Spalding 

S|iilHby 

Stafford 

Staines 

Stamford 

Stepnsy 
I Steyning • 



2; 



gt§. 



%\ 






I 



^ 



4 
1 



290 
52 
200 
340 
300 
165 
250 
436 

330 
350 
173 
400 
500 
170 
260 
100 
fiO 
80 
189 
200 
494 
200 
280 
850 
185 
218 
240 
150 
230 

830 

500 
200 
120 
243 
150 
180 
185 
220 
260 
150 
191 
300 
250 
398 
300 
296 
1 ,302 
230 



Popalation 
in itMl. 



16 
7 
28 
13 
18 
20 
16 
11 

18 
70 
10 
11 
32 
21 
36 
4 
5 
12 
15 
14 
22 
13 
32 
85 
10 
17 
13 
11 
19 

83 

18 
28 

9 
23 
12 

9 

27 
20 
28 
12 
25 
20 
26 
20 
13 
17 
90 
14 



763 
297 
783 
916 
1S9 
601 
619 
792 

821 
228 
086 
818 
980 
305 
207 
836 
970 
297 
100 
096 
210 
1t)6 
640 
076 
856 
642 
242 
050 
685 

482 

285 
736 
013 
234 
406 
907 
744 
978 
907 
692 
dll 
549 
699 
293 
216 
066 
657 
353 



Name of Union. 



Stockbridge • 
Stockport . . • 

Stockton . . 

Stukesley • • 
fStoke Damerell 
*Stoke-upon-Treut 

Stone • . • 

Stourbiidge • 

Stow • • • 
Stiiw -on-t he-\V old 

Strand, Th# . 
Stratford -on-Avon 

Stroud • . • 

Sturminster . 

Sudbury . . 
Sunderland 

Swaffham • • 

Swansea • • 

Tamworth 

Taunton • • 
TaviHtock . 

Teesdale • . 
Tenbury • 

Tendring • . 

Tenterden • . 

Tetbury • . 

Tewkasbnry • 

Tliakeham • 

Thama. • . 
Thanet, Isle of 

Thetford • • 

Thingoe • . 

Thirkk • . 

Thomas, St. « 

Thombnry. • 

Thome. • . 

Thrapston • 

Ticehurst . • 

Tisbuiy , . 

Tiverton • • 

Tonbridge « 
TorringtoB 

Totnes . • 

Towcestar • • 

Truro . . . 
Tunstead and Hap- ) 

ping . . . ./ 

Tynemouth • 

Uckfield . . 




\ 



150 
690 
80 
50 
300 
844 
300 
600 
500 
180 
660 
210 
500 
130 
370 
300 
445 
200 

120 
410 
215 
160 

60 
406 
325 

90 
350 
250 
370 
500 
300 
300 
192 
450 
302 
150 
180 
220 
140 
300 
400 
220 
382 
200 
331 

800 

290 



Pbpolation 
in 1841. 



7 
85 
33 

9 
S3 
47 
18 
47 
19 

9 
43 
20 
38 
10 
30 
56 
13 
38 

12 
33 
23 
19 

7 
26 
10 

5 
14 

7 

15 
31 
\7 
18 
12 
47 
16 
15 
12 
14 
10 
32 
23 
18 
34 
12 
43 

15 

55 



096 
672 
944 
046 
820 
925 
837 
948 
675 
522 
894 
202 
920 
235 
048 
226 
084 
641 

904 
422 
995 
574 
066 
251 
999 
891 
957 
578 
605 
467 
542 
031 
639 
105 
466 
316 
041 
197 
106 
499 
814 
188 
126 
537 
137 

436 

625 



\\^^'A\\ 



Sehim at to Number 



[13tll Rep. 



Numbet ot Woikbouwt and Unioai in PuuhM undm Uw Poor Law AawudiMnt Ad. 








iii 






-: 


i^ 










§ 






NuMUfUlJOD. 


i^i 


In 11.41. 


NuHorrnlin.. 


ii 


3 


PopoUUn 


Ulveratoiie . . 




3:>o 


36,-J6 


Wlutchuich(HBali)' 1 


G9 


3,619 


Up(>inBhJim . . 




ua 


11,'J32 


fWhiUhurch, Salop 




150 


G,2Si 


Up)un-un-Se?Bin . 




)jO 








1,050 


71,758 


Ultoxeler . . . 




200 


I3,81D 


^Vhitehtica . . 




33f 


39,971 


Uibridt-B . . . 




250 


la.sso 


•WbittlK^y . . 

Wiean . . . 




200 
480 


9,032 
66,032 


W.kefield . . . 




uo 


4i,6J8 


tWiyhl, klB of. . 




800 


42,550 


WalliiiKfonl . . 




300 


13,330 


Wilton . . . 




200 


23,366 


WuLflll . . . 




400 


34,274 


Williton . . . 




300 


19,379 


WnliiDKhnm . . 




300 


20,0G0 


Wiltoo. . . . 




HO 


10,337 


CUphani . . 


■ 


5S0 


39,tJS3 


Wimbo.u« .ud 1 
CraoboiOB . ,] 




m 


1S,9J9 


WaDh-riird . . . 




4S2 


13,8G0 


1 Wiocwton . . 




300 


21,286 


W^Uge . . . 




330 


16,826 


Wiocbcombe 




118 


10,000 


Wa» .... 




300 


15,528 


WinchB.ter, N«w . 




3UD 


20.4S2 


WiirehamuidPiir- 


, 


250 


16,54i 


Windwr . . . 




307 


20,502 


beck. . . , 


' 


Wiiuluw . . . 




250 


8,376 






240 


17,109 


Wiitall . . . 




120 


31,532 


Wanin^tun . . 




■2tSD 


33,034 


Wiibeeh . . . 




600 


31.481 


Warwick . . . 




2S7 


37,2U9 


Wilham . . . 




297 


15,407 


^Vatroid . . . 




373 


18,009 


Witney . . . 




430 


22,963 


W.yUnd . . . 




3U0 


11,168 


Wobutn . . . 




313 


11,2S3 


Ward-lB . . . 




70 


10,174 


Wokingham . . 




200 


12,803 


W^lliogboraugh . 




330 


:iO,I33 


Wol.tanton and 1 




400 


32,669 


Wellington, Sulup 




24G 


19,901 


Bunl«m . . 1 




WBmiigton,SoniBr- 


1 


2S0 


21,777 






s;b 


6S,4'25 


■et . . . . 




Woodhrid^e . . 
1 Wo«Utock . . 




330 


23,013 


W.lli .... 




3U0 


20,611 




200 


13,390 


Wel.yn , . . 




60 


1,936 


1 Worcoiler . . . 




330 


27,130 


Wem .... 




ISO 


11,5,-0 


Workwp . . . 




200 


17,973 


Weobly . . . 




lis 


8,478 


i Wr.ri>hiim . . . 




A2i 


39,542 


Wwlbounn . . 




2':o 


e,G68 


; Wycombe . . . 




630 


32,053 


Well B torn Willi . 


: 2 


no 


52,596 










We.tbury-on-SeTern' 1 


130 


14,619 


'Varmouth, Gnat . 




400 


21,031 


Weitlmiy and 




320 


13,395 


V«oiil .... 




300 


27,894 


Whor«>Uda»n. 




Yoik .... 




100 


47,779 


Wfl« Derby . . 
Wol Firle. . . 




4S0 

140 


88,662 
2,5^29 
















We*C Ham . . 




569 


26,919 


Tolili ot 603 








We*Ihampnett 




310 


14,157 


Uniani and lin- 








Wont Wtttd . . 

Weymouth . . 




73 
3UU 


7,968 
18.683 


1 RWPa.i.h««n. 
durthatuorLsw 


689 


184,320 


13,082,650 


Whi^uteuhuiat. . 




160 


7,970 


AmaHdmeutAtI 








Whitby . . . 




170 


20,100 


»ad Locul Act#. 









App. B, No. II.] and Aecommodation of Workhoute*. 



257 



No. 11 — continued. 

Number of Workhouies in Unioni and Parishes under the Poor Law Amendment 
Act, and under Local Acts, in England and Wales, &c. — continued, 

UNIONS THAT HAVE NO WORKHOUSES. 



[Name of Union. 



Anglesey 

Boughtoni Great • • • 

Builth 

Camel ford • • • • . 

Conway • 

Dolgelly 

Dulverton • • . • • 
Sasington • • • • • 
*6iles,St., and St. George) 
Bloomsbury. / 

Holswortby • • • . 
Lampeter . . • • • 
Llaurwst • • • • • 
Machynlleth • • • • 



Population 
in 184J. 



38,105 

25,896 

8,714 

8,063 

10,706 

13,208 

5,670 

15,757 

54,292 

12,333 

9,866 

12,322 

12,306 



Name of Union. 



Merthyr Tydfil 
fOldham . . 

Presteigne • 
{Paddington. . 

Rhayader • . 

Runcorn • 

Stratton. • . 

Todmorden . 

Tregaron • 

Wortley. . 



Ftypniation 
in 1841. 



Total Population of 23 
Unions, &c., that have' 
no Wotkhouses . 



52,864 
72,394 

3,517 
25,173 

6,722 
22,854 

9,432 
31,6.^6 
10,253 
23,214 



485,317 



* Part of Workhouse taken down and being rebuilt. f Not in operation. 

X Padding^n Workhouse now building. 



SUMMARY OF THE FOREGOING TABLE. 

Number of Unions and Parishes under the Poor Law Amendment Act and) ... 

under Lucal Acts having I Workhouse ••. / 

, , , , 2 Workhouses 40 

,, ,, 3 Workhouses. 10 

. , , , , 4 Workhousifs 4 

, , , , 5 Workhouses , 2 

Total Number of Unions and Parishet*under the P^r Law Amendment Actl ^^» 

and under Local Acts hafing Workhouses j ^^^ 



WORKHOUSE ACCOMMODATION AND POPULATION. 



Number 


1 
Number 


of 


of 


Uoionfl,&c. 


Work- 


having 


houaet. 


Worlt- 




houses. 




603 


689 



j; Number of 
Inmates 
they wiU 

accommodate, 



184,320 



Population In 
1B41. 



15,082,850 



Number 

of 

Unions^cc 

not bavin t 

Work- 

honaet. 



23 



Population 
in 1841. 



485,317 



Population of 

C26 tlniona. 8ie., 

under 

the Poo) Law 

Amendnren Act 

and under 

Local Acta. 



15.568.167 



Setura as to Population 



[13th Rep. 



1841 ; and Ih. A»<. 


n Stitule 


Ac™. 








INFOSS. 
Ah«rayroii . . . . 


Arf. 


,«,,.. 


UNIONS. 


InaSiw PopqUUm 


NDlkBOW 


12,«4 


Belfucd 


37,978 


6,421 


Alwt)£avrunv 






8ii,.'>S0 


S0,S34 




211,719 


7,462 


Ab,ij.t-lth 






Nal koDWI 


^^,343 


Brlpor 


65,860 


48,335 


ALiuKdott . 






i 60,r5U 


li(,:80 


25,930 


ll,SI2 


Alhao'i, St. 






i ■I0,4J1 


ir.wi 




610 


34.94!' 


Almler , 






1 51,483 


16,533 




49,090 


iO,9M 


AWetlmry . 






1 b>,337 


14,171 


iBrthnalGrefu. . . 


760 


74,087 


Aln-iek 






87,605 


18,?68 


Barerl«y 


77.S00 


18,95? 


Al If .ford . 






36,084 


7,00-> 


Bice.ter . . . . 


67,1176 


IS, 201 


fAlttoa with Gb 


■if. 


11 ! 


4O,00U 


6,063 


BiJvford . . . . 


78. 150 


19,368 


Allun . . 






■13, |-.!3 


11,396 


«io-l*™ade . . . 


56,360 


^U,694 


Altrinchiiin 






6-1,914 


3l,0iS 


BillnL<-»y . . . . 


5J,«40 


14.934 


Amenihaiii . 






45,680 


18,207 


Biile,.lon . . . . 


4>,9G0 


6,S1U 


Anie-bury . 






63.590 


7,698 


Binijhkni . . , . 


fiS,BS9 


I6,1S6 


ATJipihill . 






42,392 


l3,0sl 


Birmingham . . . 


2,660 


38,215 


AmiMBt . 






83,S-2-. 


16,993 


Bishnp Stultford . . 


«,Bl3 


19.380 


ADfflewjr . 








3a,ios 


BUl.y 

BUtkhi.™ . . ■ . 


34,0-24 


JS.syg 


Asaph, St. . 








43,368 


31,261 


7!i,U9l 


A<lib«urnB . 






8?,.'!90 


1?0,6iS 


Blandford . . . . 


66,590 


13,656 


Ailiby..le-U-Z 


icli 




47,601 


24,231 


Bl«a 


26,246 


13,745 


A.hfor.1. E«t 






SI, 0(1.1 


11,535 


Bluli^ld . . . . 


44,871 


10,555 


AlllFor,!, Wwl 






37,731 


!i,3i9 


BlylhioB . . . . 


90,221 


27,319 


A,litun-ui.d«- 






4l,4tO 


101,570 


Hodmin 


87,410 


20,800 


Aslon . . 






29,960 


A0,928 


Bolton 


40,955 


97,3!9 


Alcham . . 






1II7,«40 


l£,S42 


Bo.»l. 


70,480 


5,516 


Athrraiona , 






i2,73S 


lO.Kfili 


Hoimen an'l ClaTdaa . 


59,iro 


16,321 


Aiiclil>n>l . 






5fl,289 


21,979 


Bo.ton ...... 


96,950 


J4,680 


Ai»te11. St.. 






54,396 


31,417 




97.109 


35,>.96 


A.bri.ls« . 






9J,1I(I 


3:i,306 


B«.?n 


04,962 


19,83i 


A«n.in.ter . 






i9,S9-2 


a<l,i85 


BrarkW . . . . 


55,860 


13,S08 








73,630 


■^2,l3i 


BtadfiBld .... 


(i6,63i 


15,357 


A^Uh.™ . 






62,964 


20, use 


B»clf..rd, Wilt) . . 
Bta'lfar.1, Yu.k»hi<e . 


w.fieo 

3fi,486 


13,379 
132,164 


DakGireU . 






94,019 


33.032- 


BialDlTW .... 


37,D39 


16.018 


B.I. . . 








A.SiS 




93,520 


10,5a 


Banbury . 






76,1^6 


28.482 


B'Kknuck .... 


Not knoiin 


17.689 


Hatigo. and Be 


tiai 






23,902 


BrBDtford . . . . 


!;0,510 


37, OM 


Ban„.t . . 






24,53J 


13,751 


Bridg 


37,113 


10,981 


Dainilnple . 






l4l,n30 


a7,4Si 


Bridnnit and Conbridin 




21,337 


Ba-ro.-on^o»r 






4S,917 


19,69S 


Brl>U-norlb .... 


67,882 


16,118 








86, -231 


59,634 


B.iJKwat«r . . . 


85,810 


31.778 








65, J3? 


16, ASS 


BcidiiiiiHoii . . . 


63,410 


13,1159 


Ball.. . . 






29,2iJ 


69,i3> 


BildpoA . . . . 


31,788 


I6,4J93 


Kaiile . . 






49,87S 


12,034 


•B.i«hn>u . . . . 


i,9B0 


46,661 








5i.Hi 


15,112 


"Bribtol 


1. 840 


64,266 


BrdalB.. . 






41,640 


6,596 


Brixwiitth . . . . 


59,740 


14.330 


Bedfurd . . 






97.177 


31,767 


Brc.n.l.:y , . . . 


39,400 


16.079 


Uedmiuttvc . 






a2,I7i 


36,268 


U™ms/™ve . . . 


4J,6K5 


22,427 



Note.— Incoiporation* under Oilb«il'a Act and other Pariihm not in Uoion under tha Puot 
Law AmviidDitnt Act. numbprine about 300 placet, ar« not included in tha above Return. 
Single Paiiithea under the Poor La«r Amendment Act are marked Ibut f. 
Uanna and Pariaha under Local Acla are marked ihua *. 

(a) Thit mMt b« taken a* tha ntimated Area. 



App. B, No. 12.] and Area of Unions in England, ^c. 



No. 12— canltnuaf. 





II a 


d SiuBle 


PuiihM in Euluid nnd Wili'i 


uudtT the Fmi Law 




UNIONS 'inS^',.1. 


I'-ptlUion 


i;sioNs. 


in StUuU 


P^palUtan 


AcTr$. 


in IBII.. 






Afjf,, 


in IMI. 


1 
Bcomyvd , . . . ; 59,290 


11,494 


Q.ngl.loa . . 




50,357 


29.040 


BuckiDeham . 




. 44,7?0 


U.i39 


Conway . . 








|0,7l!6 


Bi.ilih . . . 






B,7M 


Cookham . . 






30,430 


1 1 .060 


BuDlioglUd . 




29,0-10 


6,790 


Cut-en . . . 








IS,0!I8 


B^uWf . . 




44,37S 


54,19-3 


Co.raid . . . 






48,135 


18.237 


Burt.nKii>-T«ni 




86,738 


28,878 


■CotuntiT, Cily of 






4,9.:0 


30.743 


Bury . . . 




33,2DS 


77,496 


CranbiMk . . 






40,205 


13,163 


\a«tj St. Edm-iiid, . 


2,335 


12,344 


Crrditon . . 

Crickhooll . 






SS.OJO 
Ndi known 


22,076 
17,666 


C.«lor 


16 J, 898 


27,068 


CrickUiIi and Woultna 


44,348 


13,165 


ClDB . . . 




-26,669 


9,324 


B»iiett. 






K;«nl)..n..li. . 




4,570 


39,867 


Croydon .... 


33,491 


27,721 


CmbridK, . . 




3,470 


24,453 


CucVfiild . . 






53,863 


17,132 


Cimtlford . . 




46.0S2 


8,063 












•C»ni«rbary, City a 




3,:^4D 


14,812 


lUrliairloa . . 






60,759 


21,488 


C«.clifr . . . 




.»ol\B<ma 


32,5j2 


D>rtf.>id . . 






47,305 


25,361 


C»idig... . . 






19,901 








02.141 


21,467 


Cb.U.1.. . . 




! M.eOO 


36.08J 


Dirpwadc , . 






70,330 


25,590 


Caimvlhen. . 




NolkoowB 


37,512 


Derby . . . 






3,132 


35,015 






Noll.no.0 


28,511 


D«vi»i . . . 






SJ,4S6 


22,130 


Cu<le Wild . 




1 es,io7 


14,537 


Dowibury . . 






24,l6-> 


60,713 


CilherinKluD . 




, 12,997 


2,356 


DocklDj;. , , 






80,653 


16,930 


C««loD and Aningi 


on! 


45,436 


10.080 


DolKrlly . . 








13.208 


Cisnie . . . 




4n,990 


7,239 


Doncarter . . 






107,340 


32,4aO 


Chttilov. . . 




; 37,040 


- 7,809 








70,B10 


16,131 


Cli.[Kl^n-l..Fiilh 




, 69,244 


11,686 


Dore. . . . 






75,600 


9,138 


CllBrf . . . 




S7,e46 


26,609 


Do.kios . . 






37,470 


10.968 


ChMdU . . . 




' S4,6G9 


17.B59 


Dmer . ■ . 






27,067 


.24,S22 


Chrlmsfurd . 




82,260 


30.603 


Downhan. . . 






85.350 


19,200 


(Ch.'lMa . . 




780 


40,177 


Driffield. . . 






104,620 


16,829 


Cbelteaham . 




23.780 


40, 2! 1 


Droilniicli . . 






S3,0b9 


17,465 


Cheprto* . . 




G4,900 


16,776 


Drunford . . 






46,011 


10,282 


Chert.By . . 




44,939 


14,929 


Dudloj . . . 






16,655 


86,0-28 


•Ch«rter, Ciry of 




3,010 


23,159 


DulYctlon . . 






54,243 


5,670 


Ch«t,. field . 




85,732 


39,379 


Dimmuw . . 






64,286 


19,884 


CI.«Wt-le-StrBet 




, 31,066 


18,357 


Durham . . 






41,467 


27,919 


Ch«nrtun . . 




72,359 


21,608 


Dunloy. . . 






26,270 


16.621 


•Chieheitet, Cily of 




1,680 


8,ai2 












Chippenhim . 




S«,371 


23,297 








34.660 


15,757 


Chipping Norton 




75,071 


16,151 








60,710 


11,323 


ChicvioK Sudbury 




62,47S 


19,2.-0 


Ka<lboum> . . 






33,857 


7,950 


Churl,,, . . 




37,908 


38,8-16 


EkitQrin»l«od. 






56,623 


12,619 


ChorltoD . . 




2»,3i7 


93,736 


E»Bt Hampttead 






27,600 


5,935 






35,586 


7,8-28 


}U.lR«lford . 






100,010 


21,376 


Church (Jimioo 




.10,053 


6,069 


Eaatiy . . . 
tE».t StonehuoM 






44,808 


23,928 






8i;,57a 


20,726 






N»l klloWB 


9.712 




51,900 


8,708 


E„lW«d. . 






175,500 


13,807 




320 


66,756 


EccleaaU Bietloir 






2fi,&S0 


31,649 


Clifion 


27,808 


66.233 








46,942 


52,569 


Clilbetae , . 




129,990 


23,018 


Elbam . . . 






36,928 


14,662 


Clun . . . 




69,776 


10,024 


ElleHnare . . 






09,972 


16,329 


Glutton . . 




46,856 


25,046 


Ely ... . 






82,250 


20,077 






106,756 


35,676 


K|.pii)E. . . 






46,550 


15,987 


ClchwHr . . 




11,770 


17,790 


E^. . . 






41,230 


17, •iS'- 


ColumbSl. U>JM 




71,126 


16,167 


Ef;>^i««. . 






,».'i,'W». 


^ l.'i vW-i. 



i. — Nunet of Union* ■ 



Betitm at to Population [}^^ Rep- 

No. i2—eoHtiimtd. 

in Kngl>n<j. 

Local Acta, >«■ e mit inwif. 






UNIOSS. 



iaSiUDU 



in IMI. 



raith, St. 

Farebam 

ingdoc 



Fle|;g.Eaitsn<1 
" 'nhill . 
■dinpliridBe 



Oainsborouuh 
GaralBii^ . 
Gatethesd . 
fGvorge, St., in the Em 
■GeiiTiii, BL, Hancrv 

Square. 
IGBgtge,St.,t1ieMartyi 
8auih»ailc. 
Grrmana, St. . . 
*GileH,Sl., aiiil SU George 

Bloomabury. 
GUnrocd Bng^' 
GlemUle 

GI.>f«L>|' • 

Gloucetter 

GodlltIDd 

Qoole . 



Halifax . . 

HolllPBd . 

Hallwhikllt- . 



Hartley Wtotncy 
/ Hatliogiea. , 
1 HsUingt . . 



■i?,8ii 

25,8b0 
32,187 



31,760 
1^,510 

36,41)3 
71,010 
49,606 

33, W* 

IO0,5B4 
35,920 
■J2.891 



36,674 
D9,!99 
1,2SD 



06,000 
59,020 
32,384 



20,247 
13,892 
31,312 

}l,SS6 

1il,6j4 
U,595 

15,582 
10,658 
15,915 
15,437 

7,684 
17,235 

6,?0S 
13,S29 
12,578 
25,807 
-22.772 
:i0,940 



HanrfDidirett . . 

Haj 

Hayfield . . . 
H*adiofton. . . 
HelmaUy . . . 
Helalon. . . . 
Hemel Hempstead . 
Hindoo .... 
Heoley . 



Hen.t.'Bd 
Hereford 
llerlfoid 
Hiwham 

Hi);hwotth HiidSiiindaD 

Hinckley 

Hitchin . 

Holl^eacb 

Holt>orn. 

Hollingbou 

Holiwonby 

Holywell 



H,^75 

46, ess 

11,459 
12,335 
25,619 
15,665 
80,811 
23,085 
11,965 
10,3-J3 

42,274 
J2,433 
109,175 
17,691 

5,949 
12,S1I 

8,668 
18,529 
10,722 
41,260 
14,847 



HonhsiTi . . . 
Hijughton-le-Sprinft 
Howden . . . 



Huddenfield 
IlunKetfurd. 
Huutingdon. 



17,068 
29,600 
119.681 
72,650 
25,320 
33,449 
46,327 



41,9i. 

fit, 954 
34,630 
20-2, iS6 
52 ,030 
20,^4 
61,17U 
73,819 



Jamea.SL, Wetlmini 

'ItiinBtoa, St. Marr 
Ives, St., Himli . 



KeiKhley 



tKen«i»Kton . 
Kettrtine . 
Keyniliam . 
Kidderminiti 
KioEib ridge 
Kingielere . 

*KiDgi>ton-Dn-Hutt . 
Kingilon-oD-Thanies 

KniKtiton . '. . 



7,073 
3,030 
64,135 

33,534 
lfi3,790 
2,9S0 
49,037 
31,Il!3 
36,840 
ri.sor 



App. B, No. 12.] and Area of Umont in EagUmd, ^c. 



No. la— cDfld'.iufd. 



f.— Name* oT Uoion* Bod E 



Lunch eiler • • 

Laniipart . • 

Lauiicntoa • • 

Ledbury. • • 

^Lndi . . . 

Leek . . . 

Lcicriler . . 

Uijth . . . 
Liightcin Buiiiid 



Lcwiahun . 
Lcxden and WinitiM 
T«yburo. 
Lichfield 



LMiraud . . . 
tLirenKwl . 
Llanifilu F.wt . 



Lmldnn and Clai 
LonHoa, City of 
Londun, Kut . 
London, Vinl . 
L..nBWi. . , 
LDu);hboraugh . 

Ludlow' '. '. . 
'Luke, St., MiddlMi 



Mncclesfirld 
Macliynll»h 



iug. 



MnUun 

Maltoa . . . 

Munchviler > . 
Msnifield . . 
'.Mat|-Hn.-f, St., an 
J.ilia.Wr.tmins 
Mat hut Bokwoilh 
Market Draylon 
Market Hniboroiifth 



87,550 
42,411) 

2,672 
68,247 

3,960 
15,346 
35,330 
(I4,4S2 
Nalknowi 
15,767 
70,490 
92,670 
S!l,903 
I4I..^IU 
49,931 
98,214 

1,830 



94,520 
42,433 
153, 3il 



61,078 

Kulkwiwii 

26,493 
31,306 
81,360 
43,3US 
59,313 
113,320 



10,946 
IB, 109 
16,746 
12,899 
88,741 
31,3U7 
50,932 
18,568 
15,042 
11,393 

9,846 
23,013 
20,881 

9,957 



223,054 
17,128 
14,7^ 
20,178 
20,445 
13.322 
14,472 
55,967 
39,655 
33,629 
9,722 
24,606 
39,588 
17,521 
49,629 
17,913 
16,039 
11,489 

56,018 
12,306 

36,253 



21,949 
192,408 
27,627 
56,481 
13,600 
13,950 
15,731 



Marlborough . . 
rHatUn, St., in Fiildi 

'MarTleboua . . 

Mvdway . . . 

Mvlkkhatu . . . 

Meltun MowbiBT • 
Mer 



MeiuleD i . , 
MeOhyrTydjil. 

Midhunt • • 
Mildeuhall . . 

Mitfard aud Launditeh 
MoDmouth . . 
Moiiiitth • ■ . 
•Monf({onnry and 
Uutrurd and Lothing- 



Nanlnich . . . 
Natl'crth . . . 
Nealh .... 
Neota, Bt. , , . 
Newark .... 
Newburv 

NewcaitU-i n-Emly n 
Nes cBil le-under-Ly I 
Newcant leHju-Ty ua 

New Foteit . . . 
NewhaTrn . . . 
'NeaiuKlun, St. Mar 
Nrwmarket . . 
NgnparlfHiiumouthiluT 
Nenporl, Salop. 
Nswpotl pBj{iiell 



a Abb»l 



Newtown and LlanidloM 
Nuitlialleiton . 
Northaniptua . 
Noiih Atleiroid 
Niirthleach . . 
Noithwich . . 
North Wiithford 
•Norwich, Cily of 
Nollingbam . 
Nunealoii . 

Oakham . . 
Okehainptoa 

<)li?c,8t. . . 

Oldham . . 

OroiikulL . . 



60,665 
61,339 
32,751 

55,870 
80, 800 
93,798 
NMkpa^ 



9,231 
25,195 
13,117 

I 138,164 



8,498 
11,602 
52,864 
13,320 

9,184 
11,493 
38,493 
2-1,524 
14,995 
16,859 
16,391 



33,811 
I 21,753 
1 32,627 

18,035 



71,850 
11,687 
13,244 
4,633 



117,770 

60,736 
ig,N6B 

35,8:iO 
71,520 
55,67J 
57,614 

ft, 920 
2,610 
20.326 



11,218 
22,001 

1B.4'J7 



lUtum at to Population 



[13tfa Rep. 



Onrtt . 

Oiindle . 
•Oxibtd, Citf of. 



Peusnce 



PopUr . 
PoniwB Itlftnd ■ 
Putleniiuty. 
PimcDl . . 
Prei)ei|{iie . 
Preilon . . 
Pwllheli. . 



Rid ford. 
Rdlrutb . 



Rochrord 
Rumfocd . 
HomDey Uaith. 

HuH™^ '. '. 
Rotlibuiy , 
Rotheiham , 
t-Rolheihithe, I 



10,157 I 

14,975 
13,775 



22,654 
16,610 
11,793 



2, BOO 
73,^69 
58,2bl 

. 57,980 

. Koi known 

63.690 

4^,458 

3S,3S9 

61,741 
85,530 

68,5^3 

. Hut known 

. 74,220 

, I07,J41 

47,«90 

24,582 

2,177 

4,^5 

Si.lii 

51.412 

l,2ii 



I6,C74 



Su.i 



3.383 



Sklfran Wilili" 
Smlfurd . . 
i*S«lulmiy, City uf . 

S&v>ot>r, St.. 
Sculiorouj;!) 
I Sculcoatel . 
Scilbneh . 



S,29S 

480 
44,647 



25, 304 
?,461 

9,661 
12,259 
10,251 
21,0J9 
36 ,S.'7 
13,817 
15,43i 
2S,fl37 
12,074 
31,1191 
53,036 

0,794 
43,739 

3,417 
?7,I89 
21,609 



Sevrn 



■kt , 



ShineiLuir. 

Shardlav . 

SlieSdd. . 

Shcppey . . 

Shrplon UalUl. 
I Shvibume 

Shiffnal . 

Shiinton-Di 
■Shoreditch, St. Leom 
*Slircw>biiiy . 

Skiptun . . 

SkiriaiiKh . 

Sleatucd . . 
•Solihull . . 

SDulham . 

Soiit ham plan 

South Mul^>n 

SuuthShieldi . 



51,190 
33,334 
56,310 
29,71U 

U,&55 



48,062 
6,753 
1<I,3:^9 

6,7-.'a 

13,558 
13,475 
5,303 
17,440 

60,577 
14,617 



27,501 
50,910 
148,163 
S0,^2U 



5,S0fl 



10,3 



lfi,763 
7,297 
26,783 
1.1,9)6 
18,139 
323 20, SOI 



Sluckpoit . 

Stockton , 
•Stuke Damcn- 

Stokiblcy . 
tStuke-upiMi-Ti 

SlDurbtii1)(E. 



9,091 

43,635 

47,490 

, 149,050 

59,573 
3S,310 

66,974 
10,958 

21,U5U 



63,010 

129.110 

49.568 

47,861 

1,970 

, 124, 47U 

13,234 

iG,445 

11 5, 221 

6-2,910 

, 131,190 

47,611 

24,800 

"0,905 

42,593 
42,615 
26,458 
72,350 



i2l,3(U 
Se.iOT 
4,636 
S,970 
12,397 
15,100 
14.096 

sa,aio 

13,106 
32,040 

b5,u76 
111,856 

17,£4d 
12,24* 
1 1 ,050 
19.«S5 
83,438 
18.2S5 
28,736 

9,013 
23,334 
1^,406 

9,907 
27,744 
20,978 
2e,!i07 
12.692 
25,011 
20,549 
26.699 
UO.293 
13.3)6 
17,066 
90,657 
U,353 

7,096 
SS,6r2 
33,944 
33,820 

0,046 
47.9^5 
18,S3T 
47.948 
19,675 

9,5i3 
43,694 



App. B, No. 12.J and Area of Unions in England, tfc. 
No. IZ— ouKiiHai 



.—Nunc ot Unioni «nd Sinftla 


Faiiihti io Eariand aod VCale* undw iti* 


Pou Uw 








.»,0... 


a™ ! 


UNIONS. 


inS™at*|''jP'i^'{" 






73,836 


20.203 


WaDKTorJ .... 


32,243 1 13,660 




StrattoD 


S4,].'0 


9,432 


Wantag, .... 


SO,GJU 16,826 




Slroucl 


40,174 


dS,920 


Wa™ 


33,380 


15,528 




Stuiminslet. . . . 


38,911) 


\<i,i3a 


Warebun aiid Fuibeeb 


92,930 


16,542 




Smlbury .... 


76,380 


30,048 


Wurmiioter . . . 


56,617 


17,109 




&,nd«land .... 


ll,56S 


56,226 


Warrington. . . . 


24,140 


33,034 




Swtffham .... 


re .222 


13.084 


WfltwiA . . . . 


64,262 


37,209 




S»>DH>a .... 


NotkiK.ini 


38,641 


Walford . . . . 
WaTlaiid . . . . 


36,440 
49,083 


1&,0D9 
1 1 , 1«8 




Tamnfrtb .... 


39,483 ]J,904 


Wtanlale . . . . 


95,070 


10.174 




Tauoton .... 


71,194 


33,42i 




34,763 


20,133 




T,.yii.1uck .... 


154,960 


23,903 


WWli..g»n, Salop. . 


84,318 


19,901 




T<;«.dalB .... 


169,962 


19,574 


Wellington, Som.[.«t. 


34,312 


21.777 




T^ubiuj- 


3^,857 


7,06K 


W.1I.". . . . . 


66.971 


20,011 




Trpdring .... 


80,1110 


£S,;f5l 


Wtl«yn . . . . 


6,6^0 


1,936 




Tenteiden .... 


46,lflS 


10 g99 


Wen. 


51,8c6 


11,570 




Telbuiy 


25,180 


5, 891 


W™Wy. . . . 


47,309 


8,47S 




Tewk^bury. . . . 


37,392 


1-1,337 


Woiibuurne, , . . . 


31,390 


6,6fi8 




Thakfhim .... 


30, '^38 


7,S7S 


Webl Bramwich . . 


20,485 


3i,599 




Tham 


63,4153 


15,605 


Wf»lburJ.iHi-S.^vern . 


27,830 


14.6)9 




Th.uBl, Inle of . . 


2i,922 


31,467 


We.ll.iiiy and Whoc 


30,548 


13,393 




Tiititoia .... 


115,043 


17.442 


weladowR . . . 




ThipifuB .... 


8.1,130 


13,031 


Weal Derbv . 




30.626 


88,fi32 




Thi»k 


63,396 


U,63a 


Writ Fitla . . 




14.UJ0 


2,529 




Thomas. St. . . . 


136,510 


jr;io5 


W«kt Ham . . 




le,B29 


26,919 




Tlioiobmy .... 


r.2.520 


16,466 


Writ Ha III PDF II 




58.3J0 


14,1 -.7 






71,J-J4 


15,316 


Wwt Watd . 




117,760 


7,9fia 






5:^.030 


12,041 


Wi-ymo-.tb . . 




34,3-^7 


16.683 




Tiirrhiirat .... 


51,516 


14.197 






22,756 


7.970 




T«l>..ry 


42.014 


10,106 


Whilln' . . . 




72,171 


20,1(11) 




Tiv^rtDn .... 


109.630 


32,499 


Wbitchurrh, Hant 




28,KO0 


5,1^19 




T.i<lmaidni .... 


21.684 


3I,65G 


Whiicburch, S^lvp 




14,380 


6,US2 




To„bri,lBe .... 


46,563 


23,614 


Whitebavm . 




167,040 


23,671 




T.m«B,on .... 


70,411 


Ifl,l8a 








71,7iS 




Tom« 


91,800 


34,126 


fWhitlUwy . . 




23,000 


9,032 




T..«™.tm .... 


;)9,25U 


li,£37 


WiRan .■' . . 




44,994 


06,4132 




Tre^""-. .... 


N..tkMn 


Io.iS3 


»Wight, I.I« of . 




86,810 


42,SiO 






87,670 


«J37 


WigluB . , , 




138,240 


23,366 




Tuuileicl nnd Happing 


61,670 


1543G 


Willibm. . . 




104,680 


lfl,379 






33,045 


55,626 


Wilton . . . 




37,318 


10,327 




Uckfifld 


70,81U 


16,447 


AVimboiM and C 

bcime. . . 


na- 


78,270 


15,949 




Ulvrr-.Bne .... 


16^.197 


i'6,746 


Winra,>ton . . 




63, Old 


21,386 




Uppingham. . . . 


48,343 


11,932 


Wiufheombe . 




34,741 


10,000 




Upt^n-oo-Smrn . . 


49,096 


16,E86 


Wincheiur, Na- 




68,067 


20,432 




UiIoielKr .... 


56,655 


15,819 


Wind.or . . 




22,710 


20,502 




UxbridKi 


32,300 


13,089 


Wiiialo. . . 
Wirr^ll. . . 




33,831 
43.616 


8,376 
31 .532 




WakeRild .... 


37,773 


45,648 


Wi.b«ch . . 




102.492 


31,484 




U-BlUngfotd. . , , 


42.7tin 


13,930 


Wiihain. . . 




36,897 


15,407 




Waliull 


16 ,aoo 


34,274 


Wilnry . . . 




67,708 


22,963 




H-LmKliam . . . 


74, 2U 


20,960 


Wot,i.h>. . . 




29,564 


11,282 






10,612 


39,853 






43,842 


12,803 




ha™ 1 


WolKantonand Bunion. 


13,192 


32,669 














^ 




\ 



List of Uniont atid Paruhet in 



ire, [13th Bep. 



i. — Namei of Unioni uid Sii 



tict,. 



No. M'-cmtitaud. 
Puiahci in Sngtind *nd WiIm uadtt t 



and under Local Acti, te. — Mntjaiifd. 



™,.». 


'"a™.'" 


"tri's'ir 


V>.0... 


'■£••• 


Popnluioii 


Wolverbampton . 
Woudbridn . . 
WoDdilock . . 
WofMster . . . 
Worktop . . . 
Woitley . . , 
Wrtiham . . . 

Wycpmb.. . . 


10,338 
71,180 
4S,4U 

77,79! 
73,6'ia 

Nnlkno-Q 

77,S14 


6S,42S 
33.0ia 
13,390 
27,130 
17.97S 

39,S43 


tYurniDulh, Qreat . . 

Yeovil 

Yoik 

TdUIi of S6:6 Uniont) 
and sinew Forishei 
uadet the Pout Law 
Aroenclment Act and 
LuclAcu. . . .1 


1,!70 
39.040 
eS,998 


24.031 
27,B94 
47,779 


29,379.430 


15,569.167 



4 £93 Uaioni and SingU Pariihei under tha Poor Law Amandmcnt Act. 

31 Unii>ai and Single Pariihet undar Local Act*. 
% Kxcluiiveof tbe Atm ortha Welati Union* and • faw at the Eacti*b Duioni, vhieh u 
not known. Tha Area of the whoto of Walaa hai boea aitimaled at BMvt i^SSfiW Kahile 



No. li—cmliaiud. 



IL — Nawu oI Ukiohi and Slngla Fatith«t tinder tht Poor Law Amtndoienl Act, 
and of Incmporaiiona and SiDicls Pariikea under Local Acta, is England, arrangad 
acoaiding to (hair largott continta ia Stalula Acr». 



1 BelUngliam 

2 B»h>m . 

3 Kendal . 

4 East VVurd 

5 TeCTdalo . 

6 Whitehaven 

7 CaiMoc . 

8 Ulver«tone . . 

9 Glanfoid Biii;!; . 

10 Tavi.tock . 

11 Loulh 
I'i Settle . . 

13 Rothbury . 

14 BHrnatapte 

15 Lincoln, 
le WiKton . 

17 Naiitwich. 

18 Clithcroe . 

19 Sleafnrd . 

20 Okehiunplon 
iiJ Tljumas, St. 



167,fl4U 
164,598 
162,197 
155.690 
134,961} 
152.251 
1-19,05(1 
NS.lfiS 
141,630 
141,210 
13S,340 
133,231 
I2!l,590 
129,110 I 



IJ6 



6,930 I 
110 . 



22 Skipfon . . 

23 South Uolton 

24 Spilaby . 

25 Helmaley . 

26 Newton Abbot 

27 Weil Waid 
2B Sgulhw«n 

29 Tlietford. 

30 Maimn . 
.11 Hotncaitle 
32 Tiveilon . 



3S Cockermoutti 

37 Haliwhistlu 

3S Dritfield . 

39 Williton . 

40 Glen date . 

41 «i«beach . 
i'i Ca in > bo rough 



125,S!9 
134,470 
121,190 
llH.Sal 
117,770 
117,760 
115,221 
115.043 
113,320 
113,1^3 
9,630 
107,640 
107,341 
]tJ7,340 
lfl6,756 
106,01)0 
1D4,B20 
10 J, 660 



TbofB marked Ihua • are Single Pariihaa under the Poor Law Amendmcnl Act. 
Thoie marked thui f are lacoiporatinni under T..oea1 Aetl. 
Thote marked thua jj arc Bingle Pariihtt undei Local Acli. 



App. B, No. 12.] arranged aceordii^ to their Acreage. 



ii.-Nu>et of tJniou and S 


astU Paiiihei uuder Hw Eon Law AmendmaDt Ad 


—ciMtiinud, 




Ab. 




A». 






N™. of Union. 


In SUUW 




Am«. 




Am.. 


43 Eoit Retford . . . 


100,010 




44 GrBDlham 








99.199 


97 Wlmboroe and Cran- 


4J Pelerboroush 








98,910 


born 78,270 


■16 I,L.lie,rd . 








98,214 


98 6ider»rd . . 




1 78,150 


17 Bedford . 








97,177 


99 Uevrrloy . . 




' 77,800 


48 Boughlon, G. 


al 






97,103 


100 Wockiop . . 

101 Wjcomba . 




77.791 


49 B»tun . . 








96,930 




77,344 


fiO Hungerford 








96,436 


102 Sudbury . . 




76,380 


ar Neffmacket 








96,030 


103Swaffliam. . 




76,222 










95,SZU 


104 Binhury . . 




76,196 


S3 Aibiid^e . 








93,110 


103 Dore . . . 




73,600 


64 WearJale . 








95,U70 


106 Chij^ping NoTlon 




75,071 


53 LoDgtown . 








94,320 


IU7 ScarlHirougli , 




74,686 


36 E>kewclJ . 








94,019 


108 PlymptoD . . 

103 nVliinghani . 




74,220 


57 Motpefh . 








93.798 




74,214 


38 Mellon Mowbnty 




93,01S 






73,896 


59 Wateham sad Pur 




92,930 


Ill Doibcach . . 




73,819 


Uck ... 






11-2 Wwlley . . 




73,640 


60 Lejbura . 








92.370 


113 Ayleabufv . . 

114 Pateltr bridge 




73,630 


61 Tom.,. . 








91,800 




73,569 


62 Newark . 








91,600 


lis Heliton . . 




72,650 


63 BlTthins . 








90,221 


IIS CliMlrrtoD . 




72,359 


fij CredLron . 








88,030 


117 SiDcktoD . . 




72,330 


G5 Ludlow . 








87,938 


118 KIag.bridg« . 




72,307 


60 Truro . . 








87,670 






72,263 


67 Alo.ick . 








87,603 


1-20 KioEloii . . 

121 Whitby . . 




72,238 










87,S30 




72,171 


(19 Bodmla . 








87,410 


122 H«th . . . 




71,940 


70 A.liWurne. 








87,390 


123 Northleach . 




71,520 


71 tWLghl, Meof 






86,810 


124 Thorne . . 




71,254 


71 Burton-ou-Tranl 






86,738 


U'3 TaunluD . . 




71,194 


73 Cirenceitcr . 






86,370 


126 W'oodbridn . 




71,180 


74 BHtfoid . 








86,231 


127 Culomh St. Majo 




71,116 


75 Bridgwater 








B3,ei6 


128 Frecbriilgo Lynn 




71,010 


76 Cholerfleld 








85,732 


129 Dorchetlrr 




70,810 


77 Plck«ring . 








83,330 


130 Uckflfid . . 




70,810 


7S Donnliam. 








63,330 


131 I^idrn and Win. 




70,490 


79 Rocbv . . 








83,323 


132 Bootle . . . 




70,480 


SO Tliinuoe . 








83,130 


133 Torrio^-lon . 




70,411 


SI CaalleWard 








83,107 


134 Depwada . . 




70,330 


B'2 Hourn . . 








84,962 


133 ElJ«.mi.r< . . 




69,972 


83 Honitun . 








83,930 


I3fi Srone . . . 




69,604 


Bl Andorer . 








83,5^3 


137 Clun . . . 




69,776 


S3 Clielm.ford 








82,260 


138 Newport Pagoell 




69,340 


8S Ely . . 








82,230 


139 Chapel-en-le-Fril 




69,244 










BI,9U0 


140 Bingham . . 




68,899 


88 Maldoa . 








81,260 


141 HuddecHeld . 




68,640 


eg VVanURfl . 








80,850 


142 Pioitieigate . 




68,313 


90 Monmoutli 








80,800 


143 Leek . . . 




68,247 


9t Docking . 








80,653 


144 N«H, St . , 




68,100 


ti ^^t:^"'^ 








80,380 


143 BHd,tiiurtb . 




67,882 


93 QuLborongh 








80,090 


146 W.tner . . 




67.708 


94 Huntingd^ 








8O,0S3 


147 Howdeo . . 




67,121 


93 TeDdring . 








80,010 


14S BiccMet . . 




«\ JSlf. 



)6 Lid of Vriioat <atd Parities in Etyiand, ffc., [13tli £ep. 

No. I l—conthiuid. 

— NuDM of UnioDiand Single Parialiei uailfT Uw Pooi Law AnmdmcBt Act, 
•ad of Incoiporatianv andSiaj-l* Puiihe* uodai Loc»l Acti,in EngUod, fte. 



Nun* ot Lolon. 


1 tDSBUllE 


NuuorL-iiioD. 


""ao^ 


149 Kbaidlaw .... 


, 66,974 


a03 Auckland .... 


38,289 


ISO Well 


66,971 


204 PuttiBston. . . . 


38,281 


ISI Brailflrld . . . . 


66,K35 


205 Busmere and Cliydon 


38,270 


iil BUodtunl. . . . 


66,190 


206 Wii.Lh«l«r . . . 


38,1167 


133 Yoih 


' 65,998 


207 Penkr.db-« . . . 


67,980 


1S4 FtriDirdaD . . . 


6s,e8a 


aOSCbard . . . . 


57,946 


15S Bel»[ 


61,860 


309 North Witchford . 


57,644 


1S6 Poiuara . . . . 


61,690 


210 Wilton .... 


S7,3I8 


197 Ba.me>tuke . . . 


65,527 


ill R«. 


96,910 


I3S Thinic 


' 6S,396 


213 LaUBpott .... 


30,878 


ISS MacHe*6Gld . . . 


6S,078 


213 Utlo»et-r .... 


36,635 


160 Wincinlon . . . 


63,019 


314 Eaat Gcinalead . . 


36,623 


161 Altrincham . . . 


64.914 


213 Warmin.t« . . . 


56,6J7 


163 CbcpflDw .... 


04,900 


216 Blicsleiwad. . . . 


36,364; 




64,482 


317 Uddon and Clanripi 


M,3l*.l 


164 Guildford . . . . 


64,461 




36,37V 


165 Ouumow . . . . 


64,286 


219 Roehfuid .... 


M,310 


166 Warwick . . . . 


1 64,262 


2^0 G.raMug .... 


&5,9;0 


167 Ivn, St., HuDls . . 


1 61,135 


221 Hitf.ml.ndLauuditch 


33,870 


168 Erpmgliani . . . 


63,638 


322 Hrarklvy : . : . 

2^3 Noith.i^b . . . 


35,860 


169 Ameibury , . , 


63,S90 


53,673 


170 Hnillinexin . . . 


63.410 


224 De»i«<u .... 


35,486 


171 S.ffronWaldsn . . 


83.140 


325 Slow 


34,978 


172 Skulaugl. .... 


63,010 




34,880 


173 AyUham . . . . 


63,984 


227 WellLngborough ; . 


54,763 


17J M«ket Hwbotough . 


52,978 


223 Wiucbcombe . . . 


34,741 


irs Oundl» . . . . 


62,533 


229 Cheadle .... 


54,669 


176 CliippingSodbuTf . 


62,478 


2;J0 Manifidd : • . . 


54,665 


177 SpaldioK . - ■ . 


62.2ID 




54,640 


178 Daventty . . . . 


62,14] 


232 Au.ieU. St. . . . 


54,396 


179 Hereford . . . . 


61,954 


233 Laiicaater .... 


54,232 


leo Fiwiey .... 


61,741 


234 DulTcrtun .... 


34,243 


131 TuD-teadaadHappui 


61,670 


235 WElli^elou, Somcnet 


54,212 


1S2 Market lira] too . V 


61,637 


336 StraltoQ .... 


54,120 


183 Mild.nb.ill . . . 


61,339 


237 Kaat A-hfoid '. . . 


34,003 


1H4 Pr«.lo>i . . . . 


6I,'J52 


-J36 HolliiiRbsoin . . . 


53,947 


IS3 Hilchin . . . . 


61,170 


239 C>ili»l 


3J,890 


166 Midhur.1 .... 


60,865 


aa Fyldo, Thu . . . 

241 Ttiame. . . i . 


33,464 


187 Da'lingtoa . . . 


60,739 


33,463 




60,730 


242 Dioiiwich .... 


33,089 


60,736 


243 Home .... 


52,698 


190 EBfingwald . . . 


60,710 


244 Tboiobuty . . . 


52,320 


191 Lichfield . . . . 


59,303 


243 Mew Furest . . . 


52,440 


19^ Rovibia . . . , 


59,836 


!;46 Alderhury .... 


32,337 


193 Biixworth .... 


59,740 


247 Budminiler . . . 


53,172 


194 AlminulM . . . . 


S9,S92 


348 Tbr.piloni) . . . 


52,030 


195 S«»i-no.k. . . . 


39,372 


349 llighwmlhand Soin-l 


32,030 


196 MalmB.bury . . . 


39,343 


doo J 


197 Bfinyard. . . . 


39.29(1 


WO Clwbury Mortimer . 


51,900 


198 Stukoley . . . . 


59,2J.1 


251 We.- ..... 


51,886 




39,020 


232 Halifax .... 


51,624 


200 Ci.ckfiHd .... 


38,863 


353 Tirehuiit .... 


51,316 


201 On>..ki,k . . . , 


38,736 


354 AlcMier .... 


51,493 




38,340 


US ProKot .... 


51,415 



App. B, No. 12.J ama^td according to thtir Aertage. 



4d. 13— aaliHKat. 



1 ^^ 




Am 




In Suttiu 


NuisBfUnloa. 


<!. S^«t. 




Am.. 




Aem. 


256 Beainiuittr . , . 


SI, 212 


309 WiR.n .... 


44,994 


2S7 1U>l.ulee . '. 




51,190 


310 ChcrUey . . . . 


44,939 


H8 BeiK»le . . ■ 




51,017 


311 BloGeld . , . . 


44,871 


2i9 S.ftn.rord . . 




50,905 


312K..I.y 

3t3 BuckiD^ham . . . 


4<I,H08 


260 SfJbetKh . . 




50,690 


44.770 


261 ConRlBton . 




S0,357 


314 Samfora . . . . 


44,647 


262 Oakhum . . 




50.337 


315 Biimtey . . . . 


44,378 


Ii63 Hutherham . 




50,220 


316 CiickUde and Wool- 


44,348 


264 Lmton . . 




49,931 


t.m Buictt . . . 






49,914 




44,052 


26B B.t<U . . . 




49,875 


318 Onuar . . . . . 


44,ai!f 






19,831 


319 Saitdgn . . . . 


43,835 


268 Bithop SlortFurd 




49,813 


3S0 WiMKl-tDck . . . 


43.411 


269 Fiom. . . . 




49,606 


3il Wukinghom . . . 


43,842 


2rD Solihull . . 




49,566 


322 Hallinfc .... 


43,303 


?;i?;.TS-».-'°r 




49,5-^0 




43,235 




■19,4^8 


324 Alton 


43,123 






49,096 


325 KicihaiT. '. . . . 


43,030 


274 Berwick-ou-Tirw 




49,090 


3ie Goanane .... 


42,888 


75 W-rUod . . 




' 49,0S3 


3-27 Wallinufurd . . . 


42,760 


Id Xe(t«riDK . . 




' 49,057 


328 StrKkbtidga . . . 


42,615 


77 Lanehe^tli . 




, 48,984 




42,3H5 


78 Witrall . . 




1 48,616 


33U Ampthill . . . . 


42,592 


79 Bonham . . 




1 48,522 


331 I*„«hbgtOugh . . 


42,433 


2S0 Uri'muham . 




, 48,243 


332 I«db>.ry . . . . 


42,410 


281 C,«fo.d . . 




48.135 




42,014 


lias Shepton Hallelt 




' 48,0811 


334 HmiUad . . . . 


41,986 


283 Druifux] . . 




4B,011 


335 OiMlt 


41,963 


L'M I'oBt.y.l^ol . 




47,890 


336 N»«r«t . , . . 


41,737 


285 SoulhiiD . . 




1 47,881 


337 Etdo 


41,660 


2SG Faith, St. . . 




■ 47,851 


338 IWaU 


41,640 


2S7 Sl>iB-uid . . 




47,eil 


339 Durham .... 


41,467 


283 Aihbrde-la-Zuiic 


1 


] 47,601 




41,410 


28!) Selhy . . . 




< 47.490 


341 German., St. . . . 


41,320 


290 Wecily . . 




; 47,309 


342 E|*™ ' . . . . 


41,230 


2'Jl Dartfurd . . 




47,305 


343 Ki"g«kre . . . 


41,057 


■ZSi Metiden . . 




1 47,256 


344 Boltot. 


40,935 


293 Neobun . . 




1 47,026 


345 Romiiey Hanli . . 


1 40,855 






: 46.942 


346 Kcdrulh - . . . . 


1 40,460 


285 Liiltcmiinli . 




46,900 


347 Albant, St. ... 


40,441 


296 Clullon . . 




, 46,856 


348 Bi>n»>n .... 


40,211 


297 TunhritlBB . . 




. 46,563 




40,203 


298 K,.pi..g . . 




; 46,550 


350 Stroud .... 


40,174 


J9e Henley . . 




1 46,327 


351 Chunh St»ttoa . . 


40,053 


30D TexlerdcD . 




' 46,168 


352 -Alston iriih CatrigUl 


40,000 


301 Cixneiraid . 




; 46,032 


333 L<ile 


39,988 


302 Ctrae . . , 




' 45,990 


35^1 THmworth . . . . 


39.483 


303 BiUeidoD . . 




45,960 




39,456 


304 B»nu«-on-SDjr 




' «,917 


336 Brumlrr .... 


, 39.400 






1 45,685 


357 Hy 


: 39,290 






' 45,680 


358 Townriter . . . 


33,L'30 


307 Cutoa aail Airiiinoil | 45,43S 


339 MitlbDcDUKh . . . 


' 39,220 


308 SbiffDall . . 




1 «■«» 


3GD SMigeficlU . . . 


1 39,091 



&68 Lid of Uniont and Parithet in England, ffc, [13lh Rep. 
No. IS — eoiUiiHKd. 

^ii. — NuDM of Uniooa and Siagls Puiibu ludn Ou Pout Law AMtndmant Act, 
and of Ineoipontlooi and Single PuUhn txndsr Local Acta, in England, ke. 



J 



i 


Arei 




Am 


1 Kunc «r UdJou. 






1 UiCuX 


1 


a™. 






I 361 Yeovil 


39,0-10 


413 Farehnta .... 


32,187 




88,^90 


414 BlaLy 


32,024 


363 SturmiDtlar . . . 


aa.flio 


415 Bridport .... 


31,7bB 


36i PatfliiESeld. . . . 


33,fiS9 


416 FWr, Bait and Wait 


31,760 


SeS Kiddarminiter . . 


38,e40 


417 Farahara .... 


31,740 


366 Stow-on-the-Wold . 


38.430 


418 Weatbourne . . . 


31,590 


367 Sh«ft«ibiit)r . , . 


38,310 


419 KeyDiham . . . 


31,125 


36S BninlTG 


37,939 




31,066 


369 Choriey .... 

370 Waktfold . . . 


3r,ao8 


421 Weat Derby . . . 


30,626 


37.773 


422 Wurtburr and Whor- 


' 30,548 


S;i WestAsbford. . . 


37,731 




372 DorkinB .... 


37,470 


423 Caakham .... 


30,430 


373 T«k«ibufy . . . 


37,392 


424 Meie 


30, 3.'!.? 


374 Delfard .... 


37,278 


425 Thakehain . . . 


30,238 


37S H.riky Wintney . 


37.168 


426 AatuD 


29,960 


S?6 BridK 


37,113 




29,SUO 


377 Chailey .... 


37,040 


428 Romford .... 


29,710 


378 filhjun 


36,928 


429 Woburo .... 


29.561 


379 pBlworth .... 


36,916 


430 Bath 


29,iil5 


3S0 \Tilham .... 


36,897 




29,010 


361 Goote 


36,874 


432 Niwhavea . . . 


■^9,0.10 


3fi2 Halitwd .... 


36,688 


433 Whitchurch . . . 


28,800 


3S3 Br»dfg>il, Yorkihiie . 


3S,'I66 


434 KiV Norton . . 


27,950 


3B4 VValfotd .... 


36,440 


435 Wealbury-OQ-SeTera . 


27,6.0 


385 Ponho 


36.403 


436 CliftoD .... 


27,808 


3S6 Sculco&lri. . . . 


36.115 




27,600 


387 Alnsfoid .... 


36,081 


438 Rumwy .... 


27, SOI 


388 North Ayl«ford . . 


38,630 




27.314 




33 .566 


440 Do.« 


27,067 


390 K«iehl«y .... 


3.'.,534 


441 £ccle-aU Bietlow 


26,950 


391 W,% .... . 


3S,3S0 


442 roidinebcidp. . . 


26,842 


■■Zn l*iBblon Bu«Kd . 


3.-, ,330 


443 Caloa 


26,689 


:393 Maiiktuae .... 


3S,30fl 


444 MBitUy .... 


26,493 


-394 Tyuemuutli . . . 


35,043 


445 Stockport .... 


26,458 


.395 Hertfoid .... 


34,*30 


446 South Stoneham . . 


26.445 


;3g6 Ka>iiii:toi] .... 


34.660 


447 nur>ley .... 


26,270 


• 597 Weymouth . . . 


34,327 


449 Bl^ai, 


26,246 


' i98 WelliuKlon, Salop . . 


34,318 


44S B^tkhamiHlGBd . . 


25,930 


.399 KaHbDuraa . . . 


33,857 


450 Th«i,,t. 1.1b of . . 


25,92a 


400 Wimlow .... 


33. SM 


451 Falmouth . . . . 


25,650 


: 401 Cr-yilon .... 


33,491 


452 Hemtlhempilead . . 


25,320 


t 402 IUdiIoh .... 


33,449 


453 Tetbury .... 


25,18U 


: 403 Kochclale .... 


33,334 


454 Kingston . . . . 


25,080 


1 -104 Blirklmrn .... 


33,261 


455 •Whillleaay . . . 


25,000 




33,208 


456 Sti.ii» 


24,800 


406 TenDuiy .... 


32,857 


457 Pool 


24,582 




3:2,818 


458 Batnet . . . . 


24,532 


40H Alillun 


32,751 


439 Chorlton . . . . 


24,3S7 


-WS Mulloid <uid LolhiDg- 


1 32,732 


460 Deiaibury , , . 


24.165 


Jiinil ..... 


461 M'amoKlou . . . 


24,140 


'4WH.rding,(oBe. . . 


32,384 


4152 Sh.TP'y . . ■ - 


24,050 


l-dJJ UibiidKB . . . . 


32,300 


4(i3 Chelteuham . . . 


23,780 


/4J2%yM„gra,i. . . . 


32,243 


4<M Baiaeld .... 


23,157 



ApP' B, No, 12.] amttiged according to their Aenage, 



No. 12 — coaliaiitd. 





Atf. 




a™ 


Nine at Union. 










Acr«. 




a™. 




23,891 


316 Kiug-. Lynn . . . 


5,410 






32.736 


517 Stirord 


5.292 






S2,735 


31S Richiiiand, Bun«v . 


5,200 


466 Windiat . . 




22,710 


519 tCo™ity.Cityof . 


4,920 


469 LvminKfon 




22,622 


320 ReuJiOK .... 


4,870 






22,155 


521 Uneuwicb. . . . 


4,800 






S],6S4 


522 •Camb.r.ell . . . 


4,570 


472 Hdo . . . 




20,B62 


323 •L.mbath. . . . 


4,358 


473 GloMOp . . 




20,807 


324 PoH«a Lland . . 


4.3.i3 






20.310 


SZ5 Leicoter .... 


3,960 


*75 WMtBtomwkh 




2D,4SS 


526 Fulham .... 


3.960 


476 NooeMon . . 




20,326 


527 Hackney .... 


3,950 


477 Hinckley . . 




20,244 


328 Cambridge . . . 


3,470 


478 N..rlh»mplon . 




19,866 


329 tCant^buiy, City of . 


3,246 


479 Braiirutd. Witti 




19,660 


530 Derby 


3.13-2 


4SI V/ri.\ Mum . 




19,140 


331 ||I.l>nKtoi],BBintMary 


3,050 




18,829 


532 tChe.Ier, City of . . 


3,010 


4H2 Hiyfidd . . 




l7,0tiS 


533 •Keniington . . . 


2,980 


483 VVoliftll . . 




16,800 


534 'Bury St Eilmund'i . 


2,935 


455 Dudlcv . . 




16,665 


533 tOxfotd, City of , . 


2.840 




16,635 


536 'Leed.. .... 


2,672 


466 Dunlcv . . 




16,400 


537 IIBiiminKham, Town. 


2,660 


4S7 Melkibam . 




16,233 


338 NoltTncham . . . 


2,610 


4H8 Olilhimi . . 




16,100 


539 IIPamTM, SI. . . . 


2,600 


489 LewiihttDi . . 




15,767 


5J0 Poplar 


2,177 


490 Foli^ibill . . 




13,510 


541 llUriehlhelmstone. . 


1,980 


491 Stourbridge . 




13,437 




1,970 


49-' L«eh . ^. . 




13,346 


343 tBiislol, Cily of . . 


1,840 


493 +Shrew.bury Town . 


14.68U 


344 •Livnipool, . . , 


1,630 


494 llWhitchurch, Silop . 


14,380 


5J5 tE»et", City of . . 


1,600 


495 W«t FirlB . . , 


14,030 


546 tCbicbuttr, City of . 


J, 680 


495 HouRhton-le-Spriog . 


14,041 


547 llHarylvb^mB, St.. . 


1,490 


497 H«.nl . . . . 


13,758 




i,2ao 


498 South Shield! . . 


13,234 


549 *Gl><it Ynimouth. . 


1,270 


499 WoliUnton and Bid. 


13,192 

12,997 


550 *PulrlinKlDn . . . 


1,220 


ilero 

500 Calhcrington . . . 


551 [l«e"/g«;^_^St., H.uo-1 


1,090 


SDl Ilwijigi . . . . 


12,645 


532 ||KirKiton-iipon-Ihiil 


960 




12,238 




840 


503 MedwKv .... 


12,000 


John Wutminilei. J 


504 Colchetter . . . 


11,770 


354 •Rolhfrliithe . . . 


808 


503 •Sloke.upon-Trfcit . 


11,705 


555 •nhtliPii .... 


7S0 




11.S65 


556 •Bclhnal Green . . 


760 


507 KheSeld . . . . 


10,958 


357 IINewioKlon.St. Mary 
538 nshoiwlilch, St. Leo-1 


630 


hsm 


10,612 


620 




10,538 




610 


510 IUdfor.1 . . . . 


7,110 


480 


511 Ipiwich . . . . 

512 Worce.t«i. . . . 


7.073 


361 London, Cily of. . 

562 D Clecheuwi-Il, St. ] 


370 


6,907 


m 


513 Welwjn . . , . 


6,620 


Ji^ma, ] 


514 fNorwich, City of . 


5,920 


563 *M>Mln, St.. in lbe| 


260 


515 NmMOlfr^n.Tfn 




5,S52 


Field. . . . .] 



270 



Unions and Parishes in England^ ffc.^ [13th Rep, 



No. 12— <mtfiiiiiM(l 

ii.— NtniM of UoioBt sad Sior1« Parivhet under the Poor Lsw Amcndinoot Aet, 
ond of Incorporationt and Sioglo Pariiliei under Local Actf, in England, &c. 
— continued. 



Name of Union. 



564 BGilee, St.« and St) 

George Bloomtbury, j 

565 gLiike, St., Aliddlesex 

566 *George, St., in the) 

East f 

567 Saviour**, St. • • 

568 pames, St, West 

minster • • . 

569 Holboru . . . 

570 Olave's, St. . . 

Unions, ftc, in England 
the Area of which is not 
given. 

571 Penrith. 



I 



Area 

Ih Statute 

Acres. 



250 

240 

222 

203 

165 

160 
125 



Name of Unioa. 



Area 

ia Sutnte 
Acrea. 



572 *East Stonehouse. 

573 London, East. 

574 I^ndonWest. 

575 Stepney. 

576 Strand. 

577 Wliitechapel. 

578 New|)ori, Monmouth. 

579 ♦Gtrorgc, St., the 

Martyr. 

580 I^wes. 

581 HPlymoutK 

582 IJStoke Damerell. 

583 fOswestry. 

584 t Montgomery and FsoL 






SUMMARY OF THE FOREGOIXG TABLE. 

2 Unions with an Area of upwards of 200,000 Acres. 
41 Unions with an Area between 100,000 and 200^000 Aaes. 

20 

32 
39 
56 
73 
89 
73 
52 
32 
42 



f > 
ti 
> ) 

I 9 

9 t 
9 9 
t 9 
9 9 
ft 
»» 



9 9 
>> 
>9 
9 9 
99 
9 9 
9 9 
9 9 
99 
»f 



90,000 and 100,000 Acres. 
80,000 and 90^000 Acres. 
70,000 and 80,00pAprrt. 
60,000 and 70,000 Acr«a. 
50,000 and 60,000 Acres. 
40,000 and 50,000 Acres. 
30 , 000 and 40, 000 Acres. 
20,000 and 30,000 Acres. 
10,000 and 20,000 Acres. 
1,000 and 10,000 Anes. 



19 Unioos with an Area from 125 to 1 ,000 Acres. 
14 Area not stated. 

584 Nomber of Unions, fte., in England. 



Ao«r.— The Area of the Welsh Unions is not stated. 



-App. B, No. 12.] erranffed aeeordit^ t« their P<^laiion. 271 
No. 12.— contiRHttf, 

tii. — NivH or Unlom >nd Sinolb Faruhei under On Poor Law Amendment 
Ael. ind of tnciiqmtationa mod Single Pariihei unda Local Act*, ia Engluid 
and Wdlei, ariangcd aecordin); to their hi);h«t Population in 1B41. 





Population 






NuDB If Union. 






In 




IM°. 




IMI. 


1 *LiTritwoI .... 


223,054 




54,606 


S Maachntei . . . 


192,408 


47 gOilei, St, and 8L 


54,292 




I3B,2IS 




4 |U«ryl«baa;, St. 


138,164 


4B Butule; , . . . 


54,192 


b Bruirord, Yorkihire . 


132,164 


49 NottiDgham . . . 


33,080 


8 lll>>ncra>k Sr. . . . 


129,763 


SO PuTtMa Klaiid . . 


53.0.1G 


7 >Lambeth .... 


lis, 863 


51 Merlhyr Tydfil . . 


32,864 


8 HaiifaE .... 


103,175 


52 Weet Hromwich . . 


32,59G 


9 Hudil«nfi«ld . . . 


107,140 


53 KdmonloQ .... 


52,569 




101,570 


54 Leiceitti . . . . 


50,932 


11 BoltOD 


97, a 19 


S3 Alton 


5U,92S 


12 ChorltDD .... 


93,736 


56 Abergatenn; . . . 


5U,S34 


13 Stepney .... 


9D,6i7 


57 Pen«iiee . . . . 


30,100 


14 'Lied.. .... 


88,741 


58 gLukr,St., HiJdleiex 


4!l,829 


IS Wett DeibT . . . 


88,632 


39 Kedruih . . . . 


48,062 


16 llutllay 


8S,D.!8 


60 Stourbridg« . . . 


47,948 


17 Stockport .... 


8S,672 


61 *S(ok«-i<pun-Tmit . 


47,925 


18 SbelReld .... 


HS,076 


62 Voik 


47,779 


19 U^boieditai, St. Lao-1 


83,432 


63 Thomai, St. . . . 


47,103 


nerd . . . .j 




46,661 


20 Greenwich. . . . 


80,811 


63 »Q«rge. St., tba 


46,622 




77,496 


Martyr, Soothwatk. 


2i PreiloD .... 


77,189 


M Briper 


46,233 


23 Bldckhnm. . . . 


73,091 


67 Wakefield . . . . 


43,648 


24 •B.ihnal OiMo . . 


74,087 


68 Holborn .... 


44.321 


23 Oldham .... 


72,394 


69 Nawton Abbot ; . 


44,358 




71,830 


70 Strand 


43,894 




71,738 


71 Pitacut 


43,739 


28 Salfurd 


70.S28 


72 Tluio ■ . . . . 


43,137 


29 Bath 


69.232 


73 1Wighl, Uleof . . 
74&aefii«; . . . . 


42,350 




08,425 


42,274 


31 jlOeorKc, St., Haaorer] 
Sqnar ] 


06,413 


76 0«.^. St., In tlM 


41,620 
41,331 


33 CUfiuD 


66,233 


Bait. ... . 


33 Wiican. .... 


06,032 




41,280 


34 tBitiitol,Cityof . . 


64,266 


78 Bolynll .... 


40,787 


sei*.™r"'. : 


61,846 


40,221 


60,713 


SO •Chaliaa .... 


40,177 


37 Bochdal 


60,377 


81 •Canberwdl . . . 


39,867 


3tJ ttaifurd .... 


S9,634 
S6,7S« 


82 Wand.«rthandC]»p. 

ham. .... 

83 London, Katt . . . 


39,853 
39,665 


40 ||MaV-ait,St..*and8t.| 


66,481 


84 Wraiham . . . . 


39,342 






39,37!> 




56,226 


66 Stiood 


38,920 


42 Hacdeifield . . . 


96,018 


87 Chorley . , . . 


38,836 


43 London, C>tr of . . 


3S,9B7 


SB Gateehead .... 


38,747 




Si,6M 


89 Svanwa .... 


38,641 




53,6(3 


W Anglaiey .... 


38,105 



Paiiihei under Local Ada. 



Unions and Faritha in England, ^., 

No. 12— COKdBHfrf. 



[13tb B«p. 



iiU — Nimn of UDiimi and Singla Puittioi imdec the Poor Law Anwndnciit Act, 
and of IneorpontttDaa uid tjiogle pMiabaa uadcr Local A^ in Snglasd asd 
Walct, fee— CMtiaacd. 





Populsliim 




Po OUf 


Nuse or I'nioa. 




NuMofOUm. 






IWl. 




1841. 


91 CannaHhen . . . 


37,jl3 


143 fCweDtry, City of . 


30,743 


92 Baroilapl 


37,4S! 


144 Ch.liii.ford . . . 


30,603 


93 llJamei, St., W»it-1 


37,398 


I4S Sudbiiry . . 


30,048 


mmiKr . . . . 


146 Whit.haY«a . . . 


29,971 


94 Warwick .... 


37,!09 


147 GUnfordBriKB . . 


29,828 


93 Hareiioidnit . . 


37.139 


148 Louth 


39,568 


96 Breutfo-d .... 


37,0S4 


149 KLJdrrraiattef . . 


29,408 


97 Med-ay .... 


3S,S90 


150 ContflWo. 


29,040 


98 llPlymuuth. . . . 

99 B-dmin»l«r . . . 


36,527 


131 Notth-ich . . . 


29,018 


36,368 


152 South Shield.. . . 


28,907 


lOQ Sciilcoat 


36,207 


133 Burton-on-Trent . . 


28,873 


101 K.iRhl.y .... 


36,irs 


154 Rotherbam . . . 


28,783 


1D2 Lincln .... 


36,110 


13S Skipton .... 


28,736 


1U3 CailUte .... 


36,084 


ISfi Leigh 


28,368 




35,676 


157 Caroarvoo. . . . 


28,311 


105 Derby 

106 OrmAiik .... 


35,019 


138 MitfordandLuBdUeh 


8H,493 


34.973 


159 Banbury .... 


29,481 




34,947 


160 NorthamploQ . . . 


28,103 


108 LarcBlICC. . . . 


34,748 


161 H«h.ni .... 


27,929 


109 Kendal .... 


34,694 


IG2 Durham .... 


27,919 


no B.»tun 


34,630 


163 Yao.il 


27,894 


Ill Wnluil .... 


34,274 


165 Craydon .... 


27,744 


liaTolne 


34,126 


87,721 


113 Stockton .... 


33.944 


166 MaTii.field .... 


37,627 


114 llSloke Damerell . . 


33,8i0 


167 Newmarket . . . 


37,363 


lla Nanlttich .... 


33,811 


168 Newark .... 


27,330 


116 Lomloii, Wett . . 


33,6129 


169 Blything .... 


27,319 


H7Tiiiinton . . . . 


33,422 


170 Worceitet. . . . 


27,130 


lie Baluoe'll .... 


33,082 


171 Caiiiot 


27,068 




33,0.^1 


172 WeitHam . . . 


26,919 


120 WBrriDEtan ■ . 


33,034 


173 Oloucesler . . . 


26,838 


I'il S«ini.r->,St . . . 


32,980 




26,834 




32,669 


173 Uhenlone. , . . 


26,746 


1^3 Shaidlow .... 


32,640 


176 SpiUby 

177 Chard 


36,699 


]'.'4 N.'ath 


32,627 


26,609 


125 Cardiff 


32,552 


178 Li.keard .... 


26,484 


126 HcUton 


32,346 


179 MailelcT .... 


26,233 


1Z7 Tiverton .... 


32,499 


lao Tendticr .... 


26,251 


]i8 DoncBstPF .... 


32,400 


lei Newtown and Llanid- 


25,958 


129 Msidslon 


32,310 


loes 


130 A>bridge .... 


32,206 




23,002 


131 Wycoml* .... 


33,053 


183 BotjRhloa, Great . . 


25,896 


132 BrfrtKwater . . . 


31,778 


184 Guin»boiough . . . 


25,855 


133 Bedford .... 


31.767 


183 Fromfl ..... 


23,807 


\7iA Todmoriten . . . 


31,656 


Ib6 Gramhara .... 


23,619 


135 KctlesBll Biwio* . . 


31,645 


187 Depwade .... 


25,590 


136 Wiriall .... 


31,532 


188 Duitront .... 


25,361 


137 Wi»bi.ach .... 


31,484 




25,304 


13& Theiwt 


31,467 


190 Hereford .... 


25,289 


139 A-i.l«ll. St. ... 


31,417 


191 Ipswich .... 

192 *Maitin, St., in the) 


25,254 


140 tiller, City of . . 


31,312 


25,195 


141 PaplflV, .... 

142 AltrincBsn . . . 


31,091 


Field 


31,019 


193 'PaddingtoD . . . 


25,173 



App. B, No. 12.] arranged atxording to their Popufation. 273 



iiL— Namei of Unlani and Stnp^la Pariilius under Ihe Poor La« Amandatcnl Act, 
and of Inrorpoialioai and Siiigls Pariihei uoder Lool Aeli in England and 
Watei. &c. — coaliHHeii. 





rplii 




p 1 1 


NampofUniMi, 


mi. 


N.B.srfL'Dl™. 


l^°l. 


194 Glutton .... 


25,D4G 


217 Bridmnd and Co<r. 


21,357 


193 Hi>nt ypool . . . 


35,037 


bri-fga . . 


I9G Southwell .... 


23,011 


248 Leek . . . 




21,307 




24,606 






2i,305 


I'JS Cambridge . . . 


24,653 


250 Wincanton . 




21,286 




24,334 


251 PloraeagalB . 




21,059 


20U l).>Ter 


24,&22 


252 Peorllh . . 




20,989 


201 LicliHcia .... 


24,349 


253 South Molloa . 




20,978 




24,234 


M4 WaLingham . 




■JO, 960 


203 'Varmouth, Great . 


24,031 


233 Fylde . . . 




20,940 


204 Tavitlock .... 


23,995 


256 B(rwick-o<.-T-B,d . 


20,938 


£05 Kinnton .... 


23,974 


237 LBiden and Winslree 


20,881 


2aG EB*try 


23,928 


338 Ne«c«8tle-ia.Hmlya . 


20,860 


207 Honilon .... 


23,691 


259 Maldoo . . . . 


20,838 


208 ToLhiirlgc. . . . 


23,814 


260 Bodmin . . . . 


20,800 


209 A.nph, Si. . . . 


23,568 


261 CirtncMter . . . 


20.726 


alOWillton . . . . 


23,366 


262 BLR^kiwado . . . 


30,694 




23,297 


2B3 A.hboume . . . 


20,G58 


212 Slnfunl .... 


23,234 


264 Wi^lli 


20,611 




23.222 


265 H-igby 


20,601 


214 Woilley . . . i 


23,214 


266 Axmiuster . . . . 


20,585 


213 -fOsircitry. . . . 


23,138 


2B7 Bpaldlng . . . . 


30,349 


2](i Guildford .... 


23,083 


268 Erpioglmm , . . 


20,313 


217 Clithecoe .... 


23,018 


20,303 


218 WDudbiidn . . , 


23,015 


270 Winctieatcr . . . 


30,432 


219 Le-iaham. . . . 


23,013 


271 LlaiifilMn, . . . 


20,445 


220 Newport Pagn^ll . . 


23,999 


272 SUBbVd . . . . 


20,293 


221 RuncV™ .... 


23,834 


273 Eton 


20,247 


232 FulliiD. .... 


22,772 


274 Slralford-on.Aion , 


30,202 


323 Radford .... 


22,470 


275 Llanelly . . . . 


20, 178 


234 Bromif^nne . . . 


32,427 


276 Wellingborough . . 


20, 133 


22S Hilchio .... 


23,346 


2-7 Whilby . . . . 


20, 100 


236 Ri><nroid .... 


32,216 


278 Ely 


20,077 


■2-17 Aberptfith . . . 


22,214 


279 Aylnham . . . . 


20,036 




22,210 


280 Newbury . . . . 


19,963 


229 tCheattr, City of . . 


22,159 


3H1 Wellini;tDn, Salop. . 


19.901 


230 Ayleiburr .... 


23,134 


283 Cardigan . . . . 


19,!J01 


231 D«i«. ' . . . . 


22,130 


383 Dunmow .... 


19,894 


232 CreditiK. .... 


23,076 


284 Hongerfoid . . . 


19,892 


233 Uk<!h.<i>ploa . . . 


22,001 


285 Bourn 


19,832 


■23i Auckland .... 


81,979 


286 Plympton, St. Mary . 

287 tOxford. Cily of . . 


19,817 


2.13 Malton 


21,949 


19,775 


236 WellmLrton, Soi»[(et 


21,777 


288 B«rroi«.on-5oar . . 


19,695 


23? Narberth .... 


21.733 


289 Shipilon-on-3lour. . 


19,685 


238 KfJ'Dsfaain. . . . 


21.710 


290 Slow 


ia,67s 


239 Kiug-. Norton . . 


21,674 


291 Pembroke. . . . 


19,671 


240 Falmotith .... 


21,654 


292 T«idale . . . . 


19,574 


241 P-llhili .... 


21,609 


293 BidBford . . . . 


ig,3r.s 


242 Cherterton. . . . 


21,608 


394 Reading . . . . 


19,526 


2-13 KlnnbridKB . . . 


21,337 




19,476 


244 narliobton , . . 


21,488 


296 BiahopStnnfiml . . 


19,380 


343 Daventiy .... 


21,467 


297 Willilon .... 


19,379 


246 But Rctbrd . . . 


SI, 376 






19,297 



Unioju and Pariakes in England, fe., [13th Rep. 



No. H—eoniiiuitd. 

iii. — liaiaea of Hu'ioai aiid SidkU FoiUhn undu tho Foot Law 
and of loeorpoialluiu and Siosle Pariibti under Local Acti 



302 Br«tley . 

303 UilTiclge . 

304 Mollnhum , 

306 StDDS . . 

Suflton VValden 

308 Abinfdou . 

309 Alnwick . 

310 Weymouth 

311 Hartiamere 
318 HuntiDKdui' 

313 OUve'*, St. 

314 Chnlei-U-Stret 

315 Kcttirm 
S tShrew»bmy,l 

317 Cuaford . 

318 Ameisham 
Tiirrmnlon 

330 Royaliiu . 



]21 Lft 



iBpor' 



322 N™ 

323 Th'mgae . 

324 Wairocd . 
3i5 TVorluDp . 
3i6 Mailing . 
327 LutoQ . . 

8 Cheadle . 

3'20 Colcheiler . 

) Hnlalead . 

331 BreckoDck. 

332 Crickhovell 

333 SheiXon Mallctt . 
"-4 Henley. . 

5 Tbctfoiil . 

336 Ludlao . 

337 Dioit«ich . 
333 Rifbiid)^ . 

339 Epiom . . 

340 Folethill . 

341 Cuckfield . 

342 LlandUo Fax 

343 WRrminatec 
3-14 Stamrurd . 

345 Albftu'e, Si. 

346 AndovBP . 

347 Uolbeach . 

348 DockiDg . 

349 Uplon-flQ-Stvcr 
3i0 tUoutinniuirTaudPool 
361 AXcaUi 



19,330 
IS.liOO 
19,107 
18,957 



ia,683 

16,431 
18,427 

18,3S7 
l(s,Sir 
18, £85 
'B,237 
S,i07 
S,168 
18,139 
lH,ia9 
18,035 



17,fl7S 
17,933 

17,913 
17, W9 
17,7HO 
17,691 
17, OSS 
I7,fl66 
17,642 
17,S44 
17,542 
17,521 
17,465 
17,440 
17,251 
17,235 
17,132 



352 Driffield . . 

353 Wantat;* . . 

354 Cheptlow . . 

355 Rom . . . 

356 LBuncutoQ . 

358 Boiiiigitoke , 

359 Dutiley . . 

360 Ruthin. . . 
K.ng'.LyoD . 

362 Waioham and Purback 

363 Bomiiie aud Claydoa 

364 Thornbuiy , 

365 UckG^ld . . 

366 Mutlunl and LolhiiiB-l 

laad . . . . ' 

367 Ktlnimeie . ■ . 

368 Bingham . ■ 

369 Culumb, St.,Miij 

370 Chipping Norton 

371 Dorclieiier. . 

372 Oermani, St. . 

373 Bridgnorlh . 

374 Bioratey . . 

375 Penkridge. . 

376 Huu^hlon-le-tipriiig • 

377 Lutterworth . 

378 Biainiree . . 

379 Epping . . 



384 Easin^im . . 

385 Market Hatbsniuyh . 

3H6 AmplliiLI . . . 

387 Griveuad. . . 

388 Thanie. . . . 

389 Hinckley . . . 

390 FariiiKdon. . . 

391 HighwDcth and Swi 



]7,fl5l 
]6,d98 
16,997 
16,930 
16,Se6 
16,659 
16,833 



396 TuQtteudandl 

397 Pocklingion . 

398 Wilbam . I 

399 Tborne . , 

400 BicHlKr . . 

401 Beaiuiualvi . 



App. B, No. 12.] arranged according to Uieir Poptdatton. 275 

No, li—coittinaed. 

iii,— Naniai of Uaiou ud Sioicl* Wriiliua uuctui tU Ppoi Law AnMDdinwit Art 

khH of IncDiparatiooi aod Singla FuiittM luidn Local Act* ia Boclaad and 

Wale., &c.—mntiHued. ■ 



J02 S«:t)j .... 

wa cuiwuii . . . 

404 Leighlun Buiiaril 

405 Morjielh . . . 

406 Ounille. . . , 

407 TVwlieibiiry . . 

408 Billaricay . . . 

409 Cheitisy , . . 

410 Hauiogi . . , 

411 tCaatcrbuty, Ciiy of 

412 Nurth WitcUotd . 
•113 LUaduierr . . 

414 Ncwiiuct . . . 

415 Mttlmnbuty > ■ 

416 Nunb Ayloroid . 

417 Elham. . . . 

418 Wi»Ibi<ry on^Seiecn 
4 in Rochfurd , , . 
420 Futham . . . 
431 GIoHoup . . . 
4-2i Culle Ward . . 
4:i3 Loddon oad CluverilUc 

424 Leomiiutw . 

425 Stryiiini; . . 

436 Brixworth . . 
42r Ki)iK*te . . 
4-28 Hoxdfn . . 

429 Buckine ham . 

430 GleiiilMle . . 

431 Ticehutit 
433 Aldecbury . . 

433 Wrtihampnelt 

434 HEiliurd . . 
439 Sctlla . . . 

435 HiMdiaKton . 

437 Market Uiaytiin 
4SS WalUnicraid . 

439 -K(rth.irhUh« . 

440 Bveibam . . 

441 Wuii^Did. . 

442 Blandfonl . . 

443 UoUinebcum . 

444 Kut mid . 

445 E 



446 B1>{>n .... 

447 Blal>y .... 

448 Maikct Oonwurth. 

449 Richmond, Suner 

450 Forehoe . . . 
461 Srackley . , . 
453 Richmond, Yotkahire, 
433 Honhani . , 
4i4 WeMbury and Whw- 



15,100 
IS, 098 

15,042 
14,995 
14,975 
14,957 
14,934 
14,929 
14,847 
14,812 
14,773 
14,726 
14,717 
14,716 
14,67(1 
14,662 
I4,GI9 
14,617 
14,595 
14,57S 
14,537 
14,473 
14,393 
14,353 
14,330 
14,329 
14,265 
14,239 
14,217 
14.191 
14,171 
14,157 
14,145 
14,096 
14.091 
13,9^0 
13,930 
13,9J6 
13.892 
13,860 
13.6J6 
13.830 
13,607 
13,751 
13,745 
13.GU9 
13,600 
13,558 
13,429 
13,508 
13.475 
13,410 
18,393 



455 Woodilock 

456 PiirBhore 

457 BradFurd 

458 Midbutit 

459 New Foiert 

460 Slunti. 

461 DMgaliy 
4Gi CKckladi; ft 

Bwiselt. 

463 Cranbrool 

464 Maitlpy 

465 Shaneibui 

466 Rwiffham 

467 BridlinBti 

468 GanUDg 
4n9 Witney 

470 Linton 

471 Tam.ortli 

472 Ledbury 

473 Abtiayron 

474 Ilainblpdon 

475 WokiDf^ham 

476 South Stonebam 

477 Thir.k . . . 

478 H».t Grimtead 

479 Fiwbridgtf Lynn 

480 NoctballeclDn . 

481 Bury Si. Edtnuai 
4BI Tuwualtr . 

483 QooU . . 

484 RaUiham . 

485 Soliliull . 

486 Holawonhy 

487 Llanrwat . 

488 Uachynllelb 

489 SfuAoa . 

490 Pc»apy . . 

491 Shtiborne . 
493 Nuuealon . 

493 KiiiKtou . 

494 Paulo . . 
493 Tbrupilone 

496 Battls . . 

497 H>r]in>lcy . 

498 Gudlctuia . 

499 ll|,pinKbatn 
300 Samfoni . 
501 OuiFU . . 
503 Rye . . 

503 Neweni . 

504 CbapaUnle-Friih 



13,379 
13,320 
13,244 
13,216 



13,106 
13,084 
13.059 
13,017 
13,963 
12,958 
12,904 
13,899 
13,874 
13,811 
12,803 
13,6»2 
13,639 
13,619 
13.378 
13,375 
12,544 
12,537 
12,533 
12,433 
12,406 
12,333 
13,3^2 
13.306 
12,297 
13.2)9 
13,212 
13.240 
11,221 
12.074 
12.041 
13,034 
13,DtO 
11,965 
11,932 

ii,eis 



276 Uniotu and Pariiha in England, f^., [13th Rep. 

No. J2— «>ji(i'bb«/. 

lU. — NimM of UolaDi and Singla I^Biiihci under 1h« Poot La* Amendment Act, 
and of IncarpunlioDi and SlnglB Pariihu undei Local Acta in Kngland anil 





1- 1 <■ 




IViUiion 




NuUDfL'DiuD. 




N.Bif of Uaioo. 








184!. 


560 Hayfield .... 


IMl. 




SOT Faith, St 


11,556 


9,516 




SD8 Kait AtbfoTd . 






11,536 


561 Strattoa .... 


9,432 










11,512 


562 CHat 


9,324 










1I,4S9 


363 Kuiuhlon .... 


5.315 




SI I Biomyard. . 






11,494 




9,234 




51! Hiltuti . . . 






11,493 


563 Mlldeuhall. . . . 


9,184 










11,489 


S66 Dora 


9,138 










11,459 




9,046 










11,381 


366 >Whi(tlo>ey . . . 


9,032 




51G Hay . . . 






11,330 


369 SkiclBuKh .... 


9,013 




417 Aihford, We«t 






11,329 


370 Biiillh 


8,714 




fiia Kuinpruld . 






11,323 


571 Ckolniry Morlunrr . 


8,708 




S19 Alton . . . 






ll,i99 


372 Patrington . . . 


8,677 




i20 Wubutu . . 






11,283 




8,668 




S!1 Oakhini . . 






11,218 


574 Bedd 


8,596 




5-22 WaTland . . 
523 Cookham . . 






11,168 


575 +Cl.ielw<let, City of . 


8,512 








11,060 


576 Mew 


8,498 




SZ4 ShilTiiall . . 






11,050 


577 Weohly .... 


8.478 




52j Tenlrrd.n . . 






10,999 


37S KioncLera . . . 


B,463 




5!6 BridgB . . 
327 Dotking . . 






10,081 


579 WiiialoB . . . . 


8,376 








10,968 


380 Camelfonl .... 


8.063 




528 Laoeh«t« . 






10,946 


381 Pa(el«y Brides . . 


7,999 




S29 Athentone. . 






10.866 




7,97U 




530 Sheppey . . 






I0,8ri6 


3S3 West Wnrd . . . 


7,968 




531 Hartley Wintney 






10.722 




7,952 




bZi Conway . . 






10,706 


b>ib Christcbureli . . . 


7,826 




533 NorthUaeh . 






10,661 


336 ChaiUy .... 


7,809 




534 Farnham . . 






10.638 


3S7 Xmtihuty .... 


7,698 




335 BlDfield . . 






10,335 


388 Flege. Eatt and Weit 


7,684 










10,343 


589 Thakeham . . . 


7,578 




537 Bramptgn . . 






10,325 


390 Belliiigliam . . . 


7,462 




538 Romiey . . 






10,387 


591 Pet«nfield . . . 


7,461 




539 Willno. . . 






10,327 


392 Ruthlury .... 


7,297 




540 Droxfurd . . 






10,282 


593 Crne ..... 


7,239 




541 TreB.ron . . 






10,253 


594 SlDckbridue . . . 


7,096 




642 Pickerini; . . 






10,231 


595 Alre«ford .... 


7.092 










10,235 


596 Taiibury .... 


7.066 




544 Weacdale . . 






10,174 


597 BaU 


6,933 




343 Oraslt . . . 






10,157 


598 Billeidon .... 


6,810 




546 Tiabuty . , 






10,106 


599 BunliaRfotd . . . 


6.790 




547 iSalubury, Cityof 




10,086 


600 R™th 


6.738 




548 Caxtou and Aiiingtu 




10,080 


601 Rhayader .... 


6,722 




34S Clun .... 




10,024 


602 Fordmgbridge. . . 


G,705 




350 Witiehcomba . 






10,000 


603 VV»slboumB . . . 


6,668 




551 Ltyburn . . 






9,937 


601 Havant .... 


6,642 




552 Soulham . . 






9,907 


603 Bcirord .... 


6,421 




S53 Lampelor . . 






9,366 


606 II Whitchurch, Salop . 


6.162 




534 Leirei . . . 






9,846 


G07 ChDRh Strelton . . 


6,069 




555 Fotlenpiiry . 






9.794 


G08 HutHeM .... 


6,0G7 




556 Longtown . . 






9,722 


G09 •AlitamrithaarriL'ill 


6,063 




S57 'Ea,! SlonohoUM 






9.712 


610 ScdtptS'ld .... 


5,970 




558 Pelirorlh . . 






9,681 


611 HaltwhiatU . . . 


5.9-19 




aSP SI<i»-oii-Uia-Wold 






9,522 




5,935 





App, B, No. 12.] arraitffed aex^rding to their PopulaHon. 277 
No. 11 — contuiued. 

hi. — Name* at UDioii* and Siof^le Pkriitm uoilei tba Poor Lav Aincndment Act ' 
anil of Incarpontiani Rod 8iu)[lc Faruhei ondet Local Acta ia Eaglsod and 
Wtles, &c, — conliiaieJ, 





p,p„uh™I| 


I'ap.,l>lton 






lJ?l. 


613 Trtbuiv .... 


S,g91 1 620 Newhaven. . . . 


4,633 






j,670 ' 621 PmtleV 




3,jl7 


613 Whitchurch . 




5,619 ; 622 Roa . . 






616 Buotle . . . 




S.516 


623 Hunli-y . 






617 BLnswood . . 




5.303 


G24 Weit Firle 




2,5 iS 


61B HumnrjMar.h 










2,356 


619 8edh«rBh . . 






6-26 Wel»;ii .... 


1,U56 



SUMMARY OP THE FOREQOING TABLE. 

1 U<iiaowithaPoputatiaDofupva[diof!00,QOO. 
9 Uaiontvilh a Populalion between 100,000 and :!0a,00 
"O.OOOand 100,0" 



' 80|000 and 


90,000. 






60,000 Md 


70,000. 






,, 40,000 and 


50,000. 


SO.OOOand 


40,000. 


„ 20,000 and 




,, 10,000 and 


20,000. 




10,000. 



626 Number of Uuioni, &c. in England and Walei. 



278 



Statement of Progress in 

IRELAND. 



[13th Rep. 



No. 13. 

Statimknt of PaooRBas, thowing the Opbninq of the Wobkhodibs in the tereral 

Unions in Irbland, &c. 



Name of Union. 



Ahbeyleix 

Antrim « 

Ardee • • 

Armagh . 

Athlone » 

Athy .. . 

Bailiehorongh 

Ballina • 

Ballinatloe 

Ballinrobe. 

Dallycaatle 

Bally mena 

Ballymoney 

Ballyshannon 

Balrothery 

Baltinglass 

Banbridge 

Bandoii • 

Bantry • 

Belfast 

Boyle . • 

CaFiircireen 

Callan . • 

Carlow . 

Carrickmacron 

Cairick-on-Shan* 

non • ■ • 
Carrick-on-Suir 
Cash el • • 
Castlebar • 
Castleblaney 
Castlederg 
Castlerea • 
Cavan • « 
Celbridge • 
CUfden . 
Clogheen • 
Clogher • 
Clones • 
Clonmel • 
Coleraine . 
Cookstown 
Cootehill • 



Cork • • • • 



Donega} * • • 



} 



Date of Union 
coming into 
Opcnftkm. 



9 i 



1 ) 



14 Dee. 1839 

30 May, 1840 

31 Aug. 1839 
•29 April, , , 

8 April, ,, 
23 Jan. 1841 
30 Not. 1839 
13 July, 1840 
10 June, 1839 
16 Not. , , 
22 April, 1840 
30 May, 
25 Jan. 

20 June, , , 
4 April, 1839 

30 Not. 
27 Feb. 
22 Feb. , , 
12 Oct 1840 

1 Jan. 1839 

31 Aug. , , 
30 Sept. 1840 

9 April, 1839 

21 Sept 1840 
16 Not. 1839 

2 Sept. 

1 June, 

6 Feb. 

18 Nov. 

16 Nov. 

22 May, 

23 Sept. 

3 Dec. 
6 Feb. 

24 Aug. 1840 
12 Feb. 1839 

24 April, 1841 
18 Feb. 1840 

25 Mar. 

4 Dec. 
2 Sept. 

20 Aug 



1839 

I f 

i f 



>» 



Date of 

Worlthotise 

being declared 

fit for the 

raoeptioaor 

Paapevt. 



8 April, , , 



21 Not. 1840 



24 Mar. 1842 

4 Sept. 1843 

26 April, 1842 

14 Dec. 1841 
20 Oct. ,, 
20 Not. 1843 
26 Mar. 1842 

15 Not. ,, 

20 Dec. 1841 

24 Mar. 1842 
3 Oct. ,, 
3 Not. 1843 

15 Not. 1842 
1 Oct ,, 
IFeb. 1841 
1 Sept 

14 June, 

29 Sept , , 

19 Aug. 1844 
1 Jan. 1841 
6 Dec. , , 

19 Aug. 1844 

21 Dec 1841 

16 Sept. 1844 

25 Oct 1842 

1 July, 






y y 



10 May, ,, 
15 Dec. 1841 

1 Aug. 1842 

25 Oct , , 

20 Feb. 1841 
6 Oct 1842 

26 Mar. , , 
26 May, 1841 
22 Dec. 1845 
2^ Mar. 1842 

9 Mar. 1844 

15 Nov. 1642 

1 Jan. 1841 

11 April, 1842 
31 May, ,, 
15 Sept ,, 

House of 

Industry 

15 Feb. 1840 

Workhouse 

21 Dec. 1841 
15 Sept 1842' 



Dateofiint 
Rate made. 



4 Feb. 1842 
19 Jan. 1843 

13 May, 1842 

12 Oct 1841 
24 A«f. ,, 
18 July, 1843 

1 June, 1842 

26 Sept , , 

18 Sept 1841 

28 April, 1842 

27 Sept , , 
10 Mar. 1143 
15 Sept 1842 

8 July, , , 

15 Jan. 1841 

16 Sept ,, 

17 May, ,, 

19 Jan. 1842 
16 July, 1844 
15 Dec 1840 

5 Not. 1841 

9 Aug. 1845 
3 Feb. 1842 

29 Jan. 1844 

13 Dec. 1842 

7 April, 1842 

26 Mar. , , 
1 Dec 1841 

10 Sept 1842 

23 Nc.v. , , 
12 Feb. 1841 

1 1 June, 1842 

14 June, ,, 

12 May, 1841 
13AprU, 1846 

24 Not. 1841 

28 Oct 1843 

18 Aug. 1842 

15 Dec 1840 
5 Feb. 1842 

22 Jan. , , 

29 Sept. 



> 9 



13 Dec. 1839 



22 Sept 1842 



DateofFInt 
Admiarioa 



1 1 

9 9 



9 9 

9 9 



6 Jmie, IS42 

19 Sept 1843 
13 May, 1842 

4 Jan. J, 
22 N<nr. 1841 
9 Jan. 1844 

20 June, 1842 
3 Not. 1843 

1 Jan. 1842 
26 May, ,, 

3 Jan. 1843 
17 Not. 

6 Mar. 

6 May, ,, 
15 Mar. 1841 
28 Oct 
22 June, 
17 Not. ,, 

24 April, 1846 
11 May, 1841 
31 Dec ,, 

17 Oct 1846 

25 Mar. 1842 

18 Not. 1844 
11 Feb. 1843 

21 July, 1842 

28 Jan. 

22 Oct 
15 Dec ,, 

2 Mar. 1841 

30 May, 1846 
1 7 June, 1842 

9 June, 1841 

8 Mar. 1847 

29 June, 1842 

9 Mar. 1844 

23 Feb. 1843 

1 Jan. 1841 

19 April. 1842 

31 May, 

2 Dec 



99 



» » 



»> 



1 Mar. 1840 



21 May, 1843 



App. B, No. 13.] opening Workhouaet in Ireland. 



flUtcmtnt of ProgMM, »howing tba Opming of the Workhouiei in th« teianl Union, in 
IrcUod, Ac. — eontintud. 



Doinlpatrlck ■ 
Droghedft . ■ 

Dublin (North) 
Dublin (South) 
DuDdilk . 
Donhnigti; 



Dongirrau 
DunmuawKT ' 
DunihKughUn 
EdendBrrj. 

Ennlicorthj 

EnnitklUen 

KnnlOfmon 

Fennoy 

Oalwmy 



Oort . 

Oortin 

Qnoud 

Inbhonen 

Kanturk 

Kelt* . 

Kenmara 

Kllkcd 

KUkonnr . 

KiUarney . 

Kilmillock 

Kilru*b 

KiDBtle 

Lame . 

Letterkemiy 



Linowell 
Loridonderrj 

Lou thentoiTn 

Hacrooi 

Magbenftlt 

MalloiT 

Mnncirhar 

MidleloD 

Miirord 

Mobill 

MoDHgban 



24 June, ,, 

20 Julj, 1841 
1 Aug. 1633 

8 April, , , 
2e Dec. , , 

4 April. ,, 
!D Mii;, , , 

1 July, , , 
30J>n. 1840 
2U Aug. , , 
13 Aug. Ib39 

25 Feb. , , 
1 June, , , 

5 Aug. 1841 

21 Dec. 1S39 
31 Aug. , , 
20 Ma;, ,, 

G Jane, 1840 
1 Oeu 1840 
I Jul. ,, 
20 Jalj, 1839 

30 Sept. Itt40 
S Aug. m39 

13 July, , . 
aOSepl. 1840 

31 Jan. 1839 
1 Aug. ,, 

1 Feb. , , 
30 Hay, 1840 
■It June, 1641 

1 Jan. 1839 

\i April, \, 
4 July. 1B40 
e April, ,, 
28 Jan. 1H39 
SSMay, ,, 
12 Sept. ,, 
21) Sept. 1B40 
28 Jan. IWO 
30 Dec. , , 

2 Dm. ., 
11 Mar. ,, 

9 Sept. ,, 
20 Feb. , . 
20 July, 1841 
\i Sept. 1839 
II Not. ,, 



22ADg. 1842 
18 No*. Iil4l 
23 Har. 1840 



IM.r 


IH4I 


13 Mar. 


IH44 


16 Mbt, 




27 Dec. 




IE Sept. 




12 May, 








1 De«. 






\M-i 


19 Mar. 


1M4 




164 J 


10 June 








22 Sept. 


1S45 






6 Dec. 




17 reb. 


IH-12 


IS Aug. 












MAprU 





Ib-t4 

16 Ani. 1841 
S4Har. 1842 
a Not. 1844 



29 Sept. ,, 
31 Oct. 1842 

16 Dec. 1844 

IS Hay, 1841 
I Jan. ,, 
1 Dec. ,, 
I Oct. Iti42 

17 Aug. 1844 
10 Not. ia4a 
24 Maf. 1 84 J 
17 Feb. ,, 

Oct. 1844 



1 Jan 



IK4t 



Oct. 184: 
10 Mar, ,, 
29 Not. 1S41 
1 Sept. 1842 
IS June, 1641 

24 Dec. IS4S 

25 April, 1842 



13 Aug. 1642 
18 Peb. 1841 
16 Mar. 1840 

OApril, 1840 
It Oct. 1841 

30 Jan. 1844 
27 Jan. 1842 

15 Dae. ,, 

21 Sept. 1841 

22 Feb, , , 
29 Jan. 1842 

16 Oct. 1841 
29 Jan. 1842 

7 July, 1B45 

18 Dec. 1841 
6(une, ,, 

8 Feb. 184' 

19 Dec. 1843 

31 May, 1841 
1 1 Sept. , , 

26 Jan. 1842 

27 April, ,, 

19 Dec. 1842 

16 April, 1844 
29 Jan. 1842 
15 June, 1844 

4 Aug. 1841 
29 Jan. 1842 

17 Aug. 1844 
IT Dec. 1840 

I Dec. 1841 
10 Feb. 1842 
7Dec ,, 
e Mar. 1844 
SSepL 1840 
15 Dec. , , 

20 Oct. 1841 

21 Jan. 1843 
7 Feb. 1844 

14 Oct. 1840 
87 Oct. 1841 



i Mar. , , 
13 Oct. 1845 
10 Feb. 1842 



17 Sept 18« 
16 Dec. 1841 
4 May, 1840 

24 April, ,, 
14 Hir. 1842 
24 June, 1843 
23 June, 1842 
4 July, 1844 



2 Oct. 



IS41 



II Not. 1842 

1 Dec. 1843 

5 Sept. IS4S 

6 July, 1841 

2 Mar. 1843 
24 July, 1846 

22 Jan. 1842 
II Dec. 1841 

19 Feb. 1842 
30 Sept. , , 

2 Oct. 1843 

18 July, 1844 

23 Hay, 1842 
23 Oct. 1845 

1 Sept. 1341 
21 Ai)ri1,ie42 
5 April, 1845 

29 Mar. 1841 

9 July, 1642 

4 Dec 1841 

4 Jan. 1843 

14 Mar. 1845 

20 May, 1841 
II Feb. ,, 
18 May, 1M2 

23 Feb. 1843 
13 Feb. 1843 
10 Not. 1840 

24 Mar. 1842 



BFeb, 



184 



April, 1846 
SJunc, ll<42 
3iM"y, ,, 



280 



Progress in opening Worhliouses. 

No. 13 — continued. 



[ISth Rep. 



statement of Progreas, showing the Opening of the Workhouaes in the aeveral Uniona in 

Ireland, &c. — continM/ed, 







Date of 




Date of First 
AdmlHioa 
of Paapen. 


Name of Union. 


DaU of Union 

coming into 

Opomion. 


WorkhooM 
being declared 

fit for the 
reception of 


Data of Ant 
Rttemade. 






Paupers. 






Mountmellick* . 


16 Dec. 1839 


31 Aug. 1844 


19 Jan. 1842 


3 Jan. 1845 


MuIUngar . • 


1 Not. , , 


3 Oct. 1842 


3 Mar. , , 


8 Dec. 1842 


Naaa .... 


18 Feb. ,, 


15 June, 1841 


26 May, 1841 


4 Aug. 1841 


Neran . . • 


1 July, , , 


28 Mar. 1842 


19 Jan. 1842 


4 May, 1842 


Nenagh • • . 


14 Feb. ,, 


1 Dec. 1841 


6 Jan. ,, 


28 April, ,, 
15 Mar. 1841 


Newcastle . • • 


9 Jan. , , 


18 Feb. ,, 


12 Jan. 1841 


New Rots. • • 


30 Mar. 1840 


21 Dec. , , 


20 Blay, 1842 


6 July, 1842 


Newry • . • 


14 May, 1839 


14 Dec. , , 


28 Oct. 1841 


16 Dec 1841 


Newtownardi • 


10 Sept. , , 


21 Dec. , , 


20ct. ,, 


4 Jan. 1842 


Newtown Lima- 










vady. • • • 


30 Sept. , , 


15 Mar. 1842 


31 Jan. 1842 


15 Mar. ,, 


OldcasUe • • • 


20 Jan. 1840 


1 July, , , 


31 Jan. , , 


12 Aug. ,, 


Omagh • . • 


22 May, 1839 


21 Aug. 1841 


21 Aug. 1841 


24 Aug. 1841 


Parsonstown • 


25 May, ,, 


14 Mar. 1842 


2 Oct „ 


2 April, 1842 / 


Rathdown • • 


10 Aug. ,, 


1 Sept. 1841 


13 July, „ 


12 Oct 1841 f 


Rathdrum . 


3 Oct. , , 


21 Dec. , , 


25 Oct. ,, 


8 Mar. 1842 1 


Rathkeale • . • 


8 Jan. , , 


18 Feb. , , 


16 Aug. , , 


26 July, 184\ \ 


Roscommon • 


20 Sept. , , 


5 Oct. 1842 


27 Aug. 1842 


4 Nov. 1843 


Roscrea • • • 


25 May, ,, 


24 Mar. , , 


9 Nov. 1841 


7 May, 1842 


Scariff. • • • 


3 Aug. , , 


1 Oct. 1841 


8 Feb. 1842 


11 May, ,, 


ShUlelagh • • . 


20 July, ,, 


21 Dec. ,, 


16 Dee. 1841 


18 Feb. ,, 


Skibbereen • • 


10 Feb. ,, 


) ) > > 


9 July, 1842 


19 Mar. , , 


Sligo . • . • 


1 Aug. , , 


16 Nov. , , 


20 July, 1841 


17 Dec 1841 


Strabane . . • 


11 April, ,, 


18 NoY. , , 


30 Nov. , , 


18 Nov. ,, 


Stranorlar . • 


21 Dec. 1840 


16 Mar. 1844 


21 Dec 1843 


3 May 1844 


Swineford • 


11 April, ,, 


30 Not. 1842 


19 Dec ,, 


14 April,1846 


Thurles . . . 


5 April, 1839 


25 April, , , 


31 Jan. 1842 


7 Nov. 1842 


Tipperary • 


7 Feb. , , 


3 June, 1841 


16 Jan. 1841 


3 July, 1841 


Tralee . • . . 


G April, 1840 


1 Sept. 1842 


28 Oct. 1842 


1 Feb. 1844 


Trim . . . . 


1 June, 1839 


29 Sept. 1841 


24 July, 1841 


11 Oct 1841 


Tuam • . . . 


30 Sept. , , 


15 Aug. 1842 


24 Oct 1842 


4 May, 1846 


Tullamore . • 


25 Sept. , , 


25 April, ,, 


24 Mar. , , 


9 June, 1842 


Waterford . . 


25 April, , , 


15 Mar. 1841 


6 Nov. 1840 


20 April, 1841 


Westport • • • 


20 July, 1840 


15 Nov. 1842 


28 Sept 1842 


5 Nov. 1845 


Wexford . . . 


20 June, , , 


2 July, ,, 


39 4pril, ,, 


25 July, 1842 , 



App. B, No. 14.] Expenditure in Ireland. 281 

No. 14. 

An AccoL'MT of ths Rxpsmditubb upon the SBLimiot the FaoB.aud the ToUl 
Numbwar I'lkupcn ReliSTed inMch Union ia Ibblihu, daring tbe Year nded on 

the III JiLDiiiLry, 1847, (in puiiiuUM of Section !J3 uf thxlriih Puoi Relief Act). 

i.— Unions, tliu Woclihauin uf which kvVp aprned pcioi to l&4(i.-(/n cwKiwa/wn 

of Rrliirn xK Aimml Htfurl for Mi.Appadix B, A'o. le.) 







ot thaVaiia from 


ToUl 


Number o( r»u(iOTi Rcllevid. 




Hetnilnlns 


Admiltfld 


UiKhnrgfd 


R>m>iain£ 




LSIONS. 




'■=• 


.a4Uu™ 


In the 


WwkliDai. 






£. .. d. 












Abbaylelx . . . 


4,475 6 10 


428 


1,587 


1,317 


698 




Aalnm. . . . 


3,397 13 8 


3U3 


701 


435 


S69 




Ardee .... 


3,699 A Dl 


486 


1,10U 


844 


742 




Armagh . . . 


s.jar 3 


530 


2,46S 


2,035 


940 




Atblotie . ■ . 


2,'m I) 


275 


1,416 


1,018 


673 




Alhy .... 


■2,t;04 13 1 


326 


1,203 


792 


737 




Bailiebarough . 


1,B09 19 S 


297 


1,319 


809 


807 




Ballm. ." . . 


■1,133 17 7J 


344 


2,323 


1,566 


1,101 






3,334 1:> 7 


256 


1,280 


877 


639 






1,S74 


97 


836 


379 


554 




Bellycuile . . 


a, 133 14 2 


lUt 


476 


242 


333 






3,715 6 It 


30J 


1,560 


951 


914 






2. ■279 I 5 


204 


691 


333 


562 






1,337 13 €4 


117 


679 


294 


502 




Balrothcry . . 


3,051 2 10 


234 


S86 


667 


453 




BnlliaKluii . . 


3.S3D ID 


351 


677 


432 


376 




Bonbiidiru, . . 


3,570 1 11 


320 


1,328 


815 


833 




B.ndon'' . 


4,437 17 3 


327 


2,659 


1,92G 


1.060 




BentrT. . . . 


2,222 U 


68 


1,497 


953 


632 




BAUtt. . . . 


10, ^G4 2 10 


960 


2,3S4 


2,011 


1,333 




BoylB .... 


2,S7U S Si 


198 


1,110 


731 


577 




CulUn. . . . 


2,817 17 4 


234 


1,430 


1,062 


602 




C«rIo<f. . . . 


3,442 1 BA 


36G 


1,452 


972 


84S 




C»niekiiuicro.ii . 


1,75! 11 3 


154 


634 


407 


521 




C«tick-on-Sh«iinoD 


2,562 1 21 


281 


1,288 


7fi7 


788 




Curick-on-SuLt , 


2,360 10 1 


318 


2,131 


1.890 


579 




Cub.1. . . . 


4,975 16 3i 


S9S 


1,731 


1,202 


1,127 




Cxllebai . . . 


1,40S 13 01 


108 


ib3 


257 


134 




CMlltbUncy . . 


1,462 2 


2G0 


S02 


499 


663 




CmllnLirg. . . 


639 17 6 


68 


194 


104 


136 




c™.". . . 


4,S27 2 5i 


4S4 


1,662 


930 


1,190 




Celb,iJBO , . . 


1,349 6 


134 


266 


213 


167 




CIoKheen . . . 


2,134 16 11) 


227 


G2j 


291 


561 




CloSh., . . . 

CloiH 


aim 10 1 


151 


7S6 


360 


547 




2,910 15 


284 


1,386 


909 


761 




Clomn,^! . . . 


4,124 11 9 


500 


1,924 


1,484 


940 




Culeraiuc . . . 


2,894 » a 


310 


924 


6S1 


S53 




CookituvQ , , 


I,84G 6 e 


IbO 


93G 


4-13 


G7I 




Cooli-liiU , . . 


3,20S G 10 


31U 


1,273 


?56 


820 




Cork .... 


22,041 3 9 


2,101* 


16,014 


13,715 


4,400 




BthtWgrklKKiHai 


th* IHlu 


■ass, 


Mfinaiili 




thi 
by 


1i^^,^iZ^ 


[BllMAaBMlH^ 


Bit « 1*14 


pucfhu 


»^«i|ri>li 



Aceoant tf Sxpendittm 



[13lh Bap. 





Eirrnrlllurr 


TtUlNuBbcrot 


Pdapcn ItillnMt. 


wJ,"!,*-.-. 






UMIOKS. 


•^ u! jiM,5" 


■ OUUOTII 


"t^ 


tQ * 




to (jltl D«rut»t, 














J^w" 


"uJ'uir' 


"k^ul^ 


J™u'.V, 






1S4B. ' 


Y«tlM« 


r..r late 


1M7. ■ 




£. I. </. 










Donrnl . . . 


I,46B 9 IW 


117 


T4S 


461 


401 




3,46!» 1 6 


368 


1,101 


764 


705 


Droghedi . . . 


2,42S \i 4 


330 


1,355 


1,044 


641 


UuUin, Noilh . 


ie,640 4 7i 


1,671 


4,307 


3,846 


2,332 


Dublin, South. . 


14,927 3 8 


1,837 


3,931 


3,808 


1,980 


D.i.<l.lk . . . 


2,6U6 


374 


1,357 


998 


733 


Dn«t,B^ghj . . 


478 


10 


238 


92 


IS6 


l)DDgail..UO . . 


3,121 10 10 


373 


1,395 


738 


1,030 


nnneiLi»n , . 


2,501 2 t) 


294 


!,iia 


1,658 


748 


l>nDn.n..T . . 


1,410 17 4 


131 


1,081 


1,226 


use 


DanthaughUn. . 


2,541 4 1 


146 


709 


486 


469 


KdMHlerry. . . 


2,306 8 lOJ 


386 


612 


453 


445 


Kuii .... 


3,811 » Dj 


467 


1,772 


1,446 


793 


Kadit».lh; . . 


3,72S 13 4 


399 


2,063 


t,700 


763 


E.»iKkill<^' . . 


3,0^9 4 4 


119 


1,829 


957 


991 




8,b32 17 9j 


!S1 


1,526 


1,314 


49C 


Peimoj . . . 


4,903 17 6 


- 


13,460 


12,558 


1,401 


OilwBy . . . 
Oaiey .... 


3,823 17 


JM 


1,755 


1.151 


960 


2,671 13 114 


2fi? 


756 


485 


558 


Gort'^ .... 


1,579 11 


173 


S92 


441 


324 


Gortin .... 


535 9 4 


72 


317 


178 


211 


GioDBrd . . . 


3,1245 1 9 


426 


840 


604 


603 


Iniihuaea . . . 


1,162 10 9 


97 


394 


201 


290 


Kanluik . . . 


4,103 1 2 


288 


3,4G9 


2,421 


1,336 


Kdli .... 


3,27S 18 3 


361 


995 


627 


739 


Kminan . . . 


1.8'27 3 ID 


59 


1,020 


572 


607 


Killuel . . . 


1,140 18 St 


101 


347 


217 


231 


Kilkexn; . . . 

KillsratT . . ■ 
Kilmsllock . . 


7,468 12 11 


67S 


4,. 160 


3,438 


1,597 


3,f^59 e 7 


193 


l,B52 


1,199 


846 


5,K'5 12 


469 


1,960 


1,355 


l,0T4 


Kiliuih . . . 


:!,430 17 S) 


231 


1,477 


1,047 


661 


Kiiwrtle . . . 


2,464 2 2 


192 


1,795 


1,328 


639 


L«tiie .... 


2,6.12 9 nj 


2fi9 


586 


362 


513 


Letterk^nny . . 


i,0f.a 10 5 


46 


3UC 


124 


238 




10, 8-10 3 2 


1,2!?0 


4,340 


3,29J 


2,335 


Lilb^rn '. '. ', 


2,467 6 10 


360 


838 


482 


7IG 




i,»iS 6 6 


170 


941 


678 


433 


LMDHku . . . 


1,^30 11 11 


186 


7S0 


436 


530 


Liitowel . . . 


3,479 6 


263 


1,749 


1,19'. 


817 


LoafFfxri . . . 


2,639 11 


3'iO 


1,323 


992 


651 


3.744 IB 0^ 


578 


1.879 


i,5;9 


<>38 


L>,U^rht™ . . . 


1.799 4 OJ 


IGO 


778 


539 


399 



■ M luurji IM^ u ghm il 



App. B, No. H.] /w BiR^ u /refanrf. 





















T°b1N.iti.ber«f P>UF.r. tl^ 


\.^A. 






Adoit^nl 




R 1 






ta.£r" 


jii)dU>^ 






W„ltl»u* 


Imihi 




Workhou-e 






•"'''"'"-"•■ 


jHilUlIT. 


lath. 


""d"'^'' 


J«„'." 








ihT' 




V..t iM«. 


lot:?'' 






£. >. d. 












Lowlhentavn. . 


1,779 18 91 


44 


889 


534 


399 




Lqigwi . . . 


3,436 1 3 


227 


2,197 


1,512 


912 




HBcrooo. . . . 


3.001 7 7J 


171 


1,913 


1,366 


720 




a-"" : : 


!,S18 3 11 


224 




8J9 


7117 




3,266 14 4 


273 


2,916 


2,329 


862 




UanoihnmUlun • 


1,437 19 


172 


526 


■264 


434 




Hidleton . . . 


4.Z7fi 18 3* 
1.094 IT tj 


347 


2,116 


1,646 


817 




Hohill. . . . 


ill 


839 


366 


484 




Hon.Kh.1, . . 


3.«80 11 10 


275 


1,220 


rfi9 


JOfl 






4,209 IS 11 


3J0 


1,M[ 


1,190 


981 




HalKnB.r. . . 


3,!.HS 10 6} 


398 


972 


499 


871 




Nau .... 


3,4G4 18 II 


434 


791 


613 


612 




Nk»D. . . . 


2,91-2 9 6 


36S 


1,111 


876 


603 




Ncnffh . . . 


4,B07 S 8 


574 


2,934 


2.20G 


1,322 




Newcastl.- . . . 


3,440 S 


381 


1,521 


1,269 


6:13 




New Hon . . . 


3,526 9 9 


471 


1,727 


l,-148 


750 




Newt*. . . , 


3,800 17 4 


469 


1.580 


986 


1,063 




Ncvtuwuaidi . . 


4,596 4 2 


293 


1,246 


879 


660 






1,781 10 4 


140 


Gig 


38U 


379 




OldcMlIt . . . 


3,113 3 3J 


373 


795 


325 


643 




Un»gb . . . 


2,557 18 1 


308 


T,S97 


1.111 


?94 




Plrsonilonn . . 


1,941 3 


220 


877 


665 


438 




R.tMo-D. . . 


4,445 17 11 


401 


1.829 


1,G13 


617 




HatlidniRi . . . 


4,084 


391 


866 


562 






R.thkMl.. . . 


3,9a9 13 M 

3,810 15 \\ 


390 


1,647 


1,117 


9^0 






328 


2,408 


1,719 


1.017 




Kmcm . . . 


3,886 fi 


339 


1,925 


1,324 


940 




8™riff. . . . 


2,723 le 3 


223 


1,764 


1,2S0 


707 




Shi11>l,4ih. . . 


I,89B 8 


242 


391 


286 


347 






4,376 15 3 


281 


2.26B 


1,628 


941 




Slip, .... 


9,086 14 9j 


456 


1.937 


1,282 


1,131 




Strabane . . . 


1,931 G b 


231 


1,102 


698 


613 




Straomlur . . . 


1.247 13 a 


71 


G7D 


288 


453 




Tburlei . , . 


3.016 to 4 


292 


1.3« 


842 


836 




Tippwary . . . 


4.984 tfl 8 


476 


2.218 


1,750 


944 




Tialee. . , . 


4,660 IS 1 


366 


2,842 


2,171 


1,037 




Trim .... 


1,811 1 1 


13B 


848 


505 


901 




Tullamore . . . 


2,183 16 11 


293 


1,612 


1,139 


766 




WMcffctd. . . 


3,647 S U 
3,229 16 0^ 


824 


3,336 


3.3U3 


1,055 




Weitport . . . 
WnArd . . . 

Totid 123 Uniaai, 


61 


1.021 


541 


31 1 




3,383 a 4 


304 


1.282 


1.090 


49S 




425,183 10 9j 


41.998 


203,047 


130,608 


!)4,J37 














^ \ 



284 



List of fForUiOuses in Ireland, 

No. 14— GcmiiJtifeJ. 
ii. — Unions, the Workhouies of which were opened in 1846. 



[13th Rej). 













Total Number of I^Bpos 1 






Date from 




Expenditure 




Reliered. 






Date of 


which the 
WorkhouM 


Date on which 


from the oom- 








Paupers were meneement 








UNIONS. 


UecUuntion of 


was declared 


first admitted of the Union 


Admitted 


Diacharved 


Reflulaiag 

OB lat 

JannaiT, 

1847. 




Union. 


fit for 


into the 


tothe 


and Ikwn 


and Died 






the reception 


Workhouse. 


31st December J 


in the 


in the 






of Pan pen. 




1846, inclusive. 


Work- 
hooae. 


Wotk- 
honsr. 


Oihiffdveen . 


30 Sept., IfrtO 


19Ang. 1844 


17 Oct. 1846 


£. t, d. 

1.185 17 4 


562 


137 


425 


Cutlerea . . 


23 ,, 1H39 


6 Oct. 1842 


30 May, ,, 


3,363 18 7 


1,304 


234 


1,070 


Glentiea . . 


2 Aug. 1841 


22 Sept. 1845 


24 July, ,, 


877 17 


1,015 


687 


348 


Milford. . . 


20 July, ,, 


24 Dec. , , 


6 April, ., 


1,471 19 6 


646 


170 


^76 


Swineford . • 


11 April, 1840 


30 Not. 1842 U ,, ,, 
13Ang. ,, 4May, ,, 


2,921 19 2« 


1,476 


801 


67S 


Tuain . . . 
Six Unioiu . 


30 Sept. 1839 


1,600 


774 


446 


328 




11,3S1 11 64 


6,777 


2,465 


S,32S 





No. 14 — continued, 

iii.-^Statement of Pro^^resi, showing the Date of making the Fint Bate for the Relief 
of thu Poor, and of opening the Workhouse, in Unions in Inland, nnce the last 
Rei)ort. — {In continuation of the Staienunt in the Annual Beporifor 1846, Ap' 
pendix B, No. 17.) 



UNIONS. 


Date of First Rate 
being made. 


Date of Workhouse 

being declared fit 

for the Reception of 

Destitute Poor. 


Date of Pint Aduie-I 
■ion of Panpefs. 


Cahirciveun . . • 
Castlerea • 
Clifden . • • • 
Tuani .... 


9 August, 1845 
llJuue, 1842 
13 April, 1846 
24 Octobcr,1842 


19 August, 1844 

6 October, 1842 

22 Dec. 1845 

15 August, 1842 


17 0dober,1846 
30 May, , , 
8 March, 1847 
4 May, 1846 



No. 15. 

List of WonxHousBS iu Ireland, reported to His Excellency the Lord>Lieattnant 

as full. 



Name of Union. 



Coik • 

Granard 

Ballina • 

Skibberecn 

Scariff . 

Waterford 

Roscommon 

Kauturk 

Abbeyleiz 

Cashel . 

Knnistymon 

Mallow 



Dale of Report to Uiat | 
Kxceltcncy. i 



17 October, 1846 

f9 



ft 

> I 

20 

f » 
22 

23 

24 

i> 

9 » 

31 



) f 
I > 

9 9 

9 9 
9 9 
9 9 
9 9 
9 9 
i 9 
9 9 
>9 



>9 

9 9 
9 9 
9 9 
9 f 
9 9 
>» 
9 9 
9 9 
9 9 
99 



Name of Union 


. 




Date of Report to Hb 
ExeeUency. 


Abbcyleix • . • | 24 October, 1846 


Antrim • . « 




, 


23 Jan. 


1847 


Ardee • • . 




5 Dec 


1846 


Armagh • 




. 26 ,, 


9 9 


Aihv . • . 
Baiieboro* . 






14 Nor. 


f i 






31 Oct. 


9 1 


Ballina . • 






17 ,, 


> 9 


Ballycastle • 






26 Dec. 


1 9 


Ballymena • 






9 Jan. 


1847 


Bally money « 






30 ,, 


9 9 


Balrotheiy • , 






12 Dee. 


1846 


Baltinglan 






14 Nov. 


99 



App. B. No. 15.] 



Reported aMJvS. 



No. IS — eostiaiitd. 
A of WockhoutMin Iniltnd, reported lo Hit Hxcrllency tbe Loid- 
full — continued. 






31 October, 1840 



RithheMls 
Macroom 
Tipi.eT.ry 

Banitoa . 

sii«o . 

Noilh Dublin . 

Alhy 

■- ineford , 

UallinglMi 

Kiawfa 

Oldoilla 

Kenmars 

Li>towel 

Thurli!* . 

:li Dublin . 



OinaRh . 
Newcaitla 

Cootehill 



Callaa . 

Carlo* . 

rickniHcroM, 

rick-un-fjhaonon 

rick-on-Suir 

Coiliel . 

Cattlublaynif . 
islleileig . 

Cattle rea . 



Clonra . 
Cloumel 
CoDki>lD<rn 
Cootflhill 
Cork , . 
negal 
Oci>);heda 
" ■ lin, North . 
Dublin. South . 
Dunilalk 



7 Noi-, 
ZG D.'c. 
U Oct. 

C Feb. 



Rubdrum 
ItuKrea. 
!.ORfard 



DiiUkilleD 

Feimoy . . 

Gal way . . 

Gle.itl« . 

iiitd! . 

Kanturk . 

KtfUa . . 

KflnniarB . 

KItk»l . . 

Kilkenaj . 

KiUarney . 



21 Nov. 
30 Jan. 
5 Dee. 



itm»ll(Kk . 
Milfurd . 



286 



fForkkauses nportedfidL 

No. 16— ctMUtNveif. 



[13th Rep. 



Lilt of WorkhouMt io Inland, reportiid to His Excftllency tb« 

as full— coaltiuMd. 



Ttf—- > ^» ii-t^. 1^« «' Report to 
Name of Union. ^^ EioauSney. 


NMMorUniM 


I>tte of Report lo 
Hk EioriWaey. 


Newtownardfl • • 19 Dec 


1846 


Liraoore • • 


• 1 8 Jan. 


1847 


Lowtherstown . 




1 

1*9 II 




Linnaikea • • 


• 19 Dec 


1846 


Cairick.on-Suir 




2G ,, 




Lbtowel • • 


. 21 Nov. 


1 1 


Duni^annon. « 




II II 




Longford • • 


• 14 Dec 


1 1 


Gorey . • • 




1 > II 




Lowtherstown « 


• 19 ,, 


» 9 


Anna^h. • . 




II »> 




Lurgan . • ■ 


• 26 ,, 


9 » 


Banbridf^ • < 




1 




Macroom • 


. • 7 Nov. 


1 9 


Cook'g Towu . 




1 
11 II 




Magherafelt « 


. • 6 Feb. 


1847 


Rallycabtle . . 




i 

II i9 




Mallow • . < 


> • 31 Oct. 


1846 


Cavan . • , 




if II 




Manorhamilton 


• 22 Jan. 


1847 


Gortin • • « 




II II 




Midletou • , 


. . 2 ,, 


9 9 


Lame • • « 




II II 




Mtlfonl • • 


> • 19 Dec. 


1846 


Lur^an . • 




• » 1 ♦ 




Monaghan . 


. . 6 Nov. 


99 


CahtrciYeeii* « 




2 January, 


1847 


Mountmelick 


. • 18 Jan. 


1847 


MidletoQ • ^ 




» 1 1 » 




Mullingar . 


. • 19 Dec. 


1846 


Bantry • • 




II II 




Naas • • 


. . 18 Jan. 


1847 


Galway • • 




9* >f 




Navan • • 


. • 25 Nov. 


IB4$ 


Eaniskillen . 




» * 11 




Nenagh. 


, . 7 Nov. 


ti 


Ballymena • , 




" 9 9 




Newcastle . 


. . 28 ,, 


ihki 


Boyle • • 




lo f f 




New Ross • 


. . 22 March, 


Lumore • 




f 9 II 




Newry . • 


• . 12 Dec. 


1846 


Mountmelick . 




II 11 




Newtownards 


. . 19 ,, 


99 


Naas 




II 11 




OldcasUe • 


. • 14 Nov. 


9 9 


Shillelagh . 




1 ♦ II 




Omagh • • 


. • 2S M 


9> 


Manorhamilton 




•23 ,, 




Rathdown . 


. • 12 Dec 


9 f 


Antrim • • 




* « f f 




Rathdrum • 


. . 6 ,, 


^ w 

1 f 


Kilrush • • 




ov , , 




Rathkeale . 


. . 7 Nov. 


• w 

9 9 


Ballymoney. 




II II 




Roscomrooti • 


• . 2 Octobei 


'l % » 


Lisburn. • . 




II 1 > 




Roscrea . 


. . 15 Dec. 


9 9 


Dundalk • . 




'1 9 9 




Scariff . • 


. . 20 Oct. 


9* 


Kilkeel . • 




If II 




Shillelagh . 


• • 18 Jan. 


1847 


Magherafelt 




liFeb. 




Skibbereen • 


. . 17 Oct. 


1846 


Castlederi; • 




II II 




Sligo • 


. • 7 Nov. 


9 9 


Gastleblaney 




» ♦ » » 




Strabane • 


• • 20 Jan^ 


1847 


Drogheda • 




13 ,, 




Stranorlar • 


. . 19 Dec 


1846 


Strabane 




20 ,, 




Swineford • 


• . 14 Nov. 


• 1 


Monaghan • 




6 March, 




Thurles • . 


. • 21 ,, 


* • 
9 9 


Donegal • 
New Rom • 




13 ,, 




llpperary • 


. . 7 ,, 


99 




22 ,, 




Tralee . • 


• . 31 Oct. 


• • 


Glenties. • 




27 ,, 




Trim • • 


. . 121>ec 


9 w 


Tuam . • 




6 April, 




Tuam • • 


• • 6 April, 
. . 28 Nov. 


1847 


Kdenderry • 




II 11 




TuUumore • 


1846 








Waterfoid . 


. . 20 Oct. 


99 



App. B, No. 16.] H'orhhause accommodation in Ireland. 



287 



No. 16. 
Statimkiit of Additional Worxuousb Aooommodation and Fsrsift Wards, 

i. — Statement shuwiDi; the Amount of Workhouse Accommudatiou iu Ireland : — 

lit May, 1847. 



UNIONS. 



Abbey leix 
Antrim • 



Ardee. . 
Armagh • 

Athlooe • 
Athy . . 



Btilieborough 
Ballina . • 
Ballinavloe • 
Ballinrobe . 
Baltycastle . 



Ballymena • 

Bal)3rmoney • 
BallyshMnnon 
Baht>thery • 

Baltinglasi . 
Banbndge 



Bandon • 

Bantry • 
Belfast • 



Boyle. . • 
Cahircifeen • 

Callan • . 

Carlow • • 

Carrickmacrosv 
Carrick-on-Shanoou 






• • 



• • 



• • 



• • • 



Number of 

Inmatm for 

which the 

Wurkliouao 

WM originally 

docigaed. 



500 
700 



600 
1,000 



900 
600 



600 

1,200 

1,000 

800 

300 



900 

700 
500 
400 

500 

800 



900 

600 
1,000 

700 

400 

600 

800 

500 
800 



Number of 
Inmates for 
which Ad- 
ditional Ac- 
commodation 
ha* been 
otherwiie 
provided. 



100 
95 



400 
350 



110 



30 

80 

50 

197 

40 

160 

150 

50 
747 



190 

160 

240 
14 



OBSERVATIONS. 
Showing the manner in which additional 
AocomraodatioQ ha» been provided. 



Hiriug a house for fever patients. 

Straw shed converted into nurs«ry (40). Sheds 

constructed which accommodate (55). Idiot 

wards to be raised. 
A malt-house hired capable of affording the 

increased accommodation. 
Wards provided over dining hall (100). Sheds 
100). Addition to fever hospiUl bind 

lOO). Nurseries built (50.) 



[1 



Straw shed converted into sick ward ^30). 
Sheds in bovs' and girls' yards appropriated 
to the utie of children under 4 (80). Tenders 
for raising idiot wsrds accepted. 

Additional building in course of erection. 



One of the fuel stores converted into a day room. 

Tender fur affording additional accommodir 

tion accepted. 
Sleeping galleries erected. Accomodation for 

60 additional inmates in course of erection. 
Female probationary ward altered. 

Officers' apartments appropriated and tkaping 
galleries erected* 

Sleeping galleries erected to accommodate 120. 

Sheds erected (40,) further acoommodatiuo in 

course of erection. 
Idiot wards raised aud sheds erected. Plans 

for additional buildings reouested. A loan of 

£3000 requested from Public Works Loan 

Commissioners. 
Coal aud straw store fitted up for convalescant 

patients. 
R(K>ms in worfchouie appropriated ; sheds and 

sleeping galleries erected. 
Wooden sheds erected. 
Guardians have determined on building a laiga 

addition to the workhouse. 
Sleeping galleries erected ; stores, ilablet, and 

iiliot cells appropriated. 
Sheds erected and used as dormitories. Addition 

to infirmary, &c., contemplated. 
Two houses hired, sleeping galleries nected. 
Shed appropriated to fever patieuts. 



28S 



Skatemepd of IForiAoute 



[13th Rq>. 



No. 1 6^^011(1 niiec/. 

■.•^-Statement shewing the Amount of Workhnuie Accommodation ia Ireland :— 

Ut May, 1847 — continued. 



TNIONS. 



) 



Carrick-on-Suir 
Cashel • 
Cartlebar. 
Cattleblaney . 
Caatledcrg 



Caatlerea. 

Cavan • 
Celbridgc. 
Clifden . 
Clogheen . 
Clogher . 

Clonof • 
Cloumel • 

Coleraine* 
Cookitown 



Cootehill • 
Cork . • 

Donegal • 
Down pal rick 
Drogheda 
Dublin, Nortli 
DubliUf South 

Dundalk . . 

Dimfanaghy . 
Dungaunon • 

Dunganran • 
Dunmanway . 

Dunahaughlin 



E(lend«riy • 

Knnis • • • 
Bnniacorthy • 

Koniikilleo • 

Ennictymon • 
Feraioy • . 



NumlMT 
of Inmate 

for which the 
Workhoii*^ 

Hia c»ri};in«lly 
dnigncd. 



500 
700 
700 
800 
200 



1,000 
1,200 
400 
300 
500 
500 

600 
600 

700 
GOO 



800 
2,000 

500 
1,000 

800 
2,000 
2,000 

£00 

300 
800 

600 
400 
400 



600 

800 
600 

1,000 

600 
(JOO 



Niimlvr 

(>f Inmatei 

for Hhich 

adfiitional 

Arrommoda- 

tion has iN'en 

etherwitc 

provided. 



400 
l:)0 



• • 



• • 






56 

40 
80 



• • 



220 
1,000 

GO 



• • 



3,i50 

10 

20 

40 

1,406 

360 

120 



200 

50 
120 

71 



200 
120 

200 



OBSERVATIOS8. 
hhowinff th« manner in which additional Accom- 
modation liaa hem provided. 



Store hired, and klceping galleriei erected. 
Hired house. 



Alteration! for the accommodation of fever 
patients in workhouse hospital, and proTiding 
for other patients. 

Sheds for confalescent patients. 



Sheds used as stores, converted into dormitories.] 

Plans for additional buildings under considera- 
tion. 

Hiri'd houves. 

Hiring of a large concern formerly used •■ a 
brewery. 

J^rtit raised over boys' dormitories. 

Guardians have determined on bailding an 
addition to the workhouse, capable of accom- 
modating 400. 

Portions of old house of industry hired (800). 
Additions by way of sheds, &c. (2450.) 

House hired. 

Enlargement of nursery. 

Sleeping galleries erected. 

Hiring of housen (2), and erection of sheds. 

Erection of buildings in connexion with work- 
house. 

Schuul-rooms converted into day-rooms and 
sleeping galleries erected. 

House hired. Extension of the buildings at the 

workhouse contemplated. 
Stablini^ converted into a fever hospitaL 
House hired, stable sheds appropriated. 
Stables and probationary wards converted into 

sleeping apartments. House hired as fever 

hospital. 
Erection of additional buildings nnder eooaide- 

ration. 

Two store-houses hare been hired capable of 
accommodating 150 and 50 respectively. 

Hired house and sheds ap])rupriated to the ac- 
commodation of fever patients. 

Store-house hired capable of accommo«1ating 
150; shed erected, affording accommodation 
for 50. 



. B, No. 16.] 



No. 16 — coatiHued. 
i. — Stuti'nwnt sliowiiig the Amouut of Wnikhiiuie Accmnmuduliun ill 



1 


.1 Muy, 184 


- 


s;s 


of l"n™«a 
praniri. 




],D0O 
son 

501) 


100 

Mio 




500 
21)0 
GUO 


" 8 
43 




600 
800 


■j-.o 




600 


200 




5U0 

son 

1,300 


'goo 




soo 

BOO 


'ioo 




800 
StW 


"44i 




400 

SOO 

i,eo6 


130 

'iu 




800 


160 




500 


100 
130 




700 
SOO 


100 
100 




i.ono 

800 
400 
806 


"Z4 




600 
900 
700 
MO 


60 
160 
90 
18 




aoo 

400 
700 

aoo 


100 

'mo 






Krection of abedi. 

Brvctinn utileepiiig Kallerifs. (SO). Dioiri); hall 
cDDtertcd inta dotmilury, (80^. Hired hoiue, 

forftinrp«tiBnW(50). ' ■ ■ 

XrecUon of > thed. 

Turf-huuiu;, dnW'bouK, anil iliedi adjoininKi 
conrrited intodoraiilariea. 91««(iiD|; gaDniei 



A ttore-haiiw rapafali 

She.li capable afBefOinii]ud.iling bit, ereded. 
BnelonoK and flttiD); up sheda attaclied tu idiot 



HiriDR hoiuMt «icctiiigaleu[iiiig)(a11i'ru 






Krectivn of thedi in wDrihouwr jacd aiiil in 

fiont of brer ward. 
AddilioDto iBfimwry in courie of vroclian. 
Old jail rentEd (300). Shcdi erected (SOO). 

Shedi for fetei patienta (42). 
Erection of aleeping galttrin. • 

Additloni to workboiufl and erectiua of tempo- 

lci>tiii>g galleiiei eipcletl, acronmiodatiiM for 

lOU. Coal stoiv s|ii>rD|>iiiilcd, (GO). 
. itoTL'-house hiieil for llie |iurpon>. 
'ermunvDt buildin);s erected ia additioD lo 

Sleeping galletiea ended. 

Pennunent buil<1iue« in irain«n>yatd, • (40). 
Tcmiiutarf ghedi fur f«TU paliant*^ (60). 



Bhedf endowd. Additional thrda are nearly 
finbhed, calcniatcd to accamnodHta 1900. 
Slora hired aa adiiitioa to woikhuuw. 
Temparary woodoa ahitdi. 

Sheili alterini; *ith a view to- afferd additional 

Additional «ingadded,andUal>l«tapinopriat«d. 



•■\ 



290 



Worhhtnue Accommodation in IrcUmL 

No. 16— ctmltxiierf. 



[ISlhRep. 



{.--Statement showing the Amount of Workhoose Aceommodatioa in Ireland :— 

1st May, 1847— cofia'mierf. 



UNIONS. 



• • 



Mountmelick 



Mullingar 
Naas . • 

Navan • 
Nenagh • 
Newcastle 

New Ross 
Newry 



Newtownards 
Newtown Limavady 
Oldcastle. 
Omagh • 
Parsonstown 
Rathdown 

Rathdrum 



Raihkeale 
Roscommon 

Roscrea . 
Scariff • 

Shillelagh 

Skibbereen 

SUgo • • 
Strabane • 
Stranorlar 
Swineford 
Thurles • 



/ 



Tipperary 

Tralee 
Tiim . • 
Tuam . • 

TuUamora 

Waterford 

Westport. 

Wvxturd. 









Number 
of In main 
for which 
the Work- 
hotuewM 
originallT 
defignca. 



800 



800 
550 

500 

1,000 

550 

900 
1,000 

600 
600 
600 
800 
800 
600 

600 



660 
900 



700 
600 

400 

800 

1,200 
800 
400 
700 
700 

700 

1,000 
500 
800 

700 

900 

1,000 

600 



Number 

of Inmates 

for which 

Ailditional 

Accomrooda- 

lion lias been 

ccherwiae 

provided. 



400 



150 

30 
260 
360 

108 
100 

200 

• • 

*200 

25 

260 

247 
92 

200 
40 

40 

40 

70 
36 

• « 
60 

200 

186 
52 

• • 

50 
200 



OBSERVATIONS. 
Showing the naaoer in which additional 
AeeoouaodatSoo has been provided. 



A store has been hired until the 29th Sefitcnber 

next to accommodate 400, and hat been occu* 

pied. 
Sleeping galleries erecting. 
A house hired to aeeommodate 100. Stables 

fitted up, affoiding accommodation for 50. 
Coal store appropriiSed. 
Erection of sheds and sleeping [gallerica. 
Houses hired and alteretions made in the rooms 

in the workhouse. 
Hired house (80). Sheds erected (28). 
Stabliug con? erted into day-iMNas^ and ahede 

erected. 
Erection of sheds and sleeping giUeriet. 



Sleeping galleries erected. 

Stables have been appropriated to afford work- 
house accommodation. 
Part of Flannel Hall, granted hy Earl Fits- 

william, accommodates 200 ; hired house for 

fever patients, 60. 
Additional buildings and sleeping galleries 

erected. A house hired for iisver patients. 
HouM hired for the accommodation of feter 

patients, and stable fitted up also lor the 

reception of patients. 
Sleeping galleries erected, stables appropriated. 
Stables have been fitted up fiir the purpoee of 

affbrding additional aecommodatioo. 
Idiot wards raised a story each (in coune of 

erection.) 
Stables fitted up to afford additional teeommo- 

dation. 
Sheds erected in infirmary yards. 
Store taken for fever patients. 



Straw and turf sheds appropriated to the 

accommo<lation of fever patients. 
Sleeping galleries, accommudating 150, erected. 

House hired for fever patients 50. 
Sleeping galleries (150), sheds (36.) 
Hired house. 
Tendera for sheds to accommodate 100 haet 

been advertised for. 
A house has been hired for thjB nceommodatioa 

uf 50 fever patients. 
Sleeping galleries and shejs. 



1 



App. B, No. 16.] Fever Hotpitaii in Ireland. 



291 



No. 16— CONitRHCef. 

ii. — Fkvbr Hospital in coonexion with Workhouses : — Statement of the Unions in 
which Fever Wards hafe been Built or Hire<l, or are in course of Erection ; and of 
Arranf^ments reported for the Reception of Fever Cases : — 1st May, 1847. 



Names of Unionf. 



Abbey leiz • • • 






Ballinasloe • • 
Ballinrobe . • 



Ballyeastle . • 
Ballymena . 



Ballymoney . 
Ballythannon 

Balrothery • 
Baltin^lass • 
Baubridge • 



Bandon • 

Bautry • 
Belfast • 



Boyle 






Antrim • 
Ardee . 
Armagh • 

Athlone • 
Athy 



Bailieborough 
Ballina • • • • 



• • 






• • 






Fever WarcU Bailt, 
Hired, or in courae of 

Ivrection ; and 

Nomben to be Acoom* 

modated. 



Hired • .100 



New building 40 
... 40 
... 40 

... 46 
Sheds . • 30 



• . • 45 

New shed build- 
ings • . 30 

• . • 64 

. • . 






• • • 



Cahirciveen ... 
CuUan . . • . 



Carlow • • , , 



New building 40 
... 40 



... 32 

. • • 

New building 48 
Hired . . 36 
New building 48 

Shed • . 50 

New building 44 
... 159 

. • e 44 



Sheds • . 100 
New building 69 

Hired • • 70 



OBSERVATIONS. 



Arrangements for increasing the accommoda- 
tion hare been made with the trustees of 
the fever hospital, and the workhouse in- 
firmary appropriated^ 

Open. 

Open. 

Open. fL house has been hifed in addition 
to the fever hospital ; 100 accommodated. 

In course of erection. 

Sheds, formerly used f«ir straw and turf stores, 
fitted up for fever patients. 

Sheds in course of erection to afford tempo* 
rary accommodation. 

In course of' erection. Guardians have de- 
termined on erecting furtlier sheds accord- 
ing to Bo^d pf Health plans. 

In course ^f erection.. Idiot wards used 
as convalescent ward^. 

An application has been made to the Lords of 
the Treasury for a loan for the. purpose of 
building ^ fever hospital ; — a consent to 
the expenditure of 700/. to build a fever 
hospital has been signed by Guardians. 

Open. 

Building in course of erection. A house has 
been procured from Sir Shafto Adair, aa a 
temporary fever hospital. 

Open. 

Plan of fever hospital accepted — ^Tenders for 
erection of sheds invited. 

Open. 

Open. . 

Open. Kitchen and store-rooms to be added. 
Guardians have resolved to extend the ac- 
commodation for patients. 

Brectcd in infirmary yard ; accommodation 
for 70 additional peiipons to be provided. 

Open. 

Open. Eztenfionof, contemplated. Tem- 
]>orary increased accommodation erected 

(350X . . . 

Finished. Idiot wards to be enlarged to anord 
additional accommo^auvn. Loan of 800/. 
applied for. , . 

lo coune of erection* . 

J[n course of erection. A tejnporary fever 
hospital has been hired vft Ballmgary under 
9th Vict. cup. 6 to accommodate 20. 

Temporary fever bos])ital hired. 



'v 



292 



Fever HotpitaU in Ireland. 



tlSthRep. 



No. 16— eonftaiMtf. 
ii. — Fever Hospitals in connexion with Worklionsat, &c.— -coiiffntredL 



Names of Unions. 



Carrickmacross • 

Ctfrrick-on-Shannon 
Carrick-on-Suir . 



Ca»hel 



• • 



Castlfbar 

CiiMtiebUney 
Castlederg 



Ctstlerea • 
Cavan . • 



C^lbridgo • 

Cliftlen . . 
Glogheen 

Clofvher • 

Clones . • 
Clonniel . 

Coleraino . 

Cookstown . 

Coot eh ill • 

Cork . . • 



Donegal 



Downpatrick 

Drogheda . 

Dublin, North 

Doblin, South 
Dundalk . • 
Duufannghan 
Dungannon . 
Dunganran • 
Dunmanway . 






• • • 



Fever Wards BuUi, ^ 
Hired, or in course of { 

Erection ; and 

Numbers to be Accom- , 

Biodated. 



• • • 



Shed building 34 
Sheds . . 100 

New building 44 



New building 60 
New building 36 



Hired 2 • 24 



Addition to 

workhouse 45 
New building 32 

• • • 
Hired • • . 

New building 60 

... 75 



Hired houses 



40 



New building 60 

• • . 50 

Hired . . 60 

Hired . . 75 
New building 48 

• • • 

■ New building 40 
Sheds • . 

New building 60 



OBSBRYATIONS. 



/ 



Fcrer cases st'nt to a hospital unconnected 
with the workhouse 

Open . Sheds have baea erected in Aien's yard 

In course of erection. A temporary fever 
hospital at Portlaw, under 9th Vic. c 6. 

Open. Additional accommodation for 100 
provided ; idiot irardi con? erted info con- 
valescent wards. 

Portion x>f workhouie* approprictcd ; idiot 
wards to be raised. 

Open. • • . .... 

Open. Workhouse hospital rained* and aepa- 
rated from main building for treatment of 
fever patientK. 

Probationary wards have been adopted. 

Idiot and probationary wards uwd for the 
treatnncnt of fever patientn Tendeti hxt 
permanent hospital invited. 

Cases sent to fever hospital in town. 

Workhouse opened Stir Iftarch. 

Addition made to infirmary sufficient for 
tbe aceommodationof 4<»-patieiilB. 

Open. 

Krection of fever hospital under consideration. 

House hired for the reception of fever pa- 
tients. 

In course of erection ; woiks to be campleted 
Ist September next. 

Guardians have determined on erecting a 
fever hospital. 

Finished. • ' ► • 

Houses have been hired in diiRnetit parta ef 
the city for the treatment of fever patients. 

Guardians have resolved to -bolld a fever 
hospital on procuring a ioa» ; plaM wot to 
Guardians. Tender forwarded for Com- 
missioners* cpnsideration. 

• ... 

Plans have been sent to Guardians. Sheds 
to accommodate 30 in course of erection. 

Finished. Temporary hospital hiredi accom- 
modation for 20 patients. 

Not yet occupied. Patients are sent to the 
Hardwicke Fever Hospital alsow 

Open. Hired fur four months. 

Open. A house has been taken in addition. 

Opi'U. 

« • 

Tender for erection of fever hospital accepted. 
Portion of workhouse appropriated to tbe 
treatment of fever patievts. • 






A pp. B, No. 16.] Feeet Hospitals in Ireland. 

No. 1 6 — continued. 
ii. — Fever Hospitals in connexion with Workhouses. Ac. — continued. 



293 



Name* of Union*. 



Duushaughlin 



Edenderry 

Knnis • 

£niii»iCorthy 

Knniskilleu 

Knnistymoii 

Fermoy • 



Golvay • 
Glenties • 
Goroy, 

Gort . 

Gortin 
Granard » 

Inivhowen 



Kanturk • 

Kells • . 
Keuroare* 
Kilkeel . 
Kilksnay. 

Killarnoy 
Kilmallock 
Kilrush . 
Kinsale . 



Larne • 
I^tteikenny 

Limerick • 

Lisbura • 

Libmore • 

Lisnaskea 







Fever Wards Built, 
Hired, or in course of 

BrMtion ; and 
Numbentobe Accom- 
modated. 



OBSERVATIONS. 



Hired . • *i6 



New huiUing 40 



. ■ • • 
Hired, &c. !l20 
Nev buUdiiig30 
New building 75 

Sheds • • 100 
Hiied \ I &0 

• • • 

.<^heds . . 8 
New buildiug 40 

• • • 

New building 74 

• • • 
New building 4Q 
New buildiiig 40 
Hind • . 80 

• • • 
New building 40 

Sheds ! I 42 



New building 40 
Tomporaiy 

sheds • 40 
Now building 9$ 

Now building 60 
• • f 



• • • 



The vtables have boon fitted up for the fe- 
ceptiou of patients. Erection of hospital 
for 60 patients agMtd un. . 

• 

A tendtr for the •reetioa.of m. fever hospital 
has been accepted, and a consent for the 
expenditure signed by Guardians. 

Patients bont to County Fever Hospital. 

Fatienis sent to Kaniseoithj^Fever Hospital. 

Sheda fur convakteent patients have been 
erected on workhouat grounds. 

Open. 

In course of erection. Temporary fever ho9- 
pitoUi baVfl btmi hired ^nder 9th Vict. «. 0. 

Erected in workh»uae yards^ 

Tenders for erection of temporary fever hos- 
pital accepted. 

Plans of abads fortheacconvnodatipnof tOO 
selected. 

Occupied. 

Fiubhed. . . 

Part of infirmary at workhouse appropriated 
to the reception of ftver patients. 

« • • • I 

Open. Ap a((ditiun u iq course of erection 
which will afford accommodation for 50. 

Futieots s<nt to KeU*s Fever HQspital. 

Open. 

Open. 

Portioa of C^ouaty Fever hospital hired. Pa- 
tients also treated in pait of the workhouse. 

Convalescent wards have been added. 
Tenders for the evedion of sheds accepjied. 
Shed buildjngin ^urseo( enaction. . Patients 
also seut to Carriguline Fever Hospital. 

Open. 

In course pf e/ection. . , 

Open. Erection of further accommodation 

under eonsideration. 
Tender for building accepted. House 
hired as a temporarv fever hospital. 
ii^latients |ent to Lismotre ^"ever .Hospitalf 

whete the Guardians contemplate pruvid- 

ing additional accommodation. 
Quardiaos intend to bail^ a.fevpr hoipitaL 



I 



294 



Fever Moqntals t'n Irebmd. 



[13th Rep. 



No. 1 6 - C 9m tUmed, 
ii. — Ftvtr Hotpiult ia conneiioa with WorkhoutMy Ac c oj^ u MwdL 




Liitawvl 



« • • 



• • • 



Londonderry 
Longford* • • • 
Longhtea • • • 



Lovihentovn • • 
Lurgan • • • • 



MuiooBi 
Mogherafeli • 

Mallow • • 



Manorhamilton 
MiJleton . • 



Milford • • 

MohiU . . 

Mouaghan • 

Mountmelick 

Mullingar • 

Naat • • • 

Nttvan • • 



Nenagh • 
Newcastle • 



New Ron • 



Newry • . 
Newtuwoardf 
Newtown Limavady 
Oldcaftle • • 



Frvtr Ward* Hallt, 
Hired, or In coone of 

BMCtion; and 
Nnmbora to bo Aecom- 
BKMUtad. 



New building 46 

SKede • • 60 
New building 64 
Sbedi . .loo 



New building 40 
New building 40 



New building 40 
New building 40 

New building 60 



Sheda . • • 
Hired . • 32 



• • • 

• • • 
Hired • . 30 

New building 44 
New building 60 

New building 44 

• • • 

New building 70 

• • • 

New boilding 72 

New* building 60 
New building 30 
New building 44 



OBSERVATIONS. 



In eoone oC election. A bouse ban been 
hired as a temporary finrer hospital. 

In course of erection. 

0|ien. Addition tu fet er hospitsl contenplated. 

Patients seat to leter hospital in town, and 
treated alvo in part of workhouse. Klan 
of fever hospital and sheds approved, and 
tender accepted. 

In course of erection. 

Oi>en. An addition is being added which 
will accoinnBo«late 50 more. Temporary 
sheds to accommodate 300 in coune of 
erection. 

Open. Houses have been hired to aflurd 
additional accommodation. 

Open. Wooden stieds calculated for CO or 
100 fever patients erected. Erection of 
further «h«^ds to accommodate 200 pro- 
posed. 

Arrangement • for erection of fsvev hospital 
under consideration. House hired at I>oue- 
raile under 9 Vict. c. 6* 

In course of erection. Idiot wards to be iniaed. 

Additional accommodation for 200 patients 
has been provided, by appropriating addi- 
tions lately made to workhouse. 

Teuder for the erection of a temiKirary fever 
hosjutal accrpteil. 

Tender for the erection of fever hospital ac- 
cepted. 

Guardians- are about building a fever hos- 
pital. A loan has been obtained Ibrthe 



purpose. 
Open. An 

erection. 
Finbhed* 



additional shed in course of 



Open. 

Patients sent to County Fever Hospital. 
Building of fever ward in cooueziou with 
workhouse contemplated. 

In course of erection. 

Sheds in connexion with Newcastle Fever 
Hospital, where the patients from the work- 
house are treated, in course of erection. 

Open. An additional ward, to accommo<late 
22 patients, in course of erection. Portion 
of workhouse appropriated. 

Erection offerer hospital contemplated. 

Oiien. 

Open. 

Open, . - • ... 



App. B, No. 16.] 



HospUah 



295 



No. l^^-cmUinMed. 
' ii.—Ferer Hospitals in connexion with Workhouses, ftc— conftNiiec/, 



Names of Unions. 



Omagh 



• • 



Parsoniitown • 



Rathdown • 
Rathdrum • 



Rathkeale • 
Roscommon 

RoscTva • • 

Scariff • • 

SbilleUKli . 

Skibbereen • 

Sligo • • 

Strabane • • 

Stranoclar • 

Swineford • 






Thtirlet • 
Tipperary 

Tralee • 
Trim . . 
Tiiam • 
Tullamore 

Water ford 



Westport • • 
Wexford • • • 






PeT<>r Waitls BaiU, 
Hired, or in coarse of 

Election: and 

Numbers to be Aoeom- 

modated. 



Hired \ \ 60 



Hired • . 100 
... 40 

• • • 

• • • 

• • • 

New building 44 
Hired . . 60 
Hired . • 36 

• • • 



• • • 



New bnllding 70 
New buildbg 66 

New building 60 

• • • 
Shrds • • 50 
New building 40 



• • • 

• • • 



OBSERVATIONS. 



Patients treated in Oma^b Ferer Hoapital. 
Shedi in courte of erection. 

Patients sent to town ferer hospitaL Plans 
of sheds ha? • been sent to Guardians. 

Patients sent to Rathdown Fever Hospital. 
Open. Arrangements for the erection of 

fever hospital under considerat ion. H ouae 

hired as a tomporarpr fever hospital (60). 
Arrangements for building a fever hospital 

are under consideration. 
Open. Tender for erection of fever hospital 

sheds accepted. Stables fitted up for 

patients. 
Patients svnt to Roicrea Fever Hospital. 

Erection of fever hospital under consideration. 

Tender for erection of fever hospital accepted. 
Patients sent at present to Camew Fever 
Hospitul. 

Open. Additional accommodation has been 
provided at the workhouse. 

Fever sheds calculated to accommodate 40 
in course of erection. 

Guardians have resolved to build a fever 
ward for 70 patients. House hired as tem- 
porary hospital to accommodate 36. 

Plans sent and approved by Guardians for 
60 patients. Portion of workhouse at 
present appropriated to the treatment of 
fever patients. 

Guardians have resolved to build a fever ward, 
and advertised for tenders. Portion of 
workhouse appropriated to the treatment 
of fever patients. 

In course of erection. 

In course of erection. Hovse hired as tem- 
porary fever hospitaL 

In course of erection. 

Patients treated in Trim Fever Hospital. 

In coiurse of erection. 

Ojien. A house has been hired, which affords 
accommodation for 50 additional patients. 

Patients sent to Waterford Fever Hospital. 
- Additional sheds provided by Fever Hos* 
pital Committee* 



Feotr Hospital* in Irelaad. 



[I3th Itep. 



lilii 



II] ! " \i 
If I li 



i 



lihU 

iliiil - 
i^iiiiJiiflll 

f ,15 ~-i " 



111 



sas5s_a _ 

IJilJlllJlllJlli: 



a s 2 ' 

- . fH'- 

jfii It., 

is j i J > j J s 



iJllllll 



' S 3 ?!?.S 3 S SSSSSS"! 



'ilnilll^illi'fitlllislrl^ii 



lil 

ill 
111 



ss -iip-^ -^sriSRas -ssis^ississ 



■S '!i ■-- '-ll^ "?■_■ = SB. 



• s-s- 









"''s=:22ssssiS?i«aao*a*&iisi.^'e.u».9A wi.* 



'.lief in Ireland. 



Sd7 




i, &c. — eonliHHril. 



[13tli R<T>. App. B, No. 17. 



.« I 



i,iei Is ; 

3,370 U ■ 



1 13 B 
7 19 E( 



U'J I 


ot 


KinBl.'- 






IjunP 












Llihiini. 


















Lin»1iin<U'n< 














uu i 














J< 





I 6 91 Sinnwiw. 



— m2 



\ 



^ur Relief in Ireland. 

\ respectively 25th March i 
I — llSUuions. 



Dl 



Repayment 

of 

^Vorkhouse 

LoHni. 



Exi-KNorruR; ^,^^^ 

i* favour of 
Unions 
Ex at 



Vacciii»tlon 
Expenses. 



£, «. d. 



30 



325 
30 



65 



1 



. / 












27 10 

23 15 6 

18 6 

39 2 6 

G2 2 



of Vi close of this 
re* Ilalf-vear. 

Vail 



9 



30 5 
2 6 



S 6 



10 G 
I 6 

27 5 
H 3 
12 
6 M 
5 14 








6 




,16 



3 10 



16 11 

31 16 

2 15 

10 



13 8 

2 4 



35 13 6 



10 7 6 

56*1 
4 16 

7*6 



£. t. d. 

195 14 6 



J. 89'J 7 7 
^ M57 11 4k 
„ 867 8 6| 
^ 464 7 11 
463 17 61 



4 

449 

1,094 

1,103 

. 3b9 

' S4I 

65') 

■ 1,640 

983 

. 264 

1,207 



4 n 

1 3i 

17 4 

13 3i 

6 3i 

10 3i 

10 

11 
19 1 

3 S\ 

11 8i 



195 19 6 
6b0 1 8i 
182 18 9 



105 

2()6 

81 

1,307 
620 
253 
868 
241 

1,040 
896 

1.188 
173 

47 

1,063 
276 

1,908 
700 
103 
748 

1,965 



2 

13 
18 

9 
IS 

3 
12 
13 

9 
13 
14 



51 

11 
10 
3» 

8i 

9 

2k 

74 

4 

6k 
11 



14 101 
10 10 

2 2| 

3 7 
16 51 
16 5k 
18 7i 
l^ 7* 

5 9 



675 8 10 

627 19 61 

673 11 U 

542 3 3i 

306 6^ 

70 7 4i 

57 8 1 

124 10 3k 

272 II 

121*11 6 

10 6 6 

893 12 7 



TOTAL. 



£. 
2,355 

2,679 
2,892 14 
3.452 10 
4,257 5 
2,373 7 



f. 

7 

8 



d. 
6* 
0* 
5 
6 
\k 
10 



1,449 
2,571 
l,9i4 
2,613 
1.677 
2.052 
2,325 
3.480 
2,786 
1,341 

5,r»oo 

1,791 

1.6S0 
9,362 
1,299 
2,932 
1.475 
4,094 
441 
4.348 
1.261 
1,432 
1.9J3 
2,482 
2,614 
1,776 
2.791 
16,102 

712 
«>5I4 

t,356 
8,980 
9.001 
2,806 
310 
2.198 
3,349 

1,666 



4 SI 

7 Ik 
15 9k 
19 71 

3 104 

19 2 

15 44 
9 61 
4 

8 61 
2 1 
6 84 

10 2( 

8 5 

2 104 

13 5i 

14 lU 

9 SI 
6 10 

18 34 

16 
12 84 

34 

16 fi 

3 94 
104 

17 81 
3 6 

12 34 

19 101 
1 
2 4| 

15 34 

15 2 
9 8i 

12 10 
10 71 

16 34 



tNl 



1,809 15 HI 


'J.fSO 4 


01 


2,611 


54 


1,908 14 


f* 


3.108 10 


5 


4,264 5 


1 


7«2 17 


f4 


1,667 10 


81 


1,995 13 


64 


413 3 10 


1,925 8 


04 



Ablwylei 

Antrim. 

Ardee. 

Armnjfh. 

Athlune. 

Atby. 

lUfliebor 

Ballina. 

Dallycast 

Ballymei 

Ballymoi 

Dalrothpi 

Daltingla 

Banbridjf 

Bandon. 

Dantry. 

Delfast. 

Boyle. 

Callan. 

Oarluw. 

Carrickm 

Carrick-o 

C-orrlfkH) 

Cashel. 

Castleder 

Cavan. 

Celbrid^ 

Clogher. 

Clones. 

Olonmel. 

Coleraine 

Cooksto^v 

Cootehill 

Cork. 

T>oncgal. 

l)ow-«pat 

I)rnghcdi 

l^iblln, ! 

Dublin, 8 

IHindalk. 

Dunfknag 

DungBnn< 

Diingarva 

Dunmanv 

Dunahaug 

EilendcTT 
Ennis. 
Ennisoorti 
Ennistym 

Fermoy. 

Galway. 

Glenties. 

GSorey, 

Gort. 

Ooitin. 

Oranaid. 



1,463 9 84 
4aa a 6^\ %,4M\^ «\^«&Siw£* 



IniilUMWB 



ICT, 1849, kc—eontinti^. 



[13ch Hrf. App. B, No. 17- 



'TS' 




34 S 4 

7 I) e 

C3 C 111 



.^ 13 i"\ 



1,444 13 111 

V.'S S 11 
l.WH 9 9 

"b18 10 lot 



1,8S2 B I 
1,C3U IT ( 













Kinnli,. 




tjU7.>i. 








































i{:fj^" 



3.IK» 3 E 
3. "31 10 \\ 



l.iM 19 1 
l.CSS 6 ] 



3,-t,7 IS lot ' Hilhdrum. 



k 



m i.Wi 9 101 Tul 

»i 8,:3e 13 B Wit 






\ 



[ 301 ] 



IRELAND. 



TABLES 

Abstracted from the Union Accounts which have been Audited for the Half- 
Vears ended respectively f^'ttii March and 29ih September, 1846. 



. 18 6| 

\ 12 6-7 
. 17 V 



!} 



Account of Bxpcndilttre 



[13tb 



No. 18.— T*Bi 
1, — Showlni; the Paiticulon if 



1 BbitTacleil fram tha Umiok Account* wliich ban b 






BillyiaciiM. . 



Dul.llo (N^i 
DobKniSijatb}. 

nnnhudhy . 



i Mir.', iJil 






19 April, ItUl 
31 May, ,. 



ISDm., Ig41 
UNoT.,lM2 
1 !)«., ISM 
5 Sept., ISIZ 



14 14 ' 
19 9 1 

15 19 I 

S l» ] 

24 9 ; 



Ifl S i 
IS T * 

23 11 t 



App. B. No. 18.1 



fw Relief in Ireland. 



tut tbe IIalf->-«sn endeil Kapectinlj 2ith Manli •ml asth Sapt«ml<«r, 1S-:G. 

enrliil '2:>thMnrch S4(i, in IIS UnioDi, tha Accaantiof wliieh tUTe bof>D Aullled; stiniha Dale 





nXf. 




R«il. 


— 


tthn 


GiuUlih- 


S£'... 


.,Su. 




Iff 

30 11 9 
no 1 S 

M 3 7 

II 6 H 

3i 7 

iJilB 4 

Is 14 3 

SS 13 7| 

27 n 4 
M Id 61 

as 3 ID 
Sd II 

i'll 

'm 13 lU 

■■S 6 9 
4 19 4 

I'll' 


4B 3 11 
30 1^ » 

67 1 C 

S 12 
II 19 ID 

aiisii 

S3 IH 5 

WIS ? 
IB 11 5 

41 3 4 

^'210 

SI 3 111 
89 10 

31) 13 8 

if! 

33 S 3 

'iii? 

u s s 

8 t 
'■W 4 7* 

39 9 8 
10 9 1 

WIS a 
lis 4 4 


4. ■. A 

a ID 9 

38 T 

lit! 

33 18 1 

ai 13 10 
IS II 

1 ID 01 

lli 

34 18 S 

t\t I 

5S 9 7 
137 IS B 

143 9 6 

iiii'i 

43 14 1 

■il: 
Sill! 

§■'! f 


S3 
79 

li 
w 

S3 
M 

3! 
33 

13 


0' 3 
S' 6 



b' 2 

4 G 
4' 8 

a 41 

o' 9 


S16 9 

e'i G 

3 18 6 

ii', 
I'll 

i'li 

"'1 ! 

4'lo" 

2 S 

5 9 

6 IS 

4 10 B 


1^ iT 

IB 11 9 

Isi 

2.1 14 71 

;;'!! 

u 9 34 

M 7 « 

W 16 11 
Bl 1 ** 

16 s ^^ 

i o'i* 

4>> 8 
19 2 4 

H IHIU 

7 a 11 
ISH s 

3 16 3 

8 8 

'■11 


4TD Ta 10» 

ail 2 4 

Mi Sill 
29* 1 E 

ii!,!, 

230 8 71 

438 IB 8 
3W H 

311 7 SI 
298 3 1 

333 3 M 

3W1S 

BTOll 

11' 

„ilJ! 
IT,".V 
lillli 

300 18 3 

s'ii 

303 13 81 
371 11 101 
318 1 01 

■iiir 

KM18 » 

608 7 U 


Ml 

33 G 8 
10 6 CI 

?."ll' 

18 2 SJ 
IDS 7 S| 

17' 1 E 

» 17 101 
33 19 

Vil 

74 17 8 

111 

119 ID 3t 

iir 

13 9 1 

13 14 IK 
8* IB 9 

ISIS a 

W17 4J 

10 (t 6 


■IBS 1 81 

an 8 01 

g,!? 

ill 

419 11 
!i«9l7 Si 

SJii 

Si'i 

ill 

Jiif 

Ml 

'ill 

337 13 II 

Si? 

373 18 B 
333 3 10 

273 S 11 

aiau 3 

119 4 

SSSIS ~~ 
S64IS 





Accomt of Expaulitura [ISUi.Bep. 

t. \^~tadiait*d. U— Sbawioic (be Failiculm incluilvd andci tlM Utdof BaUbtuluoMt 



I 1 «t 

181 B I 



LB*tlHlMCW1l i 



Uuhnhlt . . . . 



146 t W 
Wl U b 



14 13 4 

6 i< e 



1M 13 Tt 



u e s 

13 S I 



ffiC"?; 



214 ID 1« 
lU 4 f 
IT4 9 ' 



14 I e 

10 II 

14 j8 im 



App. B, No. 18.] fw BeKeftn Ireland. 

CharfFM, for the Half-year ended 25th Mareh, 1846, in 118 Unions, &c.| conUnMetL 



aoj 





Furnitore, 


Printing, 


Dnin, 
and 








Amount 




Amoantof 




UtATWilt, 


Stationery, 






Other 
Chargea. 


Debited 


Credits 
.Dedncted. 


Eatabliali- 




and 

ImplRmentSy 

ofWork. 


AdTerticing, 


Medical or 
Surgical 


Rent. 




to 
Ertabliati- 


ment 
Chargea 




Pottage. 


Applianeei. 








meat. 




Appoftiooed. 




£. t. d. 


£, » d. 


£. f. d. 


£. t. d. 


£, ff. tf. 


£. i. d. 


£, t. d. 


£. «. d. 


£. i. d 




4 15 11 


10 8 11 


12 4 


• . 


7 6 


8 13 4 


196 2 3 


18 13 84 


177 8 € 




41 15 1 


47 li 


60 a 8 


• . 


. • 


28 14 11 


639 3| 


57 8 14 


481 18 2 




83 16 4 


38 4 4 


24 6 10 


• • 


6 3 


34 9 9t 


525 12 24 


20 8 6 


505 8 9 




91 15 C 


71 12 3 


44 16 5 


. • 


• . 


82 7 1 


926 9 10 


23 12 104 


903 16 11 




18 8 


13 15 10 


2 10 7 


. . 


8 15 


21 1 lOf 


235 10 71 


41 14 14 


193 16 C 




25 7 Oi 


36 17 8 


2 11 


• • 


. • 


13 17 9 


245 3 10 


25 19 Of 


219 4 9 




16 11 4 


28 10 6 


15 7 8 


• • 


4 10 


20 16 7 


342 17 6 


40 10 1 


802 7 1 




40 5 9 


20 6 11 


30 2 10 


• • 


• ■ 


17 12 Of 


532 1 111 


88 12 2 


463 9 9 




201 18 3« 


66 8 8 


46 18 5 


70 


. • 


44 5 8 


1,780 14 4 


47 4 6 


1,733 9 K 




75 10 9 


23 1 


17 8 


. • 


4 10 


28 12 4 


396 4 81 


117 11 1 


278 18 C 




8 10 71 


17 1 11 


8 


10 


. • 


17 8« 


304 1 4i 


• • 


804 1 4 




18 4 5 


19 8 6 


15 15 4 


• . 


5 


11 14 9 


230 4 4 


3 1 


827 4 ] 




34 14 2 


12 9 8 


6 


. • 


4 19 


7 12 1 


233 4 74 


2 19 


230 5 : 




21 12 6 


14 15 1 


18 8 7 


. . 


5 5 


14 19 10 


412 11 


83 3 81 


878 17 ] 




58 4 2 


88 11 6 


20 3 5 


70 13 


7 4 6 


92 5 3 


535 15 04 


• • 


635 15 i 




4 5 2 


16 19 10 


13 


. . 


6 


17 15 3 


207 10 44 


13 11 


193 19 i 




276 14 1 


50 U • 


13 5 


. . 


4 2 6 


97 15 11 


692 19 5 


267 12 1 


485 7 4 




66 4 


19 4 9 


24 9 10 


• • 


. • 


17 13 6 


887 1 10 


11 10 8 


875 11 'i 




7 2 9i 


27 16 10 


5 16 74 


• • 


2 11 6 


13 7 10 


275 3 44 


29 12 6 


245 10 11 




37 10 11 


20 12 6 


15 3 


• • 


2 12 6 


23 14 8 


870 2 4 


62 12 7 


807 9 \ 




17 8 3 


23 12 4 


27 3 8 


• . 


4 10 


10 8 2 


981 7 84 


18 5 9 


869 1 < 




32 1 4i 


14 14 10 


• • 


• • 


3 15 


10 8 11 


158 10 104 


. . 


156 10 1( 




30 10 11 


25 4 4 


14 6 8i 


10 10 


■ • 


92 


471 5 6 


59 11 8 


411 13 1( 




187 2 1 


67 9 7 


• • 


a • 


• • 


26 18 2 


421 19 10 


• . 


421 19 K 




18 Oil 


22 19 8 


• • 


23 5 


. . 


2 3 2 


202 5 10 


5 8 7 


196 17 i 




39 7 3 


32 1 


1 8 6 


3 7 


4 10 


16 10 


352 12 2 


19 U 4 


833 18 1( 




44 16 2 


10 12 


19 9 1 


• . 


3 C 


51 18 5 


632 15 


• • 


602 15 ( 




114 5 


12 2 2 


a • 


• • 


6 15 


21 14 8 


406 7 9 


43 8 24 


862 19 ( 




31 4 8 


17 10 5i 


19 7i 


22 12 7 


. • 


1 8 44 


297 2 6 


13 13 6 


283 9 1 




82 4 9 


5 18 5 


• . 


10 12 1 


• . 


12 10 5 


875 3 7i 


47 16 1 


827 7 < 




24 8 


53 1 10 


1 9 4 


25 8 11 


6 


27 12 6 


433 10 9 


19 11 m 


413 18 V 




20 17 


39 8 5 


1 16 1 


. a 


• . 


1 1 3 


814 12 10 


13 15 1 


800 17 • 




30 7 3 


8 15 6 


i 5 9 


21 13 i 


6 5 


17 5i 


395 12 01 


32 15 5 


862 16 




S5 16 


19 1 5 


1 19 10 


. . 


6 


6 9 7 


264 4 11 


15 2 6 


8« 8 




57 2 8 


36 


2 7 8 


10 


4 10 


21 15 10 


491 2 10 


25 6 8i 


465 16 




26 8 4 


13 5 11 


• • 


. . 


• • 


8 2 6 


282 11 4 


18 10 1 


264 1 




31 13 9 


24 7 10 


3 12 8 


• . 


• . 


31 10 1 


289 19 8 


9 12 2 


280 7 




27 12 5 


13 13 7 


4 8 5 


16 2 8 


3 15 


• • 


871 16 4 


17 8 9 


854 7 




18 10 2 


25 19 6 


6 9 9 


• • 


6 


7 15 6 


274 17 8 


7 18 5 


867 4 




84 2 


75 13 5 


80 4 6 


. . 


. • 


14 11 1 


640 2 14 


9 2 


631 




10 2 10 


7 3 


. • 


16 7 


4 10 


16 17 0« 


855 17 04 


24 15 8f 


831 1 




15 8 


21 11 


18 10 34 


a • 


• • 


15 14 1« 


292 5 2 


41 14 44 


250 10 




27 9 11 


15 19 5 


17 18 7 


26 6 4 


6 


11 6 


328 16 9 


17 11 7 


811 6 




20 4 11 


20 7 6 


25 5 6 


• • 


• • 


18 3 


316 12 11 


5 16 8 


810 16 




37 13 2 


15 5 3 


8 13 5 


. . 


• . 


15 10 9 


274 19 5 


19 9 71 


255 9 




25 11 


1 10 7 


• • 


8 


4 10 


6 7 44 


260 16 54 


62 3 


198 18 




55 19 10 


42 10 7 


3 7 1 


• • 


. • 


23 11 


62S 13 7 


16 13 8 


612 9 1 




73 2 3 


30 12 2 


20 3 6 


22 5 6 


14 10 


37 13 8 


561 7 91 


10 10 6 


550 17 




24 4 7 


15 4 7 


5 12 6 


. a 


5 5 


7 8 5 


271 13 84 


12 12 6 


259 1 




13 5 4 


11 18 1 


• . 


• • 


• • 


4 4 10 


158 6 14 


4 14 11 


158 10 




154 5 10 


121 12 1 


. . 


. . 


5 5 


too 5 


734 5 8 


1 12 6 


732 18 




29 16 4i 


80 15 111 


14 


• . 


4 


13 11 71 


228 2 4| 


28 15 04 


199 7 




39 3 


62 5 10 


21 19 7 


25 4 


. . 


14 9 5 


459 8 9 


14 4 4 


445 4 




63 14 9 


14 19 6 


4 15 


82 11 4 


1 7 10 


34 19 5 


524 8 1 


28 6 04 


496 2 




37 2 11 


17 5 11 


13 7 


• . 


. • 


16 5 9 


814 13 Bi 


18 9 8 


296 81 




18 10 3 


16 2 6 


4 7 


. • 


• • 


10 i9 9 


288 10 9 


11 13 


270 17 




125 6 3 


50 18 8 


45 10 7 


• • 


• • 


6 9 7 


657 14 8 


50 2 6 


607 11 




15 6 1 


35 12 1 


25 16 4 


29 8 


• • 


23 11 8 


391 14 6{ 


\ 18 14 51 


878 • 




5,«26 19 Of 


3,762 1 10 


8,017 7 5 


984 5 94 


f356 14 1 

1 


2,6276 8 


60,389 18 44 


[13,585 9 2 


46,804 8 



3CG 



Account of Expenditure 



[13th Rep. 



Ko. 18— conTunicc/. ii.— Kstukn sbowing the ParticulAn indudsd under the bend of 

tha Aceounto of which 



UM0N8. 



AbbejrleU 
Antxim . < 
Ard09i • I 
Axnuigfa • < 
Athlone. . 
Athy. . . 



Baillebofough 
BaIUda . . . 
BalljrcMtle . 
Ballymenm. . 
Ballymoney . 
Balrothny. . 
BalUnxlM. . 
Banbridge . . 
Ikndon . • • 
Itentrr . . • 
BelftaC . . . 
Boyle .... 



Ckllui 

Culow 

Garrickmaerosi . • • 
Canick-on-Sliannoii 
Curick-on-Suir. . . 

Cwbel 

Casdedcxg 

Cavan • • 

Celhrldge 

Clogher 

Clones 

Clonmel 

Coleraine 

Cookstown. • . • • 

(\x>tehlll 

Cork 



Donegal. . • . 
Downpatrlck . . 
Drogheda . . . 
Dublin (North) 
Dublin (South) 
Dundalk. . . . 
Dunfana{{hy . . 
Dungannon . . 
Duagarvan • • 
DanmanwaT . • 
DunshaughUn • 



Edenderry. • 
Ennia . . . . 
Knniacorthy 
Ennistymon 



Fennoy, 



Galway . 
Glenties 
(jorey. . 
(Jort . 
(inrtJn. . 
Granard. 



Iniahowen 



/ 



Kanturk . 
K«1U. . . 
Kenmaro . 
Kilkeel. . 
Kilkenny . 



• • • • I 



Salaries 

and Hationt 

of 

Oflieers. 



£. i, 

244 6 
243 18 
299 19 
250 19 
170 11 
m 1 



d, 
t 



&* 

1 
10 



172 
189 11 
131 7 
273 10 1 
181 19 
233 1 
236 8 
235 5 
917 8 8^ 



6 
3 
8 
1 

I 



136 8 
318 9 
184 3 



1 





234 14 lOi 
156 8 14 
158 15 10 
104 10 8i 
181 8 I 
131 10 8 
110 10 7 
292 1 5 
164 16 6 
172 1 
141 19 10 
181 14 8 
193 11 
168 6 9 
.243 IS 5 
548 7 1 



Ptoportion 

of 

Fuel, ftc, 

Debited to 

Uatabliahment. 



Repair*. 

Improvement!, 

and 

Additional 

BoikUnfa. 



58 19 


11 


246 18 


U 


212 2 





680 15 





666 6 





238 8 


1 


60 


14 


218 16 


4 


193 15 


4 


150 11 


54 


129 7 


8 


157 9 


9 


212 15 104 


231 11 


H 


166 18 


3 



246 14 2 

180 19 
113 16 lOf 
IHI 12 8* 
140 12 
83 6 
150 1 



5 

94 



209 II 11 



£, t. 

5 10 

16 
4 iO 

17 9 
13 15 



tf. 

6 

• 

541 
54 



11 6 i\ 

19 8 10 
8 13 54 
17 14 8 
11 2 
29 1 

9 

8 





17 
5 
2 



8 


041 








11 11 
7 6 



15 13 7 

18 8 34 

9 10 * 

7 17 ( 

9 II 8« 

89 6 44 

213 11 

7 8 6 



1 3 

2 

3 11 91 

12 6 

9 3 

17 7 

6 



4 
6 



4 






• • 



9 10 
15 U 

6 9 
18 10 

5 12 74 
11 17 6 

9 12 2 

5 





8 
7 



13 16 44 

9 84 

7 15 11 

5 

9 18 

13 'l9 SI 

6 14 2 
5 17 6 

• • 

1 10 



225 8 


8 


4 10 





178 16 





5 





115 13 


7 


1 





155 3 


6 


4 10 





328 10 


:• 


2i 5 


5j 



{ 



£, u 4, 
84 15 10 
97 5 6 
21 1 11 
26 6 1 

4 15 8 



30 3 
9 17 



220 
70 




9 



8 


104 
4 
64 


21 12 10 
116 < 
36 14 
283 11 
260 10 
213 1 



40 17 
48 8 



1 
9 
24 

114 



49 18 
6 3 
36 3 
13 4 
27 18 
20 12 10 
15 16 
48 7 
39 5 
96 19 



81 

1 

5 
1 



13 

147 

88 



4 

1 

I 

7 

24 

8 



5 
6 

6 

93 10 11 

58 19 9 

857 14 6 



F^imHttTOf 

Ulendla, 

and 

Implement* 

of Work. 



20 

181 



8 

1 

15 

146 18 

82 



2 
6 


4 
3 



4 

27 II 10 
27 14 
26 18 
83 13 
13 6 
40 17 



6 
6 
3 
24 



20 18 7 

163 14 4 

23 7 64 

126 9 6 

43 5 8 

19 IS 4 



30 

5 1 

13 9 



6 

04 

7 



14 18 10 
9 13 9i 

178 17 10 
14 9 1 

293 17 

9 5 10 

CO 13 2 



£. i, d. 
85 9 104 
38 6 11 

185 9 6 
67 8 8 

ir'o 8 

5 3 9 
32 11 11 
12 2 1 
flO 10 104 

28 1 6 
32 6 6 
4t 8 8 

5 10 8 
48 3 1 
46 G 941 
43 16 4 
30 15 91 

19 44 
83 12 7 

6 4 34 

17 'lO 5 

78 11 3 

7 6 3 
18 19 9 
14 6 6 
26 4 
21 19 
88 4 
16 19 

29 6 
9 9 10 

344 19 1 



PrintlBf, 
Suikmery, 
AdvertUas 

Mid 

PMtafe. 



4 8 6 

54 4 

43 6 10 

113 9 

101 19 11 



36 12 
9 10 
26 7 
39 18 
10 16 



4 
8 

9 
8 



13 19 11 

20 12 114 
34 2 6i 
47 18 6 
44 17 5 

56 16 11 



39 2 

63 5 

17 9 

9 9 

5 14 

8 13 



2 
7 
4 
8 

9 



5 19 9 

35 9 9 
28 5 5 
40 Hi 
3 18 3 
60 9 9 



15 3 8 

43 8 3 

28 5 

6 6 10 

12 13 10 
20 • 4 

13 19 3 
6 7 

8 111 

6 7 

1 11 

SIO 

30 19 4 

33 15 8 

40 7 

23 17 104 

60 10 4 

4 8 



18 
6 

21 



10 11 9i 
10 10 2 
l» 10 l(4i 

2 8 4 
86 i 5 
2318 1 

4 11 9 
28 8 9 



• « 



10 111 

10 6 11 
19 10 
25 S 5 

11 14 7 
44 15 9 

151 15 6 



43 11 6 

8 5 3 

123 S 

68 6 

19 17 
6 9 

13 11 6 

15 14 3 

16 10 
15 1 




1 



6 7 4 

62 1 21 

90 15 3 

33 1 

It 8 2 



35 2 

17 17 

10 18 
9 17 1 
4 3 5 

30 15 8 



14 5 4 

41 4 8 

13 10 8 

8 8 2 

10 3 54 

55 18 7 



ipp. B, No. 18.j for Relief in Ireland. 



S07 



BtUblUhmcot Chari;vt tat the Ualf-jrear mdcd 89lh September, 1846, fur 113 Uoiuni, 
bare bren Audited. 



Dru^ 














Amount 


and 

Medical or 

Surgical 


Rtnt. 


Insarancc 


i. 


Other 
OiargM. 


Amount 

DoMttdte 

Ertablialiment 


Credfta 
Deducted. 


of 
EitabUahment 

Char^ea 
Apportioned. 


Appliaacea. 














£. t, if. 


£. «. d. 


£. s. 


d. 


£. fl. d. 


£. t, 4, 


£. i. d. 


£. «. d. 


22 8 9 


• • 


.. • • 




8 5 


465 18 94 


7 4 9 


458 14 04 


83 6 11 


3 9 8 


• • 




67 13 6 


586 8 9 


334 12 10 


251 15 11 


43 4 3 


12 9 1 


5 3 


6 


11 5 Hi 


661 4 1 


3 1 11 


558 2 2 


21 7 4 




• • 




145 15 6 


635 7 4 


13 10 


521 17 4 


• • 




• • 




138 13 8 


835 13 04 


1 3 


3S4 10 04 


1 8 




4 10 





28 1 1 


873 3 8 


16 18 34 


256 4 101 


• • 




4 19 





24 t 6 


861 14 Of 


2 12 5 


250 I 7 


9 7 9 




• • 




15 9 


898 to I 


18 9 


298 6 4 


9 14 6 




4 2 


3 


94 16 lOi 


489 74 


32 74 


457 


13 




• • 




19 9 m 


450 15 8 


42 10 9 


408 4 6 


15 8 1 




• • 




22 18 6 


806 9 94 


17 19 04 


288 10 94 


36 9 3 




• • 




19 5 10 


418 8 8 


• • 


418 8 8 


15 U 4 




• • 




10 8 8 


379 12 8 


• • 


379 12 2 


27 11 3 




4 10 





2 15 8 


431 8 44 


9 4 114 


421 17 6 


67 3 7 


1*4*3 3 


• • 




15 8 1 


431 1 94 


• • 


431 1 9 


17 15 6 




4 19 





7 14 31 


640 13 31 


13 94 
148 15 5 


627 12 6 


50 17 




7 10 


3 


66 5 9 


809 9 104 


660 14 5 


3 12 m 


15*0 


• • 




11 13 ei 


491 19 10 


1 


491 18 10 


12 5 




• • 




8 16 


833 8 01 


12 


321 8 Of 


• • 


7*9 8 


• • 




9 7 5 


891 14 4 


16 


890 18 4 


26 6 7 




• • 




42 5 6 


894 16 5 


29 6 11 


265 9 6 


• • 




• k 




13 8 8 


801 4 14 


5 9 94 


195 14 4 


40 


23 17 


• • 




10 14 7 


847 9 4 
883 7 114 


10 8 5 


837 11 


15 18 8 




• V 




83 15 1 


3 19 51 


378 8 64 


6 6 




• • 




8 18 


143 18 


16 2 


187 16 


33 2 2 




4 17 


6- 


65 6 6 


498 10 11 


2 5 


496 6 11 


• • 




4 7 


6 


9 7 2 


833 a 8 


4 8 


827 14 8 


13 5 3 




• • 




14 3 8 


833 19 7 


11 13 5 


828 6 8 


• • 




• • 




S3 14 74 


813 6 114 


1 U 6 


811 16 bk 


12 13 10 




27 15 


5 


14 18 6 


495 9 04 


15 


494 14 


33 3 4 




315 





47 17 11 


419 12 8 


69 14 8 


840 17 6 


6 4 




6 





33 7 3 


850 15 64 


27 10 111 


328 4 64 


1 13 10 




4 10 





6 11 8 


8(f7 6 3 


1 11 


»6 5 4 


208 2 5 


9*1*16 2 


1 17 


6 


110 8 


8,320 18 11 


59 2 04 


8»261 10 41 


• • 




• • 




8 5 7 


87 1 4f 


14 12 104 


72 8 61 


1$ 5 10 




6 





9 8 


656 5 84 


18 7 94 
7 8 2 


837 17 6 


15 9 


2«'7 3 


• • 




6 10 2 


824 6 e 


816 17 4. 


164 9 11 


36 18 


85 





39 


1843 19 81 


87 13 1 


1856 6 7 
1097 1 11 


199 14 7i 




18 





• • 


1134 64 


36 18 6 


• • 




• • 




8 15 8 


3^ 15 6 


6 7 1 


344 8 5 


• • 




• • 




16 11 4 


125 17 64 


4 4 5 


121 13 0| 


12 16 4 




8 11 





80 3 


848 18 6 


84 8 1 


818 10 4 


10 16 10 




4 11 


6 


17 9 24 


876 11 6t 


8 8 5 


867 8 ll 


15 9 4 




• • 




1 2 61 


81816 81 
889 4 04 


• • 


812 16 81 

829 4 01 


12 2 6 




• • 




18 i 8 


• • 


• • 




• • 




13 13 7i 


217 15 3 


• • 


817 l.-i 8 


19 1 Oi 


1*3*11 1 


• • 




1 94 


619 18 2f 


9 1 


510 18 11 


8 6 8 




4 10 





1 15 7 


408 15 04 


9 8 6 


383 6 71 


44 13 2 




4 17 


< 


8 14 3 


431 7 


80 


411 7 


1 8 




315 





17 16 9 


898 18 4 


8 1 4 


890 17 


14 19 10 




• • 




10 4 1 


310 8 11 


14 2 


886 3 9 


a • 




• • 




67 8 


854 7t 


• • 


854 1 71 


9 6 


1S2 12 8 


• • 




16 1 4 


893 3 94 


11 3 104 


281 19 101 


10 5 2 


15 19 44 


• • 




84 17 11 


233 17 If 


49 13 81 


183 4 Ai 


9 2 10 




1 10 





3 18 8 


125 2 


3 16 


121 6 


• • 




• • 




14 8 €« 


818 18 7 


9 17 6 


868 16 8 


15 6 3 




• • 




8 12 8 


864 19 84 


14 2 74 


250 17 1 


17 4 




• • 




26 4 5 


512 12 8 
283 13 2| 


• • 


612 12 8 


10 7 


- ^ 


7 8 


6 


26 8 111 


21 12 9 


262 5f 


• • 




4 17 


6 


3 3 


466 14 64 


179 6 6 


287 7 114 


9 2 9 




4 2 


6 


13 9 24 


209 15 6 


15 12 04 


194 3 51 


58 2 




7 10 





38 6 


631 15 94 


3 94 


628 15 



308 Account of Expenditure [13th Bep. 

No. 18-*coffft«ifc<f. Wi — Return thowing the Particultn included imd« the bred eC 



UNIONS. 



KirUniey 

Kilraalloek 

Kilraih 

Klnatle 

Lam* 

Limerick • • 

Liaburn 

I.ismor« 

Lianaskea ..••... 

Uatowel 

Londondetry 

Longhrea 

Luigan • • . 

Macropin • •••••• 

Maffherafelt 

Mallow 

Manor Hamilton . • • • 

Midleton 

MUford 

Monaghan 

Mountmellick 

Mollingar ..••••• 

Naas 

NaTan • 

Nenagh. •••.••• 
Newcaatle ••••••• 

New Rom 

Newry. •• •••••• 

Newtownarda • • • . • 
Newtown LimaTady, • • 

Oldcaatle ...••.. 
Omagh 

Fiuaonstown. • . • • • 

Rathdown . • • • . • . 

Rathdrum • 

Rathkeale 

Roaoommon •••••. 
Roaciea •••••••• 

Seariff 

Shillelagh.: 

Skibbeteen 

Sligo 

Strabane. ••••... 
Stnnorlar 

Thurlea 

TlEKT?; :::::: 

Trim 

Tallamore • • 

Waterford 

Wexford 

Total ...... 



Salariea 

and Rationa 

of 

OlBcera. 



Froportion 

of 

Fuel, &e. 

Debited to 

Eatahliahment. 



£, i. d. 

174 2 10 

228 8 44 

165 1 6 

177 5 6f 

177 10 ft 

862 12 6 

208 6 9i 

181 16 9 

1-13 10 4i 

218 4 H 

223 4 2 

162 11 li 

212 8 

151 18 m 

20(| 16 

213 1 
151 14 4 
287 1 6 

81 3 6i 
190 11 10 
236 6 7i 
206 7 

294 12 0» 

176 1 6 

179 8 6 

179 6 

294 18 8 

243 1 8 

269 12 4 

212 7 8 

151 7 8 
176 12 10 

203 18 6f 

292 2 6 

300 16 2 

201 4 li 

198 18 8 

128 6 4 

156 5 11 
218 15 6 

164 2 
275 6 2i 

165 4 2 
111 14 1 

240 12 2 
150 6 4 
228 1 10 
185 9 9i 
182 2 6 

331 12 3 
232 4 lOi 



23,601 18 If 



£. t. d. 

19 6 8 

26 12 

8 9 



2 15 34 
21 10 10 
9 13 10 

7 5 5 

20*5 2 

11 6 

8 16 3 
15 11 8 

7 1 
23 10 9 

9 12 51 

2 6 

5*610 
14 5 9 

1 
17 13 

6 15 



10 13 24 
7 9 
6 12 

10 

10 

10 










12 8 6 

16 10 9 

8 1 7 

4 10 2 

6 
15 5 \H 

10 

8 

8 4 1 

9 16 6 

7 2 4 
4 10 

10 6 6i 



9 16 7 

6 11 10 

10 

14 3 4i 

11 5 

6 10 
10 9 101 



Repidra. 

Improfcmenti) 

and 

Additional 

Bnildingt. 



1,021 14 2| 



£. «. d, 

119 15 9i 

135 16 10 

117 17 1 

44 8 2 

4t 8 11 

421 8 8 

56 9 5 
23 13 10 

20 10 8 

51 2 

82 8 
1 12 3 

75 11 6 

608 14 3 

18 11 9 

19 6 8 

83 15 9 
261 13 2 

46*1 

9 15 6 

34 15 4 



Farnltwre, 

XJtenaila, 

and 

Implemcnta 
ofWoffk. 



104 16 
22 17 
83 18 
49 17 
91 15 
15 4 
34 9 



4 
7 
9 
8 
8 
7 
11 



I 6 10 



149 2 
25 11 



1 
1 



10 9 7 



77 18 
120 
40 18 
13 12 
84 17 






8 



28 8 8 

6 11 11 

266 4 2 

68 16 2 

18 1 7 

2 13 

11 8 6 

106 16 6 

273 5 8 

42 12 

109 6 4 

83 7 1 

56 10 8 



8,972 4 4i 



Statioaary, 



£, t. d. 
75 10 54 

27 18 8 
19 15 11 

21 7 9 

15 2 8 
55 4 8 

22 8 11 

18 10 2 

9 19 
89 6 5 
22 19 11 

10 1 7i| 

92 8 5 

44 18 104 
81 17 11 
62 2 1 

16 1 11 

85 8 11 
39 1 74} 

11 6 

93 12 8 
4 16 

86 2 8 
84 6 10 

28 4 9 

11 6 7 
69 18 
86 3 4 
47 8 8 

28 6 4 

12 10 10 
21 1 1 

8 8 9 

25 9 9 

80 

27 8 94 

50 6 5 
68 12 2 

41 5 10 
11 8 7 

19 15 6 

51 2 8 
15 8 7 

6 17 4 

11 11 

21 4 1 

29 2 5 

10 15 6 
106 4 74 

32 18 84 
10 3 84 



iC «. dL 

18 IS 4 

80 18 < 

4 7 5 

fi 8 3 

18 4 f 

SI 18 1 
94 610 
11 17 4 

9 17 8 
87 1810 
13 18 10 

7 6 8 
S8 18 • 



7 
9 

94 
9 

40 



IS 

n 

7 
14 

8 



10 10 
61 17 



19 11 
8816 8 

19 6 4 

17 14 8 
60 14 6 
88 18 8 

8 18 
16 18 4 
48 18 14j 

18 17 8 



4 18 
19 8 



8618 7 

16 8 8 

83 
16 17 8 
88 1 10 
88 611 

8413 7 

1 6 1 

82 8 8 

84 18 1141 
19 4 5 

6 4 10 

87 16 04 
8 1 11 

30 11 5 
8 8 8 

19 3 

86 6 11 
811 8 



4,170 19 9 



8,701 19 11 



mimm 



.pp. B, No. 18.] 



for Relief in Ireland. 



309 



itablithmeDt Charp^i for the Half-year ended 29th SeptemUer, 1646, See. — coatimied. 



Drww, 

ana 

Medical or 

Surgical 












Amount 


Rent. 


Insurance. 


Other 
Chargei. 


Amount 

Debited to 

EitabUahinent. 


Credlta 
Deducted. 


of 

EaUbliahment 

Chargee 


Applianeet. 












Apportioned. 


£, i. d. 


£. 9, d. 


£, <. d. 


£, t. d. 


£, «. d. 


£, t. d. 


£. «. d. 


17 15 8 


• • 


• • 


32 4 7 


457 8 4 


9 6 5 


448 1 11 


• • 


• • 


7 1 


40 1 1 


496 11 6i 


10 10 


486 I 64 


1 2 10 


• • 


• • 


22 6 4 


833 1 9 


24 11 71 


806 10 14 


9 4 


16 4 


6 


20 7 8 


306 19 81 


5 12 5 


801 7 31 


IC 6 7 


• e 


• • 


24 2 5 


293 10 9i 


42 2 


251 8 94 


til 


35 


14 12 


17 5 1 


949 16 10 


1 13 104 


948 2 111 


17 10 5 


• • 


• • 


36 15 7 


385 10 9i 


71 11 5 


813 19 44 


4 8 5 


• • 


3 15 


7 16 4i 


259 8 31 


7 18 84 


251 4 74 


• • 


• • 


• • 


73 2 11 


256 2 Hi 


4 15 11 


251 7 04 


101 13 


3 


• • 


35 5 3 


556 10 4i 


• • 


556 10 44 


5 6 2 


. .1 


• • 


17 12 2 


876 9 3 


32 14 5 


343 14 10 


20 17 4 


19 4» 


• • 


12 14 9 


242 19 m 


5 


242 14 104 


56 2 


• • 


4 17 6 


6 8 


478 16 5 


4 12 7 


474 3 10 


17 10 


• • 


1 to 


14 14 9i 


837 2 1U 


12 9 74 


824 13 4 


17 18 9 


• • 


2 15 


25 13 


340 2 


21 17 6 


818 8 8 


26 12 2 


• • 


• • 


11 84 


368 2 2 


3 11 8 


864 10 5 


15 11 6 


• • 


• • 


2 8 4 


229 8 9 


• • 


229 8 9 


8 15 1 


25 


6 


81 17 10 


685 13 11 


6 1 8 


690 12 3 


12 9 10 


• • 


• • 


80 14 7« 


179 6 94 


5 17 9 


173 9 04 


13 13 7 


• • 


• • 


9 8 4 


896 9 


8 3 


318 8 9 


• • 


• • 


3 9 


13 4 


434 2 04 


3 10 64 


430 11 6 


• • 


• • 


• • 


27 4 11 


823 11 5 


• • 


823 11 5 


43 7 6 


4 


5 7 9 


3 17 5 


669 8 74 


• • 


509 3 74 


83 3 7 


10 3 3 


6 


67 8 4 


407 15 9 


26 7 8 


881 8 1 


21 18 2 


25 9 7 


• • 


29 7 9 


439 15 14 


89 19 41 


406 15 8i 


53 16 4 


• • 


6 


23 18 11 


853 19 1 


2 17 4 


351 1 9 


23 1 7 


21 18 1 


• • 


35 2 


465 19 10 


11 14 64 


454 5 34 


7 


• • 


• • 


13 3 4 


833 7 10 


54 10 5 


278 17 5 


25 3 1 


10 


• • 


7 13 Hi 


448 5 8 


100 14 


348 5 64 


16 


• • 


3 15 


8 4 1 


293 7 8 


20 3 8 


273 3 6 


7 1 8 


• • 


• • 


34 13 6 


872 2 9 


5 11 4 


366 11 5 


6 9 5 


16 2 8 


• • 


4 16 10 


286 18 1 


15 10 5 


ni 2 8 


4 13 10 


9 15 4 


• • 


5 7 4 


271 8 61 


8 15 


267 8 61 


• • 


43 12 9 


3 15 


19 17 8 


489 14 1 


28 3 6 


467 10 7 


• • 


• • 


• • 


25 14 2 


514 9 4 


• • 


514 9 4 


28 15 lU 


• • 


6 12 


29 4 10 


866 8 1 


13 15 3 


352 12 10 


30 10 8 


• • 


• • 


66 10 1 


872 10 4 


2 17 6 


369 12 10 


35 9 2 


• • 


3 8 7 


8 12 9 


295 11 7 


12 11 


283 7 


• • 


• • 


6 15 


24 14 4 


280 8 


9 16 8 


270 11 4 


• • 


• • 


• • 


14 16 4 


262 13 11 


22 4 


240 9 11 


26 5 


• • 


6 


127 7 6 


639 14 8 


• • 


639 14 8 


3 3 


25 


14 10 


42 17 9 


510 8 8 


8 10 3 


501 18 


13 17 3 


• • 


• • 


6 18 8i 


944 11 3 


26 3 51 


218 7 94 


• • 


• • 


6 5 


66 3 10 


199 17 9 


11 12 14 


188 5 74 


11 15 2 


• • 


• • 


10 18 10 


333 17 84 


7 6 6 


841 3 94 


2U 9 11 


• • 


7 10 


10 3 8 


831 4 8 


• • 


831 4 3 


9 11 4 


84 


• • 


81 11 8 


651 14 4 


87 4 31 


614 10 04 


1 10 


• • 


4 10 


25 15 9 


291 16 24 


24 3 104 


2H7 12 4 


15 8 5 


• • 


6 7 6 


6 9 7 


456 4 24 


• • 


453 4 24 


38 3 1 


• • 


5 5 


19 7 


533 8 74 


57 13 


493 10 74 


28 4 1 


£9 8 


8 6 6 


25 4 ]« 


404 3 04 


6 9 34 


397 13 9 


2,3K9 13 31 


1 654 3 


323 3 


2,871 13 Oi 


46,647 6 04 


2,274 13 64 


44,372 12 5< 



310 



Accoutd qf Expenditure 



[13th Rep. 



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^pp. B, No. 19.] 



for Bdief in IrelimL 



311 



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Ipp. B, No. 19.] for Bdiefin Ireland. 



S13 



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^pp. B, No. 19.] 



for Belief in Ireland. 



815 



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^pp. B, No. 19.] 



for Relief in Ireland. 



317 



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318 



Summary of Batums of Paupers 



[13th Rep. 









S 






8 J 



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pp. B, No. 20.] 



t» fVarUunues in Ireland. 



819 



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III! 


s 


p.p. 




PJ.I 


K 


Ti 

i .5 1 


*3 

1 
J' 

11 

:ii 

11 

i 


«^l 


--P-I 


1 


»lgl 


i 


S-PI 


3 


Hi 




-""" 


» 


sji5 


1 


ssis 


1 




W 


III" 


i 


sSli 


i 


Ss.P 


% 


r 


w 


Pit 


1 


|£|| 


1 


li.ll 


\ 


114 


li^ 


1 


p|i 


1 


SSSa 


\ 


y 

1 


iln 


ipj 


° 


IIP 


1 


ssSa 


1 


1 

■3 


i 

1 


iiiti III! 3 iif i 

ssJ3 slja sljts 


1 ■ 


If 
•1 


1 1 i i 

! i i 























App. B, No. 20.] tit WMJunuu in Ireland. 



321 



O 00 00 o 

co«<>o-« 


s 


o**-^ ^ o 
eoco*o»-» 


s 


SS7S: 


9 

mm 


W^tx^oQ* CO 


09 

CO 


O CO t>o 

eo«oo-« 


CO 

o 




O -^ •'^ "O 

o» coo — 

CO Tf ^ t-^ 






CO 


corNOfoo 

CO ^ "^^ 


s 

CO 


Ok CO o 00 
C0"^«-»^ 


CO 


fr>> t>» CO to 

ocoo — 
^ V "H* — 


to 
to 

CO 

0k 




1,644 

2,943 

2,390 

535 




1,648 

3,044 

2,432 

539 


0^ 


•0C0^«0 
t^ *>« M 1^ 

•» «k a^ 

•-coe* 


0k 


1,461 

3,046 

2,431 

545 


3 

0* 


C0OK.IO 
•OK. -r«o 
^00 <VO 

•k » A 

•-«e«o« 






<o (o e« CO 
•^ JO o <o 
09«OC4 


CO 

rr 
CO 

0^ 

CO 


CO to 00^ 
'-' OI to t% 
OVtOOl 


0k 

o« 

00 

0k 

CO 


r- cooi CO 

K<»CO coo 


6,338 1,262 


CO CO CO CO 
CO CO 00 1^ 

»-i<eo« 


6,322 1,161 


t>. »>. o — • 

tool 00 00 
^tOOl 


•o 

0k 




1,428 

2,357 

2,088 

472 


1,482 

2,418 

2,164 

468 


1,304 

2,390 

2,162 

482 


1,208 

2,410 

2, 145 

469 


(O'MKk-Tr 
O «l> CO t^ 

eioi — rr 

m 0k 0k 

^OI(M 


o 

00 

mm 
0k 

CO 

•o 

o 

00 
CO 




Oi 00 CO Ok 
<<« 00 04 "M 
t^ OOO 

0- 0^ 0k 0i> 

00 so ■* CO 


00 
00 

oo" 
eo 


00 O 09 O 

ei (OOk ^ 
t^ oo o 

0. 0k m^ 9k 

00 CO CO CO 


CO 

OD 

00 
90 


COiO O (O 
•^ •-* ^ h* 

»^oo o 

^ 0k 0k m^ 
00 ^ ^ 00 


8 


co>-« oo 

00 CO CO CO 

mm mm 


o 

00 
CO 


o o r^ Ok 

Tf 00 OI 00 
COOl Ok O 

00 CO CO CO 




o> o» o o 

o 00 te 00 
o *« <o 5> 

C4 00 CO CO 


oo 

0* 


11,893 

18,422 

16,511 

3,935 




11,837 

18,457 

16,410 

3,992 


CO 

•A 


11,723 

18,362 

16,286 

3,998 


Ok 

0* 

o 
•o 


11,676 

18,327 

16,233 

4,044 


o 

00 
OI 




O) (O^ — 

CO ^^ o c^ 


i 

•o 
o> 

o 

1-^ 


So;:2 

(O^O 01 


o 

CI 

o 

mm 


Ok 00 CO CO 

0^ 


CO 

o« 
o 

0* 


— CO 00 CO 

oio coo* 

coo O 0« 

0k 


2,878 

623 

1,100 

944 

227 


Ok 
00 

0k 

OI 

CO 

to 




3jcotf><N 
o r% <N lo 
00 ;o «oo» 


^ coco>-« 

t^COO V 

feN. to (O 0k 

0^ 0>t 0k 

Mcoeo 


2,756 

3,613 

3,476 

961 


s 

00 

•k 

o 

mm 


2,729 

3,637 

3,442 

954 


CO 

O 


2,722 
3,623 
3,440 

978 




s=§s 

O04 9) o 
CO '* CO <*< 




3,009 
4,195 
3,874 
1,048 


ok 


3,005 
4,170 
3,851 
1,062 


1 

OI 


2,967 
4,182 
3,858 
1,060 


to 

o 


0« Ok CO t>» 

*r -r T i"* 

— 00 O 
•• •» (k «. 

01 ^ co«-« 


»^ 
O 

0* 




0> CO 00 00 
00 O '-^ 9> 
^ 00 — o 

^ *» *« 

co*n o 


00 


©IC0O> t^ 
•O OI » o> 
^aoo9> 

0k 0^ 0k 

coo «A 


CO 

»o 


3,402 
5,771 
5,038 
1,003 


OI 

0k 

•o 


3,378 
5,763 
4,986 
1,018 


»o 
•o 


CO •« tO "O 
t^ V to CO 
CO t>. Ok O 

» » » ak 

CO «o -^ ~< 


00 




CO «0 CO to 
ift 00 -IT CO 

o «o '- r>» 

*^ *^ #H 

oi coco 


CO 

o 


r^o ^o 

C0»s.O> CO 
O ;0 O t^ 

0k 0* 9* 

O4C0C0 


o 


*> *> ak 

wcoeo 


8 

a* 


oor^oi o 
OI ooco -v 
O CO O t^ 

•> M (k 

o«eoeo 


»» CO O — t>k 

72 ^ r* "^ *>* 

»0 O t» 9 t>k 
O d CO CO 


Ok 

0- 

o 





V ^ S • 

o 
H 



* S S d 







• • • ♦• • 

•a « 







•*?■** ts ^ 



^ a s 5 



a 

9 
OI 



8 

a 

OI 



•3 

.a 






p 



as 



822 



Summary of Rdumi of Pttupen 



[13diRep. 



04 



1. 

< 



B 

o 



I 

.s 

8 

.a 

fr 

•OS 



V 



I 



6 

a 

I 






<9 

s 

i 

CO 









hi 



•8 

ss 



li 



A 



a 




*^^s 







I'- 




a 

e 

ts a 



l~ 



5g- 






II- 1 















oSoo 






lO 00 <e K^ 



$S9:: 






1% 



n^ns 






9 






S 



a»o« 



•> M *« 



s 



o» — c% 



o< 



s 



(O 



o«^2je« 

eoooo 
^ •» » •» 

00 CO CO CO 



•A 



to m tp 09 

•3 :s d 9» 

«k ^ ^ ^ 

^^ 00 ^ lA 



00 






« 



»-« wj oi 






«-< C4 04 



*o 



eot«»o« o 

0» 0k f» 

#«* ©• c« 



il 



s 



s 



Slli 



»-ie«»^ 



2 

•k 



»ft CO •-• ^ 

OO CO CO CO 



s 



t^ to 0k ^ 
•-« •« r«> ^ 

^ o> <e A 

#b M 9^ Mh 

*^ 1^ o CO 



^ A 00 

teSS 



9 



00 



c^ CO ^ 9 
<e w A CO 

c«eo CO 



3 

to 



te x) CO Ok 



04 CO CO 



St^«d 00 
*>« to r«. 
o> — o »>• 

•h #ik *^ ^ 

04 <^^eo 



00 



»o — "?* h* 

^ ^. *» ^ 

to tC »-« <« 






00 Ok *n •'^ 

§<<« 04 00 
«o (■« e> 

01 eo 04 



CO 



00» 04 0> 

^ o — o 

so o t%o 

«»k V« 0^ •« 

« ^co— . 



OD CO •— • "-^ 
91 (O 00 O 

»« Vk •«. •» 

eo«o-T^ 



o 
t* 



o> to o» ^« 

•^ » •> 

»-* COCM 



CO 

«A 



o» 



A nop 4^ 
t^ a Ok 00 
e4^4*»*^ 

00 CO CO CO 




Ills 



e« 



^ » •» 

04 00 CO 



t»o9-v o 

•^ •> ^ •« 

04 CO CO ^ 



(A 



0<k •« ^ «» 

CO *o ^ '^ 



•*> ^ ^ 

•-00O4 



s 

00 



Ok 

to 

00 






> 
o 



4* o 9 

at a ••« B 



^ 



a> 4; s xS 






52^a 




a 
3 



-8 
& 

9 



I 

a 

-4J 



00 



App. B, No. 20.] 



in tFarkhouM in Irdand^ 



323 



Srfrib 



n^^ 






e*» 



s 



§35- 

•>■ ^ •> 



(0 



O 00 C9 00 



s 









CO 



3 

(0 



^3923 



•A 
>A 






eitoota 

^ 34 0« 



^ 



•It 



e9iAO» 



SioS 



^^ 00 00 CO 
^^ CO o* Co 



c4 «oo o 

•> •» • 



^ 



00 



■rf 
•« 



O 00 ^ CO 
CI "W«-« 



M. cc o> CO 



CO 



CO 



co<o 



00-* 

oco 

O O 



^•1 e* 



^ 



•O COM •« 



to 






tQOCOI>» 



00 



3lg=8 



to 



S3«!S 



00 



*" "^ *2 

CO Oi ^ 



CO «5«r? 






»-< o »o — 

00 CO CO CO 



Ok 

CO 



o> ct *^ 00 

C4 k^ *?• f-# 

^ CO r»o» 

•k #> »> •^ 

0(0 coco 



0^09 

fN — M) 04 






00 ^ en CO 



*-4 ei*-4 



•A 



•-H m <q 9 CO 
» »« ^ #> 1 » 

^23^ Us 






o» 



«OC^'* 



CA W ""T CO 



04 



:?3 

•> M •« 



9 



3 



CO 9 9 O) 

oto^oo 

^'>«flO V 



I^C9<0 O 

^ ^ •> •» 

»>i 04 09 9} 



3 



•00*0 

• » tk •» 



o 

Is. 



^^»^.00 'V 

•k M » 

.- N — 



s 



»n 



8 



83 



CO t^ I »^ 

•O 00 I O) 

»-* 00 I »-* 

»-' I to 



A «OC0 ^ 



04 to<e»<« 

0(0 10^ 



5 



S 



OOdt^ 
(O o«o 



O(oeo<ir 



rr 






i 



StO"* 

o t>»c« 



o» 



s 



^M 



o«oooo 

•^ •O •<> (O 

o o t^o« 






r<» o ^ t% 

C« •« tA ^ 

^ CO 9^ O 
^ •• •» 

e«eoQ« 



00 00 eo A 
t% -« opol 
cO r«c4 o 

•> V ^ .> 

C* CO CO *^ 



00 QOCOtO 

•O w* •^ o> 

o> ^^ »^ o> 

^ •^ ^ 

Oil *0 ''t 



35 

(O 



3 



o 
o» 

CO 



(O »>. ^ (O 

•^ »^ (© *^ 
OO 7>l to t^ 

^ «» VS 

I— coo« 



eo 

-* 

00 



•^ 0> (O *-< 
CO 09 00 o 
0«C0 04 



3 

o» 



50 (O Q« O 

•k .\ #> M 

09 CO CO "^ 



»• 4^ #H Pk 



1^0 ^c<* 
00O» — 
t^ ^ '<» fr^ 

»> •> » 
r^ coon 



«o 



CO 



00(0 t>» 

o«e4oi^ 



^CO 0(Q 
CO O OOD 
CO 0ia»0 

^ •« «k » 

e« co©4*-< 



slsl§ 

*> * •> M 



el 000 <> 
i-i r>. «o W| 

«0 (O04^ 
_^ ^ * •» 

el CO CO H« 




>> ^ *> » 



3 

CO 



t% 0«0 (O 

3:£&S 

» « » » 

0««O^ mm 



00 

o 
o« 

06'^ 






•^ CO 0« 



(M<o>«e(0 
c^ o«)«o 

^ *> •» 

»^coe4 



CO 

(O 

o 



•A V*OC0 

M •« A ak 

o<c4c^*-« 



00 
04 
CO 



o o too 
04«oeo^ 



1^ 

00 



CO 



SMt O V 
04 C4i-^ 



lA 

CO 



00 
00 
CO 



3S3S 

00 ^ (O 00 

0^ 0S 9* 

P-C0 04 



CO 
00 



■2 ill ^ 



ill- 



r I 



• • • ^« • • 

'»•? 1 

»S a S H 
4 ° « 8 



• • • «« • 

'^ a» w 3 d 

"(lis ^ 



• • • 



^ S S 3 5 

|sis ^ 
SaJ3c3 



T"^ 



l^i-r 











to 

a 

a 

04 






04 



I- 



I 



324 



00 



-< 

a 

p 



a 




a o 



« 

9 
04 



a 



S 






8 

S 
o 
CO 




Summary cf Betumi ofPuupert 



[13th B«p. 












SIS? 



3 






^ 



CO 



gS-Sf 



^ T ^ '^ 






o 



3-^ 
g<2 




•s, © t* vo 

•k M Sk 



o 



eo ooo 



^1 



O — jl 



? » 



e 



8l:| 



e K 



O 00 lO oo 
(O *n o) (>» 

i-«cioo ^ 

•k n M 



•-4 

00 






00 — »^?5 
1^ ^ o> 00 

^ ^ CO '^ 






^e«c« 



d •'>aoao 



eo 






0> t^kOO 

V 0> CO 



t^ «0 CO to 
eo t>k ao t<« 
CO «o et o 



00 

o 
eo 



eo 



s 



Ok Oi Ok ^ 
0> O) to ^ 

•^ — « o> «o 

•k *l «« 



o tAoeo 
O) to op o 

<M t>»0 00 

w ^ " ** 

»^^e4o« 



00 
O) 

o» 

8 



Sooooo 
-• <o to 

(N OO JO 

«^ •« tfh ». 



1 

•S 9 
-• a 
J- 9 

CO 

I: 

§1 

5 






a 
M* a 

5 = 



COOOI CO 

oo IX CO 
00 C4 ^ r^ 

«k ^ ^ 9^ 



o-*ao-« 

•O O tx t>» 



O 



S-^r^o — 
«o rr 0> 
•o ^ o •^ 

deooo^ 






CO 
(O 
OI 



o 



•^oi eo o> 

d 00 00 tx 
CO o> tx o 

•h •« Vik •% 



(O r^-^O* 



3 



— op«o eo 

0«0« O aO 
i-<0«0« 









o*o eoo I 00 
<o o) to C4 I eo 



00 

<o 



'a' 



«o TtO o 
tx »>•'>♦ o 

iAOQOOt 



o» tn o tx 
^^ t* o «o 

CO «o — Of 
Ci CO CO "^ 



<o 



i^O) <M «A i eo 

•k ^ Pb ^ 

^ao«o«o 



»-0«(Q CO 

«o *^ 00 eo 



CO 
Ok 

o« 



«ooooco 

<00 00 00 

tx 30O« eo 

o* eo eo •■•* 



CO 

eo 



9ui 



n- 



i-1 CO «0 CO 
OOOC lO "Q* 
t>» 00 rrCM 

0^ m^ 0^ ^ 

©I CO CO*-* 



to 

eo 



ei f-* o 9 

Stx tx •o 
O *0 CO 

^ V« #k tfh 

c« "^eo — 



8« 4 



00 o ^ o 
lO — ^ Ok 
O^t CO — 

A •« ^ ^ 

eo "O "t »^ 



5*^ "OS 



O Ok CO 00 

«— • CO <» eo 
Ok -7 « 00 

^ *« ^ 

— eoe* 



Ok 
Ok 
eo 



eo»>» — o 
>-« Ok r» »>» 
e« »o ■* c« 

•^ Vk •» «k 

eo o •^^ 



00 

00 



•>ito Q«eo 

eo Ok CO 00 
o o« »x ^ 

»b ^ •« 0^ 

eo "vco -• 






<0 JO op 

^ Ok #>k •« 

eo o ^ •-N 



00 

•o 
eo 



s 



CO 
00 



•<^ iC — ^ 

SW9 «0 O 
O K.Ok 

•^ •« 0^ 

o«eoo« 



CO 

<o 



A *f> «e ^ 
o« 9 »x <p 

•^ »• •% 

09 eoo« 






o 

2 

> 

o 

g 









« « 3 



•» •» 5 



3 

o 
H 



Ills ^ 

SaJSa 



• ♦ • 2 



« o*r S ~ 






3 



a, 

•3 

Ok 






I 

•s 



4 



App. B, No. 20.] t'n fForhhmues in Irebmd.. 



325 



CO 0-^(0 
•A<0*0 *-• 


CO 
00 


C0*ftiftO9 

•AtoySo) 




eo — • M(o 
© to©o« 




©© © Ss 


to 
to 
04 


<0 to-^© 

©e©co 


04 




to 00 00 <0 
0» ^ Ti "^ 

co-^co -^ 


© 


GO ©-^-^ 

^ ^ ^ ^< 




00^-4 — 09 
C4© O Ift 


to 
CO 

'a' 

0k 


© to©e4 


© 
•ft 


9iot©eo 

•ft to o to 


CO 

o 
•ft 

0k 




1 ,382 

2,759 

2,301 

716 


00 


1,414 

2,854 

2,502 

755 


•ft 

•ft 

•k 

to 


to CO CO© 
© © to 0» 
^©•A to 


© 

to 


1,601 

3,111 

2,715 

875 


C9 

0k 

© 


Q4^©© 
■>•*«© CO 
to C4 © © 

•k •> *> 


© 

•ft 
© 

0k 

© 




eoeorr © 


© 
© 


to to© © 


i 


to © ^^ © 


© 


»«e9© © 

© © (ft CO 


•k 


0» lo © *ft 

o> tft © CO 
^•O CO'^ 


© 

to 

•k 




1,250 

2,327 

2,055 

616 


00 

© 


to to (M •<> 

© © "V-r 
C4 Tqi Ol © 

0^ 0X. 0* 


© 
© 


1,331 

2,497 

2,3>2 

682 


00 
© 


1,434 

2,629 

2,456 

745 


0k 

to 


eo^oco 

1^ ift »-* o 

-^©•ft© 

0k 0>» 0k 

•lOtO* 


© 

•k 

to 




»• CO r^ to 
"«» o «o r* 

^ !» »« to 

«* Vk «k. » 


© 

o 

s" 


7,606 
11,615 
12,297 

2,804 


04 

C4 
CO 

s 


©•ft 0««ft 
lO to •ft ^ 

«0©9)© 

0* 0k 0^ mt 


s 
3 


CO — © -* 

© 0> to ^ 
©to CO© 

•^ *> •> ak 

to 1X04 04 


© 
•ft 


CO'X ^ © 
ift toC4(0 
to © '^ © 

•^ *> *> •> 


© 

o 
o 

•ft* 

CO 




"^ ^ ©00 
C4 © 00 iM 

to o» »-* •* 
C-i o> © © 

pm» t-* t~4 


CO 

© 

04 

•ft 


13,639 

21,558 

17,066 

7,333 


•ft 
© 


14,721 

23,601 

18,054 

7,803 


© 

to 

0k 

© 


15,330 

25,926 

18,967 

8,616 


CO 

© 

0k 

© 
© 

04 


16,831 

28,002 

19,997 

9,345 


•ft 

to 

•ik 

to 

•ft 

to 

© 

•ik 

'a' 




671 

1,245 

910 

382 


00 
CO 


© ^i^ <M to 
CO 1-^ to eo 

•k 


•ft 

•k 

CO 


814 
1,614 
1,033 

475 


© 

CO 

© 

•k 

CO 


to P^ © »ft 

© toO«ft 
© tof-i «0 


coco ©CO 
Ift '>4 sX)^ 

© © ^ © 




00 CO -N-^ 
«ft «M © 1-^ 
Oi'^rr to 

rk «» ^ ^ 


to 

•ft 

|i>4 


CO ►o CO CO 
© 00 CO © 
Ol ^ © © 

•% M tfh ^ 

co-^co*^ 


© 

0k 

00 


3,454 
4,918 
8,869 
2,037 


© 

to 

0k 


3,624 
5,546 
4,111 
2,259 


© 

© 

0" 

•ft 


4,004 
6,053 
4,366 
2,440 


CO 

s 

0k. 

© 




to to 04 00 

•— O C4 "^ 
Ci © O) to 

CO "^ co^ 


•ft 

•*> 

CO 


SgS?2 

^© — © 


to 
to 
© 


0* 0t m^ 0k 


© 

s 

•k 


3,908 
6,201 
4,684 
2,409 


0« 

O 

t^ 


4,290 
6,710 
4,952 
2,613 


•ft 
© 
•ft 

0k 

© 




3,635 
6,163 
4,907 
1,609 


CO 

© 


3,870 
6,619 
5,180 
1,811 


1 

to 


4,189 
7,232 
5,468 
1,926 


© 

0k 

00 


4,366 
7,904 
5,696 
2,111 


to 
to 

o 

04 


^ to o ^ 

© tft © © 

•k •% •h Vk 

^© tft C4 


04 
CO 
© 

•k 

04 




CO CO o> o 
-r to to to 

C4lo 0>© 

** «ik Vk »k 

e« CO C4 .-1 


© 

to 

© 

© 


2,358 
4,012 
3,123 
1,175 


© 
© 
© 


© tft © •* 

© ©© 34 

»oc4©*e'i 

^ •« •« •» 

w^co»-« 


s 

©• 


2,565 
4,504 
3,367 

1,282 


« 

«k 


e© CO © 

»o©>-i to 
»« lo •ft © 

0k 0k 0k ^. 

©•^co»- 


0k 





« S 9 ^ 
"SS "S * "o 

•S S S H 






-& S S d 



& 



o 



I 

o 







I 






4 
& 





I 



Summary of lUtarru of Podpen 



tlSlIi R«p, 





m 


5SS3 


i 


ss;s 


3 


ISS" l| 




1 


iiii 

11 


|i| 


IsS? 


s 


iSIS 


1 


ssjg 


s 




•1 

■s 




li 


iISi 


"- 


p.ll 


2 


P.P. 


i 




J 


=J} 


;li2 


1 


».'SS 


1 
-• 


S2|s 


!• 




1 


-11 


!ll- 


1 


P.P 


s 


?|y. 


1 




it 


jjiiPO 


!-i-! 


s" 




J 


ii|i 


1 
^ 




i 

ill 

f 

1 


m 


ssSI 


S 
s" 


sisa 


} 




i 




11} 


^ 


zUs 


! 


=.P.s 


1 


~tu 


% 




■1? 


i¥ 


M,|| 


!- 


sp.j 


1 


iiSi 


2 




"3 


J1^ 


nil 


s 


|ijl 


1 


P.ll 


= 




iP! 


=111 


2 


IP! 




IPj 


3 




1 


iH 


li-l 


i 


|iSs 


i 


IIP 


5 




1 

1 

r 


1 

1 


ijilni^" 


ii* 






3 S S 

3 I 


i 

i 



App. B, No. 20.] 



in fFarkhmisei in Ireland. 



327 



CO t^ -^ o 

•— I C< F^ ^^ 



to 
to 



0» 9 OA 

O 00 'M to 



a> 



COQO 

o o 






>^ o r^ o» 
o» l>i •-• to 



to 
o 









3 



Tj» o> e> 

o — to 

e« ^ «H — • 



(M to 
o t^ 



00 



(O 



eo tc "^ e> 

-* JO Q-l to 



«n 



Ok 



»-• rf to 00 
CO ■n'C^i-' 



to 

o 



CO <^ to«o 



00 

to 

1 •> 



^raoo to 
CO >6a* 5 

<M o O '<1' 

M ^ «^ 9^ 



00 

CO 

0* 



^ t>» •— to 

q r^o«eo 

C9C« *AtO 

#h •« ^ V^ 

«H rfj CO"-* 






•sr COOOO 
«0 to ^o t>» 

fk ^ »« •« 

e««<i CO — 



to 
to 

CO 



SC4 So 
oor^ooo 

0% 0* ^ 0^ 






^ o too 
CO to-^ « 



o 



r>9 



»O0« 



3 

00 



00 *o o> "i^l 



to 

Oi 



o> tnc4 



CO 



CO -•••CO 
coop CO aO 
CO A<0 0« 



00 



S^ r>» to 
K^ l>.dO 
eoc4 to <M 



<o 



O CO t^«o 
^ t^gpco 

o--oe« 

^ P-k 0*. 0»> 






to e«c«c9 
^ t^ «^ 1^ 

o<^o^ 

»> *k ^ ^ 



o (>>•-• to 



©« "^ w •-< 



00 to el t^ 

O ti "V ift 

fk ^ «^ •« 



CO 

•ft 



e4oco to 
•r> o ooi-> 

t^ 00 *0(0 



S 



»< 



CO 04 h« 00 
COOOH'* 
O ^- t>.<M 

M «^ •» fk 

0> CO CO CO 



CO 



00 ^^ a>«o 
o o» t>> t>» 

co*oo -^ 

•> ^ ^ •» 

Ok CO ^ CO 



9 






o> CO ^ CO 



i>» r^ t^ eo 

t>»h« CO<M 

00 to •<$»-« 

»> #k •« M 

0> CO ""^ CO 



2 

s 



00 00 o o> 
-T tooe« 

Cf'-O'M 

M •> M « 

o ^oeo 



<o 



<M »> CO 00 
^ tO 00 00 

^ ^ #^ ^ 

CJ-ijCOO 
C« C0 5^^ 



00 00 00 00 
b* C0O<M 
<N O T e^ 

v> M »> 



^J O) CO '^ 

•^ •^ CO CO 

n* 04 <>< 00 

^ ^ M #k 

O to «0 01 



CO 

o 
to 

00 
00 



rr 



eo 



©4 



CO ^ o> t^ 
S o» ^ o» 

«^ •> •> •> 

C0C«^O 

<:<coo«'^ 






C>lO» *A*0 

a> oo *() 

#« «^ 9% M 

a CO •ft "^ 






o» ••t ^o 

5$ to 5* '^ 

<M CO 0« 






^ qoooci 
A to to CO 

— ift 00 •-^ 

M •> •» M 

1^^ «o<-i 
o«eoe«i^ 



co»-* ^ 



o» 

CO 



^ C*f-« 



to 
to 



to O'^OO 
to t>* t>* o» 

K» CO CO CO 
•> M •» •> 



OO 



S«0 00 t<» 
0<<>»O 



i^C4 f-x 



QD«0^ CO 

^ e« to a> 
CO (O *o o» 

•> » «^ •» 

to t^ *0 94 



00 



A «ft «0 O 

to t> up o» 



^o 



to 



1^ Ol -^ 






CO A ^O 9> 
O ^ t» lO 

•?5^ -* to 

M •» M 

«0« '^ 



1^ 

C4 



Oft CO CO CO 

-» o tool 
tor^*ooi 



00 

•o 

C4 



C9 0» -^•kO 

•« M at (k 

<0 ^ aOC^ 



to 

00 

o» 



•o 



o 

00 



s 



CO 2to:2 

w '^ to ^ 

oO "O 00 — • 

•O b% •ft CO 



CO 

•n 



o *>> >-^ to 

tOOOC^"^ 
'^OOOO 

V*t M «^ «t, 

to t^ to CO 



CO 



o>Oftcoo« 

•> •> » M 

to 00 <0 CO 



eo 



to 



<0 00 to CO 



00 
Ok 






ssgs 

»^ 00 to CO 



•o 

CO 



e* to •« — 

t^ CO 0> T 
"^ 00 f?« t>. 

•ft •* ^ ^ 

CO o> t»C4 



eo 
to 

CO 



00 0» ^O 

o6 w 'o' 00 

to O t^ C4 



CO 



e*t^«og 

1^ «0 T -^ 

«ft ^ •« » 



to 



^»-w •-» ^g* "^ 

tooo 0'y> 

to T »^00 



tftOt^CV 



lO 

•ft 

00 
r>4 



OO Ck 0> Ok 

•« CN at M 

1% cr^oi 



•o 

to 

O) 









eo o -^ ^ 



en 

o 



•o a> to*^ 

^ Ok In. to 

» «ft ^ «% 

coo -t «-« 



00 9e« 



et.ft'^j' — 



09 

•O 



•o 



CO •ot^ o« 

Q< 04*0 O 

flb '^ o»»o 

Vk •» A •> 

CO •« ^ '^ 



o 



».o 



Ok to :<• o 

QD »0 CO »0 

f» •> •» •> 

eoo'O'"-' 



o 

CO 

•ft 

•o 




• • • 

*> 5 2 



"V" 



g 




PSJ 



zr 




»;$;:$ 



•ss? I 
^ a si H 

OB S ••• M 

5aJa 






•o 



6 



& 

o» 



I 



<o 



j^^^mmm 



328 



Bumnmry ofBetmrm of Paupert " [13th Rep. 



k 



.5 

8 

I 

o 

• 

o 






s 

s 



« 
e 
•5: . 

1% 

•s? 

o 



"S 



4 

b 



e 
S. 

9 



S 

d 



8 

i 






01 tO ^ t>« 



1^ 
•0 



e 

e £ • a 

a 



s«i 



5 •" 



o» t>» to CO 
00 o CO *o 



9 

to 



M 
CO 



r 



^ O "^ o> 

■k M •« » 

eo«o ^'^ 



o 

CO 



si 

s 



--If 



•0<0 0> Q« 

^ «o «r> "O 






o o^ oo> 

»>• o» t>» <>« 
o» O) <o o 



00 
CO 



B B « a s 
»J«5 2 3 






e« -^ 



«oco 



to 

CO 



%s 



I 

•5« 



9B 

.0 a 2 

Sjb2 
.S£ a 

I'- 



I 



2>^ 






<o o> o ^ 

C9 t>> 0» Ok 
<0 O t>> 90 

t>k (O (Q '^ 

C« CO ci'^ 



00 
00 



6" 



^ -♦ I— «o 

O CO CO (O 

*0 C4 10 (O 

» •» •» 



Hi 




<o coo tO 

•Q •>! O <?» 

000 o o 

^ v^ v^ •« 

to 00 (O CO 



CO 
9> 



•ft 



t>> 00 O 9> 

aw <N lO 
•o »« « 

^ •^ ^ •* 

t^ 00 (O CO 



o 



In 



^ o> t^ o 

to iNk t>. .i- 
O W)09 O 

00 1-^ 00 CO 



CO 

•ft 

o 

CO 



^■2 3 2 



«-« O (O CO 

o» t^ <« «o 

•» M M •» 



to 

to 



o 

> 
o 

0« 






ill 



I'- 
ll 

•S3 



r 



i a 



^OOOOfM 
r^ (0*0 00 



3< 



CO »^ »^o» 

00 o> cot^ 



to 
o» 

to 



coi^ 00 
C4 en 00 to 
ooo» too 

•% •« s^ •« 

co«o^c« 



3 — •- o» 
t>>00C4 



to 

«o 



CO 



00 CO to 00 
t^ 30 V tO 
OI(M JO l» 

ih Vft ffft 9ft 

COtftCO'^ 



Ok 



tO*Q *0 •« 
O (30 0« t^ 
000 t>> CO 

•k, ^ «h «« 

O tOOCO 



o» 
o» 



»N» to C4 c» 

O to (N 00 

^CO to 00 

»> ^ ffft Vft 

00 00 «^— • 

01 CO <N ^ 



o» 



ate to o 



•-^OOk to 

<9 O CO t^ 






O) 

to 



CO to^ 
^ oj e* 

k M Ck ak 



SCO 

<oao 



s 



CO 

to 

•k 

00 



s 



«o«3» e» 1^ 

•— • !>• O to 
CO aOOk 00 

eoocoi-« 



00 00 00 00 
o r>»i-4 «0 

•^ TJ» to ry 

^ *> *> » 

^* tO to CO 



to 



0« 

to 
to 



o too 
04 *o to o 

•h M » tfft 



5.1 



01 



M tf) o Ok 
C4 CO *0 O 
Kd C0*O t>> 



*n 



to 



s 



00 (A 00 
«o -• •-• 



t^oo toco 



o 
o» 

Ok 
Q4 



0*00 

«o CO <ote 

•k •> •» 



s 



e*-- vo»— 
r^ 00 o -' 

cote -^Q* 

^ ^ Vft Vft 

t<ft X to CO 



Ok 

•ft 



« CO t^ *>! 

v-* Ok O 00 

"^ Ok t^ rt 

^ ff^ Vk ^ 

t^ 00 to CO 



CO 
Ok 
CO 

•^ 

;o 



Ok 00 CO CO 

«o -" •^ o 
t<«0 Ok CO 

^ ^ V^ •ft 

t^Ok te CO 



CO 
Ok 

o» 

•^ 

to 
o« 



St>. ^ to 
Ok 00 00 
©* CO »o — 

•• ^ ^ •» 

00 (M 00 CO 



00 
CO 

CO 



— -• Ok r^ 
bft «0 »0 «0 
*<f tOOk &« 

•ft ^ tfft •ft 

00 04 00 CO 



00 
CO 

•ft 



CO CO Ok ^ 
"^ 00 o to 
Ok Ok to tn 

^ •• •- •» 

eo Kd ^ p^ 



Ok 
Ok 

o 



Cr Oi c«-^ 

^ 00 !>. t>» 

'^ Ok (O rf) 

^ Vft Vft v^ 

■*«0 Tfp-. 



•0 

CO 



• %• 



» S S d 



d a 



I 



-g. 



• o d 



5a:5a 



J! s 



o d 



DSJ!i 



.S d 



Q 



d 

3 

<o 



d 
d 

»-» 

M 

Si 



App. B, No. 20.] in Workhoutea in Ireland. 



329 



»^ t^ «o ^ 


22 


o> Tj" 00 rf 


•n 


■^ r^oooi 


00 


t^60CI »^ 


1? 


»o 60 04r^ 


t>. 


■■ 


•n o ^ CO 


o> 


04 90O> .n 


•^ 


0> 04 CO 00 


K. 


«0 O 0)00 


Ok Ok 30 9i 


CO 




-^ 


•O 00 C4 0« 


o> 


*0 9)60 04 




f-^ 


«0O60 04 


©4 










^^ 




©« 




o« 




C4 




^ O O iC 


•iO 


(M t^ lO 0» 


CO 


»^ CO *0 Kk 


«o 


»r) ooo CO 

l>* 00C0-* 


CO 


O 60C4 01 


Ol 




GO O) O (O 


CO 


»>* Oi "Tf »o 


b* 


K. CO •O O 


vn 


60 


CO t^ 'd* 04 


o 




(O 


%n rr-^ >^ 


CO 


•o rr ^ t-^ 


CO 


•O T ^1^ 


CO 


•OTT ^»- 


CO 






1— < 




^ 




1-^ 




l-« 


]-" 




Oi Oi >^ ^^ 


o 


^ "^ »rt 00 


^« 


60 CO ^O 


^ 


^ t^oo» 

CO O ^ t>i 


o 


»^*r>OOk 


_^ 




^ o o l'^ 


t>. 


^ ■^ o»«ft 


Tf 


«0 C4 04 O* 


04 


00 


00 CO 04 60 
00 60 Ok •■• 


^ri 




C5 oooeo 


"^r 


04 


00 -^ lO t>> 


•o 


Ok 1-^ t>k 00 


CO 


60 




»«••<>*> 


•« 


•* •• •« ^ • 


^ 


«>•>*>*> 


•> 


M •» M «« 


•> 


•k Ck *> •• 


M 




^a* t^ »n c^ 


o» 


''I'eooo* 


5 


^Q0»0 0« 


C4 


"^OXOOI 


Ol 

04 


■VOk«O60 


s 




p^ «0 *0 CO 


00 


<e oo> t^ 


C4 


*0 t^ 00^ 


9^ 


•-H 60 (M — • 

'voooors. 


t» 


09 60 09 00 
t^OOOlOk 


•o 




0» K.O O 


o 


4N <0 l>»CO 




«r) t» 0> •-■ 


•» 


t>. 


K 




CO o ^eo 


CO 


O»C0 -^ "* 


o» 


•-1 '«1'C4 CO 


lA 


1-^ 


C4 t^ «0 vJO 


'* 




•> M 


^ 


*> •• 


» 


•«»>•» 


•» 


•k M •» 


»> 


•k •> A 


#^ 




©<•-• 


•^ 


o<^ 


•^ 


^0<«-i 


•o 


« ©4^^ 


CO 


^04^ 


CO 




ooeo CO tf) 

OC> 60 on 0> 


C4 


00 -^ «o "^ 


o> 


00 CO CO o» 


o> 


60 ^ 00 00 


CO 


•oeiao»-4 


CO 




^^ 


^OOf-O-l 


60 


Ck ^C4 O 


t^ 


04 ©•to 




^00 Arf 
<0 •0^»C4 


s 




rr »» oo o> 


f-^ 


OO 1% CO •* 


60 


<0 O) C4 ^ 


a» 


t^ ^04"^ 


•o 




•k *> *> M 


•• 


«» ^ s« ^ 


•« 


•»»>•« A 


^ 


M » •• •« 


•« 


M » •» Ck 


•« 




C0«O CO^ 




C0O«^ (N 


CO 


CO*©'* e« 


1-^ 


60 CO ^04 


CO 


60 CO <^ 04 


CO 




00 -« »() 0» 

eo ^ CO 00 


<o 


oco 00 00 

ooooci 


o» 


•^«ooo 


CO 


«A tf>inco 

60 O «A CO 


60 


»0 »0 «0'^ 


CO 




•o 


CO 


r^o> "^co 


60 


CO 


Ok CO Ok 04 


l>» 




TJ* 00 TT •V 


CI 


t>> O CO «0 


o 


00C4»^tf> 


TT 


00 ^co •<> 


'V 


O *0 CO o 


tv 




0^ m> 0^ 0>, 


•ft 


•ft •>» #s •» 


•« 


mt, ws 0»> 0t 


«^ 


«« » » » 


•« 


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^- 'f^ O CO 


b* 


•-H CO CO CO 


•>. 


•-• CO CO CO 


OO 


•-• CO CO 60 


00 


•-^ CO CO 60 


00 




^^ »^ 1-^ 


1— « 


^* """"• 


CO 


f-^ f-N ^« 


'* 

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^4 f-N f^ 


C4 


^^^ 






OO 0» CO— • 


(o o a> CO 


0*0 CO »^ 


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"^ 60tv t^ 


^ 




»^ ?o « o» 


c< 


MO O ^X) "^ 


CO 


Ok O 00 d 


s 


» CO OC4 


00 


CO Ok <V^ 


C4 




TT O 00 C^ 


<o 


CO tO «0'^ 


a» 


CO o» '^ c« 


r^ 


^ f^ •— • »o 


60 




»», Pb Pb »^ 


#« 


•^ «^ •<» *% 


»> 


M ^ •« «% 


^ 


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0* 


M fk •> »> 


•ft 




O O OJ <>« 


^^ 


O 0» O (M 


09 


«~iO> oo« 


"* 


»— O O C4 


*o 


»^ « -* 04 


CO 




CO CO C*'-' 


^^ 


00 CO CO ^^ 


^^ 


60 60 60*^ 


*>4 


60 ^ 60 *^ 




60-^60'^ 


^» 






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f^ 




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oo o>-4 o 


O) 


r<* corr -f 


00 


oooo o 


00 


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t^ 


a»C4«O60 


Ok 




^ <c -* o» 


t>. 


O) 0> O I/O 


^ 


•-■ o ce60 


^) 


t^ o ^ — 


60 


!»-> Ok 0< l-l 


Tf 




<C O) t>>«o 


♦>« 


o -^ t>> CO 




CO 04 O CO 


^» 


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o 


•O —« «0 CO 


Ok 




^ •>» ^ 


^ 


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•^ •« •% 


•k 


•k *k *k 


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r-i C^ PN 


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t^O% -^ 


CO 


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CO 


•-ie«-« 


CO 


»-*ei -M 


«> 




C»t»00 ?0 

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t>. 


f^ O '<0 -^ 


»^ 


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aOf-ico60 


00 


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t^ 


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s 


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r-i 04O04 


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s 




(O 00 t» <M 


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t>. O) O 34 


a* 


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«k 


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00 Ok ro 60 


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r^ jo«Dco 


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bo 00 CO eo 


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l>» 


t^ 






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t>. 


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^^ 


b* CO CO CO 


f-^ 


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t>. 


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1-^ 


rr o»co 60 


^ 


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0\ 0*> 9*. Ws 


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M 


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•k 


^ ak Vk •a*^ 


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00 O) ^ 60 




00 O t>iCO 


s 


00 Ok t^ 60 


00 
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OD Ok t^ 60 


00 
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00 Ok t>k 60 '"^ 


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(MCO^^iO) 

en 9^ o to 


3 


»0 60 CO O 


3 


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60 


'S' ^»-«00 


3 


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^ 


30000 


•O Ck Ok O 

C4 t>.6o<n 


9 




OO 00 CO CO 


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CO 


o 




»«»«««> 


M 


^ #^ ^ tfH 


•> 


•>»«•«*« 


^ 


mm 9^ ^ 9^ 


0t 


» Vk Vk Ck 


•ft 




OO ->» 0» CO 


;; 


00 CO 0> 60 


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0> 60 O) 60 


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QiC0a>9% 


CO 


Ok 60 Ok 60 


CO 




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^^ 


60 




60 


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<0 O 00 O) 


CO 


<o rr C0 04 


00 


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a> 


oco OO 

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2 


CO CO 04 CO 


t>. 




OO Ok 'M a> 


o 


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1-4 


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330 



Summary q^ 



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00 

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g 



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"8. 
|5 



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O 



I 



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S9 



Q4 



App. B, No. 20.] 



in Warkhouies in Ireland. 






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r>. b* f-i ^ 



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Vaccinatum ArrangetTienli 



[13th Rep. 



VACCINATION ARRANGBHKNTS: 



Na. 21. 

-AarrBAOT of Bstdkki af Oclebcr, I &4S ; >Iio*iil([ Itie 
cAtct tha piovinons of tlu Vaedaatun Bitciuiaii Acl) 






■nift),'*'* 
Alhlaoe. 
ft.hy . 
BBilieburau 



1*. each uie. 
1 AHU\a If. Id 200, 

aud 6d. abuie, 

I ilulnctlOiJ.la!OD, 

■lul Si. above. 

Id 1 district 8d: to SO 

■nd id. abnTe. 

, I ilialrict li. to 100, 

and 'td. above. 

Id 3 diotiicli It. ue 

la 1 dUtiict km: each 

a 200, id. above. 
Ditto. 
Ditto. 



BallymeTiii . • 

Bnllymoney . 

Balljilianaoit • 

Bulrolherf . . 

Baliioplasi . 
Baobndge . 



The idaud of Rallilln ii 
contracted (or; th« wi 
of the Pfoprietoi perfon 

the operation. 



Then ii no rrf^lartf 
appointed Vocdnalor ir 
the UnioDfincuiiwiiuenc 
oradiui^iefnieDt betwei 
the (lersaiH who had been 
eontmelon and the Outr 
diani. 

Tlie (iiiacdlaiii refine (< 



Sd. esch caie. 

1. to 200, &/. above. 

Uitto. 



U. to200, ed.tbote. 



p. B, No, 21.] 



Abitnct of ViceinaliDn Setucat—efiliiiiitiL 



tiebinyney . 



>iidg« 



Hi i} 

la iji 



It. to zoo, Od. abuve. 



4 li. In 100, Gil. uba*e. 

5 InaUitlricU li.to:;UU, 

G(f. *bo*a. 



6 It. each cue. 

'g U. Id 300, (U. Rbovc. 



.1 Id 



:t 4cl. 



It. to 300, M. BboTC. 



No conlrocU; tha Ouai- 
diuui hatiiittilirvctviUhal 
thg childten ihould bo 
liiuu|;ht to the wackhaiiie 



Guard iana refuse te 



No Vaccinalurs nppointed. 
tletlicul mull iLcI gruttii- 
louily. 



ottb.^ 



riip medical <jfi 

WOrkhorlliJ frill'l lilt KT- 

vlcvtgraiuilouslylhrou^li 
out the whuk) Uiiiiin, aoil 
■uother meilicul m.m 
gttea bit lervim gratui- 
tuiMly in oae dlittict. 



Ard«lMidblrict.lh>!t»t, 
of nmuuenLlion uS^nu 
Ixgingcaiuidcceil tuii lui? 

In lirii diitticli the d>> 

peUMiy ducluc rvEiwcd ti 
umpt the termi ofTcivd 



Vaccinalion Arrangemenlt 

No. Sl—tMtUIMl. 

Ahtbaet of Vaeeiafttioa Bdurai — thi la mt i . 



[13tli Rip. 



ii..Bhr 

lluDginaii ■ 



Gony . 
Qort. . 



I(. la BfO, 64. alxiTr. 
1(. to 200, GJ. alMve. 

](, each cuCi 

£I3 10>. peranniini. 
Ii. to SOU. Tvd. gbon. 

li. tti2ao, G</. ■IioM. 



thnniKliaul I he 
Uniou, uu viiccii 



Ii. Irj 200, r,/. uLovc. 



Tho eoDtiicti hue ni 
Leun rLSCKi'd vincaMu 
1843, llioUHh lepcftlrd 
•ITllmtiunt have ' 
nuwe to the, laeein 
for that purpow. onlj 
two of irbom eoalimn U 

No MKlT^li. Rtle or 



CoDlrDrlinoln'nesti 
NoTcmbtr, IB-13. 
Thv gustil inns hate [crmol 
'at TMcuiotora. 



No conlradurhuhvcD op- 

puiDln1,aiithi>mi)ilii;i '- ' 

would not tatdnkli 
ii-SBllianSi.CiI.t'ai-l' 



B, No. 210 



No. 31— cmtiRwJ, 





Abitrwt of ViecinttioD Ralunii, Ac— M>l6iniJ. 






1 


u 


r 


F 


jl 










i 

li 


i\ 


il, 


!;l 




fiiteoTPiTBfiroi 






-lof.Oidnt. 


15 


1 




wfullf ViHlnilDd, 


OlnemUoni. 






u 


^ii 


ij 


]ii 












i° 


i- 


z 












>le . . . 


\6 












Tendon ail(t'[li««Kur, liul 
nuna h>v< I'Vtr l.e.ii i<'- 
CKitnl. 






13 




13 






■ •.lu2D0,6</. abuff. 






ikenny. . 


U 
















nick \ . 


Ifl 






!! 






CDStiMltwi'ie avYvr tii- 
tacil inlo. 




jn. • . 


37 




27 






8d. each taw. 






iXa '. 


4 




S 
14 






lt.la2(KI, e<f. BboTr. 
Dillo. 






<nl . . 


itl 












No contract, ntmlpi ilii- 




oodcny . 


« 


« 


a 






li. fBeh cua. 


Li<ot. 




:!brd . . 


Ifl 












Tlie Dit-dical men l«Te re- 
futed 10 iicci^l.t the tcriQi 
oarredthrmbytlreBuird 
ofOumdian*; one of the 
laccinalor* pcrruimi the 
opvraliiin ujioa all aho 

roTciice to tlii> diilciel o[ 
the Union in which they 




■b[«. . . 


is 


d 


9 


1 




l..toSOO,BJ. «bt,«. 
It. to 200. ad. than. 






i^m -'. '. 


IS 




19 

16 






61/. rach CUD. 
Ditto. 






h«iaf<ll . 


is 


















13 












Thire in mi seiermFnl' 
b«lw*eulh«miMf!clpi«n 
foii..ecled with di-pfu- 
tuiw ill the Union and 
their tubictibenslbiitthe 
Ibtrner ihall vicciaale 
withobl ihurgB tu tfcB 

Guardian* hate deelinod 




orb>milton 


10 


3 








I.. e«U C.KI. 


















lo lenew the coptiacu.; , 




■tot. . . 


41 




i\ 




• 


li. lo ZOO, iJ. ibDve. 






«R|. , . 


11 


d 


12 




& 


Ditto. 






ill . . . 


13 


3 








Ditto. 






-gJ..n, . 


«1 


« 


si 




h 


Ditm. 






Dimcllick . 


1« 


fl 


7 


■9. 


t 


1(. cuh MM. 






iogM . . 


i3 


10 


23 


3 


i 
t 


It.toSOO, Bd abon. 
Dillo. 


III Doodialrict the medical 
men have rer<i»d Ihg n- 








4 






I 


Dilto. 








24 
13 


8 
6 






1 


L.toSOO, lAohow. 


Ut& Va *\*»;\"mAj4 vVW-ViiN 


s. 
















A 



Vaccination ArrangtmenU 



[13il> Rep. 



Abitnet of VMcinclion Batumi, tc— «mtMKfrf. 



NeirlDWaaida . 



Onu^h . 



RallKlaiTri . 
Rkthilium • 
H>thk«ala . 
ituacummuu 



Scariir . 

Shillelagh 
SbibberMi 



Tippcrni 
Tnlea 



iliiii 



KiU or l^TDMnl br 



M: Io 300, U. aboT.' 



li. to 200, 6J. •boie. 



TbeOuudiani decline 

dUpeniariM within " 
llQioa nifficwiit. 
Tha Giurdinai decline te 
vaccinaton lal 
Iba Iwa tacant datricta. 

let! ncaoi, the 



1>. to 201}, 6cf. ibayt. 

Ditto. 
It. \a 200, &<. above. 



The diqieiuariei to 
UnioD ue coniidcred \ij 
the Giurdiam (ullicieat. 



the diipeiuary physi< 
perruimlheoperaiiu 

Tha diipenaanea ia 



Ouacdiani decline to i 
coQlrucIa becauie 
Giiardiaiu of loaiit other 
UoiDiu hare aded ao. 

Althwitch there ia uo exist- 
iogtonlract iotbiiUuioi 
Ihs upeFalion i> perrunn- 
ed by Biine of the lata 



It. each cufc 
li.lu200, G<f.abaira, 



App. B, No. 21.] 



tit Ireland. 

No. 21 — continued. 
Abstract of VACcination Returns, Ac^contitnted, 



337 





SUMMARY OF THE FOREGOING TABLE COMPARED WITH THE TABLE 

FOR THE PRECEDING YEAR. 


Unions in which 
the Vsccination 
Act is in opera- 
tion in tlie whole 
Union. 


Unions in which the 

Vsednstion Act is in 

Operation in pert only. 


Unions in no 

pert of which the 

Veecination Act 

is in 

Operation. 


ToUls. 


No. of 
Unions. 


No. of 
Electo- 
ral Divi- 
sions. 


No. of 
Unions 


No. of 

dcctofiil 

DieUioiM 

in which 

the Act 

Uia 

Opcra- 

tioa. 


No. of 
BIccternI 
Divieioa* 
in which 

the Act 
teaot ia 

Opera, 
tioa. 


No. of 
Unions. 


No. of 

Electo- 

ralDivi- 

sions. ■ 


Unions. 


Electoral 
DiTitiuai 
in ivbich 

the Act 
H In 

Or«tn- 

tiOB. 


Fnretnral 
I>ivi»ioa> 
in which 

itie Act 
i> not ia 

Opfra- 
tloa. 


Total 

No. of 

Electoral 

Div •ioBB 

in 

IichiBd. 


Oct., 1846 
Oct., 1845. 


58 
62 


909 
975 


15 
26 


52 
260 


187 

118 


57 
42 


901 

697 

1 


130 
130 


961 
1,235 


1,088 

815 


2,049 

2,050 



APPENDIX C. 



ENGLAND AND WALES. 



Poor-Bale Return [I3lh R^p. 

AppiHnix C. N't). I' — SuMiuai of Iha Poaa Riti 





RECBtPT. 


..»„,„™. 








tlwRdiei; 






.,^V 




COUCTIES. 


otlimy 




"Sf 




..-r, 


•".•r>r" 






•id or 


^iix^ 




































































W.<M 






?I'"a 


«M 






































Esr-.';::: 


»I.«1» 


(78 


S'S 


jj.ini 


JW) 


i!i» 




































































































HwtfoFd 


































































Im'SJ! 




1M.9M 


m'*e* 


7ST 


»m 


MS 

IS! 


















5=r. : : : : 


».i«i 




»"'m 


tu'noi 


, JiJ 


1 ill 










































































ai'BM 


I \"* 




^ 


















^SSd'.'*!"'. : : : 




ra 


lii'Sn 


Hl,07< 


J-JJJ 


l.SM 
























































































































































U.Ml 


3i>i.aii 


»tT,l»0 




<.1I0 


l.Mt 


ToUbofEngluid 


«,<IM»i 


tM,»l 


<,«iia,«js 


4,17I,S*9 


",W 


<f.3Jl 


S8,4M 


WALIS. 


















































"■3« 


lU 


a3,7i« 


ii'X 


IM 
























































































































H,TS< 


«5 




lu.noa 




89 


SB 


ToUbofW.ln . 


»3.H»« 


1. 801 


3M,8M 


MO.SM 


s.sfli 


»,0[1 


1.041 


^.^sS'!".'; 


..»,... 


1BT,0« ll.«8»,(M 




8,.«8 


...» 


ri.*t-- 



fim.—ne aUoTT Tjl^ii illir^ nmcvlMiL Ifm ftww Bi™i\tt«» « 



App. I 



RErUBHIl 


foi the Y 


ear eade.! I 


^y-l.T, 1 


8415. • 












KXPESIllTURE. 




llrji.tr.- 


s- 


111* 

Coonly iUt« 




nrVoun. 
JnrjLUU 




ruxpom. 




Mr.linl 




^o^' 




s'.mh 

J.OM 


800 
I'.HI 

1.13< 
I'.MT 


Mint 
M.1SS 


'l.»M 
l.tos 

'Si 

i»,4ia 

'■■'!; 

l.ITO 

II 


M. 
»0* 

tsi 

tJO 

3*7 

III 

i 

MS 
l.SlS 


» 
TO 

si 

1 

1 
1 

IK 

M 

),4D9 


l.'llB 
ll»ltl 

i:| 

ll.eie 

l|Mi 

i;<ij 

J.MJ 

a. US 


47|*l« 


lIsM 




,M.7fla 


SO.MO 


1,014,0.1 


»7,»S 


lO.BlS 


ls,B^i 


>i.i.wn 


»,311.63* 


KT.nr,! 




1A3 


jaa 


lioos 


Its 


lot 


M 


»:i7ii 


31); 107 


:l 




a,nas 


4n 


M.MI 


»,<»« 


MB 


tia 


II. U* 


Mo,«, 


T.JtO 




^••"' 


>,.,« 


i.«:.o„ 


SSM" 


"'"' 


"■'"" 


„o..« 


'-«-- 


ITS. 1(0 


■V 



« «Mrf WrtB« taM ttawNfA aOiWEpki*. 1>« '^ V>V«>^~ '^ 



340 



Poor-Rate Return [13lh Bep. 

No. 2. — CoMPARATivB Statrmbmt of Exphcoitubb for the Rblikt oftlM 



COUNTU:S. 



KNGLANU. 
Bedford . 
Berks . . 
Burkincham 
Caniliridge 
Clietler . . 
Comwnll . 
Camberlaod 
Derby . • 
DevoD • . 
Durvel • • 
Durhum . 
Essex . • 
Gloucester 
Hererord . 
Hertford . 
Ilunliugdon 
Kent . . . 
Laiicnuter • 
l««icost(>r . 
Liiicoln . 
Middlesex 
Monmouth 
Norfolk 

Nortlinmpton . 
N ortb um uerlan d 
Nottingham 
Oxford . . 
Rutland • 
Salop . . 
Somerfet • . 
Southampton 
Staflbrd . . 
Suflblk . . 
Surrey . . 
Sussex • . 
Wnrwick ^ . 
Westmoreland 
Wlltjk. . . 

Worcester i . . . 

York. ICost Rid ins 
,, North Hiding 
,» West Ri<ling 

Totals of England . 



WALES 

Anplesey . 
Hrceon . . 
Caniignn . 
Cnrmnrihen 
(*arnarvon 
IVnbigh . 
Flint . . . 
Qlnmorjcan 
Nferioneth 
Montgomery 
Pembroke 
Radnor • 



Tot alt of Wales 



Totals of England) 
and Wnlaa . . 3 



Exi>ended for the Belief and 

Maintenance of the Poor doting 

tl.e Years ended S5th March, 



1834 



£. 

77.819 

100,183 

124.200 

96,497 

92,640 

93,037 

43,067 

72,721 

210,1-25 

84,293 

79,399 

239,946 

161 .449 

66,683 

86,799 

35,844 

343,878 

853,405 

100,857 

161,074 

682,412 

87,626 

306,7h7 

140,179 

71,983 

66,030 

1S0,616 

9,008 

88,493 

176,286 

808,466 

120,612 

845,609 

861,501 

846,626 

158,159 

88,883 

173,9S5 

81,612 

91,111 

75,810 

251,821 



6,089,371 



15,542 
18,974 
18,685 
33,755 
20,136 
:f3,136 
J9,666 
40,306 
14,977 
34,201 
85,593 
13,072 



887,883 



1845 



1846 



6,317,864 6,089,709 



£. 

42,918 

78.078 

79,978 

74.750 

80,812 

77,908 

36,875 

66,911 

184,774 

82,684 

72,129 

168,051 

143,172 

45,149 

63,270 

86,736 

195,914 

895,108 

77.723 

116,793 

498,391 

87,874 

197,667 

91,3^ 

76,964 

60,675 

83,222 

7.824 

66,788 

164,671 

143,904 

110,186 

145,r03 

209,794 

143,675 

107,148 

18,162 

138,688 

69,737 

77,840 

62,622 

264,734 



4,766,618 



18,754 
19.636 
17,513 
31,782 
83,780 
81,683 
18,910 
43,787 
15,016 
27.791 
83,836 
10,764 



883,091 



£. 

41.246 

78,726 

77,624 

76.448 

78,404 

78.068 

35.871 

51.968 

188,911 

80,460 

65.669 

165,860 

143,925 

44,460 

68,046 

26,890 

196,340 

303,424 

73,476 

116,787 
496,861 

86,d97 

206,692 

89,878 

74,888 

66,808 

81,090 

7,586 

69,864 

162.001 

144,074 

100,571 

141,838 

804,817 

137,336 

110,277 

15,372 

133,711 

66,964 

74,083 

58,864 

847.580 



4,673,648 



18,5/0 
18,058 
17,fe04 
31,298 
24,820 
30,790 
18,737 
41,849 
15,039 
28,193 
84.889 
10,609 



280,666 



Deereaae 

or 

Increase 

(marked*) 

in 1846 

compared 

vlth 

1884. 



1846- 

ccvipaied vith 

1846. 



4,954,204 



£. 

36,673 
21.468 
46.676 
21.064 
14,236 
14.984 

7,196 
20,733 
86,914 

3,843 
13,840 
74,096 
17.624 
12,233 
23,763 

8,964 
148,638 
50,019* 
27,381 
46,887 
87,151 

1,889 

101,095 

60,901 

2.a46* 

7,8S8 
89,626 

1,422 
£2,629 
14,885 
59,382 
19,941 
108,671 
67.i«4 
109,890 
47.W8 

6,911 
40,214 
14,648 
17,088 
16,946 

4,941 



1,?56,883 

DecTMM 

•Acr dcduct- 
iagl 



8,028* 
916 
821 

8,457 

4,684* 

2,346 
889 

1,643* 
62* 

6,0C8 
704 

8,463 



7.227 



■ftcT drducU 
iogli 



1,868,050 



£. 

• • 
647 

• • 
€08 

146 



768 

163 
8)321 



2,870 
8*, 126 

170 
8ii89 






£. 
1.672 

2'.354 

r.iue 

1,004 
8,923 
868 
2.284 
6.670 
2,201 



1. 



674 

4i247 
6 

• • 
977 

s',044 
2,036 
1.778 
2,132 
238 
6,918 
8,670 

9,'6]6 
3.766 

6,fc77 
6,389 




1^8,064 

DecTcoM 

after drductiog 
lacrcMM. 






408 
1,064 

• • 



184 

1,578 



891 


• • 




494 


,100 


• • 




793 
173 






1,938 


93 


• • 






166 



8,433 

Dcmwe 
oAcr deduce iag 



(5,499 




47 
21 



15 
16 
17 
22 
18 
5 
17 
31 
11 
22 
28 
25 
48 



15 

4 



8* 
11 
83 

16 

27 

8 

29 

17 
42 
22 
44 
80 
81 
S3 
18 
19 
88 
8 



28 



19* 
6 

4 

•> 

23* 
7 
4 
4* 

• • 

18 
8 

19 



8 



18.-6 
comftated 
«iU> 1845. 



1 

• • 
1 






1 



1 

• • 
3 



1 






8 



I 
I 



4 

• • 
3 

• • 
2 

• • 
3 
7 

• • 
3 
9 
1 

• • 
2 
2 



6 

• • 
*• 



1 
4 



2 
8 

3 
3 
3 

10 
2 

• • 

9 

3 
3 

4 

• • 

15 
4 

4 
4 
6 
6 



1 

8 



3 
1 

4 

• • 



App. C, 

Poo>, Kc. 



No. 2.] for Year ended 25iA Morck, 1846. 34 1 

., during the T*w ceded 3Mh Huch, 1B4G, with the pwiding Tcarr. 











i 


Kip-safd for 




1 


TifaS 


Ksxr 


i. 






.ydrdZ5iliM*nl>. 


DnnM 


1 


lV.n 1|.. Il.lfcf 

durii.«ll..V«ii 

Sfitb MxKli. 


uas. 


si 

i 


S^3S 


1946 


p 






1«34 


IHC 


163S 


mf. 


1824 


lew 






£. 


*. 


<f. 


£, 




*. 


~"i~ 






£. 


£. 








.«ee 








t.Sfl 




4,8H 




fSS.Mfl 




«,13S 






1 


,Ȥ 




s'w 




iilasT 


3|ll2 




^ 


119,138 


P3.1«5 








1 


UO 






ei 




l:K 


8 1756 




91,011 


6J:b;2 






1 


m 


l.nn 




eft 


io!mi 


,!S 




110:495 


80,399 


30. WB 


»7 






.no 


1.176 


e|«M 


73 


17, »9 


6,ln9 




118.4:9 


^^% 


31,660 


17 








ZBOl 




40 




6 194 


5.:90 


49 


109.133 


»,46S 










7» 


KHS 


66 




2W7 


sIlHS 


S 




38.74* 


i 1. 76.1 










.0S3 






i3;8i« 


4.1t6 




To 


s 


57.177 


33.su 


37 






Iw 


.N3 


3|tU 


47 


18DH 


R.]?! 


sisal 




I97,M5 
















36 


6;«M 


■4« 


a:64t 


61 


93,997 














iisu 


4.^ 




9.16; 


.Bis) 






93.811 




22.769 












4.DU 




l!« 


.S2» 




73 


970 .MO 
















4:4« 




.111 


11)423 


58 


;sa 


'li 


M.M 








Izo 


'ms 


!;a! 


78 


b,*t\ 




3.533 




17.*"'6 












78 


11.187 


;»8 


10lt>9 


84 






Bj.4,'.7 


36 










KS 




3.969 




9,837 






98:936 


19.793 








19^340 


■.S90 




86 


4i.gtl6 




»9,»!3 




**.ioa 


214.149 


19^,961 


47 






IS, 776 


B 138 


]a!b3)' 


67 




371499 


97.459 




3.-»,069 


345.991 


ll.S'i- 










73) 






i«!d9i 


d.OOO 




75 














9fi7* 






ffi 


Zi.XK 




llf'.iob 


73 


196 loot 




-0:3I4 








Mm 




mImii 


69 


60,710 




I6.»;6 


97 


663,M9 


546,121 


117.429 








|:| 








I,8e< 


:993 


m 


m 


33,039 


99,1119 










I.HtO 






!g:3» 




13.461 


77 


34S.6M 














> 


i.b\a 






9:599 


10.594 






92:606 


64:oo8 








i.'wi 






«!776 


3.893 




43 


asltiD 


79,.'C6 


4,01)4 








sImo 




aims 


70 


13894 


4,599 


i.Kx, 


V 
















i;469 


!.«» 


«7 


lt:896 


i;j«o 


».rii 




13«;782 


86:479 










'k; 


147 


» 


38 






1.741 


m 


11. «4 


7.s6l 


a.ssi 








l.nei 




3.fM 




7|»7 








93.941 




SB. 403 








!;!i: 


ajK 


aisf* 




iiloso 


^'.^i 


JsljM 


65 




17!!!4t9 




16 






a,«4; 


4.4M 




19.961 


4,41.-9 


17.K3 




m',Ka 


150.560 


8i:713 


35 






«.t>H 


1.342 


S.MS 




90,999 


6.139 


It.TW 




148.13S 




40,200 








77i6 




e.4M 




19,776 


4.iu9 


16.966 


77 


273,030 


liii 


121.497 








>,'M 


alrao 


6:i7» 


H 


49 SIS 


'*■■***■ 


27.194 


6« 


S:S 
















69 


W.93; 




23.003 




147.712 


I3J;7«4 










lisii 






99.091 


7!»il 


14,981 


67 


iM.iie 


119,300 


66.ffe6 










an 


'l» 




,S:a 


i^* 




*4 


11.830 


16.47*< 










3.sm 


i,t4a 


1.74* 










l'J3.4D0 


139.599 










a. /Ml 






61 


10.689 




6,601 




9i.9Sa 


71.471 










'l.«<9 


liaej 




es 


ID. 091 


8.715 




fia 




!9.I93 


W.uiB 








alois 


i.oac 


l.'9W 




7888 






71 


«|713 


62,1!*; 


at.cni 










7.W6 




46 


39.675 


g*;ouO 


17.676 


<3 


ao4,93s 


276.8i;6 


M.t66 








iw.iir 


^,?sr 


IM.Wi 


6» 


;M,a46 


193.181 


t9e,8«4 


"bT 


7.024,763 


i,044,4Hl 


1,980,339 


"w 






1 441 


434 


'■a 


7a 


9.003 


m 


I 176 


59 


ie,99s 


10.831 


946* 


T- 






'737 




41 




9i7 


'692 




11.3ft'< 












CSX 


ss« 


i» 




r.90j 






53 




18:963 












K9 


1.W7 




9;6w 








38) 199 












Im? 




l.«83 


79 




lis 






13,663 


SfiiwM 










.440 


I,I« 


»1 






9.1!8 


66 


38,667 












.8.13 


U! 


1.W1 


81 


X|449 


1.896 


H6 


91 


13,86 


■oisRS 


'f 
















4,999 


9796 


1,911 


36 


(6 473 










'7011 




'£06 




a» 


483 


,,a 




16.575 


15:644 










l,3l& 


'H 


£37 






l.«4 


63 






7.783 










W 


ew 


SI 




LOW 


1.939 


63 


1&,'364 


li 


■■^ 


10 






U.S 


ni 


>M 




KU 


29S 


»7 


90 


14.141 




£1 






S,»7 


9,M1 


63 


20.913 


14,9(6 


11.9.7 


*' 


X,0,M4 


301,119 


~28,raj 


9 






a9,6«4 


83 .Mb 


i/S.aw 


68 


?7B,9» 


jca.146 


<7u.8ii 


7 


f,3J4.817 


'■■"■" 


2.00'J.I67 


~ 





S42 Poor-Bale Jietuni, 1846. [I3(h Rup. 

CoiniuitalifbSUItiiient orEipoaditura, Teueni]*d2SlhHKrc)i, 1S4G— conJinun/. 



Hcnibrd . 



NnluT. . 



IS.,';. 






«4.4M 

M.Me 



bbIsw 



,«ti3 si»,e36 



,7i7.>e)\ e 9 \*6,w,,m\ * 



rCTT^ 



Api>.0.| [ 343 ] 



No. 3. 
UNIONS AND SINGLE fAKISIfE& 

THE PpOR LAW AMENDMENT ACT. 



344 



Potnr^Jtate Return 



[ISth Sep* 

No. 5. — Poor Ratx Rbtumi 







RECEIPT. 




EXPENDITURE. 




NAMES OF UNIONS. 


Amonnt 

of Munry 

levied by 

Asaessment. 


ReoeiTed 

fhMn all 

other 

Souroea, 

in Aid of 

Poor 

Rate. 


Total 

Amount 

ofMoneT 

Reeeivod 

for the 

Relief, fte.. 

of 

thePbor. 


Amonnt 
of Money 
Expended 

in the 
Relief, tec, 

of 
the Poor. 


Amonnt 

uf Money 

Expended 

in Law 

CharKet 

CParocbial 

end 

Union.) 


Bxpntacsar 

MaffWtraCw, 

ud 

KxpeMM* 
(OaUaMd 
KrackU). 




A. 


£. f. 


£. f. 


£. f. 


£. f. 


£• f. 


£. f. 


£. #. 


Aberayron . • • 


4,844 18 


10 13 


4,855 11 


3,894 16 


53 8 


18 5 


27 16 


Abergavenny • • 


10,289 14 


192 14 


10,482 8 


6,391 5 


116 18 


• • 


85 4 


Aberystwith • . 


6.149 5 


13 4 


6,162 9 


4,433 16 


64 16 


51 


• • 


Al-*ing(lon • • • 


7,830 7 


87 3 


7,917 10 


7,585 11 


12 2 


108 18 


34 3 


Albans, St. « • 


6,282 8 


8 16 


6,291 4 


3,769 18 


6 2 


21 6 


42 13 


AlceHter • • 


8,010 18 


148 1 


8,158 19 


5,987 12 


78 19 


106 13 


88 12 


Alderbury • . • 


8,368 14 


42 1 


8,410 15 


7,316 19 


208 8 


45 1 


18 5 


Alnwick • • • 


7,320 12 


90 7 


7,410 19 


5,622 8 


337 10 


63 8 


33 6 


Alresford . 


5,161 11 


58 10 


5,220 1 


4,422 15 


• • 


17 12 


2 13 


Alston with Garri- 
gill*. . . .J 


1,519 13 


38 16 


1,558 9 


1,268 17 


• • 


3 13 


23 5 


Alstonfield§ . • 


795 2 


43 8 


838 10 


568 8 


26 13 


29 


2 7 


Alton . • • • 


6,597 16 


109 16 


6,707 12 


5,441 5 


• • 


26 10 


9 14 


Altrincham • • 


10,970 4 


343 16 


11,314 


8,604 13 


117 6 


40 8 


40 


Alverstokeand Got- 1 
port§- . . .1 


3,410 4 


387 3 


3,797 7 


3,188 19 


76 4 


19 10 


3 13 


Amentham . . • 


11,232 6 


14 15 


11,247 1 


8,600 1 


31 1 


192 11 


38 12 


Amesbury • • . 


5,426 17 


12 19 


5,439 16 


4,094 15 


6 14 


30 19 


9 9 


AnnpthiU . • • 


7,869 16 


52 19 


7,942 15 


6,244 2 


65 7 


53 8 


56 16 


Anduver • • 


10,250 10 


45 17 


10,196 7 


8,702 13 


56 13 


• • 


• • 


Anglesey • • 


17,292 4 


142 


17,434 4 


13,826 17 


291 14 


203 7 


20 


Arundel§ . . • 


1,422 19 


222 


1,644 19 


1,179 16 


31 16 


2 7 


10 6 


Asaph, St.. • • 


13,538 17 


58 12 


13,597 9 


9,334 15 


225 7 


106 14 


59 14 


Ash} • . • • 


1,509 12 


17 8 


1,527 


1,229 16 


5 


23 17 


• • 


Ashbourne . . 


7,097 2 


147 16 


7,244 18 


4,284 17 


• • 


153 8 


31 19 


Ashby de la Zouch 


9,686 


107 15 


9,793 15 


6,513 9 


304 2 


77 11 


59 10 


Ashi'ord, East. • 


7,022 8 


54 15 


7,077 3 


5,760 8 


48 1 


153 10 


8 IS 


Ashford, West . 


6,423 7 


7 18 


6,431 5 


5-793 11 


32 11 


129 7 


19 8 


Ashton under Lyne 


12,689 7 


5,152 10 


17,841 17 


8 561 14 


400 6 


184 13 


45 9 


Aston . • • • 


6,362 19 


490 4 


6,853 3 


5,090 3 


134 19 


40 1 


34 15 


Atcham • 




7,227 15 


14 1 


7,241 15 


4,215 6 


85 2 


53 17 


15 


Athen»tone 




5,187 1 


12 16 


5,199 17 


4,507 1 


8 7 


69 15 


5 10 


Auckland • • 




5,209 10 


182 10 


5,392 


3,548 2 


114 7 


58 9 


31 19 


Austell, St. 




8,950 13 


62 5 


9,012 18 


7,807 13 


135 17 


• • 


56 9 


Axbridge • 




14,739 7 


199 12 


14,938 19 


11,476 12 


236 15 


882 1 


43 16 


Axminster. 




10,723 1 


110 19 


10,834 


8,515 8 


236 15 


249 13 


15 


Aylesbury* 




16,689 6 


63 6 


16,752 12 


13,622 7 


• • 


. • 


• • 


A} Isham • 




12,435 8 


146 3 


12,581 11 


10,290 16 


29 1 


96 15 


72 15 


J. 
















Bainbridge§ • • 


2,389 19 


120 15 


2,510 14 


2,007 5 


• • 


11 5 


• • 


Bakewell • • 


8,733 17 


81 2 


8,814 19 


6,692 10 


123 18 


167 12 


29 10 


Bala • • . . 


3,097 10 


30 


3,127 10 


2,603 5 


29 17 


6 1 


• • 


Banbury . . 


1 • 


19,330 17 


330 7 


19,661 4 


15,416 5 


403 10 


252 18 


190 15 



* Single Parkh under the Poor Law Amendnnent Act. f iDCorporatioD uniler Local Act. 

• Mo Uetuin foT \%46 ^lAXiMiauft^xtid Ct«m Alvtrstoke when tbui 



pp. C, No. 3.] for Year ended 25M March, 1846. 



345 



it the Year ended 25th March, 1846. 



EXPENDITURE. 



■ Account of 

the 

lUKluratioa 

4e«. vU :— 

FcMto 



■•gittnr*. 
Owlaflbr 
)«iater OIBow, 
Booli*»a4 
Foi 



PafmeiiU 
under the 
Paroehkl 



Aei 

(far 8urf«7«, 

ValuiakMis, 

Ac.). *nA 

Leans repaid 

under 

the 



PaymenU 

for or 

towards 

the 

Couuty 

or ISoroogh 

Rate. 



PajrmeoU 

for or tovaidt 

the CountT and 

l.ec«l Polk-c 

Poroee, (if aajr, 

and il Bol 

^laid out of ihe 
ouutjr or Bore* 
Rp.te and 
included there 
with.) 



CoiU of 




Voter*. 


Expen>e« 


Bnrxeu, 


of 


and 


PaHth 


Jury 


Property. 


Uctt. 





£.; f. 


£. 


«. 


40 3 


• • 




194 I 


• • 




64 12 


. • 




64 9 


292 


14 


68 4 


• • 




61 3 


. ■ 




61 12 


92 





69 6 


• • 




20 3 


66 


9 


32 8 


• • 




5 3 


• • 




34 4 


• • 




64 17 


• ■ 




57 I 


• t 




59 11 


• • 




24 10 


• • 




53 16 


748 


I 


57 9 


• • 




115 5 


• • 




8 13 


• • 




69 


. • 




5 13 


37 


16 


58 14 


• • 




74 2 


• • 




33 10 


• • 




86 15 


• . 




421 19 


41 


3 


176 8 


36 


15 


59 7 


• • 




37 17 


• • 




88 8 


• • 




93 3 


• • 




105 17 


44 





50 11 


20 





84 7 


• • 




56 9 


• • 




14 6 


1 


10 


83 10 


• • 




29 10 


• e 




116 15 


• • 





£. f. 



278 
1,796 
1,171 
1,342 
1,773 

671 

1;014 

837 
793 



1 
4 
2 
2 

9 
1 
5 
8 



145 IS 

121 3 

804 5 

2,188 11 

376 10 

975 12 

974 8 

1,281 16 

1,698 16 

1,213 11 

88 3 

1,299 16 

142 15 



I 

6 

2 



1,284 
1,672 

559 

403 
2,554 16 

152 18 
2,147 17 

340 8 
1,396 13 

529 10 
1,445 
1,218 17 
1,413 6 
1,814 16 



187 8 
1,234 6 

433 17 
2,523 10 



£. t. 


£. f. 


£. f. 


183 6 


2 9 


. • 




. . 


• • 




12 13 


12 1 




16 18 


13 




50 9 


. • 




5 17 


183 2 




2 10 


. . 




• . 


• . 




• . 


47 15 




3 19 


3 4 


52 13 


2 1 


. • 




4 10 


6 8 




27 14 


1 15 




8 10 


. • 




17 14 


18 




1 18 


• • 




9 12 


2 17 




• • 


• • 




11 3 


29 5 




6 13 


• . 


305 15 


61 15 


3 


37 15 


1 6 


. • 


55 11 


31 12 


16 13 


. • 


15 6 


. • 


• • 


19 9 


3 


. • 


8 13 


• • 


4b7 5 


61 6 


59 16 


• • 


55 3 


• • 


• • 


2 12 


• • 


• • 


5 14 


2 10 


• . 


22 15 


• . 


e • 


• . 


• • 


. • 


46 17 


14 13 


. • 


39 1 


1 8 


. • 


• . 


• • 


• • 
• 


39 19 


67 16 


• • 


6 16 


• • 


• e 


18 18 


18 


e • 


4 12 


• • 


• • 


55 19 


59 19 



Monev 

ExpeDded 

foraU 

other 

Purpoiief. 



Total 
Parochial 

lUtec. 

&c.. 

Expended. 



£. 



17 
128 
306 



228 
7 

14 
208 
421 

88 
565 

54 
194 
525 
220 

61 

2,150 

223 

407 

87 
254 
510 
176 
266 
301 
200 



f. 



126 5 
751 11 
263 18 

47 2 

20 5 
372 14 

95 13 
192 8 

62 19 

37 13 



7 

10 
18 



67 5 



2 

11 

9 

1 

1 

18 

9 

5 

18 

15 

3 

6 

17 

17 

10 

16 

15 

13 

16 

15 



7 



141 13 

232 5 

4 3 

372 5 



4 
9 
6 
9 
5 
7 
8 
7 
5 



6 
11 



10 

5 

8 

10 

16 

1 

12 

1 

6 

9 

6 

6 

14 

5 

6 

5 

5 

9 

13 

10 

15 

12 



f. 



624 9 
335 3 
073 18 
504 12 
751 
556 
854 
155 



17 
1 
9 

II 



433 14 

518 15 

824 15 
455 6 
445 

797 12 

144 2 
150 4 
530 4 
723 12 
132 6 
416 12 
029 
538 
111 
241 
805 19 
534 8 
948 14 
944 19 
986 11 
064 18 
515 8 
133 
872 
613 
421 



8 

3 

13 

15 



5 
7 

8 




668 14 



'I 

2,370 3 

8,583 7 

3,111 5 

19,391 5 



Medical 
Relief. 



£. 9, 

87 
156 
103 13 
475 5 
175 
209 18 
325 18 
151 4 
183 10 

15 

12 
258 
619 1 

209 11 

437 17 
213 15 
300 6 
482 10 
281 12 

35 
257 10 

39 6 
180 
217 
310 16 
268 6 
252 14 
236 15 
312 18 
138 11 

88 
142 
519 18 
342 5 
495 
317 



19 3 
211 5 

60 
522 11 



II Sinj;le PariBh under Local Act. } Incorporation under Qilberl'i Act. 

xcount was prepare I ; the last yearns return it Inserted above. 



346 




Poor- Sate Return 




[13th Kq] 






BECEHT. 


feXl^NDlTURE. 






V , > 


T«l.I 


Amwnl 


AnuQDl 


KiS?""' 


'-3" 




NAIISS u UNIO.NS. 




ln^of 


Uwl'un. 


orUuiKv 
Eiprixlad 

isllia 
Rellir.lic.. 

or 

tlia Piwi. 


oXl) 




^ 






£. .. 


£. •. 


£. «. 


£. : 


... 


£. s. 


£. ■. 




B>ngarati<l Beau- 


! 9, 053 3 


49 3 


9,001 5 


7,573 5 


63 13 


n a 


29 19 




Barn rt . '. ". *. 


1 8,SU4 9 


137 3 


8,941 12 


5,497 17 


19 3 


64 18 


19 i; 




B.,.U.tR|,l,l . . 


il-l.lO-l 


34 6 


14,138 6 


11,001 19 


84 3 


142 15 


213 4 




U>r[,.»-.>i.-!Joar . 


; 9,893 13 


21 4 


9.914 17 


7,170 IS 


9 b 


79 14 


58 i 




BarwlckS . . . 


6,359 


371 19 


6,730 19 


4,211 


240 16 


111 18 


21 3 




B»fntd . . . 


I9,0J0 3 


285 1 


19,335 4 


12,820 1-1 


239 11 


357 2 


96 6 






15,307 3 


114 4 


15,421 7 


10,200 8 


299 2 


70 4 


IS 




Buth . . . . 


19,498 iO 


204 3 


19,702 13 


14,890 7 


lEO 10 


291 5 


15S 8 




BaltlH . . . . 


g,GSS 3 


111 1 


9,797 4 


8,095 3 


S3 14 


67 7 


33 19 




B.iiaiiu>ler . . 


9,949 10 


in 2 


10,141 12 


8,214 12 


63 11 


78 10 


78 9 




Hiidale. . . . 


3,759 1 


33 13 


3,792 14 


2,9-24 4 


101 15 


10 13 


13 7 




B^ropi . . . 


14,358 n 




14,448 2 


11,444 IS 


29 10 


GG 5 


31 14 






15,529 5 


132 12 


15,601 tr 


11,542 7 


329 U 


235 5 


Si 6 






4,GG7 IB 


155 8 


4,823 G 


3,435 17 


17 7 


30 S 


e 1 




Brlfold ■ . . 


■1 S«3 2 


38 15 


2,341 17 


1,857 19 


63 5 


13 S 


15 l-J 




BelliDKhani . . 


3,193 13 


8 10 


3,202 3 


2,444 12 




17 1 


3 U 




Btlp*r. . . . 
Br.kh™i..1«d . 


9,E7S 8 


61 18 


9,743 6 


7,109 17 343 6 


96 9 


43 U 




6,345 5 


73 6 


6,418 11 


4,024 19 




40 3 


29 12 




Bennoodiev* . . 


i0,688 9 


1 ,374 7 


22,062 IG 


15,224 7 


71 13 


5 15 


81 3 




netwick-on-Tniwd 


8,117 10 


547 18 


8,665 e 


6,450 6 


130 16 


20 11 


33 18 




flethn»l Qiten* . 


15,318 15 


860 1 


16,184 16 


10,942 10 


134 6 


ii 9 


63 6 




Uxetley . . . 


S,4ZS ! 


138 G 


8,560 a 


5,835 17 


64 a 


30 17 


21 1 




Bin^ter . . . 


8,362 19 


85 5 


8,383 4 


6,478 * 


100 17 


156 19 


44 1 




BidBfoid . . . 


7,201 13 


13 5 


7,215 


6,062 2 


81 12 


S3 10 


24 5 






11,007 7 


124 7 


11,131 14 


8,761 1 




59 15 


135 6 




B.ll..i»j. . . 


9,293 6 


153 2 


9,448 8 


5,938 15 


23o' 1 


50 18 


35 19 




miitidon . . . 


J, BOO 17 


53 


4,953 )7 


2.852 3 


94 3 


44 3 


19 10 






4,907 2 


37 B 


5,0114 10 


2,988 14 


56 4 


64 9 


)3 1 






50,1207 19 


6,934 17 


57.142 16 


16,425 3 


456 10 


04 7 


204 6 




Bi.hop aiurllutd . 


15,715 1 


IjG 6 


15.841 7 


11,766 IS 


235 19 


fcO 6 


61 18 




Blabj . . . . 


7,026 1 


37 19 

LSG 5 


7.064 
14.072 6 


6,002 10 
8,614 16 


28 4 




14 9 
94 6 




Blaekburn. . . 


I3.ri8 I 


53 15 ' HI 16 




Blundfunl . . . 


1 7,E65 1 


M2 13 


8,107 14 


6,788 IB 


3i 8 70 19 


20 1 




BW«D . . . . 


0.594 6 


34 6 


6.628 12 


4,791 8 


39 11 


124 5 


12 1 




Bluflrlil . . . 


7,027 3 


36 3 


7,063 6 


6,174 16 


79 I 


65 18 


17 18 




Dljlhrng . . . 


13,830 la 


124 17 


13,tr5S 10 


9, -262 10 


88 5 


71 7 


149 15 




BudmiD . . . 


8,233 13 


197 19 


8,430 12 


7,149 17 


108 15 


93 18 


20 9 




BnlluO. . . . 


23,865 10 


1,1^2 1 


24,907 11 


11,765 14 


J124 19 




154 7 




Bmlle. . . . 


1,843 13 


49 4 


1,69J 17 


1,355 12 


S 9 


s" 3 


10 9 




EoKm««an,lClBy- 


'11,892 13 


112 2 


12,005 1 


8,577 5 


2) 3 




24 10 




Ruttua. . . . 


1 0,3-26 i 


177 18 


19,506 2 


11,999 14 


451 19 


429 5 


81 IS 




I]..i.Kht(m. Grent . 


'l3.3il 10 


14 8 


13, -565 13 


9,048 4 


-26fi 4 1 69 14 


49 7 




hoMia. . . . 


1 7,fiJ0 18 


374 17 


8,015 15 


6,301 


34 18 J 62 14 


49 4 




Brwlilrj . . . 


9,:i7a e 


29 1(J 


9,307 16 


J,2UI 14 


34 1 76 5 


42 18 




B..dG«id . » . . 


ir,K6 19 


li!5 15 


11,272 14 


8,731 1 


373 11 177 8 


63 17 




Bfulford.fWili.}. 


1 9,E02 15 


117 11 


9,720 6 


6,455 11 


221 1 115 12 


2 17 




liri.drof.1, (Voik) . 


j37,e66 a 


308 3 


38,472 5 


17,999 


477 17 393 5 


117 15 




U.ui..tT« . . . 


110,231 8 


19 4 10,250 12 


tl,448 3 


£42 2 29 16 


IIS 11 




IlFi-nijilMi . . . 


1 3,048 3 


!U 6 1 3,0G8 9 


1,999 18 




16 5 


5 4 





■ Nu Rcluru fut 1846 hwl l^ccn »c«n>i& ti««i VVw Btad&vld TJuioD whi'D 



App. C, Ko. 3.] for Year esded '2^h March 1846. 



EXI'BXDITUltE. 






li7 10 
33 19 

1S9 12 
8i 14 

3S8 7 
SB 12 
SO 13 

77 16 

es 2 

CI It 
21 4 
Si 10 

4H 13 
9t e 
44 5 

S94 II 

48 li 
37 3 
37 8 
SO 1 

78 19 
414 G 

14 3 

49 19 
128 11 

48 8 
GB 3 
42 ID 
47 S 



1,301 13 
1,700 4 
l,fOS 12 
1,748 



849 1 
1143 la 
,408 12 
i,67R 3 



14 




14 




7 




17 




III 




ifil 




1-^ 








lUI) 





43J 1 


8,842 


17 


391 


\3,':4J 


S 


I5D 19 


a, 603 


H 


433 3 


6,04G 


V.t 


2,040 17 




Ifl 


191 1-i 


I'J.OGS 


1 


6IS 


11,7^1 


17 



1,73G IS 
313 16 

1,199 9 



i,4l6 18 
i.9Ji 
B.eSi 13 
5,;f71 10 

22,214 4 
7,614 16 

I6,I'>7 9 
8,473 n 
8,373 19 
7,3U4 I 
0,818 U 
a, 232 12 
4,;9I> 16 



I3,;0J II 
H,SU7 13 
23,142 7 



8,103 7 

12,113 II 

129 3 



S,0U1 u 
:4,345 11 
0,U33 11 



tbii Account wai prqiftrril ; like l*»t y«ar'i wtuin ii iucdcil ubmc. 



348 




Poor Hals Return 




[I3lh Rei^ 


«....„ ™,0K, 


nKCEll'T, 


KlPEKDlTt'llB. 


Amonnl 




Tal.l 

otMo«y 

B-u'f.*c.. 
UwPoai. 


or 

tkiPoor. 


Eipxxlnl ^1-™ 
(PixJiiinl '^SUP'-^ 






-> ^— i-^i 




£. I. 


£. * 


£. f. 


«. .. 


£. I. 


£. I. 


i;. -i 


BKckn.>ck . . 


10,936 6 


131 7 


I1,Dj7 13 


8,U9 11 


158 11 


104 G 




Bceatfuril . . . 


'>U,.114 10 


169 5 


20,483 15 


12,844 9 


63S 16 


264 It 


145' 1 


UriilKB. . . . 


3,7^9 6 


18 5 


5,777 11 


4,522 12 




104 15 


39 


Bridgend .iDdCow- 

BMgnotth '. '. 


8,208 3 


24 4 


8,322 7 


6,742 16 


62 


74 1 


33 3 


5,520 e 


21 13 


5,541 19 


3,653 12 


152 13 


53 9 


14 14 


B.idg«.t» . . 


13,G79 10 


lUJ 5 


13,781 15 


12,000 3 


93 5 


81 17 


46 12 


BrullitiKtun . . 


5,347 17 


194 9 


5,542 6 


4.053 6 




24 15 


12 J 


Biidpuit . . . 
BhK>»un||. . . 


H,076 It) 


77 4 


S,I53 14 


6.-88 19 


73' 18 


71 12 


23 13 


18,972 11 


1,576 19 


>0,549 ID 


17.311 12 


434 13 




17 10 


Brintmit . . . 


436 IS 


23 


4fi8 18 


429 10 


3 3 


"l4 




B™tol|l . . . 


27,906 ID 


2,814 9 


30,720 19 


14,979 13 


437 3 


33 4 


54'l3 


B.i<»nh. . . 


iU.^DG 10 


49 3 


10,255 13 


7,967 12 


I 1 


63 18 


37 1 


EwmWy . . . 


9,2fiO 3 


33 14 


9.Sy9 17 


6,927 3 


158 7 


114 10 


13 6 


BiomuftoTe . . 


lO.bOS 14 


50 17 


10,859 11 


7,209 13 


29 13 


3a 6 


160 19 


B[(><r,^.d . . 


5,C98 i 


125 17 


5,813 Ifl 


4,417 12 


22 11 


39 17 


6 10 


Buckmuhani . . 


9,3J7 3 


94 1 


9,441 4 


7,379 2 


48 4 


74 10 


IB 9 


Buillh? . . . 


5,041 ID 


15 8 


i,D56 18 


3.842 6 


37 10 


57 S 




DuntiD|{ri>id . . 


4,S4J 2 


39 5 


4,584 7 


3,062 19 141 10 


37 10 


is' 


Burnley . . . 


IS,4(I6 IG 


302 10 


16.709 fi 


9.610 15 


94 e 


99 9 


53 3 


BiirtuB-on-Trent. 


9,H3a 17 


305 


Id, 143 17 


7,091 19 




128 12 


S3 13 


Bur J (Lauciiiihiw) 


19,047 2 


299 li 


19,346 13 


13,396 3 


91 17 


101 6 


82 4 


Bury S(. Edmui.da 


3,072 5 




5,072 5 


4,592 11 


44 2 


22 13 




c. 
















Caiitor. . . ■ 


10,8^0 1 


ICS 13 


11,046 14 


7,694 6 


191 15 


180 15 


38 14 


Culnc .... 


7,428 17 


48 6 


7,477 3 


5,8U0 3 


73 15 


Gl I 


13 11 


CnmberwBll* . . 


15,693 9 


473 19 


16,167 8 


7. Bus 8 


212 10 


3 17 


46 11 


Cainbii<lR> . . 


J6,U0 16 


5,172 15 


21,313 11 


9,6^6 IS 


289 4 


290 7 


2 ) 


CaiDclf^id. . . 


3,3SG 8 


33 10 


3,419 18 


2,658 g : 149 4 


43 15 


43 IS 


Caiilriliiiryll . . 


7.407 ID 


348 a 


7,755 12 


4,221 IE '■■ .. 






l.»diff. . . . 


15,436 


80 1 


15,516 1 


11,436 6 1 22 9 


84* 1 


27*10 


CaidiK*!! ■ • ■ 


g,G63 13 


39 6 


8,702 19 


6,416 IS ' 257 a 


86 14 


5 1« 


('«li.le . . ■ 


B,4S5 10 


30 19 


8,496 9 


6,b9S 17 1 24 17 


22 1 


GG 8 


CBrltonK . . . 


16,632 


753 18 


17,385 18 


11,307 16 5fr4 12 


191 2 


66 4 




15,467 13 


49 9 


15,517 2 


11,207 16 128 


132 4 


3 11 


CnrDunQD . . 


11,473 7 


74 13 


11,548 


ifi^i 172 


64 12 


G 5 


UutlB Ward . . 


5,349 17 


37 19 


5,387 16 


4, ISA 6 ; 16 19 


37 7 


39 11 


CxhoriDKlon . ■ 


1,655 2 


20 


1,675 2 


1,463 11 


10 11 


3 13 


Caton). . . . 


3,691 2 


390 5 


4,081 7 


a,7yo 7 57 11 


■i'J 




CHiton krul Ar- 


6,936 12 


312 2 


7,248 14 


3,933 17 


49 10 


119 11 


3J 14 


Cenw . . . . 


4,b:.0 13 


74 8 


4,925 1 


3,693 6 


163 11 


60 9 


G 13 


Chailey . . . 
ChagwUn-li-F.ilh 


5,7i3 7 


135 5 


5.658 IZ 


4,451 17 


6 12 


47 19 


41 12 


2.317 11 


23 18 


2,341 9 


1,BJ5 3 


69 8 


UI5 13 


25 13 


ChuJd. . . . 


10.750 


(iO 4 


10,610 4 


8,5UJ 7 


166 19 


147 3 


63 17 


Chnidla . . . 


S,^!I5 11 


lul 8 


5,646 19 


3,03U 13 


37 13 


42 19 


20 10 


tlielm>r<)Td . . 


.'l.bb9 15 


^59 9 


22,149 4 


16,703 1 


3->3 3 


301 1 


30 10 


Clielira *, . . 


17.387 6 


7bD 14 


18,166 


12,563 B 


38 3 




CO 10 



kpp. 0, No. 3.] for Year ended 25(A March. 1846. 



EXPENDITURE. 






JSS^x,t 


P.,n*,u 




j.^„,. 












S£ 


^r-^B 


sr 


S^j-,' 


bC™, 


E.ps™ 


EipS.n'l^ed 


Ton 


R.I1." 




Pt 


•™^r"' 


IUt>. 


§1 


s. 


P^t 


P^^^Zm. 


Expended. 


























«. .. 


£.. : 


£. t. 


£. .. 


«. .. 


£. I. 


£. I. 


£. .. 


£. ». 




E6 17 


,> 


2,13-2 t 




11 7 




316 10 


11,004 3 


395 14 




lis 14 


200 17 


1,797 5 


3,384 6 


54 3 


2" 11 


599 3 


20,067 IS 


597 




33 15 


13 n 


683 2 




10 G 




36 12 


5,471 14 


183 19 




61 16 




922 


345 a 


16 1 


16 13 


20 13 


a,!93 4 


201 




43 4 




1,327 7 




23 16 


13 


106 17 


3,378 7 


203 IS 




89 7 




1,221 6 




75 3 


9 16 


234 16 


3,902 4 


452 




54 




960 10 




8 5 




42 17 


5,175 18 


120 9 




4S 9 




832 Ifi 




36 14 


10' 3 


173 15 


8,059 19 


281 10 




161 3 




2,500 




222 7 




378 n 


21,025 18 

4r.2 7 

27,326 4 


359 1 




iVi 13 


if 6 


18 11 




259 13 


lei' 4 


1,106 16 


680 ■ 5 




61 2 




I,89J 15 




14 10 


7 


39 15 


0,101 1 


30.1 




37 17 




921 19 


1,608 13 


26 9 


10 14 


302 10 


0,121 8 


280 




7fi 13 


290' 


1,299 4 


G47 6 


9 19 




280 15 


0,036 8 


2:.4 




37 19 


20 4 


9UI 9 


39 17 


15 16 


9*15 


18 11 


5,530 1 


312 3 




60 11 




1,613 3 




27 2 


19 17 


228 5 


9,469 3 


357 19 




3J 




933 17 








38 10 


4,944 13 


83 




20 18 




S7I 3 




3* 4 


i" 8 


13 1 


4,165 13 


132 17 




196 \i 


28* 3 


3,440 5 




21 10 


43 ft 


528 11 


14,123 19 


278 8 




6i ID 




1,769 2 


254 16 


33 7 


12 18 


32.1 4 


9,734 2 


338 9 




274 S 




3,443 9 




33 13 


42 17 


1,238 5 


18,705 19 


236 12 




60 1 




7S 


*" 


68 7 




153 13 


5,015 7 


160 




100 17 




2,037 11 




79 2 


5 9 


168 7 


10,536 18 


3J9 4 




2i 11 




S72 7 


wa 7 


10 10 


16 


45 15 


7,137 17 


333 9 




ISA 7 




3,8B9 3 


3,352 9 


4.1 18 




1,120 10 


16,512 13 


449 10 




77 S 




3,906 




169 3 


77' 4 


762 


15,260 4 


287 11 




23 16 




26G 18 




6 3 


1 19 


92 7 


3,286 6 


77 3 




33 4 




2,136 17 




14 




1,517 a 


7.922 19 






79 5 




1,465 15 




23 


a" 6 


909 2 


14,049 14 


266' 




60 13 




675 6 


159 2 


4 19 


8 10 


263 5 


7,9.'58 12 


130 10 




89 7 




1,362 9 




45 7 


12 


316 10 


8,023 6 


223 




169 6 


60* 15 


3,789 17 




79 17 


39 19 


868 5 


17,167 13 


215 1 




2i6 




3,464 5 




31 S 


1 14 


296 9 


15,511 6 


■at) 11 




30 4 




1,16-2 17 




32 8 


6 


5U7 13 


10,813 19 


2:i4 a 




57 1 




837 11 




2 


3 


123 13 


5,307 13 


H6 IB 




18 16 




208 




1 11 




2 11 


1,710 14 


58 4 




U 15 


m" D 


770 4 


79 10 


7 18 


5' 1 


269 16 


4,055 2 


25 18 




27 10 




636 4 




18 13 




169 IB 


7,189 17 


388 9 




' El 7 




6-19 10 




5 10 


3 2 


72 S 


4.687 13 


207 




37 2 




735 




5 14 


29 19 


160 4 


3,317 19 


171 




23 1 




S65 7 




12 2 


9 14 


91 8 


2,767 8 


72 




77 3 




S99 16 




29 19 


9 4 


289 3 


10. 28^) !! 


344 




53 14 


164' 7 


68.1 5 


375 19 


S 6 


I 2 


220 16 


5,236 6 


159 10 




1U4 1 




2,765 2 




11 14 


168 3 


556 11 


20,992 6 


1104 15 




143 19 




1,726 12 


3,537 U 


36 6 




434 6 


18,560 15 


472 4 





350 



Poor RaU Return 



[13th 1 



i NAMES ov UNIONS. 



RECEIPT. 



AacMBt 
of Mon«y 

Irviffd bjr 

AMWMMat. 



RecelTcd 
froaiftll 

other 

Suureet, 

falAidof 

Poor 

Rate. 



ToUl 

Amoont 

of M uaey 

RaeeiTed 

fiirtba 

RelUr. &«., 

of 
the Poor. 



Cheltenham 
Chepstow • 

Chert »ey • 
Cheiterf . 
Chesterfitrld 
Chester-le-Stiei't 
Chesterton 
ChichpMterf 
Chippeaham 
Chipping Norton 
Chipping Sodbury 
Churley • • 
Chorlton • • 
Christchurch • 
Church Stretton 
Cirencester 
Cleohury Mortimer 
Clifton* . • 
Clitheroe . • 
Chin • • • 
Clutton . , 
Cnckvrmouth 
Colchester . 
Columb, St. Majo 
Cun^letou • 
Conway • 
Cookham • • 
Corwen . • 
Cusftird . • 
Coventry t . 
Cranhrook. . 
Crediton . • 
Crickhowell • 
Cricklade and 1 
Woottun Bassett j 
Croydon . 
Cuckfield . 

D. 



Darlington 
Dartford • 
Daventry • 
Depwade • 
Derby . • 
Deviies 
Dewsbury . 
Docking . 
DolgeUey . 



£. f. 

17,778 2 
8,475 10 
7,589 I 
6,945 3 

11,456 8 
6,306 16 

12,833 8 
3,019 4 

12,'»31 7 
9,795 12 

10,275 10 

10,881 16 

30,515 3 
4,968 11 
3,04) 3 

10,8>2 5 
3,447 19 

27,3aO II 
9,215 4 
6,790 12 

11,831 19 
9,795 
9,763 14 
5,843 8 
8,279 1 
6,137 6 
7,546 19 
5,502 15 
8,235 9 
8,002 6 
8,260 18 

11,752 13 
4,616 17 

7,676 13 

16,870 13 
9,997 16 



8,073 
11,357 
11,470 
15,419 

5,901 
13,221 
20,722 
11,335 

7,153 



10 
18 
13 

8 
16 
11 

4 
19 

9 



£. s. 



359 

101 

82 

1,412 

123 

44 

117 

15 

197 

24 

89 

160 

58 

32 

49 

36 

61 

527 

217 

41 

117 

126 

159 

2/2 

869 

7 

10 

3 

185 

1,474 

213 

22 

96 



148 

153 

157 

334 

42 

156 

1,152 

67 

14 



19 

13 

11 

8 



17 
15 
10 


10 
19 

4 
13 

3 
14 

8 
14 

6 

9 
10 
17 

6 

2 
19 
16 
17 

4 
14 
19 

7 

5 
11 

2 



13 6 

173 13 
88 2 



9 
5 
1 

17 
5 

10 

15 
9 

13 



£. f. 



18, 

8. 
7, 

8. 



15 U, 



12, 

3, 

12, 

9, 
10, 

H, 
30, 

5, 

3, 
10, 

3, 
27, 

», 
6, 

6, 
9, 
6, 
7, 
5, 
8, 
9, 
8, 

n, 

4, 



138 
577 
671 
357 
580 
351 
953 
034 
728 
820 
365 
042 
573 
000 
094 
8^8 
509 
907 
432 

949 
921 
9J2 
096 
148 
14 > 
557 
506 
421 
476 
474 
775 
712 



1 

3 

12 

11 

3 

13 

3 

14 

7 

2 

9 



16 

14 

17 

13 

13 

17 

13 

2 

16 

6 

16 

7 

17 
3 
3 
9 
8 
12 
3 
4 
19 



7,689 19 

17,044 6 
10,085 18 



8,221 19 
11,511 3 
U,627 14 
15,754 

5,944 
13,378 
21,874 19 
11,403 8 

7,168 2 



EXPENDITURE. 



Amoant 
of Money 
BxpendM 

in the 

ReUef, Ire., 

of 

ike Poor. 



Awoont* 

of Money 

Bsponded 

in Law 

Cbarses 

(Psroehial 

end 

Union). 



£. f. 



9 
2 



11,617 
5,059 

6,584 15 

7,876 12 

8,550 7 

4,187 9 



10,477 15 



2,792 
9,3i»2 
7,351 
6,660 
6,488 
9,601 
3,304 



10 
16 

14 

3 



10 

15 



2,187 15 
7,106 1 
2,488 17 

17,094 11 
6,0t$2 17 
4,406 7 

10,158 11 
7,114 19 
8,511 3 
4,560 15 
6,257 16 
4,543 15 
3,860 13 
4,097 5 
5,865 8 
6,617 14 
7,555 6 

10,145 9 
3,144 14 

6,076 1 

10,154 18 
7,944 1 



5,080 10 

7,869 11 

8,037 
13,484 

4,098 
11,024 13 
10,422 15 

9,090 11 
"5,973 11 



3 

8 
8 



£. f. 

364 3 
48 13 

59 12 

oi' 6 

43 14 
207 10 
114 
238 18 

73 16 
162 5 
217 2 

813 

52 1 

77 I 

23 19 

556 11 

133 5 

111 

3i0 16 

3 5 12 

141 5 

224 4 

15 7 

26 12 

71 2 

I 13 

36 

47 

17 3 

l64 19 

205 11 

99 2 

339 15 
56 7 



56 
138 14 

74 17 

155 6 

6 4 

28 14 
210 
133 14 

13 7 



•f 

Proincdieg* 



MagiitraiH. 

■ed 

ConaubWa* 

Bbbmum 

Pamchiiftl.) 



£. 



27 


10 


107 


6 


177 


6 


105' 


16 


67 


IS 


224 


16 


22 


6 


97 


4 


181 


2 


91 


16 


33 


2 


37 


5 


9 


1 


25 


9 


71 


15 


20 


7 


278 


9 


47 


4 


14 


17 


198 


16 


30 


15 


73 


19 


98 


8 


47 


3 


64 


7 


94 


6 


42 


3 


53 


9 


54 


4 



98 19 

99 
75 

34 15 

135 13 
55 1 



50 

310 

58 

123 

17 

50 

103 

41 

42 



4 
17 
18 

4 

1 

4 

1 



8 I 35 



* No R«iura foT \B4ft 



ttCAired from the Clifton Union wl 



App. C, No. 3.] for Ytar ended 25iA March, 1846. 



EXPEN'IHTI'RE. 




















-.*™..- 


*^?1 


P.^..n»,. 


'^M^r 


Ceri.u.r 






T..1 




"IP- 










l-nipcnj. 




lu..... 


B.llet 


£. I. 


£. *. 


£. .. 


£. 1. 


£. : 


£. .. 


£. M. 


£. I. 


£. .. 


KO 5 




5,-193 Hi 




37 le 


261 17 


1,345 14 


19,402 


371 19 


■17 13 




l,3Ji S 


337 13 


25 4 


13 2 


2U5 3 


7.21.1 7 


25i 14 


GS 9 


loa' ! 


1,074 






S 


23G 8 


8,343 IS 


253 U 


b\ a 




i;39 19 










e,63'j 13 




I'iS IG 


■13 U 


1,0-17 19 




ai'is 


i'ls 


602 11 


11,276 13 


33o'lO 


S& 7 




1.-115 14 




IG 16 




229 2 


6,U28 2 


60 


BO IG 




i.oai 15 




20 6 


i'u 


167 8 


13.203 11 


26S 4 


S5 9 








13 16 


27 9 


U 13 


a,P3U 17 


84 7 


70 4 


ei' 7 


2, oil U 




4G 7 


3-1 15 


183 


12,126 12 


328 10 


i'l 4 




I, 27b 13 




16 5 


32 11 


83 13 


9,0.-5 


ail 6 


55 II 


3a' 12 


2,76S 4 




11 1 


3 


2114 2 


10,027 6 


251 5 


"126 G 




3,187 2 




20 9 


2 


834 6 


10,935 3 


21". 10 


393 G 




IS.G49 




160 17 


20 19 


1,235 19 


27,226 17 


306 


18 9 




512 13 


2W 1 






39 9 


4,109 13 


141 18 


19 13 


;; 


486 3 




4 1 


" 2 


213 IH 


3,001 16 


105 


3G U 




2,8b0 4 




7 7 


2 


141 17 


10,453 10 


494 6 


KO 11 




627 H 


209 15 , 7 9 




32 13 


3,466 6 


133 10 


■216 2 




9,U49 17 






297' 7 


866 6 


28,641 1 


346 13 


7S 4 




2,265 4 




63 1 




278 10 


S,96G 2 


137 11 


IfS 1^ 




1,166 n 




2 16 




137 15 


5,918 


176 IS 


7J I 




633 6 




15 6 


i*i5 


265 4 


11,732 


313 U 


'Jt! H 




1,513 




22 12 


19 9 


375 14 


9,562 U 


22s IS 


7S 2 




l,b\6 i 




43 B 




85 2 


10,543 17 


238 17 


S7 9 




749 




1-1 8 


»" 


15-2 


5,894 1 


207 13 


78 8 




1,4(13 16 


263 a 


1-1 12 


1 15 


843 13 


8,475 r 


200 


3r> 3 




55S 16 




a 19 


22 


231 17 


3,492 D 


104 


34 11 




1,15U 11 




15 15 




50 II 


5,2S4 8 


199 7 


4B G 




780 3 




7 17 




79 19 


5.064 5 


125 


BI 11 


4g' 9 


1,992 16 




10 8 


" 9 


160 13 


8,263 10 


368 17 


113 9 




aOfi H 




13-1 IS 


483 18 


46 8 


7,885 G 


262 2 


4i I 


6l' 


394 11 




8 6 




6i3 16 


8,821 12 


321 3 


63 11 


131 11 


1,121 7 




14 1 


i'l7 


193 19 


11,982 16 


3Ul 19 


77 19 




717 10 




16 




228 19 


4,481 II 


108 9 


4t 6 




612 S 


688 10 


G 18 


! 6 


185 4 


7,746 ID 


-208 9 


90 3 




6,657 S 




50 4 


16 


410 8 


17,902 19 


578 13 


■11 U 


47*17 


531 3 


327 e 


12 18 


8 4 


400 16 


9,435 1 7 


3>U 


70 3 


-. 


1,82t 4 




14 1 




233 15 


7,380 ID 


213 1 


fi8 




2,1139 12 


'.'. 33 14 


ll'l4 


637 G 


11,184 3 


300 


6 J 13 




1,963 9 




12 8 


45 1 


99 11 


10,397 9 


U8 13 


Si 4 




2,2.-tS 11 




36 8 


78 12 


279 15 


16,616 U 


401 


119 6 




1,383 13 




49 17 




59 6 


3,973 6 


103 


85 19 


las'iG 


1,610 12 




14 18 


14' 2 


61 18 


13,109 8 


407 10 


219 IG 




1,839 




41 a 


30 7 


307 18 


13,456 5 


251 9 


49 IB 




l,5S6 19 




13 11 


6 6 


131 9 


11,076 11 


270 


40 S 




812 19 




9 11 




62 2 


7,019 15 


130 7 



tbw Aceoont wat preiwnd i tba tmtt jtt^t letun n insEMi t£ttm«. 



Poor Roie SOttm 



[13th 









KECEI^. 


JiXPENDITUBE. 








tlKTflc^ 


ToUl 


A«™„> 


Aooniil 




A- 




NAMES o» UNIONS 


l^\^bl 


Pmi 


(brlba 

ll«P«r. 




(I'gnAlll 




"^v 






£. (. 


JC. I. 


C. 1. 


£. 1. 


£. .. 


£. : 


C 






13,09» 6 


91 a 


13,186 S 


9,089 1 


262 7 


111 18 


i: 




Dorchntcr 




9,287 3 


84 le 


9,372 1 


7 


47i 16 


366 3 


89 17 


1: 




Dare . . 




4,782 7 


47 19 


4,B30 6 


3 


770 10 


33 g 


62 2 






Dnkins . 




6,123 S 


43 4 


6,168 9 


5 


754 


49 8 


117 B 


3; 




Do»«f , 




7,775 11 


130 5 


7,905 16 


7 


728 


94 16 


164 7 


21 




Duwuham . 




ta,17S 11 


S3 13 


10,°59 4 


S 


130 13 


80 10 


90 6 


13. 




Driffield . 




8,317 6 


46 12 


8.394 


6 


2fi0 9 


3 9 


38 






Droll-ich . 




9,563 15 


44 9 


9,fi08 4 


6 


286 


90 16 


85 4 


loi 




Droirord . 




e,189 5 


159 19 


6,349 4 




668 4 


10 9 


35 12 






Du,lley . 




2i,5<7 18 


1,263 7 


23,811 5 


14 


231 19 


184 3 


301 14 


26; 




Dul»^on . 




3,073 1 


3-2 17 


3,105 IB 


2 


701 3 


74 9 


39 13 






Dunmow . 




14,563 16 


106 17 


14.676 13 


12 


832 14 


314 4 


92 14 


3t 




Uurhnm . 




e,U16 11 


141 


6,IG0 11 




394 16 


64 7 


73 8 


21 




Uuriky . 




9,239 17 


4t 12 


9,281 9 


=■ 


394 4 


84 12 


52 5 


11 




E. 


















E».!n|,-lnn. . . 


3,»?5 19 


115 17 


3,141 6 


1,687 10 


99 11 


31 19 


24 




J^Mingwold . . 


3,241 16 


35 13 


3, -277 9 


3.00!) 4 


20 10 


14 3 


S 




KiutbouroB . . 


6,744 7 


40 IS 


6,783 3 


4,413 18 


693 5 


40 3 


i 




EMtGtinslead . 


7,780 10 


121 3 


7.901 13 


6,243 2 


237 12 


34 1 


4f 




Ea« H.mp»tcad . 


4,187 19 


122 a 


4.310 1 


2.668 13 


12 3 


74 13 


4; 




East Retford . . 


S,6:i2 3 


74 5 


8,696 8 


5,788 15 


76 17 


40 13 


3{ 




Eartry'. . . . 

EaBl StonPhouse*. 


1 '2,033 15 


167 8 


12. am 3 


9,904 2 


80 19 


170 11 


41 




3,TS1 17 


101 18 


3,283 J 5 


3,486 3 


307 2 


27 3 






K.«WBrd . . 


4,382 4 


96 1 


4,4-8 5 


3,438 6 


106 6 


31 10 


4f 




Ecdemll Bierlow. 


I1.23U G 


829 14 


12,060 


7,933 10 


341 16 




s: 




Edmonton. . . 


•27,250 15 


789 16 


28,040 11 


16,318 16 


172 4 


265'l1 


15: 




Klhani. . . . 


7,292 7 


63 B 


7,3^S 15 


3,136 16 




107 12 


1: 




Elle<[a«te . . . 


7,576 14 


75 9 


7,652 3 


4,768 6 


S3' 9 


97 6 


1( 




Ely 


111,954 2 




11,005 13 


7,357 16 


9 8 


65 10 


2- 




Epphg , . . 


8,901 8 


80 IB 


8,982 6 


6,364 11 


2 14 


48 13 






Epwm. . . . 


13,968 7 


311 2 


14,279 9 


8,680 7 


258 19 


248 17 


3-: 






1-2,731 5 


282 6 


13,013 13 


10,0UU 6 


56 I 


100 3 






Klon .... 


11,048 11 


132 12 


11,181 3 


S.628 


199 9 


342 4 






Eveahitm . . . 


7, -298 11 


40 6 


7,338 17 


3,063 13 


193 1 


48 16 


11 




E«lert . . - 


6,250 


215 15 


6,465 15 


6,792 17 


210 13 


86 6 






F. 


















?Mlh.St. . . . 


9,103 16 


S9 ID 


9,132 6 


7,S06 15 


27 3 


55 


»■ 




F^moDth . 




6,963 14 


49 13 


7,012 9 


4,993 13 


176 3 


96 2 


4( 




Faralum . 




6,1)07 8 


22 IS 


6,930 3 


5,657 15 


135 2 


29 






Faringdon . 




9,218 14 


173 18 


9,392 12 


7,274 17 


52 14 


86 16 


s:- 




Faroha-n . 




6,318 IS 


455 18 


6,774 15 


4,591 1 


107 13 


72 I 


fl 


/ 


Faraboroaeb^ 




1,312 6 


62 10 


1.374 16 


905 1 


41 13 


8 18 




Farenham 




9,534 4 


65 a 


9.599 12 


7,268 9 


110 6 


349 8 


31 


Fewtioiog . . 




6,463 16 


16 


6,410 U 


^ 


fl^ft S 


83 8 


27 13 


1 



Vpp. C, No. 3.] f«r Ytur mdedi^hManl,, 1846. 



EXPENDlTUItG. 


























wS" 


(l«ww^ 


"Yo™"" 






P.riih 


'& 


Tolil 

r.™i.i.i 


Mfdlul 
Bcligf. 




1^ 




"S"" 


^£-i 


tl 


LUU. 


MhH 

Pur,«B. 








£. f. 


£. >. 


£. *. 


£. 


,. 


£. f. 


£. f. 


£. >. 


£. 1. 


£. 1. 




120 14 




2,3a4 \h 






43 a 


2 I 


329 13 


12,367 15 


323 3 




61 4 


83' 


1.303 IS 






21 7 


11 


78 4 


9,377 11 


330 10 




24 19 




738 18 


'b 


2 


14 6 




25 7 


4,677 13 


237 15 




SB 10 


47' 


605 17 






6 16 


"15 


143 13 


6,986 13 


218 13 




80 3 




306 17 






29 5 




85 7 


8,517 10 


242 6 




63 9 




1,861 9 


2JI 


4 


26 13 


a'lS 


175 14 


10,838 


394 10 




60 3 




1,556 11 


13 


14 


13 4 


3 3 


124 19 


8,087 12 


171 7 




4S 6 




l,3.->3 16 


692 


13 


63 3 


8 13 


189 3 


8,822 19 


340 




28 15 


97o" 3 


829 3 






i 14 


4 


74 13 


8,623 7 


303 12 




368 3 




3,558 e 






41 1 




1,109 10 


20, 094 14 


379 14 




13 17 


J7'lO 


•2UD 16 






3 13 


3' S 


83 7 


3,133 5 


133 H 




62 11 


22i 19 


1,678 13 






3 14 


4 


14.* 3 


13,393 14 


627 9 




sr 11 




1,381 12 






34 14 




294 1 


6,361 7 


64 




Ai -l 




900 16 


548 


6 


3 2 


2' 2 


12) 17 


9,166 2 


283 IS 




7S 5 




S28 11 






23 6 


IS 


324 5 


3,095 4 


3i 16 




27 17 


3' 5 


M 11 






5 


1 13 


26 13 


3.208 IB 


112 10 




21 4 


120 


533 12 


209 


6 


9 S 


7 12 


247 15 


6,329 16 


:8o 12 




M 11 


170 


461 \i 


S30 





9 16 


11 11 


176 13 


7,680 3 


3S3 3 




29 10 




46.S a 






3 


S3 


54 


3,377 3 


115 




68 7 

6H 4 


273" 7 


3,562 13 
1,B24 8 


's 


7 


98 13 

90 13 


14 


157 13 
268 3 


8,844 10 
12,726 17 


205 
334 10 




42 4 




136 16 






23 1 




413 10 


3,437 


45 




3G 3 




814 8 






10 1 


U 3 


42 2 


4,581 17 


159 3 




104 7 




1,549 17 


"3 


1 






932 


10,919 10 


185 




161 14 




3,195 12 


6,376 


13 


04' 13 


236* 9 


1,753 9 


28,697 8 


700 




47 1 


".' 


1,115 11 






29 4 


2 17 


71 13 


0,523 10 


233 3 




S9 3 




1,097 15 


175 


3 


7 5 


6 


261 3 


6,339 11 


233 14 




11)9 2 




1,856 12 


1. 000 


H 


38 11 




140 18 


10,303 14 


415 15 




41 4 




1,728 1 


244 


19 


S 8 


4" 6 


227 1 


8,608 8 


501 7 




41 3 


SO3' 3 


1.355 11 


1,231 


IG 


13 3 




235 7 


12,622 


296 10 




68 e 




1.6J5 11 






50 3 


49' 1 


IBS 3 


12,174 3 


336 10 




68 10 


239' 10 


1,784 13 






23 10 


31 10 


437 4 


11,824 17 


3^0 




41 13 




1,680 IS 






28 6 


11 4 


124 12 


7,208 10 


2:10 




149 11 














618 13 


7, 687 8 


220 




33 19 


31 12 


1,168 7 






28 16 


2 16 


79 


9,257 2 


430 IG 




S9 19 




809 B 






34 J 


21 17 


201 1 


6,438 11 


113 8 




3a IS 


30* 


974 8 






4 19 




219 10 


7,113 13 


265 




S7 13 




1.891 2 






9 11 


28* 1 


117 1 


9.576 13 


474 5 




- 4 


3' 3 


883 1 






1 16 


'135 19 


59:1 10 


6,518 17 


228 




7 17 




194 •! 


fii 


3 


U 


2 15 


30 


1,237 15 


43 17 




SI 19 


a' 6 


1,534 






10 G 




209 5 


9,374 6 


'L& •!. 


\ 


28 1 


43 


352 


'3 


17 


7 2 




^ "-W \1 


\x»a 



Poor Rate Behtm 



[13th R 









BF.CE1IT. 


EXPENDITURE. 






Il««lv(d 


Toul 
lb. Foot. 


Anwlt ' ■^""""'' iE^«-..c 


A-™ 




KAMBSnUNUlNi!. 




fnnkm}[ 


BilM: lie.. 
th.PaB. 


Ubud). 


■^t:^.^- 

"^Z 


i 








(C. «. 


£. * 


£. «. 


£. : 


£. t. 


£. fc 


£. 




"^^ 


and 


4,3S8 


67 13 


4,419 13 


3,421 IB 


41 IS 


27 1 


17 




Polnliill . 




4 


198 10 


8 11 


4,207 1 


2,843 S 


343 3 


19 11 


35 1 




Fordingbcidn 




J 


622 19 


32 n 


4,ti35 10 


3,722 13 


157 








FonihM . 




7 


93j 1 


123 li 


8,077 13 


6,467 15 


6 6 


33" 5 


41 ■] 








6 


8J7 6 


ID e 


6,866 14 


S,19i 13 


35 15 . 30 G 


125 




FWd.7 . 




19 


638 9 


106 11 


13,745 


13,180 3 


407 4 


130 19 


33 1 




Fulham . 




[i 


633 7 


141 7 


li,794 14 


8,132 10 


3 9 


100 6 


63 




Fjrld«,TI,.. 




6 


371 16 


213 9 


6,58J 5 


3,S2d 12 


11 14 


21 16 


18 1 




G. 
























9,243 9 


157 8 


9,400 17 


6.007 17 


134 14 


168 3 


37 11 








S,9iO 11 


191 14 


6,112 3 


3,953 16 






93 !■ 








il,lS7 12 


122 7 


11,279 19 


8,170 13 


as' 14 


68 9 


65 1 




Qeorin, St., i 
Ewt> . 


thel 


19,382 B 


1,277 19 


20,660 7 


14,525 




30 5 


51 1 




orer Squire 1 J 


43,411 12 


a,40l 5 


45,812 17 


i3,709 5 


338 




41 1: 






r} 


19,088 IS 


739 2 


19,827 18 


13,333 16 


448 8 










7,227 n 


38 U 


7,266 2 


6,090 IS 


49 S 


53 13 


18 1 




Gilt^ St. ia 


■»;, 


















Fieldi, ID 8t.l 


2S,031 3 


779 9 


25.810 12 


14,298 ir 


250 17 


55 13 


25 




6l>ll^u.d Be 


J 

eg ■ 


13,278 5 


87 2 


12,36S 7 


9,055 8 


232 


214 


73 1 




GloDdaU . 




S,3U0 3 


35 13 


3,4'23 13 


4.041 IS 


47 


27 5 


18 I 




Gtoiwp . 




1,2GS 1 


98 17 


1,363 18 


869 14 


28 IS 


24 13 


16 1 




Glo..ce.Kr. 




11,240 3 


97 3 


11,337 6 


7,942 9 


140 12 


74 11 


107 II 








6,G37 a 


199 n 


6,836 11 


5,008 2 


160 la 


199 9 


62 : 




Goal> . . 




S,4S4 7 


110 8 


3,364 13 


4,276 14 


8 1 


59 6 


18 








8,029 16 


126 10 


8, .136 6 


6,115 


135 10 


72 1-1 


47 1 




GlITMei.tl 
MillOD . 


„a, 


3,4S9 12 


36 6 


5,325 18 


3,135 


128 4 


37-6 


4 




Omawich. 




31,956 13 


15S 13 


32,115 5 


■1,722 19 


403 8 


161 1 


142 




OuiliiruKl . 




15,120 16 


995 7 


16,116 3 


12.994 14 


98 4 


147 17 


IliO 1 




GuillcTuu . 




8,316 S 


74 7 


8,390 13 


7,466 10 


4 


45 7 


35 








4,831 2 


S8 3 


4,889 5 


3,406 11 


34 S 


39 12 


9 1 




H. 




















Hackiwy . 




18,005 e 


373 


18,380 6 


11,704 


328 IS 


31 14 


44 1 








9,5ia 6 


36U 19 


9,876 3 


8,262 1 


it 5 


43 11 


27 




HilUki . 




26,714 9 


1,UI9 IS 


27,734 4 


16.853 17 


837 3 


377 9 


227 


/ 






11,234 9 


17 13 


11,253 2 


8,769 11 


164 6 


91 13 


94 


HaJtwiittle 




1 


73Q 1 


7 Q 


1.737 I 


1,267 11 




8 8 


5 



A pp. C, No. 3.} for Ytof mbd 2&A Afarch, 1846. 



EXP,>»IT„.., 


K<diu1 










Hurt-'. 




PgipuHi. 


tie.. 
Eijxudcil. 




£. ». 


£. .. 


C ». 


£. .. 


£. 1. 


c .. 


£. 4. 


£. ,. 


£. .. 




26 18 




562 5 




17 16 


B IS 


52 17 


4,576 2 


SO l5 




« 10 

20 17 
43 7 

a 15 

81 B 
US B 

5U 2 


6J 

I7S' 

■ill 1 


SBI 18 
323 IS 

1,19U B 
l,2J0 IS 

est IB 

1,12U 6 
I,-I85 19 


831 13 

•• 

2,063 13 
573 10 


8 G 

2116 
18 14 
27 12 
30 8 

S 2 


13 

6* 6 
t 3 

3 
17 19 
1 10 


91 12 
55 12 
109 

220 16 
322 18 
42S 18 

rs IS 


4,014 12 
4,SH 13 
7,919 17 
6,909 5 
14,840 19 
12,235 5 
6,386 18 


139 1 
156 9 
240 10 
245 
416 10 
328 18 
161 8 




7S 7 
34 6 

127 13 




1,BS1 15 
1.427 4 
1,759 9 


!: 


54 10 

84*17 


17 16 
30' S 


170 18 
IB7 S 

527 


9,121 10 
S,67fi 3 

10,869 19 


177 16 
132 12 
162 IS 




IGI 8 




l,SS9 14 


2,915 a 


87 3 




871 13 


20,532 6 


389 4 




tSl 6 




S,3M 1 


15,328 6 


288 1 




l,42S 14 


49,659 11 


743 e 




m IS 


4 S 


3,02S 6 


2,624 14 


98 a 




713 18 


20,415 7 


351 8 




H 17 




570 16 




8 18 


6 1 


269 11 


7,112 19 


171 




200 




3,182 8 


G,341 16 


119 14 


67S 16 


63 


25,115 19 


845 




SI 14 
41 7 
56 1 
tOl 6 
14 
47 4 
97 I 


2u' 


2,123 11 
902 13 
336 11 

1,4S1 4 

9i8 1 

960 16 

1,675 IS 




44 4 

3 17 

4 12 
31 7 

6 12 

7 9 
30 i 


3 4 

168*18 
6 
11 7 


272 11 
161 8 

83 e 
39i 16 
113 6 

80 2 

2sa 5 


12,224 3 
5,244 6 

1,419 10 
10,295 4 
6,661 13 

5,459 la 
8,483 14 


285 IS 
83 U 
24 3 
300 
235 12 
131 4 
250 S 




56 13 




1,413 14 




11 8 




1,104 5 


6,600 19 


135 5 




2S6 3 
68 16 
36 14 
30 7 


o' G 


1,907 I 

'^,1f.G 19 

1,071 

735 16 


4,672 6 


132 3 
37 in 
12 lU 
1 IS 


70 2 

5 le 

8 17 
4 7 


2,156 4 
-141 12 
181 8 
S4 15 


31,653 6 
16.068 7 
8,061 11 
4.317 G 


453 6 
645 10 
316 3 

1U5 




131 12 
36 IH 

40U IS 
61 4 
IS 17 


SI 17 
403 13 


1,284 1 
935 19 

3,392 12 
973 10 
S77 8 


4,683 17 


134 6 

10 7 

162 3 

1 14 

7 


13 14 
45 19 
40 11 

2 7 


1,102 16 
212 5 
SB6 7 
192 4 
IS, b 


fill's 


381 lU 
438 12 
521 5 
449 \.4 


•v 



Poor Bate JUturn 



[13ih 1 





ncfEEPT. 


EKPENDrrcBE. 




Bmlred 


Ti>UI 


it:' 


otUoncy 


^S^ 


" 


XilfESo. UNIONS. 


oCNmrr 


^^ 


R>1KI, be- 
lli* Pan. 


II.1M be. 
IhtPmr. 


{Pmi>c1iI.I 

ui™). 




'u 




"Es: 




£. .. 


£. .. 


£. ». 


£. ,. 


£. ». 


JC .. 


£. 


Hambledan . . 


7,993 S 


26 


3,024 6 


7,083 10 


I 10 


145 9 


1^ 




S,474 18 


ra 15 


5,493 13 


4,388 13 


38 14 


52 19 


70 




12,197 17 


732 15 


12.930 12 


10,081 14 


131 13 




31 


Hartley Winlo'ey '. 


6,126 7 


B5 6 


6,211 13 


4,795 3 


1-22 18 


24" 12 


44 


Ktitmgt . . . 


7,437 15 


142 7 


7,530 2 


4,554 to 


64 13 


32 9 


34 


6.611 


)60 5 


6,771 5 


4,902 9 


104 16 


47 8 


17 


Uat&Ad . . . 


3,041 6 


137 19 


3,179 S 


2,070 i 


5 3 


8 13 


21 


HavuiC . . . 


.1,9116 10 


U 12 


4,011 2 


2,895 7 


69 14 


17 4 






12,330 16 


34 7 


12,363 3 


9,457 13 


31 17 


137 9 


4 


H.J ... . 
H.yfi«ld . . . 


5,90B I 


27 6 


5,933 7 


4,330 3 


9 8 


37 17 


5 


2,^04 le 


27 19 


2,532 17 


1,887 6 


76 19 


47 3 


20 


5,964 II 


80 3 


6,044 li 


5.316 4 


60 3 


50 17 




UbicIIfv § . . 
HeLt™ . . . 


l,:iZH 3 


24 10 


I,3S0 13 


I,0li5 6 


42 6 


8 7 


3 


2,9H9 6 


ra 15 


3,067 1 


2,924 9 


29 8 


18 2 


21 


8,161 Vi 




8,525 7 


6.520 10 


321 IS 


101 13 


13 


Uendon . . . 


6,036 16 


43 13 


6,U80 9 


4,007 3 


3 


V6 8 


I 


11,-274 


115 19 


11,389 19 


6,-240 13 


32 19 


161 3 


32 


Henley . . . 
Heaitead . . . 


I1,7!)7 13 


79 8 


It, 857 1 


10,241 13 


108 6 


208 6 


41 


8,137 17 


12-2 12 


8.260 9 


0,929 7 


11 12 


73 12 


30 


Heieiiird • ■ 


12,831 7 


251 IS 


13,143 3 


9,-234 H 


170 9 


138 IS 




Herlfcinl . . . 


fi:552 1 


29 3 


6,581 4 


3,062 11 


32 17 


43 13 




Hexham . . . 


9.851 9 


7fi 


9,930 9 


8,094 14 


22 1 


28 9 


\V 


HiKh'oith anill 


10,493 8 


164 19 


10,663 7 


7,303 19 


US 3 


73 2 


26 


Hinckley .' .' . 
HiWhiD . . . 


6,825 15 


6 4 


6,811 19 


6,133 1 




33 19 


29 


12,8^6 7 


210 1 


[3,096 3 


10,000 7 


20'll 


67 4 


25 


Holl>e.di . . . 


I0,6H2 


98 2 


I0,7fi0 12 


6,-268 13 


52 14 


297 8 


64 


IUII«iii . . . 


17.769 t 


341 18 


13.311 9 


10,171 7 




9 3 


8 




I0.3S2 3 


63 12 


1(1,438 6 


8,508 9 


30'l5 


129 7 


91 


IlaUwoithy . . 
H.lywell* . . . 
Honilon . . . 


4,I6S 1 


21 9 


4,187 


3,314 15 


217 17 


36 17 




I3.4<i0 S 


366 12 


13,327 10 


10,333 


41 17 


5! 3 


54 


12,945 3 


52 6 


12,997 11 


10.107 6 


202 8 


133 14 


13 


Hoo . . . . 


1,461 12 


1 19 


1,-16! 11 


1,236 e 






9 


HoracastU . . 


11,900 15 


193 2 


12,093 17 


9,288 14 


166" 7 




12 


Hunh-m . . . 


8,49-2 1-2 


55 6 


3,517 18 


6,783 IB 


28 11 


122' 18 


24 




4,937 7 


116 11 


5,033 IB 


3, -10:1 14 


240 19 


72 12 


15 


Howilca . . . 


6,441 19 


95 19 


6,537 IS 


4,873 12 


200 2 


53 6 


21 


Hoxne . . . 


10,(199 18 


36 7 


10,736 5 


7,976 5 


17 6 


57 10 


120 


UudJenllclcl . . 


21,191 15 


1,644 12 


2:, 839 7 


15,176 9 


593 12 


517 2 


242 


Iluoeeifutil . ■ 


12,374 


135 3 


12,51)9 3 


9,633 3 


95 14 


109 17 


28 


Hunt>ng<1or< . . 

H.r.l.; . . . 

I. 

Jamn, St^ Clerk-) 

eDBclly. . .J 


11,350 10 


148 10 


11,499 


B,307 14 


112 


140 4 


7i 


f,249 11 


525 4 


1,774 15 


9S4 5 


13 19 


i 4 


1 


21,667 11 


2,388 19 


24,036 ID 


14,290 5 




2 18 


36 


Jamei, St., Weit-j 

miaiiterjl , ,} 


21,500 G 


1,244 4 


22,730 10 


13,777 19 


34 4 




2 



* NoSctiaa«*tiM»itlti«u«.^B,i^litAVSmti&fot IS46— 



App. C, No. 3.] for Year mjed 25IA Mardi, 1846. 



„„«»,Tm.^ 




■_«;- 


rsrr 




J.r-«;j;^ 










*V— '•^' 


r.r«=W.l 


to^'-iAt 




C«tt<il 
Vou-r.. 


E.^«. 


.'i^^^ 


P.IOclll.1 


ll.li.f. 








oiHoTouiti 
Bite. 


Pmp«iT- 




H.lc., 




£. t. 


£. 1. 


£. ,. 


£. *. 


£. .. 


£. -. 


£. ,. 


£. I. 


£. f. 


2S 4 




931 4 




U , 




53 13 


8,270 16 


338 13 


30 13 




9SJ IS 




4 14 


"' 4 


78 II 


5,650 13 


177 10 


64 11 




2,0J7 11 






55 


243 9 


12,717 6 


375 


37 S 




581 15 


436 7 


a' 9 


16 


74 19 


6,120 13 


250 U 


193 6 




2,i56 IS 






41 7 


136 2 


7,336 8 


HH 16 


ih 18 


is' 


1,154 13 


si 17 


S5'l5 




320 19 


G,756 1 


149 1) 


16 3 




819 7 




5 6 


511 


46 15 


2,998 13 


89 6 


18 17 


lie' 2 


3ie 18 


146 


G 3 


3 1 


23 3 


3,616 9 


168 16 


103 


73 B 


2,05) 1 




30 15 


2 2 


166 10 


12,058 6 


316 17 


40 U 




l.MS 2 




10 




37 17 


5.960 7 


184 5 


34 i 




333 li 




13 2 


4"l5 


IIS 14 


2,327 8 


66 5 


47 17 




5S0 15 




122 3 


9 


62 19 


6,111 12 


163 


11 15 




11*5 IS 


56 17 






15 


1,328 10 


10 


<ID 17 




3G 6 




7 13 


019 


33 17 


3,112 16 


125 ID 


101 n 




670 14 




25 10 


328 17 


512 14 


8,779 15 


262 15 


3S IB 


9S 3 


1.113 6 




4 18 




62 D 


5,343 


163 


37 U 




1,367 13 


2,558 I 


63 8 


" 5 


183 12 


10,677 15 


335 17 


5,' 10 




1,U88 6 




11 


2 1 


76 11 


[1,>)30 14 


375 


31 11 




1,267 7 




21 11 


13 17 


83 I 


8,464 l-> 


233 13 


78 2 


3S' 


2,077 12 




62 B 


4 17 


314 U 


12,158 9 


373 10 


39 5 




1.IS7 IS 




13 13 


28 19 


211 7 


6,392 5 


3.'7 II 


83 18 




1,163 4 




9 I 




270 9 


9,691 4 


122 12 


58 8 


23U 


2,34a 7 




14 11 


13 5 


291 a 


10,508 8 


280 


sr 




778 3 


132 7 


4 




123 


7,31-2 9 


r.9 15 


67 7 




2,450 11 




7 8 


i'i3 


112 9 


12,733 2 


415 10 


7S 12 


23* 3 


2,253 1 




35 S 


4 U 




9,407 5 


29s 9 


iH a 




2,317 16 


3,4^7 1 


165 13 


15 13 


937 12 


I7,2i6 13 


355 


61 1 


1417 


491 a 




26 1 


27 12 


B3 1 


9,464 1 


333 6 


37 B 




475 19 




13 17 


14 16 




4,153 13 


no 8 


1-17 5 




1,754 19 




40 C 


2 i 


1,019 18 


13,469 14 


230 


SI 7 


si' 


1,334 13 




29 17 


6 


259 14 


12,596 5 


438 14 


10 




221 3 








31 2 


1,518 17 


81 10 


SS 6 




l,5:iS tl 








36i 14 


11,431 3 


2G5 


40 11 


Ml' 1 


454 14 




4a' 2 




299 8 


8,066 19 


329 8 


50 6 




t,045 10 




17 14 




166 13 


5,032 10 


75 


4S 2 




1,117 16 




8 3 


4' 2 


-19 3 


6,375 17 


161 10 


a2 6 


93' 10 


2,016 l-i 




V 16 




156 VI 


10,318 5 


294 18 


374 1 


2SS 5 


3.170 17 




134 13 


27*17 


9,988 8 


i3,510 14 


4M 2 


fij 1 


■136 13 


1,1:23 U 


4S0 5 


2 3 


4 18 


185 9 


11,962 11 


472 2 


74 IS 




1,640 4 




20 5 


29 1 


3i9 3 


10,726 5 


4.V3 10 


e 15 




.■ 


■292 19 




14 


70 5 


1,377 2 


76 1 


i9fi n 




■2, 22 1 5 


4,598 I 


77 15 




575 IS 


i2,OI9 13 


280 13 


03 4 




3,769 10 


6,021 7 


117 5 


14 16 


316 S 


24,152 16 


350 



Ratunt foi tba Ytu tndvd Uily-dajr, tS4S u lnMA«& iiVnt. 



Poor Rate SttHm 



[13th lb) 



NAHES Of UNIONS. 



Kiddemintteri 

KiiiinliridAi 



KioK". Nor 
Kingilon on Hull {{ 
K iaiculpn do Th>Ri» 
Kingtui 



Lanehnler 
LmnKport . 
Launnitan 
Lcdlnicv . 
l^rdi* . 
Lcck . . 

Lri^ !' '. 

Lrii;hb>D Bill 



f Uaadoteij 



EXPKNDITUHE, 



e,S63 

11,719 
I3,S»3 II 
11,799 r 
13t47j 16 
I3,'IS6 2 
10,714 
S.SSG I 
S,'26B 1 
11,164 I 
16,926 14 
10,3J8 7 



. S3, 793 

4,303 I 
G,GH9 1 
3,619 
6,302 
6,340 1 
6,2-.'7 . 
33,388 U 
, 6, 8^9 3 
. Z4,GaO la 
7,7S4 7 
7,0S7 
7.US0 17 
}28,0C5 8 
5,320 14 
9,014 II j 

[io,;90 r 

3,565 S 

9,896 1 

11,158 I! 

10,386 8 

. 10,427 18 

. 79,797 19 

. 7,667 16 

. / 6,038 13 



8.626 3 
403 D 12,182 4 
'918 17 14,480 8 
i 11.9'JI 6 
■3,4-'4 9 
I 13,620 4 
. 10,778 7 
5,965 14 
3,131 ID 
11,449 \i 
17,244 11 



1,032 



I 19 



6,343 H 
9.326 

8.fi9U 
9.173 . 



8,433 18 
6.187 e 
U,567 
ii,818 3 



' Z9,11I 11 
' 3.353 18 
I 3,309 12 



2,383 10 

129 10 

3,230 18 



6,334 

I 33,7.)2 la 
7,770 " 

I 23,023 1 
8,U18 
7,064 I 
7, [.83 I 
30,590 18 



336 16 

,206 18 

19 1 

113 3 



11,226 10 
3,598 1 
10.072 2 
111,491 7 
,10,-150 10 
!lU,764 14 
ai,0U4 17 
I 7,686 17 
6,171 18 



3.332 2 
7,095 13 

8.333 10 
9.197 3 
9.162 14 

54,028 17 
5.705 IT 
4,3S9 19 



163 i: 
30 10 
66 13 



.pp.C, No. 3.] fir rareiiiUmhltmh,l 



EXPENDITUHK. 






'H," 


4S^B 


Co.). of 

V«.n. 


E.p.«.. 


E^^ 


P.mliUi 


^'SS 






.V' 




r^M 


B.L«.. 




CouBly 


S^T^Miii 


is 


p™,^^,. 


other 


EX^U. 




If... 


£. >. 


£. M. 


£. 1. 


z. .. 


£. t. 


£. 1. 


£. >. 


£. .. 


' 60 14 




2,6K6 3 




120 17 


8 


435 13 


13,920 3 


303 lU 


76 D 




1,342 IS 




14 16 


5 15 


33 14 


10,103 2 


378 


126 14 




1,140 19 




2S 14 


1 It 


235 15 


8,3G0 


iia 11 


IDS 9 




1.714 4 




19 7 


19 10 


436 II 


12,305 19 


473 1 


107 a 




4,974 ID 




GO 8 


91 10 


l,U.i2 


IS, 2-45 17 


345 13 


73 16 


42 13 


l,e!'2 J 7 




14 -i 




L'3 14 


11,058 II 


375 


Gl 3 


40 


1,156 S 




8 3 


a' 9 


333 4 


10,5i5 19 


375 10 


94 3 


61 14 


2,705 13 




12 S 


13 


441 13 


11,279 7 


368 18 


Bi 1 


74 IB 


1,(<63 11 




13 14 


7 17 


123 4 


10,684 5 


325 


24 10 




773 18 




1 15 




5n 4 


3,532 4 


232 11 


74 17 




S3 10 








3J6 16 


9.IH 2 


169 13 


84 




3,3i5 8 




as'iG 


12' 17 


1,3^7 4 


11,133 7 


in 


VJB 13 








132 17 




984 13 


I6.39J 2 


100 


59 VJ 




1,767 \i 


2,201 10 


29 9 


16' 


606 3 


13.779 \1 


334 


31 n 




1,176 IS 


333 U 


IS 9 




172 


6,7I>3 3 


287 2 


••a 19 




841 




15 16 




67 14 


4,89b 3 


146 


43-2 7 


Sir 8 


tl,985 14 


12,681 7 


439 14 




3,500 13 


16,581 7 


81S IB 


39 13 


ao 


586 IB 




1 13 




68 10 


4,2Jfi 19 


60 


70 6 




1,524 10 




44 IS 




5.'8 8 


7,629 2 


162 lU 


Si 1 




gjri 




15 16 




152 13 


3,553 14 


55 3 


51 7 




662 4 




19 9 


53' 6 


89 


6,PJ8 4 


247 


49 IS 




ft82 11 








333 18 


6,162 5 


197 4 


36 13 


so' 


868 6 




u'ls 


e' 8 


7J 6 


6,<IQ8 2 


*73 2 


2114 It 




7,D6 8 




303 18 




1,417 7 


30,999 II 


372 4 


7S 1-J 




l,lL'7 7 




4 5 




■:G7 11 


6.349 S 


310 19 


210 4 




3,809 e 




77 2 


21 4 


571 7 


20,535 a 


310 


111 19 




8,147 I 




27 13 


IJ 17 


90 3 


7,161 10 


179 7 


71 a 


si" 


1,262 B 




14 14 




16 4 


8,745 14 


260 


39 17 




1,053 12 




43 14 




99 S 


r.,sJi 12 


190 


335 IS 




■2,737 


4,6S9 


31S 3 


146 7 


177 19 


30,537 10 


3S3 19 


44 1 




440 16 i75 11 


62 18 


49 16 


245 13 


5,342 6 


13U 10 


70 U 




3,908 7 




40 9 


123 3 


514 9 


9,983 5 


327 


E8 4 




1,900 9 








15S 2 


10,709 18 


439 12 


36 13 




511 IS 




5 3 


19 


U 10 


3,923 12 


1G7 8 


63 11 




1,4l'B 10 




45 13 


4 IB 


410 1 


9,413 IS 


293 13 


107 




1,597 IB 




109 7 


47 D 


381 14 


11. on 18 


362 II 


Ml 4 




1,043 IS 








99 15 


10,661 19 


274 10 


79 S 




9'JB 4 




38* 9 


** 9 


307 


10,650 1 


306 


1,078 1-1 


210* 


S,dl4 4 




374 3 




6,775 6 


72,235 19 


1809 3 


67 10 




SOS 17 


569 3 






194 7 


7,204 7 


98 


i6 4 


los' 


i,m 3 




6'l3 




D« 3 


6,047 7 


,VU Vi 





360 




Poor Rale Relura 






[' 


rthR 




NAMES » BKIOMi. 


RECEIPT. 


EXPEKDIYtihK. 1 




S 


R«fi<Td 


ToUl 

fat Of 
B.IM. fte. 


fclir. Se-. 


ii(tf«l<T 


^ 


1 




,"f-— 








B-W. 


UitPsar. 


lh.P»r. 


CbI-). 


iS:;3iS 


'tf 






£. .. 


£. ,. 


£. I. 


£. t. 


E. •. 


£. >. 


£. t. 




LU^al ! I 


6,033 19 


74 14 


6.108 13 


4,869 6 


35 7 


35 19 


» * 




I0,i03 13 


29 3 


10.237 18 


7 


126 11 


40B 17 


£0 15 


1 S 




Ll.Dr.ll . . . 


GJbS 6 


25 12 


6,211 




421 10 


263 7 


B7 19 






LuddoD u.d CU-I 
LoDdon, Cityof . 


8,736 


193 


8,931 


6 


611 7 


16 6 


SG 8 


IMU 




<9,303 17 


2,683 10 


51,987 7 


53 


015 19 


SIS 2 








LoBdoa.Eut. . 


17,269 IG 


2,073 4 


I9,3i3 


16 


775 13 


246 


26' 13 


4S'» 




LoDdoa.WMt. . 


16,4^0 8 


fllfi S 


16,936 16 


15 


160 16 


34 2 




9 » 




Longtown . . . 


3,383 6 


3 1 


3.3b6 7 


2 


8>9 19 


13 10 


33" 


22 11 




Lo^hbrooueh . 


9,566 1 


40 10 


9,606 11 




452 


61 IS 


SI 10 


56 11 




Louih .... 


14,999 5 


S48 7 


15,247 12 


M 


841 3 


144 




IS 6 




Ludlow . . . 


8,S37 15 


19 1 


8,556 16 


6 


44i 7 


28 14 


m'u 


3S a 




Luke, St, Uiddle-l 


It, SOS s 


1,255 17 


23,064 2 


15 


931 11 






105 ; 




Luloa .... 


7,332 I 


45 2 


7,377 3 


5 


934 3 




94 


55 13 




Luttenroclh. . . 


9,r2S 7 


128 


9,856 7 


6 


973 7 


57'l8 


66 14 


79 1-i 






3.910 4 


60 19 


5,971 3 


4 


317 14 


30 IS 


17 7 


1 e 




M. 




















IS, 338 


338 13 


15,695 13 


9,616 10 


40S 6 


S3 17 


73 12 




HmchynlUlh . . 
Madeley . . . 


B,S90 4 




6,904 7 


6 


008 IS 


39 6 


53 2 


21 a 




B,009 


165 S 


8,174 5 


4 


964 4 


143 10 


116 8 


119 1: 






1I,SI6 IS 


233 15 


12,050 13 




161 e 


97 18 


146 16 


149 \l 




Maldoa . . . 


13,113 19 


232 5 


13,346 4 


JO 


347 


267 10 


105 


31 ti 




Milling . . . 


9,7B4 9 


S9 15 


9,8>4 4 




940 13 


149 3 


64 9 


30 11 




AUIni.bi>[y . . 


(),<09 9 


63 4 


9,472 13 




698 19 


36 9 


64 13 


21 




M.llon. . . . 


9,173 18 


250 8 


9,424 6 


7 


179 1 


223 12 




25 17 




Manchctei . . 


S9,SI3 la 


2,408 6 


92,222 I 


57 


333 4 


358 8 


16 19 


378 i 




MuDifield . . . 


9,481 IS 


328 1 


9,809 19 


7 


052 7 


494 6 


121 3 


14 4 




M«Kawt, St., \ 

Wctlmiiisteill -J 


20,369 12 


IGl 9 


20,531 1 


13 


282 2 


20 




55 4 




Hukel B.»»oiih. 


7,657 15 


26 8 


7,684 3 


5 


712 6 


42 7 


63 5 


49 1 




Market Dnvtou . 


4,753 16 


17 S 


4,771 1 




331 9 


28 19 


16 


7 13 






11, ^aU 18 


245 11 


11,696 9 


8 


3.35 7 






74 i 






7,529 1 


36 3 


7,SS5 4 


5 


680 11 


32' 14 


3o" 6 


62 1 




Mnrtin, St., in th« 1 

KielJi* . . -1 


M,iiO 5 


435 2 


24,955 7 


13 


028 1 


232 




13 1 




MaHlor . . . 


7,252 10 


103 11 


7,356 1 


4 


505 


135 4 


43 1 


18 l< 




Mary-U-boni^, St-H 


S4,130 13 


2,900 17 


87,031 Id 


51 


423 19 


269 14 


18 8 


82 1: 




M.ry,St.,l.1inKlod 


19,561 5 


3,579 14 


23,140 19 




625 13 


1,163 3 




47 ■ 




Mat)',St.,N«wios-; 


i4,246 5 


1.106 13 


23,352 18 


17 


427 12 


212 




24 




Mifdway '. '. '. 


8,563 6 


1,773 1 


10,336 7 


8 


062 10 


186 3 


147 13 


S4 I 




H.llolinm. . . 


10,554 3 


183 19 


10,738 2 


9 


769 15 


279 2 


B4 6 


29 




Helton Mawhray . 


9,I3i 17 


119 5 


9,252 3 


5 


180 11 


57 12 


82 4 


82 




Mere . . . . 


5,990 14 


71 14 


6,002 8 


4 


933 2 


90 II 


28 4 


32 




Meriden . . . 


6,767 6 


69 13 


6,836 18 


4 


482 6 


79 5 


119 9 


21 1 




M«thyrTidBl . 


13,H40 4 


144 15 


13,984 19 




321 10 






99 1 


1 


ilidhurtt . . . 


8,62< 9 


30 


6,654 8 


7 


277 17 


16' 1 


9S" 2 


22 



', No. 3.] /or Year mdtd 25a March, 1846. 



ExPKkIdIture. 




l.f 


s 






»3- 

Jury 


E.p.B«. 


pf;x 


p.iwhi.i 








'?:,srr 


„*£ih 




PaiiiH 
Prn|*Il>, 


P»rp^ 


Hal.., 




,. 


£. >. 


£. .. 


jC. .. 


£. >. 


£.. .. 


£. 1. 


£. : 


£. .. 


5 




721 3 




12 17 


1 12 


202 2 


6,003 19 


162 10 


16 




2,40a 3 




14 17 




96 14 


10,170 19 


2'20 


4 




641 li 






i'i7 


254 


3,714 12 


80 


B 




I,G4S G 




35 18 


' 


144 17 

2,3jg 10 


8,<;86 8 
J6,213 11 


231 12 

S42 17 


17 








213" 8 


:87']7 


2,005 19 


19.703 1,1 


617 5 


5- 

lU 


;: 


378 13 




e'la 




1,132 IS 
7 3 


IG,4J3 10 
3,3:;2 3 


424 11 
51 18 


1 


39 


1,632 11 


299 11 


13 IS 




102 14 


!l,775 11 


208 6 


13 


■19 11 


2, ISO 18 








449 14 


14,792 9 




i 


ua 3 


95j 13 


23i 1 


i'lO 


12'll 


191 S 


8.253 9 


366 


3 




1,787 17 


2,88} 3 


93 17 




1,563 11 


22,577 9 


427 10 


10 




1,343 5 




ID S 


3 12 


91 10 


7.602 18 


193 I) 


4 




3.011 10 




22 12 


40 S 


112 19 


9,416 1 


■i7« 


13 


10?' 10 


S17 13 


194 8 


16 10 


S 


too 2 


3,343 19 


213 3 






Z,:3S 


1,198 10 


Gl 15 


459 18 


549 2 


14,781 15 


451 3 


10 




683 2 




l,i u 


6 


202 7 


7,055 19 


129 4 


li 


93"l7 


498 10 




18 3 


e iG 




6,864 


363 




47 17 


38S 1 






7 y 


558 


12,737 3 


380 17 






!,273 9 


234 


•J5 (3 


110 14 


325 10 


13,984 3 


662 IS 


17 




547 14 




17 5 


234 9 


113 IS 


10,154 IB 


395 4 


H 


47' 7 


I,9il 18 




1 9 


10 17 


8S 13 


8.929 1 


230 






1,592 7 




10 4 




419 IG 


9,368 6 


228 4 


11 




1G,480 4 




191 5 


215" 4 


3,B31 S 


119,638 4 


1,11611 




111' 


\,ni 18 




18 10 




237 IG 


9,460 4 


175 5 






2,3:21 18 


4,221 12 


216 19 




69 15 


20,367 e 


314 5 






1,706 1 




7 2 


23 7 


59 18 


7,707 7 


141 


17 




910 1 

2,398 2 


83fi 17 


8 13 


3 


25 19 
299 •> 


4,636 10 
11,138 5 


I '28 
3-10 






337 13 




15' 1 


4"l7 


193 11 


6,5BJ IS 


IGO n 






3,313 11 


7,544 18 


OS 3 


237 10 


2S8 13 


24,813 4 


370 


IS 




1,B77 4 




IB 4 


31 12 


IDD IG 


6,585 3 


210 






11,-203 14 


20,517 6 


192 3 




1,173 18 


85,331 17 


1,845 6 


18 


2r'l5 


3337 16 


4,887 18 


171 5 




4^4 14 


21,867 6 


306 14 


11 


33 14 


4,045 


3,339 8 


SI 18 




94 19 


25,624 4 


453 18 






964 G 




IIS 2 


70 18 


733 5 


IO,J08 4 


113 4 




17' 8 






27 3 


6 11 


174 3 


11,183 13 


-239 






3,4J5 3 




33 4 


4 1 


67 9 


9,019 3 


241 






G45 G 




6 13 


9 10 


38 U 


5,8i7 8 


193 16 






306 17 




S 1 


19 


243 13 


S,30S 4 


238 3 






3,G29 3 








303 17 


12,974 11 


140 


IS 


177'lli 


497 IB 




e'r; 


328' 3 


36 12 


8,497 19 


379 \.-i\^ 



Poor JOaie JleMm 



[13tb 



NAHV a UK10N8. 


BBCBIFT. 


EXPEKDrrURB. 


rf™^ 




rfTT.; .»'«™,'y, ""-sir- 


r^ 

^ 




^ 




£. I. 


£. ,. 


£. i; 


£. M. 


£. t. £. : 


C 


H'>u«b>n. . . 


fl,IB6 fi 


110 S 


6.296 9 


3,927 6 


to 10 45 4 


68 


Hiltun . . . 


4,»la 7 


62 7 


4,992 U 


4.321 2 


26 1 


114 17 


«l 


HilfonluiaUuB-l 

riilch ... 1 

Hoamouth . ■ 


13,683 IS 


109 2 


18,993 17 


N.015 3 


61 11 


123 10 


lOE 


10,606 ]7 


298 6 


11,105 3 


6,439 17 


65 15 


B4 10 


"*« 


Trr .-".1 

Hutptlh . . . 


8,139 18 


S3 5 


8,163 1 


5,676 U 


83 IS 


48 7 




5,53J • 


30 19 


6,556 S 


4,446 2 


94 14 


60 3 


U 


Mutr-nludLoth-) 
ingliDd . .( 


7,i79 B 


73 15 


7,353 3 


4,812 n 


S I 


37 I 


9« 


N. 
















NoDtaich . . . 


13,949 11 


107 H 


14.067 2 


.9.S69 3 


62S 19 


68 14 


4) 


Natbarth . . . 


S,4N 16 


75 2 


8.477 17 


6,afi0 3 


M U 


96 S 


19 


NcMli .... 


9.813 


86 16 


9,8!'9 16 


7,750 18 


39 14 


8) 16 


39 


N»>», St. . . . 


9,051 18 


93 7 


9,146 5 


8,199 S 


47 18 


146 18 


SO 


N«wH[k . . . 


8,739 18 


277 17 


'J, 017 15 


6.997 10 


164 7 


60 7 


36 


N,»bury . . . 
NeirrMllr- i n-Eml ja 


17,218 U 


233 11 


17,J52 5 


U,003 7 


265 4 


128 19 


83 


7,163 10 


34 4 


7,197 U 


5,6i7 11 


76 3 


30 5 




NciUt . . . 


3,D2S 18 


358 7 


5, Mi a 


3,7J1 4 


3 


35 14 


48 


i3,0I4 S 


657 3 


23,671 11 


i 1,998 12 


248 4 


lOi 9 


70 


7,616 4 


99 S 


7,755 9 


5,015 13 


6<J 15 


41 14 


24 


New F-TM . . 


S,43S 19 


95 6 


8.532 6 


6,517 12 


240 11 


15 16 


23 




3,348 18 


•2 17 


3,411 15 


2,464 JO 


IS 


38 18 


9 




I8,83j 18 


S17 


19,049 18 


13,761 IB 


76 10 


167 


66 


muUlb) . . .j 
Newpgrt (Salop) . 

NVwtuu Abbui . 


I3,D9I 3 


169 1 


13,266 4 


8,309 19 


163 5 


164 7 


ID 


4,877 U 


132 12 


5,010 3 


3,3o6 16 


5 14 


22 4 


34 


ia,S24 


52 


12,576 


9,645 6 


34 12 


265 8 


50 


1A.980 17 


123 9 


16,104 6 


13.868 8 


322 12 


306 


88 


idlw.. . . .( 
NortbalkitOD . . 


lj,699 


216 2 


15,915 2 


13,311 1 


185 14 


148 IS 


79 


5.2S0 11 


150 10 


i,4ai 1 


4,310 4 


94 1 


G3 19 


!3 


Nutthamiitua . . 


13,783 19 


76 17 


13,860 16 


8,482 4 


14 17 


99 to 


96 


NoiihAyWoid . 


7 913 4 


65 U 


7,968 18 


6,897 18 


83 6 


172 7 


33 


NuitKleieh . . 


8,680 9 


4 19 


6,685 8 


4,283 17 


38 


17 5 


12 


Nonhwkh . . 


11,341 14 


93 7 


I1,43j I 


7,780 16 


274 9 


421 


56 


Nocih Witchfotd . 


8,674 


25 11 


8,699 a 


5,540 16 


23 10 


27 11 


48 


Nurwicht • . . 


27,629 13 


2,747 13 


1U,S77 6 


Zu,l::o 1 


422 15 


88 16 


S:i 


NuwaloD . . . 


20,004 6 


124 15 


20,129 2 


14,087 3 




200 15 


58 


4,ftl8 18 


77 7 


4,614 i 


3,996 12 


68' 6 


4^ 10 




0. 
















OoUiam . . . 


5,074 10 


25 14 


6,100 4 


4,0J1 6 


79 9 


31 9 


35 


C«.r*St*!°.' ; 


8,939 16 


39 11 


8,979 7 


7,343 I& 


71 8 


84 


94 


(8,0» 10 


64B 18 


19,081 6 


8,921 7 


175 13 


30 3 


31 



kpp. 0. No. 3.] for Y«a mU SM ifmi, 1S46. 



E,p,»mTO«.. 




FiTID'nO J 


:xt: 


















il- 




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p4" 


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£. (. 


£. *. 


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£. 


.. 


£. .. 


£. .. 


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' « « 


16 16 


I, Its 16 




7 2 





3 


81 8 


.■>,3U 4 


172 10 




40 3 




bJi U 




7 





2 


143 1 


5,2^7 7 


175 




B9 4 




2,831 4 




41 4 


6 


3 


258 14 


;7,5B1 9 


478 7 




m 14 




1,776 11 


272 1? 


46 7 


I 


6 


2116 5 


9,1J6 13 


280 17 




38 3 




1,755 19 


174 19 


54 4 






233 8 


8,07> 9 


169 12' 




38 14 




719 1 


2 1 




1 


U 


197 5 


5,563 7 


70 5 


t 


•18 13 


30 S 


1,651 17 




17 6 


2 


* 


131 I 


6,829 13 


I3S It 


1 


132 U 


67 17 


2,048 6 


675 3 


1 10 


, 


13 


311 17 


13,731 18 


3:17 8 


J 


S7 3 




1,062 17 




3 12 


25 


17 


249 


7,962 1 


179 8 




Hi 13 




1,639 10 




13 17 






144 11 


9,8^2 8 


195 7 




SS U 




1,183 11 




10 6 


2j 


18 


58 15 


9,777 U 


429 S 




Si 13 




2,807 5 




64 4 


11 


11 


189 6 


9,408 18 


262 13 




Sfl 15 


18;'l8 


1,8^0 




16 17 


57 


11 


186 10 


16,636 14 


542 7 




69 e 




617 19 


366 13 


4 16 




10 


ail 13 


6,8tt5 IS 


ISO 




63 3 


S 


875 8 


249 11 


13 IS 






159 6 


5,193 1 


103 




238 19 




61 I.^ 




172 3 


50 


9 


998 4 


23.943 12 


405 10 




33 9 




1,637 17 
38S 12 


m 9 


3 17 
10 2 


4 


IS 


166 12 
01 18 


6,997 3 
7,533 14 


185 
3iR 3 




18 17 




5'JO 18 




3 


17 


15 


96 3 


3,2-10 10 


120 




HO 11 


348' 19 


3,UJ8 11 


268 IS 




12 IS 


302 5 


17,134 6 


320 4 




S6 19 




2,S7j 6 


813 12 


28 11 


35 





SI3 18 


12,330 4 


230 




S6 13 




1,051 4 




17 






136 5 


4,6B6 9 


•■6\ 19 




81 3 




2.013 7 




3i 2 


23 




141 17 


1i,287 6 


2;6 6 




136 b 


nk' 


1,583 11 




41 7 


21 


16 


387 IG 


15,989 10 


374 3 




80 3 


196 6 


1,963 8 




42 5 






137 6 


15,143 16 


5i7 7 




39 8 




616 16 




10 4 






140 1 


5,28^ 3 


116 12 




139 6 




3,230 9 




29 19 


10 




394 5 


12,486 16 


255 16 




48 D 




464 7 




36 6 


24 




381 16 


7,141 13 


■-;83 4 




27 4 




1,837 13 




1 12 






34 


6,252 2 


20G 12 




92 14 




l,5-'4 17 




16 14 


a 




43i 7 


10,601 18 


332 6 




57 5 


2n' 


1,497 14 


860 19 


18 3 






li 18 


e,IU7 11 


261 15 




211 13 








329 19 






328 5 


30,5:.3 h 


657 8 




180 13 




4,893 9 
39 8 


139 15 


83 2 
5 4 


S3 

1 




80 13 
149 11 


I9,5.t7 11 
4,485 6 


331 13 

170 IS 




40 3 




897 9 


« 17 


23 17 






48 19 


S,292 15 


149 11 




39 13 


3*' 4 


894 < 




IS 1 


11 




233 2 


8,815 11 


183 11 




87 15 




1,401 3 


■i,m 7 


32 9 






746 10 


11,811 J7 


252 1 



364 




Foot Rate Return 




13th a 




RKCKIPT. 


ESPBNDITURE. 




r»*ith 


TbUI 


a™. 


AmwDt 


£•(.««. or 


A-. 


NAMES ot fKlONS 




-Ah 


ofMXy 

f°Cl1l< 

th>P«H. 


Dl Uuuer 
lh.ft»r. 


Ch«tJ. 
iPuDcl.i^ 


Pr«.<d>.(. 


4' 




£. .. 


£. .. 


£. .. 


£. 4. 


£. 4. 


£. .. 


£. 1. 


Oldham . . . 


11,079 7 


1,920 13 


13,000 


9,470 15 


88 4 


77 IS 


143 S 


OnK-r. , . . 


r,ioi 1 


68 3 


7.173 4 


S,541 14 


89 13 


»6 15 


2ilS 


Onuiliiik . . . 


B.'ifia 13 


124 13 


9,578 6 


4.295 8' 


23 12 


33 12 


84 1 


Ot»e([ 


8,339 2 


12 D 


B,3S1 2 


5,036 11 


104 3 


83 3 


a II 


0»wr»lryt . . 


6,32S 17 


130 4 


6,446 1 


3,762 9 


40 5 


6 11 




OUDCII. . . . 


e,no 13 


108 15 


8,219 10 


6,278 


37 2 


64 13 


97' J 


Ou»tboiinJe,QitBli 


5,209 12 


131 15 


5,341 7 


3,859 7 


36 7 


SO 7 


9 1 


Oilotdl . . . 


6,796 17 


3;I1 14 


7,128 11 


6,184 11 


58 1 


14 9 




P. 
















Paildidgton* . . 


13.461 18 


536 14 


13,998 12 


4,347 12 


50 1 


10 6 


21 18 


Pflncni, Sr,, MiJ- 
dln«x[| . . . 


50.6i3 14 


1,712 8 


52 


368 2 


21,794 


493 5 


432 14 


TO 13 


P.[«ltyBridBe . 


3,4il 15 


61 14 


3 


473 9 


2.587 16 


20 16 


7 


26 ID 


PattinBton . . 


4,B48 14 


S3 4 


4 


701 18 


3,351 9 


7 18 


2i 


16 S 


PerobrukB . . . 


8,244 1 


S4 14 


8 


298 15 


6,308 2 


204 17 


47 19 


31 ID 


Peukridpi. . . 


5,017 11 


56 n 


5 


U74 8 


3,719 11 


57 6 


68 8 


12 3 


PeDritb . . . 


6,6B9 3 


213 18 


7 


oas 1 


6,421 7 


33 15 


59 S 




Pvniauee . . . 


6,673 17 


184 19 




858 16 


3,080 15 


270 J 


155 


78'lO 


Pefihoii! . . . 


6,-.!93 S 


139 16 


6 


433 1 


4,IU.> 1 


237 7 


30 16 


33 7 


PrterbofOiiKh . . 


16,270 


217 12 


16 


487 12 


11,085 14 


193 16 


189 16 


71 1 


Ptflirificld. . . 


.■1,867 4 


13 7 


5 


880 11 


4,863 3 


19 


26 10 


16 9 


Petworth'. . . 


6,000 17 


1S5 1 




153 18 


5,617 3 




7 1'J 


50 10 


Pe-sey . . . 


7,S57 1-: 


23 7 




280 19 


6,910 12 


22'l2 


69 18 


30 9 


2.934 S 


49 11 


2 


973 16 


2,632 19 






20 n 




12,377 3 


319 IS 


12 


B97 3 


<<,97S 10 


19' 4 


61" 7 


146 li 


Plymoulhll . . 


10,714 1 


391 13 




303 14 


10,613 2 


99 19 


48 2 


42 i 


i:scf""r 


9,16i 16 


82 \-i 


9 


245 B 


7,189 16 


216 17 




42 » 


6,268 13 


300 6 


6 


568 19 


5,237 2 


155 18 




20 IS 


Puntjpool . . . 


6,SS8 3 


71 16 


6 


629 19 


4.196 7 


49 6 


162 


69 4 


Poole (DuneO . 


?,4iG ID 


31 


7 


487 10 


4,828 


21U 12 


48 16 


64 11 


Poplar. . . . 


22,113 a 


768 2 j22 


881 10 


12,108 5 


48 18 


6 I 


44 14 


Puni.Ml.Uad. . 


21,703 10 


2,094 16 24 


698 6 


20,025 11 


44 10 


107 7 


4.: 13 


Polltrapuiy , . 


5,073 


97 3 5 


170 3 


4.137 14 




71 I 


11 1 


PlEtCOt. . . , 


11,872 15 


133 8 |]2 


028 3 


6,138 1 


157 12 


64 2 


57 19 


PieBteigni. . . 


1,802 


3 It 




805 11 


1,187 3 


46 12 


27 6 


17 1 


Prolan . . . 


16,097 3 


1,212 17 


17 


310 


12,503 7 


142 9 


69 7 


120 J 


P.«t<.n,B..f.J . 


5,042 17 


Ih8 4 


3 


201 1 


4,083 4 


94 8 


67 13 




Pmlon, GtWIg . 


8,991 13 


346 8 


9 




5,997 IS 


430 4 


173 11 


14 111 


Pwllb.li . . . 


8,183 Jl 


'1 


8 


183 13 


6,842 3 


120 17 


54 11 




R. 
















Rtdrord . . . 


5,293 7 


143 4 


3,441 n 


3,451 13 


88 4 


65 16 


41 11 


ReadirK . . . 


7,854 1 


a2G 10 


8,080 11 


3, '222 18 


93 12 


52 8 


78 It 


Redrtith . . . 


■>.19S 6 


59 lU 


9.255 5 


6,304 10 


107 13 


230 15 


66 1; 


Rnth .... 


3,340 3 


54 7 


3 


394 10 


2,844 12 




17 18 


f6 ( 



Ko Rtlam tot tht Y««cn4tdIj*A)-Afti,\Mfi,hadbMaw«cito4Cniii> th«pft»atit 



,pp. C, No. 3.] for Year ended ■25th March, 1846. 







E\i>i;Ki> 


ri'Hi;. 








ijj, ■'S ,- 




rhtar 


,h!,'cnu'r."ia 


C-.lluf 


E.p,«. 


^'Sr 


ToWl 


w 


"^JB 


"*H""'' 


§§ 


Lliu. 


Prop..lJ. 


Ml.tt 
























£. 1. 


£. 1. 


£. ,. 




£. I. 


£. .. 


£. I. 


£. 1. 


£. $. 


283 11 


4 


1,782 5 




68 18 


33 3 


I.MI 2 


13,091 11 


373 


33 6 




l,4i8 11 




3 9 


6 17 


JU9 7 




327 7 


54! I 


116 11 




4,Ug9 6 




36 18 


IS 5 


93 17 


8 


801 18 


327 5 


36 5 




1,310 10 




4 2 




51 9 




656 14 


301 fi 


S9 2 


h' 


1,68) 11 


166 1 


10 17 




429 6 


6 


l>i 2 


62 


6S lU 




1,6J6 1 




5 4 


4* 6 


30 6 






264 


2S 16 




1,16S li 


5 9 


6 12 


6 11 


187 4 




385 5 


49 S 


1 78 10 








es 9 




13 


6 


404 13 


100 


IDS 3 




7,734 19 




29 13 


9 


625 6 


12,936 IS 


109 14 


A72 3 




7,693 7 


15,786 i 


247 11 


493 8 


4,155 17 


M,639 3 


767 11 


aa 




4^9 




4 2 


7 


61 6 


3,194 17 


40 


■a 3 


i'i' 


1,236 3 




3 15 


23 9 


102 3 


4,794 6 


144 


73 16 




971 19 




2'i 3 


17 


70 9 


7,750 l^ 


269 


S3 13 




1,434 13 




7 a 


12 


45 18 


3,399 12 


168 4 


63 16 
l.il 1 


il' 


1,375 9 
9i5 It 




17 7 

4S 5 


7 18 
50 19 


2-'0 3 
335 15 


7,099 1 
7,150 3 


153 

177 9 


39 




1,S0I> 1 




19 16 


21 11 


84 2 


6,371 1 


317 19 


66 17 




2,G44 11) 




3i 17 


2 


292 15 


N.fiOl 8 


395 13 


3i 3 




7U6 3 




2 18 




83 18 


5.732 3 


190 ID 


30 3 


147'l2 


332 3 




5 1-2 


V 7 


US 4 


6,321 13 


309 8 


54 5 


158 13 


774 i 


78a 17 


1 3 


4 17 


24 14 


8,859 15 


-285 12 


28 4 












44 2 


2.725 17 


95 


76 14 


103*14 


1,463 6 


665 8 


26* 6 


23*16 


1:10 1 


12,692 IB 


421 10 


134 13 


7 5 






C7 1'2 


65 18 


224 17 


11,305 14 


163 


50 IS 




I.ZJi 4 








3U0 13 


9,131 14 


244 10 


59 S 




l.Oin li 




6* 8 


6 5 


m 5 


6,6!'0 


179 10 


71 12 




t,3gl 9 




31 IH 




117 5 


6,U8t 15 


304 8 


37 19 




1,678 9 




;i(> 13 


1 14 


161 4 


7,(167 18 


201 7 


lis )3 


ssi'ia 


2,277 3 


4,544 15 


lU 13 




1,?18 10 


21,383 10 


365 19 


189 9 




3 445 6 




95 




557 13 


24,507 9 


335 2 


33 19 




7U1 IS 




H 5 


5' 7 


42 4 


S,0I7 10 


Kt6 12 


167 IS 




4,676 9 




51 5 


6 2 


558 1 


Il,h78 9 


170 


13 3 




435 2 


sr" 14 


8 16 




13 11 


1,826 10 


50 


316 1-1 




5,274 7 




211 15 


82*10 


250 2 


IS. 970 IB 


611 4 


S9 10 


li'is 


65.' S 


6 


30 10 


12 2 


139 12 


5,115 5 


■232 13 


57 IS 


37 9 


1,803 16 


4 18 


IS 19 


27 19 


473 1 


9,040 


118 


3i 16 




90S 19 




10 8 


2 


310 9 


8,284 3 


270 


se 11 




702 13 




10 7 


23 S 


SIO 


4,891 2 


128 18 


9J in 


s'm 


2,224 10 




67 4 


25 2 


m 11 


8,050 7 


214 13 


15« 13 


149 2 


615 1 




16 14 




7:i5 1 


8,580 6 


210 9 


24 2 


10 U 


19J 10 




2 11 


3*10 


73 U 


3 


194 17 


48 15 



Union, whan UwTabla wu ptejiared ; the Rvtatn&n \%V& wuv^x^^wn^- 



Poor Sate Retia-n 



[I3th 





BKCE.PT. 


EXPKNIHTURK. 






Tout 


AqoudI 


of Moo»j 


«. 


A. 


NAMES M ONIONS. 


J^«Z\ 


rrll^ill 


s 


Bl^X^ 




f' 












Chinn 












tt.liff. la. 




Pmtuchijil 










Irs 




OuVaOT. 


CUIOB). 


kS 


"^ 




C. t. 


£. .. 


f. I. 


£. 1. 


£. >. 


c. .. 


£ 


Reigmte . , . 


9,225 4 


157 17 


9,383 1 


7,323 ID 


14 


IJS 2 


2t 


Kh.v«ler.. . . 


3,670 13 


18 5 


3,688 18 


2.632 2 


89 17 




1! 


R>ci;iDa.><1, (Suncv) 


S,601 II 


725 13 


6.2.'7 4 


3.367 4 


SS 16 


I20" 4 


V 


Hichi>wu.l, (Yurk') 


6,174 9 


48 13 


6,223 2 


4,080 17 


115 14 


28 S 




RingiriHHl . . . 


3,1b6 17 


27 17 


3,224 14 


2.420 4 




9 3 




Ki>i>tidK« • • ■ 


11,199 17 


174 15 


11,374 12 


9,133 7 


14 


iO 14 




Il..<:hd^l<) . . . 


I5,ll>9 2 


1,195 18 


16.3(15 


g,M'. 6 


183 


43 3 


4 


Kuchiat.1 . . . 


S,ilU4 lU 


95 10 


9,000 


6.585 17 


33 5 


73 14 




RulI1^o^l . . . 


15,162 i 


104 17 


I5,:;66 19 


B,7a 12 


137 15 


26 4 


8 


HumiK. M.,.li . 


3,S23 17 


SS 17 


3,624 14 


2,979 14 


33 4 


33 10 




Riimwy . . . 


4,965 ID 


73 18 


5,061 8 


4,296 7 


37 7 


9 4 




Rub .... 


e,939 6 


48 4 


8,9S7 10 


6,804 11 


39 Ifi 


93 13 


4 


Ruihbury . . . 


3,:i66 15 


38 14 


3,405 9 


2,853 4 


16 2 


24 3 






8.736 7 


507 2 


9,243 9 


7,586 13 


112 13 


19 1 






6,153 111 


971 3 


8,12-1 13 


6,199 17 


431 1 


8 


2( 


Boy.ttw. . . . 


10,18-2 fi 


l.;4 10 


I0,6UG 16 


7.742 10 


30 8 


41 y 


lo: 


Kuh'l'r ■ - . ■ 


8,907 17 


409 9 


9,317 6 


6,308 3 


.104 17 


70 11 


b; 


Ruucitra . . . 


8,1.13 2 


152 16 


8,283 18 


6,404 12 


ii: 15 


53 2 




Kulliin . . . 


IU,tl|.9 13 


19 13 


10,829 5 


8,133 12 


77 16 


67 6 


2: 


Hy. . . . . 


8,240 12 


42 17 


8,283 9 


6,236 7 


126 17 






S. 
















Sii<lale«arlh wiltil 

Q<.,ck} . . .; 


3,052 7 


761 13 


3,614 


3,119 12 




19 




13.798 12 


234 13 


14,033 5 


11,311 14 


121 5 


72 12 




Sdfuid. . . . 


15.749 8 


876 2 


16,627 10 


9,969 10 


276 14 




12 




3.794 7 


33 11 


3,827 18 


3,922 


19 4 


3*16 




S.,„f«d'. . . 


6,1U8 iB 


08 19 


6,(77 17 


3,970 18 


82 13 


37 4 




8iai-at% S. . . . 


15,700 14 


2,113 


17,813 14 


12,111 


49 19 


3 8 


I 


Scacburcull . . 


3,S95 7 


K'9 15 


6.025 2 


4,897 9 


70 14 


18 12 


a. 


14,575 2 


455 10 


13,030 12 


11,329 12 


157 17 


85 


5' 


Sedbtn;h . . . 


2,151 13 


159 3 


2,310 IS 


1,606 8 


1 5 


12 17 


3 


SvducG.'ld . . . 
Se.X>i . . . 


2,946 2 


24 2 


2,970 4 


1,765 8 


36 19 


34 19 


1 


3. 944 1 


32 ■! 


3,976 3 


2,181 7 


43 3 


46 2 




Sirlby .... 


5,592 19 


46 4 


3,639 3 


4,644 12 


128 18 


40 3 




Settle .... 


7,808 5 


124 14 


7.932 19 


5.107 16 


109 3 




2 


SeienaiLi . . 


12,170 1 


113 15 


12,283 16 


10,894 IG 


78 3 


loi" a 




BhiftMbury . ■ 

HlludlDW . . . 


7,121 19 


30 IS 


7,J52 17 


5,7-12 3 


71 5 


98 14 




ili.ma 18 


74 13 


10,875 II 


7,098 11 


210 15 


119 7 


3 


Sheffield . . . 


.'8,928 5 


2,515 1 


31,443 6 


22,082 9 


73 11 


296 6 


8 


Sl.»|>|.ey . . . 

Sll«{>1UD Mullet . 


4,463 19 


122 17 


4,386 16 


3,306 12 


21 9 


44 14 


5 


I4,;)95 4 


203 16 


14,399 


12,799 8 


446 13 


178 16 




Sherliornr. . . 


7,388 6 


57 13 


7,443 19 


6,013 1 


74 11 


84 12 




Shiffnull . . . 


6,->9i 


37 17 


6,329 17 


3,Sbl 4 


58 7 


30 7 


3 


(ilii|iitua-ai>-5tu>it. 


111,690 


42 


10,732 


7,917 3 


207 6 


178 8 




ShHw.l.urjt . . 

skiptw : . . 


6,11<> 15 


39i 10 


6,512 5 


8,030 3 


116 8 


72 19 




10,512 9 


3i3 3 


10,635 12 


7,624 IS 


3 10 


1J9 9 


2 


Skirltuigb . . . 


4,003 7 


U 17 


4,089 4 


3,362 


38 17 


26 a 


I 



pp. C, No. 3.] for Yar mU 251* March, 184G. 



EXPenuituhe. 




.«- 


F^M* 




p_ _ 
















"H" 


F.>»..Ill'l7,, 


Caitauf 
Volrn, 


^■:r* 


El|«1><td 


ToUl 




*vu-^- 




U.O>°"«>4 










pp"i||. 




Ruiri, 






Coontj 


U rf 










0'..!.. 1» 


^ 


u Bomugli 


fsf: 


£. 


Parp*,^ 


E.p.ldfd. 




£. i. 


£. •■ 


£. .. 


c. «. 


£. .. 


£. .. 


£. ». 




£. >. 


37 3 


1,C72 ] 




16 10 


1 1 


260 13 


9,496 10 


378 


20 




53a 18 








lis 1 


3,411 


50 


S3 Ij 




1,(120 7 


1,3(17 I 


25"l3 


143" 9 


228 16 


6,333 19 


170 


34 3 




6?i e 




8 -2 




68 6 


5,610 12 


93 


19 7 




2S2 9 


1^6 6 


2 6 


9' 4 


15 13 


2.892 12 


133 5 


67 16 




S86 7 




3 II 


13 3 


141 11 


11,016 10 


275 


2SS 3 


25' 19 


SU 16 




111 4 


70 3 


696 


13,487 4 


150 


48 14 




1,608 13 




9 1 


fl 13 


225 1 


8,612 17 


511 


7S 19 


102017 


2.776 i: 




B III 




355 


13,249 18 


385 


)B IS 




303 18 




8 8 


4o"i3 


143 18 


3,564 19 


447 8 


31 9 




503 11 




13 11 


4; 1 


55 G 


5,227 7 


230 5 


93 10 


loi' 2 


1,218 10 




ID 11 


1 11 


246 4 


8,6J3 4 


347 3 


16 16 




4M 6 




1 12 




33 18 


3,448 17 


82 16 


96 11 




1,.';83 13 




19 1 


11 9 


211 4 


B,654 3 


187 


102 IS 


31817 


1,245 3 


1,4U0 13 


57 8 




113 a 


9,9(12 15 


156 4 


M S 




I,S92 ID 




2 10 


29' 6 


172 IB 


9.772 7 


315 4 


60 i 




1,114 ID 


1,130 ID 


20 15 


136 3 


174 7 


9,443 a 


lau s 


72 4 




1.179 3 


90 4 


23 3 


20 2 


334 7 


8,2i^9 12 


191 1: 


iO 14 




1,432 17 




30 18 




87 16 


9,910 1 


215 


4-2 14 




6UU 6 


333 10 


17 2 


9' 7 


479 2 


7,884 6 


220 1 


60 i 




639 7 




13 19 


16 


130 6 


4,035 3 


47 


T2 




1,530 13 




3 II 


17 4 


302 15 


13,462 19 


37i 15 


2.i2 16 




2,(>ll 8 








I,li2 2 


14,333 


178 10 


38 14 








li" 




27 14 


4.0J3 10 


90 6 


3fi 19 


i' 1 


t,oi3 10 


si? ID 


15 18 




9 13 


6,012 1 


301 


HO 14 




3,334 6 


3,066 1 


49 17 


■ - 


700 10 


19,717 2 


271 


75 11 




218 5 








Bi 15 


3,367 8 


1.V2 to 


ISD IS 




937 2 




47* 7 


7015 


530 5 


13.391 18 


fJ3 


19 19 




4I1'2 14 




6 2 


.6 16 


9 19 


2,167 3 


42 


IS 9 




844 9 




11 2 




B4 1 


2,607 -2 


31 2 


3r. 10 




980 18 




9 19 


ss'u 


86 16 


3,'t3[ 6 


149 8 


38 7 


99' S 


932 9 




12 15 


6 9 


91 It 


6,014 3 


k*9 5 


42 lU 




1,999 1 




31 10 


5 7 


310 4 


7,fi20 7 


IIS 


ru 5 


I13"l2 


7IU 14 




'li 11 


2 12 


229 8 


12,247 19 


371 1 


48 9 


30 


815 1 




43 11 


21 4 


81 1 


6.9->l 10 


-224 10 


89 12 


114 11 


l,K64 3 


288 a 


32 4 


4 17 


311 14 


10,768 5 


.302 le 


2n 1 




6,500 17 




36 2 


96 6 


997 7 


30.4S2 4 


382 5 


75 6 




479 17 




9 19 


10 1 


61 4 


4,060 19 


15U 


51 16 




618 3 








274 13 


14,383 5 


429 


37 19 




8S0 8 




is' 3 


"l9 


56 2 


7,14.-. 8 


239 5 


43 14 


78' 6 


1,066 5 








23 16 


5,217 9 


176 18 


S9 14 




l,3f.l 


30-i 6 


li'l3 


s'li 


113 3 


10,189 13 


308 


83 




450 1 


49 19 


N 14 


13 13 


246 13 


6,078 11 


231 13 


91 9 




2,215 16 




44 10 


25 3 


48S 13 


10,340 12 


195 13 


11 S 




932 S 




S 16 


7 15 


19 


4,436 1 


189 S 



36S 



Poor Bale Retam 



[13t 



KAHBS or UNIONS. 



} 



Sleaford • «. • 

Solihull . . . 
Suuthain • • 

South Melton • • 
S«*uih Shields • 

South Stoneham . 
Southwell . • 
Southampton! 

Spalding . . • 

Spilsby • • • 

Stafford • • • 

Staines. • • • 

Stamford • • • 
Stepney • • 

Steyninji^ • • • 
Stockbridge • 

Stovkpjrt . • • 
Stockton • 
Stoke Damerell 1). 

Stttkcsley • • • 

Stoke*on-Trent . 

Stone • . • • 
Stourbridge • 

Stow . . • • 
Stow^n-the-Wuld 

Strand . • • 
St rat ford-on- A von 

Stratton • • • 

Stroud • • • 

Sturminster . . 

Sudbury . • • 

Stindeiland • • 

Sutton } • • • 

Swaffba*n • • • 
Swansea . • 



T. 

Tamworth . 
Taunton • 
TuviKtock • 
Ttre^ale • 
Tvnbury • 
Tendring • 
Tenterden. 
Tetbury . 
Tewkesbury 
Thakeham. 
Thmmem , 



RECEIPT. 



Amoant 

uf Money 

levied by 

AsMtsmeut. 



9 
6 

4 
9 
9 
6 
9 

12 

lU 

U 
7 
9 
8 

36 
6 
4 

15 
8 

II 
3 

12 
6 
9 

12 
6 

24 
9 
4 

19 
7 

21 

17 
4 
9 

12 



Received 

from all 
other 

Soureee. 

in Aid of 
Poor 
Rule. 



ToUl 

Amount 

of MoDi^y 

Recfived 

Sortbe 

Relief, ftc^ 

of 
the Poor. 



£. 8, 

088 2 

220 3 

680 10 

005 4 

288 

035 14 

Oil 17 

905 7 

51)6 10 

839 10 

214 3 

960 18 

188 19 

469 14 

210 3 

070 11 

140 6 
127 
4:J6 
G99 

294 17 

989 16 

762 4 

099 18 

231 8 
025 
694 



I 



6,853 

13,875 

9,879 

7,062 

3,546 

13,667 

5,781 

2,769 

7,295 

4,41-3 

16,431 



7 
2 
1 




2 
282 18 



5 
5 



051 
378 
931 19 
010 8 
02i 8 
792 10 
233 9 



3 
13 
16 


19 


16 
18 
15 
12 
12 



£. 8, 

86 8 

14 12 

126 13 

60 6 

37 

91 5 

158 19 

150 2 

102 

363 3 

17 

51 19 

211 19 

2,289 17 

253 12 

10 11 

546 12 

142 3 



109 

82 

15 

166 

170 

29 

433 

74 

16 

174 

684 

231 

597 

164 

21 

2b0 



137 

97 

155 

202 

94 

227 

147 

1 

89 

26 

32 



17 
11 
8 
I 
11 

1 
7 

18 

4 

10 

18 

18 

8 

8 

13 



19 

19 

4 

14 

13 

18 

19 

I 

5 

4 

15 



9 
5 
4 
9 
9 
6 
9 

13 

10 

15 
7 

10 
8 

38 
6 
4 

15 
8 

11 
3 

12 
7 
9 

12 
6 

21 
9 
4 

19 
8 

22 

17 
4 
9 

12 



£. 8. 

174 10 
234 15 

807 3 
065 10 
325 
126 19 
170 16 
055 9 
698 10 
202 13 
231 3 
012 17 
400 18 
759 11 
463 15 
087 2 
686 18 
2(i9 10 
436 2 

808 18 
377 8 
005 4 
918 15 
•-'70 9 
260 
458 
768 
299 16 
225 9 
062 15 
163 17 
608 6 
185 16 
813 18 
514 2 



6,991 2 

13,973 12 

10,035 

7,264 14 

3,641 12 

13,894 18 

5,929 15 

2,770 19 

7,3fc5 

4«519 16 

16,464 7 



BXPBNDITtTRE. 



Amoant 
of Muney 
Espended 

in the 

Relief. &c., 

of 

the Poor. 






Amount 
of Money 
EzpendeU 

in Law 

Clutr^ee 

(Parochial 

and 

Union). 



Expraanof 
Pr>>cc«dia^ 

brf -rB 

wild 
Constables* 
RxpeDsrs 
IToina and 



6 
3 
3 
7 
6 
3 
5 
8 
6 

11 
4 
6 
5 

22 
4 
3 
9 
5 
8 
3 
7 
4 
6 
8 
4 

13 
7 
3 

13 
5 

16 

13 
3 
8 
9 



£. «. 



,944 
,186 
,515 
.790 
,8G6 
,510 
.493 
,852 
,093 
,557 
,5s0 
,485 
.816 
,716 
,779 
,455 
,601 
.228 
,731 
,152 
,751 
,511 
,900 
,271 
,221 
,319 
,662 
,465 
,198 
,.146 
,949 
,603 
,254 
,033 
,220 



15 

11 

15 

1 



3 

3 

12 

6 

15 

2 

9 
2 

18 



18 

14 

12 

3 

3 

13 

17 

15 

2 

16 

9 

15 

4 

14 

3 

9 

15 

9 

7 

5 



6,370 1.") 

12,190 3 

7,762 14 

5,309 17 

2,380 14 

9,962 7 

5,087 lo 

1,604 3 
5.085 
3.570 



4 
8 



12,622 8 



£. «. 



142 
73 
22 
65 

132 

163 
26 

326 
29 

420 

207 
66 

152 

377 
64 
23 

187 
60 

566 
26 

121 
24 
53 

207 
8 

210 

160 
99 

107 

371 
15 
86 
14 
30 

272 



9 

300 

304 

144 

12 

87 

10 

1 

47 

22 

146 



7 

9 

5 

4 

13 

6 

12 

19 

16 

6 

4 

9 

19 

)2 

19 

7 



7 

15 

2 

16 

9 

2 

6 

19 

19 

4 

13 

6 

10 
8 
7 
3 
13 
4 



16 
11 
17 


17 
13 

6 
15 
13 
12 
19 



£. 

52 

179 

70 

110 

46 

43 

76 

48 

261 

16S 

31 

124 

80 

8 

197 

23 

75 

55 

66 

20 

31 



12 

9 
12 
18 
16 
16 

7 

13 

11 

13 

10 

IS 

9 

1 

16 

3 

16 

10 

5 
19 

1 



142 19 

55 1 

32 5 

3 7 

289 16 
21 12 

106 8 
90 3 

104 3 
26 18 
14 9 
51 17 

200 14 



63 11 

162 14 

131 18 

57 13 



136 
87 
30 
52 
71 

102 



4 
9 
12 
13 
19 
14 



^.pp. C, No. 3.] for Year ended 2!jth March, 1846, 



36^ 



EXPENDITURE. 



Paymmia 
on AccouDt of 

the 

RegiatrntioB 

Acl, vli .— 

Pr«« to 

tlergymaa and 

Rrgislrmra. 

OuiIkj for 

Uwister Oflleca. 

Bookfl, and 

Forin*. 



F«inii«nta 
ttiid*r tbt 
Pwiicbial 
AaMMtrenU 

Act 

(for Sonrry*, 

Valnatioiu, 

Ao.), and 

Louw repaid 

uader 

tbr 



£, 8, 



74 

23 
26 
69 

113 
55 
57 
62 
71 
82 
59 
55 
72 

349 
44 
25 

300 

117 
73 
40 

185 
52 

184 
81 
'i9 

127 
55 
27 

108 
28 

110 

190 
25 
46 

108 



4 

19 

19 

8 

13 

2 

8 

13 

10 

2 

3 

12 

9 

14 

8 

17 

12 

14 

6 

2 

2 

11 

9 

9 

7 

13 

11 

2 

18 

15 

IB 

10 

15 

5 

4 



42 
92 17 
83 3 
63 11 
21 8 
77 12 
34 19 
26 12 
46 14 
39 i 
48 14 



PaymcnU 

for or 
townrdt 

th« 

County 

or Bitfuugh 

Kat«. 



rafmcnU 

for or toward* 

the Conn If and 

LocnI PuUco 
Force*, (if any, 

aad ii not 

paid out of the 

Countf or Boro' 

Rale and 

mcluded tbere- 

wiib). 



Ctstt of 




Voter*, 


Ex prase* 


Burgess. 


of 


mid 


Parish 


Jury 


Property. 


Lists. 





Money 

Expended 

for all 

other 

Airposes. 



ToUl 
Parochial 

Riites. 

See,, 
Expended. 



£, i» 



251 



15 



154 17 

• • 
60'l3 

265* 

• • 

4l" 1 

30* 

9 19 
100 

• • 

29* 6 



115 10 

13* 
71 10 
97 9 



15* 



• • 



£. «. 



1 , 724 

648 

567 

982 

870 

1,542 

2,666 

2,982 

2,409 

2,270 

887 

916 

1,958 

3,117 

710 

756 

3,312 

2,252 

1,588 

561 

924 

1,659 

2,186 

2,279 

1,481 

9,364 

574 

347 

2,430 

939 

3,161 

516 

303 

1,329 

999 



16 

3 

9 

19 

2 

16 

13 

7 

18 

14 

12 

3 

7 

6 

13 

17 

5 

17 

13 

9 

15 



16 

5 

13 



1 

16 

3 



15 

16 

1 

8 
6 



917 
1,032 
1,187 
l,0d6 

933 
1,089 

539 

518 
2,390 

319 
1,255 



17 

14 

17 

8 

3 

14 

12 

12 

6 

4 

7 



£. «. 

29 

21*3 14 

272 






4C0 12 

1,571 6 

44 6 

5,507 15 

118 19 



• • 



254 5 



1,979 12 

■ • 



• • 

22 11 
229 1 



184 8 
397 13 



• • 



1,161 11 



• « 



361 16 






£. «. 

30 
9 4 
2 8 

15 18 
46 19 
24 14 

31 12 
98 
28 15 
45 15 
39 11 



34 

66 

295 

23 



4 
8 
6 
8 



6 18 
179 2 

29 3 

16 13 

2 7 

38 16 

34 16 
• • 

4 14 
196 10 

7 10 
13 \7 
16 9 

8 6 
12 4 

127 13 

5 12 
19 7 
52 1 



23 15 

91 3 

9 3 

8 11 

12' 2 
16 6 

• • 
27 9 
10 19 
18 11 



£. .. 

2 

36*13 
7 3 



35 18 

50 

13 

85 2 

• • 

1 15 

5 17 

2 261 7 



39 15 
12 16 

• • 
6 3 



6 9 

106 18 

41 5 

13 14 

18 13 



5 
18 



17 







1 18 
11 9 
14 10 

13*11 
9 5 



168 7 
1 4 



£. *. 

125 3 
303 12 

137 17 
161 12 
200 IS 
186 
258 5 
307 11 
214 7 
543 12 

138 2 
158 18 
133 18 

2,686 8 
318 
5 7 
608 14 
402 12 
233 11 

51 1 
128 15 
273 11 
134 
110 

12 14 

1,966 15 

663 12 

63 5 
667 13 
2-15 9 
163 
289 

81 

62 
723 



8 
3 



2 
4 
10 

2 



111 

53 

3b3 

104 

57 

298 

240 

39 

69 

191 

60 



9 

17 

1 

11 

1 

6 

11 

8 

3 

15 

18 



Sj% t. 

9,162 2 
4,446 17 
4,593 12 
9,223 11 
8,610 11 
5,546 15 
8,671 18 

13,078 5 
9,152 

15,220 11 
6,525 4 
9,430 12 
8,390 13 

37,429 
6,345 14 
4,186 3 

14,933 7 
8,213 3 

11,343 6 
3,868 

11,307 7 
6,552 2 
9,717 8 

11,082 5 
5,811 14 

.'5,439 11 
9,510 12 
4,074 13 

16,733 7 
7,255 9 

20,625 17 

14,879 7 

3,730 2 
9,627 13 

11,857 13 



Mrdieal 
Heliet 



7,555 5 
14,097 8 
10,119 16 

7,210 14 

3,479 19 
13.003 

6,026 

2,640 

7,6feO 

4,393 19 
14/259 6 



5 

4 
3 
6 



239 15 
170 6 
110 
375 
122 16 
202 
230 
184 16 
300 2 
565 
193 1 
310 16 
206 1 
711 1 
175 10 
227 1 
374 5 

217 
120 

73 6 
259 9 
174 10 
304 7 
402 10 
193 
4^2 13 
249 5 

87 5 
453 15 
230 1 
858 9 
264 4 

86 18 
245 

218 4 



226 5 
542 10 
167 
143 12 
141 11 
427 16 
239 10 
112 10 
263 10 
170 
557 1 



370 




Poor Bale Jtetam 




[13th iu| 




RECEIPT. 


EXPENDirCRB. 1 




Earc.fi 


T<rfU 


A.«.. 


Amonnl ' 


B.p.~... 


a™. 


NAHB8 « ONIONS. 


S5 


rramill 


for tlu 


Eiih'wI^ 
RalitLlKL. 




M. 


'^'• 








lUW. 


R.l..^ft... 


ih.iU. ^'^^£~'\ 


-£r-' 




X. f. 


£. K 


£. ». 


£. .. 


c. ». 


£. t. 


^■A 


Thantt, Iile of . 


18,978 17 


65 16 


11,044 13 


7,672 2 


157 3 


52 9 


70 17 1 


Thetfurd . . . 


9,12J 4 


49 IJ 


9,173 19 


6,714 I 


61 7 


68 3 


31 6,1 


ThiDKOe . . . 


l3.S2i 7 


223 13 


13,749 


9,554 15 


86 7 


87 2 


87 1 


Th.r.k. . . . 


<,W0 17 


95 2 


4,935 19 


3,717 6 


169 13 




15 1 


Thoinx, SI. . . 


il,S66 16 


202 7 


2J,B29 5 


17,713 18 


293 10 


297 13 


106 I 


Thoidbury . . 


9,69U I 


199 11 


9,889 12 


6,03> 1 


36 15 


43 a 


6 19 


Thon«. . . . 


5,177 \H 


103 13 


5,281 11 


4,097 18 


51 5 


54 14 


25 IS 


Thnp.toll . . 


8,186 13 


44 6 


8,2.10 19 


6,76t 12 


20 7 


69 7 


89 2 


Ticrhurit . . . 


7,6S8 16 


156 13 


7,815 11 


6,560 14 


71 9 


94 7 


23 B 


T-Jmry . . . 


7,737 14 


174 17 


7,912 11 


6,0G3 17 


127 IS 


32 19 


30 3 


Tirertun . , , 


18.1*1)7 17 


34 4 


18, M2 I 


6,124 3 


96 6 


201 10 


48 7 




a,7S4 a 


411 IS 


10.166 I 


6,084 13 


325 4 


6!) 11 




Timbrulp.. . . 


11,779 2 


21 3 


lt,8U0 5 


9,583 16 


29 8 


no i 


60'l2 




8,797 13 


32 e 


8,830 1 


7,303 17 


13 B 


60 16 


61 6 


Toine? . . . 


12,5-16 17 


63 6 


l.',616 3 


10,723 6 


2.JI 18 


161 e 


28 15 


Towc«ter. . . 


7,2a6 14 


817 9 


7,314 3 


5,93J 10 


29 9 


77 3 


34 IS 




2,946 


S 


2,946 8 


3, IBS 4 


76 2 


30 1 


45 9 


TruFu. . '. ; . 


11,130 13 


237 


11,367 13 


9,578 19 


233 1 


102 9 


120 11 


TuniteadandH-p- 


7,823 IB 


4 


7,827 18 


5,935 3 


11 11 




43 11 


13,715 11 


177 9 


13,893 


10,945 3 


219 5 


70 9 


108 11 


u. 
















Uckfleld . . . 


9,033 3 


125 11 


9,158 14 


7.002 10 


■13 2 


44 1 


41 9 


liltenlone. . . 


8,750 IG 


803 5 


9,554 1 


6,911 15 


31 i 


50 11 


45 11 


Uppingham . . 


5,428 4 


80 16 


5,509 


4,172 1 


20 11 


4-1 16 


8 17 


Upton "II ScTtru ■ 


7,714 6 


13.' 13 


7,846 19 


5,465 5 


35 17 


16 16 


31 i 


UttOMtT . . ■ 


5,825 


51 16 


5,876 16 


3,973 11 


30 12 


34 3 


13 


Uxbridge . . . 


9,»26 13 


98 17 


10,025 10 


6,749 15 


92 3 


170 19 


86 16 


w. 
















Wakefield . . 


17,040 IS 


792 18 


17,833 16 


12,296 11 


Bn> 10 


289 18 


19 13 




ia,916 19 


23 4 


10,940 3 


9,150 17 


277 14 


67 11 


34 7 


Wahall . . . 


9,151 15 


191 11 


9,343 6 


5,858 


139 3 


lis 


69 1i 


W>t.inKham . . 


16,182 18 


37 16 


iu,2i:o u 


12,394 7 


103 3 




39 t 


Wangfocd . '. 


23,638 U 


200 4 


22,838 18 


13,9U 16 


16 7 


133 1 


67 1! 


10,258 3 


47 9 


10,305 12 


7,105 G 


104 11 




33 If 


WMl.ft- . . . 


13,649 5 


85 9 


13,734 14 


9,745 19 


92 4 


131* 5 




Wars .... 


10,596 


64 14 


10,660 14 


7,824 I 


5! 8 


65 5 


4 i: 


Wa»ham»adPur- 
beck . . . 


9,408 19 


49 4 


9,458 3 


8,106 7 


17 11 


100 4 


31 \i 


Warroiniler . . 


13,149 11 


219 13 


13,369 4 


11,168 U 


96 12 


46 ID 


38 \ 


WarrinKtoD . . 


11,329 17 


571 9 


11,901 6 


7,877 12 


208 8 


116 11 


29 


Wuwid . . . 


19,131 3 


214 13 


19,365 15 


13,311 3 


118 17 


160 ID 




Wat^ri . . . 


9,636 


46, 3 


9,663 3 


6,452 11 


2 5 


36 6 


106 



ipp. C, No. 3.] /or r«ir mdtd 25(/l March, 1846. 



ESPENDITORE. 




JMir.] 


-■g^.'f.r 


Uu./i°p.ld 


ta>inli 




Cuilmt 

iS. 


p™,«.v. 


Naur 
■Hllft 


T»lR] 

P-t.>c)iiil 

.3L. 




"" "'"■ 




"'"■'■ 












£. 1. 


£. >. 


£. .. 


£. .. 


£. •. 


£. •. 


£. .. 


£. .. 


£. .. 


S3 17 


3J 4 


1.90-1 14 




22 4 


19 


93 7 


0,291 16 


334 


B6 




1.746 17 




32 1-2 


1 11 


243 12 


9,004 9 


304 12 


SI 6 




2,S24 lU 




8 


1 13 


1B3 6 


12,588 


3U1 10 


44 11 




668 14 








109 4 


4,724 9 


106 17 


146 2 




2,'IM 4 


30 


32' 13 


34' 1 


657 8 


21,794 12 


639 19 


41 15 


22* 


2,893 19 




12 8 


6 2 


265 18 


9,3u6 17 


197 11 


51 7 




1, 191 16 




22 U 


3 7 


193 1 


5,691 7 


124 10 


46 G 




1,097 18 




14 11 




26 13 


8,123 IG 


268 1 


43 17 


90* 4 


B6i 7 




10 13 


i' 


320 16 


7,886 19 


317 


S8 4 




9S5 19 




10 19 


31 1 


107 16 


7,383 12 


346 


Bi 13 


as' 


2,:i43 16 




32 1 


3 11 


393 2 


19,330 11 


481 3 


107 8 




840 6 




23 2 


7 13 


150 2 


7,637 18 


103 


73 1) 


lei' 8 


619 17 




26 5 


1 13 


18-1 


lO.BiO 3 


3^7 II 


SO 13 




791 li 




12 8 


29 17 


147 8 


8,471 7 


V'l 


9S 4 


85*13 


1,510 4 




4a 17 


6 4 


288 


13,143 7 


:m 18 


37 17 




1.074 19 




8 13 


13 7 


91 8 


7,303 2 


21b 


33 11 




4:18 




5 3 


1-* 


122 4 


2,956 6 


■29 


Ul lA 




1,088 6 




25 14 


3D 19 


716 12 


12,047 2 


374 12 


48 10 


S3 


1,662 n 








191 11 


7,977 17 


246 II 


181 




1,423 19 




72 11 


34 17 


660 17 


13,716 12 


260 11 


68 9 


271 14 


1,032 a 






30 11 


315 10 


8,8Sl 14 


499 13 


102 6 


&T 8 


2,72i 




iJ'll 


2 3 


242 2 


10,187 8 


319 li 


34 1 




1,24^ 1 




30 2 


9 13 


CI 


5,612 2 


187 13 


30 ig 




1,H45 2 




13 11 


55 16 


80 6 


7,583 18 


-.'08 


4S 14 


62" 18 


1,276 12 




13 14 


12 


112 9 


5,566 5 


140 9 


69 9 




3,876 13 




47 14 


2 8 


ISO 11 


10,256 10 


340 18 


07 




1,921 17 




95 18 


52 19 


520 3 


I6,fi99 9 


222 6 


M 3 


73* 6 


1,313 18 




109 8 


15 6 


56 16 


11,153 6 


388 10 


m 3 




958 5 




11 2 




542 1 


7,8:23 13 


158 


81 11 




1,927 14 








332 7 


14,878 i 


369 2 


isa 17 


m 


4,571 15 


4,361 6 


48 5 


11 6 


663 19 


24,079 11 


603 15 


43 13 




1,813 14 








315 4 


9,417 18 


200 


61 12 




1,916 9 




6* 1 


2' 4 


226 8 


I3;i97 11 


265 


104 6 


107*14 


1,909 10 




It 1 




35 16 


!0,I16 13 


378 13 


bO 13 




859 




37 11 


23 6 


237 T 


9,453 16 


358 16 


51 7 


163 10 


585 12 


649 


7 13 


35 1 


190 12 


13,033 


360 3 


112 15 




2,617 13 




50 19 


31 8 


926 19 


11,971 6 


219 I 


103 18 


loo" 


2.418 11 




95 16 


13 IB 


787 19 


17,171 19 


290 


H 




2,343 10 




8 17 




117 7 


3,023 4 


347 17 



372 



Poor Rate Return 



[13tl 



/ 



NAMES or UNIONS. 


RRCEIPr. 


EXPENDITUKE. 


Amoont 
of Money 

levleil b7 
AaneMSMOt. 


Received 
from ail 

other 
Sonrcea, 
in Aid of 

I'oor 


Total 
Amoant 
of Monry 
Received 

for the 
Relief. &e. 


Amonnt 
of Mtiofv 
Exp'*mle'd 

in the 
Relief ftc. 

nf 


Amount 
of Montry 
Bx|ieiided < 

ill Lmw . 
Cliar|{i*s. 
(Paiochial 


BxpeoMaof 

ProocrdiBg* 

bcfor* 

••d 
Coiwtabic** 

EzpCMM 


J 

1 

Va> 

m 
Vm 






Rate. 


of 
the Poor. 


the Poor. 


and fUoioii aad 
Union.) 1 1**^*-**,*!). 


Em 

* 




£. t. 


£. 9. 


£. t. 


£. f. 


£. «. 


£. «. 




Wa}lan<l • • • 


7,490 13 


139 2 


7,629 15 


6,232 10 


107 10 


35 8 


1 


Wearclale . . • 


4,566 4 


57 11 


4,623 15 


3 


,772 12 


24 9 


13 15 




Wellingborough . 


11,268 16 


10 18 


11,279 14 


8, 


,778 11 


2U1 8 


59 18 


1 


WelUuKion (Sul<»}0 


9,020 14 


69 3 


9,089 17 


5 


,737 3 


441 18 


48 11 


4 


Wellin^uii (Soin- 
er^et) • • ./ 


12,173 5 


121 


12,294 5 


11, 


,5S5 15 


368 


223 14 




Wells .... 


10,132 12 


103 7 


10,235 19 


7, 


,250 9 


106 18 


93 10 


I 
« 


Welwyn • • . 


966 6 


98 10 


1,064 16 




724 13 


• • 


6 12 




TTtSfll • • . • 


4,965 3 


9 11 


4,974 14 


3, 


583 4 


124 14 


41 2 




Weobley . • . 


3,88) 15 


21 9 


3,907 4 


3, 


019 12 


29 18 


56 10 




Wtfiitboumrt • . 


3,873 6 


30 6 


3,903 12 


2, 


88r> 9 


• • 


13 5 


Went Broinwich . 


12,075 8 


216 17 


12,292 5 


9, 


705 6 


134 14 


46 8 ^ 


Weatbury on Seyeru 


5,844 19 


284 7 


6,129 6 


3, 


,760 6 


5 8 


32 10 1 2 


WeittDury »uU ) 
Whorwelsdowii. / 


8,238 2 


42 2 


8,280 4 


5, 


,932 16 


65 5 43 18 4 


West Deriiy . • 


34,986 19 


5,338 3 


40,325 2 


7, 


,949 8 '1046 16 


£9 7 n 


Went Firle . . 


2,513 


8 


2,521 


2, 


,072 12 


2 5 


20 6 


West Ham • . 


16,711 17 


169 12 


16,881 9 


12 


,159 2 


346 3 


8 9 


C 


WeHthanapnett 


6,!S54 7 


43 5 


6,597 12 


5, 


,834 2 


• • 


62 5 


• 

4 


West Ward . . 


3,283 9 


11 6 


3,294 15 


•2 


,407 13 


5 16 


15 4 


(, 

• 


Weymouth • • 


10,241 2 


52 10 


10,293 12 


7\ 


,127 18 


123 9 


72 16 




W heat eu hurst • 


4,326 4 


11 16 


4,338 


2. 


,597 14 


56 


38 17 


t 


Whitby . . . 


4,833 19 


224 14 


5,058 13 


4 


,108 16 


• . 


39 11 


* 


Whitchurch (Hants) 


3,680 4 


106 1 


3,786 5 


2 


,978 7 


27 4 


■ • 




Whitchuich(SaIoiO|i 


2,164 13 


30 2 


2,194 15 


1 


,748 10 


• • 


6 9 




Whitechapei . . 


25,364 10 


2,228 3 


27,592 13 


15 


,975 3 


198 7 


29 14 


( 


Whitehaven « • 


7,146 8 


152 8 


7,298 16 


5 


,562 


302 6 


99 16 


i 


Whittlesey* . . 


3,024 13 


21 


3,015 13 


1 


,721 16 


140 2 


58 14 




^i^an. . • 


16,799 14 


160 10 


16,960 4 


10 


,213 10 


11 8 


55 19 


{ 


Wight, Isle off . 


16,095 13 


• a 


16,095 13 


11 


,369 13 


9 19 


12 


i 


Wit(toa • • • 


5,824 1 


108 12 


5,932 13 


4 


,222 17 


68 


38 14 


< 


Wilhtoo • . • 


11,068 5 


92 16 


11,161 1 


9 


,751 3 


111 2 


118 5 


' 


Wilton. . . . 


9,057 17 


67 1 


9,124 18 


7 


,469 18 


8 4 


33 17 




Wimborne and \ 
Cran borne • • f 


9,701 7 


132 


9,833 7 


6 


,914 13 


179 


148 13 




Wincanton . • 


12,888 13 


276 11 


13,165 4 


11 


,211 


27 15 


188 2 


i 


WiDchcorobe. . 


6,255 3 


25 17 


6,2«l 


3 


,581 6 


73 2 


36 13 


( 


Winchester • • 


9,752 15 


113 1 


9,865 16 


7 


,350 12 


77 16 


77 14 




Windsor • • • 


7,459 5 


243 16 


7,703 1 


6 


,267 11 


27 2 


426 11 




WiDtflow • • 


6,272 


2 15 


6,274 15 


5 


,620 18 


1 9 


44 9 




Wirrall . • • 


5,668 7 


72 18 


5,741 5 


3, 


,032 6 


35 18 


14 1 


H 


Wisbeach • • 


21.863 10 


2no 5 


22,153 15 


17, 


,064 9 


254 13 


160 11 


< 

« 


Witham • • • 


7,325 13 


202 5 


7,527 18 


5, 


,660 6 


80 


71 7 


* 


Witney • • • 


15,345 17 


126 1 


15,471 18 


12, 


,127 4 


243 4 


240 7 


4 


Woburn • . . 


6,640 13 


43 2 


6,683 15 


4, 


,890 16 


63 5 


55 13 




Wokingham • • 


10,413 19 


65 18 


10,479 17 


8, 


970 6 


195 7 


142 2 




WoUtauton and 1 
Burslem . • j 


11,290 15 


55 5 


11,346 


6, 


857 19 


15 16 


7S 19 


1 
< 


Wolverhampton • 


13,468 2 


336 


13,804 2 


9, 


721 6 


182 19 


239 14 


2; 


WoodhnAg^ » • 1 


14,947 19 


135 8 


15,083 7 


12, 


150 13 


253 18 


64 16 


5 



App. C, No, 3.] /or ym-e«dd25ajUiinh,lM». 



373 





Kxr-ENurn'RE. 


















'., — 1 ,. 
















K^«a' 


7S!' 






P«l4h 


if* 


P,™;'i., 


M'diol 




(r.ri::„^ 


'^B- 


'Zr^" 


Drm™,,,h 


i^£: 


lKk 


Piopmy. 


ex. 


Exi«ui<d. 




£, ,. 


£. i. 


£. t. 


£. f. 


£.. 1. 


£. ,. 


£. .. 


£. J. 


£. I. 


3fi IS 


G6 IS 


m 15 


377 14 


18 4 


2 11 


82 6 


7,746 19 


301 II 


37 17 




3'J3 U 


197 9 


7 19 


I 11 


104 3 


4,372 1 


104 4 


70 18 




i.eos G 




22 7 


2 


99 3 


tl,l(i7 6 


29i 4 


bi \i 




9-10 17 




8 1 


t 


338 14 


7,613 8 


193 1 


73 IS 


111 19 


835 4 




16 1 




272 2 


13,504 17 


388 15 


59 16 


27 4 


1,330 3 




51 18 


19 


164 4 


9,119 7 


301 5 


7 10 




'lJ4 6 


103 10 


2 15 


123 9 


3 6 


1,105 i 


10 


■10 B 




632 7 


210 16 


4 17 


2 11 


58 2 


4,694 15 


195 8 


u s 


li' 2 


SIS 16 




11 19 




49 II 


4,UJ0 a 


17S 17 


17 13 




440 in 




6 17 




•^3 7 


3,368 7 


166 1(1 


311 i 




2,638 III 




45 IS 




157 13 


I3,0i7 11 


241 9 


3-} lb 


afii 


935 7 


S8S 13 


22 1 


6*14 


344 8 


5,803 18 


190 17 


63 If! 




4S7 13 


SID 12 


6 B 




150 4 


7,315 19 


2S9 13 


360 1 


60 


9,7B^ 19 




137 9 


37 13 


7,749 19 


i7,3J0 9 


368 16 


IJ 1U 




37S 1 




4 IS 




21 13 


iJ.Si; 6 


H9 5 


73 16 




3,276 13 




16 IS 


8 4 


241 5 


16,212 12 


329 10 


6S N 


599' 3 


91:.' 10 




17 12 


1 1 


237 11 


7,754 4 


■174 


41 I 




M9 2 




9 IG 




17 13 


a,0J2 9 


70 8 


53 3 


60' 


1,093 7 




71 11) 


"13 


168 8 


8,782 9 


3il 9 


39 I 




7t8 


491 10 


3 4 


1 


I no 3 


4, US H 


137 16 


eu 10 




68'J 6 




15 5 


32 17 


167 5 


5,1-16 


111 14 


IS s 




400 18 








6S 2 


3,498 14 


133 


14 1G 




zat e 


%i g 


2 




12 18 


2,172 17 


66 3 


ail a 




2,636 IS 


4,603 IS 


151 10 


si'lB 


3,413 S 


26,465 12 


453 10 


us 4 




9&8 16 




25 18 


55 4 


288 16 


7,466 12 


MS U 


3S 7 




7lll 13 


132 2 


6 7 


5 


33 11 


■I.H-ili 3 


B< 11 


219 -2 




5,6-11 17 




64 13 


7 


315 4 


16,538 lU 


3U3 2 


119 IS 


ss'e' a 


2.792 7 








Ml 2 


14,757 14 


745 


63 14 




1,2J7 11 




23" 11 


" 7 


176 1 


5,694 5 


130 5 


S3 IG 




6:.3 




15 16 


8 16 


Z5S 11 


10,U36 11 


477 3 


47 I 


no' 6 


470 10 


S29 16 


6 12 


14 


94 4 


8, 7d7 2 


353 17 


63 12 




979 6 




IZS IS 


49 5 


70 11 


S,4JI 14 


286 8 


63 3 




S82 15 




7 16 


5 S 


56 


I2,4S5 


442 13 


11 3 




],0a5 15 


677 14 


8 19 


12 9 


Its 16 


5,662 19 


167 14 


62 12 




b,Hi 3 




27 


30 6 


122 16 


12,990 19 


305 6 


6j le 




60J 7 




21 13 


59 14 


30U 


7,77)1 16 


214 6 


12 IS 




7.'3 8 




11 17 


2 15 


149 15 


6,:^8S S 


2-13 17 


Ifii 13 




1,231 18 


467 4 


Si 15 




553 3 




197 5 


1^6 ia 




4,131 16 




71 11 


39' B 


953 9 


i2,92l 16 


70S IB 


68 13 




1,023 11 


139 4 






274 


7,365 2 


248 7 


Til 17 




1,47J IS 




19 10 


28 


402 2 


14,6,6 18 


484 


39 S 


33' 12 


923 1 




10 15 




11 7 


6,(144 2 


207 1 


46 3 


59 7 


1.246 4 




13 13 


is'u 


78 10 


10,799 2 


229 10 


1:14 


45 11 


703 3 


l,S3j 10 


58 3 


14 6 


13 ID 


9,527 2 


206 19 


371 15 




3,059 
l,68q fi 




60 IS 




363 13 


14,173 11 


386 2 


71 H 


29* 5 


761 2 


H 15 


i 2 


178 1 


15,250 10 


^549 10 t, 



Poor BaU JUlum 









„„„.. 


EXPENDTTPRE. 


NAMES oiDKlON!'. 




In Aid or 
B>M. 


iiHv'i>«[ 

n<li.f, Ae, 
Uisl^Bt. 


BlocB.lrd 
tiMPDOt. 


Eip-iult-4 

"ST 




li 


Ww)d.t«!k 
■Womiter 
^V.>rkiup . 

W«.ham 
Wjcutnbe 

Y. 

T«nnoiitli. G 
Yeoiil . . 

YoLt . . 






£. 1. 

S,09S 4 
9,161 11 
7,430 8 
7.190 19 
I6,6J6 
16,ir-2 14 

8,524 13 
111,494 12 

14,481 J 


£. .. 

45 13 
410 7 
70 7 

489 9 
286 5 
81 a 

lOG & 
31 IS 

338 3 


£. .. 

8, HO 17 
9,i7[ 18 
7,500 15 
7.680 8 
16,932 3 
16,253 19 

8.721 
10,516 lU 
14,819 1(1 


£. <. 

7.341 3 
5.713 E 
5.671 16 
6,007 1 
10,516 4 
l4,lt4J 14 

8.771 14 
8,471 IS 
IU,3I8 14 


£. ^ 

145 6 
101 5 
34 16 
7U 11 

aei 4 

130 3 

71 6 
96 9 

.373 14 


£. «. 

144 16 
13 13 

136 10 
62 4 

196 5 

241 IS 

us' IB 

96 1 





■ Plices marked tbui • 



vpp. C, No. 3.] 



for rearttuhd^M March, 1846. 



E5P.N»ITU,«. 






r.rn.M. 


















lUM. 




CcnUnr 

Vulm, 


Fwiih 




Toul 

P>nK).i>l 

Eipouded. 


M(d<nl 

llelKf. 








•UIJ 












£. ,. 


£. I. 


£. I. 


£. «. 


£. .. 


£. >. 


£. I. 


£. a. 


C .. 


38 IS 




991 IG 




23 16 


14 1 


101 13 


8,821 5 


183 IS 


74 le 




2,661 Itl 




113 13 


17 


417 4 


9,137 17 


2UIJ 


49 9 




1,SI7 IS 








ire 16 


7,614 14 




79 16 












1,2.10 16 






\n 6 




3,04D 1 








685 17 




30(1 8 


10^ 10 




8H2 11 




72 7 


m 


711 16 


17,US3 9 


807 19 














S7 9 


9,2S2 
















267 13 


10,016 12 




HI 7 








31 4 


16 7 


3-^7 14 


14,4fi4 3 





3W 




/*(»r .fla(e Jteturn [13lh R 
SINfiLE PARISHES STILL HANAfi 




tlAliIEB..r COUNTIES, 


RErKIPT. 


„™.,„„ 1 




cr Moll') 


n<.»ti[ 

lu Mill 


Tot.l 

n.ll..r, Ir.. 
IbuPuor. 


Ba1i»r. He.. 
til. Pom. 


Auomil 
■:i.iir»< 






DERHY. 
Arllio'm i.iih i 

Cow.iod . . . ( 
Burru* ><tli BuiiDH 
C«»Seld . . . 
CILftu.1 . . . 
Dalton Willi Hultoi> 
Hnll.^n «i[li 1 

Au«b.on . .; 
iI..[nLjr . . . 
Ireb; .... 
Uck . . . . 
tXMng Willi 1 

H>.j".n . . 
Tun.,'.l . . . 
WhiitinK'oii ■ ' 

,v.,..,/ . . . 

Tulal . . . 

SOOTHAMl'TON, 

Avrnglon . . . 

STAFFOBD. 

H.«lour . . . 
RoiitunAlibB)-, . 

Total . . . 

SUSSEX. 

He.ni' .... 
NorlhSloke . . 
Rutkham . . . 
Suuih S>..ku >»<i 1 
Offham . . 

Tulal . . . 

WILTS. 

Brimilxte and 
Saiurnaki^, Nunb. 

TotBl . . 


202 IS 
17S 3 

lUI VI 

2fe 9 

91 1 
357 13 
214 ]8 
7a 8 
101 17 
lU 9 
107 n 
3ua 6 
1,733 6 


£. <. 

2 10 
2 10 

's 15 
2 3 

'^ 

4 S 

'3 

36 IS 


£. I. 
205 5 

101 12 

2^7 4 
93 4 

3sa 1 

213 13 
78 8 
101 17 
118 14 
107 12 
312 6 


£. t. 

134 IS 

141 16 
BU 3 

210 1 

268 9 
171 2 
42 2 
56 16 
84 10 
73 8 

378 9 


£.. ,. 

b' 7 

10 
1 


£. J. 
18 
17 

4 
5 

3 9 
I 1 
1 10 
I li 

4 ID 

3 
4 15 


L 1. 

1 s 




3,879 B 


lOl 2 


3,S6U 1(1 


l.Hr.4 3 


3 17 


23 11 


1 1 




90 19 


14 5 


105 4 


59 ID 




I h 






45 2 
■2i 5 


'2 ■: 


45 2 
24 7 


32 7 
11 12 




7 






67 7 


2 2 


Oi) 'J 


::3 19 




7 






lis 13 
130 19 

56 12 


2 


112 n 
130 19 
36 12 


78 4 
34 .-i 
110 
107 19 




3 1 

13 

5 






3i0 J 


2 


3U0 6 


330 8 


.. 1 8 14 






IS- 7 




187 7 
81 4 


13.^ 10 
49 17 








/ 


lies 11 




268 11 


203 7 


.. 1 .. 


■•_ 



pp. C, No. 3.] for Year ended i5th Match, 1846. 



3r7 



^DKR THE 43rd ELIZABETH, Cap. 2. 









KXPENDITURE. 








Mmltcal 

Relict 


PaymcaiB 
1 AeeounVof 

th« 
l«g'MtnUloa 
Act. »l» :— 

P«M to 


PavmcnU 

oodcr tha 

PaMcbial 

Aaanamcau 

Act 


1 

PayinenU 

for or 
tfiwanU 


Pnymeai* 
for nrto«ard« 
tha County and 
■ .oral Polira 
Force*. (\f anf , 

and If not 
jmM out of tha 
Ceiinly or Boro* 
Kaie and j 


1 

CoiUof 
Vot4*r». . 


EzpenMt 

of 

Prtrith 

Propetty. 


Money 

BspCBllBd 


ToUl 
Parochial 


Tgymen nnd 
Rtr^Mrnrt. 
}ullav f*r 


ffof Survaft. 

Valuaiions 

Ac), and 

Loant rcpaM 


the 
County 
or liorough , 


Bunrest, 

and ! 
Jury List*. 


for all 

other 

PurpoMt. 


Rai-a, 
Bspeoded. 




look*, ani 


under 


Rata. 


Included thcr*- 












Forma. 


the tama. 




with). 1 












£. t. 


£. «. 


£. f. 


£. •. 


£. t. 


£. *. 


£. f. 


£. *. 


£. ». 


1 10 




58 6 


• • 


15 


• • 


• • 


196 4 


• • 


• • 




40 9 


• • 


• • 


• • 


9 


191 17 


• • 


8 




26 14 


. • 


9 


• . 


6 5 


94 16 


7 7 


3 1 




116 2 


• • 


13 


• . 


80 


418 4 


8 


5 




31 18 


• • 


19 


• • 


18 9 


92 4 


• • 


1 11 




86 


• • 


12 


• • 


25 7 


388 7 


8 11 


18 




13 1 


4 15 


16 


• • 


17 8 


210 19 


• • 


7 




18 13 


• • 


5 


. • 


6 19 


69 7 


• • 


1 14 




43 lU 


• • 


16 


• • 


9 3 


114 9 


• • 


17 




25 


. • 


4 


•• 


7 12 


119 15 


• • 


1 2 




22 15 


3 13 


1 


• • 


1 1 


107 9 


t • 


1 




80 13 


8 6 


1 6 


• • 


12 3 


295 14 


18 


29 10 




207 18 


233 12 


4 16 


■ . 


161 


1,020 


33 9 


42 3 


• • 


770 19 


250 6 


12 11 


• • 


354 7 


3,319 5 


58 5 


• • 


• • 


32 15 


• • 


• • 


• • 


• • 


93 10 


7 


• • 


• . 


n 10 


. • 


• . 


• • 


6 18 


45 2 


• • 


• a 


. • 


7 15 


4 5 


• • 


• • 


• • 


23 12 


19 


• • 


• • 


23 5 


4 5 


• • 


• . 


6 18 


69 14 


19 


• • 


• • 


11 14 


• • 


1 9 


• • 


11 10 


105 18 


5 


3 


• • 


7 6 


• • 


• • 


• • 


• • 


42 7 


• • 


• • 


• • 


30 


• • 


5 


• • 


• • 


150 


• • 


. • 


• • 


11 13 


• • 


• • 


• • 


• • 


119 12 


• • 


3 


• . 


60 13 


• • 


6 9 


• • 
• 


11 10 


417 17 


5 


• • 


. • 


14 17 


15 4 


• • 


• • 


• t 


183 11 


10 


• • 


• • 


16 4 


15 2 
30 6 


•• 


• • 


• • 


81 3 


11 


• • 


• • 


31 1 


• • 


• • 


• • 


264 14 


1 21 






1 




1 











378 



Poor Rate Bttum 



[13th ] 



NAMES OP COUNTl^ 
PARISHES, &e. 


RECEIPT. 1 


EXPENDITURE. 


AmooDl 
oTMuaey 
levied by 


RMeb«d 

fromaU 

other 

Source*, 

la Aid of 

Pbor 

Rmto. 


Total 

Amoaat 

of Money 

Receired 

ft»rth« 
Rotief. fte.. 


Amovnt 
of Money 
Expended 

in the 

Reliei; fcc, 

of 


AmoaBt iftyc—fiof 
oT Money Procw^ins* 
Expended ttefore 
In Law M««Jjy«^ 

[Parochial £>**■•« 


Aw 

• 

nk 

tk 

Tarcii 

▼M«iB 






of 

the Poor. 


the Poor. 


and 
Union). 


yarochial). 


A« 


YORK, EAST RIDINQ. 


£. «. 


£. f. 


£. f. 


£. t. 


£. a. 


£. 


Acomb • • • 


272 9 


4 12 


277 I 


171 12 


1 


13 


% fl 


Angram • . • 


46 19 


• . 


46 19 


22 16 


• • 


• • 


• • 


Colton • • • • 


66 10 


• • 


66 10 


31 4 


• • 


. • 


« • 


Helauf^h . . • 


116 8 


"• • 


116 8 


56 18 


• . 


• •. 


• « 


Menthorpe cum ) 
Bowthorpe • .j 


71 7 


• . 


71 7 ' 45 17 


• • 


1 6 


• 


Oxton • • • . 


30 18 


• • 


30 18 


10 6 


• . 


• • 


» , 


Popi>leton, Upper. 
Wighill . . . 

Total . . 
YORK, NORTH 


12^ 3 


14 9 


139 12 


77 18 


13 


• • 




167 16 


■ . 


167 16 


91 18 


• • 


1 15 


897 10 


19 1 


916 11 


508 9 


14 


3 14 1 . 


UDING. 














Aienby . • • 


66 5 


1 4 


67 9 


34 17 


• • 


•• i 




Binliop Dale • • 


45 10 


1 6 


46 16 


33 15 


2 12 


5\ .. 


Caperby • • . 


166 19 


2 15 


169 14 


161 17 


. • 


• • 


Cundali and Leckby 


58 19 


• • 


58 19 


18 3 


• . 


• • •• 


Ilumbertou aiid) 
Milby . . ./ 


15 14 

1 


• • 


15 14 


15 14 


• • 


1 6 


.. 


Mflmerby. . . 167 12 


• • 


167 12 


118 16 


• • 


• • 




Aliddleton Quein-) 72 17 
how • • • • 1 ! 


1 


72 18 


50 


• * 


14 




Newbiggin 


71 13 


3 18 


75 11 


61 8 


• * 


5 




Nurton Conyen . 


29 


• • 


29 


2 3 


• • 


• • 




Sutton cum How-) 
grave . . .J 


35 10 


• • 


35 10 


25 2 


. . 


14 


















Tanfield, East. . 


35 6 


• • 


35 6 


35 6 


fl • 


• • 




Tanfield. West . 


247 18 


29 2 


277 


224 10 


. • 


4 18 




Thointon Bridge • 


13 11 


• • 


13 11 


13 10 


. • 


• • 




Thornton Rust . 


58 18 


. . 


58 18 


43 14 


• . 


• • 




Wath .... 
Total . . 

YORK, WEST \{ 


54 17 


• • 


54 17 


21 15 
862 10 


10 


• • 




1,140 9 


38 6 


1,178 15 


12 12 


8 2 


J. 


IDING. 














Abberford . • 


100 2 


7 17 


107 19 


110 17 


. . 


8 19 


« 


Ackworth . . . 


502 14 


60 


562 14 


428 19 


31 3 


8 12 


, 


Aismunderby with 
Btindgate . 


220 17 


8 3 


229 


174 2 


• • 


1 17 




Aldburough • 


212 15 


4 18 


217 13 


125 5 


4 


8 7 




Aldfield . . . 


74 3 


10 3 


84 6 


40 10 


• • 


• • 




Allt rtunMaulevtret 1 
with Hupton . j 


158 11 


5 12 


164 3 


71 6 


* • 


2 3 




Ardfeley . . . 


449 13 


21 11 


471 4 


432 10 


30 


22 13 




Axerley • . . 


433 I 


• • 


433 1 


349 3 


10 


• • 




Batworth . • • 


94 5 


25 1 


119 6 


56 17 


• • 


12 14 




1 Baia . . . . 


173 U 


29 2 


, 202 13 


148 19 


• • 


5 7 





pp. C, No. 3.] /or Year ended 2Uh March, 1846. 



379 



EXPENDITURB. 




Pajmrnta 
B Account of 


PavnMiita 
unaar iha 
Pafockwl 

Act 

(Im gunraya, 

ViUiMtloaa, 

Ar.}. ami 

r^OMiarapaid 

uadar 

aW.a ■ - 




Parmaala 










tho 

teglrtradon 
id, Tia. :— 

FVMIO 

prgymmi and 
ii«|p»trara. 
HitUf toff 
tislor OflloM, 
looks, aad 


I^mratt 

for or 

towards 

the 

Coanty 

ur Borouifh 

Raie. 


for or towarda 
tba Couatr and 

Local holK* 
Force*, (Ifaajr, 

aad if not 

paid out oi th« 

Couaij or Bore* 

Mntaaad 
Includtd thara- 


Coats of 

Voters, 

burgess, 

and 

Jury 
Lists. 


Bxpouses 

of 

Parish 

Plro|wrty. 


Money 

Expencicd 

lor all 

other 

Purposes. 


ToUl 

Paroehini 

Kates, 

Ex[iended. 


Medical 
Relief. 


Forau. 


thaaauM. 




trltb). 












£. «. 


£. «. 


£. f. 


£. f. 


£. s. 


£. 9. 


£. «. 


£. 9. 


£. f. 


2 12 




79 3 


• • 


8 


• • 


13 16 


269 4 


4 3 


3 




12 19 


• • 


• • 


t • 


• • 


35 18 


• • 


8 




28 3 


• • 


• • 


• • 


1 2 


60 17 


• • 


12 




70 18 


• • 


3 


• • 


7 


128 18 


• • 


• • 




17 14 


• • 


• • 


• • 


5 18 


70 15 


• • 


3 




16 11 


• • 


5 


• • 


5 14 


32 19 


• • 


16 




39 16 


• • 


4 


• • 


• • 


131 14 


6 )8 


14 




58 6 


• • 


7 


• • 

1 


2 11 


155 11 


• • 


5 8 


• • 


323 10 


• • 


I 7 


• • 


29 8 


885 16 


11 1 


15 




20 6 


• • 


2 


• • 




56 11 


• • 


7 




15 12 


• • 


4 


• • 




52 15 


• • 


• • 




• • 


• • 


3 


• • 




162 11 


4 18 


12 




39 18 


• • 


6 


• • 




58 19 


• • 


• • 




14 14 


• • 


8 


• • 




32 2 


• • 


19 




19 16 


• • 


2 


• • 


9 19 


149 12 


• • 


15 




13 6 


• • 


• • 


• • 


4 12 


69 7 


t • 


4 




13 14 


• • 


• • 


• • 


• • 


75 11 


12 


6 




12 7 


• • 


4 


• • 


6 16 


21 16 


• • 


5 




16 


• • 


7 


• • 


1 


32 5 


• • 


• • 




11 10 


• • 


• • 


• • 


• • 


46 16 


• • 


2 2 




41 10 


• « 


6 


• • 


• • 


273 6 


• • 


I 




• • 


• • 


• • 


• • 


• • 


13 11 


• • 


13 




12 


• • 


2 


• • 


10 


58 19 


• • 


6 




12 17 


• • 


2 


• • 


8 


53 


• • 


7 5 


• • 


233 6 


• • 


2 6 


• • 


29 18 


1,157 1 


5 10 


3 19 




36 12 


• • 


2 


• • 


6 14 


167 3 


6 12 


4 9 




128 2 


• • 


2 2 


• • 


• • 


603 7 


• • 


1 12 




. 45 


• • 


6 


5 18 


4 


228 19 


1 1 


2 7 




72 1 


• • 


1 


3 19 


10 


213 13 


6 


8 




23 8 


• • 


• • 


• • 


3 12 


67 18 


• • 


14 




58 2 


• • 


1 


• • 


• • 


132 6 


18 


3 11 




53 5 


• • 


6 


4 1 


• • 


546 6 


• • 


17 




67 11 


• • 


• • 


• • 


• • 


427 11 


6 10 


10 




3.) 3 


• • 


• • 


• • 


8 6 


107 10 


3 3 


1 




38 5 


• • 


• • 


6 18 


.3 17 


213 6 


6 6 



aeo 




Poor Rate Hetarn 




[I3lb J 




nECEirr. 


BtPflNDITURE. ] 




I..c^.«. 




An™,« 




Klp«>». 


1 A_ 


NAMEBot COUNTIES 


of MtHii-y 




llmPw. 




' pnr. 




,::;;», 


R.1M. «<.. 
Ibc Pom. 




}Sx 


m 




£. (. 


£. t 


£. I. 


£. .. 


£. >. 


£. I. 


C 1. 


BnrneiUv . . . 


2,r.3i 3 


173 e 


3,708 II 


1,879 19 


!2 10 


145 U 




BarruBh'^ . . . 


300 10 


I 10 


302 


226 n 








BillmB!.y . . . 


fii u 




124 17 


94 6 




i" 1 




BiltDD and llvroir- 
Dinlwilh 1 ! '. 


S71 14 


431 12 


1,303 6 


706 4 


14 


3 


'.'. 


227 6 


1 6 


22S 12 


139 1 


3 2 


4 14 




Hi.lio]! ThorntoD . 


■2S0 4 


4 17 


285 1 


102 12 




2 




BUhDi'taii . . . 


31 7 




31 7 


30 11 








B..rouBlibridK<i . 


1B6 U 


"a 15 


198 IS 


16'» 9 




i'n 




Blubberhauif* . 


43 17 




43 17 


32 10 




I 11 




|]r>L.»Ur ■ • - 


3,329 18 




3,329 18 


l,!(-7 8 


12*14 


20 12 




Breattuii . . . 


1S8 3 


34 5 


171 a 


61 9 


68 






8 iV Hcwlck . 


39 2 




39 U 


21 Ii 




"l9 




Briefly MUil Grimi- 


320 7 




a^o 7 


243 9 




12 18 




Ciirli°uDUrBB>D>- 

ley . . . . 

CrirltiiD 1KB r Pont e- 


83 12 


15 14 


B9 6 


57 7 




a n 




330 




330 


23d 2 




13 




Catrky' '. ■ . 


64 3 




64 3 


40 12 








Ca-him.. . . 


TftB 3 


ii IS 


771 1 


454 10 


127* 2 


li'ii 




Cll*VBtl . . . 


86 13 


4 


90 15 


26 


22 


2 9 




Clar«lD.. . . . 


2 10 




2 10 


G 10 








Claytun ■ . . 


235 13 


13 9 


249 2 


108 iO 




4' 6 


314 


CliriuiiBOdNutwoo 
{lint . . . . 


laa u 
lot) t 




195 14 
160 1 


1G5 2 
loo (1 




7 3 
1 1 




ClLthBrhulme . . 


















85 18 




85 18 


62 18 




i 10 


i' o 


C.T.t H^wi^k ! ! 


38 7 




38 7 


2o U 








Ciiwilioriw. . . 


41 11 




41 tl 


IG B 








CrukUinic SlublM . 


2i 8 




22 e 


2G 18 




"14 




Cudwurth . . . 


271 14 


'4 18 


276 12 


23- 17 




G 14 




DHcSeld . . . 


436 ■: 




436 2 


211 4 




5 9 




D^llOQ. . . . 


49(1 17 


'i 4 


492 1 


431 5 




13 10 




DvL-lilun, Xurlh . 
Deiiby .... 


106 12 


2i 19 


IJB 11 


79 18 


s'lo 


8 4 




387 S 


6 11 


393 16 


312 14 




4 13 




Dudwotlh . . . 


480 ■> 


S 12 


488 14 


3S0 10 




3 G 




BunsCuHb, Low . 


66 3 




66 3 


3i IB 




1 19 




Galrltullfl . , . 


35 a 




35 3 


2! 11 








Kl-iiIi Drouth . . 


119 16 


■fl 15 


128 11 


89 8 


" 7 


i'l9 




Klmoll, North . 


2-10 14 


S 


242 14 


188 17 




I ID 


"is 


Klmiull, Suulh . 


m 4 


1 IS 


199 2 


121 1 




6 3 




K.1k,U. . . . 


lU u 




114 14 


69 10 




3 13 




Fainl.-y . . . 


89 9 




91 7 


41 8 




7 5 




F<lU»cliffa . . 


Ififl 4 


13 14 


181 IS 


117 7 


4*16 


4 10 




Priiton-cun)-Bi)t|;> 


110 10 


31 3 


141 13 


97 7 








Friwnihy . . . 


fi3 S 


I 


63 7 


35 4 


li'ii 






Piwilon . . . 


343 IS 




34 J M 


303 13 


23 8 






Flixliy . . . 


49 14 




49 14 


28 I'i 




4' 6 




Follifuot . . . 


183 


25 


208 


133 5 




5 19 




QUduigme . . 


473 17 


,, 


473 17 


366 19 




4 5 





pp. C, No. 3.] for Year ended 25(A March, I 



EXPENDJTUIIE 




P.jmtnu^ 


'S, 


^TT 


£Sa 


Cu-for 
















"3- 


Eip*i»« 
Ffopnty. 




lwhi.l 

1UI«, 


Mdlcil 


es.p" 


ponwH. 


C. t. 


£. I. 


£. t. 


t. ». 


jE. .. 


t. I. 


£. ■. 


£. .. 


£. t. 


43 17 




363 3 


140 






41 


2,656 3 


43 3 


9 7 




47 3 










2S2 9 




11 




21 a 




" 






117 12 


4' 4 


7 IG 


261 4 


1-15 3 




1 8 


6 10 


in 7 


1,303 6 


25 


I 13 




24 13 








IS 16 


210 1 




3 4 




■13 17 








132 B 


2S5 1 




3 




10 9 




i" 






41 3 




3 3 




24 13 










198 16 


5' 


2 




J 1 




'" fl 




■3 2 


44 15 




18 14 
11 




S3i 2 
41 e 




8 B 
4 




127 2 
2 12 


2,007 
174 2 


22*18 


8 
1 1 




19 1 
SS S 
33 1 




1 




S 
3 IG 


42 3 
316 12 
99 a 


2*10 
3 D 


1 16 




S3 4 










306 2 




13 




13 IS 










05 




4 12 


3 2 


t04 S 






i' 8 


63 7 


771 1 


10*10 


2 
'b 1 




24 13 
10 
41 I 








4 

20 8 


79 4 
16 10 
243 9 




1 16 




33 6 

38 16 
2 1 
20 2 






r 


7 12 


216 8 

220 U 

2 5 

85 19 


** 6 
1 4 


3 




7 10 




■• 




i 


38 7 




11 

IS 
1 s 




24 12 










41 11 




n 1 


SS 17 








is 


330 17 




1 ID 




71 C 








112 g 


433 5 


S* 5 


i IS 




39 13 










490 10 


7 


13 




26 11 










124 16 


8 6 


5 11 


5 


54 14 




"l! 




is 7 


393 16 


19 


3 n 




51 9 






y 


31 14 


4S7 18 


5 


e 

13 




27 13 
10 1 
2i 13 




IS 


" 4 


5 
io IG 


66 18 
31 12 

129 7 


3*15 


IS 




52 3 




15 




1 s 


246 


5 


1 8 




34 9 








8 19 


172 


4 


1 15 












3 3 


114 14 




12 

1 1 




42 2 
35 2 








*i G 


91 7 

164 B 


I* 


5 




30 19 


" IS 


10 




10 5 


140 7 




3 




14 3 










61 1 




■1 13 




21 7 








22 


372 13 


s'li 


' 9 




16 a 










49 14 




10 




30 19 




8 






173 1 




7 16 




Gl 11 




a 15 


■• 


27 11 


473 17 


3' 3 



382 



Poor Rate Retuim 



[I3th Re|L 



NAMES OF COUNTIES, 
PARISHES, &c. 



RECEIPT. 



Amount 

of Money 

levied by 

AisetfineQU 



ReceivPfl 
flrom all 

uiher 

Sourcee, 

in Aid of 

Poor 

Rate. 



Total 

Amount 

of Money 

Rpcrired 

for tlio 

Relief. &e., 

of 
the Poor. 



EXPENDITURE. 



AmouDt 
of Money 
Expended 

in the 
Relief, Ike, 

or 
the Poor. 



AmoQDt 
of Money 
Expended 

in Law 

Charges 

(Parochial 

and 

Union). 



Procrediiies 

befora 
Ma^trate*, 

Coaatoblcai* 



(Uaio* aad 
Pamchl 



ilal). 



or 

Paid to 
VacciBMMi. 



Vaccinatiaa 
Kat< 
Aet. 



York, Wsit VLraiNQ-continued, 

£. t. 



Givendale • 
Grnntley . 
Qrewelthorpe 
Orimtton • 
GiiiHeley • 
Ounthwaite. 
Hamphall Stubbs* 
Hampsthwaite • 
Hard wick, Eaat • 
Haverah (E. P.) . 
Uaverrrnft vrith) 

Cold Hiendley . j 
Heck . • • . 
Hemsworth • • 
Hensall • • • 
Hessle . . • . 
Hiendley, South . 
Hill -top • • 
Holbeck • • . 
Hoyland, High . 
Hoyland, Nether . 
Houghton, Great . 
Houc^htoD, Little • 
Hudale<«ton and ) 

Lumby . • 
Hunslett • • • 
Inf^erthorpe • • 
Kellington. • . 
Kexborough • . 
KiUinghaU • . 
Kirkby Malieard • 
Kirkby-cum-Neth- 

erby . • t 
Kirkby, South . 
Kirksmeaton • 
Knaresborough • 
Kuottingley • 
f>averton . • . 
Lead . • • . 
Lindley • 
Lindrick (K. P.) . 
Linton. • . . 
Micklethwaite • 
Milby and Hum-l 

berton • • •/ 
Monk Bretton. . 
Monkhill • • • 
/ iVeftfieid^andLaDg-) 
/ bar / . • ./I 
^ewtborpQ • • | 



:} 



V} 



34 16 
78 8 

236 8 
73 5 

329 19 
56 4 
14 

210 17 
86 7 
58 7 

118 19 



92 


1 


492 


15 


139 


9 


88 


18 


129 


15 


30 


19 


3,969 


14 


134 


13 


688 


14 


206 


17 


60 


7 


187 


5 


3,022 


18 


21 





87 


6 


227 


14 


308 


19 


426 


16 



123 4 



217 12 

152 9 

2,025 4 

2,008 

239 12 

61 9 

96 

34 



5 

8 



64 12 
41 11 

103 

450 2 
8 2 

112 12 

38 2 



£. 






7 6 



14 



« t 

t « 

4 6 

193 19 



7 12 

• • 

8 16 

321 17 

• • 

10 

9 12 
22 2 
31 12 

2 15 

1 3 
15 16 

255 4 

• • 

• • 

19 17 

• • 

5 4 

2 

1 11 



£. 9, 

34 16 

78 8 

236 8 
73 5 

329 19 

63 10 

14 

210 17 

100 7 

58 7 

118 19 

92 1 
497 1 
139 9 

88 18 
129 15 

30 19 

4,163 13 

134 13 

688 14 

214 9 

60 7 

196 1 

3,344 15 
21 
87 16 

237 6 
331 1 
458 8 

125 19 



218 15 

168 5 

2,025 4 

2,263 4 

239 12 

61 9 

96 5 

34 8 

84 9 

41 11 

108 4 



452 
8 

114 



2 
2 

3 



£. 9, 

7 

62 14 

164 

36 3 
257 17 

37 13 
6 8 

158 2 
72 7 

38 14 

74 3 

78 18 

290 10 

143 8 

43 13 

84 17 

15 14 

2,326 10 

104 8 

492 10 

160 15 

38 10 

129 



2,271 

10 

53 

140 

239 13 

314 14 



4 
9 
4 
5 



82 2 

104 16 

96 18 

1,818 16 

1,753 2 

187 2 

41 10 

56 II 

7 3 

59 19 

17 16 

85 8 

328 15 
3 18 

109 19 

37 7 



£. 



2 3 

• • 

• • 

17* 

4*10 

225 15 

• • 

8 6 

83 12 

• • 

1 4 

20* 

• • 

4 3 
10 6 

108 7 

• • 

4 7 

• • 

4 



£. «. 

5 

9 

3 2 

• • 

3 14 
17 

5 

4 2 

5 3 

• • 

5 

• • 

1 19 

• • 

2 9 
7 7 
1 16 

20 10 
7 10 

2* 19 

• • 

I 16 

16 4 
I 7 

t • 

9 

6 8 
13 4 

3 7 

3 4 

1 10 
3 13 

64 13 

2 14 

8 
1 10 

• • 

1 10 

1 1 

2 11 

2 10 
1 3 



• • 






15 



£. «. 






24 
22 8 



• « 

1 9 
3 






pp. O, No. 3.] f«r Ytar tnduj ISli Hmh. 1846. 



EXPEND] 


roRE. 


























w 


s 


PlTIBHlH 




OoiUof 








a^iiS. 




""""■ 




.«i.j "" 












£. 1. 


£. .. 


27 11 
IG I 


£. >. 


£. *. 


£. ^ 


£. ,. 


£. t. 

34 16 
79 4 


£. ■. 


"\ 




6t 




"n 


■ ■ 


'a 17 


236 8 


i'lG 


8 
8 7 




SB 
S9 14 
IB 4 
S 




" 7 




S 

"i 10 


C9 II 
339 19 

63 4 
12 4 




i 8 




as 10 




4 




'e 1 


197 10 


i'lo 


4 


'.':' 


14 13 

15 10 
31 14 




5 




6 


100 6 
57 4 
106 7 




1 4 




23 3 










103 5 


h 


3 6 




131 a 




' 2 




40 15 


4fi7 14 


12 






19 4 




2 






i:a 14 


4 


" iO 




20 16 




5 




'9 9 


77 2 




1 ] 




3D 7 






" 4 


2 18 


131 4 


4' 


7 




7 2 




"la 




4 14 


30 19 


1 3 


47 11 
I 4 




860 11 

23 3 




19 12 

8 


" 3 


27 13 
7 17 


3,S30 10 
144 12 


70 10 


8 




77 14 




1 






679 4 


12' 


1 4 




38 7 










203 5 




7 




23 S 

20 7 




13 




23 16 


60 19 
ISC 4 


"11 


SS 




Hi 11 




S3 13 






3,394 4 


I7fl 18. 


4 




e 13 




S 






21 


1 




34 11 








*i 6 


91 S 


1 7 




50 9 




" 3 




36 


237 S 


!: 1 


17 




S6 I 




II 




4 1 


307 11 


i 10 


3 S 




4S 17 




4 


i"i2 


7 13 


40S 1 


S 10 


7 




3S IS 




13 




1 ID 


123 13 


5 


1 18 




61 16 
33 3 




IS 
9 


1 2 


38 4 


201 15 
139 4 


I i 


IS 9 




163 7 




11 13 






2,02S 4 


52 10 


19 10 


MIS 


193 




3 17 




76 7 


2,240 11 


73 10 


1 11 
6 




41 17 
19 6 
90 B 

27 6 




2 




13 8 


247 3 

CI g 

78 IB 
34 8 


i 6 


■■ Ifi 

1 




26 i 
16 16 




" 3 






83 10 
35 14 


2' 6 


10 




18 18 




IS 






108 S 


1 


S 15 
1 


" 


73 15 
3 i 
20 16 




" 1 

? 


2 


35 


4S2 2 
S 8 

137 3 


3 






6 3 






4 


3V5 


, VI. H.\ ^ "- 
















•it 


^ 



Poor RaiM Selum 



SAUKSgrCOtiKTIE? 
PARISHES, fto. 


RECEIPT. 


EXPEKD.TURE. 


Aiunnt 


Poor 

B«M. 


Cut ll.* 

luii-r.*.., 
0.S-. 


EipriKltJ 
AePwit. 


Parochitl 




"^ 




£. f. 


£. t. 


£. 1. 


£. *. 


£. .. 


£. .. 


£.. .. 


ToBK, Wmt RiniK 


a-amtinntd. 














Niild.ilhKilliDB. 
h.ll. . . . 


51 1 


G 10 


57 11 


3j 10 




2 


6 


NiMI«1l. (luntirick, 
Notion. .'. . 


ISO 13 




ISO IS 


123 18 








237 7 


27 G 


zr,-i 13 


207 9 


1 6 


1 2 




Nun MunktOD. . 


170 \i 


S Q 


17G 1:2 


117 14 




4 9 




NuD-ick . . . 


34 i8 




31 19 


2 12 


■i'lfi 






Panniill . . . 


530 17 


49 7 


5bO 4 


435 19 


14 11 


310 




t^diD^tOD. . . 


100 




100 


.tS 17 




3 11 




Puutrlmct. . . 


1,913 5 


aifi 9 


2,la7 14 


■2,000 15 


ss' 






Plumpton . . . 


148 5 




UM 5 


too 8 




"is 




Ripon (Bok.ukI')- 


1,472 IB 


93 U 


l,i5i; 10 


1 204 3 


G5' 7 




i'lO 


II.pl«y. . . . 


Hi 11 




112 11 


82 11 








Iloeli. . . . 


V15 18 




lis IB 


44 


20*19 


4'l3 


'" G 


Ro\llTull . . . 


333 Vi 


'fl 


3fiJ 12 


311 4 




12 




Hytill .... 


SB 16 


17 IS 


74 Ifi 


S8 12 








Siwlry. . . . 


2-16 4 


14 


Sr^o 4 


207 12 




a* a 




Scacciun . . . 


53 5 




53 5 


7 


" 7 


1 13 




Siotlan . . . 


H7 18 




97 18 


62 9 




3 17 




Sciinii with Tta- 
ter^ale . . . 


en 5 




811 5 


523 16 


43 7 


35 8 




Shafton . . . 


130 17 




130 17 


71 6 


27 5 


3 17 




Sh«ro« . . , 


3G 16 


3 


39 IS 


16 




4 




SLlkMone . . . 


47S 11 




478 11 


271 9 


50'] 1 


7 






fxi ly 




5:1 19 






1 7 




Skelilmg . . . 


34 14 




34 M 


34 14 




3 10 




Skellon . . . 


78 7 


it 6 


89 13 


SO 






" 3 


Smcnti^n, Liltle , 


ec 3 


2 13 


83 16 


57 8 


ZW 


316 




SiHifTuith aiid 
Slockhiil . . 


510 9 


33 17 


544 6 


456 !0 


35 8 


I 4 




SlBiul-afbugh . , 


182 9 


36 9 


218 18 


103 5 




3 18 




StuinbuiD . . . 


119 G 




119 6 


71 19 


" B 


3 12 




Slainley. Norlh, 


25J 1 




255 1 


199 








Stainley, Suu.h, 

>nd Cliylon . 
StBTclir . . . 


183 1 


ID 19 


194 


142 14 




3 14 




218 8 


G e 


224 16 


148 1 




G 8 




8tmll,yR.Bvr . 


61 1 


3 11 


G4 12 


35 7 




a B 




Stuctun Gnn){e ■ 


35 15 




3-. 13 


22 9 








aulton OrunxB . 


91 1 


14 


91 IS 


86 5 


i'l6 


" 7 


■ . 


SutloD with Uille- 
woud . . . 


155 10 




155 10 


105 




3 11 




T,.d«.t,r, W«t . 


4'2H 


17 D 


445 


314 17 




I 4 


5 15 


Thorp Audling . 


GO 5 




80 5 


53 le 




2 9 


7 


Timbl.. Gr«t . 


147 i 




147 5 


88 10 


39' g 


a 13 




Tinbic, Utile . 


Zi 4 




32 4 


24 17 




1 a 






Towton . . . 


IiJJ 8 




125 8 


49 1 


s'ifi 


2 6 






n^fk^'stubb^ \ 


01 11 




91 11 


GO 16 




6 8 






G4 12 


'2 


GG 12 


52 e 


"' 7 


12 S 






Wtthmbt. . . 


417 15 




417 19 


295 12 


28 7 


4 4 






Wwtoa . . . 


76 9 




70 9 


49 5 











pp. C, No. 3.] for Year mini 26« JBbre/i, 1 846. 



EXPENDltURB. 




ns'^t.r 


r-ruBU 




p.,,,™,. 










'V'-tr 




imtrdi 

CoaBT 




Coilial 

Vulett, 

Jury 
LtiU, 


Plrilb 




Furoclilil 


BoU«t. 




































/.. .. 


£. f. 


£. .. 

10 


t. .. 


jC. *. 

1 


£. ». 


£. «. 


57 16 


£. .. 


(1 6 

1 


8 8 


6 13 

SS 16 




11 




11 16 


130 17 

290 8 


7 13 


1 

'i 3 

6 


3' 7 


■1? 

93 13 

3U 4 




" 2 

1 18 

8 


"10 

:: 


S 19 
16 lU 
29 13 

S 


176 12 
27 1 

5M 14 
78 7 


12 11 

10' 


3 10 
9 




4J 9 






30* 




2,119 5 
144 I 


40' 
3 10 


17 I 
'I 1 




Z3i 4 
20 9 
37 




17'l3 
"16 


5' 5 


64 8 
'4 16 


1,611 6 
103 
119 2 


IG 


14 




34 19 




e 






377 15 




16 


" -1 


14 19 




s 




'2 10 


77 9 


3' 2 


2 17 




4.1 2 








5 7 


260 


2 2 


16 
1 3 




15 4 
IB 4 








22 12 

tu U 


47 12 
95 13 




i \1 

1 1 

15 




7'i 17 
n 14 
^7 9 




4 ID 
S 


o'l9 


8 9 
4 11 


6S9 10 
I3t 16 
39 14 


)6 9 


8 19 
" 11 




4U 19 
24 
11 14 
26 11 




'"16 
"10 




23 3 
3 

*9 13 


404 17 
60 )7 

50 8 
8G 18 


li" 1 
i'l8 


Id 




18 IB 




" 3 


" 7 


3 4 


88 3 


" 9 


3 U 








11 


10 10 




507 17 


6 6 


I 4 


39 16 


46 9 




IS 




VI 11 


807 18 




11 

7 




39 14 
S5 13 




\, 






116 4 

255 




11 

1 3 
■1 
S 
6 


"is 


44 IS 
31 3 

23 
12 18 




15 

11 
" 3 




15 
3 12 
2 6 


193 7 
190 IS 
63 S 
3S 15 
91 13 


17 


lU 

"i 1 




94 S 
76 17 
3-2 U 
16 12 




10 

2 
13 
1 


"is 


30 10 

10 6 


162 16 
429 i 
102 3 
1-17 5 




10 




6 ID 




1 






33 6 




9 
9 




19 S 

21 e 

24 19 


V 


10 
6 




39 3 


132 12 
e'J 7 
90 


i"l3 
2 10 


'4 3 




63 4 




i' 7 






416 17 


3 IS 


10 




21 U 








"^l? 


?G 4 





Poor IkOe Behmt 



[13th Rq 





„..„. 


EXPENDITURE. 






Tow 




^ 




, 


NAMES or COUNTIES 




Id m'^ 


AboudI 


Anounl 
ll.,ft»r. 


(Piroehiil 


Ml 


4- 


£. .. 


£. «. 


£. : 


£. J. 


£. t. 


£. .. 


£. K 


YoBK, Win Rio:i< 


-^MiKurd. 














WcilwiclE . . . 


ai 1(1 




il 10 


9 10 




1 




Whittle . , . 


IZl 17 


15 G 


137 3 


73 4 


"lO 






Wiluklny . . . 


119 19 




119 19 


62 7 


25 


6"l7 




Wildiffii-ttilh- 1 
Thorp, . . .1 


74 10 


6 b 


GO 15 


46 13 








WiDlvnPtt . . 


103 7 




1D3 7 


65 13 




6 6 




WocDbwell . . 


611 3 


37 2 


648 9 


.^05 8 


"lO 


4 3 




Woolley . . . 


264 18 


52 2 


317 


2.16 9 




4 10 






eja 4 


ISI 3 


1,010 7 


730 15 


2i'l4 


7 17 






10 IS 




ID 18 


4 6 




7 




YMdou . . . 

Total . . . 
WALES. 


719 14 




719 14 


420 e 




S 14 




48,503 


2,846 14 


51,349 14 


M,938 14 


U4s"~6' 


781 3 


41 10 
















MONTGOMERY. 
















C»Me CBFTeit.ioa.l 
Upper .Dd Lowtrl 


571 


I 9 


572 9 


427 10 




3 3 




Colhinydd (putt of) 


S6 16 




SS 16 


41 2 




15 




Quil>Bdd . . . 


1,331 S 


's 19 


1,357 4 


84S 


GO 19 


8 10 




Middlcton. . . 


5;> S 




b2 8 


39 11 




11 




Rbo^toeh. . . 


'^S 13 




as 13 


20 16 








Tnneio . . . 


96 12 




96 ii 


S3 








Uppingtoa . . 
Total . . . 


s.,. 




60 10 


43 9 




" 5 




2,217 4 


7 a 


2,224 12 


1,471 8 


69 19 


13 3 



.pp. C, No. 3.] for Year mded 25(4 March, 1846. 



EXPENDITURE. 


K>UJ.f. 


ST 


5 


'•ST 


4^S"' 


coHior 


Propcny. 




PiroclllAl 

fcn.. 
B»rBadtKl. 


£. I. 

*i 6 

10 
1 3 

7 

4 tn 

13 

14 14 

15 10 


£. .. 


£. .. 

10 10 
20 
9 2 
27 17 
■12 4 

109 1 
Si U 

140 2 
6 4 
64 10 




. ,. 


L. 1. 
8 

" 8 

11 

1 S 

9 

12 

2-4 


£ 


' 


£. >. 

27 3 

3 IG 
21 U 

■I 11 
50 


£. ,. 

21 10 
1^1 3 

104 4 

7S in 
100 17 
G4S G 
3UG 
9J5 U 

JO 17 
509 5 


£. .. 

ft 13 

■; 13 
5 U 

lo' 

'i 5 


452 12 


3j2 16 


8,7i4 18 


I4G IS 


135 4 


97 9 


1,703 9 


48,719 16 


835 17 


IG 
3 

10 ID 

IS 






8 e 

4P3 14 
13 19 
8 19 
41 I 
IG IS 


lU 


9 8 


5 
15 

1 12 

"lO 






26 8 

1 10 

\Vl 19 

'i 12 


507 9 

53 2 
1,453 4 

54 f 
31 7 
94 16 
Gr 2 


9 1 

74' 8 


U 4 


402 19 


109 8 


3 2 




142 18 


2,315 1 


83 9 



Aeeottid of Expaditure 



[13th t 



f 


i 

i 

1 
1 

1 


1 

1 


1 


jlsSP.I s.=K||i.||y.| 30311 


•IP 


1 


^pj.lss SSssislsHip. |||s| 


ill 


i 
i 


j.lllll §11111111111 lllll; 


^p.3is| JIIIjIIIIIIj lllfl'; 


% 


1 


^ll|P.| i|||j||i||i.i. g.|||5j 




i 


^.5|~_|5| l|i|s2Ss,|p.2 ip.ssj 


lit 


1 


^P.P.P. r,2gs5|P.li|| =||Sij 


111 


i 
i 


^asSp.l llaP.p.ip.sl Bp.g|s 


IF 


^PlSJl P.p.3|5p.ss| illlSI 


i 

1 


i 


^SllSqi 1 .|||l|Sil|S 5|sS i 


i 

1 


ii!t:j ijitat 'A 


g 


ca Ki d 



,pp. C, No. 4.] 



for Relief in England. 



m 






'M 



gS^^JfiC^neooD SSS""2 






^^IJi i. 

5 S 2 5 fc.-S a f!T 



fe 















^1i 



!i!:ilflipilt|iit-- 



rl B5 s - 



M 

«■•-- SB 

B 2 £ I .E ^ 

lljllll 



"ill' 



IfJII 



5 = 65 






n 



WW 



Acamnt of Expnditwt 



[13th: 





1 

■3 

1 


{ 
3 

1 
J 


1 


.sis 


iii3=ilsS 


.ilSsiils mi 






_-M»t- «.«>«.- 


""'"""' -■' "== 




1 

i 
i 


,,S5S 


iisassSis 


.S|SI5|39 IJJ 








"'-"-''-""' -a" 


J 
! 


"-lll 


llsiiiSSi 


.P.IPJ.II sag 


„?5i 


SglSS'SSI 


.isslSSsS 551 


1 


K«0 




-""""-""■ 22- 


1 


,i?SS 


s-lsSisss 


4=53Sls2 Ui 


•s 




--"«"-"""" 


"""'*'—"- "S" 


i 
i 
i 


,iS« 


isiSSSsSS 


.iggSsSli Sss 






..«., — . -=. 


1 


,,E§S 


1 JISSsIS 


.SISHSil Sgs 


•l 




- —•"•=-■' 


-""•-" — "■ ""• 


1^ 


„Sil 


S.3..gS J 


..5S=l~l3 a5S 


.8 




- " =•' ' 


"--'-— •"" 




i 


■ .3 . 


s _ 


a|s 


1 


s 


, 15 










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a 

B 




1 
f 




Hi 


lllllJllI 


Jiill^ifi It? 




g 


1 


1 
1 


5 1 

S S 



.^pp. C, No. 4.] for Reli^ in England. 





p«i.»|E.s?-"s 


3|Ssls5Si5S 


IsiSssasiliiSSi 


SSSsSSSiSIli 


BssssSilis 


,2o,2^»-.~.>.--i..oa«« 


""•"^''°""'"'~'° 




:|5|P.33iSl3||j 


ip.sKlsi|sssl 


PlMIIJi; 


ssy."|2.Jfs|||j 


Sp;3,IM.|||| 


ssiSlsSsci 


S3P,|S3.3is|2|| 


iiSil3SIS||l 


IllPsSPi; 












I:: 



1 



fllllllliijsll 



lit 

limi 



•1 

illli 






Ijfl 



'111 



Account of Ej:j)endUure 



[istb: 





1 

i 

1 
1 


t 

3 

i 


1 


,iSilS 


SS?SBJE3a53ssi5Si ig= 




flW«B 






i 


„-as£s 


iSslilSsSiiltlSlg SIS 




"S"" 


«..-»..»=«^»=_=,-« ,=> 




1 


jH.pi 


IJ.||i||||||||isP. I|l 


1 


„ii=a 


l=sgi8SiiHS5ill« IIS 


1 




„ = 2„2. = «».-,„=,»2„, ..„ 


J 


2 


,8is5 


SSSl3SiSS3l8=si§l Sii 


■E 




«,=;2''2'=*"2"""2;:22' "«"- 




i 


.iSsS 


8*islllSBsKii£si£ lis 




«««« 


«_;t.s2°**=""-'"=:£=2'' "'='- 


1 

15 ^ 
S 

■ s 


i 


^5||i 


3ijliy.g?s|«5ig|s iii 


i 


.,.3sil 


SliSiSi§SSaSiSsg§ ffi.S 


«-«« 




:i 


1 


,|gss 


f iissSKSiiissaisg = .s 


s. 








i 




iissiaslg.sf .iil.i ss? 


•5 




1 












I 


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1" 


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Illlirfjj;=|i1rl| ;-i| 


1 




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No. 4.] 



for Relief in England. 



393 



Mr»">l(Nt>.00O5O 00'MC0O'M'-0>«0 Q0'NCO"*l>.000OrraO — «ft«0"^ ^^O 

DOC09)«-^*0«00 OOe^OOOCOOO '-■l^O(0«OC4i-><M*OC034^t>^ COOS) 

o'l-Tto to '<4' C4 CO o 'i«'^o>^^ior*©« ^ »o ^ -* co ©« ^ o^oTt^* ao vT cro(rt>r 

•^OtOOifMQOin^^ OO*AC0*0t>»C4C« »0OO0)9kO0>^(MC0«0>r>^ •ot>.o» 

- «0 O -r CO t^ CO 74 0» 00 O O) 0> 0» 00 O (Q 00 C4 CO O eo ^ ^ 00 ^ 0> (M 00 «r: t>. *^ 

to a> 00 f-^ o CO o eo cr» ^ *o n' t>» -^ o> oo o> o t^ rr 'm to i^ oo o> o oo r« ic o oo 

o""-^ 'V^in ©«coo« ^cooo-^^otoc* coo^oco9ieo«OQO <o'r»r«rr !>» i^ t^ 

dOCMeooooe^oo ^'ri^^ooot^oi^* •-«o9Poe9'«rcO'-«ot<M<ot^'-*o ooo»>» 

o-^otoscnoo '^•ooit>>aO(OC9o o»o»oo>(o^«^»n<ooaoaoo> i^-?4ao 

T«OTO«MO><Mn« Q0e0'-^O>C'l«-^'>«'<>« 0>0>*000<OaO(OI^^«CO'-«t>« t'^CO©^ 

o^*o*ocoe4eoo '9^o>'<4'^«o<0co eo«OTr<-^ co'c) eo o oa cv oo «o tCocTao 

o'MCOcococ^oo •-•-• — o>«Mt*«oco eooaooeo(ot^<«r«in(Oo>o o«o^ 

DOO^COCO'^COOO a0»^»-«OS-Tt^TrC* QC0*0'>4'MO00>r)tO*0«099C4 *TT?<0 

rooat>.'Ne4«oo coeo(00>v)«^'-«'>4 aot>koco*^0(o^aoc40o30 (0<-^a» 

r r-r«o*«rreo'*co**eo'GO ^ -v oo ■^■^•o «o eo eo •o'^-^crr©reo^<ror«>rcr«o tCoo ocT 

1* — t>. 00 O 00 — 0> CO C4 «0 00 — <0 -T C^ ** »0 •<» l>* »0 -(Ji •-H l>» O O 00 t* ^ o o t^ 

o eo 3> lo t^ CO CO CO *o to 00 o o o> ^ 00 QO (M 00 ^ o» o o o eoco "^i o> o> eo eo 00 

3oo9>o>^«9a^o OTrcoc4tooa><-^ aotoPO<M30o>ta^^oo>-7ao co^o 

tt-^^iftcoc^co*'* "^^oo»o^»o»oeo '^o'<r»-'3^— *eooo>fc^t*o tCocToo' 

r— »oooiO>-r<?* oocot^^ri-^cooo -Mwo-»»»'«tt>.-^t«»e^»r>r^o>oo oooco 

DO'^'^oas'Mao cr}t»ioo'Mot>«co ^«'Mt>«t^oeooo^t>»«-«ao*ooo I^O<M 

'l-^OO — l'«040 •O'MCICOStt^OO •-«Oa}tOCOt»^'-^CO(OOl^aO o»-^^ 

©I o «o CO ©Tjo'*^ ^ •»" oo" o* CO •^•tT CO ^irTeo^o n^co»ncotC%OiO tCotToeT 

■• ©^ wo ro 00 CO ■* 0> O ^H rr t^ O 01 00 CO »0 CO ^ O ^^ *>! «0 ©» T r^ 00 0> «0 40 00 

»»eoeotvco«oot>» *ao«^oo)coi>>^ eoo>»o-r«ot«»oooTro>»— «s»>» uoso'm 

«*n9>*~o>*oo©4 •~i0^oa>oa9i>k 0'-*ooo<-^kA-«C40*oo>Aao O'mo 

o»-<o«o©i'>«co»<o ^^ ocTo'^cTtt'o*©*' rr*einc>cOf^co*'iootC*eiy^ ocTocTtC 

?t^«-^c30t^e«-i» Tf o wo — t^i'* o»>keori'9»(OOX<M*oeoo><— • oo 

COaOOOtMO-TOa ^ ^ OaCO^^O xrtO'OTfTf-fltiO^^'-'QOC^'M't' «M00 

0t>«'~><MO'^i-iCi I— '^ •ocoxo oeocoaooi»o><ot^«ACoaooo "^^ 

©* «o rr t^ © wo o o> »^ 00 © eo 00 — «« ^ «o o> •— <o 

• • "^ M CO «* <o o •••••••• o» o • ^ -qr «o • o oo co oa d t>» o» o o 

T ^ <>• CO o« «o e»r^ oo*©r^^ ^ t>» «>• o "^ uTtrToo' 



••••«••• •••••••• ••••••••••••• ••• 

V ^ S 

****u5***S •••••••• ••'^^••^•••••« ••• 

fl-|||lll r.|ijl.| illlllll-sisll' I"! 

• 

• • • 






a 



K 
O 
Q 
O 
K 






394 








Accmittt of Expenditure [I3th Mii 




1 

i 

1 

s 

1 
1 
J 
1 

i 

■s 

j 


3 

1 
1 


i 


jJsSsigsgSEsSsslsSSSssliailial 








i 


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1 

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1 


jplSJJllJ.SJJ.SsP.pSip-Si J:8 1 


1 


i 


jsn^.ii.siisi.gpjssissssssssii 


1 




i 


i 


J5i2llsiS§lisasrs5S§5iii?3Ss 


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1 


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S, 




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1 


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5 




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App. C, No. 4 ] for Jielie/m Et^land. 






I ^^« 3 §£«« 333SS 



11,550 
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20,039 
13,508 

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AeeouiU of Expenditure 






[iSth Rep. 



^lclJ<JH~,3lB>-SSiSSTi 



1! 



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§S-"Sl£^3"sl| II 









App. C, No. 4.] for Belief in England. 



tSaisBssS 5£?SS-22S 2ai2?SS"B» 3§ 



gSa<i] gg« 



g3iS"3sls 


SSissSlss £S5s5?=il 58 S:SI5S» 


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liiii iiffil i! liiiii 



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App. C, No. 4.] for Muf t* Biflmd. 401 






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App. C, No. 4.] for Seiiefin England. 



u- 



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iMn <s5 SI — -9 >a -A s <a rvA t~s<a nSiOidA it thai 












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aP.P.PAIKIP. IP. Ipsfc = ?S2i 



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App. C. No. 4.] Belie/ia England. 



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p.i|| 


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Aj t». C, No. 4.] Bdief in England and fFalet. 



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LONDON : Printed by W. Clowxs and Sons. Stanford StrecL 
For Her Mi^esty'f Sutionery Office. 



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