§ Their lordships proceeded further in the appeal Rowe v. Power Serjeant Shepherd was heard in reply, after which some questions relative to the cause were ordered to be referred to the judges for their opinion.—Colonel Stanley, and several other members of the house of commons, brought up the Salford Justices' bill, the Irish Election bill, and several private bills, which were read a first time —The Wine Duty bill, the Naval Commissioners' Renewal bill, and the Military Commissioners' bill, were read a third time and passed. The Irish Licence bill passed through a committee, and was reported.—On the occasion of the third reading of the Wine Duty bill, the earl of Suffolk took occasion to repeat his opinion, that the same indulgence, with respect to the remission of the duties upon wine, which the officers of the navy enjoyed, should be extended to those of the army; they were as well entitled to such a favour; and the loss, in point of revenue, to the government, would be comparatively small.—Lord Glenbervie, and several other members of the house of commons, brought up a message, desiring their lordships would permit the attendance of lord viscount Sidmouth, the earls of Buckinghamshire and St. Vincent, to give evidence before the select committee of the house of commons, appointed to consider the 11th report of the commissioners of naval enquiry. They were informed that the house would send an answer by messengers of its own. Lord viscount Sidmouth, and the earl of Buckinghamshire stated that they had no objection to attend.—A long conversation arose on the subject of the Pancras Poor bill. The commital of the bill stood for Thursday next; but 124 lord Suffolk wished that order might be discharged, and another made out for a more distant day. This suggestion was objected to by the earl of Westmorland, the bishop of St. Asaph, lord Auckland, and some other noble peers; when it was proposed by the earl of Westmorland, that the bill be committed on Friday next.—The bishop of St. Asaph gave notice, that on Thursday he should submit a motion to the house, which, if acceded to, must prove fatal to the bill.