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Mitchell Former Borough constituency for the House of Commons County Cornwall Major settlements St Newlyn East and St Enoder 1547 (1547)–1832 (1832) Number of members Two Mitchell, or St Michael (sometimes also called St Michael's Borough or Michaelborough) was a rotten borough consisting of the town (or village) of Mitchell, Cornwall. From the first Parliament of Edward VI, in 1547, it elected two members to the Unreformed House of Commons. Contents 1 History 2 Members of Parliament 2.1 1547-1629 2.2 1640-1832 3 Notes 4 References History The borough encompassed parts of two parishes, Newlyn East and St Enoder. Like most of the Cornish boroughs enfranchised or re-enfranchised during the Tudor period, it was a rotten borough from the start. The franchise in Mitchell was a matter of controversy in the 17th century, but was settled by a House of Commons resolution on 20 March 1700 which stated "That the right of election of members to serve in Parliament for the Borough of St Michael's, in the County of Cornwall, is in the portreeves, and lords of the manor, who are capable of being portreeves, and the inhabitants of the said borough paying scot and lot": this gave the vote to most of the male householders. The borough was often not in the complete control of a single proprietor, the voters being swayed between those of the lords of the manor from whom they expected to receive most benefit in return. Namier quotes a memorandum on the state of the Cornish boroughs from Lord Edgcumbe to Prime Minister Newcastle in 1760, describing the Mitchell voters as "in general low, indigent people, [who] will join such of the Under Lords from whom they have reason to expect most money and favours. Admiral Boscawen..., by supplying some of the voters with money and conferring favours on others, seems to be adding very considerably to the strength of his interest." The landowners, however, had other expedients for gaining control. The number of voters, which in 1784 had been at least 39, was reduced by 1831 to just seven, achieved by pulling down a number of houses in the borough and letting those houses that still stood on conditions which prevented the occupiers appearing on the parish rates. The proprietors by the 1820s were the Earl of Falmouth (a Boscawen) and Sir Christopher Hawkins, Hawkins having purchased his interest some years previously from Sir Francis Basset; but Mitchell having thus been reduced to one of the smallest of all the rotten boroughs (in 1831, the borough had a population of approximately 90, and 23 houses), it was naturally disfranchised by the Great Reform Act of 1832. Mitchell's early MPs included the explorer and statesman Walter Raleigh, who sat briefly for the borough in the 1590s while out of favour at court and so unable to secure a more prestigious seat. A later MP was the future Duke of Wellington, who as Sir Arthur Wellesley represented the borough from January to May 1807, for part of which time he was a junior minister (Chief Secretary for Ireland) in the Duke of Portland's second government. Members of Parliament 1547-1629 Parliament First member Second member Parliament of 1547-1552 ? ? First Parliament of 1553 Robert Beverley Humphrey Moseley Second Parliament of 1553 Francis Goldsmith Edward Chamberlain Parliament of 1554 Clement Tussard Andrew Tussard Parliament of 1554-1555 Paul Stamford Parliament of 1555 John Arundell John Thomas Parliament of 1558 Thomas Gardiner Parliament of 1559 Robert Hopton Francis Goldsmith (?) Parliament of 1563-1567 Thomas Wilson Parliament of 1571 Edward Stafford Francis Alford Parliament of 1572-1581 Charles Lister Thomas West Parliament of 1584-1585 Edward Barker James Erisey Parliament of 1586-1587 Thomas Cosworth Henry Sumaster Parliament of 1588-1589 Edward Cosworth James Clerk Parliament of 1593 Sir Walter Raleigh Richard Reynell Parliament of 1597-1598 John Arundell (of Trerice) John Carew Parliament of 1601 George Chudleigh William Cholmley Parliament of 1604-1611 William Cary[1] (died) Denzil Holles William Hakewill Addled Parliament (1614) Christopher Hodson Walter Hickman Parliament of 1621-1622 Richard Carew Richard Thelwall Happy Parliament (1624-1625) John Holles[2] Denzil Holles John Sawle Useless Parliament (1625) Henry Sandys (Sir) John Smith Parliament of 1625-1626 Francis Crossinge Parliament of 1628-1629 Francis Buller John Sparke No Parliament summoned 1629-1640 This list is incomplete; you can help by expanding it. 1640-1832 Year First member First party Second member Second party April 1640 Double return [3] November 1640 William Chadwell Royalist John Arundell[4] Royalist 1640 Robert Holborne Royalist August 1642 Holborne disabled from sitting - seat vacant [5] January 1644 Chadwell disabled from sitting - seat vacant 1647 Lord Kerr December 1648 Kerr excluded in Pride's Purge - seat vacant 1653 Mitchell was unrepresented in the Barebones Parliament and the First and Second Parliaments of the Protectorate January 1659 James Launce Richard Lobb May 1659 Not represented in the restored Rump April 1660 Thomas Carew Heneage Finch[6] May 1660 John Alleyn 1661 Matthew Wren Sir Edward Mosley 1665 The Lord Hawley 1673 Humphrey Borlase 1679 Sir John St. Aubyn Walter Vincent 1681 Sir William Russell Henry Vincent 1685 Thomas Price John Vyvyan January 1689 The Viscount Fanshawe[7] Tory Francis Vyvyan September 1689 William Coryton December 1689 Humphrey Courtney March 1690 Anthony Rowe Francis Scobell November 1690 Humphrey Courtney 1695 Thomas Vyvyan 1697 John Tregagle John Povey 1698 Sir John Hawles January 1701 William Beaw Anthony Rowe March 1701 Sir Richard Vyvyan December 1701 William Courtney 1702 Renatus Bellott Francis Basset 1705 Sir William Hodges Hugh Fortescue 1710 Abraham Blackmore Richard Belasyse 1713 Sir Henry Belasyse John Statham 1715 Nathaniel Blakiston Robert Molesworth[8] 1722 Charles Selwyn John Hedges 1727 Henry Kelsall Thomas Farrington 1734 Thomas Watts Robert Ord 1741 Edward Clive John Ord May 1745 Richard Lloyd November 1745 Sir Edward Pickering 1747 Thomas Clarke Albert Nesbitt 1753 Arnold Nesbitt 1754 John Stephenson Robert Clive 1755[9] Simon Luttrell Richard Hussey 1761 John Stephenson James Scawen[10] 1774 Hon. Thomas Howard 1779 Francis Hale 1780 Hon. William Hanger 1784 David Howell Sir Christopher Hawkins [11] Tory 1796 Sir Stephen Lushington 1799 John Simpson 1802 Robert Dallas Robert Sharpe Ainslie 1805 Earl of Dalkeith 1806 Sir Christopher Hawkins[12] Tory Frederick Trench Tory January 1807 Hon. Sir Arthur Wellesley Henry Conyngham Montgomery May 1807 Edward Leveson-Gower George Galway Mills July 1807 Sir James Hall, Bt 1808 Charles Trelawny-Brereton 1809 John Bruce 1812 George Hobart 1813 Hon. Edward Law August 1814 Charles Trelawny-Brereton December 1814 Lord Binning Tory 1818 Sir George Staunton, Bt William Leake 1820 William Taylor Money April 1826 Henry Labouchere Whig June 1826 William Leake Whig 1830 Hon. Lloyd Kenyon Tory John Heywood Hawkins Whig 1831 Hon. William Samuel Best Tory 1832 Constituency abolished Notes ^ Cobbett spells the name as "Carpe" ^ Holles was also elected for East Retford, which he chose to represent, and never sat for Mitchell ^ Peter Courtney, William Chadwell, Francis Basset and Samuel Cosworth were all named in the return, though Cosworth's name was later taken off. The Parliament was dissolved before the dispute could be resolved or any of the four could take their seat ^ Arundell was also elected for Bodmin, which he chose to represent, and never sat for Mitchell ^ Thomas Temple was apparently elected after the Civil War to fill the vacancy, but there is no evidence that he ever took his seat ^ Finch was also elected for Canterbury, which he chose to represent, and did not sit for Mitchell ^ Expelled from the House for refusing to take the oath of loyalty to William and Mary ^ Created Viscount Molesworth (in the Peerage of Ireland), July 1716 ^ At the election of 1754, Clive and Stephenson were initially declared to have defeated their opponents Luttrell and Hussey, but the result was reversed on petition ^ Scawen was re-elected in 1774 but had also been elected for Surrey, which he chose to represent, and did not sit again for Mitchell ^ At the election of 1784 there was double return, one naming Howell and Hawkins as elected, the other naming Howell and Roger Wilbraham, they having tied with 21 votes each. (Howell had 27 votes and the fourth candidate, William Boscawen, 15.) On scrutiny of the votes the Committee struck off four votes that had been credited to Wilbraham, and added one to Hawkins that had been disallowed by the Returning Officer, and declared Hawkins duly elected. ^ Hawkins was also elected for Grampound and Penryn; he chose to represent Grampound, and did not sit for Mitchell in this Parliament References D Brunton & D H Pennington, “Members of the Long Parliament” (London: George Allen & Unwin, 1954) Cobbett's Parliamentary history of England, from the Norman Conquest in 1066 to the year 1803 (London: Thomas Hansard, 1808) [1] Maija Jansson (ed.), Proceedings in Parliament, 1614 (House of Commons) (Philadelphia: American Philosophical Society, 1988) Lewis Namier, "The Structure of Politics at the Accession of George III" (2nd edition - London: St Martin's Press, 1961) J E Neale, The Elizabethan House of Commons (London: Jonathan Cape, 1949) T H B Oldfield, The Representative History of Great Britain and Ireland (London: Baldwin, Cradock & Joy, 1816) J Holladay Philbin, "Parliamentary Representation 1832 - England and Wales" (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1965) Henry Stooks Smith, "The Parliaments of England from 1715 to 1847" (2nd edition, edited by FWS Craig - Chichester: Parliamentary Reference Publications, 1973) Browne Willis, Notitia Parliamentaria (London, 1750) [2] Leigh Rayment's Historical List of MPs – Constituencies beginning with "M" (part 3)