Well may we exclaim, "Such a parcel of rogues in a nation."  That a peer should sell his vow and his country for 11 may be regarded as about the most contemptible transaction on record.  Even the Provost of Ayr got 100.  The Lords Ordinary were to receive 500 a year instead of 100 and all the law servants of the crown received gratuities or increased salaries.  When the story of this wholesale bribery became partly known the people were furious, and when the money was taken to Edinburgh to be divided, the citizens could only be kept from destroying it by sheer force of arms.  They regarded the gold in the closely guarded wagons as being the price paid in exchange for the delivery of the liberty of the kingdom into the hands of the English.  Possibly, had they realized that the money was to be repaid by Scotland into the British treasury, even the protection of the military would have been insufficient to prevent the coffers and their contents being thrown into the Nor' Loch.  The Darien scheme, the stock in which was largely held by the Scots commissioners, the members of the Scottish Parliament, and the upper classes generally.  This was one of the most thoughtful schemes for making the bribery in connection with the Union be as widespread as could possibly be imagined.  Even the Royal Burghs were stockholders.
Amount of Bribe
Duke of Montrose £200
Duke of Athole £1,000
Duke of Roxburgh
Marquis of Tweeddale
Earl of Marchmont
Earl of Cromarty
Earl of Balcarres
Earl of Dunmore
Earl of Eglinton
Earl of Forfar
Earl of Glen Cairn
Earl of Kintore £200
Earl of Findlater £100
Earl of Seafield £490
Lord Prestonhall
Lord Ormiston
Lord Anstruther
Lord Fraser £100
Lord Polwarth £50
Lord Forbes £50
Lord Elibank £50
Lord Banff £11
Provost of Ayr
Treaty of Union Traitors

As well as the then Lord Advocate John Dalrymple the 1st Earl of Stair, along with John Campbell the 2nd Duke of Argyll, the characters below are the Scottish nobles who sold out their country in 1707.  Alongside their names are the bribes they received for their treachery:

Parcel of Rogues in a Nation
Edmund Burke
Copyright © 2020 Billy Burns. All rights reserved.
From February 1, 2015 the liability to pay ‘Poll Tax’ arrears in Scotland will end, subject to final approval of the Scottish Parliament ... . John Swinney says Holyrood has acted ‘to right a historic wrong’.
[Ed. ~ As far back as 30 July 1988, before the poll tax came into force, I told the person responsible for enforcing it in the Lothians that it was illegal in Scotland. LINK]
Scottish Saltire
Scottish Saltire