Huddersfield Chronicle (02/Nov/1850) - page 4

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4 THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1850. ANNUAL MUNICIPAL DINNER, HUDDERSFIELD. be held at the Horst, on Farivar, [Friar] the 15th November, 1850. , Dinn [Inn] Table at Four o'clock. Tickets, 5s. es oe Pint of Wine; to be had of Mr. Jas. T. WicNEY, [Wine] Imperial Hotel. KIRKHEATON ORATORIO. Patrons. The Right Hon. the Ear. of DARTMOUTH. Sir Lister Lister Kaye, Bart. Siz [Six] JoHN [John] WILLIAM RAMsDEN, [Ramsden] Bart. The Rev. the Rector of Kirk-, George Senior Tolson. Esq. heaton. [Heaton] James Crosland Fenton, Esq. The Rev. the Rector of Joseph Beaumont, Esq. Thornhill. Robert Henry Tolson, Esq. We Walker Battye, Esq., William Green Armitage, J.P. Joseph Brooke, Esq., J.P. J One an Haigh, Esq. Joshua Ingham, Esq., J.P. Jere [Here] Kaye, Thomas N owell, [well] ee John Haigh, Esq. Joseph S. Tolson, . John Beaumont, Esq. William Hirst, Esq. Officers of Committee of Management. Rev. W. TaTLOcK, [Matlock] Chairman. Mr. JoHN [John] BEAUMONT, Treasurer. Mr. GzorcE [Grocer] S. Dyson, Hox. [Ho] Secretary. GRAND ORATORIO of SACRED MUSIC, selected from Haydn's Creation, Han- [Handel] del's [de's] Sampson, Israel in Egypt, and Saul and from Mendelssohn's Elijah, will be given in the PaRisH [Parish] CHURCH, KIRKHEATON, with the sanction of the Minister and Churchwardens, on WEDNESDAY MorNING, [Morning] November 13th the proceeds of which will be appropriated in liqui- [liquid- liquidating] dating the debt due on the erection of the Kirkheaton School Buildings. PRINCIPAL VOCALISTS. MISS WILLIAMS, and MRS. SUNDERLAND, Mr. LOCKEY, and Mr. MACHIN. LEADER and ConpuctoR-MR. [Conductor-MR] HORN. The CHOIR will consist of upwards of Eighty Performers. Joseph Senior, Esq. ission [mission] -Patron's Gallery, 10s. 6d. North Gallery, 6 64 Chancel, 5s. Body of the Church, 2s. Tickets for which may be had at Mrs. Kemp's, and at Mr. Heslop's, Huddersfield at the Bar of the umont's [amount's] Arms, Kirk- [Kirkheaton] heaton; [Heaton] and on the Oratorio day, at the Churchyard Gates. doors open at half-past Eleven o'clock, Oratorio to commence at Twelve precisely. Books of the words Sixpence each. WO LECTURES by the INDIAN CHIEF, KAH-GE-GA-GAH-BOWH, [AH-GE-GA-HAG-BOW] on Monpbay [Monday] the 11th, and WEDNESDAY the 13th November, 1850, in the PHILo- [Phil- Philosophical] SOPHICAL [PHILOSOPHICAL] Hat, Huddersfield. .. . of the First LecturE [Lecture] -The Religious Belief, Poetry, and Eloquence of the North American Indians- [Intense] The untry -First [country -First] Cause-Good and Bad Spirits-Origin of Death and Tradition of the Medicine Worship-Future State-Mysterious Punishments.-PoeETRY [Punishments.-Poetry] -Whatit -What] is, the Soul, Thought, Inspiration.-ELOQUENCE What consti- [consist- constitutes] tutes [Tues] it action words gesticulations voice Nature's e-Indian Mind, &c., &e. oo. SuBJEcT [Subject] of the SeconD [Second] LEcTURE [Lecture] -On the Peculiarities ofthe [of the] North American Indians. . The Chief will appear in the Costume of his Nation. Doors opened at half-past Seven o'clock, Lecture to com- [commence] mence [fence] at Eight precisely.-TICKETS, 1s. to each Lecture Gallery, 6d. Children, Half-price; may be had of Mr. J. Brook, Bookseller, Westgate and at the Chro- [Caro- Chronicle] néecle [needle] Office. No more Tickets will be issued than the Hall will comfortably accommodate. HONLEY ASSOCIATION FOR PROMOTING AND ENCOURAGING THE KEEPING AND FEEDING OF GOOD BRED PIGS AMONGST THE LABOURING CLASSES. Open to the Township of Honley. HE FIRST SHOW of the above Association will be held in Mr. NoRcLIFFE's [Cliff's] CROFT, BOTTOM 0' TH' GaTE, [Gate] HONLEY, on SATURDAY NEXT, 9th November. Free Admission to Members on showing their cards. Admission to Non-Members at twelve o'clock on payment of Sixpence ditto at two o'clock on payment of Threepence. List of Prizes may be had on application to Mr. C. J. LANCASTER, Secretary. All Stock intended for Show must be on the Show Ground not later than Twelve o'clock a.m., and remain there until Four o'clock p.m. of the same day. ZION CHAPEL, LINDLEY. OTICE [NOTICE] IS HEREBY GIVEN, that a sepa- [sea- separate] rate Building, named Zion Chapel, situated at Lindley, in the Parish of Huddersfield, in the County of York, in the district of Huddersfield Union, being a Build ing certified according to Law as a Place of Religious 'Worshi [Worship] was, on the Twenty-third day of October, 1850, duly REGISTERED for SOLEMNIZING MARRIAGES thexein, [therein] pursuant to the Act of 6th and 7th William 4th, ce. 85. Witness my hand this Twenty-ninth day ot October, . COOKSON STEPHENSON FLOYD. Superintendent Registrar. CROWN HOTEL, NEAR HOLMFIRTH. oy AMES W. MACDONALD begs to return his thanks to the Inhabitants of Holmfirth, and the Public generally, for the very liberal support he has en- [enjoyed] joyed since he opened the above Hotel, and takes this opportunity of assuring them that the house has been most beautifully fitted up, re-painted, &., and will be found by Commercial Gentlemen especially, to combine the el ce and comfort of home with a close proximity to the Haines, beim [beam] within about three minutes' walk of the station. J. W. M. has selected a first-rate stock of Wines, Spirits, Ales, &c., and hopes, by the strictest attention to the requirements and comfort of his friends, to obtain a con- [continuance] tinuance [Finance] of their patronage and support. In addition to the usual apartments of the Hotel there is a LARGE AND COMMODIOUS ROOM, suitable for Estate and general Auction Sales. WELL-AIRED BEDS. GOOD STABLING AND COACH HOUSE ATTACHED. An elegant One or Two-Horse CaB [Can] ready at the shortest notice. N.B.-For the convenience of Private Families, J. W. M. has also ensured a constant supply of ALE and PORTER, in small casks, from the Lockwood Brewery, at the follow- [following] ing prices -- ALE, 6 gallons and upwards, 1s. ditto, 1s. 2d. and Is. 6d. per gal. i Porter, per gal 1s. 2d. and 1s. 6d. per gal. Legal Notices. - MR. JEREMIAH MARSHALL, DECEASED. A LL having CLAIMS on the ESTATE of the late Mr. JEREMIAH MaRsHALL, [Marshall] of Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field, Maltster, [Master] are requested immediately thereof, with the nature of the securities (if any) to Mr. CHARLES OLDROYD, of DEwsBuRY, [Dewsbury] one of the Execu- [Exec- Executors] tors, that the same may be enquired into, and discharged iffoundcorrect. [incorrect] Andall [Randall] INDEBTEDto [Indebted to] theESTATE [the estate] are requested to PAY their DEBTS to the said CHARLES OLDROYD, or to Mr. JoHN [John] MARSHALL, at the residence of the said deceased, without delay. By Order, GREAVES, SCHOFIELD, anp [an] OLDROYD, Solicitors to the Executors. Dewsbury, 28th Oct., 1850. to send the parti- [part- part] Duty Free. of WILLIAM ROBINSON, of Spring Meapow, [Meadow] in Saddleworth, in the County of York, Dyer, Cloth Merchant, Dealer and Chap- [Chapman] man , Commissioners Meeting 12th November, 1850, at One o'clock, at the Commercial Buildings, Leeds, for receiving proof of debts, and declaring a first and final dividend. H. P. HOPE, Official Assignee. W. BARKER, Solicitor to the Assignees. Huddersfield, 21st October, 1850. Duty Free. N the Matter of the Petition of JOSEPH M'QUEAY, [M'QUAY] for the last six years and upwards, residing at MILNSBRIDGE, in the Parish of Almondbury, in the County of York, and carrying on business at the same place as a Woollen Cloth ufacturer. [manufacturer] Notice is hereby ven, that the County Court of Yorkshire, at Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] ld, ac in the matter of this Petition, will proceed to make a order thereon, at the said Court, on the 22nd day of November next, at Ten o'clock in the Forenoon precisely, unless cause be then and there shown to the contrary. F. R. JONES, Jur,, [Jury] Clerk of the said Court. Duty Free. N the Matter of the Petition o GEORGE HIGGINS, from April, 1847, to the present time, re- [residing] siding and carrying on business at HUDDERSFIELD, in the County of York, asa Coach Maker. Notice is hereby given, that the County Court of Yorkshire, at Hudders. [Udders] ld, acting in the matter of this Petition, will proceed to make a final order thereon, at the said Court, on the 22nd day of November next, at Ten o'clock in the Forenoon precisely, unless cause be then and there shown to the contrary. F. R. JONES, Jun., Clerk of the said Court. Duty Free. W BEREAS [BOREAS] a Petition of JOSHUA SHAW, of LEEDs [Leeds] Roap, [Soap] opposite the Gas-house, Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field, in the County of York, Green Grocer, Herring Dealer and Seedsman, [Sidesman] an Insolvent Debtor, having being filed in the County Court of Yorkshire, holden at Huddersfield, in the said County, and an Interim Order for Protection from Process having been given to the said Joshua Shaw, under the provisions of the Statutes in that case made and provided, the said Joshua Shaw is hereby required to ap- [appear] pear in the said Court to be holden at Huddersfield afore- [fore- afore] a, before the Judge of the said Court, on the 22nd day ovember [November] next, at Ten o'clock in the Forenoon precisely, r his First Examination 'his debts, estate, and effects, and to be further dealt wit according to the pro- [pro that] that ae the said Statutes And Notice is hereby given of Assignees is to take place at the time so te ie e an are not to deliver th oat ws FREDERICK RoBErt [Robert] Sous, 'the Clerk rk of at his Office at Huddersfield, in the said County. Dated the 24th day of October, 1950, F. BR. JONES, Jun., Clerk of the said Court. ' persons indebted to the said Joshua Shaw, or who fo HEVERSHAM GRAMMAR SCHOOL, WBAR [WAR] MILNTHORPB, [MILNTHORPE] WESTMORELAND. Rev. J. H. SHarpies, [Shares] M.A., Heap MASTER. LIMITED number of YOUNG GENTLE- [GENTLEMEN] MEN are Received as BOARDERS in the House of the Head Master of the above School, in connection with which are the following Exhibitions -- Cambridge, f One of 50 per annum, at Trinity College, for four years. Four (shared in by two other chon [con] of 75, at Magde- [Made- Magdalen] lene [Lee] College, Cambridge, for t ears. One of 50, at Queen's College, Oxford, for four years. ditto, Fire in schools) of 100 ditto, for a ei the last three years, the Slowing Exhibitions ined [ned] by pupils of the school ; ane [an] oe r ator, [tor] at Trinity College, Cambridge. Three of 75 per annum, at Magdalene College, ditto. One of 50 per annum, at Queen's College, Oxford. Prospectuses forwarded upon application. RS. EDWARD B. CLARKSON, from M London, begs to inform the Inhabitants of Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field and its Vicinity, that she intends giving INSTRUC- [INSTRUCT- INSTRUCTION] TION [ION] to a select number of YOUNG LADIES in MUSIC and the FRENCH LANGUAGE, and respectfully solicits their support. oo, Having been accustomed to Tuition in London for many years Mrs. C. feels confident of giving satisfaction. Terms, including Music and French, One Guinea per quarter. PaDDOCK, [Paddock] NEAR THE CHURCH, Oct. 31, 1850. N.B.-Mrs. C. having played the Organ both in London, and at Scissett Church, Clayton West, would be glad of an Engagement in that capacity, R. EDWARD B. CLARKSON, late Crnrt- [Grant- Certificated] FICATED [DEDICATED] STUDENT of the GOVERNMENT SCHOOL of DESIGN, and formerly of Mr. JosH. [Josh] NortTon's [Northern's] EstTaBLisH- [Established- Establishment] MENT, [MEN] CLAYTON WEsT [West] (where he had the entire manage- [management] ment [men] of the Manufacturing and Designing department for many. pe will be g of meeting with EMPLOY- [EMPLOYMENT] MENT. [MEN] He combines a practical knowledge of Manufacturing with Designing, and obtained the Government Certificate together with the Shawl Prize in 1838, signed by the ouncil [Council] and the late Lord Sydenham. Has frequently lec- [le- lectured] tured [cured] upon Harmonious Colouring, as connected with Manufactnres. [Manufacturers] Knowing most of the London buyers, would be glad to make himself useful in any way. A smal [small] only required in the first instance, as Mr. C. feels confident of giving satisfaction. Can refer as to competency to JosH. [Josh] NorToN, [Norton] Esq., Clayton West; Messrs. JoHN [John] SHEPARD and Co., Damask Manufacturers, Halifax; and many others, both in London and Bradford. Address-PaDDOCK, [Address-Paddock] near the Church. P.S.-Specimens of PRACTICAL and ARTISTIC ABILITY can be shown. R. JOHN MARSHALL, or No. 17, WEst- [West- Westgate] GATE, HUDDERSFIELD, Begs to inform the Inhabitants of Huddersfield and the public generally that he has succeeded to the BUSINESS of a MALTSTER, [MASTER] which has been carried on for a great number of years by his late father, Mr. JEREMIAH MARSHALL, and he hopes by a strict attention to business to merit a continuance of the patronage which was given to his late father until the time of his decease. Huddersfield, Oct. 28th, [the] 1850. PHONETIC ART. Mind is invisible, yet when we write, That world of papery comes forth to sight ; In vocal speech the idle air breathes sense, And empty sounds become intelligence. Phonetic art hath both these modes outdone, By blending sounds and symbols into one. R. HORNSBY will MEET a CLASS at Honey, on TUESDAY EVENING NEXT, at Eight o'clock and LECTURE at MELTHAM on THURSDAY EVENING at half-past Seven, on the above valuable Art. OLD FLOCKTON COAL. S. DEWSBURY COAL, HUDDERSFIELD RAILWAY STATION, Coat SHoots, [Shoot] No. 12, 13, and 14. CASH PRICES. Best Old Flockton House Coal......... 8s. Od. per ton, Dewsbury Bank 6s. Credit Prices-8s. 10d. and 7s. 6d. Leading to all places within the bars, 10d. per ton. No better coal can be used, than the Old Flockton for extreme heat and economy under judicious management. JOHN WINTER, LAND AGENT, ESTATE AUCTIONEER, AND GENERAL VALUER, SaLeE [Sale] Rooms, Spring-street, Huddersfield. RESIDENCE, South-street. Go be Let. T be LET, with immediate possession, a DWELLING HOUSE, delightfully situated on the Halifax road, (just out of the Huddersfield boundary), containing Kitchen, Dining Room, Drawing Room, and Three Bed Rooms, with Gardens, back and front. Apply to Mr. B. Brown, Stationer, Market-place. O be LET, within a short distance of the George Hotel, a Suite of ROOMS on the Socond [Second] Floor, suitable for a Solicitor, Land Surveyor, or any other Professional Gentleman requiring convenient mises [Miss] in a central situation. If the Premises are found to be too extensive for one individual the Proprietor would divide them to suit two parties. For Rent and further particulars apply to Mr. JaMES [James] Durrans, Westgate, Huddersfield. TO CLOTH FINISHERS, MANUFACTURERS, &c. TS be LET or SOLD, all that valuable FINISHING MILL and Stove; also Dwellinghouse, [Dwelling house] Garden, &c., situate at MELTHAM, and now in the cccupa- [occupy- occupation] tion [ion] of Mr. John Hirst. These Premises are replete with every convenience for carrying on a considerable Finishing Establishment, well supplied with pure soft water, and worked by a high. re- [resume] sure Engine, quite new. The Machinery now on the Bre- [Be- Premises] mises, [Miss] and to be Let or Sold with them, consists of Raisin Gigs, Boiling Cisterns, Iron Tenters (in stove), Lewis's an Perpetual Machines, Brushing Mills, Burling [Burning] Tables, Press Oven, Plates and Papers, also One Ten-inch Ram Hydraulic Press, with double pumps, and in fact every requisite for carrying on a considerable Finishing Business. The Rent is very moderate, and possession can be given early in November. For further particulars apply to Armitage Brothers, New-street. Sales by Auction. ---- - FREEHOLD ESTATE, AT EARLSHEATON, [ALSTON] NEAR DEWSBURY. T BE SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. JAMES WHALLEY, at the Roya. [Royal] Horet, [Horst] DEwspury, [Dewsbury] on WEDNESDAY, NEXT, the 6th day of November 1850, at Six o'clock in the Evening, (subject to such conditions as will be then produced), All that One Undivided Moiety or Half Part of all those Three COTTAGES or DWELLING-HOUSES, (Formerly Four), with the appurtenances thereto belonging, situate at EARLSHEATON, [ALSTON] near Dewsbury, now in the respective occupations of George Mitchell, Francis Lockwood, and another. To view, apply on the Premises, and for other articulars [particulars] to Mr. JAMES PHILLIPS, Currier, Quarry-hill 3 weeds, or to MR. CHARLES NAYLOR, Solicitor, Trinity-street, Leeds. October 22nd, 1850. '2 BROAD LANE, IN UPPERTHONG. T be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. GEORGE TINKER, at the House of Mr. George Bower, the Kine's Heap INN, HOLMFIRTH, on WEDNESDAY NEXT, November the 6th, at Seven o'clock in the Evening, in the following or such other Lots as shall be agreed on at the time af 8 sale, and subject to such conditions as will be then roduced [reduced 3 P Lot 1.-All those three COTTAGES, DWELLING- [Dwelling houses] HOUSES or TENEMENTS, with the Barn, Mistal, [Mistral] Gardens, Outbuildings and Appurtenances to the same be- [belonging] longing, situate, standing and being at Broad Lane, in Upperthong, in the Parish of Almondbury, in the Count of Vork, [Cork] and now in the several occupations of Josep Hirst and others. Also all those three Closes, Pieces or Parcels of LAND or Ground, situate and being at or near Broad Lane, in Upperthong, aforesaid, called or known by the several names, and containing the several quantities following, more or less, namely - A. R. P. The Roger Royd 3 36 The Upper Ing.................. 02 8 The Croft 220 2 24 And now in the occupation of Mr. Jonas Hampshire. Lot 2.-All that Close, Piece or Parcel of LAND or Ground, sitvate [state] and being in Upperthong aforesaid, called or known by the name of the Binns Leys, now occupied as a Garden, containing by admeasurement [ad measurement] Ir. 6p. more 'or less, and now in the occupation of Thomas Kaye. Also, all that one equal undivided third part, or share of, and in all that Wood, or Piece or Parcel of Wood. Ground, with the Wood and Trees growing thereon, call Binns Wood, situate and being in Upperthong aforesaid, containing by admeasurement [ad measurement] la. 2r. 50 more or less, Lot 3.-All that Allotment, Piece or Parcel of Land or Ground, situate and being at or near Snape, in Upperthong aforesaid, con by admeasurement [ad measurement] la. 32p. [p] more or less bounded on the East by Austonley Road, and on the South by Snape Occupation Road, and now unoccupied The Three Cottages, tne [te] Barn, and also the Closes of Land called the U Ing, and the Croft Ing, and 2 roods 32 perches of the Allotment, are Copyhold of the Manor of Wakefield, and compounded for, and the fines payable in respect thereof, small and certain. The Close called the Roger Royd, comprised in Lot 1, the Premises comprised in Tot 2, and also 2 roods on the west side of the said Allotment, are copyhold of the said Manor uncompounded r. Lot 1 adjoins the public Highway leading from Holm- [Holmfirth] firth to Upperthong, and presents a desirable situation for a Manufacturer. Further particulars may be had by applying to the AUCTIONEER or, at the Offices of Mr. C. 8. FLOYD, Solicitor, Huddersfield and Holmfirth. TO FARMERS AND OTHERS. NS af the Samos [Samoa] Osman) 'Works, HUDDERSFIELD, a Large Quantity of GOO TILLAGE, consisting of Dry Refuse Lime from the Am- [Ammonia] monia [mona] Stills, at 2s. and ls. per ton. A pair of Small MILLSTONES, fixed in an oon [on] Frame, rs ing complete, suitable for crushing cats, beans A Quantity of Good STABLE MANURE. Latest Intelligence. BY ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH. Lonpon, [London] Fripay [Friday] Nicat. [Nat] eee [see] LAST NIGHT'S BANKRUPTS. Henry Brooke Nuriel, [Muriel] chemist, Brighton, Sussex. William Gibbs, stockbroker, Throgmorton-street, [Throughout-street] London. Thomas Shaw, builder, Claremont Terrace and Pensbury- [Pens bury- Pendlebury] place, Wandsworth-road, Surrey. Hugh Snelling, Brighton, Sussex. Samuel A arner, [Garner] projectile manufacturer, Southsmp- [Southampton- Southampton] ton-street, [street] Strand. Adolphus Miller, rope-maker, Emsworth, Southampton, Ephraim Gwalter, [Walter] baker and horse dealer, istow, [stow] Waltham, Essex. Lonpon [London] CorN [Corn] MARKET, November Ist.-Quantity [Its.-Quantity] of wheat fresh up from neighbouring counties moderate. Millers purchased cautiously, but factors required fully Monday's currency. Holders of foreign firm, and former terms supported. Flour and malt moved off at late quota- [quotations] tions. [tins] Fine barley supported former prices. Other descrip- [Scrip- descriptions] tions [tins] met slow sale. Beans and peas held at late rates, but few parcels changed hands. Fresh arrivals of oats mode- [moderate] rate, and dealers are buyers pretty freely. It was fully as dear as at commencement of the week. White wheat, 45s. to 49s. red, 39s. to 44s.-English [S's.-English] wheat, 1860; barley, 1910 oats, 290; malt, 1650; flour, 1490 Irish oats, 3970. Foreign flour, 16,260 barley, 8210; oats, 9690. LIVERPOOL CoRN [Corn] MARKET, November Ist.-There [Its.-There] isa very small attendance to-day, and the demand for all articles is quite of a retail character. Prices nominally the same as on Tuesday last. Imports for last three days Ireland and coastwise. [coast wise] Wheat, 686; barley, 515; oats, 2,964 malt, 730 flour, 346 sacks oatmeal, 3 011 loads ; beans, 653 ;3peas, [peas] 31 foreign wheat, 6,865 flour, 50 sacks and 48,759 barrels beans, 4,360 peas, 956 Indian corn, 1,050. SMITHFIELD MaRKET, [Market] LONDON, November 1Ist.-Beasta, [1st.-Best] 877; sheep and lambs, 4,390; calves, 265 Pigs, 580.- [W] Beef, 2s. 2d. to 3s. 8d. mutton, 3s. 2d. to 4s. 2d. veal, 2s. 6d. to 3s. 8d pork, 3s. 4d. to 4s.; lamb, -- Hol- [Ho- Holland] land-beasts, [beasts] 477 sheep, 1,380; calves, 153; pigs, 80.-- Leicester, Northampton and Lincolnshire heasts, [beasts] 280. Supply of beasts and sheep small. Trade dull tor inferior, but in demand. Calves a little better than on Monday. LrivERPooL [Liverpool] SHARE MARKET, YESTERDAY Noon,- [Noon] Londonand [London] North Western, 117 [W ; New Quarters, 211-16ths, [W-this] ; Midlands, 414, 4; Do. Halves, 22; Caledonian Pre- [Preferential] erential, [essential] 5; L tock, He 3, 4, 47; Leeds Fifths, 7 9-16ths; [9-this] Dovers, [Dover] 20, 19, 3; York and North Midlands, 23, 2 3, 2. A FTERNOOoN-London [A Afternoon-London] and North Western, 1173; New Quarters, 2 9-16; Midland Halves, 224 to ai Li Stock, 462, 4 Leeds Fifths, 73; Dovers, [Dover] 193; Yor [Or] and North Midland, 229, 3. THE GERMAN QUESTION.-The Cologne Gazette contains the following despatch, dated Berlin, 30th ult. -'Informa- -'Inform- Information] tion [ion] has been received from Warsaw, according to which the Prussian pro have been peremptorily declined. Denmark, too, is not likely to accede to the proposal of a Danish and German Commission to settle the Aiffculties [Difficulties] of the Danish question. -The Berlin ministerial paper denies that Prussian officers and soldiers in full uniform are allowed to join the Schleswigers. [Steelworks] The Berlin correspondent of the Times is of opinion that peace will be maintained, while its correspondent at Vienna considers a war almost inevitable. It is stated that the Hessian troops in the environs of Frankfort had been dis- [disbanded] banded, and the Elector is reported to have given his consent to the entrance of a Bavarian army into the Electorate. TRAFFIC RETURNS. Lonpon [London] anD [and] NortH [North] WESTERN RaiLway.-Return [Railway.-Return] of traffic for the week ending Oct. 30 - Passengers, parcels, &c. 25,413 Merchandise se 18,149 5 8 Cattle oe ane [an] 5 6 1. Total... ee .. 45,071 1 4 Corresponding week last year ... 41,428 12 8 Note.-The returns as published are exclusive of the traffic of the Huddersfield Canal and Shropshire Union, North Union, Preston and Wyre, South Junction, Man- [Manchester] chester and Buxton, and Buckinghamshire Railways, and of the proportion of traffic deducted under agreement with the North Staffordshire Company. LANCASHIRE AND YORKSHIRE RatLway.-Traffic [Railway.-Traffic] for the week ending October 27 (miles open, 260) [W] - Passengers, &c, wes [West] wee ... 14,614 8 6 Corresponding week last year (miles open, 2013) [W] ... wee oon [on] -- 12,104 4 8 A ForTUNATE [Fortunate] EMIcRANT.-Among [Emigrant.-Among] the passengers on board the Indus, which arrived at Southampton with the India mail, was Mr. James Malcolm, a native of Caithness. 22 years ago he landed asa young emigrant at Van Diemen's Land with 50s. in his pocket 15 years ago he crossed over to Port Philip, when there were only two huts in that now flourishing colony, and there he has remained ever since. He is the largest individual sheep farmer in the colony, being the owner of 30,000 sheep, and land sufficient, reckon- [reckoning] ing, as he does, an acre to a sheep, to feed 60,000. Heis [His] now worth 3,000 a year. ee ne to Englaud [England] is to see the old country once more, when he purposes to the remainder of he life in South Australia. SALE OF GLASTONBURY ABBEY AND EstaTE.-On [Estate.-On] Wed- [Wednesday] nesday [Wednesday] the valuable freehold estate and other properties situated in the town of Glastonbury and its vicinity, in the county of Somerset, comprising the Abbey-house, the ancient remains of Glastonbury Abbey, the Abbey-barn, the chancels of the churches of St. John, St. Benedict, &c., with the valuable right of the rectory, were put up by auction by Mr. Chinnock, at the Auction Mart, consider- [considerable] able interest being excited on the occasion, it having been ascertained that some gentlemen connected with the Roman Catholic hierarchy had been in treaty for the pur- [our- purchase] chase of the estate. The first offer was 7,000; it was sold for 10,000. The next lot consisted of sixty acres of land, with an almshouse, which went for 1,150. The estate was purchased by Mr. H. Danby Seymour, M.P. for Poole. The chancel was to be sold to that gentleman by private contract. GRAND TEMPERANCE DEMONSTRATION AT DRURY-LANE THEATRE.-An aggregate meeting ot the promoters of the rance [France] reformation was held on Monday, in - lane Theatre. A large company assembled, although the rice for admission was somewhat high. The Shapcott [Shaped] amily [family] were in attendance with their sax-horns, and played many pieces in the course of the evening. Lawrence Hey- [Heyworth] worth, Esq., M.P., took the chair, and speeches were delivered by Mr. Green, one of the secretaries, by the Chairman, and also by Mr. J. Cassell, Mr. G. Cruikshank, Mr. Parker, the Rev. G. Copway [Copy] (otherwise known as Kah- [Ah- Cage] Ge-Gah-Bow, [Ge-Ga-Bow, -Gah-Bow] the chief, who appeared in full uni- [uni uniform] uniform), the Rev. G. W. M'Cree, and Mr. A. Smith.- [Smith] This effective demonstration was got up by the committee charged with the conduct of a series of meetings to be hol- [ho- Holden] den in Exeter Hall during the winter season. a.) PRICE OF SHARES. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, The Share Market has drooped during the week, and prices may be quoted lower all round. Stock has been freely supplied, and the settlement of the accounts on the 8lst [last] of October has passed over without any particular feature. Consols [Console] have slightly advanced. Local stocks, especially Huddersfield Banking Company and West Riding Union Banks, in demand at the quotations. THOS. TURNER, Lon ; Cha a oO a 3 ga 2 4 PRICE oo Me ' wes [West] NAME OF RAILWAY. Per Sane Bea e a Nov. 1st. Begs B15 [B] Asm [As] 4 s vif [if] & stck [stock] 50 Aberdeen Tae [Tea] ee 8 8 3 20 8 Ambgte, [8 embarked] Nott. East Junction 6 ... Gad '1 8 O 100 W] 100 Bristol [W Bristol] and Exeter.................. 68 ... 69 stck [stock 50 Caledonian 8 a. Sh Do. Pref fixed 7 per cent. for five years, from 21st 10 10 ates vards [cards] in pent 43 rwargs [rags] in tuity [tit] ... ow '0 [2 O stck stock] 20 Eastern Counties Se 6 .. 2 6 25 25 Lancashire SH... 8 3 9 64) 64 Do. pref. Quarters(min. 6pct) [pact) 7 ... 7 7 5 3 Do. Pref. Fifths 3. 8h 10 10 25 25 Great Northern ...................0. 184 ... 14 5 O 124 [W] 123) [W] Do. Halves A Deferred......... 4 .. 4 5 6 124 [W] 124) [W] Do. B. Guaranteed 6r-rent. 98... 9 [C] 6 105 [W] 125 [W] 123 [W] 5 per cent. Pref. Scrip ......... 11 ... 12 '2 100 W] 100 W] Great Western................ 69... 694 '1 stckj100 stock] and Yorkshire 464 20 114) [W] Ditto Fifths TH 1 Of 50 50 Ditto Huddersfield Shef [She] 23 ... 24 '0 [1 20 114) [W] Ditto West Riding Union 7 ... 7d '0 [6 O stck stock] 10 Ditto Preferred 6 per cent 124 ... 124 50 50 Leeds and Thirsk .................. 84... 82 Do. Pref. Qrs. [Mrs] 7 per cent. for 3 yrs and 6 per cent. after- [after] 124 [W] 9 wards in perpetuity dd ...4pm [pm] '110 [W] stck 100 stock W] London, Brighton, Sth [St] Coast 84 ... 85 '2 10 stck 100 stock W] London and North Western ... 117 [W ...1174 '0 [4 94) 25 17 New 4 Shares 34...3gpm. [34...gm] 100 100 W] Manchester, Shef. [She] Lincolnsh. [Lincolnshire. 18 ... 184 Do. Pref. Guar. [Guard] 74 per cent. for 6 years from lst [last] July, 10 10 1849, 6 per cent. afterw [after 84... 82 50 50 Ditto Grimsby ..... acheneneee [Acheson] 0.16 jatck 100 [Jack W] 41 ... 42 0.15 Q 50 35 Halves, int. till Jan. 1852.. [W] 23... 224 stck [stock 25 North British Ob .. 7 0] 1 5 stck stock] 5 Do. 5 per cent. Guaranteed 43... 5 20 174 North [W North] Staffordshire ............... 10 ...10dd [d] 20 17 North Western 139 ...18Zd [sd] 15 15 Do. Pref. (issued 4 dis.) ...... 1lg [lg] ... 114 50 50 Oxford, Worcester, Wolver. [Wolves. 11 ... 12 '0 [6 9 25 184 Shef. [W She] R. B. W. H. GooleN [Golden] div) 18 ... 184 '0 [9 0 50) 50 South Eastern Dover ......... 194 ... 20 6 38 ise 25 York, Newcastle, Berwick ... 164 ... 17 4 94 25 9 Do. Pref. G. N. E. purchase 4 ... 4id [id] O 2 6 stck stock 50 York and North Midland ...... 22 sad [C] 6 0 Do. Pref. 2.1 ' Less Income Tax. CLOSING PRICE OF CONSOLS [CONSOLE] IN LONDON THIS EVENING For Money, 97, 974 For Account. 974, 974. BANKS. Div. per annum. 1 [C] [C] 100) [W] 10 Huddersfiela Huddersfield] Co. ...... 163... uy 015 0 25) 10 Halifax Huddersti [Hurst] d Union 10 ... 1 6 011001 5 West Riding tanking Gol [Gold] 4g. 44. 0.12 0 25 4.40 Yorkshire Company...) 44 ... THE CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1850. - - --.g--- - NOTICE TO OUR READERS. Wheels and We have been obliged to withdraw several articles, tO their solution in the make room for the important Reports of Meetings and matters of news with which our pages are crowded. TO OUR SUBSCRIBERS. Several communications have latterly reached us from subscribers, in which they complain of delay in the delivery of the Chronicle in many instances, and from others who complain that they are sometimes a week or fortnight even without their paper. As the Chronicle is in all cases duly despatched from our office, when ordered through ourselves, we request that those of our subscribers who may be subjected to these irregularities in future, will known the fact to the proprietors, in order that these irregularities may be enquired into and rectified. ee THE ROYAL FAMILY. 'We learn by telegraph that Her Maszsty, [Majesty] PrincE [Prince] ALBERT, and the Royal Family arrived yesterday (Friday) afternoon at Windsor Castle, from Osborne House, Isle of Wight, in the enjoy- [enjoyment] ment [men] of excellent health. The Court is expected to return to Osborne at the end of the present month, where they propose remaining until Christmas. i THE COMMISSIONERS MEETING. In another portion of this day's Chronicle will be found a copious report of the Meeting of the Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield [Huddersfield] Improvement Commissioners last night, including a document addressed to the Scavenging Committee of that body, by the Clerk of the Board of Works, relative to the operations and relative cost of scavenging, which document, through the kindness of the Committee, we are enabled to lay entire before our readers. The information it contains will be found of essential service in dealing with this question of scavenging, and also in dealing with other branches of the great sanitary question. The economy of the operations in Huddersfield, as compared with the other towns referred to, is most triumphantly made out while the real measures for the effective and cleanly scavenging and riddance of all the refuse from the town are sufficiently indicated ; and also the ultimate source of profit from the cheapest and the best, because the most effectual application of that refuse as manure. For the details on these points we refer the reader to the document itself, convinced that it is one which will be referred to often and again. THE EDUCATION CONFERENCE. From the report of the proceedings of this im- [in- important] portant [important] body inserted elsewhere, it will be seen that they have entered upon the important task entrusted to them in that proper spirit of quiet, firm determination which at once betokens earnest- [earnestness] ness of purpose and intention to succeed. The question of the social duty to educate the masses of the population, has now assumed a national import- [importance] ance-is [once-is -is] made a national subject of debate-is .ad. dressed to the mind of the thinking portion of our population and a band of intelligent, earnest, thoughtful, and religious men have undertaken the task of explaining the principle, developing the details, and exhibiting the advantages, of a national provision for the prevention of intellectual destitu- [destitute- destitution] tion; [ion] who have set themselves to the work of informing the public mind on these points-and of gathering the public opinion thus evoked to a focus, so as to bear upon the not unwilling govern- [government] ment [men] of the present time. To the addresses of Cospsn, [Caspian] Esq., we invite the special attention of our readers. For plain, practical, homely sense -for those rare qualities of honesty of purpose honestly ex- [expressed] pressed, they rank second to none that the gifted speaker has addressed to his countrymen; and we cannot doubt but that they will rouse into action the dormant energies of mary [may] a good friend to the working masses, who was not able to see his way clearly before-time to the means now proposed for their intellectual, and conse- [cone- consequently] quently [frequently] social elevation. And, indeed, how could Mr. CoppEn [Copper] be otherwise than earnestful [earnestly] and eloquent on such a theme, as the proper education of the children of the toiling millions Why, this was the first subject to which this eminently practical statesman turned his mind and he was associated with the benevolent James Simpson, of Edinburgh, and other friends to the cause of Education, in endeavouring to promote that prac- [pray- practical] tical [critical] object, long ere the Anti-Corn Law League had an existence, even in jidea. [idea] It is peculiarly fitting that the man who has succeded [succeeded] in freeing the bread of the people from the impost laid on by and for the exclusive benefit of a class, should also be instrumental in winning for the children of the workers, free unsectarian, non-denominational education. His public adhesion to the object of the National Public School Association we hail as a fact-a great fact, indicative of success; and to the efforts of that Association to secure for ALL an education to which NoNE [None] can object, we bid God speed. - -- - - OUR WEEKLY SUMMARY. Sixty-nine clergymen of the Church of England, including six Canons of Westminster, the Principal of King's College, and the rectors, and curates, min- [ministers] isters [sisters] of many of the most notable places of Estab- [Stables- Established] lished [wished] worship in the metropolis, have presented to the Bishop of London an address, asking for counsel under the extraordinary circumstances of the usurpation by a Romish [Rooms] ecclesiastic of the title of Archbishop of the English city in which the sovereigns of England are crowned, the Parliaments of England sit, and the laws of England are administered,-the city of Westminster. They solemnly protest against this act of religious in- [invasion] vasion, [vision] of outrage to the British constitution, and of indignity to the British crown, and crave direc- [direct- directions] tions [tins] how to vindicate the rights of their church and country. The Bishop, in a written reply to the above address, characterises the papal procedure as a schismatical [schismatics] act, without precedent, and jtrusts [trust] that the government will not submit to it. He observes this encroachment upon the Crown and Church of England ig so skilfally [skilfully] contrived that the the letter of the law will, probably, be unoffended, [unfounded] but that the spirit of the laws will, without doubt, be violated. In reference to the measures to be adopted, his lordship recommends a course of action temperate and charitable, but firm and uncompromising. He urges the clergy to preach upon the subject; and also recommends petitioning Parliament on the matter. The Daily News states that the command of the Bombay army has been conferred on General Sir John Grey, who it also alleges does not possess the use of his limbs, and who will literally therefore take the command in his arm chair It is this descrip- [Scrip- description] tion [ion] of jobbing which calls for loud denunciation on the part of the British public; and if the fact above alleged be true we trust that Ministers will be interrogated on the point when Parliament again assembles. The sooner such a disgraceful abuse of official patronage be cried down by the voice of universal indignation the better for the honour of the army and the interests of the nation. Military preparations on a scale of great mag- [magnitude] nitude [noted] are still going on all over Germany. Aus- [As- Austria] tria [trial] is concentrating an army of 150,000 men; Bavaria and Wurtemburg [Nuremberg] have gathered together a large body of forces; and Prussia is silently planting her armies in favourable positions, in order to meet her enemies. Hesse Cassel, [Case] the ostensible cause of these armed demonstrations, but not the real cause, will apparently be the first battle-field, if war unfortunately break out. Germany is waiting, not without anxiety, yet still with hope, for the result of the conferences at Warsaw. The mercantile and trading interests cannot bring themselves to the belief that their governments are so mad as to plunge into a war ; Europe looks on the movements with mingled incredulity and alarm, and endeavours te fra [far] supposition that they are merely intended to frighten Prussia into submis- [submit- submission] 'sion, The demands which require such enormous armaments to back them must, however, be such as are not very likely to be accepted they must of necessity be perilous in themselves, and their danger is enhanced by the hostile mode in which they are enforced. Still we fervently join in the hope that something good may come even from Warsaw. Already trade is suffering in this country from the troubled state of affairs in Germany. Just before the close of the Parliamentary session of 1849 Lord Ashley and Mr. O'Gorman Mahon startled the House of Commons with the announcement that a discovery had been made by which 100 tons of Irish peat, costing 8, might, by a further expenditure of 8, for labour, be con- [converted] verted [averted] into materials which, at the then market prices, would fetch nearly 92. The belief was consequently held out that 100,000 W,W] acres of Irish peat would be worth more than the whole region of California. These results were quoted, it was alleged, on the authority of.a practical Irish gen- [gentlemen] tlemen, [gentlemen] named Owen, 'and it now appears, after a series of experiments carried on under the super- [superintendence] intendence [intended] of Dr. Hodges, the Professor of Agri- [Agrarian- Agriculture] culture in Queen's College, Belfast, and partly in the neighbourhood of London, at the premises of Messrs. Coffey and Sons, the engineers, that, though the expriments [experiments] made do not warrant the expec- [expect- expectation] tation [station] of a 500 per cent., as originally talked of ; yet, according to a certified estimate rendered by Messrs. Coffey, they show a profit of up- [upwards] wards of 100 per cent. The total area of Ireland is 20,000,000 acres, of which the quantity of bog is estimated at 2,830,000 acres, or nearly one seventh of the entire surface of the island and the field for operation, therefore, is for the present practically unlimited. The plan most likely to be adopted, in Ireland, is said to be that of establishing, on a moderate scale in the first instance on the united responsibility of a few persons, who are satisfied with what has thus far been demonstrated, and to let the exten- [extent- extension] sion of the system depend upon their success- [success] a course which, whether they encountered any unlooked-for disappointment or achieve the ex- [extraordinary] traordinary [ordinary] benefits they contemplate, will, as far as public interests are concerned, prove ultimately the most beneficial one. At the various Quarter Sessions just held, the important question of railway rating, in connection with the railway companies appealing against as- [assessment] sessment, [sentiment] has come under the consideration of the magistrates with different results. In the case of the Midland Railway, on the section of their line. from Derby to Leeds, arrangements have just been made with the seventy parishes along the line, by which a reduction of about one-third on the sums paid for parochial rates during the last six years has been agreed to. The magistrates have con- [confirmed] firmed the rate of 500 per mile in the town of Wolverhampton, on the Shrewsbury and Birming- [Birmingham- Birmingham] ham Railway against the claim of the company to be rated at only 150 per mile, the amount of assessment on other portions of the line. The South-Eastern Company have been assessed at 500 per mile on their Isle of Thanet line but their appeal against being rated for their Chilham line has been respited [respected] until the decision of the Court of Queen's Bench on the general question of railway rating is made known. An order has been served on the company for payment of the rates on their Folkestone line, otherwise a distress will issue ; and an order has likewise been issued against the London and North-Western Railway for payment of the rate of 468 per mile in the Saddleworth district, instead of 100 per mile, as contended for by the company. The Clergy of London, taking alarm at the appointment by the Pope of Rome, of a West- [Westminster] minster Cardinal, met ,in great numbers at Sion College, on Thursday, with the view of addressing the Bishop of London on the subject. The parties present embraced an immense body of the Metro- [Metropolitan] politan [politician] Clergy, who agreed upon an address to the Bishop, expressive of their indignation at the recent aggression of the Bishop of Rome in appointing, by an assumed authority, and in as- [assigning] signing, under a papal bull, certain districts in this country to the spiritual jurisdiction of clergy entitled, Bishops of the Romish [Rooms] Church. The proceedings were marked by great unanimity, and it was intimated that a second meeting would be called to agree upon a similar address to Her Majesty. The address was presented to the Bishop of London yesterday (Friday), who ex- [expressed] pressed his entire satisfaction with the nature of the address, and strongly urged that every parish should at once prepare and forward an address to the Throne at this critical period. In the mean- [meantime] time the Standard assures its readers, on high authority, that Her Majesty is most anxious to receive the addresses of Her loyal and faithful subjects, and is ready to respond to their uncom- [income- uncompromising] promising determination to resist this impudent interference with Her authority. By anticipation of the Overland Mail we learn that the affairs of India are as satisfactory as can be desired, the only troublesome customers to the army being the Afredees, [Afters] who very politely sent word to Captain Coke, on the 18th inst, that if he did not withdraw his most advanced post, in the Kohat, [Hat] they would come down and do the work of clearance for him. The officers under Court-Martial at the time of the despatch of the last mail, for having broken their arrest and fought a duel, had been sentenced to be cashiered. A regiment amongst the Nizam's [Name's] own line had mutinied, seized his treasurer and beaten him with the butt-end of their muskets. A naval Court-Martial, held on board the Hastings, had dismissed Lieut. Melvin for drunkenness. Lord Falkland is still sick at Malavlesnwar [malevolent] hills, and Sir Willougnby [Walking] Cotton, who has been in the Deccan for some time, will immediately proceed to Europe. Sir Charles Napier would leave Simla on the Sth [St] inst., and proceed to Bombay by way of Scinde. [Rescind] Cricket. Se LockwooD [Lockwood] v. CrosLanD [Crosland] Moor.-A match was played between these clubs on Saturday last, for half-a-crown a man, bats and balls, and a supper, when the Crosland Moor Club won by one notch. An excellent supper took place the same evening, at Mr. Hepworth's, of Crosland Moor, where the rival clubs spent a pleasant evening. Wesubjoin [We subjoin] the score - LOCKWOOD. FIRST INNINGS. NNINGS. [INNINGS] John Brook, b 2 bBarton [Barton] we 4 Mitchell Crow, band c Burke... 1 bBurton [Burton] 4 Beaumont Ainley, b Burton...... 1 Beaumont, b Haigh... 3 Benjamin Rushworth, c Liver- [Liversedge] sedge, b Burton ec Hollis, b Haigh ......... Henry Rushworth, run out...... 8 e Hollis, b Burton Joseph Wilkinson, lbw, st b Flock ............ 7 Amos Ainley, b Burton ............ 1 c Melton, b Burton Henry Crowther, b Burton...... B NOt [Not] 4 Brougham, Melton, b Burton 3. b 8 John Dyson, not 6 c Dalton,b Burton ....., 1 James Shaw, run out.............. 2 eee [see] Wides 7 Wides and byes...... 13 33 54 CROSLAND MOOR. FIRST INNINGS, SECOND INNINGS. igh, [if] b Rushworth ............... 18 Dyson, b Brook..... 1 Crowther, b Dyson 6 Dutton, b Brook 3 b Rushworth... 38 Garside, b Rushworth............. 9 Wilkinson, b Dyson... 9 Mellor, b Rushworth 2 not out. eee [see] 1 Beaumont, stumped out. ......... 2 1 Liversedge, [C] wther, [the] b Crow 6 b Dyson ................... 3 i wo England, e Crowther, b Rush. Hollis, not out ........... ce Rushwo [Rush] bBrook [Brook] Leg bye, 1; wides, [wide] 11 med ides...... 3 4 34 Tus [Us] EXHIBITION oF 131-tThe [W-the] of applications for space br sh. oe Period fie mittee, [matter] expired on Wednesday Mein [Men] that there are many oti [ot] ee will be imperfectly represen, [represent] we have yet the gratification o have been received from 82 inten. [intend] amounting in the whole to 1,000 ne publish the classified list, which we. We cure in time for our present publication ANNIVERSARY SERMCNS [SERMONS] fourteenth commemoration of the Panis of our Parish Church was cele [cell] th special services, when the Rev. Robe. LOM [LO] Sings. St. Paul's, Manchester, p; morning and evening, and i of Lockwood, delivered an excellen, [excellent] 2 Vien, [Vine] noon. The collections at the me nop [not] 17 16s. 6d. 2 19s. 2d. 29) 7 Peet een [en] total of 41 16s. 10d. In the densely crowded, and son Fal [Al] Cathedral servic. [service] members of the St. Paul's choir which occasion Mrs. Sunderland tole a beautiful anthem Comfort ye my RE SOl0 [Sold] ware rendered with exquisite feeling and ach [each] vie. tt IcAness Canes] ANNUAL Muyicipat [Municipal] Divven- p [Driven- p] another portion of this day's paper, it a annual assemblage of the several in Huddersfield, but more especial and Water-works Commissioners. , day week, at the Imperial Hor [Or] of a fat buck-presented by the ers-with [es-with] the usual garniture an, discussed, and with that good temper oi and drinking invariably calls forth x.' ing men of the town, of all parties. eq) this opportunity of showing that in common, by their presence on this 'este [est] are gratified to learn that Joseph Browig [Bro wig] 9. head, has promised, if not preventer yy. engagements, to take the chair on the not that important matters management will be discanted [discounted] upon, yp to see this annual gathering worthy 'yay, ance [once] of the improvements on all hands, local affairs. es CnoraL [Choral] Coycert.-The [Concert.-The] ie terly [Terry] concert (and first of the season) -,,.. ing, at the Philosophical Hall, ani [an] wo... that the audience was numerous and Previous to the commencement of the . was announced by Mr. Horn that wn... stances prevented the attendance of yy. fact or which the committee were no; fore the time at which the concert way mence. [fence] We have not space to remark oq. detail, and content ourselves with adiiin, [adding] exception of the absence of Mrs. went off with eclat, the solo pertormers. [performers] 4 acquitting themselves in a very the audience testifying their approval We congratulate the society on th the first concert of the season. Mr. WILKINSON'S SUBSCRIPTION of this series of concerts was heli [held] 9 - Hall, on Wednesday evening last, and ful. [full] The singing was of Very superior 1 excited, as it deserved, the warm and inves [ives] of the company. In addition to che . formers, Mrs. Sunderland and Messrs, ..... Phillips, Miss, Atkinson, of Leeds, 4 shige... [shire] made her debut on this occasion. agreeable appearance, and an organ of wc tone, there is t tameness and want of manner, which rendered her reveption [reception] , She does not allow her voice to dow [down] volume of tone, or she would proidnce [Providence] able impression. In Molique's [Oblique's] beantiful [beautiful] sir ... [C] she gave evidence of a power which, 5 ... cultivated, would render her a rery [very] Mrs. Sunderland lost none of her laure [Laurie] sweet voice and expressive manner 4 felt under the influence of a master s almost was a song, and whose quisite [quite] melody. She was exceedin [exceeding] from Donniketti, [Donation] 'The Star of thai [that] Net ap qT Re Tt Lamb iT, ity it] Wile Were pert UTE. Se 16s. is oO talee [tale] el, when the ws W Merwe. [Mere] tas [as] 1 atom p toe connected ' MG - NOt [Not] Aware e suecessih, [success] on, encore in the duett [duty] with Mr. Locker, ever. Mr. Lockey sang remarkabiy [remarkable] scarcely appears at home in a miséeilanewis [miscellaneous] Soy, however, was a tine pi ee Minstrel and his Donald in the trio, This mae w exceedingly good. But the star of the ran friend Henry Phillips, who created jute admirable humour. Entering into his snus [sus] earnest feeling, and possessing a mammitictent [mitigated] bined [lined] with an expression and mz r order, his rich humour, his merry licate [delicate] touches of feeling, met with an xh and carried the audience by storm. The u bounded, and he was 22ewre [ere] in almost v4 who had heard his, My boyhwoo l's [Bower l's] home, of Blarney, The Bear Hunt, anna Lea land Hills, but will recall them with associations. The choruses were weil [well] 1 accompaniments displayed superior pu and taste. On the whole the eveniny [evening] was ine [in] agreeable character, and retleeted [lettered] the hiches [riches - gentleman under whose arrangements it Fas Mecnanics' [Mechanics] nstitetioy.-The [institution.-The] senermi [seem] institution since the commencement vf hu rmer [rem] us we are happy to hear, presents an imprvrnen [improvement] number of its members. attendance, ani [an] 1 of its classes, far exceeding the must of its warmest friends. Remvverl [Removal] co More suitable building, it was arrangements and educational apparans [appearance] these circumstances, would enable the com more fully the requirements of members wu would be an important increase in uum [sum] cipations [anticipations] have been more than re accept the progress of the last few weeks 5.2 4 to indicate the future calls upon the from what we hear, that there is a produ [proud] placed in the gratifying difeulty-chen [difficulty-chen] respects not agreeable-of net ments [rents] to make to meet the incre [ince] made upon them. So chronicling as alike honourable two 74 stitution [institution] and the inhabitants of the suwn, [sun] wat [at] own eulogy and requires no comment. many signs of progress and improvement us, We are sure none can afford sreucter [rector] lover of education-whether voluntary this fact, that here is a vast perti [pert] whom we have in times past beer indifferent to educational matters that true human greatness, selfrelian [Sullivan] to work out their own salvation, unt [nut] trolled by proselytism of whatever cast or ing forward of themselves, and trustiny [trusting] te Het Get] age the great influence of educativn. [education] month or so the reading room in chis rat materially altered and improve, and 20 ought ta do, a very agreeable addition to the usual supply of newspaper the committee have supplied two or three #5 6 which, so far, have created considerable [C] oung [young] dombatants [combatants] in this bloodless war eart [art] and soul into the intricavies [intricacies] andl [and] 50 royal game, FaTabL [Fatal] COLLIERY ACCIDENT aT 2 held yesterday (Friday) at the (berr [beer] gate, before Dyson, Ese.. [See] L Jury, on the body of a youth named Josep hurrier, fifteen years of age, who near this'town, and who came by dis wa lowing circumstances -It appeared that as a hurrier at the Lane Colliery, which James Whitley, the owners being the Ramsden. On Monday last Steedman 4s aman [man] of the name of Rigg, in the time of the accident was engaged in ce of shale to another part of the road to the place where he had to depest [deepest] his progress was interrupted by the passux [passes] surveyor under the Ramsden Trustees. the explosion, was down in the amount of coal got preparatory to the appr [app] day For the purposes of this survey. obliged to remove his curve trom [from] the sun a and it is conjectured she occasioned to him induced him, on bis with hig [hi] corves of shale, to take route towards the place he was going 7 time. This brought him into a pertien [pertinent] vf Ss the workmen the same day had beem [been] competi [compete wa consequence of the presence of tire-damp. ome [one] . enquiries of the jury that though Be os subject to the presence of tire-damp-0 [tire-damp] men have to desist working vale pies Proper means of viewing or ascertains works were adopted by the rentee, [rent] ner [ne] were by which those coming on at a subsequedl [subsequently] (8 x day could ascertain that any portion fF HS unsafe, even though, ason [son] the day in em been compelled to leave from that cause. tive [tie] management Steedman was not away to which he was subjecting himself wows ou above indicated. Having a lighted accumulated gases exploded, ami either [C] diate [date] force of the gases in foreing [foreign] bis beh [be] RT ow roof, or from his running against the se his efforts to escape, his scull was burnt, to use the words of the house, pt Infirmary (Mr. Greenwood) as The report of the explosion was dear awit [wit] of the mine, and the youth wa vom [com] found trying to make his escape- [escape] He ' gbeut [but] nous nib anid [and] a5 ett [et] wi rice ie Ue pee 2) e asics [classics] the Infirmary, where death ensued - on Wednesday morning. The Jury scr [Sir] Tap a considerable time in endeavouring WS ys the ventilation in this mine was as sistent [distant] with the safety of the parties my. ultimate conviction at which they oF ae var dence [dene] produced was, that on this Beat oy cause for complaint. It also appear he me danger to be apprehended trom [from] inundaniets [incidents] acy [act] closely contiguous to some old works, 7 to be full of water. Mr. Whitely #8 So point, and he stated that he hail been 4 examined ad me of pounds expense in draining the old WOR [OR] os there was no danger to be ME gee The result of the enquiry was 2 death, accompanied by the followmy [follow my] recom [com] the fury The [CThe] jury cannot but expF [exp] ari [air ' better arrangements ought to be made taining [training] the safety of the Lane coat the parties whose lives are risked to . danger is manifest. This finding 9 Ys Whitely by the coroner, who expressed oy would take measures to accomplish the pron eee [see] out by the jury, which Mr. a works wwe [we] employinging [employing] a viewer, to look over i seen on their safety before the men Wert ) [C] UB ACCIDENT FROM a a another accident, ; above recorded, occurred at the Brooke, of Fieldhouse; one of the Wt t, and now lies at the state, a avoid se eal [Earl]