Huddersfield Chronicle (03/Aug/1850) - page 4

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ye , a 4 THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, AUGUST 3, 1850. SALE OF FOREIGN WOOLS AT 'D DERSFIELD. [HUDDERSFIELD] 7) WOOL MER [ME] MANUFACTURERS, Ke. be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. LAN- [LANCASTER] CASTER, at the WAREHOUSE of the late GEORGE Dysox [Dyson] and Co., Importers of Foreign Wools, situate in the Yaxp, [Yap] opposite the Wellington Inn, in WestcaTE, [Westgate] Hup- [Up- Hides] DEESF [DEEDS 'close to the Beltway Station), on WEDNES- [WEDNESDAY- WEDNESDAY] DAY, the 14th day of August, 1850, at Three o'clock in the afternoon precisely, . ABOUT 170 BAGS OF FINE SAXONY, SILESIAN, [SILESIA] AND PRUSSIAN WOOLS, in Fine Condition, and will be sold in Lots to suit purchasers. Printed Catalogues may be had four days previous to the sale, by application at the above-named Warehouse, or of the Auctioneer, Queen-street, Huddersfield. The Wools may be ins on Tuesday, the 13th, and on the day of sale until Two o'clock. , HUDDERSFIELD ASSOCIATION FOR IMPROVING THE BREEDS OF PIGS AND POULTRY. TH SECOND ANNUAL SHOW will take place on Fripay, [Friday] the 23rd August, on the CRICKET GrounD, [Ground] HUDDERSFIELD. Entries will Close on SATURDAY, the 10th August. All Stock must be on the Ground by Eight on the Morning of the 23rd A Forms for Entries, and application to Mr. WIGNEY, [WINE] FREDERIC TURNER, Secretary. er particulars, may be had on George Hotel, the Treasurer ; yTO [to] PLUMBERS, GLAZIERS, AND GAS FITTERS. WO good WORKMEN may meet with con- [constant] stant [stand] Employment at good wages. Apply to Mr. Taomas [Thomas] HAYLEY, Market-place, Huddersfield. HOUSES AND SHOPS TO LET. WO excellent HOUSES AND SHOPS to LET, oppposite [opposite] the Rose and Crown Hotel. There 3s a large CELLAR, suitable for Wine, Spirits, or Porter Vaults, which can be let with either. For further particulars, apply to Mr. Moore. O be LET, and may be entered upon imme- [Mme- immediately] diately, [lately] a respectable BEER-HOUSE, well Fur- [Furnished] nished, [wished] and fitted up complete, in a thickly ulated [plated] District, within four minutes' walk of the Market-place, d may be taken at a moderate Valuation. . For particulars, apply to Mr. Cocking, Architect, New- [New street] street, Huddersfield. August 2nd, 1850. T LET, and may be entered to on the 16th, [the] A GENTEEL HOUSE, situated in SPRING-PLACE, LOcKWOOD-ROAD, [Lockwood-ROAD] consisting of large Kitchen, Cellars, Sit- [Sitting] ting-room, [room] open Stair-case, two good Bed-rooms, out Wash- [Watching] tchen, [then] &c., well supplied with Water, easly-taxed [easy-taxed] Rent 10s. per Year. Apply to Mr. Hopkinson, Corn Warehouse 17, Cross- [Cross church] church-street. [street] HUDDERSFIELD UNION. T be DISPOSED OF, by TENDER, all the CROPS (consisting of wheat, oats, and after grass) now on theground [the ground] attached to the Huddersfleld [Huddersfield] Workhouse, in the occupation of the Guardians. Sealed Tenders to be addressed to Mr. BERRY, at the Workhouse, on or before THURSDAY NEXT, the 8th inst. at Eleven o'clock, at which time a committee of Guardians will attend, for the purpose of examining the same. The Crops may be inspected, and further information had on application to Mr. Berry.-By order, C. 8. FLOYD, Clerk to the Union. August 2, 1850. FISH, GAME, POULTRY ESTABLISHMENT, CORNER SHOP IN VICTORIA-STREET, THE SHAMBLES, HUDDERSFIELD. OSEPH [JOSEPH] WOOD returns thanks to the Gentry, Tradesmen, and Public generally, for the support hitherto awarded him, and begs to inform them, that the HERRING SEASON having now commenced, hi arrangements are such that he can Supply Shopkeopess [Shopkeepers] and Private Families with fine SCARBOROUGH HER- [Happens] PPrenis Prentis] BLOATED, Fresh every Day, on their own 4 emises, [premises] at a Reasonable Price, and on the shortest notice. Observe the Address-CoRNER [Address-Corner] OF VICTORIA-STREET, morning. J ae SHAMBLES. OLDFIELD'S PATENT PIECING MACHINE. R. OLDFIELD begs to inform the Woollen Manufacturers generally, that his PATENT PIECING MACHINE can now be seen at work on the of Messrs. OLDFIELD and ALLAN, Lockwood ills. This Machine does away extirely [entirely] with Billy-Piecers- [Masterpieces] makes a more even thread-the Slubber [Slumber] can do more work -and a considerable saving is effected. 'Manufacturers are requested to examine it for themselves. Huddersfield, 11th July, 1850. MARBLE AND STONE WORKS, NEAR THE RAILWAY STATION, HUDDERSFIELD. cheer AND DYSON solicit an inspection of their Stock of about 40 MARBLE CHIMNEY- [Chimney pieces] PIECES, in the Grecian, Gothic, and other Orders of Architecture, varying in price from 1 and upwards, executed in the neatest manner and best quality, both of Foreign and Ryitish, [British] their most sincere thanks to those who have entrusted them with their favours, and can assure the Gentry and Public of Huddersfield and its Vicinity, they will use their utmost endeavours to give the greatest satisfaction. MONUMENTS, TOMBS, HEAD-SIONES, [HEAD-STONES] DRESSING-TABLES, WASH-STANDS, &C., Pyepared [Prepared] to order, on the most approved principles, and a on the most reasonable terms. if RaltLwayY-STREET, [Railway-STREET] July 4th, 1850. THE LAST GALAS FOR THIS SEASON AT THE HUDDERSFIELD CRICKET GROUND. R. BYWATER has great pleasure in an- [announcing] nouncing [announcing] to the Gentry and Public of Huddersfield and its vicinity, that he has made arrangements for TWO more GRAND GALAS, and ARTISTIC ENTERTAIN- [ENTERTAINMENTS] MENTS, [MEETS] in the above named Ground, on the Evenings of SaTurpay [Saturday] and August 3rd and 6th, 1850, which will positively be the last this season. For this occasion Mr. B. has secured the services of that celebrated and talented artist, MONS. LORETTE, [LAUREATE] the Bottle Equilibrist [equilibrium] aed [ad] Sutipodean [Stopped] Pole and Barrel cer. [er] a ies [is] mS R. YOUNG a in her unique perf [per] th jppear [appear] nigh BaP [Ba] ormance [once] on the who also, after a most Superb DISPLAY OF FIREWORKS, will conclude the Entertainment by her most intrepid and astonishing ASCENT and DESCENT of the inclined ROPE, which on this occasion will be upwards of fifteen feet higher than on her former appearance here and will be completely enveloped in Brilliant and Coloured Fires, man Candles, &c. Mr. MOORE'S Celebrated QUADRILLE BAND will be in attendance at Srx [Six] o'clock each evening, at which time Dancinc [Dancing] will commence. Doors open at Half-past Five. Admittance 3d. each. N.B.-Any person trespassing upon any of the adjoining property will be prosecuted. pony ) Parties desirous of supplying REFRESHMENTS, &e may apply at the Ground on the Friday afternoon or Saturday every description, by G. F. BYWATER, elvin [Kelvin] Grove, SHEFFIELD, CHEAP TRIPS ARRANGED FOR AUGUST, 1850. TO DERBY, BIRMINGHAM, AND BRISTOL. O' TUESDAY, 13th August, 1850.-To [W.-To] leave NoRMantoy [Normanton] Sration [Station] at Half-past Nine in the Morning, for the above three important places. FARES FROM NORMANTON. First Second Third To Derby and Back ......... 9s. Od. 7s. Od. 5s. Od. To Birmingham and Back 12s. 6d. 9s. 6d. 7s. 6d. To Bristol and Back......... l7s. [ls] 6d. 138. Od. 10s. Od. Children under Twelve Years of age Half-price. The Train will return on Monday, 19th August, leavi [leave] Bristol at 6 30 a.m., Birmingham at 12 noon, and Derby at p-m. TO HULL AND BURLINGTON. On WEDNESDAY, 2ist [list] August, 1850.-To [W.-To] leave Nor- [Normanton] MANTON SraTIon [Station] at Half-past Nine o'clock in the Morning, for the above last named two places. FARES FROM NORMANTON. First Second Third To Hull and Back............ 4s. 6d. 3s. 6d. 2s, 6d. To Burli [Burl] and Back... 6s. 0d. 5s. 0d. 4s. Od. Children under Twelve Years of age Half-price. Hull th RETURNING FROM the same evening, or Thursday, 22nd, at ...... 6 p.m. Burlington on Friday or Saturday, 33rd and 24th, [the] at 4 p.m. N.B.-The Re&rTurn [Re&return] on Saturday the 24th being only extended to First and Second Glass passengers from Bur- [Burn] mn. Parties can join the above two Trips at Normantom [Normanton] b leaving MANCHESTER at 6 a.m., calling d erby [Derby] Bridge, 7 38 a.m. Halifax, BE 35, Filan [Final] at IE 750 5, 7 58 ,, Mirfield, at eer [er] ia 33 Boot bone Lees), a6 20000707007 28 via Wakefield) at, cnn [Inn] oe may be CFO eee [see] a Stations, or will be sont [son] by and principal post-office order. Letters Prepaid, and en receipt of a 2 addressed to 'Mr JOHN UTTLe, [Title] TO MANUFACTURERS AND OTHERS. ANTED, by a Middle-Aged Man, well uainted [United] with all the principal buyers frequent- [frequenting] ing the Huddersfield market, AGENCY, or to take the M ement [cement] of a Warehouse or Manufactory at a fix . e advertiser is fully competent to undertake any situation of trust and responsibility, and can furnish testi- [test- testimonials] onials [annals] of the highest order.-Apply Y.Z., Chronicle Office, ket-place, [let-place] Huddersfield. M& A. DEAN, PROFESSOR of intends devoting a portion o ime [me] e In- [Instruction] struction [instruction] of Pupils in SINGING, and ORGAN and PIANO- [PIANOFORTE] FORTE PLAYING, in HUDDERSFIELD and the Neigh- [Neigh hood] hood. 13, Clarence-street, Halifax. HE APOLLO GYMNASIUM, RAMSDEN-STREET, OPENS for the Season THIS Day, (SATURDAY) August 3. The course of General Gymnastic Exercises practised in the Establishment will combine all those which practical experience has proved best calculated to give tone and vigour to the muscles of the body, and thus promote a healthy system. Apparatus of every description made to suit the Pupils; particularly in Case Fencing, Broad Sword, Calesthenic, [Calisthenic] Archery Department, and Dancing, either Private or in The Testimonials received are from Wm. Turnbull, M.D., John Taylor, M.D., Robert Cameron, M.D., Wm. Green- [Greenwood] -wood, Esq., surgeon, J. T. Bradshaw, Esq., surgeon, Wm. James Clark, Esq., surgeon, John Dow, Esq., surgeon, Samuel Booth, Esq., surgeon, and Richard Sissons, Esq., n. Heferences [References] of the highest respectability are kindly per- [permitted] itted. [fitted] THE CHRONICLE, AUGUST 3, 1850. THE NEW HUDDERSFIELD. By the subjoined report of the interview of the deputation from the Huddersfield Improvement Commissioners with Gzorce [Grocer] Locu, [Lock] Esq., the agent to the Trustees of Sir J. W. Ramspen, [Ramsden] respecting the best mode of laying out the space behind the present George Hotel, in Huddersfield, and which report was presented at the Commissioners' meeting last night, it will be seen that the public discussion of the plans proposed by the trustees of Sir J. W. RamspDeEnN, [Ramsden] for the design of what has been aptly termed The New Huddersfield, have not been without their effect in the proper quarter and that another point has been gained which will go far to make that design one of which all parties connected with Huddersfield will have reason to be proud. We are glad to find that Mr. Loc [Lock] received the deputation in the proper spirit-that he fully recognised the right and the propriety of the Im- [In- Improvement] provement [improvement] Commissioners interfering, by way of suggestion and representation, with such an impor- [import- important] tant [tan] matter as the laying out, by the lord of the soil, of a number of new streets. We say we are glad of this not only because it evinces a proper regard on the part of the trustees of the lord of the manor, to the functions of such an important and onerous body of public authority, charged with the care of the public health, but also because it more than justifies the public Press for the part it has taken in this important question. The press was the first to move in the matter-to draw public attention to the gross blunders and palpable mal- [al- arrangements] arrangements proposed to be re-produced in the first plan the trustees published. The several points of objection started by the press were taken up by the Improvement Commissioners, enquired into, and ascertained to be well founded and it was to the press that the agents of the trustees were indebted for every idea of improvement they introduced into their second published plan, which evinced an evident intention to remove the objec- [object- objections] tions [tins] fairly urged against their original plan, as far as this could be accomplished without any outlay of money. In acting thus, those agents paid an in- [involuntary] voluntary homage to the power of the press the power of that engine which is calculated, like the lever of ARCHIMEDES, to move the world, when it is placed on the fulcrum of truth and reason. To the Improvement Commissioners the greatest credit and praise are due for the admirable and judicious manner in which they have managed this very dolicate [delicate] quostiuu. [quest] TO have said te the lord of the soil you shall not 'do what you like with your own, would probably have resulted in the perpetuation of the very evils deplored but to represent that the mode of action proposed was not the best even for the interests of the party acting, and was highly detrimental to the higher consider- [considerations] ations [nations] involved, was calculated, as it has in this instance resulted, in procuring a respectful and considerate attention to the representations made, and in the adoption of many of the suggestions offered. The business of the conference with Mr. seems also to have been as forbearingly [forbearance] and judiciously managed, if we may judge from the following report. Very debateable [detestable] matter was thrown out on one side, which the deputation seem to have steered clear of with very commendable caution. To have entered into a long discussion as to the propriety or the duty of the trustees to pur- [our- purchase] chase up property for the better arrangement of the town, and the improvement of their own estate, would have been bad taste indeed on the part of the depu- [deep- deputation] tation. [station] They properly left this part of the subject with a modest statement of the very limited powers of the Commissioners to do what Mr. Locn [Lon] said they would have to do, if done at all and by sig- [significantly] nificantly [significantly] questioning the policy which seems to have been chalked out for them. We say that in thus acting the deputation evinced considerable prudence and caution and left the matter, as far as they were concerned, just where it ought to have been left. But though it would have ill-comported with the mission of the deputation to have entered upon this discussion with Mr. Locu, [Lock] it is clearly now a subject for public consideration and comment and we are free to confess that we also, with the depu- [deep- deputation] tation, [station] regret that Mr. Locu [Lock] does not take higher views with regard to the duties of property, while he isso [is] regardful [grateful] of what he considers to be its rights. Things would indeed be brought to a pretty passif [passing] the inhabitants of Huddersfield had to be taxed to purchase up property fir the re- [rearrangement] arrangement of the town, or the widening of the public streets; when the party who from the very nature of things must reap the greatest pecuniary benefit from such improvements, is the lord of the soil of the greater portion of the town, and who derives a most princely revenue from the inhabi- [inhabit- inhabitants] tants. [ants] Such a principle we beg to tell Mr. Locu [Lock] is new, so far as the management of the Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field Estates has gone; for, whatever the inhabi- [inhabit- inhabitants] tants [ants] may have had to blame the old management for however they may have had to complain of inattention, or of illiberality, or of want of fore- [foresight] sight, they certainly have not had this principle of management in operation. We have not lived here long enough to know what Huddersfield was a long time ago, but we have heard of its being able to boast of a classical region bearing the very des- [descriptive] criptive [descriptive] name of Hell-Square, and graced with a Solomon's Temple and a Temple Street. Both these places have been razed to the ground; and the excellent pile of warehouses at the top of West- [Westgate] gate and in Threadneedle-street, and Upperhead- [Upperhead] row, and also the tasteful dwellings at the bottom of New North Road, have taken their place. To clear these pest-places and heaps of rubbish, was, under the old unenlightened management of the old Baronet of Byrom, and his faith- [faithful] ful [full] stewards, deemed to be the duty of the owner of the Huddersfield Estate and no one pro- [proposed] posed that the inhabitants should be taxed for the accomplishment of an improvement so manifest and so desirable. No; this duty on the part of the owner was performed, without any one else being asked to do it for him, and the result has amply re- paid him. Excellent buildings have arisen where filth and rubbish formerly existed. This opened up a new district for building purposes, and added ed immensely to the value of the surrounding land ; and now we are able to boast of one of the finest entrances into the town of Huddersfield that any town in the kingdom can boast of; and the owner of the soil has reaped the just reward of his enlight [enlighten] ened [end] and liberal policy. Commending the present managers of the Rams- [Ramsden] den Estate to take a leaf out of the old Byrom books, as it regards the purchase of property, to improve the Ramsden Estates by improving the streets of the town of Huddersfield, we have plea- [pleasure] sure in presenting the following report of the inter- [interview] view at Longley Hall, promising to return to a con- [consideration] sideration [side ration] of the new principle of town improve- [improvement] ment [men] Mr. Locu [Lock] has laid down, at an early oppor- [upper- opportunity] tunity [unity] - REPORT OF THE DEPUTATION appointed by the Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field Improvement Commissioners to confer with the Trus- [Truss- Trustees] tees of Sir J. W. Ramsden and their Agents, on the best mode of laying out the open space behind the present George Hotel,- [Hotel] To the Huddersfield Improvement Commissioners, Your deputation have to report that on Tuesday, the 16th of July, 1850, they waited upon George Loch, Esq., the Agent to the Trustees of Sir J. W. Ramsden, according to arrangement, to confer with him on the subject which they had been appointed to bring under his notice; and that they were received by that gen- [gentleman] tleman [gentleman] in the most courteous manner, he fully recognizing it as the duty of the Commissioners to interfere by way of suggestion and recommendation in such an important mat- [matter] ter [te] as the laying out of a number of new streets. Respecting the subject matter of the conference, after your deputation had exhibited the plan proposed under the direction of the Paving and Diainage [Danger] Committee of the Commissioners, and explained the several points in which, in the judgment of your deputation, it was to be preferred to the last-published plan of the trustees, and es' ly iz the laying out of the ground to the north of Westgate, 'and be- [between] tween the Railway Station and the present George Hotes, [Hotel] Mr. Loch stated that the last-published plan of the had been maturely considered in reference to all involved, and he considered on the whole it was a judicious mode of laying out the space at the disposal of the Trustees indeed, in his opinion, better than the plan pro- [proposed] poposed [proposed] by the Commsssioners. [Commissioners] Observing that the Com- [Commissioners] missioners' plan had been drawn on the principle, that the whole of the existing erections should, at some time or other, be taken down, and the space they occupy be re- [rearranged] arranged. Mr. Loch gave your deputation distinctly to understand that the Trustees were not disposed to pur- [our- purchase] chase up property to widen streets, or re-arrange the town ; that this would have to be done by inhabitants, through the Commissioners, who now had power to employ the pub- [public] lic [li] rates for such a purpose. In answer to this, Mr, Loch was told that the Commissioners had no power to purchase lands or buildings for such purposes compulsorily; that they could only, in certain cases, purchase parts of build- [buildings] ings, to widen streets, or to permit of thoroughfares being made, by agreement with the parties; and that, in the cases in question, it would be a very questionable policy to purchase portions of inferior erections now standi [stand] in Westgate and Kirkgate; for that course would still leave on the ground very inferior erections, subject to every kind and degree of mal-arrangement; [al-arrangement] but that, if the Trustees were to purchase up the whole, or make arrange- [arrangements] ments [rents] with the owners, they would get far more space for their disposal of the new buildings, secure a proper arrangemert [arrangement] of the whole, induce fitting and superior erections; and by consequence add to the value of their surrounding undisposed-of [disposed-of] space. On this head, however, your deputation did not succeed further than in the enun- [Union- enunciation] ciation [cation] of their views; the impression conveyed to their minds being, that it is the intention of the Agents of the Trustees, when they have set back the particular buildings which they will have to remove to make the opening through the present George Hotel, and through the Swan- [Swan yard] yard, they will leave all the others marked on the Trustees jast-published [east-published] plan for the widening of Kirkgate and West- [Westgate] gate to be purchased by the Commissioners or the inha- [ina- inhabitants] bitants, [bit ants] if the widening of those streets be effected. With respect to increased market accommodation, Mr. Loch gave your deputation to understand that the Trustees have it in contemplation to make a New Market, at some future day, in what is at present known as the Fleece Croft. After your Deputation had stated their views in detail to Mr. Loch, and pointed out the objectionable mode of laying out a town without proper back streets; and after they had also called his attention to the Commissioners' plan, as far as this particular is concerned, and contrasted it with the revised plan of the Trustees,-that gentleman admitted there was considerable force in the objections urged, and he expressed himself free to confess that in this particular, and also in the direction of the streets below the intended John William-street, the Commissioners' plan was preferable to the Trustees' plan, and intimated that in all probability these features of the Commissioners' plan would be introduced into the plan the trustees would act upon in laying out this portion of the New Town for such a course would present a more unbroken line of frontage to the main streets, and secure a private back-yard for every building-lot. . Your Deputation, after engaging to furnish Mr. Loch with a tracing of the Commissioners' plan, (which has since been done) and after disclaiming on the part of the Com- [Commissioners] missioners any intention in interfering unnecessarily or im- [in- improperly] properly with the rights of the Trustees as pwners [owners] of the soil, left Longley Hall pleased with the manner in which they had been received, and with the result of some portion of their representations. Their only feeling of regret was that Mr. Loch was not actuated by a higher sense of the duty of the Trustees,-so deeply interested in the prospe- [prose- prosperity] rity [city] of Huddersfield, and whose property benefits so mate- [materially] rially [really] from every improvement in the town,-to purchase the inferior erections now standing and abutting upon West- [Westgate] gate and Kirkgate, or otherwise to arrange with the owners, that the re-laying out of these portions of the town might be accomplished in a manner befitting the increused [increased] and growing importance of the district, put an end to many sanitary evils which cannot otherwise be go' rid of, and reflect credit on the taste and public spirit of the owners of the Huddersfield estate, already so valuable and likely to become far more so if an enlightened, liberal, and fostering policy on their parts be pursued. WM. MOORE. THOS. P. CROSLAND, Commissioners' Offices, August 2, 1850. ADMISSION OF JEWS TO A SEAT IN PARLIAMENT. THE storm which has been threatening for some months as to whether Jews were or were not to be admitted to seats in the Commons has come at last, marked by all that uncompromising clamour from without which ever follows in the track of minis- [ministerial] terial [trial] promises repeatedly made but reluctantly acted upon. At the last general election Baron RoruscHitp [Bronchitis] and Lord Joun [John] RvssELL [Russell] were re- [returned] turned by the same constituency, by similar majo- [Major- majorities] rities, [cities] and the PremiER's [Premier's] popularity was consider- [considerably] ably enhanced from the fact that he then pledged himself to do all in his power, with all possible speed, to clear away the old formal statutes which precluded Jews from a seat in our Commons House of Parliament. Lord JoHN [John] was taken at his word, -his sincerity was not then called in question, and with a loyalty which did the citizens of London credit, and a prudence on the part of Baron Rorus- [Rous- Rothschild] CHILD deserving of more than ordinary commenda- [command- commendation] tion, [ion] both waited patiently for the Minister to make good his promises, and keep his word with his constituency. Now, it is quite true that such a measure was introduced, and ultimately carried in the Com- [Commons] mons, the result of which would have been the ad- [admission] mission of Baron to his seat, had not the measure met with a fatal check in the House of Lords. This fatality, however, there is good reason to believe, would never have arisen had not Minis- [Minis respect] respect to the bill while in its progress through the Lower House quite at variance with the pro- [professions] fessions [sessions] of the Primz [Prime] Minister when seeking and receiving the suffrages of the citizens of London. The adverse vote of the Lords had the effect of paralysing the Ministry, and some ten days ago the unwelcome news was Ministerially announced in the Commons that the Jew Admission Bill must be postponed until the next Session. It is only natural that the citizens of London should feel indignant at this shilly-shally [silly-shall] mode of procedure; the more so as it is well known that Lord Joun [John] is sincerely in favour of Baron RoruscHILp's [Rothschild's] admission to his seat. True, a great many heavy debates in connection with Foreign Poliey-which [Policy-which] could not brook delay without im- [in- imperilling] perilling the Ministry-had come on the House suddenly, and occupied much of its time at the close of the Session, but Lord Russett [Russet] had been warned against delaying the Bill until the end of the Session drew near, and all without effect. It was quite manifest, therefore, that the PRIME Minister was alarmed at the difficulties surround. ing the question, and viewed the Jew Bill very much with the same feelings as a burnt child looks on fire. The struggle lay between policy and duty, and, after deferring the measure from time to time, from prudential motives, policy gained the day, and the London electors were told, in complimentary and conciliatory language, that they must wait a little longer. But they are resolved on waiting no longer, and seem determined to push the question to a settle- [settlement] ment, [men] one way or another, before the Session ter- [te- terminates] minates. [minutes] The House has, at the last hour, beenforced [be enforced] into a consideration of this matter, (which should have been finally settled at an earlier stage of the Sessional [Sessions] business,) by Baron suddenly appearing at the Bar of the House, and claiming his seat, on taking the oath of fidelity and supre- [sure- supremacy] macy [may] on the Old Testament. It was attempted to be shown that the Oath of Abjuration, (being a necessary part of the oath), could also be taken by the Baron provided the words- On the true faith of a Christian, were omitted therefrom, and some honourable gentlemen argued with much cleverness that these words didnot [didn't] form a part of the oath, and that consequently their omission would not be a violation of the act of Parliament. Now, for the sake of civil and reli- [deli- religious] gious [pious] liberty-for the sake of consistency in carry- [carrying] ing out a legal enactment by that Assembly where such enactments first receive their force and autho- [author- authority] rity,-we [city,-we ,-we] are sorry that such a line of argument should have been pursued. In order that the reader may understand the nature of these three Oaths of Fidelity, Supremacy, and Abjuration we here print the three separately, and in the form in which they must be subscribed by every member of Parliament before he can take his seat. They are as follow - 1.-THE OaTH [Oat] OF FIDELITY. I, A. B. do sincerely promise and swear that I will be faithful, and bear true allegiance to her Majesty Queen Victoria.-So help me God. 2.-TuHE [2.-The] OaTH [Oat] OF SUPREMACY. I, A. B. do swear that I do from my heart abhor, detest, and abjure, as impious and heretical, that damnable doc- [doctrine] trine and position, that princes excommunicated or deprived by the Pope, or any authority of the see of Rome, may be deposed or murthered [murdered] by the subjects, or any other what- [whatsoever] soever. And I do declare, that no foreign prince, person, prelate, state, or potentate, hath or ought to have, any jurisdiction, power, superiority, pre-eminence, or authority, ecclesiastica, [ecclesiastical] or spiritual, within this realm,-So help me 3.-THE OATH OF ABJURATION. I, A. B. do truly and sincerely acknowledge, profess, testify, and declare, in my conscience, before God and the world, that our sovereign Lady Queen Victoria is lawful and rightful queen of this realm, and all other her Majesty's dominions and countries thereunto belonging. And I do solemnly and sincerely declare, that I do be- [believe] lieve, [liver] in my conscience, that not any of the descendants of the person who pretended to be Prince of Wales during the life of the late King James the Second, and since his decease, by the name of James the Third, or of Scotland by the name of James the Eight, or the style and title of King of Great Britain, hath any right or title whatsoever, to the crown of this realm, or any other the dominions thereunto belonging and I do renounce, refuse, and abjure, any allegiance or obedience to any of them. And I do swear that I will bear faith and true allegiance to her Majesty Queen Victoria, and her will defend to the utmost of my power against all traitorous conspiracies and attempts whatsoever, which shall be made against her rson, [son] crown, or dignity. And I will do my utmost endeavour to disclose and make known to her Majesty and her successors all treasons and traitorous conspiracies which I shall know to be against her or any of them. And I do faithfully promise to the utmost of my power to support, maintain, and defend the succession of the crown inst the descendants of the said James, and against all other persons whatsoever; which succession, by an act entituled [entitled] An act for the further limitation of the crown, and better securing the rights and liberties of the subject, is and stands limited to the Princess Sophia, elec- [elect- electors] toress [stores] and duchess dowager of Hanover, and the heirs of her body being protestants. And all these things I do plainly and sincerely acknow- [acne- acknowledge] ledge and swear, according to these express words by me spoken, and according to the plain common sense and un- [understanding] derstanding [standing] of the same words, without any equivocation, mental evasion, or secret reservation whatsoever. And I do made this recognition, acknowledgment, abjuration, renun- [renown- renunciation] ciation, [cation] and promise, heartily, willingly, and truly, upon the true faith of a Christian. So help me God. Now it is quite apparent that the words- on the true faith of a Christian -form part and parcel of the oath; in other language, their omission would render the oath invalid and illegal. On the other hand Baron RoruscHiILD, [Rothschild] being a Jew, could not, as a conscientious man, repeat those words either on the Old or New Testament, the faith of a Christian being, beyond all cavil, founded on a belief in the spiritual character of the Evangelists. It must therefore be clear to all parties that the attempt to get the Baron into the House without an alteration in the form of oath will not avail. The House of Commons and the Government may find in these legal arguments (which have been conducted with wonderful ability on both sides), an excuse for delaying the settlement of a delicate matter but nothing less than a legal enactment, altering the form of oath in the case of Jews, can give Baron his proper standing in the Commons, and settle for ever this last link in the chain of religious and civil liberty. It therefore behoves Lord Joun [John] Russet, and his Ministry to set to work at once, with public opinion at their back, and bring in a bill which shall place the rights of Jewish subjects, in this respect, beyond all question. The matter must now be discussed and decided the majority of the House of Commons have pronounced in its favour, and we greatly mistake the character of the noble- [noblemen] men composing the majority of the House of Lords, if they feel disposed to throw themselves into direct collision with the Commons ona [on] question which has the majority of the country in its favour, especially when the latter are daily becoming more clamorous at the vexatious delay which has taken place in the prosecution of this final claim to political and religious emancipation. The House of Commons has, after repeated struggles, been opened to every class of religionists save the Jews, and, now that the people have claimed a rightful concession on their behalf we make no doubt of its ultimate success. Since the above remarks were written, the sub- [subject] ject [jet] of Baron claim has been made the subject of two notices of motion by the Arror- [Error- Attorney] NEY-GENERAL, [NE-GENERAL, -GENERAL] for Monday next, couched in the following terms - 1. That the Baron Lionel Nathan de Rothschild is not entitled to vote in this House, or to sit in this House, during any debate until take the oath of abjuration in the form appointed by law. 2, That this House will, at the earliest opportunity in the next session of Parliament, take into its serious con- [consideration] sideration [side ration] the form of the oath of abjuration, with a view to ligon [Lion] Her Majesty's subjects professing the Jewish religion. That this is the only legal mode of overcoming the difficulty cannot be denied, though we deeply regret that another Session should have been allowed to pass away without placing the right of ters [tees] displayed a hesitancy and lukewarmness in Jews ta a seat in Parliament beyond cavil or dis- [dispute] pute. [pure] If these two resolutions mean anything it is that in the next Session Lord Jonn Russet. doth hold himself and the permanency of his Ministry at stake for their success. ----- j THE GAS QUESTION RE-OPENED. By reference toa [to] report of the Meeting of Improvement Commissioners, held last night, it will be seen that Mr. JEREMIAH RILEY induced the majority of the Commissioners present to re-open the question in a manner, as some of the Commissioners contended, and as we contend, contrary to law. We have pointed out, on a former occasion, that the law requires, before the Commissioners can rescind or alter a resolution once come to, that seven days' special notice of the to move for such rescinding or alteration shall be given to each Commissioner and the resolution for rescinding must be adopted by a majority of two-thirds of the Commissioners present at the meeting to which such notice refers, unless the majority be greater than the majo- [Major- majority] rity [city] which passed the original resolution. Now, in this case nothing of the kind was done. There stood the resolution on the books of the Commissi. [Commission] ioners, [owners] in plain, unmistakeable language, that the discussion of the Gas Question should be postponed for six months, and yet, last night, the majority, fortified by the legal adviser of the Commissioners, determined to re-open that discussion ; and that, too, without any of the requirements of the law being observed. Mr. RILEY, some time ago, as appeared from the state- [statements] ments [rents] made, wrote to the Law Clerk to say that he should, at the Commissioners' Board, ask his opinion on this Gas Question and the Law Clerk evidently came to the meet- [meeting] ing prepared to give such opinion. On the question being asked, however, the Chairman interfered, and advised the Law Clerk not to answer such a question without due Consideration; and a majority of the Commissioners - - resolved that he should give such pinion a the next eral [Earl] meeting of the board. e Wi pointed out the illegality of this resolve. We shewed that it was in direct contravention of the act regulating the Commissioners' proceedings ;-by inference we also showed that the Law-Clerk, however unintentionally, who sat at the Board to steer the Commissioners clear of illegalities, had permitted them to fall into one. That the Law-Clerk should, therefore, last night have contended that the for- [former] mer [Mr] discussion was for enquiry as to the powers of the Com- [Commissioners] missioners in relation to gas, by means of a Committee, and that the resolve of the Commissioners, that THE DIS- [DISCUSSION] CUSSION [CAUTION] of the Gas question should be postponed for six months, applied only to that particular form of discussion, is not surprising. However, at length came the We are sorry that we are not at once enabled to lay it before our readers, for that course would best serve the views of the qnestion [question] we havo [have] enunciated in this Journal, but we hope to be able to give it at le in our next. And what does Te apinden [opinion] amount to How will Mr. feel now that it is given-now that he has succeeded in breaking through his own resolution, and in inducing the Commissioners to commit an illegal act, to enable him, as he fancied, to beat the Chronicle. How will he feel we ask, now that he has got the opinion 2 He boldly, unreservedly, and unqualifiedly [qualified] enunciated that the Com- [Commissioners] missioners had nought todo [too] with gas works, that 'it was no portion of their duty to even entertain the ques- [question] tion [ion] and be subsequently, in writing, deliberately penned the sentence that the Commissioners have no power to erect gas works. Mr. RILEY did not say power to erect gas works to supply gas to the inhabitants but he denied that they had power to erect gas works for any purpose. On this we joined issue with Mr. REY. Weshowed, [Showed] from the Act of Parliament, that there was power to erect gas works; and, what is more, that if the English lan- [language] guage [gauge] in an Act of Parliament means what the English language means everywhere else, there is a power ex- [expressly] pressly [press] conferred upon the Commissioners to lay pipes supply gas to the inhabitants. In opposition to Mr. RiLEy's [Riley's] Birkby Law, that the Commissioners have nought to do with gas, we opposed what Mr. RILEY termed Chronicle law; but which we termed Act of Parliament law; and to beat Chronicle law Mr. RILEY has been at all this trouble to get the law-clerk's law, And now what is it when it is got Why the very first opinion expressed in the elaborate document produced last night was that the Commissioners have power either to erect or to purchase Gas-works, for the supplying of the streets with gas. Mr. RILEY, therefore, has not gained much by his motion. The opinion of the law-clerk, certainly, goes on to say, that the Commissioners have not power to supply the inhabitants with gas; and to make this the more ap- [apparent] parent, the law-clerk shews what portions of the Act incorporated with the Improvement Act had been left out, which ought to have been embodied to enable the Commissioners to supply gas, and recover gas- [gas rents] rents summarily, before two justices. As he was told by Mr. CRosLAND, [Crosland] if those powers had been left out, it was a shame that the act should have cost the inhabitants of Huddersfield upwards of 4,000 and be so wanting and deficient when needed for practice. But this hope of another Act of Parliament, if entertained, will prove to be illusive. The design, if formed, will prove abortive, and Gas -works will belong to the town, and the profit arising from the consumption of gas by private consumers will be secured for the town, without any more expense for private Acts of Parliament. Mr. T. P. CRoSLAND [Crosland] significantly told the Commissioners that he too had taken a legal opinion-that he had been well- [well advised] advised upon this matter; that he found that the Commis- [Comms- Commissioners] sioners [sinners] had power to erect Gas-works; power to lay down mains in the streets, and every place which required light ; power to affix service-pipes from such mains into the pre- [premises] mises [Miss] of any one willing to be supplied with gas; power to receive payment for such supply in advance, or to enforce payment in due course of law upon contract and what was more, they had power to prevent any one else from supply- [supplying] ing the inhabitants with gas. They had full power over the public streets and they had power to prevent any one from breaking up those streets without legal authority, which the present Gas Company do not possess. To this complexion the question will come. The power to erect gas works by the commissioners must and will be put in operation. When the inhabitants have gas works of Ptheir [Their] own for the public streets, it will soon be seen whence they will derive their present supply it will soon be seen whether the express words in the act of parliament, which authorises the commissioners to lay pipes to supply the inhabitants with gas, are to remain a dead letter. When that time comes it will also be seen whether a body of individuals, without lawful authority, will be longer allowed to break up and occupy the public streets at their own will and pleasure. LATEST INTELLIGENCE. BY ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH. Lonpon, [London] Fripay [Friday] Nicut. [Cut] -- BANKRUPTS. From Last Night's Gazette. John Hannah, Cloth Dresser, Huddersfield, Yorkshire. John Gale Peasegood, and not Gale Peasegood, as before advertised, Draper, Sheffield Charles Newton, Miller, Donyfield [Donald] Mills, near Wivenboe, [Woven] ex. Benjamin Homan, Builder, Westbome [West] Terrace, Padding- [Paddington] ton, Middlesex. Edward Mc'Leod, [Mc'Led] Common Brewer, Haberdasher-street, Hoxton, Middlesex. John Appleby, Miller, Shencliffe [Radcliffe] Mill, Durham. DECLARATION OF INSOLVANCY. [INSOLVENCY] John Veale Rowe, Builder, Bodmin Cornwall. HOUSE OF COMMONS, LAST NIGHT. BARON ROTHSCHILD'S SEAT. The house met at twelve o'clock. Mr. HuME [Home] gave notice that he would move as an amend- [amendment] ment [men] to the resolution proposed by the Attorney-General That Baron Rothschild, member for the city of London, having, as directed by the house, taken in the manner most binding on his conscience the oaths of allegiance, supre- [sure- supremacy] macy, [may] and abjuration, with the exception of the words 'on the true faith of a Christian,' cannot be liable to any other penalties than those set forth in the statutes relative thereto, to be inflicted only in a court of law, and that the house will, at the commencement of the next session, take into serious consideration the oaths administered to the mem- [men- members] bers [bees] of the house at the table, more particularly the oath of abjuration, with a view to meet the case now before the house, and to make all the oaths more consistent with the changes which have taken place since the passing of the acts enacting the same. CLOSING PRICES, YEsTERDAY, [Yesterday] AUGUST 2. FunpDs.-Consols [Funds.-Console] for Account 963, Money 963. Three and a Quarter per Cents 99, Exchequer Bills 67, 70 pm. SHaReEs.-London [Shares.-London] and North Western 111, 35 Midlands 333, 4 North Staffords [Stafford] 113, 4 dis.; South Eastern and Dover 14 Ditto, No. 4 uced, [used] 43, 3; Cale- [Lace- Caledonian] donian [dining] 7 3; Ditto, Pref. Great Northern 58, cis. [is] 3 Great Western 58, 9; Leeds Stock 37, 8; Leeds 93, dis; Ditto, New Quarters 3, 1 pm.; Midland Halves 4 dis.; York and North Midland 153, 16. English Market dull, and at close prices lower-very little doing. Railway market opened dullish, [bullish] and between one and Swe, [We] pre gave way, and the general appearance was flat a rally ensued and at the close prices are better than at noon, but not so good as at the opening. 2 LONDON PRODUCE MARKET, Yesterpay, [Yesterday] Sucar.-West [Sugar.-West] India purchases to day, 637 Casks making for the week, 2216 and prices close same as oe Friday. Refined more active and stifferrates [stiffer rates] paid. Brown Grocery Lumps, 49s. 6d. to 50s. per cwt. Bangal [Bengal] at public sales 2520 bows which went at abs. 6d. to 41s. 6d.; for low to fine middling being stiffer rates.-CorrEE [rates.-Correct Native Ceylon, cheaper and limited sales, made at 42s. to 42s. 6d. for good ordinary, at auction 56 casks 27 bags Plantation went at 57s. 6d. to 6ls. [ls] 6d. for good, and at 43s. to 54s, for other sorts.-Cotton Sales for the week 8,000 bales Surats, [Surat] and 400 bales Madras, at an advance of 3 to 3 for the week.-Rice Rice market dull fer East India, and prices on the decline, middling white Bengal 9s. 6d. to 10s. 6d. per cwt.-CocHINEAL [cwt.-Cochin] market quiet, prices rather lower; at auction 26 bags Mexican part sold at 3s. 7d. to 3s. 8d.-Tin Market quiet; at auction 850 slabs Banca [Bank] taken in at 8s. 9d. per ewt.-TaLLow [et.-Allow Fine P. Y.C. on the Feat ee. 6d. to 36s. 9d., and 37s. 6d. for delivery in three onths, [months] Lonpon [London] CorN [Corn] MaRKET [Market] (yesterday), Frid [Fri] August -Full prices are demanded for Engich [English] wheat, but millers are cautious, and sales are effected slowly. Foreign held for Monday's rates, but the dealings are limited, Barley fetches previous prices. Beans and peas slow of sale, but not lower. Good oats quite as dear as on Monday, with a fair enquiry inferior sorts neglected. Flower slowly, at Monday's English white wheat 40 to 498.; [W] red 40s. to 44s, Atrivals-English [Arrivals-English] wheat 1910, barley 80, oats 440, malt 3560, flour 2850. Foreign wheat 18570, barley 9680, oats 34650. LiveRPooL [Liverpool] CorN [Corn] MaRKET, [Market] August 2.-The being very fine, and the attendance small, the oorket [pocket] opened heavily. Buyers acted with extreme caution, and the prices of Tuesday for flour and wheat are barely sup- [supported] ported. Oats, beans, and barley are each the tum dearer. Malt and oatmeal without change. Indian corn is more firmly held, but the business is limited. LIVERPOOL Corron [Corton] REPortT, [Report] Yesterday.-Sales to- 10,000 [000] bales; 5,000 speculation and experi. [experience] Market ay, but firm. Sales of the week, 116,710 bales, including 70,910 on speculation, and 11,810 for export. Prices 3d. above last week. LIVERPOOL SHARE MaRKET, [Market] August 2.-Leeds Stock Halves Sat; Doves, 14; Qo. ff tomtom [tomato] od ves, [bes] 242, Dove Qrs. [Mrs] 4, 43; North #25 Hendon and SMITHFIELD CATTLE MARKET, Friday, August 2.- Beasts, 884; sheep and lambs, 15,650, elves, 660, pi 190. Holland beasts-244; [beasts-W] calves, 315; sheep, 1 260 [W] Scotch beasts-150. [beasts-W] Leicester, Northampton, and Lin- [Lincolnshire] colnshire [Lincolnshire] beasts, 259. Beef, 2s. 8d. to 3s. 10d. mutton, 3s. 6d. to 4s. veal, 2s. 4d. to 3s. 6d. pork, 3s. 2d. to 4s.; lamb, 4s. to 4s. 10d. Beasts and sheep went off slowly at reduced prices. Lambs and calves, also met dull rnd [end] Prime Scots with difficulty realized [realised] 3s. 10d. per In the Hause [House] of Comm Yestenlay, [Yesterday] the oN menta [mental] to the Manchester, Sheela, [Sheila] amy [may] the Loniy [Lon] way Bill were considered and agreed bi (From the ' iy, Lonpon.- [London.- London] On 'change to-day little or; pired. [pride] There was not much doing in PoP [Pope] and rates were not materially altered. foreign stock were moderete [moderate] to-day p, The New Danish Loan, 10 to 12 pm.; Buena 55 to 63 Brazilian, 923. HamsBureH, [Hamburg] 30th ult. Colon change in prices. Grain more ative [active] stag accounts from England. Wheat 3 to 4 it, 36 on the spot 2 dollars higher; Funds and 3 little domg [dog] Exchange on London, 3 i, Shares toe 8 months 13, 8 money ditto short, 13 Tie Ba Paris, THURSDAY.-News unimpor, [imper] are chiefly occupied with remount movements of the Legitimists [legitimatise] and the hime home] the market very steady and the funds j hep he any time since the revolution of 1348. Yu, closed 97,20. Railways are higher, The the press came into effect to-day, ra Mavprip, [Prop] July 27th.-The [the.-The] Government their intention of appointing a Viceroy , heavy. 7 Uhe [He] vu oe aed [ad] my THE DANISH War HAMBURGH, [HAMBURG] JULY 30.-The Danish rene. - of Idstedt [Institute] is published. After enumerati,. [enumerate] various grades killed and wounded, ; Danish army is quite ready for action, has also published his report of the barrie [Barre] to give an accurate return of the killed and regrets the number of men killed and youn, [you] as the loss shall be replaced, the army x.) powerful for action. 6S LOCAL INTELLIuEy [Intelligent] TS Mis [Is] th. Sates - Gener [Gene] THE INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION of 1851. ;.. [W] generally imagined, in this district, application for space to exhibit articles ,. - exhibition, had expired, we are authorise) such is not the case, and that the exeeutive [executive] wr London and the several local committees gy receive applications from intending exhibitu., [exhibit] notice to the contrary. The extended time 9. will, in the nature of things, be very shu- [su- share] .. are many manufacturers in this district wh, - made the necessary application, but who apa [ap] to exhibit, we would urge on them the mediate application to our local committee ; required. SEcoND [Second] WEST YORKSHIRE derstield [detailed] Troop, C. division of this the Riding-school, Ramsden-street, last Woy, [Oy] ing, a little after six o'clock. After the ww... called, the troop left town shortly beture [better] Halifax and Bradford divisions, at Lewis Harrogate, for eight days' permanent ic- [ida] day will be Tuesday, the 6th inst., and chi .... return home cn Wednesday, the 7th. PORTRAIT OF SIR ROBERT PEEL.-A p Jen the late Sir Robert Peel, from the pain in ty engraved in the highest style of Raphael Ward, Esq., is just being publishu [published] that subscribers' names are received by Market-place, whose care ani [an] attention in will be a sufficient warranty fora gool [good] prot [port] at LocKwoop.-The [Lockwood.-The] of Lockwood were, yesterday, thrown into leasant [pleasant] excitement, by the suicide of 4 man. , awson, [Dawson] cropper, a widower oceupyiy [occupy] Lute green. Dawson for some time past has ing habits to great excess, and has tre [te] he would destroy himself. On Thursilay [Thursday] 22 4), drinking, and conducted himself so strance y [strange y] a young man about twenty years of ave, beam. and on going to work at Messrs. John a Victoria Mills, in the morning, took wit they had in the house. In his abser [aber] father unfortunately accomplished his ; about seven by suspending hi -Susannah Hague, a neighbour, who to prepare the deceased's drinkings, wer [we] little before eight to carry him ie was nowhere about; and on proceedine [proceeding] bed-room, she found him on his knees. handkerchief from the curtain-red, zraspiny [grasping] Assistance was immediately proenred, [printed] but iy. The shock was so great upon Mrs. Haote [Hate] chr [che] sick and had to be carried out. it che suicide, was working as a cropper Henry Shaw, Victoria Mills. HUDDERSFIELD BaNkING [Banking] [C] meeting of the Huddersfield Banking ai at the County Court-house, on John Sutcliffe, Esq., in the chair.-The ve by Mr. Marsden, the manager. It state was going on satisfactorily, but in rate of interest the directors had be the rate on deposits to two per cen [cent] time reduced the discounts to three per ing these reductions, they had ure [re] a dividend of ten per cent., payable t the 31st [st] ult., besides adding 2,150 1ss. [ss] fund, thereby increasing that fund to 95.25) Mr. T. P. Crosland moved, and Mr. that the report be read and aloptel.-Mr [eloped.-Mr] moved, and Mr. Thomas Hirst che lution, [Lotion] that the appointment of Mr. Willa in the room of the late Mr. Fox, be cont moved, and Mr. Swain seconde [second] a resolut [result] Starkey and Mr. Thomas be apyuinte [appoint] in the room of Mr. Geo. Armitaye, [Armitage] and 4. or The Rev. Charles Drawbridge moved. wl 'iv seconded a resolution that the sum of 21 be Infirmary.-Mr. R. L. Robinson moved, ani [an] Mr J. seconded a resolution, that the thanks of given to the Board of Directors for thei [the] during the past year. This resoluti [result] sponded [seconded] to by the chairman, Mr. Enoch and Mr. David Haigh seconded a thanks of the meeting be given to tle [te] wu manager, and clerks in the bank, for ther [the] um. efficient services during the past veur. [vear] Ww Evil acknowledged by Mr. Marsden, the mace that in consequence of the peculiar nasi [Nash] of a banker, the same publicity eu the accounts as in railway matters. ye meeting that the balance had been 4 -The thanks of the meeting were then man, for his excellent conduct im [in] the vhuir, [hair] Ws 4 ing then broke up. BurcLary.-On [Burglary.-On] Tuesday morning last. and two o'clock, a burglary was vom [com] L im [in] ct Mr. William Edwards, near the Wagyen [Wag yen] wet lic-house, [li-house] Bradford-road. Mr. Edwaris [Edwards] small shop-keeper, and, on retiring tw night, the windows were secured, and Early on the following morning, some pane of glass out of one of the windows, hand through the aperture loosened the obtained admission. The thieves had 7 but finding nothing more valuable, decant of copper, value six or seven shins farthings. The window-serew [window-sere] was foun [found] on the far side of the garden. morning, a noise was heard by Mr. Edwans. [Edwards] pecting [pectin] any mischief, it was unnoticed. not communicated to our police authurities [authorities] 4 be of any avail. Strong suspicions rest acurst [August] C] who have been loitering about the neizhbeurio [neighbour] time and we caution them that the acuve [active] eyes of the police are watching their [C] doubt, unless they reform their ways alteyet [altered] some morning find themselves in an uncomlersies [incomes] CHARGE OF CoMMITTING [Committing] A Rare tN Rvisd [Revised] On Saturday last, before J. Brook and J. at the Guildhall, Martin linn, [Inn] an in the dock, charged with having body of Bridget Conolly, on Tuesday, We briefly noticed this in ' paper, and it will be remembered by our eh locality of its occurrence is in Ramsden-stree [Ramsden-street [C] house occupied by James Lister, a lorry nik [ni] used as a lodging-house. The prisoner, some fellow-countrymen, were, at the time committed, lodging with Lister, whu [who] is cutor, [tutor] Bridget Conolly. The charge Saturday, before the sitting magistrates, oe datails [details] so far as they are fit for reeman [Freeman] appeared for the prisoner, Duc [Du] offered.-Briiget [offered.-Bridget] Conolly, dh being swort, [short] wt about forty-six years of age. She had years with James Lister, doing the meat and lodging. There were six 2 James Lister, his wife and child, herself Martin Glinn [Flinn] and Willam Noylan. [Nolan] There hind the house. There was one bed in the Se in the room. On Tuesday night, about we was in the house getting the drinking res tor be Ras [As] Seen tor Messrs Con ek nak [na] due nm tHe [the] Se she to see after his horses, his wife and child bx William Noylan [Nolan] had not come in. ere ' in the room where the beds were, and sie [Sir] kettle to fill with water, when the her, saying, Get that kettle out of your used other indecent expressions, to plied, she would smash his head with te 4. . did not let her out. Glinn [Flinn] then shut the lea hold of the door handle, but he sueceedet [succeeded] 4 hold, and then took her round the wast - into the room, and tore her clothes. She 35). of him; but he said he would not let her sw accomplished his p He threw her v4 being unable to master her took his out the manner in which the offence was commute unfit for publication. She screamed out time as well as she could, but the prisumer [prisoner] on her mouth and almost smothered her- [here] ue i het. [get] ae told him that Martin Glinn [Flinn] had ill-used - Glinn [Flinn] heard her. When James Lister an . and told Beh [Be] pn Lister was next sworn, and depe [deep] night she went out of hee [her] Seas rhe [the] poe return again about past ba was sat down, and witness asked her we line matter, to which she replied, that eo a destroyed her, and torn her clothes. heat wy her to say no more, as she did not want pr Brie -Bridget Moran, on being sworn, said [C] nolly [Molly] came to her howe, [how] and oe eee [see] place.-Sergeant Townend gave evident ruse the prisoner into custody o the wert [West] be swore that the chemise and petti [Patti at sue as were handed to him by the ie consultation, the Magistrates P bu fectly [perfectly] satisfied that the offence was Drow [Row] mesh Py the prisoner to York to take his trial at gar OM ae Mr. Bywarter's [Water's] Gatas [Gates] aT THE Cres [Cries] ie We observe that this gentleman has 200) [W] [C] for this season, which is to be in ' on Saturday day) and the occasions he the Mr. Mons. Lorette, [Laureate] and Miss R. Young. sabe [sale] band is also to be in attendance, and me, no lack of either fun or pleasure, favourable. then went to Bridget Moran's, About pwe [we] vcwes [Cowes] Inrormaune [Informing] [C] r no one else in the house but Glinn [Flinn James LS [C] i tied her hands behind her back. The wits yu gurus OF About er of an hour afterwards William Noylan [Nolan] a her destroyer, and she would swear her UY oi in she told them, but the wife treated it very Soe [Se]