Huddersfield Chronicle (06/Jul/1850) - page 4

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4 THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, J ULY [JULY] 6, 1850. ADDITIONAL MacIsTRates.- w, [Magistrates.- w] West-Rivinac [West-Roving] UNION WANTED a BUY sa ARES. Apply fo George KING Company's 8 Ban so and CO Brokers, New-street, stating Lowest Price PERSON ipping [piping] Ho a ANTED, by a of the Productions he ving [vine] a ex ighbourhood, [neighbourhood] and an extensive Huddersfield ot the Manufactures of the District-a sod Address is requisite. 1p) an ad- [also] so qualified (and none other need apply xo o engagement may secured. Letter, ing Reterences [References] as to character and to Box 141, Post-office, Huddersfield. July 5th, 1850. OUSE, [USE] situated at TS be LET, a Genteel H Seats of large LocKWOOD-ROAD, [Lockwood-ROAD] SPRING-PLACE, e, Two Bed-rooms, Sitting-room, open Staircase, r Year. r. Hopkinson, Corn Ware- [Watching] itchen, [kitchen] wt kitchen, &e.-Rent, 13 For particulars, apply to house, 17, Cross Church-street. HOUSES AND SHOPS TO LET. WO excellent HOUSES AND pare fo LET, oppposite [opposite] the Rose and Crown Hotel. 3 hen is a large CELLAR, suitable for Wine, Spirits, or Po Vaults, which can be let with either. Moore For further particulars, apply to t HUDDERSFIELD. i the Ist [Its] of for Nine Months, from ee beautifully full Furnished Gentle- [Gentlemanly] manly RESIDENCE, within a few minutes' walk of the ield. [field] . The Rent Het [Get] be. 100 for the Furniture and House, d other Outbuildings. .. Stable, apply but of great respectability, as the trust rtant.-Refer [rant.-Refer] to Mr. MooRE, [Moore] Huddersfield. ' Fuly [Full] 3rd, 1850. TO SPINNERS, WOOLLEN MANUFACTURERS, &e. . be d may be entered to immediately, 1 oy Sata [Sat] SCRIBBLING MILL and our that ly-erected SHED and BUILDINGS, and also all that, new Wat [At] CLOSE, near HUD- [HUD] situate SE en the county of York together with an. cellent [excellent] Steam Engine, and a large quantity of various of Machinery requisite and necessary the monnfartars [Mondays] of woollen goods, and which is all at work ane [an] in exeellen [Ellen] working condition. There are also convenient and exten- [extent- extensive] sive [side] Reservoirs attached to the premises, anda [and] never-failing supply of good water. The pe 5 king the same may also be accommodated with an DWELLING-HOUSE, comprising two excellent cellars, four rooms and a kitchen on the groun [ground] floor, seven lodging-rooms and attics, with necessary out-buildings and appurtenances, all in complete replete with all fixtures and well supplied wi water for culinary . oon [on] are all in excellent repair, and are situate within one mile of the market town of Huddersfield. This is an opportunity which very rarely occurs, to any person desirous of commencing the business of a woollen manufacturer. The present proprietors are declining busi- [bus- solely] solely on account of other engagements. - mer [Mr] George Haigh, engineer, at the mill, will show the premises, and further particulars may be had on application to Messrs. BEAUMONTS, [BEAUMONT] tobacco manufacturers, Hudders- [Udders- Hurst] to field, or Messrs, BATTYE and CLAY, Solicitors, Huddersfield. ROSE AND CROWN HOTEL, HUDDERSFIELD. . R. MOORE is instructed to negotiate the NN LETTING of the above Old Respectable Hotel. The Valuation will be comparatively email and the Rent is so easy, that the Tenant may reasonably calculate on the Billiard Room alone as more than a set-off for the Rent. Immediate possession may be had, as medical ad- [advice] vice deems a speedy change imperative. FASHIONABLE OMNIBUS FOR SALE. O be DISPOSED OF, by PRIVATE CON- [CONTRACT] TRACT, a handsome OMNIBUS, entirely new, never having been used, constructed to carry eight inside and eight out. The above is painted Pea-green, is hand- [handsomely] somely [solely] Rowered, [Lowered] and is admira [Admiral] bly [by] adapted for a private entleman [gentleman] i 'ole, &c., complete. ie rice, and to view, apply to Mr. JACKSON, Strafford Arms Posting Establishment, Wakefield. TO CHEMISTS AND DRUGGISTS. T be DISPOSED OF, and may be entered to immediately, an excellent BUSINESS, in the Drug and Chemical line, in one of the principal West Riding towns. The Stock is moderate, has been carefully selected; and may be taken to at a small valuation. Satisfactory reasons will be given by the present Proprietor for relin- [rein- relinquishing] quishing [wishing] the same. There is a good Dwelling-House attached, and to a Young Man of business habits this is an eligible opportunity of taking to an old-established and remunerative business, which admits of being considerably extended. The rent and payments are very low. Address, for further particulars, J. B., Chronicle Office, Huddersfield. BOOKSELLING AND STATIONERY. BEY AMIN [MAIN] BROWN, at present of MarKet- [Market- Market walk] WALK, HUDDERSFIELD, respectfully announces to his Friends and the Public generally, and to the Sus- [Subscribers] SCRIBERS [SCRIBBLERS] OF THE HUDDERSFIELD NEWS-ROOM in particu- [particular- particular] lar, [la] that he has taken the eligible Premises lately in the occupation of Mr. N. G. Bonn, AT THE SOUTH-WEST CORNER OF HUDDERSFIELD MARKET-PLACE, which Premises (in the course of a few days) will be RE- [REOPENED] OPENED with a well-selected Stock of FANCY and GENERAL STATIONERY, and where the General Busi- [Bus- Business] ness of LETTER-PRESS and COPPER-PLATE PRINT- [PRINTING] ING, NEWS-AGENCY, BOOKBINDING, and BOOK- [BOOKSELLING] SELLING will be conducted with such Attention, and Style, and Terms, as will, he trusts, secure a fair share of patronage and support. N.B. The NEws-RooM [News-Room] will be continued under superior arrangements. MARBLE AND STONE WORKS, NEAR THE RAILWAY STATION, HUDDERSFIELD. ISHER [FISHER] 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 British Marble. F, and D. beg to return their most sincere thanks to those who have entrusted thera [there] 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-S1ON. [HEAD-SON] ES, DRESSING-TABLES, WasH-Stanps, [Was-Stamps] HALL-TABLES, &C., Prepared to order, on the most approved principles, and on the most reasonable terms. RalILWAY-STREET, [Railway-STREET] July 4th, 1850, N OTICE [NOTICE] IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the PARTNERSHIP existing between GEORGE SIMS and THomas [Thomas] MILNes, [Miles] Corn Dealers and Bakers, Manchester- [Godmanchester] street, Huddersfield, is this day DISSOLVED, by mutual consent.-Dated this 29th day of June, in the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and fifty. GEORGE SIMS. THOMAS MILNES. THE Witness-SaMvEL [Witness-Samuel] THornton. [Thornton] OTWITHSTANDING [NOTWITHSTANDING] the above Dissolution N the Establishment will still REMAIN OPEN, and the business carried on by the Junior Partner, Mr. GEORGE Sms, [Ms] whose full intentions will be to establish a reputation by and to the requirements of those Friends who have so i than i support to his efforts. faiven [given] more The Stock of CORN (of all qualities) will be selected, and the BREAD and BISCUIT superintended with the greatest possible care; and he feels fully assured of receiving a continuance of that encouravement [encouragement] and pre- [preference] ference [France] which has hitherto been given to the Establishment. Nos. 3 anp [an] 4, MANCHESTER-STREET, July Ist, [Its] 1850. IN THE COURT OF BANKRUPTCY FOR THE LEEDS DISTRICT. N the Matter of Grorcz [Grocer] of Dalton, in the Parish of Kirkheaton, in the County of York, Coal erchant, [merchant] carrying on business at Huddersfield, in the said County. Before Mr. Commissioner WEst. [West] Second Public Meeting for Proof of Debts and the Bank- [Bankrupt] rupt's [rust's] last Examination, at the Commercial Buildings, in Leeds, on Friday, the 26th day of July next, at Eleven o'clock in the forenoon precisely, Mr. GEORGE WILLIAM FREEMAN ; Messrs Official Assizmee. [Assizes] . FENTON and JONES, Solicito [Solicitor] 3 Huddersfield, 27th June, 1850, citors [cities] to the Assignees, OTICE [NOTICE] IS HEREBY GIVE N Indenture of ASSIGNMENT, a a ad the 'Twenty-ninth day of June, 1850, made between WILLIAM Rutson, [Reason] Esquire, Sheriff of Yorkshire, of the one part, and ApBRaHam [Abraham] Hikst, [Hirst] of Huddersfield, in the said County Wool Merchant, of the other part,-It is Witnessed, that the said William Rutson, [Reason] by virtue of his office of Sheriff, in execution of a certain Writ of Fieri [Fire] Facias, issued out he Queen's Bench, bearing teste [test] at r Court of uinster, [minster] the Twenty-fifth day of June then instant, at the suit of the said Abraham Hirst, against the Goods and of Joun [John] Hannag, [Hannah] in his for the con- [contagion] rgain, [rain] sell, assign said Abraham Hirst, his TS, assig [assign] m8, an singular the and Effects by the said rit [it] of Fieri [Fire] Facias, whi [who] are particularly mentioned and specified in the Schedule thereunder written, and which consist of all the Machinery, Goods, Chattels, and Effects, in and about the Mill and Premises, situate at Clough House, in the Parish of Hud- [HUD- Hiding] in the said County, to hold the same unto the Said Abraham Hirst, his executors, administrators, and ssigns, signs] as his own proper goods, chattels, and effects. And Notice is hereby further Given, that the said irst [first] is now in the possession of the said Ma- [Man] 5 and as the true and law- [land] and that the said John Hannah now uses and occupies the game Machinery, Goods, Chattels, and Effects, by the sufferance of the said Abraham Hirst, and as Tenant tohim [to him] ofthe [of the] same. Dated this first day of July, 1950, Oni [On] LOYD. . 8 F , Attorney and Agent for the said Albion-street, Huddersfield, Abraham Hirst. t TO PRINTERS, STATIONERS, AND OTHERS. BANKRUPT'S STOCK, Late the Property of N. G. Bonn, Printer, Bookseller, and Stationer, Advertiser Office, -PLACE, Hvup- [Hip- Huddersfield] DERSFIELD, [HUDDERSFIELD] TWO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. THORN- [THEN] 4. TON, under the Authority of the Assignees, and on the Premises as above, on MonDAY, [Monday] the 8th of July, and following days. take First Day's Sale will consist of the BOOKS, in t Variety, and every description of Binding; and a IBRARY [FEBRUARY] of upwards of Four Hundred Volumes. On TvuEsDay, [Tuesday] the Public is invited to compete for the ex- [extensive] tensive Stock of STATIONERY, of all kinds, including Writing Papers, Fancy ditto, and Envelopes Ledgers, Day Books, Manifold Writers, Portfolios, School Slates, Ink and Ink Stands; Pattern Card Headings, Delivery Books, Quills and Sealing Waxof [Wax of] variouskinds, [various kinds] Drawing Pencils, Windsor and Newton's in tubes, Direction and other Cards, Copying Books and Papers, a large variety of Music, Engravings, &c. &c. On WEDNESDAY, the 10th, [the] the Trade is respectfully in- [invited] vited [voted] to attend the Sale of PRINTING PAPERS, of every size and description, also the PRINTING and other PRESSES, consisting of Letter-press, Copper-plate, Litho- [Lithe- Lithographic] graphic, Standing, Cutting, Embossing and Flat Cutting Presses and Paging Machine, together with all the exten- [extent- extensive] sive [side] PRINTING MATERIALS, consisting of various as- [assortments] sortments [ornaments] of Founts of Book and Jobbing Letter, Cylinder Ink Table, Wood ditto, Roller Mould, Printing Ink, large Imposing Table, with three Drawers; Metal Furniture, Zine Trough and Sink, Glazed Boards also, a Lithographic Roller, and several Stones; also a Plan and Directory of Huddersfield (nearly finished); together with a quantity of Milled Board and Binding Tools; also, a Ruling Machine, nearly new. oe On THuRSDAY, [Thursday] the 11th, Will be Sold, the New HOUSE- [HOUSEHOLD] HOLD FURNITURE and EFFECTS, consisting of large Mahogany Telescope Dining Table, Smaller ditto, Maho- [Mao- Mahogany] y Hair Seated Chairs, Bedroom ditto, Hair Stuffed Sofa, Mahogany Spring-seated Easy Chair, Mahogany Four-post Bedstead, French and Tent ditto, Dressing Tables, Drawers, Looking Glasses, Bed Linen, &e., &c.; Kitchen Tables, Dresser, Cupboard, with various Kitchen and Culinary Utensils, &c. Sale to commence, each Day, at VALUABLE ESTATES IN AND NEAR WOOLDALE AND HOLMFIRTH. T be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. LAN- [LANCASTER] CASTER, at the house of Mr. M'Donald, the Crown Horet, [Horst] in HoLMrirtu, [Holmfirth] in the County of York, on WED- [WEDNESDAY] NESDAY, [WEDNESDAY] the 24th day of July, 1850, at Six o'clock in the evening, in the following or such other Lots as shall be agreed on at the time of sale, and subject to such con- [conditions] ditions [editions] as will be then produced [produced] Lot 1.-All that Capital MESSUAGE, [MESSAGE] DWELLING- [Dwelling house] HOUSE, or TEN EMEN [MEN] T, with the Barn, Cowhouse, [Cow house] and other Outbuildings, Yard, andGarden [and garden] to the same, belong- [belonging] ing, situate, standing, and being at Wooldale, in the Parish of Kirkburton, in the said county. Also all those Two Plots, Pieces, or Parcels of LAND or GROUND, called the Croft and Little Croft, lying near to or adjoining the said Messuage, [Message] containing altogether (including the site of the said Buildings) 3r. 30p. [p] (more or less), and now in the pos- [post- possession] session of Mr. Tola [Told] Wood, or his under-tenants. Lot 2.-All that Close of LAND, called or known by the name of Fearnley Ing, adjoining to the public highway, called Fearnley Lane, in Wooldale aforesaid, containing b admeasurement [ad measurement] la. 3r. 33p. [p] (more or less), and now also in the possession of the said Tola [Told] Wood, or his under- [under tenants] tenants, Lot 3.-All those Two Closes of LAND, called the Far Ridings and Near Ridings; and all that Plantation, or Piece, or Parcel of Woody GROUND, with the Timber and other Trees growing thereon, adjoining to Lot 2, con- [containing] taining [training] altogether by admeasurement [ad measurement] 3a. Ir. p., more or less, and now in the possession of Mr. Benjamin Bates, or his under-tenants. Lot 4.-All that Plot of BUILDING GROUND, as the same is now marked or staked out, being part of a Close, called the Bentony [Benton] Hill, and an Allotment awarded by the Commissioners under the Graveship [Grave ship] of Holme Inclosure [Enclosure] Act, terminating in a point eastward, bounded westward by other part of the said Close, northward by the Green- [Greenfield] field and Shepley Lane Head Turnpike Road, and south- [southward] ward by Wooldale Town End Road, and containing by admeasurement [ad measurement] 438 superficial square yards. Lot 5.-All that other Plot of BUILDING GROUND, south-west of and adjoining Lot 4, containing by admea- [Adam- ad measurement] surement [measurement] 214 superficial square yards. Lot 6.-All that other Plot of BUILDING GROUND, west of Lot 4, containing by admeasurement [ad measurement] 396 superficial square yards. Lot 7.-All that other Plot of BUILDING GROUND, west of Lot 6, containing by admeasurement [ad measurement] 396 superficial square yards. Lot 8.-All that other Plot of BUILDING GROUND, west of Lot 7, containing by admeasurement [ad measurement] 340 superficial square yards. Lot 9.-All that MESSUAGE [MESSAGE] or DWELLING-HOUSE, now occupied as three Dwellings, with the Gardens and Appurtenances thereto belonging, situate, standing, and being at Town End, in Wooldale aforesaid. Also all those Two Closes of LAND, adjoining or near thereto, contain- [containing] ing by admeasurement, [ad measurement] including the site of the Buildings, 2a. 2r. 4p., more or less, and now in the possession of Mr. John Mellor and his under-tenants. Lot 10.-All that BARN, COWHOUSE, [Cow house] and OUT- [OUTBUILDINGS] BUILDINGS and FOLD, or YARD thereto belonging, situate and being at Town End, in Wooldale aforesaid. Also all that Close of LAND, called the Ing, adjoining to the said Barn, and the remainder of the said Close, called the Bentony [Benton] Hill, containing by admeasurement, [ad measurement] including the site of the Buildings, 2a. Or. 3p. more or less, and now in the possession of the said John Mellor or his under- [under tenants] tenants. Lot 11.-All that Close of LAND, called the Kirk Royd, situate and being in Wooldale aforesaid, adjoining the public highway, leading from Wocldale [Wooldale] to the Sycamore Inn, containing by admeasurement [ad measurement] la. 3r., more or less, and now in the possession of the said John Mellor or his under-tenants. Lot 12.-All that other Close of LAND, called Moor Croft, situate and being near Red Row, in Wooldale afore- [fore- aforesaid] said, containing by admeasurement [ad measurement] la. Ir. 12p. [p] (more or less), and now in the possession of Mr. Edward Trotter or his under-tenants. Lot 13.-All those Two substantially built MESSUAGES [MESSAGES] or DWELLING-HOUSES or TENEMENTS, with the Parcel of Ground, Outbuiidings, [Outbuildings] and Appurtenances to the same belonging, situate, standing, and being in Holmfirth, in the Parish of Kirkburton aforesaid, now in the several ssessions [sessions] of Mr. James Dransfield and Mr. Richard ardy [Hardy] or their under-tenants. Lot 14.-All that WHITE RENT, of 6s. 8d. per annum, charged upon and payable out of the Estate, situate at, and called Ing Head, in Wooldale aforesaid, the property of Mr. John Morton. The whole of the above Property is Copyhold, of the manor of Wakefield, conegounded [contended] for, and the fines pay- [payable] able in respect thereof small and certain. Lot 3 contains a plentiful and constant supply of water, and presents an excellent site for a Dyehouse or other Manufacturing Premises. The Plantation in this Lot is in a most thriving condition. All the other Land is of excellent quality, and in a high state of cultivation, and well calculated for villa sites. The whole of the Property is in the hands of respectable tenants, Plans of the Estate, as above divided into Lots, will be lodged at the place of Sale, on and after the 10th instant ; and also with Mr. Littlewood, of Damhouse, [Farmhouse] near Holm- [Holmfirth] firth, surveyor, of whom further particulars may be had ; Offices (where also Plans of the Estate may be seen) of Mr. C. 8. FLOYD, Solicitor, Huddersfield and Holmfirth. Huddersfield, 4th July, 1850. ASHWAY [AWAY] GAP, SADDLEWORTH. FREEHOLD ESTATE. T be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. JAMES ROBINSON, at the house of Mr. James Kenworthy, COMMERCIAL INN, at UPPERMILL, [Upper mill] in SADDLEWORTH, in the county of York, on WEDNESDAY, the 17th day of July, 1850, at Seven o'clock in the Evening, (subject to such conditions as will be then and there roduced,) [reduced] The Fee Simple and Inheritance of and in all those TWO MESSUAGES [MESSAGES] or DWELLING HOUSES, with the Ship- [Shippen] pen and Barn adjoining thereto, situate, lying, and being at or near Ashway [Away] Gap, in Greenfield, within Saddleworth aforesaid, and now in the occupation of Mr. George Rad- [Radcliffe] cliffe, and his under-tenants. And also all those several Closes, Fields, or Parcels of LAND or GROUND, lying contiguous to the said Mes- [Messages] suages [usages] or Dwelling Houses, and now in the occupation of the said Mr. George Radcliffe, several quantities commonly called or known by the several name or names, and con- [containing] taining [training] the following - A. RP. Site of Buildings, Gardens, Yard, &..... 1 26 The Shore Meadow 1 1 26 The Greenfield Meadow 1015 The Tenter Meadow 12 4 The Nook Meadow 1110 The Greenfield, or Little Meadow ......... 1 1 25 The New Taken In 39 The Higher 3 30 The Higher Field 1 1 28 The Nearer Stubble Field 1115 The Further Middle Field ................. 1 313 The Little Field 1 2 24 The 16 3 24 312 9 One-half part of the above Land is in a good state of cultivation, and is wholly Tithe-free, but is let on a farming lease, of which six years have to run from the past spring. This Estate is very pleasantly situated in the Greenfield Valley, and to which there is an easy and good road, and is sheltered on one side by, and including, the far-famed Dovestone [Dove stone] rocks, whilst the opposite side is close to the Greenfield river, and has the Chew Brook running through and near the boundary of the easterly side, and on the south is an extensive thriving plantation belonging to Messrs. Bottomley. Being within little more than a mile from the Greenfield Station on the Manchester and Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield [Huddersfield] Railway, which is midway between those towns, may be reached within an hour's journey from either place, thus offering a desirable retreat, to a sportsman in parti- [part- particular] cular, [circular] the commons near abounding with grouse, and in the rocks on one side, and in the adjoining plantation, immense quantities of rabbits are annually bred. There are also good trout streams adjoining, which run near and through the property. To the tradesman requiring Water-power is also offered a very desirable investment, there being an available Water Privilege to the extent of upwards of 150 feet; consequently is well adapted for printing and bleaching, or any manufacturing p ; For a view of the Premises, application must be made to the Tenants on the Estate and further particulars may be had of Mr. Joshua Wrigley, the owner, residing on the Estate; of Mr. George Radcliffe, of Lidgate; Mr. Hessle- [Hesslegrave] grave, Surveyor, Dobeross [Dobcross] or at the Office of Mr. RED- [RED] ee ee Oldham, where a plan of the property lies as well as of Mr. LancasTER, [Lancaster] the Auctioneer; and at the. TO CLOTH FINISHERS AND DEALERS. Larg [Large] antity [quantity] of PEARL MOSS on SALE, A in ay Em NY to W. P. ENcLanp, [England] Market Place, Huddersfield. FREEHOLD PROPERTY FOR SALE, AT QUEBEC, IN GOLCAR. O be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. W. BRAD- [BRAD] T LEY, on WEDNESDAY, July 10, 1850, at Six o'clock in the evening, at the house of Mr. James Hall, Rosr [Rose] and Crown INN, GoLcaR [Golcar] (in one lot), subject to such con- [conditions] ditions [editions] of sale as will be then and there produced All that Stone-built FREEHOLD MESSUAGE [MESSAGE] or situate at Quebec, in Golcar afore- [fore- aforesaid] said, in the County of York, with the Two COTTAGES adjoining the same; also Barn and Mistal, [Mistral] Piggeries and Outbuildings, and Four Acres of Good LAND, ina high state of cultivation. The above Property is of freehold tenure, is pleasantly situate near the Old Turnpike-road from Huddersfield to Manchester, and commanding an extensive view of a rich and fertile country, well supplied with a never-failing spring of pure water, and affords an excellent opportunity to par- [parties] ties desirous of erecting a Mill, or any other Premises for Manufacturing purposes, being enclosed by a good stone wall fence. For further particulars, apply to the Auctioneer, WaL- [War- Water] TER [TEE] BRADLEY, at his Office, 13, Cross Church- [Church street] street, Huddersfield. June 25, 1850. TO GENTLEMEN, COACH AND OMNIBUS PROPRIETORS, LIVERY STABLE-KEEPERS, FARMERS, &c., &c. IMPORTANT SALE OF A FIRST-RATE STUD OF HORSES, HARNESS, OMNIBUSSES, [OMNIBUS] CABS, &c. N consequence of the Lancashire and Yorkshire Railway Company having opened the Huddersfield Penistone, and Holmfirth branches of Railway, Mr. B. THORNTON, Auctioneer, is instructed to SELL br AUCTION, without reserve, on TUESDAY NEXT, the 9 of July, 1850, in the Swan HUDDERSFIELD, above the Parish Church, and near the Railway Station, Twenty valuable HORSES, in excellent condition, which have been selected with great care and judgment, and regard- [regardless] less of expense they are chiefly Young, finely shaped, full of bone, blood, and muscle, very fast, and fit for immediate use; several of them are suitable for Gentlemen's Carriages.- [Carriages] Fourteen Sets of HARNESS, some of which are nearly new.-Five OMNIBUSSES, [OMNIBUS] in geod [Geo] condition, with Patent Breaks, and all the latest improvements; licensed to carry eight inside and ten eut.-Also, [et.-Also] One beautiful CAB, to run either with one or a pair of Horses. The Day of Sale being Market-day at Huddersfield, there are Trains arriving and departing every half hour; and the place of Sale is within one minute's walk of the most splen- [spleen- splendid] did stone-built Railway Station in the world. Sale to commence at One o'clock in the Afternoon. Auctioneer's Office-32, New-street, Huddersfield. UNUSUAL ADVANTAGES. A SALE by PUBLIC AUCTION, No. 8, wa MARKET-PLACE, HUDDERSFIELD. An extensive BANKRUPT'S STOCK, comprising- [comprising woollen] WOOLLEN CLOTHS of superfine Black, Brown, Blue, and Invisible Green, all Wool and Wool-dyed of superior Manufacture; with Fancy Waistcoatings [Waist coatings] and Trousers Pieces, in every variety of novelty and fashion; with Silk and Filled Shawls, Handkerchiefs, Ribbons, &c. Also, a large quantity of Sofas, Feather Beds, Blankets, anda [and] great variety of Gold and Silver Watches, Writing Desks. &c., affording a diversified choice of Apparel to both sexes, has been consigned for Positive Sale, and is now offered for PUBLIC COMPETITION, by Mr. NELSON POLAK, [POLKA] who has received instructions from the Assignees of the Estate, to Sell every Article without the Slightest Reserva- [Reserve- Reservation] tion. [ion] The Goods will be cut up in Lots to suit Purchasers, and the Sale will take place on SaTURDAY [Saturday] (this day), July 6th, and every Evening till the whole Stock be cleared off, com mencing [fencing] at Seven o'clock, except on Tuesdays, when there will be a day's sale, commencing at Eleven o'Clock. NELSON POLAK, [POLKA] Auctioneer. HUDDERSFIELD IMPROVEMENT. Wess [West] IS HEREBY GIVEN, that in pur- [our- pursuance] suance [since] of The Huddersfield Improvement Act, 1848, [W, and the several Acts of Parliament incorporated therewith, the Commissioners acting in the execution of the Huddersfield Improvement Act, will meet at the Com- [Commissioners] MISSIONERS' OFFICES, No, 1, SoUTH-PARADE, [South-PARADE] in Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field aforesaid, on FRmDaY, [Friday] the Nineteenth day of July instant, at the hour of 7 p.m., for the purpose of making AN IMPROVEMENT RATE, In the manner authorized [authorised] by the said Acts, upon every erson [person] who occupies any house, shop, warehouse, counting- [continuance] Ronse, [Rose] coach-house, stable, cellar, vault, building, work- [workshop] shop, manufactory, garden, land, or other tenement what- [whatsoever] soever, within the limits of the said Huddersfield Improve- [Improvement] ment [men] Act, (except upon any person in respect of tithes, or of any church, chapel, meeting-house, or any land or building used for the purposes of public charity, or of the education of the poor, and gratuitously or chiefly supported by voluntary contributions, or by Government, or any building or land belonging to the Commissioners, or occu- [occur- occupied] pied by them for the purposes of the said Huddersfield Improvement Act. AND NOTICE IS HEREBY ALSO FURTHER GIVEN, That a Statement of the proposed Rate is deposited at the Offices of the said Commissioners, for inspection by all persons interested or rated in such Rate, and any such rson [son] will be allowed to take copies or extracts from such or rate without paying anything for the same. Persons occupying rateable property, as tenants thereof from year to year, under the full net annual value of Ten Pounds, are also informed, that they may demand to be assessed for the same, and to pay the Rates in respect thereof, so as to enable them to vote upon the election of Commissioners, and the Commissioners will thereupon assess every such occupier who shall make such demand so long as he shall duly pay the said Rates; but if no such demand be made the owners of such last-mentioned pro- [property] perty [petty] will be rated for the same. All demands to be rated are recommended to be given in writing, and to be sent under cover directed to 'The Huddersfield Improvement Commissioners, Commissioners' Offices, No.1, South-parade, Huddersfield. By order, T. W. CLOUGH, Clerk to the said Commissioners. Huddersfield, July 5th, 1850. THE CHRONICLE, JULY 6, 1850. --- i TO OUR READERS. It is this day thirteen weeks since the Huddersfield Chronicle made its first appearance and the suc- [such- success] cess which has so far attended the effort to establish a truly liberal and thoroughly inde- [ind- independent] pendent Journal for the important district the Chronicle seeks to represent, has been so unequi- [Quinine- unequivocal] vocal and so decided as to justify its conductors in taking steps materially to enhance its power as a newspaper and an organ of public opinion. The Huddersfield Chronicle is now as large in size as any of its provincial contemporaries. Indeed it is as large as the Zimes [Times] itself. We think its appearance, as a newspaper the clear an ddis- [dis- district] tinct [tint] type with which it is printed, and the style of the printing also, will please its patrons and supporters. No effort will be spared to make the Chronicle a newspaper in every sense of the word; one adapted alike to the wants of the politician-to the friend of efficient local government-and to the domestic fire-side reader. The increased space at the disposal of its conductors will enable them more fully to carry out their original de- [design] sign than their former small sheet would allow of. To those of the advertising public who have so libe- [line- liberally] rally honoured us with their commands, our especial acknowledgments are due; and while presenting these, we trust they will bear in remembrance that our power to make their wants and wishes known is very considerably increased. We shall be happy to make that in. creased power available for their good purposes and commands. Te EE DEATH OF SIR ROBERT PEEL. A GREAT man-the greatest of our statesmen- [statesmen has] has gone The master spirit which, for now near upon half a century, has been mixed up and formed a component part, as it were, of English politics, has fled The mind-the comprehensive, the far- [far discerning] discerning, and the logical mind, which for so long a period has guarded and guided the vessel of state through the troubled waters of political storm, has ceased its functions here below and the hand which has wielded the sceptre of the world's authority more potently than ever monarch was privileged to do, lies powerless-embraced in the cold icy clasp of death Tn this melancholy-this distressing event, the nation has sustained an incalculable loss. A void in English politics has been thereby created, and it will be long ere it be filled. The loss will be intensely felt; and a consciousness of this fact, joined to the deep-seated feeling of personal respect for a character of such unblemished reputation, of such rare integrity, and so rich in private virtues as to encircle the name with a wreath of glory, has caused the announcement of the melancholy end of the subject of this poor tribute to be received with universal sorrow. Sir Ropert [Report] PEEx [Pee] goes to the grave not with the regards and regrets of party or of class alone, at his untimely fate, but with a nation's mournfulness and lamentations over his bier. Not a heart throughout the length and breadth of the British Isles, mature enough to know the governing powers, but whose pulsations are those of sorrow and regret at the unexpected and distressing death of so great a man. This feeling actuates alike the Queen in the palace and the power-loom weaver in the factory the lord of the soil and the toiling tiller of sarth. [earth] A another part of this day's sheet will be found full particulars of the mournful accident which has led to such a mournful result, and also of the touching and hallowed scene which the deathbed of the illustrious statesman presented. It has sel- [se- seldom] dom [don] fallen to the lot of humanity to witness one in which the better parts of our common nature, and the hallowed touching ties of kindred and of country, are more kindly and feelingly displayed. Many an eye will be suffused with tears as it attempts to follow out the sad recital Fionour [Honour] to human nature Honour to true greatness and nobility An Englishmen, of whom we all had reason to be proud, has been hurried away from us when we can ill 'spare him and,-while we murmur not at the mysterious dispensations of Providence -let, us drop the tear of respect on his grave. Elsewhere it will be seen that the House of Commons, where the voice of the subject of our notice has been so often heard, and which has been the scene of so many of his oratorical triumphs, paid the unusual testimony to departed worth of suspending its proceedings on the melancholy occa- [occur- occasion] sion. The touching tributes paid to the statesman who had passed his political life in the house where his loss was so deeply deplored, will be perused with a sad interest and that interest will not be abated by the touching proceedings in both houses of parliament on the succeeding day, Thursday. It is not often that we hear of statesmen, minis- [ministers] ters [tees] of state, and iron-nerved warriors so far sub- [subdued] dued [died] by human sympathy as to be unable to give utterance to their thougths [thought] and feelings in the legislative chamber and yet the distressing event which has plunged 'a nation into mourning has bowed down even the Iron-Duke himself. It has caused those, who we may believe are ----- unused to the melting mood, To drop tears as fast as the Arabian tree Her medicinal gums, It has opened up the springs of human sympathy wherever it has been known of; and men-great men-have not been ashamed to weep over the sad event in the face of each other. Again we say, honour to human nature The determination of the subject of these regrets to avoid the glare and tinsel of an ostentatious display of national woe, by making provisions that his remains should be interred in a quiet country churchyard, and not be inurned [injured] with pomp and ceremony among the titled great in Westminster Abbey, is in consistent keeping with the un- [ostentatious] ostentatious life of the man who has thrice refused a peerage, and who has, through life, been proud to be considered no more than a plain country English gentleman. To the earth he will go-without factitious aid to keep his fame in remembrance; but his name will live in the annals of history, and will be heard in the cottage, and be taught to lisping lips, as the man who had the honesty and the courage to destroy the iniquitous Bread-tax, when all remembrance of many of those who have assailed him for so doing shall have passed into silence. a THE MINISTERIAL TRIUMPH IN THE COMMONS. THE hopes and fears inseparable from the pro- [probability] bability [ability] of an election in a representative com- [community] munity [unity] like ours, have passed over, and matters have assumed their wonted calm in the political world of St. James's. But the struggle was a serious one, and had imparted to it a degree of interest seldom pertaining, in its combination or dis- [disruption] ruption [eruption] of parties, or in its probable consequences on European affairs. We have, in recent articles on the Greek dispute, ventured an opinion in favour of the foreign policy of ministers; and have now the gratification of announcing that this policy has been approved by a large majority of the House of Commons-a majority sufficiently great to place beyond doubt the permanency of the ad- [administration] ministration. The ability displayed in the four nights of protracted debate on our foreign policy, will serve to raise in public estimation the legis- [legs- legislators] lators [Lats] of this kingdom; and the signal victory achieved by ministers will have the further effect of strengthening, rather than impairing, that liberal course of action which has marked the foreign policy of Lord Patmersron [Palmerston] since his advent to office. It has also served a good purpose in the opportunity it has afforded of displaying the real strength of the administration for it is the first time, since the retirement of the Peelites [Pelts] from office, that ministers have had to meet the Protectionists, Peelites, [Pelts] and friends of economy and retrenchment, in open opposition, single-handed. Up to the hour at which the division took place it was expected on all hands that the withdrawal of Sir James Granam, [Graham] Sir Peet, and Mr. Cospen [Cos pen] from the ministerial ranks, would have left ministers with only a limited majority, and have thus forced on them a precipitate resignation, or a general appeal to the country,-the latter course, in the case of an adverse decision, we believe Lord Joun [John] had elected to pursue. An election at the present moment would have been found exceedingly distasteful to the majority of the constituencies, who are tolerably well engaged in driving a legitimate trade, and would, in addition, have seriously disarranged our intercourse with foreign states, until those constituencies had evinced, as we have every confidence they would have done most emphatically, their full concurrence in the foreign policy of ministers during the past four years. On both these grounds, therefore, we see cause for congratulating the country on the result of this contest. But there were certain elements imparted into this interesting discussion on which we conceive it instructive to dwell, as furnishing matter for fruitful discussion, inasmuch as the abstract line of conduct pursued by certain Liberal members, if persevered in, may, if a similar combination be again attempted, lead to results the very opposite of those they most ardently desire to see carried out. We have the highest respect for Mr. CoppEn, [Copper] and willingly give him full credit for the possession of those high qualities of statesmanship which have placed him most deservedly at the head of the Free Trade party. It is possible that he may differ in opinion also from the present ministry on certain points in our foreign policy, as may Mr. MILNER Gipson [Gibson] and Mr, Brigrt [Bright] but we venture to remind these gentlemen and their friends, that in voting against Mr, motion they were not merely endangering the policy of the present ad- [administration] ministration, but rendering a most essential service to the foreign policy of a minister more distasteful to the Liberal party, and more in avowed opposi- [opposite- opposition] tion [ion] to the Liberal constituencies of England and of Europe, than that of Lord Paumerston. [Preston] By voting against Mr. Roxzsuck's [Roebuck's] motion, on the abstract principle of non-intervention in the affairs of foreign states, Mr, Conpen [Concern] and his friends were assisting,- [assisting] most unintentionally, no doubt, -m placing Lord ABERDEEN at the department, and lending a helping hand towards jing [King] a ir JaMES [James] GRAHAM & anit [anti] authenticated rumours in the clubs be correct, had effected an alliance with the Protectionists, reference merely to personal co and were prepared to meet them half way with a proposition for a fixed duty on corn. One thirg [thing] is clear, Sir James Grawam [Graham] and the Protectionis; [Protection; chiefs evidently understood each other t protracted debate. What that rstanding [standing] could have been, unless it were ompromise compromise] of Free Trade principles, it is impYssibe [impossible] to conjecture. The Protectionists could 'pardly [hardly] be expected to concede that point for the sake of obtaining power, for their object was that of going back to pro- [protection] 'vection, [section] or the middle course of a fixed duty, they head of the foreign coalition ministry, with Lord STANLEY their head, who, if the ghout gout] the would, if in power, have been quite powerless. From the whole tenor of the debate, it is quite evi- [vi- evident] dent that the junior branch of the Peelites, [Pelts] includ- [include- including] ing Sir F. THesicer [These] and the Hon. Sipney [Sidney] HERBERT, followed the line chalked out by Sir James GRAHAM, while the tenor of the address of Mr. GLADSTONE, and certain sudden changes in the leadership of the Protectionists, made at Lord residence on the eve of the division, but too plainly indicate that a combination ministry, of the conceding Pro- [Protectionists] tectionists [protectionists] and the ambitious young Peelites, [Pelts] would have been the result of a ministerial defeat. We will do Mr. CoppEn [Copper] the justice of believing that he was no party to this disgraceful compro- [comp- compromise] mise [Miss] nor is it apparent that the great man whose spirit has been so untimely snatched away from us, had lent his influence and countenance to the movement,-but the movement was not less palpa- [papa- palpable] ble [be] on that account. Despite this combined movement,-and without anticipating that such a combination existed until Sir James GraHam [Graham] addressed the house,-Lord Joun [John] met the attack aimed at his noble colleague with a boldness worthy of that constitu- [constitution- constitutional] tional [national] course of liberal policy, which, in Foreign Affairs, at least, has been one of the crowning fea- [fe- features] tures [Tues] of the Russell Administration. LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. TsE [SE] PuBLic [Public] HEALTH OF HUDDERSFIELD.-From the quarterly return, which has been made up by the Regis- [Registrar] trar [Tar] of births and deaths for this township, we regret to perceive that the deaths during the past quarter have been above those of the corresponding quarter of the previous year. This circumstance, the Registrar explains, from the fact of his having registered 10 deaths from scarletina, [scarlet] 11 from small-pox, and 7 from typhus. The number of births during the past quarter has been-males, 152; females, 147, making a total of births, 299. The deaths for the same period were-males, 90; females, 115; making a total of 205. HEALTH OF ALMONDBURY AND KIRKBURTON.-From the Registrar's return we perceive that the deaths in the township of Almondbury, the past quarter, have been 64; and the number of births 126.-In [W.-In] Kirkburton town- [township] ship the deaths during the past quarter have been 72; and the births 140. WESLEYAN SUNDAY SCHOOLS ANNIVERSARY AT UPPER HEaToON.-On [Heaton.-On] Sunday last. two sermons were preached on the occasion of the anniversary of the above schools-in the afternoon by Mr. George Sykes, of Linthwaite, and in the evening by the Rev. John Cummins, of Kirkheaton. The services, which were in the open air, were, by the kind permission of Mr. Richard Rhodes, held on his grounds the attendance being such that the chapel was not com- [commodious] modious [odious] enough for the occasion. Suitable hymns and ieces [pieces] were sang and recited, during each service, by the children belonging to the schools. The collections were better than on previous occasions, being rather more than 5. SLAITHWAITE BaTHs.-On [Baths.-On] Wednesday last another in- [interesting] teresting [interesting] pic-nic pic-ni party was held at the above baths, in the commodious news-room over the bath house. The party consisted of a select and highly respectable circle of ladies and their friends from the village and neighbourhood, who partook of tea together and afterwards desported [supported] themselves on the green and subsequently joined in the merrie mere] dance, to the enlivening strains of Moore's harp and violin. The creature-comforts were provided by the ladies, to whom the gentlemen felt, as they endeavoured to express, their feelings of obligation for the rational and interesting amusements they were the main instruments of affording them on the occasion. In the House of Commons on Tuesday evening, W. R. C. Stansfield, Esq., our borough member, presented a peti- [pet- petition] tion [ion] against the admission of Jews into parliament, from certain of the clergy and laity of Huddersfield. We believe that the petition originated with some of the clergy con- [connected] nected [connected] with the Established Church, in this town, and was handed round among a few friends, but that no general canvass for signatures was made. THE QUEEN OF SPAIN Partronisinc [Patronise] HUDDERSFIELD TRADESMEN.-We are glad to find that the patronage of royalty is not always confined to the metropolis, but that our townsmen occasionally catch a gleam of royal tavour. [favour] We have been informed, on good authority, that Messrs. Holliday and Co., of the Turn Bridge Works, have this week received a large order for their Patent Holliday Lamps, on behalf of her Majesty the Queen of Spain. THE ALMONDBURY HicHway [Highway] SURVEYORS.-An appli- [apply- application] cation was made to the magistrates, B. N. R. Batty, Esq., and Joseph Starkey, Esq., on Tuesday, by the surveyors of Almondbury, for a new highway rate. Mr. J. I. Freeman, soilcitor, [solicitor] said before the application was granted he had a word or two to say in objection. He had been instructed by a ratepayer of Almondbury to oppose the granting of a new rate until the old one had been more nearly collected up. He was instructed that the arrears of the last rate, still owing amounted to 44 2s. 7d., which was nearly 7 per cent. on the amount of the highway rate, and has the ch had always hitherto required that the old rate should be collected up as near as possible before a new one was granted, he hoped the magistrates would still abide by the rule they had hitherto acted on. The surveyors stated that there Gpbeared [Cupboard] by the rate book to be the sum owing which Mr, Freeman had stated, but of that sum upwards of 10 was a disputed rating which was claimed by a neighbouring township, and of the remaining portion a number of persons from whom the rates appeared to be owing stated that they had paid the rate to a former col- [collector] lector, but refused to produce their receipts. The survey- [surveyors] ors would summon such fparties, [parties] but they had found many receipts for rates on going round, which had not been marked off in the rate book, and they were afraid if they summoned the parties who stated they had paid, those parties when they came before the bench would produce their and the surveyors would be mulcted in ex- [expenses] penses. [senses] [C] surveyors had settled a great many cases of the kind referred to, in an amicable manner, aod [and] they could do so with the remainder if time was allowed them. They had no money however to go on with and as the ex- [expenses] penses [senses] were heavy, ing a large and expensive breadth of road to maintain, they hoped the bench would ollow [follow] the rate. Mr. Freeman persisted in his Opposition. The bench inquired it the surveyors were willing to take the re- [responsibility] sponsibility [responsibility] of the arrears upon themselves The surveyors declined to take the nsibility [nobility] for more than they thought they could obtain, for the reasons above stated. The bench then desired them to retire and make out a list of those they considered doubtful and also a list of those they would become responsible for, but this the surveyors said would involve a considerable loss of time that day, as the amount was divided amongst a number of very small ratepayers. The magistrates therefore declined to allow the rate; but intimated that the surveyors might make the list they had desired, during the ensuing week, and apply again on Tuesday next. AN Inrant [Infant] Found IN THE CanaL.-On [Canal.-On] Monday morm- [more- morning] ing, at an early hour, a boatman, who was assing [passing] along the Ramsden Canal with his vessel, found the body of a female child in the canal, near the Red Door Dock, closely wrapped up in an old woollen cloth. The body was brought forward to Huddersfield, and during the day Mr T. K. Tatham, Surgeon, made a minute examination of the body. On Tuesday evening, George Dyson, Esq., and a respecta- [respect- respectable] ble [be] jury, of which Mr. John Carter officiated as foreman, assembled, at the Bull and Mouth Inn, to make the neces- [NeWS- necessary] Sary [Say] inquiries. The boatman who found the body was ex- [examined] amined, [mined] and also Mr. Tatham, the latter of whom stated that he had applied the usual test to the lungs of the child, to ascertain whether it had ever breathed, and the result of that test had convinced him that the child had been still- [stillborn] born. From the appearance of the brain, and the general appearance of the body he judged that it had been in the water nearly a fortnight. After a very short deliberation the jury returned as their verdict found, and in the opinion of the medical man, still-born. New Hicuway [Highway] Rate.-The Surveyor of Lockwood ob- [obtained] tained [gained] the signatures of the magistrates, on Tuesday, toa [to] new highway-rate for that township. New Hicuway [Highway] Ratre.-The [Rate.-The] magistrates allowed a new hway [way] rate to the surveyor of Lindley, on Tuesday last. ENALTY PENALTY] FOR OFFERING a SPURIOUS SHILLING.-At the Guildhall, on Tuesday, a young man from the Sister Isle, named William Hall, was placed before B, N. R. Batty and Joseph Starkey, Esqs., [Esq] charged with being an idle rson, [son] and with wandering abroad in High street on onday [Monday] evening for an unlawful purpose. The charge was sustained by Mrs. Bowers, of the Crescent Inn, who stated that the prisoner called at the Crescent Inn about ten o'clock on Monday night, called for a glass of ale, and oftered [offered] a shilling to Mr. Bower, which was a decided coun- [con- counterfeit] terfeit. [defeat] Mr. Bower recognised the man as being the same person who had a night or two before offered him a similar shilling in payment for ale, and as this was a second attempt to impose on him by the same person, Mr. Bower called night constable Gledhill, who was on duty in High- [Street] street, to take him into custody. On arriving at the lock-up no further coin was found upon his person. It turned out that the young man had offered the same spurious coin to the servant at the Bull and Mouth Inn, in payment fora glass of ale, only about an hour before he visited the Cres- [Cries- Crescent] cent, and was there told the shilling was a bad one. The servant appeared before the magistrates on Tuesday, and stated that when she made the discovery the yo man did not need telling to go, for he left the house immediately. The spurious shilling was handed to the magistrates, who said there could be no doubt about its being a bad one. the bench were hard of belief, and committed him to the house of correction for one month to hard labour, The prisoner pleaded ignorance of the circumstance, but hour at which the proceedings pee to defer our more voluminous reper [Roper] i chief constable, W. Willans, whilst in which his name Was mentioned j subject in our last, desires, neverthel [never] out of the intended memorial to Though we know these to be the ur very worthy towr [tor] that MAN, We must ; men-tmen [men-men] of station and ing thas [has] i h Je er nsiderations, [consideration] BRETTON-WEsT [BRETTON-West] FLOWER Suow.-w, [Snow.-w] sure in observing that the committee op. [C] have this year succeeded in making mp. embrace prizes for dahlias, (open to ,) le classes open only to amateurs and this year also be awarded, in three ela. [el] tables, flowers and plants, poultry, pleased to perceive that prizes have ear for cottagers' pigs, as also for arley, [alley] beans, and field turnips, and, in dil [lid] also several sweepstakes for beasts an) whole we predict that the show wil [will] 5. one, if the committee clisplay [display] o,... their annual exhibition public, ATTEMPTED HOUSEBREAKING art , from Honley, who gave his name ax . was, on Thursday, committed for ona [on] field House of Correction tor attemprin.. [attempting] shop of Mr. Bentley, shoemaker of Ly... o'clock on Thursday morning. Some -).. similar attempt to the above had beer, m... , Mr. Bentley, and, judging from the ,,, place, by the same person, which forty... ceed. [seed] Since that time a young man ha, slens [sens] who was, on Thursday morning, aw hs. of the prisoner to gain admission. This. ser [se] Eber Rows before he could get out the intended b ,.-, and ran off towards Honley, but ws oi) and placed in the custody of Mr. stable of Lockwood, who brought him field. On being placed before Joseyh [Joseph] the Guildhall, the prisoner denied tha [that] able construction could be put upon his Cutul [Cult] . mitted [fitted] him to the House of Correction. .. placed two sturdy and stronzly [strongly] built fy sitting magistrates, on the charge of door in South Parade and Manchester. their persons was found the sum of . other about halfa [half] stone of bread. EF endeavoured to palm upon the bench his - worships were too much accustomed ni. lievethem. [lifetime] One (the bread carrier) wy... ..- of Correction for 14 days, and the the condition that he left the town in within the town in half an hour aft FRIGHTFUL ACCIDENT WITH AN Fr. -. Great consternation was caused in forenoon in consequence of an occurred at the Lime-street statiun. [station] ey excursion train lett [let] the Uttoxeter stacy [stay] Staffordshire Railway for Liverpool aru, [are] above morning, and took up pas stations until it reached Leek, whe; [the] on its journey to the summit of Edy [Ed] consisted of 22 carriazes, [carriages] and cont When it arrived at Edgehill [Gledhill] the en the train was despatched down the Company, and the guard who came wit) a steep incline, and the duty of the thr. [the] under control and stop it when it emer [mere] The guard of the train was unacyuair [insular] and the two men already allude power to control the velocity of the carrian. [caring] mendous [tremendous] speed, and running into the up by ja collision with the stune [stone] 1 vile street. The train ran without a check wall at the end of the line, fracturins [fracturing] the ting up the flagging and paving uf [of] recoil, A great number of passence [passenger] more or less bruised by the concus [concur] cut about the head and face, and vi tused, [used] but that none of the injuries to apprehension of loss of lite or much alarmed, and, as soon as possi [poss] te oe from their unpleasant position, Those vh were taken to the Queen's Hotel by Ewe Booth, who happened to be on the spor. [spot] that every attention should be pail co shen [she] of the company. Dr. Walton was but it is gratifying to find that no Lees ver [Rev] broken, though there are one or mvo [mo] i jury on the brain arising out of the wv Bichorda [Richard] Grand Piano surpasses every with two unisons, for brillianey [brilliancy] of tune of touch its comparatively mud give it an additional claim to f LARD s NEw [New] CortaGe [Cottage] Piano For the best cheap Piano-Forte manuticoy [manic] of long established repute. The tone. bility [debility] may be relied on; in taet, [tate] th ranted. The idea was sueveste [surest tu Munn Collard by anarticle [an article] which appeare [appeared] Journal, the object being to bring Piuan-P [Piano-P] ore reach of that vast and vrowing [rowing] biul [bill] who, through the operations of the H systems, and the improved taste of years acquired the capacity of api [ap] intellectual advantages of a music in meeting the requirements pointe [point] luded [eluded] to. There can be no doubi [doubt] a give every encouragement tu Messrs. ( determined to provide so perly [reply] rewarded, and stamped with probation. column. ee MEETING OF IMPROVEMENT The usual monthly meetin [meeting] of Improreme [Improve] was held in the Board room, last evening. [C] purpose of receiving the reports uf [of] the committee, and to order payment of nating [eating] from that committee; alse [ale] for reve [Rev 2 for the laying of an Improvement mite. 22 advertising of such intended rate as [C] to receive a report of the said cv appointment of an assistant clerk, recommended as assistant clerk tu the - x Joseph Brook, Esq., (chairman of th P. Crosland, Kaye, W. P. Envlanl, [Inviolable] J. Fleck. Hayley, Swallow W. Kaye. E. Esstwowl [Eastwood] Moore, J. Booth, John Brook, T. The minutes of the previous meetin [meeting] confirmed. The auditors, Messrs. Si reported that they had gone t books, and found the aceounts [accounts] strictly The following memorial was also pre of Commissioners from the professivnal [professional] names are appended thereto - To the Huddersfield Tin [C] Gentlemen,-Will you allow us te cl a system carried on by the day ani [an] Tt is that of influencing suitors bei [be] 4 to employ one gentleman of this Ww ). all cases within their jurisdiction. Th ried [red] on to such an extent, particularly 1p most to preclude the general practitiener [practitioner] reasonable chance of getting busiuess [business] thet [the] manner. It is not through any personal ee gentlemen in whose favour the inflenee [influence] exercised that we thus remonstrate. system of your men (from what say) so influencing suitors, and of other professional men to throw 0 the hands of this one person. unjust and unprofessional, and we crust 4 will use your endeavours to put a Stuy [Study] 5 and, by so doing, allow every suitorte [situate] fessional [professional] adviser without having regard ce of police constables. In doing this ye favour on the body of professional men save the necessity for any repetitiun [reputation] of these ' complaints. . T. Robinson, seh [she] 1 Battye and Uay. [Say] C. S. Floyd, te William Haigh, Wm. Barker, W. Tindal, E. L. Hesp. Jno. Haigh, Thos. Robinsen. [Robinson] J.B. Hellawell, Thos. ar ' Richd. Hird, J. and W, Syke, Wm. Dranstield, [Dransfield] Chas. Turner. ceeded [needed] in carrying a resolution, in faveur [favour] Committee. Paving Committee. ot ele [Lee] si The Finance Commitiee [Committee] recommende [recommended] of Mr. Samuel Howorth, as assistant 80 per annum.-On a proposition tur [tue] commendation Commissioner CROSL1 )- [CROSS )- CROSS] and with considerable ability, as one vl mittee, [matter] opposed the appointment, gruu [gr] to Mr. Howorth's appointment en [C] wuld [would] gentleman was not qualified to keep entry, but admitting, at the same tuue, [tue] SY other qualifications were to his mind considerable discussion, in the cuuse [cause] . [C] warmth was manifested, it was resolve bE be appointed to the office, by a majority the latter number being in fivour [favour] of worth to an examination in duuble [double] entry ceeded [needed] to an election. graceful state of the parish church bi was ultimately decided that the law-clers [law-clerk] subject to the approval of the cemetery ship would immediately exercise his the burial ground in question. Yami [Yam] The requisite estimates were produce. some angry discussion. Commissioner RILEY was about to 5 whether the Commissioners had power ag er supply private consumers with gas, bul [bull] [C] that notice must be given of such 2 deferred the question until the peat the requisite notice might be LAND also gave notice that, in the event ting his question at the next meeting, a committee of enquiry to consider suc [such] Clerk when given. Owing to the many claims on our Bb opie [pie] space, [C] until next week. ah 2 Lond [Land] their arrangements of former years, got out of bed, dressed himself, and 2. to be sent to the House of Correction tr ti been to have used their breaks, su us -, quence [Queen] was, that the train went duwn [down] che supp NEw [New] MODEL See Mr. Mellor's SIONERS, [SINNERS] LAST EVENLY. There were also precent Commissi [Commission] mers [Mrs] Sue eels' The proceedings of the several read, and the name of Mr. Luke Swate' [State] presentation to the Bishop of Ripon, preys ue. & he shou [shoe] a SORE take leas f v9 s0clety [scarlet] at large which ought not to tel fe, ee Map FG re by this nan of yy felonious, but the magistrate informed jis, [his] Srurpy [Syrup] Beccars.-On [Because.-On] Tuesilay [Tuesday] last Sun... the breaksmen [breaks men] of the Lendon [London] and Nur [Our WW... that highly and deservedly popular pitblieatien, [outbuilding] dered [deed] that Messrs. Collard and Collard hase [has] wile and that the alacrity with which ciat [coat] iis [is] -suics [suits] ereat [great] acesideriun [considering] to adopt such report, and to appeint [appoint] sic) peisell [Paisley] Brook and Frecmuills [Freckles] Commissioner CROSLAND sugyested, [suggested] ane [an] i - rh tw allegations contained in the above memur [demur] r wiht [with] long conversation then ensued in Pets provement [improvement] rate of Is. 8d. in the pound sir terminated. ve ut -