Huddersfield Chronicle (10/Aug/1850) - page 4

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4 THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, AUGUST 10, 1850. THE PROPOSED ALTERATION IN THE TRAN SFER [FER] OF TENANT-AT-WILL hat se GIVEN, a of the DEPUTATIONS of the VARIOUS MONEY CLUBS, cae [car] held at the ALBION HoreL, [Hotel] on Monpay [Monday] next, the 12th instant, a i ther [the] Adjournment will be proposed, in o oh give th Committee, appointed by the meeting on the Ist [Its] of July last, a little more time to complete its arrangents, [arrangements] and lay 'as fall a statement of the matter as possible before the M By order. THOS. ROBINSON, Hon. Huddersfield, 9th August, 1850. CRICKET CRICKET MATCH will be Played on the GROUND, on Fripay [Friday] next, the 16th instant, between Eleven Gentlemen Players of the Manchester Broughton Club and Ten Gentlemen Players of the Huddersfield Club, with John Berry given. Wickets to be pitched at 10.30. Admission, 6d. and 3d. HUDDERSFIELD HORTICULTURAL AND FLORAL EXHIBITION FOR 1850. OPEN TO ALL EXHI [Ex hi] sO 'RAND ANNU [ANN] a Ce on THURSDAY, the 29th of ugust, [August] i Marquee, 120 yards long by 12 vn mis, [is] os in the CRICKET GROUND, New NORTH Subscribers will be admitted from 2 to 6 p.m. The Public will be admitted from 2 to 6 p.m. on payment of Is. 6d. each at the gates and from 4 to6 [to] p.m. on payment OO oan [on] received by Messrs. Joseph Brook, printer, Westvate [Westgate] Waters Hardy, printer, Market-place Benjn. Brown, Market-place William Armitage, seedsman, [sidesman] Beast Market John Haigh, secretary, South-street, or any of the ittee. [it] . The Band of the Second West York Yeomanry will be in attendance, and play several select pieces of music. T. W. OWEN WANTS, Immediately, . Four JUNIOR MILLINERS, or IMPROVERS ; also, Four respectable APPRENTICES to the Millinery Business, who will be taken without premiums.-Bee-hive, King-street, Huddersfield. W YANTED [ANTED] a steady, active, Young Man, as SALESMAN, in a Wool Warehouse. He must be well acquainted with the Buyers who attend the Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield [Huddersfield] Market.-Address,-A. B., Box A, No. 3, Post- [Post office] office, Huddersfield. HOUSES AND SHOPS TO LET. WO excellent HOUSES AND SHOPS to LET, oppposite [opposite] the Rose and Crown Hotel. There is a large CELLAR, suitable for Wine, Spirits, or Porter Vaults, which can be let with either. For further particulars, apply to Mr. Moore. Price 1s. 6d., 18mo., [mo] HE MAN OF SORROWS MEpiTations [Deputations] on the SUFFERINGS and Deatu [Death] of the Lorp [Lord] JEsUs [Jesus] CHRIST. By THE Rev. WILLIAM TATLOCK. [MATLOCK] This little work is peculiarly valuable, and eminently calculated to solemnise the mind, engage the affections, and sanctify the heart of fevery [every] Christian.- [Christian] Liverpool Standard. I like its it likely to Ree. [Ere] Hugh Stowell. London SEELEYS, [SELLERS] Fleet-street. New-street; and Brook, Westgate. lan-the spirit it breathes is good, and I think be useful. May God use it for his own glory.- [glory] Huddersfield Kemp, RE JAMES BATHO. OTICE [NOTICE] IS HEREBY GIVEN, that James Batuo, [Bat] of Molidgreen, [Moldgreen] near Huddersfield, in the County of York, Fancy Cloth Manufacturer, hath, by In- [Indenture] denture, bearing date the Tenth day of July instant, ASSIGNED unto certain Trustees therein named, all his Estate and Effects, whatsoever and wheresoever, upon Trust, for the equal benefit of such of his Creditors as shall execute the said Assignment or Assent thereto in writing, within Two Calendar Months from the date thereof. And Notice is further given that the said Indenture now lies at my Office, New-street, in Huddersfield, for inspec- [inspector- inspection] tion [ion] and execution of the creditors of the said James Batho. By Order, CHAS. TURNER, Solicitor to the said Trustees, Huddersfield, August 9, 1850. SUPERIOR YOUNG FRESH DRAUGHT HORSES, GEARING, &e. R. CARR has received instructions from Messrs. GEORGE MILLER and Co., Railway Con- [Contractors] tractors, to SELL by AUcTIoN, [Auction] on SaTURDAY, [Saturday] the 17th day of AUGUST, 1850, at Eleven or Twelve o'Clock precisely, in the NorTHGaTE [Northgate] HOTEL YarD, [Yard] HaLirax, [Halifax] the whole of their Stud of FORTY HORSES, Which have been selected with great care and judgment, regardless of expense; the major part of them are young Horses, possess great power, superior action, good drawers, all are in good condition, and fit for immediate use. FORTY SETS OF GEARING. For further particulars inquire of Messrs. GEORGE MILLER and Co. or at the Offices of the AUCTIONEER, Halifax and Bradford. CHEAP TRIPS ARRANGED FOR AUGUST, 1850. TO DERBY, BIRMINGHAM, AND BRISTOL. TUESDAY, 13th August, 1850.-To [W.-To] leave N O NORMANTON STaTIon [Station] at Half-past Nine in the Morning, for the above three important places. FARES FROM NORMANTON. First Second Third Class. Class. Class. To Derby and Back ......... 9s. Od. 7s. Od. 5s. Od. To Birmingham and Back 12s. 6d. 9s. 6d. 7s. 6d. To Bristol and Back......... ljs. [ls] 6d. 138. Od. 10s. Od. Children under Twelve Years of age Half-price. The Train will return on Monday, 19th August, leaving at 6 Birmingham at 12 noon, and Derby at p-m. TO HULL AND BURLINGTON. On WEDNESDAY, 21st Augnst, [August] 1850.-To [W.-To] leave Nor- [Normanton] MANTON STaTION [Station] at Half-past Nine o'clock in the Morning, for the above last named two places. FARES FROM NORMANTON, First Second Third Class. Class. Class. To Hull and Back............ As. 6d. 3s. 6d. 2s. 6d. To Burlington and Back... 6s. 0d. 5s. Od. 4s, Od. Children under Twelve Years of age Half-price. RETURNING FROM Hull the same evening, or Thursday, 22nd, at 6 p.m. Burlington on Friday or Saturday, 23rd and 24th, [the] at 4 p.m. N.B.-The RetuRN [Return] on Saturday the 24th being only extended to First and Second Class passengers from Bur- [Burn] n. Parties can join the above two Trips at Normantom [Normanton] by Train leaving MANCHESTER at 6 a.m., calling at 73 8 a.m, 37 33 a a7 23 32 Oe ae mew 33 1 a) Tickets may be bought at the Huddersfield and principal Stations, or will be sent by return of post on receipt of a post-office order. Letters prepaid, and enclosing postage stamp for reply, addressed to Mr. JOHN ACCOUNTANT, WAKEFIELD. - FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. SPAIN. Letters from Madrid of the 3rd state that Lord Howden was received at six o'clock that evening in private audience by her Majesty. He was presented by the Minister for Affairs. His had ae a by the whole aristocracy an e most distinguished persons of Madrid. Prince Carini [Caring] still maintained his clad at Ma- [Madrid] drid, [did] and showed no intention of leaving. It was stated that the king opposed the nomination of General Serrano to the post of Inspector of Cav. [Ca] in th fou [four] P alry [ally] in the place of General THE WAR IN SCHLESWIG. [SCHEDULES] oatile [Stile] ea Hampourc, [Harcourt] Avucust [August] 5. The hostile armies still occupy the same positi. [post] from the proclamation of General Willesen, [Wilson] Prin [Pain] a kind of defiance to the Danish commander to attack the now entrenched position of the Holsteiners, [Holstein] it appears they are likely to dosofor [dose] some time-several days at the least- since that time is stated by General Willesen [Wilson] himself to be required for the coment [moment] of the field works on the different points round Rendsburg. [Rends burg] It is also the interest of the Holsteiners [Holstein] to wait till the agitation in Germany shall have done all for them it can do,-that is, farnish [furnish] m [in] with officers, money, if not in any large sums, by subscriptions that are said to be progress- [progressing] ing, and men, even if not in masses. But nothing like the free corps of 1848 will be admitted. The Duchies had then an experience of such defenders that proved sufficient for the whole war. The control of the volunteers who enter at Altona [National] has hitherto been very strict the Germans assert too much so. In the present pressure of circum- [circus- circumstances] stances it may be relaxed a fittle, [little] but still only soldiers are ly received, such as the men with leave overian [overran] regiments who went through In Berlin it is stated strong efforts are being made to ob- [ban] aan [an] ees [see] Seater Permiasio [Permission] on for the men of some of the Prussian bave [ave] without be for soldiers and officers, they meet nm. of officers from the several German the ranks of the Holsteiners, [Holstein] the Danish inister [minister] of us notice that such officers and men will inaction, as prisonersof [prisoners of] war. Hestates [Estates] Pan the so-called Schleswig-Holstein [Schedules-Holstein] army is in the serving in son, its lawful Sovereign, all in ar 2 not being natives of the it, as the service ty are and, F I TO CORRESPONDENTS. In our correspondents' letter on the Pro Alterations in the Transfer of Tenant-at- [twill] Will Property, towards the conclusion, the word ,eleased [pleased] occurs, which should be wnleased. [pleased] THE CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, AUGUST 10, 1850. - -- PUBLIC SERVICES AND PUBLIC RE . MUNERATION. [REMUNERATION] Tue Select Committee appointed at the commence- [commencement] ment [men] of the present session, to enquire into the salaries and offices held by Members of Parliament -those of the superior officers in the courts of law and equity,-into the retiring pensions allowed to the judges,-and also into the expenses of the diplomatic establishments charged on the Con- [Consolidated] solidated [Consolidated] Fund, have made their report, a condensed sketch of which we give in another column, and a perusal of which we would recommend to those in- [interested] terested [trusted] in questions bearing on Financial Reform. There is no branch of legislation that has of late years attracted greater attention than that which has, in the language of the day, been termed retrenchment in the national expenditure. A thorough investigation of the accounts, as between the nation and its paid officials, has been repeatedly demanded by the Financial Reform members,-or by that section now better known as the Man- [Manchester] chester School of politicians, with Mr. CoBpDEN [Cobden] as their recognised head. Their views have gradually grown upon the House of Commons, and especially upon the taxpayers out of doors, and the result was the appointment of a committee, of which Mr. CoBDEN [Cobden] was a member, to investigate the emolu- [Emily- emoluments] ments [rents] in the departments above enumerated. It is not surprising that a strong feeling should have grown up in the country on the matter of official salaries, and although the committee have, to the extent of their delegated powers-in the short time at their disposal,-performed good ser- [se- service] vice to the state by their enquiries, we feel that the matters into which their enquiries have led them present less flagrant instances of national extrava- [extra- extravagance] gance [Gane] than a number of others, overgrown by the moss of time and corrupt legislation in the past, towards which their enquiries do not appear as yet to have been directed. The committee inform us that, on full enquiry, they do not consider the sala- [sal- salaries] ries [rise] of the First Lord of the Treasury, the Chan- [Chancellor] cellor [Mellor] of the Exchequer, the three Secretaries of State, and the First Lord of the Admiralty, as set- [settled] tled [led] in 1831, extravagant, or such as ought, in any degree, to be reduced. We opine that no com- [committee] mittee [matter] was needed te convince the country, gene- [generally] rally, that 5,000 a-year, with a residence, is not an exorbitant salary for a Prime Minister. If the statement drawn from Lord Joun [John] before the committee, may be taken as worth anything, it is pretty clear that, in a pecuniary sense, the office of Prime Minister, at the present salary, is a losing concern. But for the pecuniary assistance of the Duke of Beprorp, [Berry] Lord Joun [John] could not, with his residence and 5,000 a-year, have made both ends meet. Now, we apprehend that the other leading officials of a ministry are in very much the same position as the Premier, and this brings us to the consideration of what is the most desirable mode of meeting the public demand for a reduction of national expenditure. We candidly admit that in our view of Financial Reform it never occurred that a man who performed his duties well and effi- [if- efficiently] ciently [cent] should be otherwise than well paid and if any reduction is to be made, we think that a cru- [cu- crusade] sade [safe] against the artizans [artisans] employed in dockyards should not precede a thorough revision of the Pen- [Pension] sion List. Most men are ready to admit that our national yearly expenses must be reduced. We think so too but it is rendered apparent, from the labours of the committee in question, that in their opinion little saving can be effected in those departments where work is done for money re- [received] ceived, [received] and it therefore becomes the duty of the Financial Reformers to look into the number of sinecure offices, and the amount of money annually paid to my Lord This for doing nothing, and to my Lord That for assisting him. We cannot put this question, and the result of the committee's labours, in a more forcible light than by quoting the con- [concluding] cluding [including] portion of a masterly article from the Examiner. Speaking of the recommendations of the committee, the above authority well observes- [observes but] But to proceed with the performances of the committee, the junior Lords of the Treasury are to be mulcted of two hundred a year each, and, if the committee's advice be taken, are to have in future a thousand a year. Now, if our advice be taken, the country will take that paring, not from the junior Lords of the Treasury, but out of the seven- [seventeen] teen hundred a year now paid to the Master of the Buck- [Buckhounds] hounds. The Vice-President of the Board of Trade is an especial victim. In the first place he is to have his salary diminished by one-fourth (from 2,000 to 1,500), 1,W] and he is also to add to his duties the work of two abolished offices, those of Railway Commissioner and Paymaster-General. But suppose that, instead of this, we reduce the salary of the Lord Chamberlain (whose duty it is to look after the Queen's servants, put up her beds, and so forth, by deputy) from 2,000 to 1,500 and add to his duties those of Vice Chamberlain and Poet Laureate, which added duties, being nothing at all, will not afflict him much. We should save 900 on the Vice-Chamberlain and 100 on the Poet. And, by the way, did it ever occur to any one that the Lord Steward might do without 2,000, since the Master of the Household receives 1,000 for doing all his work Thesalary [The salary] of the Judge-Advocate is to be reduced from 2,000 to 1,500. Suppose, however, that instead of taking the Judge-Advocate, we pare the samesum [same sum] from the Prince of Mecklenburgh-Strelitz. [Mecklenburg-Streets] The Secretaries of the Poor-law Commission, it is proposed, shall be paid 1,000 instead of 1,500. But could we not more fairly take that sum out of the 10,598 yearly which the Duke of Grafton has for several generations drawn out of the Post-office for no service at all A number of the Judges, English, Irish, and Scotch, are overpaid, says the committee. But so is a certain Dutchman who receives nearly 3,000 a ycar [year] for being descended from somebody who fought at the battle of the Boyne. Everybody in the service of the Foreign Office, says the committee, which would seem to have a great grudge in that direction, is much overpaid. But so is the Duke of Marlborough, who receives 4,000 a year out of the Post-office revenue. So is the Master of the Tennis Court, so is the Keeper of the Swans, so is the Master of the Horse-with 2,500 a year, and allowed his (not tea and sugar, but) coachman, four footmen, and six oms. This question of our right to return, dishonoured, bills drawn upon us by our ancestors for which no proper value ever was received, will certainly have to be discussed some day. Enough for the present. We have sufficiently intimated that the Financial Reform which is to begin with the re- [reduction] duction [Auction] of a handicraftsman's [handicrafts man's] wages, and proceeds then to quibble at the salaries of men whose time and intellect are actively devoted to the service of the state, while taxes are appropriated by wholesale to the use of people who have no just claim whatever on the public money, is not a reform which interests us at all. form of this kind is not dignified, not manly, is not honest even. This is no work to engage English sympathies. We are quite sure that the English nation, as a whole, would not desire that any, though the meanest of its public servants, should be underpaid but for all service it requires, it would desire to pay, as a great and a good master, liberally. But as a just master, it is not required to pay for useless or fictitious ser- [se- services] vices. For these we do pay. When a poor soldier, after the fatigues of war, has earned a medal, why should he be shorn [horn] of a week's wages to meet the cost of metal and en- [engraving] graving, when the nation is content to pay about a hundred a year for the chains and ribbons of an Assistant Master of the Ceremonies If the State maintains a race of monkeys upon nuts and gingerbread, why should it feed the horses upon straw --- ps- - THE APPROACHING ELECTION OF IMPROVEMENT COMMISSIONERS. On Thursday, the 5th day of September next, or in less than four weeks from this present date, the ratepayers under the Huddersfield Improvement Act, will have to exercise their power, in electing six qualified persons to be Commissioners in the stead of those six who on that day (unless they or any of them be re-elected) cease to be Commis- [Comms- Commissioners] sioners, [sinners] according to the chances of the ballot which fixed the order for the retiring of the Com- [Commissioners] missioners named in the Act. That day will be an important day for Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field. That day will mainly determine whether the good which may be extracted from the Act which cost the ratepayers of Huddersfield upwards of 5,000, is to be enjoyed by the ratepayers or not; or whether the spirit and intention of the Act are to be defeated-rendered nugatory, by its administration falling into hands who hate the new law and all connected with it, and who conse- [cone- consequently] quently [frequently] apply its provisions so as to render the whole odious to the public and burdensome to the ratepayers; or, by that administration falling into hands which will prefer and conserve the private interests and cabals of individuals, instead of promoting the public good. It will depend on the conduct of the ratepayers themselves, on the day we have above named, whether the Improve- [Improvement] ment [men] Act is to be a costly burden on their shoul- [should- shoulders] ders [des] for a considerable time to come-or whether the sources of public income which that Act opens up for the public, to prevent the necessity of heavy Improvement-rates, shall be rendered available and of due effect. This is emphatically the ques- [question] tion [ion] which, on the day of election, the ratepayers under the Improvement Act will have to decide. On the 7th day of June last, a memorial, signed by 423 ratepayers and gas-consumers, was presented to the Board of Improvement Commis- [Comms- Commissioners] sioners, [sinners] expressing the satisfaction of the memo- [memorials] rialists [Royalists] at learning that a motion was about to be submitted to the Commissioners, having for its object the erection or the purchase of Gas-works by the Commissioners and trusting that the ne- [necessary] cessary [necessary] steps to carry out that object would be taken by the Commissioners for their doing so was calculated to realize great benefits to the town, and save money in the pockets of the rate- [ratepayers] payers, which they would otherwise have to pay in the shape of rates. In proof of this position, the memorialists [memorials] ad- [adduced] duced [duce] the actual experience of other towns where the Gas-works are in the hands of the constituted authorities; and showed that in Manchester more than 30,000 per annum are thus realized [realised] and ex- [expended] pended in public improvements; that in Salford more than 6,000 per annum are thus realized [realised] and expended and in Rochdale more than 2,000. That memorial was signed, as we have just stated, by 423 ratepayers-including the names of many of the most extensive merchants and manu- [man- manufacturers] facturers [manufacturers] in the town, by far the most important portion of the shopkeepers, and a considerable number of innkeepers and influential ratepayers. When that memorial was presented, a motion was made, that a special committee of the Com- [Commissioners] missioners should be appointed to enquire into the powers of the Commissioners, as it regards Gas- [Gasworks] works, and into the expediency or desirability of the Commissioners erecting or purchasing Gas- [Gasworks] works for the town. That motion, though backed by such an unequi- [Quinine- unequivocal] vocal expression of opinion on the part of the rate- [ratepayers] payers, and though it was but for an enquiry as to the powER [power] of the Commissioners to do what was asked of them, and as to the expediency of com- [complying] plying with the request so numerously made, was rejected was rudely, contemptuously, and insult- [institutions] misioners [permission] then present. We use these phrases, descriptive of that never-to-be-forgotten proceed- [proceeding] ing, deliberately and advisedly and we say that the very form of amendment voted for by the majority on that occasion was an insult to the memorialists. [memorials] It is well known to be the prac- [pray- practice] tice [ice] of all deliberative bodies, from the House of Commons downwards, when they wish, most effectually, to strangle a project-to get rid of it in the most marked and emphatic manner possible- [possible to] to show to the promoters of a measure that there is no chance of their wishes being complied with we say it is the well-understood practice of delibe- [deli- deliberative] rative [native] bodies marking their feeling in this sense- [nonsense] not by directly negativing the proposal under dis- [discussion] cussion, [caution] but by voting that its consideration shall be entered upon this day six months. So it was precisely in the case we are commenting upon. to enquire-TO ENQUIRE ONLY-as to the power of the body memorialized [memorialised] to comply with the request of the ratepaying [rate paying] memorialists, [memorials] was met by the in- [insulting] sulting [silting] amendment that THE of the question should be adjourned for six months. And for this amendment-so marked, so emphatic, and so significant in form, and also so BURKING [BURNING] in substance,-a large majority of the Commissioners voted We have on former occasions described this majority as an organised one and for so doing we have been taken severely to task and heavily censured. In fact, the charge of previous concert and organization, seems, when repeated, to drive the immortal eight almost beside themselves, Could the ratepayers of Huddersfield have witnes- [witness- witnessed] sed [se] the scene we saw in the Commissioners' Rooms last night week could they have seen the sudden starting on to the feet-the indignant protestations and denials-the floor half-crossed by Commis- [Comms- Commissioners] sioners [sinners] flying from the room could they but have seen this as we saw it, because Mr. Commissioner Moors had described the majority as an organised one and could they also, within a few minutes' after, wards, have seen the immortal eight voting for an illegal proposition, and which they would as soon have eaten fire as voted for, had it been moved by either Mr. Commissioner or Mr. Commissioner they would not speedily have forgotten the exhibition nor failed to draw the proper inference from the voting, in connection with the indignant protestations. But we have more than this strange exhibition of consistency, to justify the phrase organized [organised] majority, which we were the first to use in refer- [reference] ence [once] to the conduct of a number of the Commis- [Comms- Commissioners] sioners. [sinners] Pending these discussions on the Gas- [Gas question] question, a vacancy occurred at the Commissioners' Board, which had to be filled up by the Com- [Commissioners] missioners themselves. For that office Mr. SAMUEL RovutLEDGE, [Privilege] a man of energy, of standing, of spirit, and of practice with Commissioners' business, was proposed his proposer urging the fact that at the last election Mr. was but ten votes' behind; or in other words that he stood next on- [other] the poll to the parties who were elected and that his conduct as a Commissioner had received the sanction of a large proportion of the rate- [ratepayers] payers. But no Mr. RovtLEepce [Relapse] was known to be in favour of the ratepayers benefiting from the supply of gas; and one of the most active of the gas-management, (while he held gas shares) who is also a Commissioner, proposed another man who had never been before the ratepayers at all. And the majority, who rejected the request embodied in the ratepayers' memorial-who refused to enquire into their powers in relation to gas-who shelved the gas-question; the majority who performed these acts, also rejected Mr. SamurL [Samuel] RovutLeneE, [Routledge] and elected the nominee of the Gas Company, Mr. LuKeE [Luke] Swattow. [SWAT] That the latter was a nominee we have the authority of his proposer for saying for we know he has told it, that before they would consent to nominate Mr. Swattow, [SWAT] his opinions on the Gas-question were ascertained. We know also that the day before his election, an active member of the Gas Company-not a Commis- [Comms- Commissioner] sioner-boasted [sooner-boasted -boasted] that all was arranged for Mr. election; and we know further, that two days before the election, a Commissioner, one who voted in the majority, stated point-blank, that a majority of votes were pledged for the election of Mr. And yet the majority was not organized [organised] There has been, and there was, no previous con- [concert] cert Strange story-but very hard of belief. jority [majority] organised or dipcrganised, [unorganised] the result is majori [Major] or i the The request of the memorial of the ingly [ingle] rejected, by a large majority of the Commis- [Comms- Comes] f The motion that a committee should be appointed- [appointed ratepayers] ratepayers was rejected-and the all-but elected of the ratepayers was also rejected. Both were rejected for the same reason-because the acting upon the one, and the acceptation of the other, would have tended to secure for the ratepayers a good public income which now goes into private pockets, and thus have prevented the necessity for heavy Im- [In- Improvement] provement [improvement] Rates. In a short time, as we have above shown, the ratepayers will have an opportunity of recording their sense of these transactions-of marking their estimate of this kind of faithful stewardship. On the 5th day of the next month, September, six of the Commissioners retire from office, unless re-elected and of these six, three voted that the request of the four hundred and twenty-three rate- [ratepayers] payers should be treated with respect-should at least be honoured with attention and enquiry and these three also voted that that man who had re- [received] ceived [received] the suffrages of his fellow-townsmen to within TEN of the number polled for the success- [successful] ful [full] candidates, should be the one on whom the Commissioners should exercise their privilege of self-election. The remaining three voted with the majority,-organised or disorganised,-on the first, or main of these two questions and one of them voted against the selection of Mr. S. for the vacant office. The names of the retiring Commissioners are as follows -Mr. Moore, Mr. Joun [John] Brook, Mr. T. P. Crostanp, [Croston] Mr. THomas [Thomas] Haytey, [Hate] Mr. GrorcE [Grocer] ArRmiITaGE, [Armitage] and Mr. Luke With respect to Mr. Tuomas [Thomas] and Mr GrorcE [Grocer] ARMITAGE, we understand both these gentlemen have declared their determination not to stand again. Mr. Armitace [Armitage] having been named a Commissioner in the Act, has endeavoured faithfully to discharge the duties of his position ; and the independent and consistent course he has pursued on all occasions, has won for him the re- [respect] spect [sect] and esteem of those he has come in contact with, But we believe Mr. Armitage feels the somewhat anomalous position his being a Magistrate places him in at the Commissioners' At all events, we know tliat [toilet] this is a point on which there is a strong feeling out-of- [of doors] doors; and it would require some very urgent reason indeed to induce many of the ratepayers to 'vote a man a Commissioner who is. already a Magistrate. With respect to Mr. Moore, Mr. Jonny Brook, and Mr. T. P. CrosLanp, [Crosland] we know that it is their intention to serve again in the office of Commis- [Comms- Commissioner] sioner, [sooner] if elected thereto by the ratepayers, whose interests they have endeavoured so faithfully to serve and maintain. And we think that the rate- [ratepayers] payers generally, and especially those who were parties to the memorial we have above described, owe it as a duty to themselves, and as a debt of gratitude for faithful service, to secure the re- [reelection] election of these three. The faithful service we speak of relates not alone to the conduct of these three gentlemen when the memorial of the ratepayers was before the Commissioners' Board,-not alone to their en- [endeavours] deavours [endeavour] to secure for the ratepayers the large profits arising from the supply of gas; but to the actual result of their labours in the pockets of the gas consumers. Let these never forget that when the Improvement Act was first agitated gas was 8s. 6d. per 1,000 cubic feet that when the Bill was before Parliament the price was reduced from 6s. to 5s. per 1,000 cubic feet and that when the first move was made by Messrs. and Brook, to secure the profits for the public, and in aid of the rates, another reduction from 5s. to 4s. per 1,000 cubic feet was made And as a proof that the discussions respecting this gas question, and the effect of cock-a-lorum-jig [cock-a-rum-jig on the nominal price of gas, we ask the gas-consumers of Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field to notice their bills for the last half-year, and contrast the amount now charged with the amount paid under former reductions and as they now pay for their cheap gas, let them remember éo whom alone the credit is due for the reductions really effected and remembering this, let them also re- [resolve] solve that the same parties shall be placed in a position where their power to procure cheaper gas still for the consumer, and less rates to pay for the ratepayers, can be efficiently exerted. With respect to colleagues for the three retiring Commissioners herein recommended for re-election, we recommend that the active portion of the rate- [rate paying] paying memorialists [memorials] select three out of their body for this purpose-select men like-minded, and who can and will work cordially and energetically with the three gentlemen to whom we have above alluded. With regard to who two out of the three should be we here offer no opinion, leaving the selection to the ratepayers themselves. We only enjoin on them the necessity of making a wise and judicious selection; but we do think that in this selection Mr. has claims upon the ratepayers almost paramount. In his person a great indignity was offered to a great principle-the principle whether the Commissioners should be elected by the ratepayers, or a portion of them self-elected without reference to the rate- [ratepayers] payers. That indignity we hold the ratepayers are bound, in self-respect, to take notice of and the best means of marking their sense of the conduct pursued, and of establishing a proper, healthful principle for practice hereafter, will be to return Mr. on this occasion. With the ratepayers the power of correction, for the several matters we have enumerated, lays. If they exercise their power aright, in our opinion, few years will pass over ere Improvement Rates will be almost unknown if they are supine or apathetic, or careless, they will have to pay for their inattention to their own interests. - BATHS AND WASH-HOUSES FOR HUD- [HUDDERSFIELD] DERSFIELD. [HUDDERSFIELD] In the last number of the Chronicle we inserted a very interesting and well written letter from Mr. J. W. Moors, a member, we believe, of the Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field Mechanics' Institution and which letter, if we had no other proof, is enough to make us feel proud of that institution as an evidence of the sort of knowledge therein imparted, and of the kind of young men now turned out into the world to jostle and vie with their elders who shave not had the advantages of so thorough and practical an edu- [ed- education] cation. The subject-matter of that letter was the necessity for a Public Bath for the people of Huddersfield and so well, so clearly, and so con- [convincingly] vincingly [Vincent] did the writer handle his subject, that he has left us nothing to say on that part of the subject. Beginning with an exposition of the advantages to health from a constant course of ablutions, and especially in a manufacturing district, where the action of the natural powers of the body is much interfered with by the dust and grease attendant upon manufacturing operations, and showing that no public provision at present exists where the workers can bathe, regard being had to ordinary decency, the writer demonstrates the necessity for some public provision of some kind or other being made to meet the sanitary demand of our day- [death] the health and personal cleanliness of our indus- [industrious] trious [tries] operatives and artisans, Into that part of the subject it is not, therefore, our intention to enter, further than to say, that all things considered, Huddersfield is far behind many towns of less size and less spirit in this important essential to public health and personal comfort. An effort is making in the town and neighbour- [neighbour] hood to erect a Memorial to the memory of the late Sir Ronert [Robert] and the ground of the appeal to the labouring classes in aid of this object is the fact that this great statesman sacrificed the most powerful party minister or leader of oppo- [op- opposition] sition [sit ion] ever headed, to amend the social condition and increase the domestic enjoyments of the indus- [industrious] trious [tries] workers. Could a better memorial be erected, or a better shape given to the local effort now being made, to perpetuate the fame of the great untaxer [Intake] of the people's bread, than a suite of Baths and Wash-houses mainly for the use of the class by whom the departed Pen wished to be held in remembrance Whether will a statue of PEEL in Manchester, or the Peet-Park the longer perpe- [per- perpetuate] tuate [situate] the memory of the man who presented 1,000 to provide a green field for the working man and his children to disport in-surrounded by beautiful flowers and sweet-scented shrubs Would not Pret's [Pre's] Barus [Bars] call up pleasant associations of ideas in the mind of every user of them, supposing this practical and utilitarian turn was given to the effort now making for a Peet Memorial We think that for a purpose such as this many of our wealthy manufacturers and merchants would sub- [subscribe] seribe [series] liberally-would endeavour to evince their sense of the worth of the class emphatically called the producers of wealth, by cheerfully perform- [performing] ing what is an evident duty. We throw out the hint-and trust it will be improved upon. LATEST INTELLIGENCE. BY ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH. Lonpbon, [London] Fripay [Friday] NIGHT. HOUSE OF COMMONS, LAST NIGHT. The Speaker took the chair at twelve o'clock in the new house, and after the presentation of several petitions, Mr. REYNOLDS gave notice of a motion for next Session, relative to the Manufacturers and Dealers in Home Made Spirits. FThe [The] Friendly Societies' Bill was re-committed, with the exception of a clause regarding salaries and expenses, In answer to Mr. J. A. Smith, The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER consented to in- [insert] sert [rest] the words to the widower, widow, or child of such member, in the 3rd clause, by which a serious objection to the bill would be removed. CRIME AND OUTRAGE (IRELAND) BILL. On the motion for going into committee on this bill, Mr. REYNOLDS moved as an amendment, that the house go into committee on this day three months. Mr. GEORGE THOMPSON opposed the bill as unconsti- [Unionist- unconstitutional] tutional. [national] Mr. AGLIONBY [AGONY] said he should support the bill. Mr. T. O'BRIEN opposed the bill, as did Mr. ANSTEY. Sir GEORGE GREY, in a speech of some length, urged that the bill was necessary, as murders were committed in the open day, without the population giving the slightest assistance in the apprehension of the offenders. Mr. W. J. Fox anticipated no good from the bill, and should, therefore, oppose it. Mr. STAFFORD, whilst opposing the bill, violently as- [assailed] sailed the government for their conduct in respect to several bills, particularly the Landlord and Tenant Bill. A discussion followed in which Mr. John O'Connell, Sir B. Hall, Mr. M'Cullagh, [M'Cull] and other members engaged. The house then divided, when there appeared for going into committee 82, against it 34-majority 48. The house then went into committee on the bill,-on the first clause Mr. Moore moved that the operation of the bill be restricted to one year. After a lengthened discussion. Lord JoHN [John] RUSSELL said he could not agree to the proposed limita- [limits- limitation] tion. [ion] In answer to Mr. Sharman Crawford, Lord John Russell stated that it certainly was the intention of government to introduce a measure next session upon the subject of the relations between Landlord and Tenant. The comittee [committee] then divided, when there appeared for the amendment 34, against it 7 ,-majority 41. The third reading was fixed for Monday. The house adjourned at five o'clock. BANKRUPTS. Richard Groves Ward, coach currier, [carrier] Brownlow-street, Drury-lane, Middlesex. Thomas William Dornford, [Durnford] wine merchant, Suffolk-lane, Cannon-street, London. Frederick Bennett, soda water manufacturer, Clapham- [Clapham] side, Clapham, Surrey. Edward Hyrons, [Horns] piano-forte manufacturer, John-street, Tottenham-court-road, Middlesex. Henry Charles Knell, timber merchant, Belvidere-road, Lambeth, Surrey. Thomas Clarke, grocer, Newport, Monmouthshire. Samuel Parnell, grocer and draper, East Love, Cornwall. George Willis Hinhcliffe, [Hinchliffe] manufacturer, Sheffield. William Briddon, manufacturing chemist and charcoal manufacturer, Bootle, Liverpool. LONDON PRODUCE MARKET, YeEstEerDay. [Yesterday] CoFFEE [Coffee Little done; native Ceylon, 40s. 6d. to 41s.- [1st.- 1st] TEA Medium and common Congou [Congo] sell freely at 113d. to 12d. other sorts in fair request at ls. 3d to Is. 8d. -Cort- [Court- Cotton] TON Market quiet, but lower rates not taken; supply imited.-TaLLow [Limited.-Allow Fine P.Y.C. continues at 36s. 9d. on the spot, and 37s. 6d. for delivery in last three months.- [months] Stcar [Star Sales of West India 752 for the week, 4,013 casks. Prices closed 6d. per ewt. [et] higher than on Friday last. Mau- [May- Mauritius] ritius, [riotous] at public sale, 2,100 bags sold at stiff rates. Yellow at 35s. to 39s. 6d. Brown 29s. to 34s. 6d. per ewt. [et] Bengal, good demand, at public sales 4,100 all sold. White Benares [Bearers] 38s. to 41s. 6d. Soft Yellow 22s. 6d. to 37s. per ewt. [et] Re- [Refined] fined preservative and home demand better. CLOSING PRICES, YEsTerDAy, [Yesterday] AvctstT [Affects] 9. Funps.-Consols [Funds.-Console] for Account, 968, ii Money 968, 3. Three and a Quarter per Cents 99, 3. Exchequer Bills 66, 69 pm. & North Western 1103, 111 [W] Midlands-North Staffords-South [Stafford-South] Eastern and Dover 133, 14 Ditto, No. 4 reduced, 43, 3; Caledonian Ditto, Pref. Great Northern 153, 3 dis.; Great Western 57 , 8 Eastern Counties 63, 3 New Quarters- [Quarters midland] Midland alves [Ales] 253, York and North Midland 153, 16. Leeds Fifths 93, 3; Leeds Stock 37 83. Consol [Consul] Market opened at yesterday's prices but fell to 3,3; through want of support and close as above. Railway Market devoid of business but North Western and Great Western Stocks a trifle better than they closed last night. (From the Express.) RoTTERDAM.-The [Rotterdam.-The] legislature has decided on an amend- [amendment] ment [men] in our existing navigation laws, by which all foreign vessels are allowed to navigate and carry cargoes to and from the Netherlands and Netherland [Netherlands] possessions abroad, under the same privileges as are enjoyed by ships sailing under the Netherlands' flag, provided that Netherlands vessels enjoy the same privileges in such foreign countries. HaMBURGH, [Hamburg] A t 6-Exchange on London, 13-7. N ot much doing in bills. Public funds firm. Corn-market quiet. Gatatz, [Regatta] July 20.-An average crop of wheat is expected and the) rye particularly fine. Exchange on London (three months), 943. Cotton MARKET, HavrgE, [Charge] Thursday last.-Sales of cotton to-day, to two o'clock, 308 bales. Prices unchanged. THE Wak [Wake] IN ScHLEswic-HoLsTEIN.-The [Scholastic-Holstein.-The] British consul and agent to Lloyd's, at Wyckenforde, [Enforced] was arrested on the 2nd, by the Commander of the Schleswig-Holstein [Schedules-Holstein] gun boats, and directly afterwards conveyed on board the steamer Kiel, lying there, which immediately left for Son- [Singing] uing, [ing] whence the Consul will, probably, be conveyed to Kiel, in Rendsburgh. [Rends burgh] A telegraphic despatch from the Cologne Gazeite, [Gazette] dated Hambro',7th, [Brougham',7th] states that General Willesen [Wilson] has declared he will hold the Danish prisoners responsible for whatever may happen to those of Schleswig [Schedules] Holstein. No change had taken place in the position of the armies. General Willisen [Wilson] had issued another proclamation, praising his troops, and declaring that they cannot be driven from the soil of Schleswig [Schedules] Holstein, except by a second or third battle, which will be bloodier than the first. e Danish army is estimated at 42,000 or 44,000 men. The Times correspondent is of opinion that unless hostilities are re- [resumed] sumed [sued] immediately they will be anticipated and revented [prevented] by foreign intervention. Other advices [advice] received tend to confirm the above opinion. Maprip, [Map rip] 3rd August.-The government now feels alive to the necessity of reforms in the island of Cuba. Orders have been issued for assembling the forces destined for the island. They are to consist of 4 to 5,000 i try y infantry and 600 Paks, [Oaks] THURSDAY.-The Gendarme Mobile and Garde Republicaine [Republican] were reviewed yesterday by the President and in the evening the officers and non-commissioned officers were entertained at dinner by the President. The shouts of Vive [Vice] la President were enthusiastic, and there were several cries of Vive [Vice] 'Empereur. [Emperor. The report of the latter caused a species of panic on the Bourse to-day. and, together with rumours of a coup de etat, [teat] probably got up by jobbers, caused a fall of 40 centimes in the fands [sands] Fives opened 97.50, closed 96.90. , The dinner has excited much attention, because it is said the President intends to invite in succession to his er oe gious [pious] ee sub-officers of all the regiments in aris, [ares] which were to have formed his cam i if that idea had been carried out. Bae [Be] The Legitimists [legitimatise] are active, but cause little alarm. Tuscany. Lord Durham arrived at Flo 31st [st] ult. on English government business. renee omy [my] Sg Lonpon [London] MaRrKET [Market] (yesterday), Frida [Friday] Augus [August] English wheat in limited demand nt' about' 'late ate Foreign in little request at Monday's currency. Barley, and peas held for previous value, but few sales. Oats moderate, at about last market's price for good corn. English white wheat, 43s. to 50s. ditto red, 41s. to 45s. I ae, Le 5 ito [to] barley, ; oats ; 290 W] flour. Foreign w ' dito [ditto] cats 25,020. 7 nem [men] wheat, 29,840; ERPOOL [Er pool] CoRN [Corn] MaRKET, [Market] August 9.-There is a good attendance to day and the Market opens with firmness- [firmness wheat] wheat and flour are in fair demand at the full prices of Tuesday. In some instances rather more money has been paid for wheat-oats and oatmeal dull without change in value-beans and rather dearer-barley and malt dull at former rates. Indian corn in good request at Tuesday's prices. SMITHFIELD CATTLE MARKET, Friday, August 9.- Beasts, 1,202; sheep and lambs, 14,310; 635; i 220. Holland-beasts-5,110 [Holland-beasts-5,W] calves, 311; sheep, 1,790. Beef, 2s. 10d. to 3s. 10d. mutton, 3s. 8d. to 4s. a veal, 2s. 6d. to 3s, 8d. pork, 3s. 2d. to 4s. lamb, 3s. 10d. to 4s. 8d. Supply of beasts and sheep large, and trade brisk at late prices. The calves sold realized [realised] 1d. per stone advance. Prime Scots 2s. 10d. per stone. LIVERPOOL Corron [Corton] Sales to-day 8,000 bales 4,000 Ang ay Serer the Week, 59,020 bales, Wr. 27,240 on speculation, and 8,160 f bales, a quotations for fair, and for lower fa lane i LOCAL SINNER on, ELECTION oF IMPROVEMENT lowing gentlemen retire from the Boar) see The ment [men] Commissioners on the 5th of nex [next] Lapp, Messrs. George Armitage, William Moore, Th a T. P. Crosland, John Brook, and Luke Gen Fax. causing six vacancies in the Commission, which 3 , filled up on that day by the votes of the... Fate have been informed that it is not the tens Daven [Dave] Armitage or Mr. Hayley again to offer 4), of Ue that Mr. Luke Swallow will solicit the payers, is a matter of course. If the latter. the. Mr. Swallow's calibre, be it so. Who his .. by be we have not as yet learned, nor do we thin tty [try] low and his friends have yet made their fina [final] can only, therefore, give the list of Mr Sw we have heard it, but without vouching .; of the rumour. The gentlemen on Mr. Seah [Sea] Teen reported to be Messrs. Luke Swallow, Bary. [Barry] ; Brook, John Hirst Kilner, James Brow Mar Samuel Makin, and John Booth (brotha [brother] to 1 are authorized [authorised] in stating that in Opposition es, named gentlemen, or to any others of simian three of the retiring Commissioners, yiz.. [viz] Mosse [Moss] P. Crosland, and John Brook, Floyd, Joseph Webb, and Samuel Routlejon [Routine] 9. bility [debility] of the last-named six gentlemen, oe a past conduct of the three retiring pay . well-known character ofthe [of the] other three, no rox. [ox] can doubt. The choice is in the hands of ), on them rests the responsibility of electins [elections] men competent and willing to do their dnty [duty] as Com A Stleer [Steer] ALLOWS 3. ' Tiss [Miss] THe [The] SEcOND [Second] West YORKSHIRE Y gallant corps, as stated in our last, have days past at the fashionable waterinz [watering] for their annual eight days of permane [permanent] day last the whole corps was reviews) Colonel Campbell, now stationed at York. i, clusion [conclusion] of the different movements ex;,, sed. [se] the highest terms of praise of the stearinuc [staring] . evinced by the whole body while under Colonel Pollard then proceeded to aildress [address] ;. feeling and eloquent terms, and expresseil [expressed] Winnie find that the opinion he had himself forms) while going through their evolutions [evolution] was ;)).- Colonel Campbell. After alluding to th, a William Sutcliffe, the gallant Colonel cise... [case] human probability he might himself be the would be called from among them b - event might happen, his desire was tha; [that] whoever he might be, would not only his corps, but glory in them as he 'lil. [li] the officers and non-commissioned off; ance, [once] the corps were formally dismis. [dismiss] usual banquet followed, presided over wood, and on Wednesday morniny [morning] the in square in front of the Dragon Inn, i preparatory to making their return bome [some] -, -;.. tive [tie] head quarters. While thus drawn un. Carr advanced in front, and, addressiny [address] ment, [men] proceeded, in appropriate terms, to pms. [ms] containing 60 and also a gold watch, regiment, to Adjutant Johnson, for his ox... moting [noting] the efficiency of the corps. The ing manner, expressed the oblivations [obligations] he i 2) him by this mark of his comrades' recipi, [receipt] , them that it would always be his jlesire [pleasure] ment [men] to the utmost of his ability. Th ' concluded, the regiment resumed their by way of Harewood-house, where the wi. been specially invited to partake of the noble Lord Lieutenant, who hail p - magnificent scale in the park. Every was served up alike to the whole formed by several gentlemen of the tainment, [attainment] both for man and horse, a similar kind at which they have at yar [year] present. Ample justice having been lune [line] - earl's entertainment, the regiment re-forme [re-form] is homewards. The Huddersfield trooy [tory] town by a large number of spectators. on Wednesday night, under the eo Armitage. The troop formed in line in and having been briefly but gallant captain, the band struck up thn [the] and three hearty cheers having been 4-02 [C] Lieutenant, in which the spectaturs [spectators] jo ne -he dismissed, and wended their way to their vs; con BoOaRD [Board] OF GUARDIANS' MEETING. Yeste2nir [Western] nightly meeting of this body was hell in the Board-room, Albion-street, M. chair. The only business of general inters or the Board was an application tr Mos, matron of the Kirkheaton ir salary, now that the house hadi [had] been was referred to the next meeting, A letter ys from William Hirst, asking for evpies [eves] inst him in reference to the Law Leech, which was referred WERE meeting broke up about hali-past [hail-past] twelve. are the out.door-relief returns - OUT-DOOR RELIIEF-WEEKS [RELIEF-WEEKS] t . ALS [AS] District. Third Week. 01 5 Kirkburton ... 48 WW ll Slaithwaite ... 31 41 Hoimfirth [Holmfirth] 171 11 4 CHECKS IN ADVANCE FOR UCT-D [CUT-D] District. 0. 2 Kirkburton ... Slaithwaite ... Holmfirth 170 Youne [Young] MEn's [Me's] CHRISTIAN ys. Ts held a meeting on Tuesday evening Wot. 4 School-room, Milnesbridge [Milnsbridge] Mr. Ju presiding. The chairman, in his re men against novel reading, and stro [sort] Seriptures [Scriptures] for perusal and deep Huddersfield, then addressed the mevt [met - all connected with Sabbath schouls [schools] tu use a. o the elder scholars. He showed also the sion of character and acting to profes [profess] Rev. L. Saxton (New Connexion made an able speech.-The Rev. R. ter [te] Huddersfield, spokeatsome [sportsmen] length. an luneus [an lines] of the prominent desire in men to insufficiency to satisfy the soul, ani [an] of the ennobling aspirations of others who seek mental acquisitions, and condenine [condemning ) of the present day.-The Rev. Mr Hum minister in the above chapel, mace sume [sum] in conclusion, urging upon the youny [young] met tion [ion] to unite together and seek their own ap offered his services to aid them in so us - being sung, the meeting broke up bet'vecu [bet'vic] o'clock, sscss [sacks] ANNIVERSARY OF THE Loyal No. 6, ORDER oF OpprEeLLows.-1 [oppressors.-1] rt versary [vestry] of this prosperous lodge, which of the National Independent Orler [Order] uf [of] on Monday the 29th ult., at the house of bs ' Crampton, the Plough Inn, Westeate. [Westgate] bet the anniversary was held on precisely he 4 month, and of the week, on which the sweict) [sweet] ' formed. Dinner was served up im [in] very 'ps the excellent host, and about 30) sat down. ot company adjourned to the lodge room, - Crosland was called to the chair, and vice-chair. The usual business of the ells si wsacted, [sacred] from which it appeared' thac [that] ve Were In a most satisfactory condition '- which had been drawn up by P.P.G.M. Thu presented a balance in favour of the lolye [lo lye] surplus of income over the expenditure tum of 38. After these proceedings, Brother wiles on behalf of the lodge, presented to Pu. UY pair of beautiful silver spectacles, in his services as secretary. They had bee by Mr. Franks, of Leeds, and were during the evening. The customary loys [lots] '4 Were given in the course of the pany [any] did not separate until a late hour. ftl y [ft y] their entertainment, and the statement vi 2 condition. GRoss [Gross] ASSAULT ON THE that a most gross and serious assault ednesday [Wednesday] evening last, upon Mr. Shaw. 9 the road between Ne etherton [Netherton] bar and 2 . quiry [query] welearnt [learnt] that Mr. Shawisa [Shawls] troop of yeomanry, and in versus corps from Harrogate, about eight evening last, and shortly afterwards proces [prices] The night was rather dull and misty, but Mr. Yess [Less] wale on without any inconvenience, until he the residence of Mr. Stables, of Cres [Cries] suddenly three men mshed [shed] forward, head, and immediately afterwards off his horse. He struggled with them [C ' but was ultimately overpowered, and tell In the scuffie [suffice] he was so ill-used as to be ee further resistance. The then threw him left him. He succeeded in the coursevf [course] the ing home, and early next morning gare [are] WU South Crosland constable, stating that he cv 5 party. From the description given, the afterwards took into custody three men of He Todd, Joseph Todd, and Joseph locality. On seeing John Todd, Mr. Sha [Shaw] wou [you] identified him as one of the three whe [the] ba ale assault. They were brought down [C] FY isc [is] Thursday morning, and Mr. Heaton mule wis the magistrates to order their remand s day), as Mr. Shaw was unable, from the oe ered, [red] to leave his house. Under thee po the bench consented. Bail was refused eves 2 granted to the other two prisoners, and one surety each for a like sum wo ScHoon [School] Treat.-On Monday last. Oo, nected [connected] with the Trinity Church, St. Pauls [Paul] royd Bridge, Seed hill, Northgate, Brits Mr. Binns' schools, were treated, to the BUS hundreds, to an afternoon's outs njo [no al where they had tea, and were allowed [C] uw as they chose. After tea, they sung ' very creditable manner. ' West Ripine [Pine] Sr mer [Mr] Intermediate Sessions for the place at the following times and sh on the 28th, [the] and at Sheffield on the mon