Huddersfield Chronicle (11/May/1850) - page 5

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OE awoar [away] & ee Wuit-Monpay.-We [Suit-Monday.-We] are fied [field] So inate [inmate] par ott [ot] by ourselves and correspondents fe bit HY upon, and the result will be a ay wo be Ios [Is] ing of places of business on Whit-Mon- [Mons] genera active steps have been taken by the gro- [Geo- gross] As yet se the assistants make a proper representa- [present- represented] put In car overs we feel confident that a like privi- [privy- privilege] wo thelt [health] ed to them also; and we cannot doubt 'li. be ac will second such a desirable means of jat [at] the purchasing a day earlier or later such as hev [he] may require, and thus strengthen the se ee on che zeneral [general] body of assistants in this town. ee x CHAPEL aT SHEPLEY.-We are happy # ane [an] that a new Wesleyan Chapel is about ym or athe [the] above Village, a plot of Jand [And] having eras urchasel [purchase] by the Rev. J. Wilson, supér- [super- sprained] be Holmfirth Circuit, on behalf of trustees, dent ot Bentler, [Bentley] Esq-. of Rotherham. ee at the a new poor-rate of 104. oe hws [his] ranted for Thurstonland. The amount pou [po] stated to be 3. ; epy [ely] Hicuways.-On [Highways.-On] Tuesday last, at the Hud- [HUD- Danes] anes [ans] jdhall, [Goodall] a new Gouble [Double] rate of 1s. 8d. in the a for the above township, calculated to ep of LISZ [LIST] 19s. 94. . oO ach [each] pleasve [please] in announcing that, on Thurs- [Survive] mated ee hr. Thomas A. Haigh, son of Mr. gars Was eyo [yo] Mud inetant, [instant] 5 aich [rich] of Honley, end late pupil of William eax [ex] Esq of ihis [his] town, underwent the tsual [usual] pool, ination, [nation] and was duly adinitted [admitted] a licentiate of the necaries [necessaries] Company, ved [bed] and William Dixon, of Airdale [Idle] College, has ae' an sa qnanimous [unanimous] invitation from the chare' [charge] and on- [one] vey [very] in the Independent Chapel, Spring mY slice, and will enter on his labours after the pation [nation] of his studies in June. 5 THEATRE.-During the present weck [week] Mr. and a n hai [hair] heen [hen] sustaining a series of their most popular aes [as] at our little theatre, and have drawn good This evening they conclude their engagement 2 benifit, [benefit] whea [when] they respectively appear in the prin- [pain- characteristic] characters in Hamlet, and 'Katherine and Petru- [Peru- Patron] ' Gn Monday another star 1s announced, in the of the popular vazic [vic] actor, Mr. George Owen, whew the Curd nel [ne] Richelieu, m [in] Lytton's [Letting's] play Oo 'ame, [me] The performances on this occasion the patronage of the gentlemen of the Huddersfield lab, On the succeeding evenings of the ensuing (Mr. Owen will sustain 4 series of Shaksperian [Shakespeare] char- [grand] and on Saturday evening complete his engagement. who take pleasure in histrionic representetions [representation] would elt [let] pay our manager a visit in the course of the ing week. visiting the Lockwood Spa on what is anday [and] from all parts of the the e wieties [whites] of Huddersfield and Lockwood seized thus presented for the advocacy ef Tem. [Te] wee truths teimultitudes [multitude] who never attend any rmeet- [meet- meeting] nor places ef wership. [worship] Conse [Cone] juently, [gently] last Sunday ing and epen [open] air meetings were held, which addressed ky Messrs. J. C. Booth, Temperance Mis- [Is- Misery] rv, of Huddestield, [Huddersfield] Mr. Wm. Gawtherpe, [Gathered] of London, ther [the] friends. The meetings were very numerously at- and perf-et [per-et] order, with good feelirg [feeling] on the subject avof, [avon] prevailed throushout [throughout] te day.-On Sunday even- [even public] . public Temperance Prayer Meeting was held in Mr. h Tate's warehouse, Salford, which was well attended e members of the various denominations.-In eense- [sense- seen] 2 of the Baptist old schovl-room [school-room] being pulled down, ethe [the] meetings of the Temperance Society have been the Lockwood Temperance Committee have taken lieve [liver] room for their future meetings, which commen- [common- commence] nm Sunday night last with a praver [paver] meeting, and was ved [bed] up on Monday and Tuesday by two lectures from '.4 Booth, of Hudderstield, [Huddersfield] to a numerous and re- [reliable] able audience, who assembled cach [each] evening to hear What are the influences of our drinking ius [is] on the labour, wages, and focd [food] of the people Ts teetotalism essential to the social and moral im- [in- eminent] snent [sent] of the people which were discussed im [in] an ear- [around] und [and] eloyuent [employment] manner by the lecturer. Vissor [Visor] CASTLE IX THE Present have iwoured [coloured] within the last few days with a view of Mr. lugs reduced drawing, in water colours, of Landseer's [Land seer's] fai [fair] picture of Windsor Castle in the Present The original picture was painted for Her Majesty SIX OY Seven Vears [Ears] ag0, [age] and has, We are informed, beeu [been] publicly exhibited. The treatment of the sub- [sub peculiarly] peculiarly domestic, and, in the water colour draw- [draw question] 'question, the whole composition is singularly beau- [beaut id] tid [ti] Complete as a sketch of yovaity cavity] at home. It 4s portraits of the Queen, Prince Albert, and the es Roval, [Royal] divested of all the insignia aud [and] trappings 'alty. [alt] The Prince, just returned from his lua la] Of shooting ted upon a sofa, in one of the hetooms [toms] of the Castis, [Casts] throwzh [throw] the open window of a of the ruval [rural] demesne is obtained. He is taded [dated] by varjays [Varsity] 1 [1C] farninmtas [Faints] wines aes [as] avourites, favourite] pare 'd 2 anda [and] kingtisher [kingfisher] which, aad [and] 'ne tre [te] ark furnish nich [inch] bits of colour-are wan eee [see] abo mark, tl inspection cf he Ma Scathored [Scattered] about, apparen [apparent] he sith [Smith] a bouyuet [bouquet] in her ak who stands beside the cen [cent] painted with a a he young Princess, wno [no] weauty, [beauty] holds ine [in] Le perception of infantine [infants] sardine with d a the kingfisher, which she able for their nt of cariusity. [curiosity] The portraits are rained ease of wens and for their un- [and] and wame [same] nrc [nic] ee e and expression while beth The ine [in] tS with all Landscer's [Lands's] unrivalled ' ehgraver, [grave] for th 3 mi years in the hands i to furia [Friar] aj ian [in] ea the ot print whites a to yin the Gide, Th the well-known one of Bolton iched [iced] the piare [pare] ao F rom [Tom] Mr. Stackpoole [Blackpool] (who (who ig completing it, Atkinson, the pupil of Cou- [Co- Combe] be confidentix [confident ix] exe f I popwar [popular] and skilful engraving out in another ede, [ed] It Bill be seen by an ad'ver- [ad'Rev- bering] ing only remaine [remain] gene that this exquisite water-colour I Stroniy [Strain] uve [use] a a this day (Saturday), and we 2 sy ets [es] of art to avail themselves 28 of admision [admission] Presented to them of inspecting it. ho has been ae, issued by Mr. J. Brook, West- [Wests] Sof [Of] subscribers t Ppomted Promoted] agent fer receiving the 'arein [rein] the beautiful prints and engravings hen trom [from] this charming picture. 'UNcRatercr [Unconsecrated] cov [Co] SSRATEPCL [STAPLE] Sox. [So] At the Guildhall, on Tuesday 1 5pa [pa] Suh [Such] ance [once] Si ore J. Armitage BN Ww. W . Esqrs., [Esquires] a dose Pes [Peas] N. BR. Batty, and W. W. hata [hats] -looking young man named me sh th, was charged with 1 having stolen a other Hoxinah [Boxing] ue and a mantle, the property of his in this town Wentworth, who resides in the Leeds- [Bedstead] tied man. jy pepe [pee] that the prisoner, who is her's death i. een en] living with his mother since tt, proscout [prosecutor] Jit [It] i Consequence of his repeated bad the Si furbid [forbid] hia [his] the house latterly. OSE [OS] Was bre [be] While prosecutrix wasat [West] her work Ti C into and the property above-named seen loiter and aman [man] named Waterworth of he out the house the same morning, and ermards [mads] Be ts vane of glass broken a short ac Hobson, who lived next door, went . orth, [North] the and as she went, met the prisoner and 8 pursued the ant with his head bleeding. Another hear the Hag and Waterworth up the brick qT Science, when they made up towards Tah Th] yp he prisoner then stopped, but Water- [Water] tthe the] latter qn finding, however that he was er had pawned Topped it near the Infirmary. The of t the sheets with Mr. Hirst for 2s. 6d. has received, Superintendent Ph, pawn 43 ik the prisoner on Saturday night, when 'Yon him. pes [peas] for the sheets and mantle were Mission to ra. said that his mother gave denieg, [denied] the articles, but this the prosecu- [pros ecu- prosecutor] 'day, the oth [oh] as committed to the sessions. On duck, Vefore [Before] yates [Yates] James Waterworth, was placed 2e with Starkey, Esq., charged on the above Ut t0 the Seasiong [Session] im [in] the felony. He was apes B-At the ; waterman, charged by Mr. Sykes, station- [stationery] estern [Eastern] Line, at the latter place, with Ne ne above line a greater distance than Wedn [Wed] paid his fare. It ap that the M Ashton day, the 8th inst., took a second class ter [te] stare, but instead of getting drop, He came on to near Marsden, when Spicions Spic ions] of Tan round the train. This excited WS ticket Def Byes, who secured him, and deman- [Dean- demand] but ultizn [alton] fendant [defendant] for some time said he had not hton [hon] to Sadao [Sad] Produced the second class ticket S With ex dieworth, [worth] A nalty [nasty] of 5s. was inflicted PRIN [PRIM] Grae [Grace] Penses, [Senses] a total of 17s. fom [from] Lodac [Load] OF THE IMPROVEMENT Act.-A young ' On Was charged before the sitting magis- [magic- magi stag] tag a last, at the Guildhall, by Superintendent on [C] a8 from the roof of' a shop in New- [Newt] the finer oS 229; dirt and rubbish into the street, ap was under this section of the act, Uses, Which fo 7a discharged on paying 'e 'VIEW OF HUDDERSFIELD.'-We have recently inspected a coloured engraving of Huddersfield, taken from near Hall, the seat of A, Hathern, Esq. We under- [understand] stand that the engraving has been made from the sketches of W. Cowen, Esq., who, as artist and author, i favourably known in this locality. Looking from the point above indicated the view embraces Huddersfield at a glance, and, though personally but imperfectly acquainted with the locale of the town, we had no difficulty in thread- [threading] ing our way from point to point on the engraving, which Mr. Cowen has submitted to' our inspection. We learn that this local effort in art. is published at an exceedingly cheap rate, and make no doubt that meny [men] of our teaders [readers] will secure for themselves a copy at an early opportunity. At the Guildhall, on Tuesday, a new highway rate of 10d. im [in] the pound was granted for the Thurstonland town- [township] ship. A similar rate was also granted for Lepton. The arrears in the latter case were 2 13s. Od. SHOPIMFTING [SHAFTING] BY a FEMALE.-On Tuesday aftemoon, [afternoon] a woman from Holmfirth, named Ruth Crosland, went into the shop of Mr. Rogers, linen draper, in the Market-place, accompanied by her husband, and requested to be shown some handkerchiefs. She urchased [purchased] one of the handker- [handle- handkerchiefs] chiefs shown to her, and while the shopman, Mr. Bowell, was adjusting the articles from which she had made a selec. [select] tion, [ion] Ruth suécéeded [succeeded] in taking a dress from the counter which she concealed under her shawl. As she was about to leave the shop Mr. Bowell followed and called her back, and while she was following him up the shop again, he saw (by means of a looking glass), Ruth take the Tess from under her arm, and attempt to throw it onone [one] side, but before she could do so he charged her with the theft. The prisoner acknowledged the offence, and begged to be set at liberty as that was the first time. She was given into the custody of Townend, the officer, and on Thursday the above facts having been deposed to before Joseph Starkey, Esq., the prisoner was committed to the sessions, her only remark being you must be as merciful as you can. BUILDING AND INVESTMENT SocteTy.-A [Society.-A] conversational meeting tor the purpose of expiaining [explaining] the objects and rutes [rites] of the above society was held in the Philosophical Hall, in this town, on Thursday evening last. Messrs. John Kershaw, the manager, James Phillips, the surveyor, both of Leeds, and Mr. John Wild, agent for Huddersfield, took part m [in] the p i The meeting was réspectable [respectable] but not numeroas. [numerous] THE WoONDERFUE [Wonderful] VENTRILOQUST, [VENTRILOQUIST] HERR ROSENFELD. -It is not to be wondered at that so great a number of ind are believers in the supernatural tales which novelists depict. It would be strange indeed were it not so, for those who have witnessed the feats of agility and natural magic executed 'under their very optics, by Herr Rosenfeld, without being able to deteet [detect] the illusion, may well believe in the supernatural, however extravagantly told. We felicitate the professor on living in times when the most extraordinary events are tolerated at all events we may safely assure him that he would have paid the pena'ty [pen'ty] of his exploits én the gallows had he played off his wonderful illusions a century and a half ago in the same ublic [public] manner as we witnessed in the Philosophical Hall, List evening. But the world gets more tolerant as it pro- [progresses] gresses, [dresses] and we may safely assure our friends that in case they pay the wizard a visit in the coming week they will at least have a fund of amusement, innocent in its character, provided for them, mixed with a ready fund of pleasaniry, [pleasant] in which Herr Rosenfeld is as great an adept as in his feats of natural magic. TESTIMONIAL OF ESTEEM. Our apology for giving a summary of the following interesting event arises mainly from the circumstance of one of our local artists being a party prominently connecte [connected] therewith and also from the fact that Mr. M'Laren [M'Learn] is related to, and known among, some of our fellow-townsmen.-On the evening of Friday, the 26th ult. a dinner took place at the Sussex Stores Ta- [Tavern] vern, [ven] Upper St. Martin's Lane, Long-acre, London, which was made the medium through which a very admirably- [admirably executed] executed portrait of Mr. M'Laren, [M'Learn] the surveyor and valuer of Messrs. Meux [Mex] establishment, was presented to that gen- [gentleman] tleman, [gentleman] as a testimonial of the respect and esteem enter- [entertained] tained [gained] for him by a large number of friends. painting in question, says the Morning Advertiser, 'represents Mr. M'Laren [M'Learn] sitting in his usual chair, at his table, with papers, &c. strewed upon it. The likeness is a most strik- [strike- striking] ing one,-the attitude very casy [case] and characteristic, and altogether the portrait was well deserving of the encomiums bestowed upon it by the company. The portrait was painted by Mr. S. Howell, a gentleman well known in uddersfield, [Huddersfield] and whose portraits of our loca [local] gentry have earned for him a deserving mede [made] of commendation in this branch of art.-The chairman, in an eulogistic speech, pre- [presented] sented [scented] Mr. M'Laren [M'Learn] with the portrait, in the name of the testimonial committee, which bore the following inscrip- [in scrip- inscription] tion [ion] This portrait of John Alexander M'Laren [M'Learn] was pre- [presented] sented [scented] to his y by his numerous friends, as a testimo- [testimony- testimonial] nial [nail] of the esteem they entertain of his character, and as a slight tribute to his private worth.-April 24th, [the] 1850. [W. - Mr. M'Laren, [M'Learn] who seemed much affected by the kind feel- [feeling] ing displayed towards him, acknowledged the toast and token of esteem presented in a brief but emphatic speech, assuring those gentlemen who had been instrumental in presenting him with the testimonial, that he should cherish it as one of his choicest family relics.- [relics] After several other toasts had been given from the chair and responded to, Mr. Howe pro' in complimentary terms, the health of Mr. Howell, the artist, whose painting, he observed, was a valuable test of his ability,-for it was not only an excellent likeness of their worthy guest, but was also an admirable picture. (Hear, hear.)- [hear] Mr. Howell, in expressing his acknowledgments, said it was gratifying to find that his efforts had given satisfaction to the gentlemen present, and the satisfaction was the greater, seeing that the subject of his study was his father-in-law, for whom, in common with all who knew him, he entertained the most sincere respect, -Mr. J. T. Wigney, [Wine] of Huddersfield, haVing [having] prop the health of the testimonial committee, and several other toasts having been given and responded to, the interesting proceedings terminated. m [in] REFRACTORY PauPpeR.-The [Upper.-The] workhouse master, Mr. Berry, a before J. Armitage, Esq., on Saturday last, at the Guildhall, and prefe [Pref] a charge against an able-bodied pauper, named John Tewlis, [Thewlis] of frequently being drunk and disorderly in the workhouse, and when in that state using very indecent langu [lang] In answer to questions from the Bench, Berty [Berry] stated that the pauper had once before been sent to the House of Correction for a similar offence that he had been in the workhouse nearly twelve months, and came in originally by being disabled wom [whom] following his employment by having his thigh broken. The Bench recommended Mr. Berry to take Tewlis [Thewlis] before the Board of Guardians at their next meeting, and get their advice in the case, as he thought it very wrong that the ratepayers should be saddled with the maintenance of such an idle profligate as he appeared to be. The one was then adjourned for a fortnight, in order that- [that the] the opinion of the Guardians as to his being turned out of the workhouse might in the meantime be ascertained. .- - CaUTIon [Caution] To CaRTERS.-An [Carter.-An] old man, named Thomas Furniss, was summontd [summoned] before the sitting magistrate, on Saturday last, charged with riding in his cart, without having reins, between Huddersfield and Lockwood. Fur- [Furniss] niss [Miss] stated, in defence, that he was taken very ill, and was obliged to get into his cart in order to reach home. He was cautioned, and required to pay the expenses, whit. amounted to ts AG. . 5 Sux [Six] tion [ion] To Bdys [Boys] PLayInc [Playing] IN THE STREETS ON SUN- [Sunday] paYa [pay] Six boys were brought up, on Saturday last, before J. Armitage, Ksq., [KS] at the Guildhall, in this town, by Super- [Superintendent] intendent [intended] Thomas, charged with playing at pig and other games in Albion-street, on the previous Sunday. The officer stated that this street had become notorious as a place of resort for boys on Sunday afternoons and evenings, to the great annoyance of the inhabitants of that part Ts the town, and complaints had frequently been made to hin [in] in uence. [fence] The worthy magistrate severely repri- [repair- reprimanded] manded [Madden] the defendants, and on their promising not to be found at the same games again on a Sunday, they were discharged on paying the expenses. . GAMBLING ON THE SaBsaTH.-On [Sabbath.-On] Saturday last, at the Guildhall, Jonas Green, was charged by Superintendent Thomas with playing at 'pitch and toss, on Sunday the 28th ult., between 11 and 12 o'clock in the forenoon. The officer informed the bench that Sunday gambling was carried on at present to such an extent in the outskirts of the town, and the arrangements of the parties thus offending were so complete that he was obliged to send out two or three policemen every Sunday in plain clothes in order to check this vicious practice.. The offence was admitted by the young man, upon which he was severely admonished, and required to pay the expenses amounting to 10s.-Three [1st.-Three] young boys, two named Thompson, and 'one Hoyle,- [Hoyle] were charged with a similar oftence [offence] at Bradley-mill. The lads admitted the charge, but in extenuation it was urged that two of them, the Thompsons, [Thompson] were apprentices, and required by their masters to attend divine service on Sun- [Sundays] days, at which they had been in the morning, but unfortu- [unfortunate- unfortunately] nately [lately] their master being from.home in the afternoon, they stayed away from chapel, and in rambling across the fields saw some men playing at 'pitch and toss. When they got into a field by 'themselves they thought they would try too, when.théy [when.the] were caught by the fs man. Hoyle's mother also attended and stated that she was a widow, and had never known her boy guilty of anything of the sort be- [before] fore. The boys each promised not again, when they were discharged on payment of the expenses, amounting to 5s. each, HUDDERSFIELD ASSOCIATION FOR IMPROVING THE BREED OF Pics aND [and] PovuLtry.--Last [Poultry.--Last] Saturday, the annual meeting of the members of this association was held at the George Hotel. There was only a comparatively small attendance; several of the leading members-in- [including] cluding [including] the worthy president, B. N. R. Batty, Esq.,- [Esq] all the vice-presidents, and the honorary secretary being absent. It was, therefore, thought advisable to adjourn the meeting. We are, however, enabled to state that, as well amongst the members present as those absent, it appears to be the unanimous wish that Mr. Batty should continue his office of president, the duties of which he so ably filled during the last year. Mr. Floyd's pro- [professional] fessional [professional] engagements not admitting of his retaining the office of secretary-the duties of which it must be well own are exceedingly onorous-the [onerous-the] vacancy, we under- [understand] stand, wit be filled by Mr. Frederick Turner, to whom the Society was greatly indebted for his exertions last year. Mr. Wigtiey, [Weighed] it is expected, will continue the office of treasurer. the present highly influential list of vice- [presidents] presidents we are informed Joseph Starkey, Esq., has consented to allow his name to be addel. [added] Other names we have also heard mentioned, which it may be premature to announce. A strong committee is in course of organiza- [organs- organization] tion [ion] and there seems no fear of the show this year ex- [exceeding] ceeding [feeding] the last. Pig and poultry fanciers are quite on the qu vice, and training has already begun for the great day. At present the Annual Show stands fixed for the first week in August, but it is not imprebable [improbable] a little alteration may be made in this arrangement. YouTurut [futurity] Drunkarps.-At [Drunkards.-At] the Huddersfield Guild- [Guildhall] hall, on Tuesday, before W. W. Battye, Esq., two youths, who each appeared under eighteen years of age, named Walter Eastwood and Thomas Oldroyd, were charged with being drunk and almost helpless in the public streets. Both defendants unblushingly acknowledged that they were ill drunk, but, on promising that they would refrain from such disgraceful habits in future, they were set at liberty on paying a fine of 1s. and expenses. THE Late Mr. UNPUBLISHED AND BioGRaPHy.-Mr. [Biography.-Mr] Wordsworth has lefs [Lees] a peem [seem] con- [consisting] sisting [sitting] of fourteen cantos, descriptive of his life, reflections, and opinions, with directions t it should be published after his decease, together with such biographical notices as may be requisite to illustrate his writings, under the edi- [ed- editorial] torial [trial] care of his nephew, the Rev, Christopher worth, D.D., Canon of Westminster, whom he has ap- [appointed] pointed his literary executor, so far as his biographical memoir is concerned, with an expression of a desire that his family, executors, and friends would furnish his biogra- [biog- biographer] pher [her] with sueh [such] materials as may be useful for his assistance in the preparation of the work. It is a remarkable and touching coincidence that Wordsworth died, not only on Shakspere's [Shakespeare's] birth-day, but also on fhe [he] day of his death, Shakspere [Shakespeare] having died on his fifty-third birthday, 1616.- [W] Post. . SHEFFIELD. Distresstnc [Distress] Case OF SvuiciDE. [Suicide] On Thursday morning week. Mr. Alfred Rateliffe, [Radcliffe] aged 26, a clerk in the brewery of Messrs. Rawson and Co., im [in] which firm the Mayor is principal partner, committed suicide by taking prussic acid. From the evidenée [evidence] adduced at the inquest it appears that the deceased had been detected in purloining various sums ef money received by him for barm [bar] sold at the brewery, and that he had been discharged from his situation in consequence. No prosecution, however, had been commenced against him, nor was any intended. On the other hand assurance had been given the deceased that the affair would not be made public. But his depres- [pres- depression] sion was so great that life became an insupportable burden, and under the effect of his deep wretch dness, [dress] the unfor- [unfair- unfortunate] tunate [tuna] man purchased a quantity of prussic acid, by means of which he terminated his carthly [earthly] existence. After hear- [hearing] ing various witnesses, the Coroner summed up, and the jury found a verdict- That the deeeased [deceased] had died from taking prussié [Prussia] acid while labouring under temporary in- [insanity] sanity.' THE BENTLEY CHARITY. We last week brietiy [Brett] adverted to the gratifying fact that RosBerT [Robert] BENTLEY, EsqQ., [Esq] of Rotherham, had paid over to certain Trustees the munificient [magnificent] sum of 1500. to be by them invested for the benefit of the poor of the township of Lockwood and the Huddersfield Infismary, [Infirmary] Since then we have had an opportunity of correctly as certaining [retaining] the nature of the gift in question. The Trustees appointed by Deed are the twelve following gentlemen, namely - Messrs George Crosland Mallinson Abbey Bentley Shaw James Woodhouse Spivey Godfrey Berry, sen. Samuel Ogden John Shaw, of thefirm [the firm] of J.,W. Henry Brown . and H. Shaw Robert Robinson, and James Crosland Fenton Timothy Tate Pearson Crosland . All resident in the township of Lockwood. A meeting of the Trustees was convened for yesterday evening week, at the Red Lion Inn, Lockwood, by Mr, Floyd, who attended on behalf of Mr. Bentley. All the Trustees, with the exception of Mr. Berry, who happened to be in London, were present, and executed the Deed. The Trust Deed recites,- [recites] ss -- . . That Mr. Bentley, being connected by family and by property with the township of Lockwood, is mindful and desirous of promoting the welfare of the deserving poor of the said township and in order to secure that object, hath given and paid over to the Trustees above-named the sum of 1000, to be invested for the benefit of the said poor in manner hereinafter mentioned and hath also paid over to the said Trustees the further sum of 500. to be invested for the benefit of the Huddersfield and Upper Agbrigg Infirmary, in the district whereof the township of Lockwood is situate, in manner hereinafter mentioned. We briefly extract the following from the Trusts - The trustees are to invest the two sums on good secu- [sec- security] rity. [city] They are yearly to pay the interest, dividends, or annual produce arising from the sum of 1,000 unto and equally amongst six poor persons (male or female), having a settlement in, and being householders for the time bate within the township of ockwoed [Lockwood] aforesaid, and who shi [si] not have received parochial relief within twelve calendar ing the ective [active] annual ments, [rents] ato, [to] ne of the said dividends, ke which shall arise from the said principal sam of 1,000, whom the said trustees for the time being in their discretion shall think fit and proper objects for the same, and without regard in the selection being had to religious creeds or opinions, The trustees are further to pay the interest and dividen [dividend] arising from the 500 to the treasurer for the time being of the Huddersfield and Upper Agbrigg Infirmary, in aid of the funds of that institution, for which the receipt of the treasurer shall be a sufficient discharge, -- The trust is to be hereafter known or distinguished by the name of The Bentley Charity. ' The costs and expenses incident to preparing and earry- [Barry- carrying] ing out the trusts are to be defrayed out of the interest of the two sums, in proper proportions, before the same is to become divisible for the purposes of the trust The trust funds are to be paid and distributed on the 21st of December (St. Thomas's day) in every year; but when that shall happen to fall on a Sunday, then on the day following. Trustees, as they shall die, or refuse to act, or be desirous of being discharged, or shall go t6 reside abroad, are to be replaced at the following annual day such of the inhabi- [inhabit- inhabitants] tants [ants] of the township of Lockwood as may be qualified to vote in the election of a member or members of parliament, -in publie [public] meeting assembled, by a majority thereof, after seven days' notice, are to appoint trustees to supply the vacancies occurring, in order that the full number of twelve trustees may always be kept up. ae Whenever the number of original trustees shall be re- [reduced] duced [duce] to four, a new trust-deed is to be executed ' .The usual clause is added, indemnifying the acting The deed, it will be observed, contains some salutary provisions, especially those relating to the selection of objects of the charity and the appointment of fresh trustees. The former prevents a class system Being adopted, t6o [to] often the bane of charities of this kind, where the poor may happen conscientiously to différ [differ] from the administrators of the charity in their religious views, and who have had to suffer in consequetice, [consequence] The Churchman and ' Dissenter,; however, is here made equally eligible as a recipient of the bounty; the only condition being, that they sliall [skill] be deberving [deserving] poor. The election of trustees by the inhabitants will effectually prevent the evils of self-elected bodies and exclusiveness being introduced iutd [out] this charity,'and qo operate as. a check to anything that ig not fair, open, and above board. This is the best security THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, MAY 11, 1860. SS 5 the inhabitants could have that the worthy donor's object will never be defeated, and that that confidence will be permanently secured in the administration of the funds which the wise and judicious selection of the 'twelve first- [first appointed] appointed trustees is sure to create. It is not the least gratifying part of the business that twelve such men, amongst whom are many honoured names, should have been sclected, [selected] and who are free, able, and willing to serve the office.. At the meeting referred to, George Crosland, Esq., of Crosland Lodge, was unanimously elected president of the charity, Bentley Shaw, Esq., of Woodfield House, nephew of the worthy donor, treasurer, and Mallinson Abbey, Esq of Lockwood, secretary. The treasurer announced, that he had received the 1500. during the week, and that it was desirable it should be in vested as early, and at as good a rate of interest as possi- [poss- possible] ble. [be] The trustees unanimously requested him to retain the amount in his hands, claiming the usual bank interest, from the first of May, until investments could be found, and a committee, consisting of the president, treasurer, and secretary, with Messrs. Fenton, John Shaw, and Ogden, was appointed, to look out for and obtain such investments, and to attend generally to the interests of the charity until the next meeting of the trustees. T. P. Crosland, Esq., then, in a few brief, but feeling and complimentary remarks, moved a vote of thanks to Robert Bentley, Esq., for the liberal and considerate present made to the township of Lockwood, and expressed a hope that the highly respected benefactor might long live te witness the beneficial results of his munificence, and that Mr. Floyd be requested te convey the sentiments of the trustees to Mr. Bentley. J, C. Fenton, Esq., seconded the motion, which we hardly need say, was carried, not only unani- [Union- unanimously] mously, [Mosley] but with great cordiality, The meeting was adjourned to Friday, the Ist [Its] of No- [November] vember. [member] We have been much concerned to learn that Mr. Bent ley [le] has for some weeks past been very unwell, and ef late confined to his room. Our last intelligence states, that he was much the same as for some days previous, and not yet considered out of danger. He has our sympathy in his affliction, and best wishes for his speedy recovery. We unfeignedly [unfriendly] hope, adopting the tone of Mr. T. P. Crosland's resolution, that he may long live to witness the benefit that his munificent gift will confer on the poor of Lockwood, and realize fully, in his own mind, and especially now, as a solace under the af. flicting [inflicting] hand cf Providence, that beautiful scripture truth, Blessed is he that considereth [considered] the poor. Mr. Bentley has been disposed to do good in his life-time, and to let the poor partake of his abundance. To the wealthy and benevolent we say, Go and do likewise. ' NOTICES TO CORRESPONDENTS, ---- --- . ENocH [Enoch] SYKES.-His letter would have been inserted had he confined himself to the facts of the case, and refrained from personal allusion. Our aim in these discussions is to promote some public benefit, and on these grounds we weekly sacrifice a portion of our space, which might be more advantageously employed were we actuated by pecuniary considerations alone. The public interest can- [cannot] not, however, be consulted in the personal encounters of Enoch Sykes and Cellar Dweller, and in accord- [accordance] ance, [once] therefore, with those principles we have already laid down-not to admit of mere personal attacks-the letter of Enoch Sykes is excluded. THE Gas QUESTION.-Querist [QUESTION.-Queries] is wrong. The official he names is zot [not] thé [the] author or writer of the articles on the gas question in our pages. Those articles are from the pen of the regular contributors to the Chronicle-the material and facts for them being supplied by old inhabi- [inhabit- inhabitants] tants [ants] of the town. Qzaerist [Grist] would not bea little aston- [Aston- astonished] ished [shed] were he to know some of the sources of our infor- [inform- information] mation. [nation] LATEST INTELLIGENCE. BY ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH. Lonpon, [London] Fripay [Friday] Nicun [Tunic] Loxpon [Loxton] Corn Market, Yesterpay, [Yesterday] May 10.-The supply of English and foreign wheat have been small. Mil- [Millers] lers [Lees] purchased frecly, [freely] and fully last prices were attained. Flour moved off readily at full prices. Barley and malt were taken, to a fair extent, at fullterms, [full terms] Beans and peas in demand, and the extreme prices of Monday last paid. Oats in small supply trade firm, and prices for ood [od] a shade in favour of the seller. No change in seeds. inglish- [English- English] White wheat, 40s., 49s red, 363., 43s. Arrivals English-Wheat, 1910; Barley, 330; Oats, 1370 Malt, Oats, 5190. LiveRPOOLCORN [Liverpool] MaRKET, [Market] Yesterday, May 10th.-There [the.-There] is a very good attendance here to-day, and the markét [market] opens' with vigour. Wheat sells freely at Tuesday's advanced prices. Flour is also in good demand and rather dearer. Oats, oatmeal, beans, and peas, are each held for more money. Indian Corn is in good request at an advance of 6d. to 1s. per quarter. SMITHFIELD Yesterday.-Beasts, 1140 Sheep and Lambs, 7850; Calves, 394 Pigs, 408. Becf, [Beef] 2s. 4d., 3s. 8d. Mutton, 3s., 3s. 10d. Veal, 2s. 8d., 48.5 Pork, 3s. 2d., 4s. 2d. Lamb, 4s. 10d., 5s. 6d. Holland Beasts, 126 Sheep, 100 Calves, 198. Scotch Beasts, 200. The supply of Beasts was large trade dull at barely Monday's prices. Sheep and Lambs sold quite as well, and chofce [choice] Calves a little better. Prime Scotch Beef, 8s, 6d. pér [per] Stone. Cotton REport, [Report] Yesterday, May 10th.- [the.- the] Sales 6000 bales to-day. Sales of the week-50,170 [week-50,W] bales, including 12,200 on speculation, and 3,300 for exports. LIVERPOOL SHARE MaRKET, [Market] Yesterday, May 10.-Mory- [10.-More- meriting] tnc-E. [tc-E. -E] Lancashire Pref., 63; L. snd [and] N. Western, 1013 ; Ditto New Qrs., [Mrs] 1 15-16, 2; Sheffield Pref., 7; Midland Halves, 283 9-16, A rERNOON-Leeds [A afternoon-Leeds] Fifths, 103 disc. 3 L. and N. Weatern, [Western] 102; Ditto New Qrs., [Mrs] 13 16-3 disc. ; ine [in] 383; Midland Halves, 28 8-9 3 disc. Dovers, [Dover] CLOSING PRICES.-YxsterDay [PRICES.-Yesterday] AFTERNOON, 4 p.m. The Consol [Consul] Market was good té-day, 8 the payment of yesterdays séttlement [settlement] has quickly got through. The arket [market] hardly closed so strong, with little doing. Money only worth 14 per tent. on English Stock. e Railway Market is improved to-day, anid [and] cléses [closes] at its highest point. Very little do'ng. THE FuNDs.-Consols [Funds.-Console] for Account, 96 to 96 Money, 95 to 96; Three and 4 quarter per Cents., 96 to 97; Ex- [Exchequer] chequer Bills, 68 to 71. RalLway [Railway] SHARES.-London and North Western, 1013 to 102 [W] Midland, 32 to 334; North Staffordshire, 102 to 10 dis. South Eastern and Dover, 13 to 133; Ditto 4 per Cent. rd., --t6-3 Caledonian, 14 to 73 Ditto Pref., to -; Eastern Counties, 6 to 74; Great Western, 53 to 54; Great Northern, 16 to 163 dis.; Leeds, Fifths, 10 to 10 dis. Ditto, New Qrs., [Mrs] 2 to 13 dis.; Midland Qrs., [Mrs] 283 to 28 dis,; York and North Midland, 153 to 16 . LONDON PRODUCE MARKET, May 10. SuGar.-646 [Sugar.-W] casks West India sold to-day, making 2,384 for the week, and prices closed fully 6d. per ewt [et] above those of last Friday, arid a firmer tone in themarket. [the market] Pub- [Public] lic [li] sales 3,700 bags Mauritius Sold at pricés [at prices] fully 6d per ewt [et] above those of last Tuesday 4,100 bags Bengal sold 6d. to 18. advance on white Bevores, [Before] but soft brown yel- [ye- yellow] low steady 500 bag' Siam taken in at full prices 2,200 bags Penang sold at full prices to 6d. advance; refined market more active, but not at better prices... SaLTPETRE.-Brisk [Saltpetre.-Brisk] to-day, and prices fully as dear as before. The whole 3,600 bags Bengal, at public sale, sold at 24s. 6d. to 26s [S's for 113 to 5 lb refraction. CorFEE. [Coffee] Market rather quiet. 50 bags, 120 casks plantation Ceylon, part sold cheap prices; 498 bags low good ordinary native, sold at 39s.' [S's] but 67 casks fine ordi- [ord- ordinary] nary were taken in at 41s. 6d. to 42s. per cwt, ICE.-About 3,000 bags sold at full prices. - Corron.-Sale' [Corton.-Sale] of the week, 4,470 bales Surat, at 44d. to 5d. for good ordinary to good fair-steady prices TEA -Market qtiiet, [quiet] at 82 to 94 for goo ordinary to fair common congou. [Congo] CocHINEAL.-38 [Cochin.-38] bags at sale sold at steady prices. - . WooL.-Public [Wool.-Public] sales go far gone off well. Clothing sorts sold full up but for eombitig [embitter] wools prices are about 14d. per Ib. lower, TALLOW steady, wg Cota [Coat] LINSEED CAKES were in request at stiff prices. -Ameri- [Amer- American] can 5 10s, pertohi. [pert] wee LINSEED Ott [OT] stéady, [steady] at 30s. 3d. to 30s. 6d. -per cwt. SPELTER quiet, but 1,000 tons sold at 14 5s..to 15. 3 TURPENTINE quiet, at 29s. 6d. to 30s. for English, and 31s. for Ametican, [American] . fa as Me s Rostn.-At [Roasting.-At] auction 136 barrels North American-taker in at 20s, 6d. per cwt, miean-taken [mean-taken] 3030 Flour, 4870. Foreign-Wheat, 3040 Barley, 550; . Sey [Se] LANCASHIRE-AND YORKSHIRE RAILWAY. BRADFORD BRANCH. This important outlot [outlet] will be opened to the public in a few days-perhaps, before the close of the present woek. [work] Capt. Leffen [Effendi] the government inspector, passed over th. line on. Wednesday, and pronounced a high eulogiuz [eulogies upon the stability and finish of the works. The gallant gentleman did not arrive till lats in tho afternoon, having been detained longer than he anticipated in i ting the Tithebarn-street [Tithe barn-street] Extension, Liverpovi [Liverpool] A party of gentlemen assembled at the Low Moor Statio [Station] at half-past one, and proceeded at hatf-past [hat-past] two, with in engine and three carriages to Bradford,-the distance being three miles-in six minutes. The line starts from an elevated point at the rear of the Court-house, where a neat and commodious station as bor [or] erected. The site of the station is central, and by extensive warehouses and manufaetories, [manufacturers] with conve- [cone- convenient] nient [nine] approaches from Leeds-road and Bridze-strect. [Bridge-street] 'Tin platform is covered with a shed, 120 yards long and 65 feet span, constructed by Messrs. Fox, Henderson and C ., vt The fine starting from a level, passes m [in] a diagonal direc. [direct] tion [ion] to the south-west by Broomfields, [Broomfield] and theres [there] in southerly direction towards Low Moor. Ata [At] short distanc [distance] from the station, it passes on an incline of 1 im [in] 50 jor [or] about three-quarters of a mile, and then. geing [being] on a for a distance of a hundred and fifty yards or so, it passe on another incline of 1 in 400 till it reaches the other en of the Bowling tunnel. A short level occurs again then a slight fall towards Low Moor. The most important and costly part of the work is th. Bowling tunnel and the bridges and retaining walls i Waketield [Wakefield] road and Broomficlds. [Broomfield] The tunnel is 1646 in length. The arch throughout is formed almost entire of stone, and is a substantial piece of masoary. [masonry] The e-.- trance to the tunnel presents a beautiful semi-circider [semi-cir cider] ares, of the Moorish style of architecture, and the eppesite [opposite] en a plain substantial Norman arch. This.loag [This.long] tunnel is near 3 straight, and the passenger can see fvom [from] one end ta thy other. It has three open shafts for the purpose of venti- [went- ventilation] lation, [nation] and is almost free from water. The shaft of greatest depth is 65 yards, The principal bridges arc-One, an iron girder, weighing in iron alone about 300 tons, of 50 feet span and 60 yards. long, and erossing crossing] Wakefield road; the work of Messrs. Butler and Co., of Stanningly. [Staining] Another, ef stone, with elliptical arch, 28 fect [fact] span, passes under Edward-street, Bedford-street, and Croft-street, in Broomfields [Broomfield] being 130 yards long. A third of some prominence, not far from the Bowling tunnel, is a timber lattiee [latter] bridge, 30 feet in height, and with two spans of 80 feet cach. [each] There are several #i- ditional [additional] brilges-iron [bridges-iron] girder, bow string, and lattice bridges. -crossing several of the roads and serving to cauneet [cant] ethers at various parts of the line. Some 80 yards of the line just beyond the iron girder bridge in Wakefield road is inclosed [enclosed] on side witht [with] massive retaining walls of 26 or 27 feet higb [high] and, beyork [York] the long stone bridge in Broemfields, [Broomfield] the Vine is again en- [enclosed] closed with retaining walla-that [walls-that] on the let being perhaps a hundred yards long and 30 feet high. The whoieof [whereof] this part of the works is a model of beautifil [beautiful] an substantial masonry. The rails, of the bridge-fonr., [bridge-for] are serewedl [screwed] upon timber laid down longitudinally. This branch was begun in the early part of IS47, [IS] but the gloom which had ceme [came] over railway aifairs, [affairs] subsequently caused a stoppage of the works fov [for] at least six months. The chief contractor was Wm. M'Cormick, [M'Comic] Esq. The Bow- [Bowling] ling tunnel and cutting were ccmpleted [completed] by Mr. Angus Nicholson the heavy masonry at, the entrance te the town by Mr. Firth, and the station and warehousing by Mr. Roil, (Manchester. )-A bridged from the Bradford Observe. HEALTH OF HER MAJESTY axp [ap] THE InFant [Infant] -Painer. [Painter] -The bulletins issued from day to day by the court physi- [physic- physicians] cians [cans] give the most favours ble [favours be] reports of Her Majesty and the Infant Prince. The daily call in great numbers at Buckingham Palace, to make inquiry, and offer con- [congratulations] gratulations [congratulations] on Her Ma' esty's [est's] happy recovery. The sorrow, of which no one speaks tous, [Tours] whieh [which] gains no change from time, cr ts deeper than reiterated blows. - Eliza Cook's Journe.t. [June.t] aha, BIRTHS. On the 6th inst., in this town, Mrs. Robert Welsh, of daughter. MARRIAGES. On the Ist [Its] inst., at Queen-street Chapel, 'Huddersfield, by the Rev. G. B. Macdonald, Mr. Samuel Parker, bot. keeper, Hightown, to Miss Mary Wigglesworth, of New Lodge, near Huddersfield. On the 4th inst., at Queen-street Chapél, [Chapel] in this town, by the Rev. G. B. Macdonald, Mr. J dseph [Joseph] Cocker, of Dews- [Dewsbury] bury, bs.nkers' [bs.akers] clerk, to Miss Maria Warburton, of dersfie [desire 2. On the 5th inst., at Highfield Chapel, Huddersfield, Mr. John Bake, Mold-green, saddler, to Miss Ametia [Diameter] Flocktén, [Flockton] of Huddersfield. On the 9th inst., at Salendine Nook Chapel, Mr. Edward Crosland, station-master at Longwood, to Miss Sarah Sha', [Shaw] of Longwood. On the 29th ult., at St. George's Church, Hanover-squate, [Hanover-square] by the Venerable Archdeacon Creyke, [Creek] the Rev. Watt, son of Richard Watt, Esq., of Bishop Burton, riéar [rear] Beverley, Yorkshire, and Speke Hall, Loneashive, [Lancashire] to Eleanor, eldest daughter of 'Thomas Fenwick, Esq of South Hill, Chester-le-strect, [Chester-le-street] Diarhani. [Durham] On the 5th inst., at the Parish Church, Huddersftcid, [Huddersfield] Mr. John Whitehead, dyer, to Miss Mary Ann 'Garside, both of this town. On the 6th inst., at the Parish Church, in this tewn,, [ten] Mr. William Edwards, farmer, to Miss Ann Holland, both of Huddersfield. On the 9th inst., at the Parish Church, (after a tediéus [tedious] courtship of 8 years,) Mr. Joshua Lec, [Le] bookbinder snd [and] card-maker, Spring-street, to Miss Elizabeth Grcen [Green] réston, [Preston] of Mold-green. On the 9th inst., at Almondbury, by the Rey. LéWis [Lewis] Jones, vicar, Frederick, youngest son of John Heaps, Esq., of New Hagg, near Houley, [Honley] to Sarah, third daughter of Mr. Ely Dyson, of Linthwaite, woollen cloth manufacturer, On the 8th inst., at Normanton Church, by the Rev. W Mason, Benjamin Cawthorne, Esq., surgeon, to Elizabeth, eldest daughter of John Lindley, Esq., both of Altofts, [Outfits] néar [near] Wakefield. - On the 7th inst., at Marylebone Church, by the Hon. 4nd [and] Rev. Frederick Baring, Richard Ashton, Esq., of Gorstage [Postage] Hall, Cheshire, to Louisa, daughter of the late Sir John Lister Kaye, Bart., of Denby-grange, Yorkshire. On the 5th inst., at Almondbury, by the Rev. L. J ones, vicar, Mr. James Roberts, of Milnsbridge, to Miss Miry Wood, of the same placé.-Also, [place.-Also] Mr. Enoch Dyson, to Mary, daughter of Mr. John Jepson, both of N. etherton [Netherton Netherton] On the 6th inst., at Almondbury, by the Rey. S. Brigés, [Briggs] Mr. Benjamin Schofield, to Miss Eliza Sykes, both of Hon. ley.-Also, [le.-Also] same time and place, Mr. George Dyson, to Mary, daughter of Mr. John Earnshaw, both of Mekthain. [Making] -On the 8th inst., at the Parish Chureh, [Church] Almondbury, Mr. Joseph Goldthorp, clothier, to Mrs. North, both of New Road Terrace, On.the 5th inst., at St. Mary's Church, Elland, by tho Rew [Re] George Langton Beckwith, Mr. Thomas Leech, to Miss Hannah Holdsworth, both of Norland.-On the 8th inst., at Elland, Mr. Samuel Wild, to Miss Bessy Wilson, both of N orland. [Ireland] . ... DEATHS. On the 6th inst., at Torquay,. Lord William Hervey. second surviving son of the Marguis [Marquis] of Bristel, [Bristol] some time Her Secretary of Embassy at Paris, On the 5th inst,, aged 5 weeks, dane Margaret, daughter of Me. Thomas Moss, sheriff's officer, of Westgate, Wake- [Weakening] nine the lst [last] ines, wt iiss [Miss] Houghton, m [in] his 79th year ighly [highly] respected, Mr. Benjamin Redfearn, late of Flockton Mill, near Waketield. [Wakefield] oe ' On the atte [ate] ult., 8, Mrs. Frances Webster, street, ter [te] of the late Mr. J. Webste [West] Weert [Welter] iy ln et Serer ne e 29th ult., is 78th year, at House, near Amersham, Samuel Higham, Esq., Secretary ts ler-Genéral [Lee-General] of the National Debt-office, 2nd Controt [Control] e 17th ult., at Stockholm, aged 55, Sir Thos. Cart. wright, British Minister at the Court of Sweden. Oot [Not] On the 30th ult., Mr. John Haigh, of Steps Mill. Inte [Inter] of the Baptist Church, Steventon, in Beiiforishire [Before] e 4th inst aged 23 years and Elizabeth Haigh, of Huddersficld, [Huddersfield] 7 months; Elizabeth n the nst., [not] aged 40 M . of West tficld, [difficult] in ieee [ie] years, Charles Marsden, tailor, n the 6th inst., aged 28 iss Mhi [Him] New North-roa, [North-road] d, in this t le lias [has] Miss Mary Oldroyd, of own, On the 6th inst 'aged 20 months Fai [Fair] Mr. John William Wi 'anny, [any] daughter of street, in this town. commercial traveller, of e 6th-inst., sudd [sued] 4 of Wood, the wife of Mr. James Brook, . e 4th inst., aged 66, Hannah; wife of Mr. Davi [David] 4 shopkeeper, of Underbank; Holmfirth.-On tho 3rd inst., of tremens, [remains] aged 48;-Mr. J h Baile [Bailey] beer-seller, Hinchliff Mill, Holmfirth.On the ond [and] inst, Ne Cuttell, South-lane beloved wife of Mrs Johit [Joint]